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By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Bend has earned titles like Dogtown USA and one of America's best ski towns. It's home to the brewery that produces the World's Best Beer. So it's no wonder tourism is on the rise in Bend and Central

Oregon. By Lauren Dake

Tourism, one of the region's

economic anchors, is returning close to pre-recession levels, according to economic and tourism experts. "Tourism is critically important for the health of Bend's economy," said Doug La Placa, CEO and president of Visit Bend — the city's tourism agency. "It generates approximately half a billion

dollars annually for our region and impacts virtually every segment of our economy. Not only does tourism generate an immediate economic impact through direct visitor spending, but perhaps more important, tourism serves as the primary catalyst for in-migration of new residents and new jobs."

Tourism has been rebounding for the last couple of years, said University of Oregon economist Tim Duy, the author of the University of Oregon Central Oregon Business Index. "Estimated lodging revenue, adjusted for inflation, gained for the third consecutive quarter, reaching its highest level since the third quarter (July-

September) of 2007," according to the index of economic indicators released Sunday. When adjusted for inflation, Duy said tourism has returned to levels last seen prior to the recession. This year's third quarter lodging revenue totaled $1.6 million, nearly reaching 2007's high of $1.63 million. SeeTourism/A5

The Bulletin

SALEM — The governor has proposed a new state agency charged with overseeing both community colleges and public universities, and local officials are hoping it doesn't diminish local control. "Community colleges are less concerned about what governance box we're put in as long J as it strikes • the balance between state responsibility and local....

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Th e state funds on ly about 15

percent of our budget; they shouldn't be directing 100 percent of our policy," COCC President Jim Middleton said.

The proposed agency, named the Department of Post-SecondaryEducation, would have control over the state's 17 community colleges, seven public four-year universities and the Oregon Health and Science University. The goal, unveiled in Gov. John Kitzhaber's proposed 201315 budget, is to centralize coordination in both policy and funding. Kirk Schueler, of Bend, who sits on the Oregon State Board of Higher Education, said it's too soon to known how this could impact competition for scarce state resources and the bottom line for community colleges and universities. SeeEducation /A5

By James Dao New Yorh Times News Service

City, irrigation district take water fromIumalo Creek Resources Department gauge near the upgraded Tumalo Irrigation District fish passage shows the irrigation district is leaving more water — 10 cubic feet of water per second — in the lower reach of Tumalo Creek. The higher water level is not reflected in these diagrams, because agencies have not yet changed them to reflect it.

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By MollyHermessy-Fiske Los Angeles Times

ANGOLA, La. — In the middle of the rodeo arena, the four men could smell manure from the animal pens and cracklins and caramel corn from the stands as they steadied themselves in their plastic lawn chairs, spread their hands on the red card table in front of them and planted their feet in the mud. They were bracing for the bull. Once it was turned loose, the last one sitting in this game called Convict Poker would win. They looked almost identical in their black helmets, protective vests and striped uniforms. The one known as Timmy Lo said a prayer. Juggernaut hoped his injured ankle wouldn't slow him if he had to run for it. SeeRodeo/A4

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The city of Bendcurrently diverts 18.2 cfs from Bridge Creek, water that originated partly from springs that feed Tumalo Creek. Currently, the city has no way to regulate the amount of water it diverts from Bridge Creek. The planned water pipeline and intake facility project will allow the city to take less water when it does not need the full18.2 cfs.

Tumalo Irrigation Districtrecently completed an upgrade of its fish passage facility on this section of Tumalo Creek. The new fish passage design requires approximately10 cfs of water, so more water will flow through this section in the future.

Source:Oregon Water Resources Department, city of Bend

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

This fall, a federal lawsuit by opponents of the Bend surfacewater projectdrew attention to Tumalo Creek, the source of much of the city's drinking water. The city project stalled when the nonprofit Central Oregon LandWatch sued to stop it, alleging the city and Forest Service failed to adequately consider how the water project might impact fish and wetlands. That raises the question of who still takes water from

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 109,No. 338, 28 pages, 5 sections

Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

Tumalo Creek and what is beingdone to restore some of that water. As recently as the early 1990s, a section of the creek near the Deschutes River used to run dry during the summer irrigation season. After two decades of work by Tumalo Irrigation District and others, that no longer happens, but the water flows are still short of what a local nonprofit and the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife would like. People began taking massive amounts of water from

the creek more than a century ago. Tumalo Irrigation District started diverting water from Tumalo Creek in the 1880s. In the 1940s, the city of Bend began taking drinking water from Tumalo Creek, diverting water from springs and into Bridge Creek. The city plans to install a new $20 million pipeline and intake facility, and originally, the plan would have allowed the city to take more water — up to 21 cubicfeetofw aterpersecond — than the 18 cubic feet per second the city is currently

INDEX Calendar C 3 C r o sswords C5, E2 Horoscope C3 S ports D 1- 6 Classified E1-4 Editorials B 4 Loc alNews B1-6 Sudoku C 5 Comics C 4-5 Green, Etc. C1-6 Obituaries B5 TV & Movies C2

allowed. The latest plan is for the city to maintain its current cap on withdrawals. City of Bend Water Resources Manager Patrick Griffiths said recently that restoring water to the creek is something he is excited to tackle. Griffiths said the city surface water project and restoration efforts are "not mutually exclusive projects. You can still restore Tumalo Creek while continuing to maintain Tumalo Creek as a watershed for Bend." SeeWater /A5

TODAY'S WEATHER

NEW HAVEN, Conn. — In the summer of 1968, John Shepherd Jr., enlisted in the Army, figuring that the draft would get him anyway. By January 1969 he was in the Mekong Delta, fighting with the 9th Infantry Division. Within a month, his patrol was ambushed, and Shepherd responded by tossing a hand grenade into a bunker that killed several enemy soldiers. The Army awarded him a Bronze Star with a valor device, one of its highest decorations. Yet the honor did little to assuage Shepherd's sense of anxShepherd iou s ness and futility about the war. A few weeks after his act of heroism, he said, his platoon leader was killed by a sniper as he tried to help Shepherd out of a canal. It was a breaking point: His behavior became erratic, and atsome point he simply refused to go on patrol. "I never felt fear like I felt when he got shot," Shepherd said last week. After a court-martial, the Army discharged Shepherd under otherthan-honorable conditions, then known as an undesirable discharge. At the time, he was happy just to be a civilian again. But he came to rue that discharge, particularly after his claim for veterans benefits was denied because of it. Today, Shepherd, 65, is part of a class-action lawsuit against the armed forces arguing that he and other Vietnam veterans had post-traumatic stress disorder when they were issued other-than-honorable discharges. The suit, filed in U.S. District Court, demands that their discharges be upgraded. The suit raises two thorny issues that could affect thousands of Vietnam veterans: Can they be given a diagnosis of PTSD retroactively, to their time in service, though the disorder was not identified until 1980? See PTSD/A4

TOP NEWS

Mostly cloudy High 46, Low 33

CLIMATE:Emissions hit record, A3

Page B6

EGYPT:Court suspended, A3


A2 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

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A downturn that hit the rich areashardest The global recession that began in 2008 was harshest in the richest parts of the world, and skipped over a large part of the developing world. But this year, wealthier metropolitan areas have been more likely to see their performance improve than poorer areas, although much of Western Europe has continued to struggle. Economic recoveries in the 300 largest world metropolitan areas, 2007 to 2012* Percentage of metropolitan areas that have had:

WORLD

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NO RECESSION

300 hours of learning time to the calendar in someschools as part of an initiative intended to boost student achievement

and make U.S.schools more competitive on a global level.

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SecondMiddle richest Richest quintile quintile quintile

A3 6'

a 74

Western Europe

• Japanese authorities suspend rescue work in a

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North America

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• Five states are set to announce they will add at least

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IN HISTORY

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By growth in total employment By growth in per capita G.D.P. Number of areas included: 300

simppopAw.

It's Monday, Dec. 3, the 338th day of 2012. There are 28 days left in the year.

Highlights:In 1947, the

Tennessee Williams play "A Streetcar Named Desire" opened on Broadway. In 1967, surgeons in Cape

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Footnote. Largest metropolitan areas are determined by gross domestic product. Figures based on number of lobs and per capita real G.D.P. in eachmetropohtan area in 2012 compared with the peakyear between 2007 and 2011. A recovery indicates that after a dechne in at least one year, the 2012 figures are estimated to be higher than in any year from 2007 to 2011. The G.D.P.figures are in U.S. dollars, based on purchasing power parity calculations, rather than actual exchange rates, and are adjusted for inflation. Ag 2012 figures are estimated based on performance early in the year. The wealth ttuintiles are based on per capita G.D.P. figures for 2007, before the global downturn. Source: Brookings Institution analysis of data from Oxford Economics, Moody's Analytics, and U.S. Census Bureau

heart transplant on Louis

Washkansky, who lived 18 days with the new heart. In 1992, the first telephone text message was sent by British engineer Neil Papworth, who

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neven recover in t e wor 's cities

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economy is fragile and many have done so. Nor have any of

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"So the last shall be first, and the first last." — Matthew 20:16 So it was in the Great Recession, according to a new survey ofthe world's 300 largest metropolitan areas. None of the wealthiest areas in the world escaped the downturn, and most of them have yet to fully recover more than four yearsafter the downturn began. But nearly half of the poorest areas never suffered any decline, and most of those that did have recovered. The survey, released by the Metropolitan Policy Program of the Brookings Institution, found that this year the pattern began to change. Growth rates slowed from 2011 in most areas,but thetrend was lesspronounced in wealthier areas. North America was the only region where more than half of the metropolitan areas grew faster than they had in 2011. "The global m etropolitan

emergingeconomies,are here to stay, at least for the immediate future," said Emilia Istrate, an associate fellow at Brookings. "Despite their challenges, U.S. metro economies are helping to power the global recovery." The survey looked at two measures of growth — gross d omestic product and j o bs — but did so in slightly different ways. It measured the change in per-capita GDP but looked at total employment without adjusting for population change. Within the United States, only three of the 76 metro areas measuredareestimated to have fully recovered in both employment and per capita GDP — D a llas, Pittsburgh and Knoxville, Tenn. Within the eurozone, nearly all major metro areas in Germany and Austria have recovered, but none outside those countries

the major British areas. Similarly, while more than three-quarters of the 48 Chinese areas have fully recovered, if they declined at all, none of the 12 Japanese areas have done so. While growth slowed this year in China, it still dominated the list of the fastest-growing regions. The 300 metropolitan areas in the survey are the largest in the world in terms of GDP and together accountfornearlyonehalf of global output, Brookings said. But they include just 19 percent of the world population. The 2012 figures were estimated by Brookings based on data from Oxford Economics, Moody's Analytics and the U.S. Census Bureau. Brookings found that 40 of the 300 regions did not suffer even one annual decline in employment or per capita GDP from 2008 through 2012. Most of them were in the bottom fifth of areas, as measured by per capitaGDP in 2007, before

transmitted the greeting "Merry Christmas" from his

work computer in Newbury, Berkshire, to Vodafone executive Richard Jarvis'

mobile phone. Ten years ago:Thousands of personnel files released under

the recession began. None were in the areas that made up the wealthiest half of the world. W hile most areas fell i n 2008 and later made at least partial recoveries, there are a few, notably in Australia, that escaped pain early on but declined this year as Chinese growth — and demand for some imports — slowed. This is the third year that Brookings has done the study, although it includes more areas than the previous studies did. One sad fact remained constant. Athens, Greece, was the worst performer in 2012, as it had been in the previous years. The good news, if you can call it that, is that things are getting worse more slowly. Brookings estimates employment in the Athens area declined 6.9 percent in 2012, while per capita GDP fell 5.1 percent. Both declines are greater than in any other area this year, but they are smaller than the ones Athens recorded in 2011.

a court order showed that the Archdiocese of Boston went to great lengths to hide priests

accused of abuse, including clergy who'd allegedly snorted cocaine and had sex with girls aspiring to be nuns. U.N.

weapons inspectors made their first unannounced visit to one of lraqi leader Saddam

Hussein's presidential palaces. Five years ago:A U.S. intelligence report concluded that Iran had halted its nuclear

weapons development program in the fall of 2003

under international pressure but was continuing to enrich uranium. British teacher Gillian

Gibbons, jailed in Sudanfor insulting Islam after allowing her students to name a teddy

bear Muhammad, flew home after being pardoned by the

country's president. One year ago:In Atlanta, a defiant HermanCain suspended his faltering bid for the Republican

presidential nomination amid a drumbeat of sexual misconduct allegations, which

DISCOVERY

he condemned as"false and unproven."

Crackingthe body-languagecodeto reademotions By Emily Underwood ScienceNOW

On the r eality t elevision show "Extreme M akeover: Home Edition," the lucky recipient gets a first look at his newly renovated home. For a split second, his face contorts with — shock? Joy'? During intense emotional experiences, there's a fleeting moment when expressions of pleasure and pain are hard to distinguish. in fact, others read intense emotion more effectively

by looking at a person's body language than by watching their facial expressions, a new study suggests. Most studies of facial cues rely on a set of stylized, recognizable expressions — perhaps made by actors in photographs. The actors make expressions meant to be obvious enough to translate across cultures: anger, disgust, fear, joy, sadness and surprise. But these stylized images don't necessarily reflect the expressions that people make in the real world, says Hillel Aviezer, a neuropsychologist at who is now at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem and lead author of the new study, published online Thursday in Science. Moreover, when emotions get particularly extreme, people

undergoing fleeting peaks of intense pain, joy, grief, or anger look surprisingly similar, Aviezer says.From the face, at least, "when you compare extreme pain to extreme pleasure, you really can't tell them

apart," he says. And yet most people are rarely confused about whether

someone is experiencing grief or joy. To figure out what tips us off, Aviezer and his colleagues showed photos of professional tennis players to 45 Princeton University students, randomly divided into three groups of 15. Each tennis player had just won or lost an important match, and the participants rated the players' contorted facial expressions from negative to positive on a scale from l to 9, with 5 marking the neutral midway point. One group of participants looked at head-totoe photos of the players, the second group looked at only the players' bodies, and the third group looked at only their heads. Only the final group had trouble making the correct identification, suggesting that facial expressions alone didn't tell them whether the players were joyous or in despair. With the help of photo-editing software, the team then switched the winning player's heads with those of losers. To keep participants from noticing the trick, they shuffled t he doctored p hotos w i t h similar images. Participants still labeled winners or losers according to the players' posture, not their facial expressions. In interviews conducted after the study, the researchers learned that cues such as whether a hand was open or clenched weremore important than facial cues in interpreting

expressions.Yet,in a separate experiment that asked 20 participants to state whether they would use b ody l a nguage, facial expressions, or both to evaluate emotion, 80 percent believed that they could judge the full-body photos by facial expression a l one, A v i ezer says. That result underscores our bias toward faces and how little we credit body language,

52. Actress Julianne Moore is 52. Actor Brendan Fraser is 44.

out body language to provide context, viewers struggled to correctlyread facial expressions. In fact, they rated isolated faces displaying positive emotions m or e n e g atively than faces displaying negative emotions.

To see if bodily gestures were moreexpressive in other contexts, the researchers performed a similar experiment with photographs of people in other high-intensity situations: crying at funerals, win-

Rock singer DzzyDsbourne is 64. Actress Daryl Hannahis

ning extravagant prizes on reality TV shows, getting their nipples and ears pierced, and having orgasms. Again, with-

he says.

BIRTHDAYS

— From wire reports 5

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MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012•THE BULLETIN

A3

TOF TORIES

Obama tries new negotiation taek:

Emissionshit record in 2011,likely '12, researcherssay By Jnstin Gillis and John Broder New York Times News Service

Global emissions of carbon dioxide were at a record high in 2011 and are likely to take a similar jump in 2012, scientists reported Sunday — the latest indication that efforts to limit such emissions are failing.

Emissions continue to grow so rapidly that an international goal of limiting the ultimate warming of the planet to 3.6 degrees Fahrenheit, established three years ago, is on the verge of becoming unattainable, said researchers affiliated with the Global Carbon Project.

Josep Canadell, a scientist in Australia who leads that tracking program, said Sunday in a statement that salvaging the goal, if it can be done, "requires an immediate, large and sustained global mitigation effort." Delegatesfrom nearly 200 nations are meeting in Doha,

Qatar, for the latest round of talks under the treaty, the U.N. Framework Convention on Climate Change. Their agenda is modest this year, with no new emissions targets and l i ttle progress expected on a protocol that is supposed to be concluded in 2015 and take effect in 2020.

not giving in By Peter Baker

'Cliff' talks hung up on tax hikes

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Amid demands from Republicans that President BarackObama propose detailed new spending cuts to avert the year-end fiscal crisis, his answer boils down to this: YOU first. Obama, scarred by failed negotiations

IN BRIEF Syria strikes rebels in Damascuslocales

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — A man charged in the death of an Alaska barista was found dead in his jail cell Sunday, and authorities announced hours later that investigators have linked him in recent months to seven other possible slayings in three other states. Israel Keyes died of an apparent suicide, U.S. Attorney Karen Loeffler said at a hastily assembled news conference that also included the FBI and Anchorage police. Keyes was facinga March trial in Anchorage federal court for the murder of 18year-old Samantha Koenig, who was abducted from a coffee kiosk in the city last February. He was later arrested in Texas after using the victim's debit card.

Taliban forces hit Afghan air base KABUL, A fg h anistan — Taliban forces attacked a large coalition airfield in eastern Afghanistan early Sunday morning, detonatingthreecarbombs nearthe entrance of the base before sparking a two-hour gun battle that claimed the lives of nine insurgents, three Afghan security guards and at least four civilians whose vehicle was caught in the crossfire, Afghan officials and witnesses said. Theconfrontationwounded fewer than 10 coalition service members, according to official reports, though by late Sunday it remained unclear exactly how many had been hurt or how severely. — From wire reports

cliff," both sides struck

an uncompromising tone Sunday, aswarnings

term and emboldened by a clear if close election to a second, has emerged as a different kind of negotiator in the past week or two, sticking to the liberal line and frustrating his erstwhile negotiating partners. Disciplined and unyield-

mounted that they will be

unable to forgean agreement to stop an automatic

series of deepspending cuts and largetax hikes that could push the econo-

my into recession. Following private meetings last week, the senior negotiators for the White

ing, he argues for raising

Abbas returns in triumph from U.N.

Alaska suspectlinked to 7 other killings

final month of negotiations to avoid ayear-end "fiscal

ANALYSIS in t h« i r s t

BEIRUT — Syrian warplanes and artillery blasted parts of th e c apital Damascus and its rebellious suburbs on Sunday, part of what activists described as intense fighting as rebels try to push their way into the center of President Bashar Assad's power base. In central Syria, a car bomb killed at l east 15 people, the official news agency reported.

RAMALLAH , West Bank — Th e Palestinian president returned triumphantly to the West Bank on Sunday, receiving a boisterous welcome from thousands of cheering supporters at a rally celebrating his people's new acceptance to the United Nations. An Israeli decision to cut off a cash transfer to the financially troubled Palestinian Authority, following an earlier decision to build thousands of new homes in Jewish settlements, failedtoput a damper on the celebrations. But Palestinian officials acknowledged they were undecided on what to do with their newfound status, and were waiting for upcoming Israeli elections and new ideas from President Barack Obama before deciding how to proceed. Outside the headquarters of President Mahmoud Abbas in the West Bank city of R a m allah, some 5,000 people thronged a square, hoisted Palestinian flags and cheered their leader's return from New York. Large posters of the Palestinian leader, whose popularity had plummeted in recent months, adorned nearby buildings.

WASHINGTON — As theWhite Houseand Republican leaders enter the

taxes on the wealthy while offering nothing new to rein in spending and overhaul entitlement programs b eyond what was on the table last year. Until Republicans offer their own new plan, Obama will not alter his. In effect, he is trying to leverage what he claims as an election mandate to f orce Republicans to take ownership of the difficult spending choices ahead. His approach is borne of p ainful experience. In h i s first four y ears i n o f f ice, Obama repeatedly offered what he considered compromises on stimulus, health care and deficit reduction to Republicans, who either rejected them as inadequate or pocketed them and insisted on more. Republicans argued that Obama never made seriousefforts at compromise and instead lectured them about what they ought to want rather than listening to what they did want. Either way, the two sides this weekend were left at loggerheads with less than a month until a series of painfultax increases and spending cuts automatically take effect, risking what economists say would be a new recession. Obama refuses to propose more spending cuts until Republicans accept higher tax rates on the wealthy, and R epublicans refuse to accept higher tax rates on the wealthy while asking for more spending cuts. Obama seemed to defy the Republican House last week

*f

e

Ahmad HammadI The Associated Press

A demonstrator chants slogansas several thousand supporters of Islamist President Mohammed Morsi surround the Supreme Constitutional Court on Sunday. The crowd blocked the judges from entering the court on the day they had been expected to dissolve the country's Islamist-dominated constitution-writing panel.

tiancourtsus en s Wor aSCriSiS ee enS The 19 judges — appointed during the regime of PresiCAIRO — Egypt's top judg- d ent Hosni M ubarak, w h o es suspended work indefinite- was ousted nearly two years ly after Islamist supporters of ago — said they would susPresident Mohammed Morsi pend work until t hey were swarmed the highest court able to continue "without beS unday, chanting "We w i l l ing subject to moral or physinot leave!" shouting insults cal pressure." and blocking the judges from I t wa s a n other d a y i n entering on the day they had Egypt's rocky, e motionally been expected to dissolve the charged democratictransition, country's Islamist-dominated one in which the revolutionarconstitution-writing panel. ies who drove out Mubarak In a statement from the Su- are increasingly divided, with preme Constitutional Court Islamists on one side and libthat underlined the increas- erals, secularists — and, ini ngly personal conflict b ecreasingly, the judiciary — on tween Morsi and the judiciary, the other in the quest to forge a the judges described a cam- modern identity. paign of "moral assassination" Morsi, who is backed by the against them and said an "en- Islamist Muslim Brotherhood, vironment charged with hahas been in a power struggle tred and malice and the need with the judiciary since his for revenge" led to Sunday's election in J une. The h i gh "appalling an d s h ameful court dissolved the democratiscene." cally elected Islamist-majority By StephanieMcCrnmmen The Washington Post

parliament just as Morsi was taking office, severely curtailing his power. And the judges had been widely expected on Sunday to dissolve the constitution-drafting a s sembly, dominated by Islamists. But Morsi has pushed back hard, issuing a constitutional decree Nov. 22 that places nearly all his actions temporarily beyond judicial review and pushing the constitutionwriting panel to approve the nation's new charter Friday. Among its many provisions, the charter shrinks the number of judges on the high court from 19 to 11. Despite large opposition protests to his moves all week, Morsi on Saturday called for a Dec. 15 national referendum on the charter, a vote that will require the supervision of the judiciary, which he seems only to be enraging further.

House andthe Republicans took to the airwaves

Sunday toaccusethe other side of intransigenceand to demand that the opposi-

tion concede on the central question of howmuchto raise taxes on the wealthy. "Right now, I would say

we're nowhere, period. We're nowhere," House Speaker JohnBoehner,ROhio, said on "FoxNews Sunday." Boehneradded that the Republicans have

offered a wayto breakthe stalemate — bycompromising on anoverhaul of the tax code that would limit deductions that disproportionately benefit the rich.

But TreasurySecretary Timothy Geithner rejected

that proposal Sunday,insisting that the wealthy pay higher tax rates and that

Republicans come forward with a plan that meets that

requirement. "There's no path to anagreementthat does not involve Republi-

cans acknowledging that rates haveto go upon the wealthiest Americans," he said on NBC's"Meet the

Press." — The Washington Post

when Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner delivered a plan calling for $1.6 trillion in additional taxes from the wealthy over 10 years plus $50 billion in short-term stimulus spending and $612 billion in recycled spending cuts first put on the table during last year's failed debt talks.

40schoolin s5states SW iSSbank UBS iSSaid to be toincreaseclasstime near settlements onrate-rigging By Josh Lederman

chipping in r e sources. In Massachusetts, the program WASHINGTON — Open builds on the state's existyour notebooks and sharping expanded-learning proen your pencils. School for gram. In Connecticut, Gov. thousands of public school Dannel Malloy is hailing it students is about to get quite as a natural outgrowth of a bit longer. an education reform law the Five states are set to anstate passed in May that innounce today that they will cluded about $100 million in add at least 300 hours of new funding, much of it to learning time to the calendar help the neediest schools. in some schools starting in S pending more time i n 2013. Colorado, Connecticut, the classroom, education ofMassachusetts, New Y o rk ficials said, will give students a nd Tennessee will t a k e accessto a more well-roundpart in the initiative, which ed curriculum that includes is intended to boost student arts and music, individualachievement and make U.S. ized help for students who schools more competitive on fall behind and opportunities a global level. to reinforce critical math and The three-year pilot proscience skills. "Whether educators have gram w i l l a f f ect a l m ost 20,000students in 40 schools, more time to enrich instrucw ith l o ng-term h opes o f tion or students have more expanding the program to time to learn how to play an include additional schools instrument and write com— especially those that serve puter code, adding meaninglow-income c o m m unities. ful in-school hours is a critiSchools, working in concert cal investment that better with districts, parents and prepares children to be sucteachers, will decide whether cessful in the 21st century," to make the school day lon- E ducation Secretary A r n e ger, add more days to the Duncan said in a statement. school year or both. T he project c omes a s A mix of federal, state and educators across the U.S. district funds will cover the struggle to identify the best costs of expanded learning ways to strengthen a public time, with the Ford Founda- education system that many tion and the National Center fear has fallen behind other on Time & L e arning also nations. The Associated Press

By Ben Protess and Mark Scott New York Times News Service

UBS, the Swiss banking giant, is close to reaching settlements with U.S. and British authorities over the manipulation of i nterest rates, the latest case in a multiyear investigation that has rattled t he financial industry a n d spurred a public outcry for broad reform. UBS is expected to p ay more than $450 million to settle claims that some employees reported false rates to increase its profit, according to officials briefed on the matter who spoke on condition of anonymity because the negotiations were private. If the bank agrees to the deals with various authorities, th e c o l lective p enalties would yield the largest total fines to date related to the rate-rigging inquiry and would increase the likelihood that other financial institutions would face stiff penalties. Authorities dealt their first blow in the rate-rigging case in June when the British bank Barclays agreed to a $450 million settlement. A spokeswoman for UB S d eclined to comment. The agencies leading the UBS investigation, the Commodity Futures Trading Commission,

the Justice Department and Britain's Financial Services Authority, also declined to comment. The UBS case will provide a window into systemic problems in the rate-setting process, which affects how consumers and companies borrow money around the world. After r eviewing t h ousands of internal bank emails and interviewing dozens of employees, the authorities have uncovered patterns of abuse at the major banks that help set benchmark interest rates.

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Thesprawlinginvestigation is focused on b enchmarks like the L o ndon i nterbank offered rate, or Libor.The rate, a measure of how much banks charge each other for loans, is used to determine the costs of trillions of dollars ofmortgages, credit card charges and student loans.

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A4 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

PTSD

Rodeo

Continued from A1 And if they can, should recently instituted policies intended to protect troops with PTSD be applied retroactively totheir cases? S hepherd's l e ga l te a m , students with the Yale Law School veterans legal clinic, argues yes on both counts. In court papers, they assert that it is reasonable to assume that Shepherd and other veterans who were later given PTSD diagnoses began exhibiting troublesome symptoms while in service. Moreover, under rules put in place during the Iraq war, troops who say t hey h ave PTSD must be given medical examinations before they are forced out of the military, to ensure that p r oblematic behavior is not linked to the disorder. If t hey ar e g iven a PTSD diagnosis, service members may still receive an honorable discharge. "Vietnam War-era veterans, in contrast, have been denied this opportunity for appropriate consideration of the PTSD,n the students said in the complaint. But the Army says no. In a rejection of an earlier request

Continued from A1 The man next to him, Tiger, wanted to reclaim the title. The last one, Bucket Head, longed to make his family proud. Each wanted the $250 in prize money and the big belt buckle proclaiming the wearer champion. But as the crowd of 11,000 watched the four men as they competed at the country's longest-running prison rodeo, each wanted something more: a little bit of respect. "All the stories they might have heard — 'These are animals!' When I'm in the arena, I'm not a demon with a pitchfork — I'm me,n Todd "Tiger" Plaisance said as he unloaded horsesinthe coolsunshine before the gates opened one Sunday in October. He was wearing his championship Convict Poker belt buckle from 2010. The Louisiana State Penitentiarywas once aplantation, Angola, named for the origin of its slaves. Inmates work the fields for 2 cents an hour at what is now the largest maximum-security prison in the country, an 18,000-acre compound about 50 miles north of Baton Rouge that's home to the state's death row and more than 6,200 other prisoners, many of them murderers, armed robbers and rapists (who aren't allowed at the

by Shepherd to upgrade his discharge, the Army tersely r ejected evidence that h i s misconduct 43 years ago was linked to PTSD, and raised questions about whether his platoon leader was actually killed. A spokesman for the Army said the military has a policy of not d i scussing pending litigation.

Potential impact The details of Shepherd's case aside, the suit could have a wide impact. The Yale team says that its review of records from 2003 to 2012 shows that 154 Vietnam-era veterans petitioned the Army to upgrade discharges because of PTSD, but that only two were successful. Yet the Army Board of Corrections for M i l itary Records granted u p grades nearly half of t h e t ime for other cases. The students estimate that more than a quarter million Vietnam-era veterans were d ischarged u n d e r oth e r than-honorable c o n ditions, and that thousands of those probably had PTSD. Their suit names as defendants the secretaries for the Army, Air Force and N a vy. V i etnam Veterans of America, the veterans service organization, is joining the case as a plaintiff today. Discharges that are other than honorable can make it harder for veterans to fi nd work an d a l s o d i s qualify them for veterans benefits. In Shepherd's case, a Department of Veterans Affairs doctor in 2004 gave him a diagnosis ofservice-connected PTSD. As a r e sult, th e d epartment will provide health care for his PTSD. But it will not provide him g eneral medical care, unless he is found to have other health problems related to his service. V eterans disability c o m pensation is also a problem. Shepherd's undesirable discharge was actually upgraded to a g e neral d ischarge in the 1970s under a s p ecial C a rter a d m i nistration

program. That upgrade should have made it easier for him to apply for disability compensation. But subsequent legislation enacted by Congress said that clemency upgrades like Shepherd's did not automatically qualify veterans for benefits. Shepherd's compensation claim was ultimately rejected. Shepherd, who has been divorced twice and b attled through alcoholism and drug abuse, lives in New Haven, getting by on Social Security and a Teamsters pension. (He drove trucks for years.) He could use the extra money from disability compensation, but what matters as much, he says, is removing the stain of his discharge. "I want that honorable," he said. "I did do mypart, until I really felt it wasn't worth getting killed for."

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"When they come, I usually getbanged up,nhe said, smiling ruefully and exposing teeth replaced after they were knocked out during a past rodeo. Weeks, who started serving his sentence in 2000, had another cause for concern: His left ankle was swollen, kicked

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week earlier. He is solidly built, but if thebull charged, he might Sean Gardner / i os Angeles Times not be able to get away in time. Inmate Danny Young pets his horse before participating in the Angola Prison Rodeo at the His shaved head was already Louisiana State Penitentiary in Angola, La. The rodeo is held twice a year and helps pay for sweaty. the prison's educational re-entry programs. This fall, it will generate about $2.5 million through Wranglers on h o rseback sales of tickets, food and prisoner-made crafts. drove the black bull back into the chute. "Would you like to see that again'?" the announcer ter's field on prison grounds. "That's a tough table," John- enormous black bull explod- asked. But each April and October, son said of his competition. ed from the chute and went More applause. Time for a they can be stars in what's "We're gonna let the bull de- straight for the men, tossing second hand of Convict Poker. billed as "The Wildest Show cide who comes up a winner the table and its occupants like Weeks, Gay, Johnson and in the South." (Inmates often and who gets a little dirt in his a house of cards. Plaisance took their seats at the get injured, though no one has shirt." No o n e w a s se r iously card table. The chute opened. been killed.) The winner of today's con- injured. This time, the bull veered "Ladies and gentlemen," the test would advance to the finals "What do you think about away from the table, but two announcer boomed, "you're a week later. Convict Poker?" the announc- r odeo clowns t aunted t h e going to see a lot of things here Some spectators said they er shouted. The crowd erupted massive animal back. Clearly you won't see anywhere else." sympathized with the men in with cheers and applause. annoyed, it charged toward There are conventional ro- the arena, even though they Seats at the table are as- the inmates, sweeping a chair deo events, such as bull rid- were unaware of their crimes: signed. Weeks, 39, would have — and his shot at the Convict rodeo). ing, but also competitions for Timothy "Timmy Lo" Gay and his back to the chute when the Poker title — right out from unThrough sales of t i ckets, those city boys who, though Casey "Juggernaut" Weeks bull emerged — the most dan- der Plaisance. food and prisoner-made crafts, short on roping or riding skills, were doing time for armed rob- gerous seat. For a second, Plaisance re"It's not a skill — it's the luck mained in place, as if sitting on the rodeo, held twice a year, have plenty of nerve. In Guts 8r: bery, Johnson and Plaisance helps pay for the prison's edu- Glory, inmates try to snatch a for murder. of the draw," Plaisance said. an invisible chair. In frustration "I can't imagine those in- "You just hope the bull don't he snapped his arm downward, cational re-entry programs. red disc tied to the horns of the This fall, it will generate about meanest, toughest 2,000-pound mates sitting at that table how knock you out of the chair. One as if throwing something to the $2.5 million. cross-bred bull available. they feel, because my heart's time I felt the bull's breath on ground, and hustled out of the "It brings the taxpayers in to And then there's Convict pounding in the stands!" said my neck, then I was up in the flng. see they can really change peo- Poker. office manager Teresa Kolder, air.n Three left. ple's lives," warden Burl Cain Travis "Bucket Head" John- 48. Plaisance, 38, was sent to The bull darted away again, said. "Most places just lock and son,33,said some inmates beTerri Johnson, 51, a hospital Angola in 2000. He works butquicklyreturned,trampling feed. Our greatest challenge is lieve certain competitors are worker who brought her fam- herding cattle at the prison on the table and tossing Johnson to give people hope who don't protected by an invisible force ily, said, "It's more exciting a palomino called Iron Mike, up onto Gay have hope — that's what this field, "like an aura." Johnson becausethey'renotprofession- and has competed most years Johnson was out. rodeo does." won Convict Poker in April, als. I think they're crazy sitting since 2000. To participate inthe Gay was on the ground, but Hope is often in short supply but thinks that had more to do there waiting for the bull to hit rodeo, inmates have to keep a still technically in contention at Angola. About 80 percent with will than magic. them." clean record. because he was at the table"You got to make up your of prisoners don't receive visDown in the arena, as TimGay is a Baptist, and likes to until he got up moments later its, the warden said. About 95 mind how bad you want it, n my Lo, Juggernaut, Tiger and pray beforehe enters the ring. and fled the bull. percent of the inmates will die Johnson said. Bucket Head waited their turn, He dedicated this rodeo to his Weeks, the "Juggernaut," here, many buried in inmateHe scanned t h e r o d eo the first four inmates took their father, who died in May. Few still sitting beside what was left made wooden coffins in a pot- program. seats at the red card table. An family members still visit him. of the table, had won. '~k%

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MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012•THE BULLETIN AS

China media retreat partly on reports of a court verdict By Andrew Jacobs

on the outskirts of the capiBeijing Youth Daily, the court tal, according to The Beijing employee said, had agreed to BEIJING — A brief news Youth Daily, the first paper to publish an apology. article published Sunday by publish the news. No apology had appeared a scoreof state-run news meLegal r i g ht s a d v ocates on the newspaper's website by dia outlets offered an account hailed the l a ndmark c ourt late Sunday. of a n u n e xpected j udicial decision, said to be the first of At first glance, the episode verdict: A Beijing municipal its kind in any such a case in appeared to highlight impercourt had sentenced 10 people the capital, as did many users fections in t h e C o mmunist to jail for illegally detaining of Sina Weibo, the Chinese Party's propaganda machine: a nd assaulting a g r oup o f equivalent of Twitter. "Great If the news was untrue, why citizens who had come to the news," wrote one. "This is the did tightly controlled media capital to l odge complaints start of rule of law." outlets, i n cluding P e ople's about of ficial m a l feasance But apparently the n ews Daily and the Xinhua news in their hometown in Henan was too politically discomfit- agency, publish it? province. ing to survive. By the end of But it also underscored ofThe defendants had flashed the day, the article had been f icial ambivalence over a n government ide n t i fication deleted from most websites, extralegal form of detention cards when they rounded up and a court employee in- that has drawn criticism from the 12 petitioners and bundled sisted that news accounts of rights activists and outraged them off to a secret "black jail" the verdict were false. The many Chinese.

2 dead after bus hits Miami overpass MIAMI — At Miami International Airport, two large signs warn drivers of large vehicles not to pass beneath the 8-foot-6 inch concrete overpass. Authorities s ay

two passengers are dead and others have been critically injured after a too-tall charter bus smashed into the overpass, crumpling metal. Authorities said the large, white bus carrying 32 members of a church group hit the overpassafter the driver

got lost Saturday, killing two male passengers and leaving three other passengers critically injured. The bus was going about 20 mph when it struck the overpass, airport spokesman Greg Chin said. — The Associated Press

New Yorh Times News Service

Tourism Continued from A1 Along with lodging revenue, r oom tax collection for t h e city of Bend and Deschutes County also increased during the third quarter, according to data from Visit Bend and Central Oregon Visitors Association — the regional tourism

agency. Bend had the most roomtax collection in history this summer, La Placa said. In addition, he said citywide lodging occupancy during the 2012 fiscalyear set a record high, exceeding 54 percentfor the first time. The majority of visitors are coming from Oregon, especially Portland, followed by Washington and California, based on the Bend Area Summer Visitor Survey. However, there have also been slight increases in visits from across the country and internationally since summer 2009, the survey shows. Renita Patel, a 25-year-old Portland resident, said she came to Bend to escape the city for a night. "Bend is just a really nice place to relax," she said Saturday while leaving The Oxford Hotel. "It's nestled in the mountains, it's really gorgeous out here and it's very welcoming to tourists." While vacationing closer to home has become a more popular trend, La Placa said it's critical to continue to introduce Bend to new consumers and attract investment from larger economies outside the Pacific Northwest. This year both Visit Bend and COVA launched aggressive regional an d n a tional a dvertising c a m paigns t o drive tourism to Bend and the

Occupancy rates up in2012 Occupancy rates in Bendhotels in July, August and September were above 2006 levels. OCCUPANCYRATES, JULY 2006-SEPTEMBER2012 I00%

July: 79%; AugUst: 80%; September: 74%

80 60 40 20 0 2006 2 007

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TOP10 MARKETS OFORIGIN FOR BEND SUMMER VISITORS Based on 2012 origin rank

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The majority of visitors to Bend continue to come from Portland and other West Coast locations, but visits from more far-flung

locales show aslight increase in recent years. 26.9 /o Portland 31 29. I ~

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president and CEO of COVA, "I believe the Bend tourism said the upswing might not industry is positioned strong- continue. ly for long-term growth," La Advertising and public relaPlaca said. "If we can continue tions is effectively positioning to diversify our tourism offer- the region, she said, but naings, continue to evolve our tional economic stability will amenities, and more aggres- impact tourism locally and sively introduce our destina- nationwide. tion to new customers, I have Hughson said Central Orno doubt that Bend's extraor- egon experienced a slowdown dinary appeal w il l s u stain of business in October and long-term growth." November, but she noted the While Central Oregon tour- room tax reports that help inism rebounded over the sum- dicate tourism aren't yet availmer months, Alana Hughson, able for those months.

still a strong Central Oregon presence. "I would be concerned about having some representation from Central Oregon on what-

Continued from A1 Tumalo Irrigation District is the other major water user on Tumalo Creek, taking an average of 55 cubic feet per second at the height of irrigation season in August, according to the Oregon Water Resources Department. City officials began meeting earlier this year with the Tumalo Irrigation District, after the Bend City Council voted in the spring to form a committee to work with the district on opportunities to restore water flow to Tumalo Creek.Water seeps out of irrigation canals into the fractured basalt rocks, so piping the canals is one way to reduce the amount of water taken from the creek. The committee established a goal to double the amount of water flowing through the lowest reach of Tumalo Creek, near the confluence with the Deschutes River. Currently, at least 10 cubic feet of water per second flows through this section, and the goal is to increase that to 20 cubic feet per second. Griffiths said the city and irrigation district have not set a deadline to reach that amount. The city and irrigation district settled on this goal because it is attainable after completion of an ongoing project to pipe a major section of irrigation infrastructure,the Tumalo Feed Canal, that diverts water from Tumalo Creek. However, this goal is short of the 32 cubic feet per second of water the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife identified as an optimum flow for the creek in studies done in the 1980s, according to a city document. Tod Heisler, executive director of the Deschutes River Conservancy, said ODFW's optimum flow is the goal the conservancy has identified for Tumalo Creek. Work still to be done by the restoration committee includes creating a list of projects to meet the goal for Tumalo Creek flow, identifying a funding strategy

and potentially bringing in Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

region.

Education

200 8

Water

"The late-fall slowdown indicates that a 'robust' recovery is too optimistic and we may see things fall off quite a bit over the winter months," she wrote in an email. "The state of the national domestic economy may have a big influence ontraveltrends through the winter and the conjecture about the ramifications of the 'fiscal cliff' appear to be impacting travel in a less-thanfavorable way." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees®bendbulletin.com

icy choices.He foresees this as simply a change in goverContinued from A1 nance that wouldn't affect the But, he said, the idea of cocollege much. "I don't think it's going to ordinatingresources between community colleges and uni- ever governing board ends up impact us a whole lot," he said. versities under one umbrella overseeinghigher education," The main concernremains seems to m ak e s ense. He she said. that the college will continue pointed out this is the goverIn addition to the Oregon to keep its local control intact. nor's proposal. The Legisla- University System, the new "That's the most important," ture will still have to vet and department would include the Paradis said. approvetheidea. Higher Education Coordinat— Reporter, 541-554-1162, "We're all in favor of iming Commission; the Departldahe@bendbulletin.com proving the system and get- ment of Community Colleges ting a lot of people talking and Workforce Development; about what works best and the Oregon Student Access what's most efficient from a Commission; OHSU; Teachers financial and student stand- Standards and Practices Compoint," Schueler said. mission, and the Oregon MiliOregon State U n i versity tary Department Community Vice President Becky Johnson Support. said grouping community colThe g o vernor's p r o posleges and the universities to- al, according to the budget gether could improve the con- document, is, "Aligning and nection between the two when streamlining education govit comes to competing for state ernance and funding by comdollars. bining agencies, consolidating "It might result in more co- boards, and following through operation and less competi- on higher education restruction," Johnson said. turing for long term financial Johnson also pointed out it's stability." unclear what could happen to Ron Paradis, spokesman the current board of higher for COCC, pointed out it's loeducation, on which Schueler cally elected boards that set www.bendbulletin.com sits. Whatever the end result, the college's tuition and salCall 54 I -385-5809 she said, she hopes there is ary rates and make major pol-

other partners for the effort. The restoration committee last met in the summer, and Griffiths said he hopes to schedule a meeting this month. Griffiths said th e c i ty " absolutely" f o rmed t h e subgroup in r esponse to concerns raised by opponents of the water project. N onetheless, cit y w a t er p roject m a n ager H e i d i Lansdowne said Griffiths and others at the city have participated in restoration planning for Tumalo Creek and other streams throughout the Deschutes Basin for decades. Kyle Gorman, south central region manager with the Oregon Water Resources Department, said there has been tremendous progress toward restoring water to Tumalo Creek in the last two decades. "Prior to 1992, that reach (near the Deschutes River) was dry in the summer, completely dry, for about 75 years," Gorman said. "Since that time, the flows have just incrementally increased due to additional in-stream leases and then

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"It's an important tributary carrying cold water, which is really important in that reach in the Middle Deschutes, for fisheries, "Hodgson said. Lack of funding Heisler said that aside from slows projects whether it is the r ight ecoPiping of the Tumalo Feed nomic or policy choice for the Canal began in 2008. Heisler, city of Bend to continue taking with the Deschutes River Con- water from Tumalo Creek, the servancy, estimated the first ecological impact is clear. "It's two phases of piping the Tum- clear that if they used some of alo Feed Canal cost approxi- their water rights ... to explore mately $3.6 million. This canal groundwater, that would help diverts water directly f r om the creek," Heisler said. "That's Tumalo Creek. Initially, the a simple fact." nonprofit conservancy helped The Deschutes River Conthe irrigation district obtain servancy Board discussed sevfunding for the piping project eral times whether to take a pobut "at this point, the district is sition on the city water project, really handling its own restora- but Heisler said board memtion projects," Heisler said. bers did not reach a consenGorman said the irrigation sus. "We work on a consensus district has now c ompleted basis," Heisler said. "We would three phases of the Tumalo not have a consensus of our Feed Canal piping project, but board on a project like that." the overall project is only oneCity to control water flow third complete. "The reason it hasn't been City officials have said the done is due to lack of funding new water intake facility and available for the project," Gor- p ipeline project w il l a l l ow man said. "Tumalo is motivat- them for the first time to take ed; they know how to do it." only the amount of water they All of the water conserved need from Tumalo Creek and by this particular piping proj- Bridge Creek. Currently, the ect will be left instream, so city takes 18 cubic feet of water the Tumalo Irrigation District per second fromthe creekyearis paying for the work with round and returns the water it outside funds, rather than ask- does not need downstream to ing its customers to pay. It has Tumalo Creek. As recently as been difficult for the district 2010, the city system to return to secure funding, and Heisler this water to Tumalo Creek had said Tumalo Irrigation District problems that caused soil eroManager Elmer M c Daniels sion and sent silt into Tumalo recently told him the remain- Creek. ing work will cost roughly $12 Lansdowne, with the city million. of Bend, said the city will in"I just haven't heard anybody stall a control valve in the new talking about putting major in- pipeline near its water tanks vestment in that, which is what at the Outback facility west of it requires," Heisler said. "But Bend. When the control valve it's a very important project is closed, water will back up for the district and for Tumalo in the new pipeline and water Creek becauseof the flow res- will stop flowing into the new toration below their diversion," intake f acility. L a nsdowne Heisler said. "Their diversion said this type of equipment is just a short distance down could not be installed on the from Shevlin Park.... That's a existing 1920s pipeline and key reach to be restored so we 1950s pipeline. "The existing get sufficient flows and low pipes can't hold that pressure," enough temperatures to get Lansdowne said. "They'd just fish from the Deschutes (River) explode." up in there." — Reporter: 541-617-7829, The native fish species in hborrud@bendbulletin.com Tumalo Creek are r edband trout, sculpin and dace, said ODFW District Fish Biologist Brett H o dgson. N on-native brook trout and brown trout Q NQRTHWEsT also swim in th e creek, alCROSSING though the state agency does not stock the creek. Amard-winning recently, in the last decade, the tremendous amount of restoration work Tumalo Irrigation District has done."

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News of Record, B2 Obituaries, B5 Editorials, B4 Weather, B6 O www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

DESCHUTES COUNTY

STATE NEWS

on rO i SSCram e Or ran mOne

Pendleton

• $100K is less than last year's federal funding andhasarrived later

Ashland

Bulletin staff report Just in time for winter comes a grant of nearly $100,000from the federalgovernment to be shared among

• Pendleton:Police chief aims to alleviate

concerns about gangs. • Ashland:Man recalls Dust Bowl adventures.

nonprofit agencies providing food and shelter to those in need. The United Way of Deschutes County organizes distribution of the $95,182 grant

Stories on B3

for the county. The money goes to organizations that run homeless shelters and provide meals to children, seniors and others in need. Agencies must apply to a local board of charities and government officials to obtain the money, which must be spent and accounted for according to program guidelines.

The heads of local charities said they look forward to receiving a share of the grant, which comes from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, Federal Emergency Management Agency.Since 1983, the grant has amounted to more than $3.4 billion, 2.2 billion meals and 344 million nights of shelter, according to

the Department of Homeland Security. It also paid more than 6.3 million utility bills. But the money was late in coming this year, and the amount has shrunk from what the county received last year. And the need for services it helps fund has only increased, according to local nonprofits. "A lot of agencies are suffering from lack of donations and there's a lot more clients

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus!

coming. The local board is scheduled to meet Dec. 14 to hear presentations from the charities applying for a share of the grant. See Grant/B2

Holidays in Prineville mean

"He wanted his people to have fun. He wanted his people to catch fish."

The Bulletin

than before," said Jane Wendell, director of finance and administration for United Way of Deschutes County, on Friday. She said the money, which agency heads said they anticipate each year, was late in

— Alex Gonsiewski, about his friend and fellow fishing guide "Steelhead Joe"

Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348

it's time to

Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184

make ascene

Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

PRINEVILLE — For Beth Grimes, 72, her Christmas display of miniatures known as the Grimes Christmas Scene provides an annual opportunity t o catch u p w i t h

longtime

Submissions:

f r i ends

and acquaintances. "Wh have something if y o u d on't s hare it o G r i m es

• Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

said. "I enjoy seeing

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

Courtesy of Tom Fowtks

"Steelhead Joe" Randolph lights upwhile fishing on the Deschutes River. The chain-smoking, fun-loving, often shirtless fishing guide bucked fly-fishing stereotypes. He died Nov. 14 at age 48.

ui e ma e waves on an e river

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

• Births, engagements,

marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

novelist writing about

a renegade fly-fishing guide would have a hard time crafting a richer character than the real-life "Steelhead Joe." Joseph Randolph was a fixture in Sisters and, for the last eight months, Maupin. A fun-loving contrarian, he

Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing winter scenes in Central Oregon for a special

rankled his fishing guide competitors and delighted his clients. To friends, Joe sometimes managed to do both simultaneously. "I definitely never met somebody that so many people love and hate at the same time," says Travis Lucas, a friend and

version of Well shot!

Send your best work to readerphotos© bendbulletin.com, with

"winter scenes" in the subject line, by Friday, and we'll pickthe best

ago, he was just Joe — steelhead, the elusive sea-run trout, had not yet taken over his life and his moniker. In fact, Joe wasn't even a particularly avid fisherman. Scott Cook, owner of Fly and Field, in Bend, remembers meeting Joe and his then-wife. "He walked into the store, just kind of like, 'Hey, what's up with this fly-fishing thing'?'" Cook says. That year, Joe's wife bought him a fly rod and a gift certificateforChristmas. Joe used it to pay for a guided trip on a local river. See Steelhead Joe/B2

LILYRAFF McCAULOU •

ri

fellow fishing guide. Steelhead Joe died on Nov. 14, just two weeks shy of his 49th birthday. He is survived by family in California, including his two children, Hank Randolph and Maddi Randolph; his parents, William Randolph and Brenda Cherami; and his two sisters, Kay Pollard and Fran Rollins. When he first moved to Central Oregon, 10 or so years

ff ytttt gp What:Grimes Christmas Scene Where Crook County Fair

the people. We're on the t h ir d g eneration with some families." On Sunday a f ternoon, Gr i m e s noticed a w o ma n about to l ea ve the exhibit at t h e Crook County Fairgrounds. "You're more than welcome to have a c o okie ,

Grounds,

Gloria,"

em a il grimes©

Gr i me s

Prineville When :2 to 6

p.m. Wednesday and T hursday, 2 to 7 p .m. Friday and 1t o 7 p.m. Satu r day and Sun d ay. To arr a nge special

tours or group

eve n ts, call 541447 - 5006,or

said. crestviewcable .com. Gloria Wilcox, 80, stopped for a cookie a nd said she h a s been visiting the Grimes Christmas Scene for decades. "I remember when you hadit in your living room," Wilcox told Grimes. "How long's that been?" See Scene/B6

x'

I

l., '.

:g1u~ f uoe Kline /The Bulletin

Beth Grimes discusses the setupof the Grimes Christmas Scene at the Crook County Fairgrounds in Prineville on Sunday.

for publication.

Novemder2012weather for Bend DAILY HIGHS AND LOWS Average temperature: 41.2' (3.1' above normal)

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PRECIPITATION TOTAL: 1.25" tN«KQRR R R R R

His torical average precipitation for the month: 1.42"

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R D R R R K I R R R R R KI K IKR R R R R R R D R KRH

Whether your holiday party is a formal dinner in a n in t i m a t e s et t in g o r

a l a r g e r e v en t w i t h l i v e music and dancing, Pronghorn is an extraordinary

ALMANAC

Highest

temperature

Lowest temperature

Average high

Average low

Highest recorded

Lowest recorded

Monthly average

Monthly average low temperature

through the years:

through the years:

49.1'

27.1'

temperature

i

temperature

for the month:

for the month:

77' on Oct. 3,1939

-14' on Oct. 15, 1955

* Monthly averages calculated from 1928 through 2005, Western Regional Climate Center Sources: NOAA, Western Regional Climate Center, Bend Public Works Department

high temperature

backdrop for your holiday memories.

P RO N G H O R N A n A u b e r g * R e so r t

eeeoo Pronghorn Club Dr l 54,r-ega-aaoo l www.pronghornclub.com GregCross/The Bulletin

Call todayfor information ond a tour of ovr ProPeryt.


62

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

PUBLIC

Steelhead Joe

OFFICIALS

Continued from 61 "It's the kind of sport that, boy, when it gets into your blood, it just takes over," Cook says. "For certain personalities ... it's something that's very easily obsessed upon. And there's no end to it." There are new rivers to explore and differentfish species to understand. "The final stage is becoming a guide," Cook says. "It's about sharing the joys of the sport with someone else." Sure enough, a few years later, Joe walked back into Cook's store. This time, he wanted advice onbecoming

For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletirL

comlofficials.

STATE OF OREGON Gov. John Kitzhaber,Democrat 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:508-878-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov

Secretary ofStateKateBrown, Democrat 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us Superintendentof Public Instruction Susan Castillo 255 Capitol Street N.E. Salem, Oregon97310 Phone:503-947-5600 Fax: 503-378-5156 Email: superintendent.castillo ©state.or.us Web: www.ode.state.or.us Treasurer TedWheeler, Democrat 159 OregonState Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer @state.or.us Web: www.ost.etate.or.us

Attorney GeneralEllenRosenblum, Democrat 1162 Court SL N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax:508-878-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us Labor Commissioner BradAvakian 800 N.E.OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail@state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

LEGISLATURE Senate

Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District30 (includesJefferson, portionof Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District27 (includes portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,S-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.christelfer@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/telfer Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District 28 (includesCrook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,S-303 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett@state. ocus Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ whitsett House

Rep. JasonConger,R-District 54 (portion of Deschutesl 900 Court St. N.E.,H-477 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger©state. ocus Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger Rep. JohnHuffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E.,H-476 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state. ocus Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ huffman Rep. MikeMcLane, R-District 55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane@state. ocus Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E.,H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state. ocus Web: www.leg.state.or.usl whisnant

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall SL Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692 County Commission

Tammy Baney,R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney© co.deschutes.or.us Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger© co.deschutes.or.us Tony DeBone,R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone© co.deschutes.or.us

a guide. In 2009, Joe was hired by Jeff Perin, owner of the Fly Fisher's Place in Sisters. By 2010, Perin says, Joe had built a strong reputation and had a lot of repeat customers.

Among fly-fishing guides who take pride in the sport's gentlemanly roots, however, Joe's reputation was more notorious. "He could get away with anything," says Travis Lucas, a friend and fellow fishing

guide. Lucas recalls a time when Joe and some clientsstopped for lunch on a bank of the lower Deschutes River. Joe's dog, Ace, flushed a chukar p artridge. Th e b i r d f l e w and the dog took off after it, swimming across the river and climbing up the canyon on the other side. Joe yelled and yelled until the dog came

back. "Any other guy ... that tip would have been out the window," Lucas says. "But Joe, you know, he still made a lot

of money." That's because he knew how to catch fish. And he knew how to get his clients to catch fish. Most l o c a l f ly - f ishing g uides take p r ide i n u s ing only one technique for steelhead — swinging a fly downstream and underwater until it hangs in the current. It comes from the sport's traditional roots in Atlantic salmon fishing. "We're putting ourselves at odds against catching fish, on purpose ... to catch only the most aggressive fish," explains Alex Gonsiewski, a friend and fishing guide. Joe didn't adhere to this. Instead, he tried other techniques, such as letting a fly dead-drift under a buoyant strike indicator. "While that's very effective for steelhead, it is kind of looked down upon," Gonsiewski says. " But ... J o e didn't give a damn. He wanted his people to have fun. He wanted his people to catch fish." Mark Few, the head basketball coach at G o nzaga University, was a loyal client who became friends with Joe.

"He was always the first guy on the water. You'd wake up first thing in the morning

Some if i t w a s n a tural ability. At 6 feet 4 inches tall, Joe could wade deeper than other fishermen. And his athleticism gave him a certain grace. Diane Daviscourt, a and get your frozen friend and former girlfriend, boots on and Joe says she used to take a break would probably have from fishing and sit on the bank just to watch Joe cast. slept in his waders." "It was just magical. So — Travis Lucas, fishing guide, fluid, it was ... a work of art," reminiscing about hls friend she says. "Steelhead Joe" Randolph Underwood says he would fish a promising hole, "then Joe would come through behind me and cast five yards He says Joe's "open-minded- further and catch fish that I ness" is what made him such couldn't reach." a great guide. No part of the Some of it was, well, who river, no matter how many knows. other fishermen overlooked Jenkins remembers going it, was off limits. on a four-day float trip on the Todd Williver, a friend and Owyhee River with Joe. "It was pretty frustrating," owner of F i shCraft Boats, says Joe didn't always ob- he says. "He out-fished us serve the f ormal etiquette every day and ... we had exof guiding. He thinks it was actly the same flies on. I don't partly due to Joe being a rela- know what the hell it was. It didn't make any sense." tively new guide. "I think we see that with Gonsiewski says Joe had a young guides regularly. They special understanding of how feel like they've got to kind of fish behaved. make a name for themselves, And he had mojo. "Part of it is just a feeling and the way they do that is by being really aggressive," he of confidence that you're gosays. ing to catch fish," Gonsiewski J oe would r o w d o w n - says. "He had it. And ... he stream to beat another boat put that confidence onto his to a preferred fishing hole, for clients. He thought they could example. do it, and they did it. He was He rejected other traditions a phenomenal guide in that associated with f l y-fishing, way." too. He chain-smoked. He Daviscourt says Joe could brought his dog in the boat charm anyone. He was an unbeside paying clients. Instead abashed ladies' man. "You just felt like you were of wearing waders, he fished shirtless and in board shorts. the most important person, His shirtlessness earned him whether you were dating him another nickname: Mela- or in a bar with him or on the noma Joe. He usually wore river with him," she says. a baseball hat, often turned Steelhead Joe was somebackward. times called Good Time Joe. For folks like Few, it was At Perin's wedding reception, refreshing. in Camp Sherman, Perin and "Everybody takes them- his bride had their first dance. selves way more seriously After three or four minutes, than they need to, just being Joe grabbed Gonsiewskion a river in the middle of no- another tall man, but youngwhere," he says. er and with a beard — and Joe was especially attentive slow-danced besidethe bride to clients. and groom for the rest of the Another guide, Christian song. "It was an incredible moJenkins, remembers a female client who was nervous about ment when Joe was at his wading in fast, deep water. best, and the crowd was just Joe walked next to her and in awe at the whole thing," held her hand. When they Wulliver says. reached the spot where she Sykes Mitchell, a former wanted to fish, Joe held onto employer, says he and Joe the straps on the back of her had some falling outs. Still, he waders, to make sure she says, "you just couldn't help didn't slip underwater. but love the guy." "He was one of those guys Most of all, Joe helped his clients catch fish. Lots and that, forced to make a decilots of fish. sion, always chose the wrong "He's the fishiest person one," Mitchell says. "I hate I ever met,"says friend and that about him, because he fishing buddy Wade Under- was ... more fun to be around wood, using the angler's par- than anybody you can think of." lance for "catches the most." Some of Joe's success was At one point, Mitchell fired due to effort. Joe. He remembers turning "He was always the first around, walking away from guy on the water," Lucas says. the conversation and imme"You'd wake up first thing in diately thinking, "I hope he'll the morning and get your fro- still hang out with me." zen boots on and Joe would — Lily Raff McCaulou is a p robably have slept in h i s columnist for The Bulletin. 541waders." 617-7836,Iraff@bendbulletin.com

NEWS OF RECORD

CIVIL SUITS Filed Nov. 13

12CV1145:Discover Bank v. Kristi L. Dicker, complaint, $11,882.71 Filed Nov. 15

12CV1139:Provident Funding Associates LP v.Wesley W. Thomas, Barbara J. Tinkerand JP Morgan Chase Bank N.A., complaint, $293,281.98 plus interest, costs andfees Filed Nov. 15

12CV1135:Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Richard A. King, Vonda K.King and Providence Homeowner's Association Inc., complaint, $231,149.96 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1136:Citimortgage Inc.v. Shane G. Knapp akaShaneGregory Knapp, Larkspur Village Homeowner's Association Inc. and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc. solely as nominee for Edgewater Lending Group Inc., complaint, $189,600 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1140: MichaelRosenboom v. Jack R. McGinnis, complaint, $250,000 12CV1144:Capital One BankN.A.v. Sun 0. Ward, complaint, $18,572.10

Insurance Corporation as receiver for Washington Mutual Bank fka Washington Mutual Bank EA.v. Lori Hill, complaint, $264,884.25 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1155:Jennifer Ramos v. G5 Search Marketing Inc., complaint, $850,000 12CV1156:William G. Peetsch v. Robin D. Peetsch and Darcie E Peetsch, complaint 12CV1157:Discover Bank v. Richard A. Drombetta, complaint, $10,885.22 12CV1158:Traci J. McKenzie v. Richard W. Ringeisen, complaint, $407,000 12CV1159:Wells Fargo Bank N.A.v. Rheanna MageeandJeremy Magee, complaint, $140,424.80 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1160:GMACMortgage LLC v. Audrey A. Lefor, complaint, $65,380.27 plus interest, costs and fees Filed Nov. 20

12CV1161:Converging Capital Corporation v. Spencer Dahl, complaint, $13,774.85 12CV1162:Converging Capital Corporation v. James A. Boraas, complaint, $36,125.41 12CV1163:Target National Bank v. Clifford D. Alldridge and Sandra Filed Nov. 16 Alldridge, complaint, $13,104.32 12CV1141:Wells Fargo Bank N.A. 12CV1164:Converging Capital v. Allen C. Amburn andCharlotte A. Amburn, complaint, $147145.70 plus Corporation v. Janne Brown, complaint, $18,791.45 interest, costs and fees 12CV1165:The Bankof New York 12CV1146:Rebecca S. Nord v. Mellon Trust Company N.A. fka the Arnulfo N. Madrigal Escamilla and Bank of NewYork Trust Company State Farm Mutual Automobile N.A. as successor to JP Morgan Insurance Company, complaint, Chase Bank N.A. as trustee for $280,000 plus costs and fees RAMP 2005-RS7 v. Eduardo Ybarra 12CV1147:Satellite Specialized and Charter OneBank, complaint, Transportation Inc.v. Eagle Panels $137,618.63 LLC and Vincent Pompili, complaint, 12CV1166:Bank of America N.A. $11,550 v. Tammy J. Thorson complaint 12CV1148:Bank of the Cascades $170,024.27 v. Crossroad Station LLC, David L. Filed Nov. 21 Howland and Sunriver Business Park Association Inc., complaint, 12CV1167:Sterling Savings Bank $2,907,786.01 v. Fun Wai Ng,QiaoWenChen and Homeowners of Nottingham Square Filed Nov. 19 Association, complaint, $187,350.09 12CV1149:Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Unknown heirs and devisees Filed Nov. 26 of Robert L. Seaveyand Marlowe K. 12CV1168:Llnifund CCRLLCv. Seavey, complaint, $117,001.95 plus Jamie C. Chimpky, complaint, interest, costs and fees $11,341.77 12CV1150: Nationstar Mortgage LLC 12CV1169:Shawn 0'Hern and Kate v. Edwin A. ZimmermanandSandra E 0'Hern v. Foster Glass, complaint, Zimmerman, complaint, $211,480.24 $231,970 plus interest, costs and plus interest, costs and fees fees 12CV1151:JP Morgan Chase Bank 12CV1178: Nationstar Mortgage N.A.v. Kenneth C.Goodin and LLC v. Gary D.Yancy and Deschutes Michelle L. Goodin, complaint, County, complaint, $232,500 plus $236,107.29 plus interest, costs and interest, costs and fees fees Filed Nov. 27 12CV1152:JP Morgan Chase 12CV1180:JP Morgan Chase Bank N.A. successor in interest by Bank N.A. successor in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit purchase from the FDICas receiver Insurance Corporation as receiver of Washington Mutual Bank v. for Washington Mutual Bankfka Dean Drabin and OregonWater Washington Mutual Bank EA.v. Wonderland Property Owners Scott D. Eckstein and Phyllis A. Association, Llnit1, complaint, Eckstein, complaint, $274,407.28 $203,330.46 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1181:JP Morgan Chase Bank 12CV1153:JP Morgan Chase N.A. v. Christa Thornton-Smith aka Bank N.A. successor in interest by Christa A. Thorton-Smith and Selco purchase from the Federal Deposit Community Credit Union, complaint, Insurance Corporation as receiver $179,707.84 for Washington Mutual Bankfka Washington Mutual Bank EA.v. Brian K. Lantzy and Sibila Lantzy, complaint, $291,985 plus interest, costs and fees 12CV1154:JP Morgan Chase Bank N.A. successor in interest by COVERINGS purchase from the Federal Deposit

s~e~aCLASS1C Also see usfor

Grant

funding prompted the organization, which r un s f o ur Continued from 61 clubs in Bend, Redmond and It gets spread thin, but the Terrebonne, to announce it board tries to make sure all must close one of them, the eligible agencies get a share, Ariel Unit in Bend. said E x e cutive Di r e ctor That facility serves chilGwenn Wysling of Bethle- dren of lower-income workhem Inn, a homeless shelter ing-class families often left at 3705 N. U.S. Highway 97, unsupervised after school. in Bend. E xecutive D i r e ctor L is a "It is one of the few govMaxwell said the grant won't e rnment fundings that w e plug the funding gap for the get," Wysling said. "We do Ariel Unit, but it w il l help count on it and it has been feed children in all the club diminished these last couple programs. "It's a small piece, but a of years." The same grant to Desleast we see a little bit comchutes County last year came ing back," she said. "When to about $110,000, Wendell you're planning a budget for said. 2013 and there's nothing on The award is pegged to the horizon, it's nice to see the county u nemployment that coming back." rate as it relates to unemployThe clubs feed about 400 ment rates elsewhere, she c hildren every d a y a f t e r said. This year the award school, and also pay stipends came suddenly and agento children working as jucies must hurry to prepare nior staff who help with the applications. meals, Maxwell said. The Bethlehem Inn relies on c lubs contract w it h l o c al donations to p r ovide food school districts, which proand shelter to 70 to 80 people vide the food. In 2011, the daily, at a cost of $24 per organization received about person, she said. The emer- $7,000 from the grant,she gency food and shelter grant sa>d. "It definitely helps us offset helps pay the utility bills to keep the lights on and procosts. It's a big help," Maxvide warmth and hot water well said. for showers and l a undry, In the past, the Central OrWysling said. egon Council on Aging has Past grants have yielded used its share of the grant between $10,000 and $20,000 money to fund its Meals on for the shelter, but this year Wheels program, said Exthe amount may be less be- ecutive Officer Pamela Norr. That's a critical service for cause need is growing and other agencies are feeling the some homebound senior citifunding bite, she said. zens, she said. The delivery The Boys 8 Girls Clubs of person provides a daily conCentral Oregon is one. In No- tact — sometimes the only vember, diminished federal contact — for some older

residents. Sincethe economic downturn that began roughly in 2007-08, many older r esid ents who a r rived i n t h e c ounty at a n e a r lier a g e intent on retiring now find themselves alone. Their families, some having lost jobs or homes, have moved on by n ecessity in search of work, leaving older family members behind without the support they expected, Norr said. Keeping older r e sidents independent an d h e a lthy a lso keeps them living i n their own homes longer and reduces the strain on other social services. "We're trying to wrap our arms around how to meet that need for seniors,"she said. But as th e a g ing b aby boom generation swells the p opulation o f s e nior c i t i zens, the need for services for those who have fallen on hard times increases. Public funding and private donations are both strained, Norr and her peers said. "I have seen an increase in need and a decrease in funding," she said. "As an organization, I'm feeling a pinch."

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MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012• THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON NEWS PENDLETON

OR EGON IN BRIEF

o estoa eviate earsa ou w itesu remacists oicec ie

The Associated Press P ENDLETON — A w h i t e supremacist gang has been linked to several assaults in Pendleton, but the town's police chief has cautioned locals against any worries that supposed members of the European Kindred were inciting a wave of violence. "Pendleton doesn't have a full-fledged European Kindred population," Stuart R oberts said. There may be six or seven men, mostly "couch surfers," living from place to place and stealing items to buy drugs, Roberts said. But "it's not like

they have a clubhouse or anything like that," he said. Gangs have been in Pendleton for years, and police deal with many people "more or less enamored with the ideology" of white supremacy or other gangs, the chief said. But Pendleton usually doesn't have the same vandalism or more serious gang-related crimes that have happened in Hermiston and the Walla Walla Valley. E uropean Kindred — o f ten called EK — was formed by two inmates in 1988 in the Snake River Correctional Institution. The gang has grown be-

yond prison walls, with about 300-350 members in Oregon prisons and a hundred or more living in Portland, the East Oregonian reported. E uropean K i n d red h a s earned a reputation for violence and having a hand in dealing methamphetamine. Roberts said his department doesn't know if the locals are bona fide members of the gang, but they have shown the desire to be. One member, Joshua Teel, who turned 23 on Sunday, was involved with a group that harassed and fought with a black

man Aug. 9 at Stillman Park, accordingtocourt records.Teel pleaded not guilty to charges of intimidation, riot and more. Roberts said the attack that night fits the criteria for a hate crime. The case is pending. Teel also was with Michael David Douglas Mason, 24, when he brandished a sawedoff shotgun last Friday night at a local residence, Roberts said. Teel got away, but police have a warrant for his arrest. Officers caught Masonand booked him into the Umatilla County Jail on unlawful weapons charges and more.

Woman's death may endrape case

Man accused of stabbing brother

P ORTLAND — A 3 2 year-old Newport woman who died in a car crash was in the midst of a fight to put away a man accused of sexually attacking her. N ow, wit h A p r i l L o p er dead and her statements to authorities deemed inadmissible, her family fears the case against 51-yearold Thomas Acosta could be dismissed. The trial was set to begin last week, with Acosta facing charges that include first-degree sodomy, firstdegree unlawful s e xual penetration, sexual abuse and strangulation, according to The Oregonian. Lincoln County deputy chief District Attorney Marcia Buckley sought exceptions to hearsay rules that would have allowed Loper's statements to a nurse and to family and friends to be admitted as evidence. But Lincoln County Circuit Judge Charles Littlehales ruled the testimony would not be allowed, and that l eaves prosecutors w i t h little evidence remaining.

SPRINGFIELD — Springfield police say a 25-year-old man has been charged with first-degree assault after stabbing his brother outside an apartment complex Saturday night in a dispute over finances. Police say 23-year-old Daniel Ramirez suffered several stab wounds to his right leg and thigh. Dominic Ramirez was located inside the family's residence and taken into custody.

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Police: Drunken driver disrupts MAX service PORTLAND — P o r t land police say a drunken driver crashed his Hummer into support poles for the city's MAX passenger trains, disrupting rail service early Sunday. Brian Edmund Anderson, 38, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence. MAX service was restored around 9 a.m. — From wire reports

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This March 29, 1937, photoshows rippling dunes banked against a fence, farm home, barn and windmill in Guymon, Okla., abandoned by the owner when destructive dust clouds forced him to leave. The Oklahoma Panhandle — where Ashland resident Bill Forester's family lived — and the Texas Panhandle were the geographic center of the Dust Bowl in the 1930s.

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ASHLAND — When William "Bill" Wallace Forester looks at a dime in the palm of his hand, chances are his thoughts go back to late 1935. "My mother had absolutely nothing in the house to feed her family," said the 82-yearold Ashland resident. "But she had found a dime. She told my 13-year-old brother, Dick, to go buy a box of oatmeal. He got a big box. That kept us going." Not only wa s th e n ation caught in the depths of the Great Depression,but the Foresters — mother Rose and her nine children, with young Bill at the tail end — were in the epicenter of th e devastating Dust Bowl. They lived in Texas County onthe Oklahoma Panhandle, where the family farm had been turned into a dusty desert by unrelenting winds blowing the topsoil off the land parched by drought. Family patriarch W i l liam Harrison "Harry" Forester had left just before Thanksgiving forthe West Coast in a desperatesearch for work to save his family from starvation. Hitching a ride on the back of a neighbor's farm truck, he was the first in the family to join the great migration, made famous by the fictitious Joads in the classic "Grapes of Wrath" by John Steinbeck. "For Thanksgiving, my dad ate a hot dog while sitting on a curb in Flagstaff, Arizona," Forester said. "He said he was thinking about his kids back in Oklahoma, about his family. He was one miserable puppy. That was the nadir of his existence." Forester and his surviving siblings were featured in Ken Burns' two-part television series, "The Dust Bowl," a four-

Bill Forester, 82, talks about the Dust Bowl adventures of his family, featured in a new documentary and book.

lif., where there was more work with higher pay. They sent w ord for Harry Forester to join them. It was in Oakland where L he received an hourly wage. I "We startedsaving because we knew we had to go to California to be with our dad," Bill Forester recalled. They saved enough to purBob Pennet chase a 1928 Chevrolet 4-cylinMedford Mall der farm truck. Tribune " My o ldest b r other w a s something of a woodworker, hour PBS documentary that stood very well that as I grew and he fabricated a chuck wagran on Nov. 18 and 19. up that we were sliding into ab- on box so we could camp and A retired teacher and an ject rural poverty," he said, not- feed ourselves without going to Army veteran ofthe Korean ing that he was 5 when Black a restaurant," he said, adding, "We were too damn poor to eat War, Forester and his w ife, Sunday struck. "Dad and Earl Tucker knew out." Juanita, also a retired teacher, have two grown children. they had to go somewhere to F ortunately fo r t h em , a The D ust B o w l s t o r ms feed their families," he added. freight train had derailed near scouredthe topsoil off some 100 "The Tuckers decided they Goodwell, spilling two cars full million acres of farmland in the were going to Oregon. They of citrus fruit from California. nation's breadbasket. They be- started loading farming gear "We pigged out on California gan in 1932 and reached their on their truck." oranges and lemons, and took worst with a sun-blotting Black His father asked to go along a bunch of them with us on our Sunday on April 14, 1935. That's to find work. The rest of the trip," Forester said. the day the Forester family, on family stayed i n G o odwell, Just before Independence their way home from church, Okla., with Forester's widowed Day in 1936, Rose and her nine found refuge in a neighbor's grandmother. children and the family dog, barn. Since his father and the Tuck- Trixie, headed west in the farm From 1932 to 1935, the For- ers' oldest son had no place to truck. "We came west on Route esters lived on what they called ride in the truck, the farmers the "Little Red Farm" in north- harvested a Model T cab from a 66 just like the Joads," he said. west Texas County. Bill Forest- junkyard, and sat it on the back "People looked at us. But our jaer is unsure whether the family of the truck for the two to ride lopy wasn't as bad as some." "We rode into Bakersfield owned the small spread or rent- in, Forester said. ed. He does know it was close They left just before Thanks- on the Fourth of July in 1936," to farmland his parents owned giving 1935. After the low point he said. "I remember there in adjacent Cimarron County. of his hot dog holiday meal, were firecrackers in the city Before the hard times, his his father was able to find a park. We stopped and rested all parents would have a few tons job working a farm for a Men- afternoon." of coal hauled in to heat their nonite community near Paso T hey would arrive in t h e home and cast iron cooking Robles, Calif. The pay was $3 a Oakland hills to be reunited stove. day, minus a buck for room and with the family patriarch on Desperate to feed their stock, another dollar for food. July 6. "Dad started earning a buck "The Tuckers were up on a his father and n eighboring farmer EarlTucker harvested a day and sent almost all of it to steep hill," he said. "Dad scutwild yucca plants, cut off the us, keeping usalive," Forester tled down the trails to intercept sharp spikes and ground the said. us. It was a moving reunion for plants up to produce animal Meanwhile, th e T u ckers, our family. Every time we think feed, he said. who never made it to Oregon, about it, we relive the joy of that "I was young, but I under- headed northto Oakland, Ca- moment."

Tuesday, December 25, 2012 in The Bulletin Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationally-

recognized appreciation for the region's quality of life. From providin g the most basic needs offood,shelter and security,to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professional environments, Central Oregon's nonprofit community is a foundation for our area's success and sustainability. Hundredsoforganizations and thousands of volunteers make up this

nonprofit network. Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both defineand profile the organizations that make up this network.

Connections wiLL provide readers with a thorough look at nonprofi torganizationsin Deschutes,Jeff erson,and CrookCounties. SALES DEADLINE: DECEMBER 7 CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE TODAY.

The Bulletin Serving CentralOregon since 1903

ATTENTION CENTRAL OREGON NONPROFIT GROUPS The Bulletin is in the process of verifying and compiling a comprehensive list of nonprofit entities in Central Oregon. Please fill ottt this form to verify information in order to be considered for publication in COnneCtiOnS.Mail baCkto: The Bulletin, Attn: Chris Ingersoll, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR97708.

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B4

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

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nderstanding all of Gov. John Kitzhaber's proposed

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state budget for the next two years cannot be accomplished overnight. At the same time, it is possible to pick out one thing that's easy to agree is necessary. His inclusion of $450 million in bonding authority for Oregon's share of the proposed Columbia River Crossing is one of those items. The new bridge, once it's built, will replace the current Interstate 5 bridge that joins Oregon and Washington. That bridge was basically completed way back in 1958, when the combined population of Oregon and Washington was something shy of 4.7 million. The combined population of the two states in 2010, by the way, was more than double that, 10.6 million. Leaders of the two states have known for at least 10 years that something must be done about the aging bridge. An Oregon Department of Transportation report written at least that long ago projected 10-hour traffic jams on the bridge by 2020, just eight years from now. Such delayswould create a terrible financial burden. They would drive up the cost of shipping goods by truck. Meanwhile, the two states require much more shipping

of goods than the national average: Transportation-intensive industries make up 54 percent of the states'two economies, compared to 29 percent nationally. The proposed bridge is not cheap, not by anyone's standards. Its current price tag is set at more than $3 billion, most of which will come from the federal government. Oregon and Washington each will put up about $450 million to get the job done. Moreover, it h a s g enerated more than its share of controversy. Some worry that building it will encourage more people to hit the highways — a kind of "if we don't build it, they won't come" attitude that is certainly misguided. Others worry there are not enough bike paths and the like. Still others are concerned about the design, which still is not final. Kitzhaber, wisely, chose to ignore the negative chatter and include bonding for the bridge in his latest budget. It's a necessary recognition of a reality that we cannot afford to ignore.

Katrina prompted needed flood insurancechanges eforms enacted because of Hurricane Katrina may lead to dramatic changes in middle- and lower-income neighborhoods in New York and New Jersey. It's a sad but necessary reality. For too long, taxpayer-subsidized flood insurance has encouraged building and rebuilding in vulnerable areas. But just this past summer, new rules went into effect to rescue the flood insurance program from the tremendous debt it incurred as a result of Hurricane Katrina. The changes mean Hurricane Sandy's victims face significantly higher premiums and more stringent construction standards if they rebuild, according to a report in The New York Times. Restoring modest areas in Queens, Staten Island, Long Island and the New Jersey shore may be impossible for longtime homeowners. Flood i n surance p r emiums are setto increase as much as 25 percent in January, and newly mapped floodhazard zones come with extensive building requirements. Within three to four years, premiums will double for some

properties, and enforcement of requirements to carry flood insurance will increase. Some critics have complained the changes could make seaside livingpossible only for the wealthy. In reality, taxpayers across the nation have been subsidizing the seaside lifestyle of those along the coasts. It's hard to argue that living near the shore is a necessity the taxpayer needs to protect. Environmental advocates and f iscal conservatives share t he concern that past policy has exacerbated the problem and led to building that violates the public interest. But it is the harsh effects of Katrina's costs that have prompted definitive actions that could begin to correct past errors. The fiscal and environmental realities don't diminish our sympathy for Hurricane Sandy's victims, or our responsibility to help them rebuild their lives. But sound policy demands that those who rebuild in vulnerable areas bear all the risks, without taxpayer help. That's true whether the affected area is a modest neighborhood in Queens or a fancy high-end development on the South Carolina shore.

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Keep U.N.'s hands off the Internet By Jonathan Gurwitz

forts to regulate the Internet should be looked at skeptically, and that no hom do you trust less to changes should be made that could manage the Internet: the affect the free flow of information or e lected members of t h e increasethe power ofgovernment to U.S. Congress or the unaccountable monitor or limit traffic without the bureaucrats of a U n ited Nations broadest possible consensus. agency? This week, as the International One year ago, key players in the T elecommunications Union c o n digital world were ramping up their venes for a summit in Dubai, some efforts against a bipartisan proposal representatives of the 193 countries on Capitol Hill to expand the ability in attendance will be trying to do of American law enforcement agen- just that. Russia is demanding the cies to fight piracy of U.S. goods transfer o f I n t ernet g overnance and intellectual property on foreign authority from non-governmental, websites. international nonprofits such as the By January, the opposition to the Internet Society and the Internet Stop Online Piracy Act had reached Corporation for Assigned Names a fever pitch. Wikipedia blacked out and Numbers to the ITU, a U.N. its site for 24 hours, greeting visi- agency. tors with the message, "Imagine a What might the I nternet look world w i thout f r e e k n owledge." like under IT U c o ntrol? Digital Thousands of other websites joined consultant Larry D ownes writes the strike or, l ike I nternet titan at CNET.com, "Proposals leaked Google, protested SOPA on its home earlier from Russia, China, Iran, page and encouraged visitors to and others would authorize memsign a petition against the pending ber nations, with U.N. blessing, to legislation. inspect and censor incoming and Much of the criticism directed o utgoing Internet traffic o n t h e against SOPA was overblown. At premise of monitoring criminal beheart, the controversy was largely havior, filtering spam, or protecta replay of the conflict between pro- ing national security." ducers whose intellectual property A proposal from a group of 17 and goods are pirated on the Inter- Arab countries would require the net — movie makers, music com- attachment of "identity information" panies, drug makers — and digital with Internet transmissions. Anservice providers. other from the European Telecom In the end, SOPA died in com- and Network Operators Association mittee. The relative merits of the would treat Internet traffic like inarguments for and against the leg- ternational phone calls, charging a islation are less important than the fee to websites like Google or Faceprecedent established by the epi- book for foreign visitors. sode — that even well-meaning efSome analysts are downplaying San Antonio Express-News

w

the threat to Internet freedom and innovation posed by the ITU, arguing that i n dividual governments — including the United States — are already increasing online surveillance and regulation. Yet there's broad agreement that a U.N. regime to police the Internet would stifle the most important advancement in communication and commerce in the modern era and would, at the very least, create a Balkanized digital world. Responding to concerns about the ITU raised by Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., at oversight hearings in May, FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski — an Obama appointee — said, "The proposals that are out there to create a new layer of international governance for the Internet are just a bad idea. They're bad for the global economy. They're bad for freedom and democracy around the world." Perhaps the alarm about ITU attempts to control the Internet are just as overblown as th e alarm about SOPA. But anyone who was even mildly concerned about Internet freedom because democratically electedrepresentatives who are accountable to voters were deliberating about digital regulations ought to be scared stiff at the prospect of commissars from Russia and zealots from Iran doing the same thing. A U.N. regime to police the Internet would stifle the most important advancement in communication and commerce in the modern era. — JOnathan GllrwtitZ iS a COlumniSt

forthe San Antonio Express-News.

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Why all the post-election contempt for the white male? By Kevin Horrigan St. Louis Post-Dispatch

hey say confession is good for the soul, so here it is: I am a white male. Ever since the election, all I've heard is that our day is done. It's all our fault. My kind drove America — in fact, the whole world plus the moon, too, because 12 of us landed there — to perdition. The election was our comeuppance. I read it in The New York Times: "Mitt Romney is the president of white male America," wrote Maureen Dowd. "Maybe the group can retreat to a man cave in a Whiter House, with mahogany paneling, brown leather Chesterfiel ds, a moose head over the fireplace.... In its delusional death spiral, the white male patriarchy was so hard core,so redolent of country clubs and Cadillacs, it made little effort not to alienate women." Nearly 43 million of my kind voted

in the Nov. 6 presidential election. Sixty-two percent of us voted for Mitt Romney, 35 percent of us voted for Barack Obama. That's something like 15 million white male Obama voters in an election where the popular vote margin was 3 million. Doesn't matter. White males invented the concept of collective guilt, so it's on us. From what I read, we're all the same, we're all guilty, all part of that hard-core white patriarchy, sitting here in the country club man cave on our brown leather Chesterfields

(apparently a fancy kind of couch), staring at the moose head over the

fireplace. We're all pigs. We all kept our women barefoot, pregnant and in the kitchen. We were Ward Cleaver, keepingJune athome when she could have been a brain surgeon, expecting her not only to make dinner, but lunch,too,passing our 1950s porcine values on to Wally and the Beav.

I read this, by American University professor Clarence Lusane, a black guy, in The Huffington Post two days after the election: "It is no accident that the GOP selected a candidate who has an uncanny resemblance to Ward Cleaver." The Ward Cleaverconspiracy. We were all in on it. And then this guy, Paul Kengor, writing in the highly conservative magazine The American Spectator: "It was white males who built the Democratic Party, and built America, and stormed the beaches of Normandy, and defeated Hitler, and much more. I'm a white male. Many of us are actually decent people. My Christian white-male ancestors fought for the North in the Civil War and freed black Americansfrom slavery ... why make fun of us? Why are so many liberals seemingly so contemptuous of white males? Why do they hate us?n True, Franklin Roosevelt was a

white guy and he built the modern Democratic Party, along with Sam Rayburn and Richard Russell and Southern Democratsbent on keeping black folks out of restaurants. Lyndon Johnson started t u rning that around, but we bailed on him for Dick Nixon and Ronald Reagan and the Republicans in the days when we were 89 percent of the electorate. Reagan. Now that was a w h ite

saved it from other white guys. We were pretty darned warlike, though the history of warfare suggests this is a male thing, not necessarily a white male thing. I don't mean to make excuses, but testosterone is a powerful force. Makes you grow all big and strong and surly. The next thing you know, wham! You're invading Poland or playing in the NFL or writing 30,000 emails to an "honorary consul" who happens to look like a Karguy's white guy. Now that it's over, it must be said dashian sister. we had a hell of a run. Invented the Now, here we are in our country telegraph, telephone, television, per- club death-spiral, flopped across the sonal computer, iPhone. Automo- leathersofas in our Ward Cleaverbiles. Baseball, football, basketball, model cardigans, staring up at the NASCAR, the polio vaccine. Won a m oose head, wondering how w e lot of Nobel Prizes, wrote some pretty managed to blow >t. good books. As George Clooney, who is one of Of course, people who weren't us but who, I am pretty sure, did not male or white could have invented all vote for Mitt Romney, said in "Up in of these things if we hadn't been hold- the Air," "I'm like my mother. I stereoing them down. We know that now. type. It's faster." We saved c i v ilization s everal — Kevin Horriganis a columnist times, though it's true we mostly for the St. Louis Post-Dispatch.


MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012• THE BULLETIN

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NORTHWEST NEWS

BITUARIES

1

A

FEATURED OBITUARY

o oourna is en e anwon cee riies' rus By Paul Vitello New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Ken Regan, a photojournalist whose reputation for discretion earned him a backstage pass to the private realms of rock 'n' roll stars and other celebrities, including Bob Dylan and Sen. Edward Kennedy, died Nov. 25 in Manhattan. The cause was cancer, his daughter S u zanne R e gan, said. Regan wa s t h e o f f i cial photographer for the Rolling Stones on several tours in the 1970s, Bob Dylan's Rolling Thunder Revue tour in 1975 and the Live Aid concert in 1985. He was Kennedy's unofficial personal photographer in the last four decades of his life. He took the pictures documenting Chr i s topher Reeve's homecoming from rehabilitation after the 1995 fall from a horse that left the actor

paralyzed. Regan's sure-footedness on the high ridgelines of celebrity, where unguarded moments can sometimes teeter toward painful unmasking, made him the favorite photographer of people who were famous for being wary of photographers. Michelle Pfeiffer, Julia Roberts,Jodie Foster and Oprah Winfrey were frequent subjects. When People magazine sought homey shots of Clint Eastwood, Harrison Ford or Robert Redford in their mountain aeries, Regan was often asked to take the job. Regan maintained s t rict p ersonal boundaries of h i s own. Only family members knew his age. Only his two daughters knew his cellphone number. And when he was told he had cancer several years ago, he kept the news to himself, sharing it only in the final weeks of his life with a small circle of intimates. "Privacy was a p r i nciple he took very seriously," said Suzanne Guard, a longtime friend. By never doing business with scandal sheets or selling pictures his subjects considered unflattering, he told interviewers, he gained access to the terrain where celebrities exist as regular people. Hecreditedhis relationships with making possible some of his finest pictures: Keith Richards holding his infant daughter, Theodora, in 1985, looking more like the tired father of a newborn than the debauched

a ll-night r eveler h e o f t e n was; Allen Ginsberg and Bob Dylan s i t ting c r o ss-legged at Jack Kerouac's grave in Lowell, Mass., in 1975; a 1974 photo of Kennedy and his son, Ted Jr., walking down a hallway together, the youth using a cane just months after the amputation of his cancerous right leg, the father supporting him. "We trust him," James Taylor wrote in an afterword to Regan's collection of rock 'n' roll photography, "All Access," published last year. "We can be ourselves around him. He is one of us." K en Regan was born i n the Bronx — it was a June 15 — the only child of William and Alice Douglas-Regan. He began taking pictures with a camera his mother gave him when he was about 13. He told interviewers he was still a teenager when he began visiting the Fillmore East to take pictures of the emerging megastars of 1960s psychedelic rock, including Jimi Hendrix, Janis Joplin and the Allman Brothers, eventually becoming close friends with the Fillmore's master promoter, Bill Graham, who would open doors to many of Regan's most enduring rock relationships. Besides his daughter Suz anne, he i s s u r v ived b y another dau g hter, Lor i Regan-Jorgensen. Regan photographed sports figures for many years. Hisphotographs of Muhammad Ali, including a series from the 1975 "Rumble in the Jungle" fight between Ali and George Foreman in Zaire, have been widely reproduced. The archive of his agency, Camera 5, which employed as many as 15 photographers in its 1980s heyday, contains more than 3 million photos. In a 2010 interview with " Culture Brats," a n o n l i ne f an magazine, Regan w a s asked what makes a picture special. Aside from esthetic choices involved in composition and lighting, he said, "If you're able to capture an image that nobody else has, then that's what makes the image important; that's what people are interestedin.You see hun-

dreds of photographs of rock artists on stage, but do you see them on their plane? Do you see them at home'? Do you see them backstage? And those are the things that I always wanted to do."

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Charles Bush, 72: Bush became the first African-American to serve as a U.S. Supreme Court page in 1954 — the same year the court desegregated public schools — and later was one of the first black graduates of the U.S. Air Force Academy. Died of colon cancer Nov. 5 at his home in Lolo, Mont. Gray Foy, 90: An artist of considerable early reputation,

Foy was known in later years as a tastemaker, bon vivant,

salonnier, partygoer, partygiver, genteel accumulator and perennial fixture of New York cultural life. Died Nov. 23 in his New York City apartment. Alan Oser, 81: Writer and editor Oser was The New York Times' authoritative voice in realestate coverage for more than 30years.Died ofa stroke Nov. 27, in Barcelona, Spain. — From wi re reports

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Elaine Thompson/The Associated Press

Travel guide author Rick Stevesproudly displays a plastic marijuana leaf necklace at his travel business in Edmonds, Wash., on Nov. 26. Steves was a driving force behind Washington's successful ballot measure to legalize marijuana for adults over 21.

ra e , imin an e v es: o e er e m a e o e a By Gene Johnson The Associated Press

SEATTLE — In the late1980s heyday of the anti-drug "Just Say No" campaign, a man calling himself "Jerry" appeared on a Seattle talk radio showto criticize U.S. marijuana laws. An esteemed businessman, he hid his identity because he didn't want to offend customers who — like so many in those days — viewed marijuana as a villain in the ever-raging "war on drugs." Now, a quarter centurylater, "Jerry" is one of the main forces behind Washington state's successful initiative to legalize pot for adults over 21. And he no longer fears putting his name to the cause: He's Rick Steves, the travel guru known

j =SEATTL E U N I VEg SI T Y

SCHOOL OF LAw

The Associated Press file photo

Former U.S. Attorney John McKayteaches a class at the School of Law at Seattle University. McKay gave to marijuana legalization movement a shot in the arm in November 2009, when he called for a top-to-bottom review of the nation's drug war and endorsed regulating marijuana like alcohol.

shed there and headlines here, activists could point to a stun"It's amazing where we've ning fact: In 1991, marijuana come," says Steves of the legal- arrestsmade up lessthan oneization measures Washington third of all drug arrests in the and Colorado voters approved U.S. Now, they make up half last month. "It's almost coun- — about 90 percent for possesterculture to oppose us." sion of small amounts — yet A once-unfathomable no- pot remains easily available. "What we figured out is tion, the lawful possession and private use of pot, becomes an that your a v erage person American reality this week doesn't necessarily like mariwhen this state's law goes into juana, but there's sort of this effect. Thursday is "Legaliza- untapped desire by voters to tion Day" here, with a tote- end the drug war," says Brian your-own-ounce celebration Vicente, a D e nver l a wyer scheduled beneath Seattle's who helped write Colorado's Space Needle — a nod to the Amendment 64. "If we can measure allowing adults to focus attention on the fact we possess up to an ounce of pot. can bringin revenue, redirect Colorado's law is set to take ef- law enforcement resources fect by Jan. 5. and raise awareness instead How did we get here'? From of focusing on pot, that's a "say no" to "yes" votes in not message that works." one but two states? With a potentially winning The answer goes beyond message, the activists needed society's evolving views, and something else: messengers.

for his popular guidebooks.

lating marijuana like alcohol. Suddenly, the legalization movement had traction.

The organization chipped in more than $1.6 million in Washington. The Washington, D.C.-based Marijuana Policy Project gave $1 million in Colorado. Then came another big donor. Peter Lewis, the founder of Progressive Insurance, had used marijuana after a leg amputation and had been a big contributor to medical marijuana campaigns. His people initially told Holcomb they didn't think I-502 would pass, but then he offered a match: If they could raise $650,000, he'd kick in $250,000. New Approach Washington met the goal, and Lewis became the campaign's biggest donor, responsible for more than $2 million of the $6 million raised.

'The writing on the wall'

The money ensured that Washington's activists could Voters, sponsorsanddonors keep their message on air, Over the next year, a voter and they did so effectively. initiative drive and legislaColorado's measure didn't tive efforts gained steam but have the big-name endorseultimately failed. California's ments that Washington's did, Proposition 19 l e galization but the state had other things measure also failed in 2010. going for it. For one, it already But even with little money had the most highly regulated and no significant editorial medical marijuana market in endorsements, in an off-presi- the country.Organizers were d ential election year w i t h carefulto appear before news lower youth turnout, Prop 19 cameras in suits and ties. Ads receivedmore than 46 percent featured middle-aged women, of the vote. or schoolchildren who could Holcomb thought: Imagine benefit from marijuana taxes. what Washington could do in Opponents tried to f i ght a presidential year, with an en- back, mounting a $543,000 dorsement from McKay and campaign in Colorado, with some money. backing from a Florida-based So, with the backing of the anti-drug group and an evanACLU's state chapter, Hol- gelical Christian group. comb formed New Approach In Washington, a s m all Washington. In J une 2011, group f r o m t h e me d i cal growing acceptance, of marithe group announced Initia- marijuana community raised Speaking out juana as a drug of choice. tive 502, to legalize up to an $6,800 to oppose I-502. They S teves, who lives in t h e ounce of marijuana and to cre- criticized the DUI standard as A change in strategy north Seattle suburb of Edate a system of state-licensed arbitrarily strict and said the In Washington — and, ad- monds, was a natural choicegrowers, processors and retail measure didn't go far enough vocates hope, coming soon the "believable, likeable nerd," stores. It was tailored to gain because it w o uldn't a l low to other states — there was a as he calls himself. Known for mainstream support: There home-growing. well-funded and cleverly orhis public television and radio would be no home-growing, A group of n in e f ormer chestrated campaign that took shows, as well as his "Europe a nd there would be a DU I heads of the Drug Enforceadvantage of deep-pocketed through the Back Door" guide standard designed to be com- ment Administration urged backers, a tweaked pro-pot books, he openly advocated in parable to the 0.08 limit for U.S. Attorney General Eric message and improbable big- 2003 fora measure that made blood-alcohol content. Holder to publicly oppose the name supporters. marijuana the lowest priority The drug also would be measures, but the DOJ and the Good timing and a growing for Seattle police. taxed at every stage, from White House remained silent. national weariness over failed He already knew Holcomb, growing and processing to On Nov. 6, I-502 passed with drug laws didn't hurt, either. who had been the drug policy selling. State studies were nearly 56 percent. Colorado's "Maybe ... the dominoes fell director at the American Civil done showing l egalization Amendment 64, which allows the way they did because they Liberties Union of Washing- could bring in half a billion home-growing and does not were waiting for somebody to ton state. The ACLU chapter dollars a year for schools, include a d r unken driving push them in that direction," recognized that voter educa- health care and substance- standard, passed with 55 persays Alison H olcomb, the tion would be crucial to any abuse prevention. cent. Oregon's Measure 80 ulcampaign manager for Wash- futurereform. The list of co-sponsors was timately failed. But even with ington's measure. Holcomb helped r e cruit unimpeachable: Steves, McK- little campaigning behind it, Since the 1970 founding of Steves to star in a 2008 info- ay, Seattle City Attorney Pete that proposal got nearly 47 the National O r ganization mercial designed to get people Holmes, the former top public percent of the vote. for the Reform of Marijuana talking about marijuana law health officer for S pokane A s they await w ord o n Laws, reform efforts had cen- reform. The video was aired County, two past presidents whether the Justice Departtered on the unfairness of mar- on late-night television and at of the state bar association, a ment will try to block the meaijuana laws to the recreational forums heldacross the state, top University of Washington sures from taking effect, nauser — hardly a sympathetic during which experts in drug addiction expert. The Seattle tional drug-law reform groups character, Holcomb notes. policy answered questions Times' editorial page offered a re salivating o ve r t h e i r That began to change as from audiences. its own endorsement. chances in 2014 and 2016. "Something is happening, some doctors extolled mariIn November 2009, John National drug-policy reform juana's ability to relieve pain, McKay, the former Seattle groups also were focusing on and it's not just happening in quell nausea and improve the U.S. attorney, agreed to ap2012. The New York-based Washington and Colorado," appetites of cancer and AIDS pear on one of those panels. Drug Policy A l l iance saw says Andy Ko, who leads the patients. Th e c o nversation McKay was well respected, campaigns developing inthree Campaign for a New Dr ug shifted in the 1990s toward from a prominent Republican states — Washington, Colo- Policy at Open Society Founmedical marijuana laws. family and had served as the rado and Oregon — and it had dations. "Marijuana reform is Improved data collection Justice Department's top pros- the money on-the-ground ad- going to happen in this counthat began with the rampecutor in western Washington vocates so desperately needed. try as older voters fade away ing up of the drug war in the — charged with carrying out The alliance is funded in part and younger voters show up. 1980s also helped change the U.S. drug laws. by billionaire and longtime lib- Legislators see this as somedebate. Late last decade, with He called for a top-to-bot- eral political donor George So- thing safe to legislate around. "They see the writing on the Mexico's crackdown on car- tom review of th e n ation's ros, who came out in favor of tels prompting horrific blood- drug war and endorsed regu- marijuana legalization in 2010. wall."


B6

W EAT H E R

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

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Four-year-old Jolene Bartolotti, of Prineville, watches a miniature train in the Grimes Christmas Scene at the Crook County Fairgrounds in Prineville on Sunday. The display, put up every holiday season by Prineville resident Beth Grimes, also includes a merry-go-round and a village scene, among other attractions.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet Clas's'ifteds www.beodbtlleiit.dom

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HIGH LOW

38 26

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:34 a.m...... 3:31 p.m. Venus......5:01 a.m...... 3:07 p.m. Mars.......9:46 a.m...... 6:31 p.m. Jupiter......414 p.m...... 721 a.m. Satum......4:15 a.m...... 2;48 p.m. Uranus.....1:1 9 p.m...... I:37 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 45/37 24hours ending4p.m.*. . 0.23" Recordhigh........66in1972 Monthtodate.......... 0.33" Recordlow......... -2 in 1985 Average month todate... 0.1 6" Average high.............. 41 Year to date............ 8.02" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 9.32"

Barometricpressureat4 p m2977 Record 24 hours ...1.33 in1980 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

Astoria ........ 52/46/0.50..... 52/46/r...... 54/42/r Baker City......49/43/0.34.....46/32/c.....43/33/sh Brookings...... 52/45/0.61 ....55/52/sh...... 58/49/r Burns..........49/37/0.33.....43/30/c.....46/32/sh Eugene ........52/41/0.52 .....51/46/r......53/43/r Klamath Falls .. 47/36/0 80 ....42/38/c ...45/35/sh Lakeview.......43/37/0.00 ...42/34/pc.....46/34/sh La Pine ........41/33/0.91 .... 47/32/rs.....40/29/sh Medford .......53/44/0.71 .....50/44/c.....53/43/sh Newport.......52/46/0.38 .....53/46/r......53/45/r North Bend.....54/45/I.91 .....54/50/r.....56/47/sh Ontario ........58/44/0.12 .....50/35/c.....46/37/sh Pendleton ......51/44/0.18 .....53/40/c.....49/38/sh Portland .......51/47/0.31 .....51/46/r......54/43/r Prineville.......45/37/0.46 .....47/37/c.....48/35/sh Redmond.......47/36/0.35 .....49/35/c.....48/34/sh Rosehurg.......53/44/0.55 ....52/47/sh .....54/43/sh Salem ....... 51/45/0 46 . .51/46/r .. . 54/43/r Sisters.........46/35/0.75 ....48/35/sh .....44/30/sh The Dages......55/43/0.31 ....52/41/sh ......46/39/r

S K IREPORT

for solar at noon.

0 0

Snow accumulation in inches

LOW MEDIUM HIGH 2

4

6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:T.T. =Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T.Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T.Tires

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report Mt.Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 1 7 . . . . . . 52-64 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . . 37 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . . 39-45

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . . 0 . . . no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . . 0 . . .no report

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . .19-20 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 3 . . . . . . 48-58 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . . . . 20 Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 0 . . . . . . .2-54 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 10. . . . . .11-33 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . .12 14 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 0 . . . . . . . . 18 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,cclouds,h-haze, sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-log, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide..... Carry chains or T.Tires

Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......79/63/0 00..79/48/pc.. 67/39/s GrandRapids....58/46/0 34..61/46/pc. 51/28/pc RapidCity.......65/31/000..55/27/pc. 52/31/pc Savannah.......77/51/0 00..74/51/pc. 74/52/pc Akron ..........54/50/025..62/53/pc. 59/36/sh GreenBay......50/42/vace...59/36/t.. 45/25/5 Reno...........58/41/0.72..53/38/pc. 58/41/pc Seattle..........47/45/0.60...48/45/r...53/41/r Albany..........47/36/000...51/43/s. 58/42/pc Greensboro......67/40/000..70/49/pc. 71/51/pc Richmond.......6664/000..69/50/pc.. 70/50/s SiovxFalls.......61/22/000 ..54/30/pc.. 51/23/s Albuquerque.....63/33/000..62/37/pc. 59/35/pc Harxsburg.......51/39/000..60/48/pc. 64/43/pc Rochester, NY....54/47/016..52/49/pc. 62/37/sh Spokane........46/38/039 ..44/37/sh...46/36/r Anchorage .......18/0/0.00..I0/-3/pc..I0/-3/pc Hartford,CT .....50/32/0.00...55/35/s. 58/44/pc Sacramento......62/55/1.45..61/46/pc. 64/52/sh Springfield, MO..73/55/000 ..71/48/pc. 60/38/pc Atlanta .........72/50/000..73/56/pc. 71/56/pc Helena..........56/32/0 06...45/30/c.45/33/pc St. Louis.........75/62/002 ..75/51/pc. 60/37/pc Tampa..........82/62/000...81/61/s.79/59/pc Atlantic City.....52/38/000..59/47/pc. 61/51/pc Honolulu........79/71/0 00...82/70/r...80/70/r Salt Lake City....58/50/000 ..46/34/pc. 54/43/sh Tvcson..........78/46/000... 75/48/s .. 79/50/s Austin..........81/69/0.00..81/63/pc. 80/49/pc Hovston ........84/59/0.00..81/65/pc...78/64/t SanAntonio.....79/6NO03..79/64/pc. 78/52/pc Tvlsa...........76/48/000 ..75/48/pc.. 66/38/s Baltimore .......56/36/0 00..65/48/pc. 64/48/pc Huntsvile.......74/51/0 00...71/51/s.69/47/pc SanDiego...... 68/62/tiace..67/59/pc.. 66/57/s Washington, DC..57/37/001 ..66/50/pc. 67/49/pc Bigings .........61/41/000..50/30/pc. 49/34/pc Indianapolis.....62/54/026..71/54/pc. 56/35/sh SanFrancisco....6457/1 42..61/52/pc. 63/54/pc Wichita.........69/35/000..70/38/pc.. 62/35/s Birmingham .....73/50/0.00...75/54/s. 72/53/pc Jackson,MS.... 77/56/0 00 ..76/57/s...75/56/l SanJose .......64/57/095 63/50/pc. 63/52/sh Yakima.........56/39/046 .46/36/sh.44/33/sh Bismarck........47/25/000 ..45/26/pc. 35/22/pc Jacksonvile......77/50/000... 75/53/s. 74/54/pc SantaFe........59/32/0.00 ..55/30/pc.. 54/32/s Yuma...........79/54/0.00... 79/58/s .. 80/55/s Boise...........62/49/002...51/37/c...49/40/r Juneau..........16/I4/025 ..29/24/sn. 30/24/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........52/32/000...55/39/s. 59/46/pc Kansas City......66/32/000..68/40/pc .. 61/38/5 Bndgepoit CT....48/39/000...55/45/s. 60/47/pc Lansing.........57/49/020..61/49/pc. 52/29/pc Amsterdam ...43/34/0.40..44/42/sn43/37/sh Mecca..........93/75/000 . 87/69/s.. 85/67/s Buffalo.........54/48/035 ..52/52/pc. 58/37/sh LasVegas.......72/50/000..65/49/pc. 69/48/pc Athens..........69/58/000...60/49/s. 55/49/pc Mexico City .....73/41/000...72/44/s.. 71/39/s Burlington,VT....48/35/002...45/35/s. 55/39/sh Lexington.......67/52/012 ..70/54/pc. 64/39/sh Auckland........66/59/000 ..68/52/sh. 72/57/sh Montreal........45/25/000 ..40/31/pc.42/35/sh Caribou,ME.....45/I9/019...42/26/s. 43/36/sh Lincoln..........68/26/000...61/28/s .. 56/31/5 Baghdad........73/53/000 ..71/54/pc.66/56/sh Moscow........34/25/001 ..27/24/pc. 34/22/sn Charleston, SC...74/50/000 ..73/54/pc. 74/53/pc Little Rock.......74/63/000..76/58/pc...69/43/t Bangkok........97/81/0.00..91/71/pc. 90/74/pc Nairobi.........72/61/0.18... 70/58/t...75/58/t Charlotte........69/42/0.00 ..71/48/pc. 71/51/pc LosAngeles......65/61/003 ..64/57/pc .. 67/54/s Beifng..........28/16/000... 27/I5/s. 32/I8/pc Nassau.........77/70/000 ..77/69/pc. 75/68/sh Chattanooga.....71/41/000...72/53/s. 71/46/pc Louisville........65/59/008..74/57/pc.62/40/sh Beirut..........73/63/000 ..74/60/pc...63/55/r New Delhi.......73/46/000...76/53/s.. 77/54/s Cheyenne.......60/28/000..49/27/pc.55/35/pc Madison VY I.....56/43/002...63/37/t.. 50/25/s Berlin...........34/28/000... 29/27/0 ..35/33/rs Osaka..........46/41/000 ..55/39/sh.46/42/sh Chicago...... 63/50/0 06... 66/46/t .. 54/33/s Memphis....... 70/61/0 00 .. 74/60/s .. 69/46/t Bogota .........66/46/000..60/52/sh.62/50/sh Oslo.............14/I/000...13/8/pc.. 15/10/c Cincinnati.......59/53/037 ..70/56/pc. 62/37/sh Miami..........81/71/003...79/67/s. 77/65/pc Rudapest........37/32/019..34/23/pc. 32/27/sn Ottawa.........46/23/012...3N31/c. 41/33/sh Cleveland.......56/52/051 ..63/53/pc. 59/37/sh Milwaukee......59/42/001... 63/41/t.. 51/28/s BuenosAires.....88/63/000...90/64/c...81/68/t Paris............43/30/006..47/39/sh.43/34/sh Colorado Spnngs.62/32/0 00..54/30/pc .. 56/37/s Minneapolis.....39/28/0 00 ..55/33/pc .. 43/19/s CaboSanLucas ..84/61/000... 84/62/s .. 87/61/s Rio deJaneiro....88/79/000 ..83/72/pc...86/73/t Columhia,M0...71/55/000... 73/45/t.. 61/36/s Nashvige........71/53/000...74/55/s...69/45/t Cairo...........81/63/000..83/62/pc.. 72/57/c Rome...........57/45/000... 53/41/s. 55/44/sh Columhia,SC....74/45/000 ..75/51/pc. 75/52/pc New Orleans.....79/55/000...76/59/s...76/58/t Calgary..........10/7/000... 30/20/s.35/25/pc Santiago........86/55/000..76/60/pc.. 82/58/s Columbus GA....75/50/0 00..76/53/pc. 74/55/pc New York.......51/41/0 00... 60/51/s. 63/50/pc Cancun.........81/72/0.00 .. 81/73/sh.79/69/pc SaoPaulo.......88/68/0.00... 79/67/t...83/66/t Columbus OH....57/52/055..68/55/pc. 62/36/sh Newark NJ......52/39/000...61/50/s. 64/49/pc Dublin..........5062/007..45/36/pc. 41/35/pc Sapporo ........28/23/039... 37/25/r...38/19/r Concord,NH.....39/27/003...51/28/s. 52/41/pc Norfolk VA......65/37/000..68/51/pc .. 70/51/s Edinhvrgh.......39/25/000 .. 38/32/rs ..35/27/rs Seoul...........43/28/000 ..40/21/sh. 32/21/pc Corpus Christi....87/65/000 ..84/66/pc. 82/61/pc OklahomaCity...74/37/000..71/48/pc .. 62/36/5 Geneva.........36/25/000... 38/36/r. 35/30/sh Shanghai........52/45/011..55/39/pc. 48/36/pc DallasFtWorth...83/67/0 00..81/63/pc. 74/52/pc Omaha.........60/33/000... 59/31/s.. 55/32/5 Harare..........84/57/0.00... 84/62/t...82/62/t Singapore.......86/77/0.04... 86/77/t...85/78/t Dayton .........57/53/027 ..67/53/pc. 59/35/sh Orlando.........82/58/000...79/57/s. 79/56/pc Hong Kong......66/61/0.18.. 66/55/sh.66/55/sh Stockholm........18/5/0.00..... 9/7/c. 28/26/pc Denver....... 68/36/000 ..57/30/pc .. 55/35/s PalmSprings.... 79/54/000..77/59/pc.. 81/57/s Istanbul.........66/57/005... 63/46/s.48/45/sh Sydney..........82/68/000 ..81/57/pc .. 72/60/s Des Moines......52/44/0.00..62/36/pc.. 56/29/s Peoria..........61/50/0.03... 70/45/t.. 56/32/s lervsalem.......69/53/000... 72/55/c.59/50/sh Taipei...........68/63/000 ..67/58/sh. 63/58/sh Detroit..........57/53/014..57/56/pc.57/33/sh Philadelphia.....54/42/000..62/49/pc.66/47/pc Johanneshurg....66/57/011 ..72/56/sh. 77/60/sh Tel Aviv.........77/55/000...79/61/c. 68/56/sh Duluth..........36/34/000..47/26/pc.28/17/pc Phoenix.........77/53/000..76/55/pc.. 81/55/s Lima...........75/66/000 ..74/62/pc.. 74/62/c Tokyo...........46/39/000..55/39/sh. 58/43/sh El Paso..........74/40/000...73/44/s.. 69/42/s Pittsburgh.......59/45/002 ..63/51/pc. 64/37/sh Lisbon..........55/41/000 56/48/Oc 61/51/c Toronto .....54/39/051 . 44/41/c 46/31/sh Fairhanks...... -29/35/000 -19/32/pc-20/30/pc Portland,ME.....42/24/005...51/33/s. 51/43/pc London.........43/27/000 ..46/35/pc. 40/33/pc Vancovver.......48/45/065... 47/43/r.45/38/sh Fargo...........50/30/000 ..47/24/pc. 26/16/pc Providence......57/36/000...57/40/s.59/47/pc Madrid .........48/25/0.00... 52/35/s.51/34/pc Vienna..........37/32/0.00... 35/28/c..35/29/rs Flagstaff........54/25/0.00 ..53/25/pc. 57/26/pc Raleigh.........69/39/0.00..72/49/pc .. 73/52/s Manila..........84/77/0.00..90/73/pc. 88/76/pc Warsaw.........32/23/0.00 ..31/29/sn..30/27/sl

Continued from B1 The tradition began in 1959 when Beth Grimes' mother-inlaw, Letha Grimes, gave her a small collection of miniature houses to set up for Christmas. Grimes said she and her husband, Jay Grimes, used to set up the miniatures in their home and invited the community to visit. In 1993, when more than 2,000 people stopped by in the month before Christmas, the Grimeses decided to look for another location. The display moved from one building to another, including empty storefronts and the Bowman Museum Annex. There were some years without a public display, due to family illness or lack of a venue, but Grimes said the family always had a small Christmas village at home. The display opened the day after Thanksgiving and is now open Wednesday through Sunday, through Dec. 24. Admission is free. The items on display this year are only part of Grimes' collection. "Venues I'm in are smaller, so nOt eVerything IS OLtt,n GrimeS

/,7/ /

average.

Yesterday M onday Tuesday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

Scene I'

HIGH LOW

cloudy skies.

A few clouds, chilly and below

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Sunsettoday......428p.m,

across the region.

43 26

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrise ~oday...... 7123 a.m. MOOn PhaSeS

City Precipitation values are24-hovr totaIs through4p m.

4 4 dqd Crescenp ' 53/50• 4 4 d d • Fortnock48/34 • 4,4,4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 L aie i h o Crescent 45/31

• Brookings

44 29

EAST

Valeo

I~ • Brothersxwiz

46/33

'

HIGH LOW

49 35

OREGON CITIES

• Paulina43/33

.

• Beacrt

HIGH LOW

cloudy skies will be the rule today. Look for mostly cloudy skies across the region today.

46/32 p

A drier day, mostly sunny to partly

continue

CENTRAL Partly to mostly

44/27

45/33

45/33

I4444' 4 4 4 4 ~ t Slst e r s 2 4 4 4 4 3h 48/35 • Florencda 4 cEugenwff 4 4 4 dk-

Ent e r prie

• Meacham

• IVI d

4 PortOcfordl d 4 4 ~44

returns.

bhb

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE

444 4 4

More rain showers will

peratures

LOW

Kttz.coo

4 a 451/4/r d d 4

Widespread rainfall

Tonight: Drier overnight,

chance of rain, staying CHANNE

gz

said on Sunday. For insurance purposes,she estimated there were 20,000 to 30,000 pieces in the family's collection. In the past, Grimes set up much of the display on her own. This year, half a dozen friends pitched in to unpack and arrange the pieces. "In May, I went through another bout of breast cancer, and I'm receiving treatment," Grimes said. "I need help.... Just unpacking these things is

play. She is looking forward to Tuesday, when she expects to receive a "Santa slide" she ordered through eBay. A previous slide, with m otorized Santas that slid up and down the toy, broke, and it has taken Grimes a long time to find a replacement. On Sunday, Mesa Whitmore, 6, walked through the display with her f amily. Mesa said her favorite part of the display was a mechanical stuffed bear huge." reading a book to a baby bear. The friends wh o h e lped Mesa said she liked the bear Grimes set up t h i s season "because it moves." worked with her in the records Her brother Tehl Whitmore, i maging department at L e s 8, was also a fan of the meSchwab. They were laid off chanical pieces. Tehl said his in October, when the depart- favorite was the circus display, ment shut down and the work which features swinging acrowas outsourced,Grimes said. bats and a group of performShe worked for the company ers balanced ona bicycle,rid34 years,most recently as a ing across a high wire. "I like supervisor. the lions," Tehl said, pointing nWe're at loose ends and that to several lions sitting on the gave Lts a chance to have our floor of the circus. Grimes said hands and our minds busy for she added the circus piece this awhile," Grimes said of setting year. "It's something," W i lcox up and publicizing the Christmas Scene. said. "You're always just in awe Grimes said children often Ofit. n gravitate toward the mechani— Reporter: 541-617-7829, cal items in the Christmas dishborrudCmbendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

ran an on ma eo er t an revious e ieve By joel Achenbach The Washington Post

To stand on the South Rim and gaze into the Grand Canyon is to behold an awesome immensity of time. The serpentine Colorado River has relentlessly incised a 280-mile-long chasm that in some places stretches 18 miles wide and more than a mile deep. Visitors to Grand Canyon National Park will encounter an exhibit titled the Trail of Time and learn that scientists believe the canyon is about 6 million years old

— relatively young by geologi-

Courtesy USDA-Forest Sertrice

Lidar data taken north of Suttle Lake helps forest management teams differentiate between living and dead trees. Lidar points that hit tree branches have different reflectance properties than lidar points that hit needles or leaves. Trees that are primarily blue represent snags, while trees composed of varying shades of turquoise and green dots are living.

• Lasers used asradar giveforesters a detailed lookat vegetation By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

ew applications of laser technology could help manage future fires and other environmental stressesforthe trees in the forests of Central Oregon, forest management experts say. Lidar, or light detection and ranging, acts like radar that bounces back shapes to create highly accurate, detailed maps of the vegetation and underlying terrain in the forest from the ground to the top of

the forest canopy, said

sional space, said Brian Wing, a research forester who helped develop the technology. Lidar data sets are composed of millions of these points, often called point clouds. But now lidar technology is going even further, says the researcher who recently moved to Bend. In addition to the location, the amount ofreflectance energy returned to the sensor — the lidar intensity — is stored for each point, Wing said. "When that pulse of light hits an object, depending on the object, different

O TECH le vels of the light are ab-

Helen Maffei, forest pathologist for the U.S. Forest Service's local office. Lidar measuresand detects objects by sending 100,000 to 200,000 pulses of laser light per second from a plane to the ground and back to sensors on the plane, according to the Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries. Every time enough of a pulse intersects with an object, such as a tree branch, log or shrub, that location, often referred to as a point, is stored in three-dimen-

sorbed," Maffei said. "How much of that pulse is returned gives you some guidance on what it just hit."

Developing lidar Wing, a post-doctoral researchforesterforthe Pacific Southwest Research Station of the U.S. Forest Service in Redding, Calif., developed a method to detect individual snags across the forest using airborne lidar data. The method uses both the location and intensity information from the data to differenti-

ate between lidar points associated with live and dead trees. In the past few decades, the recognition of the importance of standing dead trees, or snags, in forest ecosystems has become more apparent, Wing said.

The Associated Press file photo

One of the scenic points at Grand Canyon West onthe Hualapai Indian reservation in Arizona. A new study suggests the Western landmark formed 70 million years ago.

cal standards. Now a few contrarian scientists want to call time out. The canyon isn't 6 million years met w i t h a cool reception old, they say, but more like70 from veterangeologistswho million years old. If this order- s t udy the Colorado Plateau. "It is simply ludicrous," of-magnitude challenge tothe orthodoxy holds up, it would sai d K arl Karlstrom, 61, a meanthe Grand Canprofessor of geology at yon has been around the University of New since the days of T. rex. Mexico who has made "Our data detects a more than 50 river trips major canyon sitting 0 th roug h the canyonthere about 70 million one with Flowers, when years ago," said Rebec- SCIENCE she chipped her samples ca Flowers, 36, a geolooff the canyon walls gist at the University of — and helped create the Colorado and the lead author Tr a i l of Time exhibit for the of a paper published online Nat io n al Park Service. "We can't put a canyon Thursday by the journal Science. "We know it's going to wher e they want to put it at be controversial." the time they want to put it," About that she is quite said Richard Young, a geolocorrect. Her research, which gi s t at SUNY Geneseo who reconstructs the ancient landh a s been studying the Grand scape using a technique called C a n yon for four decades. thermochronology, is being SeeCanyon/C6

"Snags play many essential

roles in the health and functioning of forest ecosystems at various scales. They provide critical habitat for myriad wildlife species and are important for nutrient cycling by providing long-term carbon storage," he wrote in an email. "For these and other reasons, snags are often considered to be key indicators of biodiversity and forest health." But determining where and how many snags there are in a forestis no easy task. "Field sampling and monitoring of snags has proven to be inherently difficult, due to the variable distribution of snags across the landscape," he said. "Sampling methods often require complex, intensive and often expensive sampling procedures to produce statistically significant estimates." SeeLidar/C6

The Bulletin file photo

Standing dead trees, known as snags,play an essential role in the health of forest ecosystems, according to Brian Wing, a research forester with the U.S. Forest Service. He developed a method using airborne lidar data to detect individual snags, such as this dead lodgepole pine killed by beetles in the Three Sisters Wilderness.

U of 0 studentsvying for greenestcampus By Diane Dietz

The Web-based contest allows students to take E UGENE — In this national s mall actions for the good intercollegiate competioft he environment or social tion, the Ducks are getting cau ses, and they document stomped by the Huskies their action by immediately — never mind Pistol Pete, posting a photo on Facebook. Willie the Wildcat and the The website logs and records Wartburg College Squirrel. points. In the fierce contest to see Students can look up which campus can out-green wh ere they stand next to the others, the Universitheir classmates and ty of Oregon is 11th out where their school of 28 participating unistands compared versities, but that won't with all the other parbe true for long, UO ticipating colleges and student contest leader universities. "We said, 'What's Casey Ellingson said. G REE N "I would really like to the best way to reach be a contender. I would young people these like to be top 10," he said. d ay s?' It's certainly to meet "We still have a couple more th em where they are, which weeks to pull this out." of course is on line," Net The Small Steps Big Wins Impact CEO Liz Maw said. "Th ey love posting pictures contest is sponsored by the San Francisco nonprofit on Facebook. That's a big sustainability group Net Impart of it." pact, with financial help from Net Impact lists an evolvthe Alcoa Foundation and i ng set of suggested actions Microsoft. The first round of for the students to choose the contest ends in mid-Defr om, and the number of cember; another round starts points that each action will i n late January after students n e .t It begins easy; particireturn from break and settle pants instantly get five points into their studies. for registering on the website Net Impact is dangling and then two points if they "carrots and hooks" in the "lik e" the contest's Facebook form of monthly prizes such page. They can get five a s $50 gift certificates to REI, p oints for watching an inspiror the grand prize: two ticki ng Ted Talk video. ets to Coachella 2013, a music They can get 10 points for festival in Southern Califorai r drying their clothes, and nia. The incentives are suppr i or to Nov. 6, they could p osed to spur students to take n a b15 points for voting. actions that benefit the enviThey can plan a virtual passr onment or social causes. t h -can e game on Facebook "Those are things that apfor five points, and Alcoa will peal to an undergrad. REI donate $1 to recycling orgais, like, something I would n izations for each student want," said Ellingson, a wh o plays. 'A really popular one junior. "It's like putting a pot of has been ride your bike to g old at the end. Suddenly you s c hool," Ellingson said. "Just have a little bit more motivaabout everyone who has been t ion," UO senior Garrett Dun- i n volved has done that." lavey said. See Campus/C6 The (Eugene) Register-Guard


C2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

T

a M O V IES

National Geographic

offers doomsday TV By Mike Hale

matter while merrily fearNew York Times News Service mOngert'ng. "The Mayan Television channels ar e A p o c aly pse" even takes time free to mark the holidays in t o p i ously note the negative any way they see fit. It's in the c o nsequences of giving attenConstitution somewhere. So t i o n tospecious predictions, o n this first weekend of De- w h i c h 1's exactly what it's cember, NBC will celebrate d o i ng. by exhuming "It's a WonderOf course, all doomsayers ful Life," Hallmark offers a t h e se da ys can point not just new movie about to e arthquakes, a Bronx boy and Ty gppTL~gHT climate change, how all he needs wars a n d fi for Christmas is n ancial ruin a s a new heart ("The Christmas e v idence H eart") and TLC has "HoliThe t wo programs have a day ER," in w hich Christ- c o m monapproach: both exmas Eve emergencies are p l o it the fear and fascination re-created "with full medical r e g ardin g the Maya prophaccuracy." ecybyc laiming to investigate A nd then there's the ¹ why people are so scared tional Geographic Channel. and f a scinated by something Other broadcasters may e x t r apol ated from thousandfocus their attention on Dec. y e ar-oldstone carvings. "The Mayan Apocalypse 25 (or 8, or 26), but as far as National Geographic is con- 2 0 12" fe atures the Scottish cerned, Christmas, Hanuk- w r i t er P aul Murton, a genial 'de who drops in on kah and Kwanzaa are for to u r g ut sissies. The date that really s o m e Am erican survivalists matters this year is Dec. 21. b efore h eading to the GuaNot sure what festive holiday t e m alan jungle, where the occasion is being observed s c eneryand the shots of the on that Friday night? It's the m a jesticMaya ruins make Maya apocalypse, stupid. t h e time pass pleasantly. MurThat's right: mankind roast- ton interv iews archaeologists ing on an open fire. and lan guage experts who The channel, whose signa- s m i lingly indulge him, enjoyture series is now the duck- i n g t h eirtime on camera, but and-cover show "Doomsday u n i f ormly deny the existence P reppers," will strengthen its o f a n apocalyptic prophecy. b rand by devoting its entire B u t M urton is unflappable, schedule tonight to the end a l w aysinding f a way to keep of the world. The lineup will t h e conv ersation going: "The sn't rule anything out, include two new programs: t e x t doe "The Mayan Apocalypse though,'' he says. "If the Maya 2012" and "Maya U nder- h a d a rceation myth, maybe world: The Real Doomsday," t h ey had a corresponding deabout the supposed prophecy s t r uction myth." "Maya Underworld: The of cataclysmic events that will arrive less than three weeks R ea l Doomsday" c o vers from now. much of the same ground as Both shows play a double "The M ayan Apocalypse," game, noting either the ab- b u t in th e form of an advensurdity or the sheer specu- t u r e trav el show rather than lativeness of t heir subject a n e d uca tional special.

LOCAL MOVIE TIMES FOR MONDAY, DEC.3 EDITOR'S NOTES: Accessibility devices are

BEND

available for somemovies

2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend,541-382-6347

ANNA KARENINA(R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 ARGO(R) 1,4,7 LINCOLN (PG-13) Noon, 3:15, 6:30 THE SESSIONS(R) 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 SKYFALL (PG-13) 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART2 (PG-13) 12:15, 3, 6

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,541-382-6347

CLOUDATLAS(R) 12:30, 4:15, 8 THE COLLECTION(R) 2, 4:55, 7:55, 10:15 FLIGHT (R) 12:35, 3:45, 6:55, 10:05 KILLING THEMSOFTLY(R) 1:40, 4:40, 7:10, 9:50 LIFE OF PI(PG) 1:25, 7:25 LIFE OF PI3-D (PG) 12:10, 3:10, 4:30, 6:10, 9:25, 10:20 LINCOLN (PG-13) Noon, 1, 3:20, 4:20, 6:40, 7:45, 10 THE NUTCRACKER MARIINSKY BALLET3-D (no MPAA rating) 2, 7:30 RED DAWN(PG-13) 1:50, 4:50, 7:30, 10:10 RISE OFTHEGUARDIANS (PG) 12:55, 3:50, 6:20, 9:05 RISE OF THE GUARDIANS 3-D (PG) 1:05, 3:55, 6:30, 9:15 SKYFALL (PG-13) 12:05, 3:15, 6:25, 9:35 SKYFALL IMAX (PG-13) 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 9:55 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART2 (PG-13) 1:15, 4:05, 7, 9:45 WRECK-IT RALPH(PG) 12:45, 3:35, 6:15, 9:10

o

MADRAS Paramount Pictures, Dreamworks Animation

McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

Due to Monday Night Football, no movies will be shown today. After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only.Youngerthan21may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by alegalguardian.

Tin Pan Theater

bendbulletin.com

KATU

I'j

'

Sisters Movie House 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

LINCOLN (PG-13) 6 RISE OFTHEGUARDIANS (PG) 6 SKYFALL (PG-13) 6:15 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2(PG-13) 6:30

REDMOND Redmond Cinemas 1535 S.W. DdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777

ARGO (R) 4:15, 6:45 RISEOF THEGUARDIANS (PG)4:45,7 SKYFALL (PG-13) 3:45, 7 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART2 (PG-13) 4, 6:45

mplements

214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1 014

RISE OF THE GUARDIANS (PG)6:30 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6:15 Pine Theater's upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

Ikenfehl $ p "a pcrf ectcolorssi nce1975

7:30 AM - 5 :30 PM MON-FRI 8 AM - 3 PM SAT. 541-382-4171 541-548-7707

HOME INTERIORS 70 sw century Dr. Suite145 Bend. QR 97702 t 541-322-7337

RED DAWN (PG-13) 7:20 RISE OF THE GUARDIANS3-D (PG) 7:10 SKYFALL (PG-13) 6:30 THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2 (PG-13) 7 WRECK-IT RALPH (PG)6:50

Pine Theater

Oue to a private event, the theater will not be open to the public today.

ALSO INHD;ADD600 TOCHANNELNo •

SISTERS

1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

PRINEVILLE

869 N.W. Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271

Find It All

Online

Madras Cinema 5

Bunnymund, voicedby Hugh)ackman, and North,voiced by Alec Baldwin appear in a scene from "Rise of the Guardians."

2121 NE Division Ben d

641 N W F i r

Where Buyers And

Sellers Meet 1000's Of Ads Every Day v

Classifieds www.bcndbuuetin.com

tt' bm C Totatcare'" Bend Memorial Clinic i~

for appointments

call

541-382-4900

R ed m o n d

www complementsnome com

LOCAL TV LI S TINr.S MONDAY PRIME TIME 12/3/12

at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 tI /MAX. • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAX films. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.

Regal Pilot Butte 6

*In HD, thesechannels run three hours ahead. /Sports programming mayvary. BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/BlackButte Di ital PM-Prineville/Madras SR-Sunriver L-LaPine

l EHK~RDiRH l 1RK~RRRX~RKHK~RKR2RRRK~RRK~RREK~RKR2RREI~~RRKREEK~XKEH KATU News World News K A TU News at 6 (N) n cc Jeopardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle Secret Santa(N) n 'PG' K A TU News (11:35) Nightline

Nightly News Newschannel 21 at 6 (N) « Jeop ardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune The Voice Live Top 6Performances Thetopsix artists perform. 'PG' Bla k e Shelton's-Christmas News Jay Leno News Evening News Access H. Old Christine How I Met 30 R ock n '14' How I Met 2 B r oke Girls 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly n Hawaii Five-0 (N) n '14' cc News Letterman KEZI 9 News World News K EZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Entertainment The Insider 'PG' Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Castle Secret Santa (N) n 'PG' K E ZI 9 News (11:35) Nightline Big Bang Bon es (N) '14' cc (DVS) KFXO iDi IEI IEIIEI America's Funniest HomeVideos Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Big Bang (9:01) TheMobDoctor (N) n '14' News TMZ (N) n 'PG' The Simpsons Family Guy '14' Motown: Big Hits andMore(My Music) n 'G' « Simon andGarfunkel: Songs of America 'PG' Steves KOAB 0 B Q B Wild Kratts ae Electric Comp. This Old House Business Rpt. PBS NewsHour (N) n « NewsChannel 8 NightlyNews NewsChannel 8 News Live at 7 (N) I nside Edition The Voice LiveTop6 Performances Thetopsix artists perform. 'PG' Blake Shelton's-Christmas Newsohannel 8 Jay Leno KGW 0 Gossip Girl (N) n '14' « Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' 'Til Death '14' 'Til Death 'PG' KTVZDT2IEI 0 B lH We ThereYet? We There Yet? King of Queens King of Queens Engagement Engagement 9 0210 902-100 (N) n '14' « Lidia's Italy P .Allen Smith My Family Tim e Goes By Great Performances TheLittle Mermaid From SanFrancisco Ballet n 'PG' « Tavis Smiley (N) Charlie Rose(N) n cc PBS NewsHour n cc OPBPL 175 173

KTvz 0 0 0 0 News

KBNZ 0 KOHD Q 0 0 0

The First 48 'PG' cc Hoarders Barbara;Richard'PG' H oarders 'PG' « Hoarders Terry;Adelle(N) « Int e rvention Sandi (N) « (11:01) Intervention Nick « ***"The GreenMile" (1999)Tomg (4:45) *** "The Truman Show"(1998, Comedy-Drama) Jim Carrey, Laura *** "The Green Mi l e " (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, Davi d Morse, Mi c hael Cl a rke Duncan. A guard thi n ks an i n mate has a supernatural power to heal. « *AMC 102 40 39 Linney. Camerasbroadcast an unwitting man'slife. « Hanks, DavidMorse. « *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Monsters Inside Me 'PG' cc SwampWars n 'PG' cc Gator Boys n 'PG' cc RattlesnakeRepublic n 'PG' Fin ding Bigfoot n 'PG' Finding Bigfoot: Further Evidence Rattlesnake Republicn 'PG' BRAVO1 37 4 4 Real Housewives/Beverly The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta Real Housewives/Beverly Real Housewives/Beverly To Be Announced What Happens Housewives CMT 190 32 42 53 Roseanne 'PG' Roseanne '14' Reba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc K i tchen Nightmaresn '14' cc K i tc hen Nightmares n '14' cc K i tc h en Nightmares n '14' cc CNBC 54 36 40 52 Steve Jobs: Billion Dollar Hippie Danger. Rich Secret Lives of American Greed Mad Money 'MA' Danger. Rich Secret Lives of American Greed Teeter HangUps Hair Loss CNN 55 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper360 (N) cc P i e rs Morgan Tonight (N ) Ande rson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan tonight Anderson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront COM 135 53 135 47(4:56) Futurama Always Sunny Always Sunny (6:29) Tosh.0 Colbert Report Daily Show (7:59) Futurama Futurama '14' Futurama '14' South Park 'MA' Brickleberry S o uth Park 'MA' Daily Show C o lbert Report COTV 11 Dept./Trans. C i ty Edition P a i d Program Kristi Miller D e sert Cooking Oregon Joy of Fishing Adv Journal G e t Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Kristi Miller C i t y Edition CSPAN 61 20 12 11 Politics & Public Policy Today Politics & Public Policy Today *DIS 87 43 14 39 Shake It Up! n Shake It Up! 'G' Phineas, Ferb Good-Charlie Jessie 'G' cc A u stin & Ally n *** "TheSearchfor SantaPaws" (2010)n Phineas, Ferb Good-Charlie Phineas, Ferb Jessie 'G' cc S hake It Up! 'G' *DISC 156 21 16 37 Overhaulin' n 'G' « Fast N' Loud n '14' « Fast N' Loud n '14' ©c Fast N' Loud n '14' « American Chopper(N) 'PG' « F a s t N' Loud (N) « American Chopper n 'PG' « *E! 1 36 2 5 ** "Sweet HomeAlabama" (2002) ReeseWitherspoon. E! News(N) Studio E! '14' E! Special '14' Fashion Police '14' LoveYou T he Soup '14' Chelsea Lately E! News ESPN 21 23 22 23 Monday Night NFL Football NewYorkGiants at WashingtonRedskins (N) (Livel Sportscenter (N)(Live) « NFL PrimeTime(N) « Sportscenter (N)(Livel « ESPN2 22 24 21 24 Women's CollegeBasketball (6:15) 2012World Series of Poker Final TableFromLasVegas. Sportsoenter Football Live Baseball Ton. NBA Tonight (N) Sportscenter (N) (Live) cc NPL Presents Football Live ESPNC 23 25 123 25 Battle of the Network Stars « AW A Wrestling « UWF Wrestling UWF Wrestling PBA Bowling « Boxing (N) n 'PG' « Boxing (N) n 'PG' « Boxing (N) n '14' « H-Lite Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H.L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. ESP NFC Press H-Lite Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124203SportsCenter (N)(Live) cc SportsCenter (N)(Live) cc Sportscenter (N)(Live) cc *** "National Lampoon'sChristmasVacation" (1989,Comedy) FAM 67 29 19 41 'Twas Night R u dolph's Shiny NewYear 'G ' R u dolph & the Island of Misfit Toys (10:03) *** "National Lampoon'sChristmasVacation" (1989) FNC 57 61 36 50 The O'Reilly Factor (N) cc Hannity (N) On Record, GretaVanSusteren The O'Reilly Factor cc Hannity On Record, Greta VanSusteren The Five *FOOD 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes P aula's Cooking Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Mystery Diners Health Inspect ** "X-MenOrigins: Wolvenne" FX 131 (4:00) "My SuperEx-Girlfriend" HowI Met H owI Met T wo/ Half Men Two/Half Men ** "X-MenOrigins: Wo/verine" (2009,Action) HughJackman, Liev Schreiber, wil.i.am. HGTV 176 49 33 43 House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters Love It or List It 'G' « Love It or List It 'G' « Love It or List It (N) 'G' « House Hunters Hunters Int'I L o ve It or List It 'G' « *HIST 155 42 41 36 Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' American Pickers (N)'PG' cc P a wn Stars (N) Pawn Stars 'PG' Love-1880's Pawn Stars 'PG' "Christmas atWater's Edge" (2004)Keshia Knight Pulliam. 'PG' a« ** "A Diva's ChristmasCarol" (2000) Vanessa L Wiliams. 'PG' * "ThePerfect Holiday" (2007)Gabriele Union. Premiere. « LIFE 138 39 20 31 (4:00) "A ChristmasWedding" MSNBC 59 59 128 51 The Ed Show(N) TheRachelMaddow Show (N) The Last W ord The Ed Show The Rachel MaddowShow The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews MTV 192 22 38 57 (4:50) * "ScaryMovie2" (2001)ShawnWayans, Marlon Wayans. n C aff i sh: The TV Show Kim&Matt Teen Mom 2 n 'PG' Teen Mom 2 n 'PG' Teen Mom 2Life GoesOn 'PG' C a tfish: The TV Show (N) n '14' NICK 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Drake & Josh Drake &Josh Full House'G' Full House'G' Full House'G' Full House'G' TheNanny'PG' TheNanny'PG' Friendsn 'PG' (11:33) Friends OWN 161103 31 103Main Street M a i n Street Ma i n Street Ma i n Street Ma i n Street Ma i n Street Da t eline on OWN n '14' Married to the Army: Alaska 'PG' Married to the Army: Alaska 'PG' Dateline on OWN n '14' ROOT 20 45 28* 26 The DanPatrick Show(N ) Gam e Time Hi g h School Football WIAA Class 3AChampionship: Bellevuevs. EastsideCatholic Bensinger W o r ld Poker Tour: Season10 T h e Dan Patrick Show (N) * "Halloween" (2007,Horror) MalcolmMcDowell, ScoutTaylor-compton,Tyler Mane.n ** "The Last Houseonthe Left" (2009,Horror) TonyGoldwyn. n SPIKE 132 31 34 46 (4:14) **"TheWoliman"(2010,Horror) Benicio DelToro. n ** "StarTrek Vii"(1994, ScienceFiction) Patrick Stewart, Wiliam Shatner. *** "StarTrekii: TheWrathoi Khan" (1982) SYFY 133 35 133 45(3:00) Pandorum **** "Raidersof theLostArk" (1981, Adventure) Harrison Ford, KarenAllen. TBN 05 60 130 Behind Scenes Living Edge K i ngdom Conn. Jesse Duplantis Praise the Lord 'Y' « Joel Osteen M anna-Fest L i v e-Holy Land Creflo Dollar A Christmas Wish *TBS 16 27 11 28 Friends n 'PG' Friends n 'PG' King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Conan (N) '14' cc "Baby Peggy, theElephantin the * * "Captain January" (1924,Drama) (7:15) Carrne, Jr. Such Is Life P e g o' the "Baby Peggy, theElephantin the * * "Winner TakeAii" (1932)James (10:45) Private Screenings: Child Stars « TCM 101 44 101 29 Room" (2012)Premiere. Baby Peggy.Premiere. Mounted Roo m" (2012, Documentary) Cag ney, Virginia Bruce. *TLC 178 34 32 34 Four Weddings rt 'PG' cc Island Medium Island Medium Cake Boss 'PG' Cake Boss: Next Great BakerGameOn! rt 'PG' Ca k e Boss: Next Great Baker (N) Cake Boss 'PG' Cake Boss 'PG' Cake Boss: Next Great Baker rt *TNT 17 26 15 27 The Mentalist n '14' etj The Mentalist n '14' c~ The Mentalist n '14' « The Mentalist Redline '14' etj The Mentalist n '14' c~ The Mentalist RedHerring n '14' Csh NY Sleight Outol Hand'14' 'TOON 84 MAD 'PG' Joh nny Test n Abominable Christmas (N) 'Y7' Adventure Time Adventure Time Regular Show Annoying Kin g of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' 'TRAV 179 51 45 42 Man v. Food'G' Man v. Food 'G' Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Man v. Food'G' Manv.Food'G' TheLayoverwithBourdain The Layover with Bourdain Hotel Impossible (N) 'PG'cc Hotel Impossible 'PG' cc *A*S'H 'PG' M'A'S*H 'PG' M*A'S*H 'PG' Chance'PG' M CosbyShow Cosby Show Cosby Show Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King ofQueens KingofQueens TVLND 65 47 29 35 Bonanza Second NC I S OutlawsIn-Laws and 'PG' N CIS: Los Angeles '14' c~ WWE MondayNight RAWIs JohnCena's relationshipwith AJmaking himvulnerable? (N) n etj Csh CrimeSceneInvestigation USA 15 30 23 30 NCIS Codeol Conduct'14' c~ Basketball Wives LA rt '14' Basketball Wives LA(N) rt '14' T . l. and Tiny M arrying, Game Basketball Wives LA rt '14' T.l. and Tiny Marrying, Game VH1 191 48 37 54 T.l. and Tiny T .l. and Tiny B a sketball Wives LA rt '14' *ASIE 130 28 18 32 The First 48 '14' ec

** "AliceinWonderland" 1999 Donnie Brasco ENCR 106401 306401(3:50)**"The ButterflyEfiect" (5:50)***"Batman"1989 JackNicholson. n'PG-13' « (9:10) **"Tron:Legacy" 2010,ScienceFiction Jeff Bridges. n 'PG' « ** "Baby Mama"2008, ComedyTina Fey. 'PG-13' « ** "Maidin Manhattan" 2002Jennifer Lopez. 'PG-13' a« * "TheBache/or" 1999Chris O'Donnell, Hal Holbrook. 'PG-13' « FMC 104204104120(4:00) ** "Baby Mama"2008 Best of PRIDEFighting UFC154: St-Pierre vs. Condit - Prelims Moto: InOut UFC Tonight UFC Reloaded UFC139:Ruavs.HendersonShogunRuavs.DanHenderson. FUEL 34 Golf Central Golf Central Challenge Ch a llenge GOLF 28 301 27 301Golf Central (N)(Live) ** "A Town WithoutChristmas" (2001) Patricia Heaton. 'PG' « ** "Silver Bells" (2005)AnneHeche,Tate Donovan. 'G' « *** "Mistletoe OverManhattan" (2011, Drama)Tricia Helier. « HALL 66 33175 33 (4:00)"FindingJohnChristmas" "Something ** "Anchorraa:The LegendoiRonBurgundy"2004, (7:15) ** "The Bigyear" 2011,ComedySteve Martin. Three mencompete in *** "Contagion" 2011, SuspenseMarion Cotilard, Matt Damon.Doctors try 24/7 Pacquiaol ** "The Art oi HBO 25501 425501(3:30) Borrowed" Come dy Will Ferrell. n 'PG-13' cc a prestigious bird-watchingcontest. n 'PG' cc to contain thespreadoi a lethal virus. n 'PG-13' cc Marquez 4n Wa r" 2000• ** "DeepStarSix"1989, Horror TaureanBlacque.Premiere. 'R' I FC 105 1 0 5 * "Orca"1977,Horror RichardHarris, Will Sampson.Premiere. 'PG' (9:15) *** "Creepshow" 1982,Horror HalHolbrook,Adrienne Barbeau.'R' (11:45) *Orca (4:00) **** "Alien"1979 TomSker- * "BigMommas:LikeFather, LikeSon"2011, Comedy (7:45) ** "The Ring Two"2005,HorrorNaomiWatts, SimonBaker, David Dorfman.Ajournalist ** "50 FirstDates" 2004AdamSandler. A man falls for a (11:40) Life on M AX 00508 5 0 8 Martin Lawrence. rt 'PG-13' « must protect hersonfromevil Samara.rt 'NR' « womanwho hasshort-term memoryloss. Top 'MA' cc ritt, John Hurt.rt 'R' « Doomsday:BookofRevel ation TheMayanApocalypse2012(N) MayaUnderworld:Doomsday Doomsday:BookofRevelation TheMayanApocaly pse2012 M a yaUnderworld:Doomsday 2012:CountdowntoArmageddon N GC 157 1 5 7 A v atar: Air. Pl anet Sheen Planet Sheen Spongesob S p ongeBob A v atar: Air. Av atar: Air. Dr agon Ball Z Iron Man: Armor NTOON 89 115189115Monsuno 'Y7' Planet Sheen Odd Parents Odd Parents A vatar: Air. Fisher's ATV Dirt Trax TV D estination Pol. PBR Outdoors Best of West Headhunters TV Grateful Nation Fisher's ATV Dirt Trax TV D estination Pol. Savage Wild OUTD 37 307 43 307Legends of Fall Hunt Masters Profess. * "TheThreeMusketeers" 2011MatthewMacFadyen. D'Artagnanandfriends Untold History of the United States Homeland BrokenHearts rt 'MA' «Dexter The Dark... Whatever rt H o m eland Broken Heartsrt 'MA' « S HO 00 5 0 0 (4:00) ** "Paycheck"2003BenAi'MA' cc fleck. Premiere. n 'PG-13' « must foil Richelieu's anarchist plot. n 'PG-13' « (N) '14' SPEED 35 303125303Gearz 'G' Ge ar z'PG' H ot R od TV '14' Hot Rod TV '14' Truck U (N) 'G' Truck U 'G' G e a rz 'PG' G ea r z 'PG' H ot R od TV '14' Hot Rod TV '14' Truck U 'G' T r u ck U 'G' U ni q ue Whips '14' * "Ultravio/et" 2006Milla Jovovich. 'PG-13' « ** "TheVow"2012 RachelMcAdams.'PG-13' STARZ 00408 00408Crazy-Alabama (5:40) ** "Prom" 2011 AimeeTeegarden. n 'PG' « (10:45) ** "Underworld: Awakening" 2012 n 'R' "TheOtherF Word"2011 Ageneration's anti-authoritar- (9:40) ** "Limelight" 2011 Premiere. NewYork nightclub owner Peter Gatien ** rereakonom(4:30) "The Man on the Trai n " 2011 (6:15) *** "Home Front" 2006, Documentary Premi e re. Jeremy Fel d busch TMC 2 5 25 Donald Sutherland. 'NR' loses his visionwhile serving in Iraq. rt 'NR' oversaw avast Manhattanempire. rt 'NR' « ics" 2010 rt ians, punkrockers,becomeparents. 'NR' Skiing Skiing USSABirds oi Prey:Slalom Run1FromBeaver Creek, Colo . Pok er After Dark 'P a«G' NBCSN 27 58 30 209PGA Tour Golf WorldChallenge,Final RoundFromSherwood Country Club inThousandOaks,Calif. *WE 143 41 174118Roseanne 'G' Roseanne 'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'G' Roseanne 'PG' Roseanne'PG' Roseanne'PG'


MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012• THE BULLETIN

C3

ADVICE & ASTROLOGY

Man wants to know why

wife clings tonight shifts Dear Abby: I'm married to the girlof my dreams. She's the best thing that's ever happened to me. We both work in the medical field. She's an emergency room nurse, and I'm a paramedic/firefighter. For severalyears my wife worked the day shift at a hospital more than an hour away from home. t Iried to persuade her to find a job closer, so we could seeeach other more. Finally, she told me she had been offered a night-shift position at the hospital here in town. She promised to switch to a day shift if one opened up. I thought that was great. It has been almost a year now, and she is still working the night shift. There have

DEAR ABBY

he has taken it upon himself to invite several people to our party who he feels should be on the list. These are people we purposely did not invite. Last year we decided not to invite Jim, but after he sent multiple emails demanding to know the date and time, we reluctantly invited him. He then had the nerve to send out an email to dozens of people he thought we had missed on the guest list, notifying them of the party. This really embarrassed my husband and me. been many daytime openings, How can I tell him it's not but she hasn't requested any of his party, and how do we deal them. On most of my days off, w ith the situation with t h e I watch her sleep. folks we did not initially inAt this point I'm not sure vite but now know about the what to do. I am not happy and party? don't want to spend the rest of — It's Our Party my life like this. I feel like I'm Dear Party: There is more missing out on so much. I have than one way to handle this. the girl of my dreams, but most The most obvious would be of the time she IS dreamingto inform Jim that he won't be literally. Can you please help? invited this year and tell him — Awake and Alone in Florida why. He is every host's nightDear Awake and Alone:You mare, and his behavior is beARE missing out, on the fun yond nervy. A host must know and companionship that you how many guests to prepare should be enjoying with your for in order to ensure there will wife. It's time to have a frank be enough food and beverages conversation with her and find for everyone. out why she has been stalling Another way would be to about changing shifts. There forgo giving the party for a could be more wrong in your year or two and perhaps take marriage than i ncompatible a short vacation. Tell anyone schedules, but the problems who asks why that the gathwon't be resolved unless you erings became too large to can be honest with each other. manage. And then, when you The current situation is unfair resume entertaining, limit the to you, and you are right to be guest list to something more concerned. intimate than a casting call for "American Idol." Dear Abby:My husband and I have hosted a holiday party One thing is certain: If you for our neighbors every year continue to t o lerate what's for the last 10 years. Over time, been happening, your hoswe have invited more and p itality wil l c ontinue to b e more people,and we enjoy al- abused. — Write Dear Abby at most everyone. However, one of ourneighbors, "Jim," isvery www.DearAbby.comor PO. Box rude. For the past several years 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope:HappyBirthday for Monday, Dec. 3, 2012 BY JACQUELINE BIGAR This year interactions with others generally are very fortunate for you. It is through these contacts that many opportunities will arise. Impulsiveness works in your favor. You will want to detach whenyou feel triggered. Ifyou are single, someone very special strolls through your door. This person could bevery significant to your life history. Come next summer, you will experience a greater intimacy than you have in a long time, or possibly ever before. If you are attached, you could act like young lovers again. Plan ontaking a special vacation this summer. Youwill remember this year for a long time. LEO helps you gain perspective. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You'll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * You could feel challenged by financial news and/or a partner's reserved attitude. You havewhat it takes to break out of this stifling situation within a few hours. You'll naturally find the right approach, which you impulsively will put into action. Tonight: Let the games begin. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * S omeone you usually count on could be rather cold toward you right now. If you can'tfigure out what gives, it is important thatyou find out. You know howtotalkthis person out of his or her reticence long enough to tell you what is wrong. Tonight: Happily at home. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * * Y ou appear to be robust and quite happy, until a normal encounter becomes too serious. You might consider distancing yourself from this person, as he or she seems to be the source of a chill in the air. Hang with your more jovial friends. Tonight: At a favorite spot. CANCER(June 21-July 22) ** * You might not like what a risk brings, but you are very tempted to find out. Make aneffort to move past the obvious. Consider what would happen if this idea goes south. If you resist the temptation, you deserve a pat on the back. Tonight: Treat yourself. You choose what. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * * Y ou beam, no matter whatyou do. Others respond in a big way to your efforts. A situation could drain you if you allow it to, butyou won't. Good news heads your way. A meeting could be more

important than you realize. Tonight: Your wish is someone's command. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** Know when to step back and handle a situation differently. You are on top of your responsibilities, butyou still are mulling over an important idea. Listen rather than talk. Ask all the questions you need to. Choose to do a stressbuster. Tonight: Get some extra sleep. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * You could feel a bit insecure and might be left wondering just how muchothers expectofyou. Regardless, you'll take the lead in a meeting. Your opinions make a difference to many people. Would you present yourself differently if you felt slightly surer of yourself? Tonight: With pals. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * You might not feel energized, with everything that is going on around you. In fact, you could be stuck on overthinking what has goneon.Know thatyou mightneed to understand the influence of your own negativity. Share your opinions. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21) ** * * You could be questioning whatyou wanttodoand why.Detach, and you will see that you needno explanations. It is your life; choose to live it well. Think more carefully about what is happening around you. You do needsome feedback.Tonight:Let your mind wander. CAPRICORN(Oec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * Deal with someone directly. In fact, everyone you deal with would appreciate your personal attention. Consider that everything might run more smoothly if you shared more one-on-one time with others. Tonight: With a favorite person. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * S t ay on top of surprising requests or an unexpected financial development. Your original reaction could be very different from your final response. Lady Luck increases your options if you tap into your creativity. This allows you to seesituations differently. Tonight: Return calls. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ** * * You might want to rethink recent developments in your daily life. You might need to let go of apattern or a certain way of thinking. Youwill be happier in the long run. A child or relative seeksyou out with good news. Tonight: Choosesomething relaxing. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

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A LE N D A R

Pleaseemail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY "THE NUTCRACKER MARIINSKY BALLET":A3D screening of the 2011 peformance ofthe classic dance bythe Mariinsky Ballet in St. Petersburg, Russia;$15; 2p.m. and 7:30 p.m.; RegalOldMill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend;541-382-6347 or www.fathomevents.com. THE WRONG HEROES: Dr. Elizabeth Daniels discusses how to teach girls to critique media content, titled "Helping Young People Navigate Beyond Naked Royals, Lindsay's Arrests and Snooki's Baby"; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ calendar. SONGS OFSUFFRAGE: A History Pub fundraiser featuring live folk music from the women's suffrage movement in the early 1900s; proceeds benefit the Deschutes County Historical Society; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-389-1813 or www.mcmenamins.com.

g~p, Andy TullieIrhe Bulletin file photo

The Grimes' Christmas Scene, showcasing lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations, is a holiday tradition in Crook County. The fairgrounds will host the display this week through Dec. 24.

FICTION":A screening of the 1994 R-rated crime film directed by Quentin Tarantino, with a special feature covering Tarantino's 20-year career; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com. THE ACOUSTICCHRISTMAS TUESDAY TOUR:Featuring Sanctus Real, Sidewalk Prophets and Dara KNOW HEROES: Learn how Maclean; $20; 7 p.m.; Christian to cook the perfect muffuletta sandwich from Chef Bette Fraser Life Center, 21720 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-389-8241 or www. in a class titled, "The 'Hero' acousticchristmastour.com. of New Orleans"; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W.Wall FRIDAY St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. BELLS OFSUNRIVER: Ring in the GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: season with handbell choir the Bells Featuring a screening of "Cave of Sunriver, as they play familiar of Forgotten Dreams," about holiday tunes; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver filmmaker Warren Herzog's Area Public Library, 56855 Venture exploration of Chauvet Cavein Lane; 541-312-1034 or www. France; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. GRIMES'CHRISTMAS SCENE:A Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. display of lighted and mechanical TARANTINOXX: "RESERVOIR Christmas decorations; open DOGS":A screening of the1992 through Dec. 24; free; 2-7 p.m.; R-rated crime film directed by Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Quentin Tarantino, with a special Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 feature covering Tarantino's or grimes@crestviewcable.com. 20-year career; $12.50; 7 p.m.; BRANOI CARLILE:The rootsy Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 singer-songwriter performs a IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Christmas show; $43 in advance, Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or $48 at the door, plus fees; 6 p.m. www.fathomevents.com. and 9:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. WEDNESDAY COMMUNITY CRECHEEXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from GRIMES'CHRISTMAS around the world and live music; free; SCENE:A display of lighted 6-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; Crook County St., Prineville; 541-233-3633. Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., HUCKLE:The roots-rock act Prineville; 541-447-5006 or performs, with Grant Farm; with a grimes@crestviewcable.com. food drive; donations accepted; 6:30 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale AARON MEYER BAND:The Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane,Suite concert rock violinist performs 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www. a holiday concert; proceeds benefit Miller Elementary Music/ btbsbend.com. "FLOWERS FORALGERNON": Arts Enrichment and Family Access Network; $12-$35 plus The Crook County High School fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 drama department presents the N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317DavidRogers playabouta man 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. who participates in an experiment to enhance his intellect; $5; 7 p.m.; WATER TOWER:ThePortlandbased folk band performs; free; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond "IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE":The St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the classic holiday tale STEVEN ROTH:The Los about George Bailey and his Angeles-based pop-rock and guardian angel; $15, $10 students soul artist performs; free; 10 ages 5-18; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. or www.astroloungebend.com. beattickets.org. HOLIDAYCONCERT:Featuring the Cascade Brass Quintet and jazz THURSDAY singer Michelle Van Handel; free; GRIMES'CHRISTMAS 7 p.m.; Community Presbyterian SCENE:A display of lighted Church, 529 N.W. 19th St., and mechanical Christmas Redmond; 541-548-3367. decorations; open through Dec. "E.T. THE EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL": 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; Crook County A screening of the PG-rated1982 Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson Prineville; 541-447-5006 or County Library, Rodriguez Annex, grimes©crestviewcable.com. 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475RUBBISHRENEWEDECO 3351 or www.jcld.org. FASHIONSHOW:Sustainable fashion show featuring repurposed materials made SATURDAY into clothes; proceeds benefit REALMS Charter School's arts "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: UN program; $12, $6ages12 and BALLO IN MASCHERA":Starring younger; 6p.m .allages,8:30 p.m . Karita Mattila, Kathleen Kim and ages 21 andolder; Century Center, Stephanie Blythe in presentation 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; of Verdi's masterpiece; opera www.rubbishrenewed.com. performance transmitted live in CXMAS PARTY:Featuring high definition; $24, $22 seniors, cyclocross photography, a silent $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal auction, a Q&A with professional Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, cycli sts RyanTrebon andAdam 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. Craig and more; proceeds benefit the CXmas Junior INDOORSWAPMEET: Featuring Fund;$5 suggested minimum 70 local vendors, with new and used donation; 6:30 p.m.; Powered by items, antique collectibles, crafts Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, and more; free admission; 10 a.m.Bend; 541-585-1500. 5 p.m.; 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; "FLOWERS FORALGERNON": 541-317-4847. The Crook County High School SENSATIONALSATURDAY: drama department presents the Learn about multi-cultural holiday DavidRogers play aboutaman traditions celebrated throughout who participates in an experiment the West, with a holiday hunt and to enhance his intellect; $5; 7 crafts; included in the price of p.m.; Crook County High School, admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 Eugene Southwell Auditorium, and older, $7ages 5-12, free ages4 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High 541-416-6900. Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. BINGO FUNDRAISER:Proceeds Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or benefit the Bethlehem Inn; free www.highdesertmuseum.org. admission; 7 p.m .;Lava Lanes MOTORCYCLISTSOF CENTRAL Bowling Center, 1555 N.E. OREGON TOYRUN:Toy drive Forbes Road, Bend; 541-322featuring a chili contest, live music, 8768 or www.bethleheminn.org. a raffle, games, a motorcycle ride TARANTINO XX: "PULP through Bend and more; donations

benefit the Bend Elks' Christmas charity food baskets; donation of new unwrapped toy requested; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Cascade HarleyDavidson of Bend, 63028 Sherman Road; 541-280-0478. GRIMES'CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes@crestviewcable.com. THE WRONG HEROES:Dr. Elizabeth Daniels discusses how to teach girls to critique media content, titled "Helping YoungPeople Navigate Beyond NakedRoyals, Lindsay's Arrests and Snooki's Baby"; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. COMMUNITY CRECHEEXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world and live music; free; 6-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-233-3633. SMALLTOWN POETSCHRISTMAS: A performance by the Christian rock act, proceeds benefit Kilns College; $12; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Kilns Bookstore, 550 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite180, Bend; www.kilnscollege.org. "FLOWERS FORALGERNON": The Crook County High School drama department presents the DavidRogers play abouta man who participates in an experiment to enhance his intellect; $5; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900. "HIGH DESERTNUTCRACKER": RedmondSchoolofDancepresents the classic holiday ballet, in a style inspired by present day Central Oregon;$11, $5ages10and younger; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6957 or www. redmondschoolof dance.com. "IT'SA WONDERFUL LIFE":The Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the classic holiday tale about George Bailey and his guardian angel; $15, $10 students ages 5-18; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beattickets.org. HOLIDAY CONCERT:Featuring the Cascade Brass Quintet and jazz singer Michelle VanHandel; free; 7 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. CENTRALOREGON MASTERSINGERS:The47-voice choir presents "Ring Noel" under the direction of Clyde Thompson, with the Bells of Sunriver; $16 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. TRIAGE:The comedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. OJ Z-TRIP:The DJ performs at the Slipmat Science RoboLiquidPop party, with DJ Wicked, Woody McBride, Mosley Wotta and more; $20; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.slipmatscience.com. SOL SEED: The reggae-rock act performs, with Strive Roots; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com.

SUNDAY "WE GREWWINGS": A screening of the documentary about the University of Oregon women's track and field team, and the progression of women's sports over the last 40 years since Title IX's passing; $10; 1 p.m.; Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court; 541-549-8800. GRIMES'CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes@crestviewcable.com. OREGON OLDTIME FIOOLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted;1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. "HIGH DESERTNUTCRACKER":

RedmondSchoolofDance presents the classic holiday ballet, in a style inspired by present day Central Oregon; $11, $5 ages10 and younger; 2 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6957 or www. redmondschoolof dance.com. "IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE": The Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the classic holiday tale about George Bailey and his guardian angel; $15, $10 students ages 5-18; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. beattickets.org. CENTRALOREGON MASTERSINGERS: The47-voice choir presents "Ring Noel" under the direction of Clyde Thompson, with the Bells of Sunriver; $16 plus fees; 2 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. SECONDSUNDAY:Kristy Athens reads from a selection of her work; followed by anopenmic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. FOUNTAINVIEWACADEMY ORCHESTRA ANOSINGERS: The group from British Columbia performs, "0 Holy Night"; free; 7 p.m.; Bend Seventh-dayAdventist Church, 21610 N.E. Butler Market Road; 541-647-1726 or www.fountainofmusic.com.

MONDAY Dec. 10 BELLS OF SUNRIVER: Ring in the season with handbell choir the Bells of Sunriver, as they play familiar holiday tunes; free;11 a.m.; La Pine Public Library 16425 First St.. 541-312-1034 or www.deschutes library.org/calendar.

TUESDAY Dec. 11 CASCADEHORIZON BAND: The senior band performs their annual Christmas concert with popular holiday music; free; 11:30 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734, cascadehorizonband©aol.com or www.cascadehorizonband.org. HISTORY PUB: A presentation by Dr. David James on the declining monarch butterfly populations in California and the Pacific Northwest; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.BondSt., Bend;541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

WEDNESDAY Dec. 12 GRIMES'CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes@crestviewcable.com. OPERATIONELF BASH: A holiday party with food, live music, a DJ and a raffle and a toy drive; new, unwrapped toy donations benefit Operation Elf Box; $15 in advance, $20 at the door; 5-10 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-383-3300 or www. bendradiogroup.com. KNOW HEROES: Wiliam Akin discusses, "From 4-Color to 3D: A History of the American Superhero"; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschutes library.org/calendar. STORIESFROM TERRA MAORE ANO POTLUCK:Hearstories from delegates who recently returned from Italy, with a potluck; free; 6:30 p.m.; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way, Bend; 541-279-0841.

THURSDAY Dec. 13 GRADUATIONAUCTION: Silent auction to benefit Summit High School's graduation party; free admission; 8 a.m.-8 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-408-0344 or www. summitstormboosters.com.


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12/03/1 2


C6 THE BULLETIN • MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

Canyon

Campus

Continued from C1 W ondrous though i t i s , Grand Canyon doesn't seem t erribly mysterious at f i r st glance. It's a gash in the landscape with a river at the bottom. Th e c a usality s eems obvious. But Flowers and her fellow Old Canyon theorists say that what we see today in northern Arizona was originallycarved, in large degree, by two rivers — neither of which was the Colorado River. The western part of the

Continued from C1 The big points — 25 at a time — come from volunteering to, for instance, plant trees or help at a Habitat for Humanity building project or get a journalist interested enough to write a story about the contest. At the 28 participating campuses, about 1 , 0 00 students have noted about 2,000 actions so far, Maw said. The o r ganization's goal is 35,000 student doing 350,000 actions by the end of May. That's not u n r ealistic, UO students said. "It really is a magnet for people who want to do stuff," Dunlavey said. The Net Impact goal is to induce abiding activism in students by getting them past the notion that global problems are so massive as to be unsolvable. The experimental Small Steps Big Wins initiative aims to make it easy — and inviting — to take a few small, tangible steps. Dunlavey, an e nvironmental sciences and business administration major, said the contest solves a tricky problem. "One of th e most difficult things — once you have a lot of people interested in something — is to have realistic things like this to work on," he said. "This gives you a d i rect way to start right off the bat and keep working on something." The Net Impact students a re e x ceptionally b u s iness-like. The national Net Impact organization was started 20 years ago by eight MBA students from a handful of Iv y l e ague schools. "We were founded as an alternative to studentson MBA campuses — who, at the time, just thought a bout money an d h o w much they could make. Our f o u nders t h o u ght there was more to it than that," Maw said. The group's plan is to "mobilize a new generation to use their careers to drive transformational c h ange in the workplace and the world," she said. The contest can help participants learn skills such as m a naging, o r g anizing and motivating other people. "We know that people I start habits really young, so college is a great time

!

1

canyon, they say, was largely

The Associated Press file photo

incised about 70 million years ago by what has been dubbed the California River, which drained a mountain range to the west and flowed to the east, in th e opposite direction from t oday's Colorado River. The eastern part of the canyon, they say, was created later, around 55 million years ago, by a different river. Under the Old Canyon scenario, the C o lorado River, which originates in the Rocky Mountains, is a bit of an opportunist, and about 6 million years ago took advantage of the pre-existing canyons and linked them in a fashion that createsthe sinuous canyon of today. The debate to some extent hinges on the semantic question of whether "an Ancient Grand Canyon" (as the Science paper calls it) is the same thing as the Grand Canyon of today. The Flowers paper says the depth of the ancient canyon was within a "few hundred" meters — roughly a thousand feet — of today's canyon.

Tourists visit the Huaiapai Indian Reservation along the western end of the Grand Canyon. Some scientists believe the canyon was mainly carved by the Colorado River in the past 5 to 6 million years, but a new study suggests parts of the canyon were formed 70 million years ago by two different rivers. nicke, a geologist at Caltech. "I see all the data as aligning very nicely for an Old Canyon model," Wernicke said. Thermochronology studies the interiors of tiny crystals of phosphate minerals known as apatite. The crystals contain a record of uranium and thorium decaying into helium. If the temperature of the crystals is above 158 degrees, as would be expected in rock buried deep in the warm c rust of the Earth, they retain no hint of helium. But if the rock has been cooler, below 86 degrees — as you'd expect if it w as relatively close to the surface — the helium is abundant. Scientists interviewed for this article believe the technique is a robust method for reconstructing ancient landscapes. But there are multifold objections to the interpretation advanced by Flowers and Wernicke. The consensus estimate for the age of the Grand Canyon is based on multiple factors, including well-dated gravel deposits on the western mouth of the canyon where the river exits the Colorado Plateau and river sediments deposited into the Gulf of California. The river incises the canyon at a known rate — about 150 meters per million years, or about the thickness of a piece of paper annually, Karlstrom said. The Old Canyon scenario doesn't claimthat the Colorado

Confusion Karlstrom warns that the Old Canyon theory threatens to confuse the park's 5 million annual visitors: "To them, it seems like dinosaurs might have lived with humans (like the Flintstones) and that geologists do not know if Grand Canyon was carved by t h e Colorado River or not (it was)," he wrote in an informal note crafted in response to the new

paper. Flowers began advancing the Old Canyon scenario in 2008, and the idea has been championed by B rian W er-

Lidar

dar in 2010, but didn't know how to interpret the measureContinued from C1 ments until Wing gave a preTo overcome these limita- sentation in Bend in October. "He demonstrated the softtions, he and his colleagues at Oregon State University's ware he developed to help College of Forestry explored process the lidar data in a the use of lidar to detect and timely manner and over a c lassify i n d i v idual s n a g s wide landscape ... You can across the l a ndscape dur- take massive amounts of liing his Ph.D work during the dar data and identify dead winter of 2011 and spring of and dying t r ees," he said. "From there, he took it to a this year. Lidar points that hit t r ee higher level of mapping to branches have different re- identify clumps of dead and flectance properties than lidying trees." dar points that hit needles or T he lidar intensity is t he leaves, he said, which makes amount of energy returned to intensity measurements use- the sensor, Yanez said. Live ful for differentiating between treesreflectmore energy back live and dead trees, and some- to the sensor. The data coltimes between different tree lected from sensors can then species. be mapped into a color-coded Once the information has representation of how much been filtered to separate the dead or dying foliage is in an live from dead trees, Wing area. said, a map that measures and By being able to determine locatesthe snags across the how many dead and dying forestis created. trees are in an area, Yanez said, the Forest Service can How it's used determine wildlife habitat, inFor Leo Yanez, a certified sect infestations, disease, fuel silviculturist f o r D e schutes loading and potential fire beand Ochoco National Forests, havior in a forest. this technology is one more F orest fires, such as t h e tool to help him diagnose for- Pole Creek Fire that blazed est health. more than 40 square miles "The (lidar) intensity will about six miles from Sisters help me understandthe forest this fall, are one of the chalvigor and stress," he said. lenges for forest management Yanez said the Deschutes teams. National Forest has had the Lauren Miller, who handles lidar intensity measurements fire and fuels planning supsince it started mapping liport for th e Deschutes Na-

has been grinding away in the canyon bottom for 70 million years, but it does require that ancient, abandoned canyons remain dry for long periods of time, Karlstrom said.

"Rugged topography like

that fills in w ith erosion in way less than a million years," he said.

Differing opinions Professor Young, m e anwhile, has an objection based on boulders and gravel that are found on the south side of to-

day's canyon. They come from

the cliff face of the Shivwits Plateau at the canyon's north rim. The material eroded from that cliff face at least 24 million years ago, Young said; in the years since, the cliff has receded to the north, and the Grand Canyon formed as the river ran along the bottom of the cliff. In that scenario, there can't have been a canyon in that spot 70 million years ago; the boulder and gravel from the Shivwits cliff would have had to jump the canyon like Evel Knievel. Young — who has spent more than 40 years studying anotherpaleocanyon, the Hindu Canyon, which runs parallel to the Grand Canyon and is now filled with sediment — believes the new Flowers research is recording the gradual recession of the cliff, not the

carving of a deep canyon.

tional Forest, said the Forest Service hopes to use l i dar products,such as depictions of canopy characteristics, to better inform fire behavior models in the future. "Fire behavior models are used during wildfires to help inform firefighting strategies and tactics," Miller said in an email. "Lidar will be a helpful addition to our planning toolset, but does not exactly translate to faster containment." Yanez said the Forest Service has the technology to perform the equivalent of an X-ray on the forest with lidar intensity. As more technology is developed, the agency will be able to do the equivalent of an MRI through thermal and infrared images that will depict even more detail. "This is an emerging technology," Yanez said. The development of applications for lidar data in forested environments i s i n c reasing rapidly, Wing said, noting he has several other lidar applications in the works. "The potential value of the technology for forest management is very high and still in its infancy ...," he said. "Intensity information is just starting to be used more in lidar analysis, and its use will likely increase asitbecomes more calibrated." — Reporter: 541-617-7818,rrees@ bendbulletin.com

pretty socially and environmentally motivated but also those students who haven't started to see how good it feels to take social and environmental action." Ellingson said the UO group casts a wide net. "The more people we can reach, the more diversity we can obtain, the better," he said. "Art students, math students — anybody who hasn't seen how easy it is to make sustainable choices." Besides, sustainable business is where the internships and the post-graduation jobs are, the students said. "We're just providing the gateway for people to get into that market," Ellingson said. Getting students to participate in Small Steps Big Wins is easy, as long as they've already incorporated environmentally friendly habits into their lives, said Patrick Miles, campus contest director at the University of Washington, Tacoma branch. Miles and his team took an iPad to a Green Drinks session — an event that involves beer and environmental talk — and they signed up 32 new participants, but only a few followed through. "Students say, 'Oh yeah, I'm going to win that, but when it comes down to reporting

I

I

groups on campus, they do great advocacy, but they don't have great action. Net Impact has been amazing for me to make things work, make things h a ppen," E l l i ngson said. UO senior Ryan Seo, who participated in Net Impact in his native South Korea before coming to study in the United States, said energizing individuals is the way to get things done. "The most important thing about sustainability is it happens from the bottom. Small changes that small p eople make actuallycan change the entire world," he said.

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to reach young people," Maw said. "We're looking to attract not only those students who are already

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— and it's not difficult to dothey don't take the time. That's the biggest thing, taking time to report," he said. M iles, himself, ha s 5 1 4 points, which makes him, so far, third in the country, tantalizingly close to the Coachella tickets. He hangs his clothes to dry, looks for volunteer opportunities and talks up the Small Steps Big Wins contest with any receptive stranger he encounters. And then he logs on to check his ranking o n t h e l e ader board. "I check every day just to see," he said. The UO participants like the sense of action. "A lot o f e n v i ronmental

2012


Scoreboard, D2 NBA, D3

Golf, D2 Coll ege basketball, D3 NFL, D3-D4 C y cling Central, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

SKIING

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Duc srea to Fiesta; Beavsset orAamo • Oregon will head to Arizonato battle ICansasState in the Fiesta Bowl onJan.3

• Oregon State will take on Texasin the Alamo Bowl onDec. 29 inSanAntonio

By John Marshall

By Jeff Latzke

The Associated Press

LindseyVonnreacts in the finish area following

her run at the women's World Cup super-G Sunday.

Lake Louise no match for Vonn LAKE LOUISE, Alber-

SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — Oregon and Kansas State were atop the BCS standings just two weeks ago, each needing two wins for a likely trip to the BCS championship. Those plans were derailed quickly with losses on the same day, but they ended up with a nice consolation prize: A trip to the desert to face each other in the Fiesta Bowl in Glendale, Ariz., on Thursday, Jan. 3. With Oregon and Kansas State Nos. 4 and 5 in the BCS standings, the Fiesta Bowl has done it again, pulling off a marquee matchup for the second straight year. See Fiesta /D5

ta — Lindsey Vonn is in a class by herself when it comes to women's World Cup skiing at Lake Louise.

Nextup

Nextup

Fiesta Bowl,

Alamo Bowl,

Oregon vs. Kansas State

Oregon State vs. Texas

• When:

• When:

Thursday,

Saturday,

Jan. 3, 5:30 p.m. • TV:ESPN

Dec. 29, 3:45 p.m. • TV:ESPN

The Associated Press

Texas will make a short postseason trip this year to face No. 15 Oregon State in the Alamo Bowl. The Longhorns (8-4) will need only to zip down Interstate 35 to San Antonio for the Dec. 29 game in San Antonio against the Beavers. "You're never sure where you get to go, and we're fortunate to get to go to a city that we love and appreciate but also that the parents of our players and the high school coaches can come and watch," Texas coach Mack Brown said. See Alamo /D5

COLLEGE FOOTBALL COMMENTARY

iylr

After winning both

downhills, Vonn capped •r

a sweep with a victory in

As usual, SECclaims . ownership of BCS

Sunday's super-G. The American star recorded a hat trick at the Alberta

resort for the second straight year after winning all three races in 2011.

Vonn nowhas14 career wins at Lake Louise,

and she hopesthat's enough to prompt the world governing bodyof skiing to reconsider her request to racethe men's World Cup at the site. "It's not like I'm get-

By Chris Dufresne Los Angeles Times

ting 20th every dayand saying I want to race the for itself. "I think this weekend

r>re

was the next step for me and a testament to why I want to race with the

men." The U.S. women's team had abanner weekend in the seasonopening speedevents. Julia Mancuso wassecond in Sunday's super-G after Stacey Cookwas runner-up to Vonn in

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

The High Cascade Cyclocross Teamrecently won the Oregon High School Cyclocross Series. From left, coach Matt Fox, Katie Ryan, lan Wilson, Will Reinking, Lance Haidet, Mitchell Stevens, Keenan Reynolds, Javier Colton and area coordinator Bill Warburton.

CYCLING CENTRAL

both downhills. Anna Fenninger of Austria was third Sun-

day. Vonn felt pressure to win at Lake Louise

this year. Thedefending overall World Cup

championaskedFIS in October to allow her to compete in the men's

World Cup onthe same mountain. FIS denied

her request. Bend's Laurenne Ross finished 13th with a time of1:24.57.

In the men's giant slalom on Sunday inBeaver Creek, Colo., Ted Ligety

easily captured his second straight World Cup GS race with a flawless and fast final run. He finished in a combined time of 2 minutes, 25.59 seconds to hold off top rival Marcel Hirscher of Austria by1.76 seconds. Davide Simoncelli of Italy was third. Bend's Tommy Ford completed the run in 2:30.70 to finish in 26th

• A team from Central Oregon won a high school state title in cyclocross igh school state championships seem a dime a dozen for Central Oregon teams thesedays — especially this fall, when Summit, Crook County and Culver high schools captured five first-place trophies between them. But a high school state title in cycling is something new. After finishing second in each of the past two seasons, the High Cascade Cyclocross Team broke through in 2012 by winning the Oregon High School CyclocrossSeries,a competition that was staged this fall for high school cyclocrosssquads from Oregon and southwest Washington. The serieswas a subset of the Oregon Junior Cyclocross Series, which includ-

ATLANTAo one down here in Southeastern Conference country was surprised Sunday when the final Bowl Championship Series standings confirmed Alabama would beplaying Jan. 7 for the national title. The surprise is why the SEC isn't playing the SEC again, just like last season. "Do you think Florida deserves to play for the national title more than Notre Dame?" someone actually asked Alabama coach Nick Saban on Saturday after his team clinched the SEC with a 32-28 win over Georgia. Saban did not answer "no." Covering the SEC title game truly is like entering another dimension of sound, another dimension of sight and another dimension of barbecue. The way Las Vegas casinos have no clocks, the SEC basically seals off communication from the outside world. There are no press box updates for "other" games around the country. It took the manager at the hotel bar Friday night 15 minutes to find the Pac12 Conference title game among his numerous satellite coordinates. Him: "What channel is that on?" Us: "Um, Fox.n SeeSEC /D5

N

men," Vonn said. "I try to let my skiing speak

AMANDA MILES ed two additional races and for which riders ages 10 to 18 were eligible, rather than just those competing on high school teams. "We had a strong team," says Matt Fox, the High Cascade coach. "We pretty much always had three (riders), I'd say, out of the top five in all the high school races." A total of seven cyclists from Bend (Keenan Reynolds, Ian Wilson and Javier Colton) and Summit (Katie Ryan, Lance Haidet, Mitchell Stevens and

Will Reinking) high schools made up the composite High Cascade squad. They cametogether to compete against high school teams from locations such as Hood River, Eugene and the Portland area in a series of five races that began inSeptember and concluded at the Cross Crusade cyclocross series finale in Portland on Nov. 18. "Everybody's super supportive and it's a lot of fun," notes Ryan, 16, for whom this autumn is her first time racing cyclocross, a cycling discipline in which participants race over a circuitcourse on surfaces such as grass, dirt and pavement, and negotiate obstacles such as barriers and staircases.

See Cyclocross /D6

Inside • A complete list of bowl games at the conclusion of the 2012

college football season,D5

place. — The Associated Press

NFL Bills 3 4 Pa t riots 23 Jaguars 18 Dolphins 16

'Hawks 23 J ets 7 Bears 17 Ca rdinals 6

Colts 35 L ions 33

Br o ncos 31 B ucs 2 3

Packers 23 Browns 20 Vikings 14 Raiders 17 Texans 24 Bengals 20 Titans 10 Chargers 13 Chiefs 27 S teelers 23 Panthers 21 Saints 13 Rams 16 49ers 13

C owboys 38 E agles 33

Chiefs get win Kansas City pulls together after a tragedy to beat Carolina,D3

PREP WRESTLING COMMENTARY

Referees giveback at Central Oregon OfficialsTournament nce a w r estler, alas were perennial state-title ways a wrestler. contenders Redmond and BEAU O n Saturday a t l4 Crook County — the tournaBend's Mountain View High EASTES ment w a s notable for how School, local wrestling offithe officials were paid. cialsforthe second consecuThey weren't. "We want to g ive back tive year staged the Central Oregon Officials Tournament, an event that something," says Steve Sabine, commiskicked off the 2012-13 season for most local sioner of the Central Oregon Wrestling Ofhigh school wrestling programs. ficials Association. "Myself and most of the In addition to showcasing some of the top other officials, we all wrestled when we were prep programs in Oregon — reigning state younger, and now it's time to give back to the champions Burns (Class 3A) and Culver (2A) sport." Jee Ktine/The Bulletin were both in attendance at Mountain View, See Referees/D4 Referee Bill Hocker offlclates a matchduring the Central Oregon Officials Tournament on Saturday at Mountain View High School in Bend. About 300 wrestlers competed in the event, in which Check out photos from the first week of winter sports:denddulletin.com/preppics referees volunteered their time.


D2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TELEVISION Today

Tuesday ON DECK

SOCCER 11:55 a.m.:English Premier

SOCCER 2 p.m.:UEFA Champions

League, Newcastl evs.Wigan,

League, Olympiacosvs.Arsenal,

ESPN2.

Root Sports.

2:30 p.m.:English Premier BASKETBALL League, Reading vs. Manchester 4 p.m.:Men's college, United (taped), Root Sports. Georgetown vs. Texas,ESPN. BASKETBALL 4p.m.:Men's college, Oklahoma 4 p.m.:Women's college, at Arkansas, ESPN2. Maryland at UConn, ESPN2. 4 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Charlotte Bobcats, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Richmond at Old Dominion, NBCSN.

7 p.m.:Men's college, San Diego State vs. UCLA(taped), Pac-12

6 p.m.:Men's college,

Network.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Siena at

FOOTBALL 5:30p.m.: NFL,New YorkGiants at WashingtonRedskins,ESPN. SKIING 8 p.m.:World Cup, Birds of

6p.m.:Men's college, UConnvs. North Carolina State, ESPN. Northwestern at Baylor, ESPN2. St. Bonaventure, NBCSN.

6:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Southern Miss at Arizona, Pac12 Network.

Prey super Gand giant slalom (taped), NBCSN.

RADIO Today BASKETBALL 4p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Charlotte Bobcats, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby Tvor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF

Soccer • North Carolinawomenwin 21st title, beat Penn State: North Carolina scored three goals in the second half to beat Penn State 4-1 and win its 21st wom-

en's soccer NCAA championship. The TarHeels (15-5-3), who were making their 26th appearancein the final four CollegeCup,won the title for the first time since 2009. Penn State, which was playing in its first women's soc-

cer championship game,finished its season at 21-4-2.

Hockey • NHLowners, playersset to meet without leaders:Traditional labor talks have done little

to make progress in theongoing NHL lockout, sothe leagueand

the players'association aregoing to try something different in an attempt to save the season that is

slipping away. Acrew of six owners will meet with a handful of

players onTuesday inNewYork — one daybefore the league's board of governors meeting — without CommissionerGary Bettman and union executive

director DonaldFehr. Bettman proposed theuniquemeeting on Wednesday when talks broke off following two days of negotiations with federal mediators, and it wasn't agreed to until Sunday.

Originally the thought was noone other than ownersand players would be in attendance, but each side will have staff and counsel there. Deputy commissioner Bill Daly will likely participate for the NHL, along with union special

counsel SteveFehr.

Football • Browits employee kills self

found Saturday morning at the Browns facility in Berea. The team says in a statement that it's a terrible tragedy and that their heartfelt condolences go out to the man's family. The team did not identify the staff member in its statement. A spokesman

for the CuyahogaCounty Medical Examiner says theywere called to the practice facility to investigate a suicide Saturday

morning, but would not release any further details. • South Florida fires Holtz:

Skip Holtz has been fired as South Florida's football coach following the worst season in

the program's 16-year history, a person familiar with the deci-

sion said Sunday.Theperson spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the firing would not be announced until a late afternoon

news conference. Theson of former Notre Damecoach Lou Holtz went16-21 at the Big East

school, concluding a three-year run by losing nine of10 to finish a school-worst 3-9, 1-6 in the conference, following a 2-0 start. The movecomes ayear after Holtz was given a contract extension through 2017 despite

going 5-7 in his second season. He will receive a $2.5 million

buyout paid over five years. • N.C. State introduces Ooeren asnewfootdall coach: New North Carolina State coach

Dave Doerensaystaking over n

the Wolfpack program is a great opportunity." The school held a

news conference to introduce Doeren as thenewcoach Sunday. Doeren took the job Saturday, less than aday after leading Northern lllinois to a second straight Mid-American Confer-

encechampionship.Hereplaces

at practice center:The Cleveland Browns say amember of

Tom O'Brien, who was fired after sixseasons lastweek.He won't

the team's grounds crew killed himself at their practice facility. Authorities say the body was

coach the No. 16Huskies (12-1) in their bowl game. — From wire reports

Tuesday Boys basketball: Summiat t Sisters, 7 p.m.;Bend at GrantsPass,6 p.mJMountain Viewat Madras, 7p.m.; LaPineat Henley, 7p.m.; Cuverat Dufur, 6:30 p.mcCentral Christian at Trinity Lutheran, 7.30 p.m.;Gilchrist at Chiloquin, 7p.m. Girls basketball: Grants Passat Bend, 6 p.m., Madras atMountain View, 7p.mc Henleyat La Pine, 7 pm.; Culverat Dufur,630 p.m.;Central ChristianatTrinity Lutheran,6p.m.; Summit atSisters, 5:45p.m.;Gilchrist at Chiloquin,5:30 p.m.

Betting line

IN THE BLEACHERS

NFL (Hometeamsin Caps) Favorite Open Current Underdog Today Giants 2.5 3 REDSKINS

In the Bleachers © 2012 Steve Moore. Dist. by Unwersal Uclick wwwigocomlcs.com/inthebleachers

BASKETBALL Men's college Sunday's Games EAST GeorgeWashington 67, Manhatan 55 SOUTH Clemson 64, SouthCarolina 55 GeorgiaSt.67, Liberty66 High Poin99, t Johnson8 Wales (NC)36 Maryland69, GeorgeMason62 Mercer61, FloridaSt. 56 MIDWEST Akron82,MiddleTennessee77,OT Cent. Michigan 66, Niagara64 KansasSt.72,SC-Upstate53 Saint Louis62,Valparaiso49 Wisconsin81,California 56 FAR WEST BoiseSt.87, Seattle64 Stanford71, Denver58 Washington74,CalSt.-Fullerton 72 WichitaSt. 72,Air Force69

Wednesday Girls basketball: SistersatRedmond,7p.m. Swimming: Bendat Redm ond/Ridgeview meetat Redmond High, TBD Wrestling: Gilchrist atBendNovice,5 p.m. Thursday Boys basketball: Ridgeview (Fr) atTrinity Lutheran, 5 p.mz Wrestling: Ridgeview atBend,7p.m.; Gilchrist at La Pine, 6p.m.;Summit atMadras, 7p.m. Swimming:Bend,Redmond,Ridgeviewat Redmond, 245 p.m.;Sisters atMadras,4:45 p.m. Friday Boys basketball: NorthMedfordat Bend,7p.mz South MedfordatSummit, 7p.m.n CrookCounty at BumsToumament, TBD;Madras at Banks,7 p.mx Central Christian at North LakeTournament,TBD;CascadeatRidgevlew, 5 p.m.; Mountain Viewat Mazama,7:15 p.m.; SweetHomeat Redmond, 7p.mx Gilchrist hosts GHStourney, TBA Girls basketball: Bendat North Medford, 7p.m.; Mountain Viewat WilametteTournam ent, TBD; Sisters at Churchill, 5:15 p mzCascadeat Ridgeview, 7p.mzBanksat Madras, 7 p.m.; Central Christian atNorth LakeTournament, TBD;Sweet Home atRedm ond, 5 p.m.; Gilchrist hosts GHS tourneyTBA Wrestling: MountainViewat GlencoeTournament, TBD;Redmond, CrookCounty at Coast Classic in North Bend, 1p.mzRidgeview, Sisters, Gilchrist, Madrasat CulverTournament, 2p.m.

Saturday Boys basketball: NorthMedfordat Summit, 12:45 p.m.; Henleyat Madras,5 p.m.; CentralChristian at North LakeTournament, TBD;Trinity Lutheran at Flls City/KingsValleyCharter, 3:30p.m.; Sweet HomeatRidgeview,12 p m.;Mountain ViewatCrater, 6 p.mz Cascadeat Redmond, 2 p.mzGilchrist hostsGHStourney, TBA Girls basketball: Cascade at Redm ond, 12 p.m.; Madras at Henley, 5 p.m.; Central Christian at North LakeTournam ent, TBD; Trinity Lutheran at Falls City/KingsValley Charter, 2 p.m.;Sweet Home atRidgeview, 2 p.mzMountainViewat WillametteTournament, TBD;Gilchrist hostsGHS tourneyTBA Wrestling: Bend,Summit atSpringfield Tournament, TBD;Redmond, CrookCounty at Coast Classic in North Bend, 9a.mzRidgeview, Sisters, Gilchrist, Madrasat CulverTournament, 9a.m. Swimming: Summit at North BendHigh School Invitational,TBD

FOOTBALL College Polls BCSStandingsList 1. NotreDame 2. Alabama 3. Florida 4. Oregon 5. Kansas St. 6. Stanford 7. Georgia 8. LSU 9.TexasASM 10. South Carolina 11. Oklahom a

FINAL Harris USA TComp.Pvs 1 1 1 1 2 2 3 2 2 4 4 4 3 3 6 5 6 6 4 6 7 8 4 8 5 5 11 3 8 7 7 7 9 9 10 9 10 10 9 10 11 11 8 11 12 12 16 13 14 14 12 15 13 13 15 14 16 16 19 21 18 21 13 12 17 19 17 16 22 22 14 19 15 15 31 20 20 17 21 22 19 18 29 NR 21 20 23 24 24 25 17 18 26 24 20 25 23 26 25 17

Wom en's college Sunday'sGames

"OK, I'm going to bend your leg. Stop me if you feel pain."

USA TodayTop25 Poll The USA TodayTop 25football coachespoll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Dec. 1,total points basedon25 points for first place throughonepoint for25th, andprevious ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1 . Notre Dame(56) 12 - 0 1, 470 I 2. Alabama (3) 12-1 1,41 7 2 1 1-1 1,313 4 3. Oregon 1 1-1 1,287 5 4. Florida 1 1-2 1,216 3 5. Georgia 6. KansasState 1 1-1 1,190 7 7. LSU 1 0-2 1,111 6 8. Stanford 1 1-2 1,047 9 1 0-2 1,039 8 9. Texas ABM 10. SouthCarolina 10 - 2 947 10 11. Oklahoma 10-2 89 0 11 12. FloridaState 11-2 85 3 12 13. Clemson 10-2 76 9 14 14. OregonState 9-3 6 6 3 17 10-2 56 9 15 15. BoiseState 16. Northernllinois 12 - 1 495 18 17. Northwestern 9-3 4 4 4 20 18. I.ouisville 10-2 40 9 23 19. UCLA 9-4 4 0 8 16 20. UtahState 10-2 33 4 22 10-3 32 8 13 21. Nebraska 22. Michigan 8-4 2 7 8 24 23. Wisconsin 8-5 1 1 5 NR 24. SanJoseState 1 0-2 11 0 N R 25. Texas 8-4 97 21 Others receivingvotes: KentState84; Vanderbilt 75; Cincinnati46;Tulsa32; FresnoState 31; Rutgers 29; SanDiegoState23;ArkansasState20; Oklahoma State15;MississippiState9;ArizonaState 8; LouisianaTech2;Southern Califomia 2.

Harris Top25 The Top25teams inthe Harris InteractiveCollege FootballPoll,withfirst-placevotesinparentheses, records throughDec.1, total pointsbasedon25points fora first-place votethrough onepoint fora25th-place 12. FloridaSt. vote and previous ranking: 13. Oregon St. Record Pts Pvs 14 Clemson 1. NotreDame(106) 1 2 - 0 2 866 1 15. N.Illinois 1 2-1 2765 2 2. Alabama (9) 16. Nebraska 11-1 2548 4 3. Oregon 17. UCLA 4. Florida 11-1 2480 5 18. Michigan 5. Georgi a 1 1-2 2388 3 19. BoiseSt. 6. KansasState 1 1-1 2332 6 20. Northwestern 1 1-2 2142 1 8 7. Stanford 21. Loulsville 8. LSU 1 0-2 2128 7 22. UtahSt. 9.Texas ASM 1 0-2 1991 9 23. Texas 1 0-2 1838 1 0 10. SouthCarolina 24. San JoseSt. 11. Oklahom a 1 0-2 1745 1 1 25. KentSt. 12. FloridaState 1 1-2 1665 2 1 0-2 1485 1 4 13. Cl e mson The APTop25 State 9 -3 1 280 1 5 The Top 25teamsinTheAssociated Presscollege 14. Oregon 1 0-2 1058 1 7 football poll, withfirst-placevotesinparentheses, re- 15. BoiseState 16. Northernllinois 12 - 1 998 19 cordsthroughDec. 1,total points basedon25 points 17. UCLA 9-4 7 9 1 16 fora first-place votethroughonepointfor a 25th-place 18. Nebraska 1 0-3 71 0 1 3 vote,andpreviousranking 10-2 70 5 24 R ecord Pts P v 19. Louisville 9-3 6 8 2 21 1 . Notre Dame(60) 12 - 0 1, 500 1 20. Northwestern 1 2-1 1,424 2 21. Utah State 10-2 66 0 22 2. Alabama 1 2-0 1,302 4 22. Michigan 8-4 5 2 5 23 3. OhioSt. 1 1-1 1,279 5 23. KentState 11-2 33 0 18 4. Florida 1 1-1 1,250 6 24. Texas 8-4 2 3 0 20 5. Oregon 8-5 2 1 7 N R 1 1-2 1,213 3 25. Wi s consi n 6. Georgia 1 1-1 1,129 7 Othersreceivingvotes: SanJoseSt.199; Rutgers 7. Kansas St. 1 1-2 1,094 8 93; Vanderbilt76;Tulsa71,OklahomaState58; Baylor 8. Stanford 1 0-2 1,051 9 55; FresnoState52; SanDiegoState 38; Cincinnati 9. LSU 1 0-2 1,025 10 37; MississippiState32; LouisianaTech25; TCU25; 10. Texas A&M 11. SouthCarolina 10 - 2 907 11 USC20;ArkansasState 19; Arizona8; Syracuse5; 10-2 85 1 1 2 Central Florida 3;EastCarolina 3; Toledo3, Louisi12. Oklahom a 11-2 78 9 1 3 ana-Monroe 2;West Virginia 2. 13. FloridaSt. 1 0-2 69 1 15 14. Clemson Statistics 15 OregonSt 9-3 6 3 8 16 National TeamOff ense 16. N. Illinols 12-1 53 4 19 9-4 4 4 0 17 Total Offense 17. UCLA 10-2 37 9 20 Plays yds yds Pg 18. UtahSt. 992 6945 578.8 19. Michigan 8-4 3 0 6 21 Baylor 10-2 27 6 2 5 LouisianaTech 1054 6935 577 9 20. BoiseSt. 959 6628 552 3 21. Northwestern 9-3 2 6 6 22 TexasA&M 989 6601 550.1 22. Loulsville 1 0-2 24 8 N R Oregon 10-3 22 7 14 Oklahoma St. 939 6587 548.9 23. Nebraska 1 0-2 15 7 N R Marshall 1087 6411 534.3 24. SanJoseSt. 11-2 1 1 7 18 Arizona 999 6262 521.8 25. KentSt. 940 6222 518 5 Othersreceivingvotes PennSt. 83,Vanderbilt 67, WestVirginia Clemson 962 6220 518 3 Wisconsin62, Texas51, SanDiegoSt. 22, FresnoSt 922 6071 505.9 20, Baylor15,Cincinnati 15,OklahomaSt. 15,TCU Oklahoma 975 6034 502.8 14 Arkansas St.13, SouthernCal11, Tulsa9,Rutgers Nevada TexasTech 922 6017 501.4 6, Ball St. 2,NorthCarolina1, WestVirginia1.

Troy FresnoSt. NorthernIII. NorthCarolina Arkansas St. Houston Tennessee UCLA

Syracuse Ball St. FloridaSt

Nebraska Tulsa UtahSt.

Georgia Toledo Southern California SanJoseSt. ArizonaSt. GeorgiaTech La.-Lafayette La.-Monroe Oregon St Indiana Texas Miami(FL) WesternMich. Alabama Army Air Force Ohio Cincinnati Akron Ole Miss Louisville Ohio St. NotreDame Rice

966 929 950 898 884 984 890 1015 939 976 866 961 1077 831 853 886 794 848 943 929 796 911 875 939 826 818 915 825 849 895 937 810 948 876 850 837 839 943

5985 5862 6315 5827 5782 5755 5711 6169 5681 5656 6067 6008 5990 5516 5958 5473 5423 5420 5391 5806 5323 5312 5312 5304 5292 5282 5271 5708 4817 5231 5226 5169 5126 5122 5108 5085 5056 5053

498.8 488.5 485.8 485.6 481 8 479 6 475.9 474.5 473.4 471.3 466 7 462 2 460.8 459.7 458.3 456.1 451 9 451 7 449.3 446.6 443.6 442.7 442 7 442 0 441.0 440.2 439.3 439.1 437 9 435 9 435.5 430.8 427.2 426.8 425 7 423 8 421.3 421.1

National Tea mDefense Total Oefense Plays y d s Yds Pg

Alabama FloridaSt. BYU MichiganSt. Florida NotreDame BowlingGreen LSU BoiseSt. Connecticut Michigan SouthCarolina Wisconsin Rutgers UtahSt. Pittsburgh Vanderbilt TCU FresnoSt. Maryland Stanford Nebraska WesternKy. VirginiaTech Louisville ArizonaSt. Georgia SanJoseSt. Minnesota Washington Virginia PennSt. Oregon St. Tulsa NorthernIII. Ohio St. Utah Buftalo TexasTech Hawaii Cincinnati Kansas St. San Diego St. Oklahoma UTSA UCF lowa Oregon SouthAla. Memphis

782 849 722 757 789 757 758 797 811 811 791 801 881 810 892 789 836 787 865 813 934 892 785 827 772 886 888 816 811 790 831 865 828 945 1021 849 816 842 815 830 868 835 855 839 805 965 826 915 881 860

31 98 246.0 3299 253.7 31 96 266.3 3279 273.2 3401 283 4 3442 286 8 3476 289.6 3554 296.1 3656 304.6 3719 309.9 3734 311 1 3747 312 2 4172 320.9 3855 321.2 3872 322.6 3910 325.8 3917 326 4 3984 332 0 4024 335.3 4042 336.8 4406 338.9 4460 343.0 4133 344 4 4135 344 5 4138 344.8 4210 350.8 4566 351.2 4217 351.4 4233 352 7 4239 353 2 4240 353.3 4241 353.4 4244 353.6 4601 353.9 4637 356 6 4315 359 5 4361 363.4 4364 363.6 4407 367.2 4475 372.9 4485 373 7 4494 374 5 4501 375.0 4545 378.7 4557 379.7 4942 380.1 4579 3815 4581 381 7 4978 382.9 4603 383.5

EAST BostonCollege58, Rutgers 56 Brown50,NewHampshire 43 Duquesne 61 Robert Morris 47 PennSt.101, FairleighDickinson44 Princeton93,UMBC46 Quinnipiac72,Rider57 SouthCarolina55,SetonHall 42 Temple74 Syracuse67 Villanova49, LaSale 44 SOUTH Clemson 87, Jacksonville 58 Duke77,California 63 ETSU 57, MoreheadSt. 53 FloridaSt. 70,Charlotte54 GeorgeMason58, UAB55 Georgia60,Georgia Tech50 GeorgiaSt.63, KennesawSt. 42 Kentucky 48,Louisville 47 LSU 81,NCState73 Old Dominion73,Dartmouth59 Richmond 70,JamesMadison66 Tennessee 102, North Carolina 57 Tulane73, UNCWilmington58 UCF64,Bethune-Cookman43 WestVirginia54,Virginia 47 MIDWEST ClevelandSt.69,Indiana58 DePaul 89, Northwestern61 Detroit 65,Ohio53 Drake 67, ChicagoSt. 39 Kansas65,Minnesota53 Purdue 87, Cent. Michigan71 SIU-Edwardsville55, SouthernU.53 Toledo59, St.Bonaventure 45 Xavier69,Cincinnati 67,2OT SOUTHWES T Arkansas64 Pepperdine39 Oklahoma 68,Manst55 San Francisco61,UTSA60, OT TCU60,Houston51 FAR WEST Cal Poly72,Nevada63 Dayton65, ArizonaSt.59 Denver73, Oregon62 FresnoSt.70, Texas-Arlington 45 LongBeachSt.71,Arizona61 N. Colorado 75, N.Dakota St 61 PortlandSt. 64,Portland49 Stanford69, Gonzaga41 Uc Riverside71,NArizona43 UCLA86,LoyolaMarymount66 UNLV 58, Binghamton 56

GOLF PGA Tour World Challenge Sunday At SherwoodCountry Club ThousandOaks, Calif. Purse: $4million yardage:7,023; Par:72 Final Round Graeme McDowell,$1000,000 69-66-68-68— 271 Keegan Bradley,$500,000 69 69-67 69 274

Bo VanPelt, $300,000 70- 68-70-70 278 — Jim Furyk,$201,667 69-69-71-70—279 TigerWoods,$20),667 70 - 69-69-71 279— RickieFowler,$201,666 7 3 -67-70-69 —279 WebbSimpson,$160,000 70-73-69-69 —281 SteveStricker,$) 50,000 7 3 -71-68-70 —282 HunterMahan,$)42,500 7 1 -73-71-68 —283 BubbaWatson, $)42,500 7 1-74-67-71 —283 Matt Kuchar,$132,500 73 - 69-72-70 284— Nick Watney,$)32,500 67 - 73-71-73 284— Dustin Johnson,$124,500 74-68-72-71 —285 BrandtSnedeker,$)24,500 75-68-73-69 —285 71-75-72-69—287 JasonDay,$122,500 JasonDufner,$) 22,500 7 3 -68-75-71 —287 lan Poulter,$12),000 73-72-71-72—288 ZachJohnson,$120,000 7 4-70-70-79 —293

DEALS Transactions BASKETBALL National Basketball Association GOLDEN STATEWARRIORS—Assigned F-CJeremyTylertoSantaCruz(NBADL). COLLEGE SOUTHFLORIDA—Fired football coach Skip Holtz VANDER BILT—Signed James Franklin, football coach, toanewcontract. VIRGINIA —Fireddefensive coordinator andassociate headcoachJimReid, defensiveline coachJef Hanson,runningbackscoachMikeFaragalli andtight endscoach ShawnMoore.Relievedspecialteams coachAnthonyPoindexter of his duties, butwill remain onthestati. Announcedjunior QBMichaelRocco will transfer

Mcoowell gets first victory in 2 years at World Challenge The Associated Press THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. — Graeme McDowell kept trying to convince himself and everyone else that his game was improving, even though he had gone two years without a trophy to prove it. That's what made Sunday at Sherwood so sweet. With a pair of superb short-game shots on the back nine, McDowell closed with a 4-Ltnder 68 to win the World Challenge by three shots over Keegan Bradley, allowing him to head home for a 10-week break with a shot of confidence. "It's been too long. It's been a hell of a two years since I sat here as a winner," McDowell said. "We all pLtt winning up on a pedestal as the ultimate goaL We like to say that it's all about the process and going through the motions and trying to get better. But let's be honest. We all measure ourselves by the win. I can say that now.n The three-shot margin made it look easier than it was. Sherwood was playing longer than ever in a light rain, giving an advantage to a big hitter like Bradley, not to mention tournament host Tiger Woods. Even when McDowell built a four-shot lead through 11 holes, a careless three-putt bogey on the 13th brought Bradley within two shots with five holes to play. McDowell responded with a 75-foot putt that he lagged to tap-in range, a key moment for someone coming off a three-putt bogey. From a precarious

GOLF ROUNDUP spot behind the 17th green, he had to land his chip in the rough and hope it would hop onto the fringe and not run to far by the hole. He pulled it off perfectly. "It was an inch away from sticking in the fringe, and about 1-16th of an inch away from going in the hole," he said. He made one last birdie he didn't need, extending his dominance at Sherwood. It was the 10th time in 12 rounds at Sherwood that McDowell has shot in the 60s, and he now has two wins and a runner-up finish in his three trips to the World Challenge. "This really caps off my season," McDowell said. "We try not to put winning on a pedestal, but this one feels very sweet because it's been a grind all year." McDowell won for the first time since he beat Woods in a playoff at Sherwood to close out a dream season in 2010 that included his first major at the U.S. Open and the winning point for Europe at the Ryder Cup. This win followed a year of frustration. He played in the final group of the U.S. Open and British Open but came up short, and he lost some enthusiasm going into tournaments late in the year. He talked all week about a 10-week break, some of it in Northern Ireland and the rest in Orlando, Fla., where he just built a new house and he's opening a tavern outside

the gates of Lake Nona. Bradley, who was within one shot after a birdie on the fifth hole, closed with a 69. Bo Van Pelt had a 70 to finish third. Also on Sunday:

/

@

Kaymer wins by two strokes at Nedbank Challenge SUN CITY, South Africa — Martin Kaymer of Germany shot a 3-under 69 to earn his first title of 2012, holding on for a two-shot victory in rainy conditions at the Nedbank Golf Challenge. Kaymer finished at 8-under 280, two ahead of Charl Schwartzel (69) of South Africa. Bill Haas of the United States was third after a 7L

v/)i

Australian up one at PGA Tour qualifying tourney LA Q U INTA, C a l if. — A ustralia's Steven Bowditch shot an 8-under 64 on PGA West's Jack Nicklaus Tournament Course to take a one-stroke lead after the fifth round of the PGA Tour qualifying tournament. Bowditch had a 23-under 337 total in the six-round event. The final top 25 and ties will receive 2013 PGA Tour cards. Two top LPGA Tour qualifying event DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Canada's Rebecca Lee-Bentham shot a 5-under 67 to tie Thailand's Moriya Jutanugarn for the top spot in the LPGA Tour qualifying tournament, leading the 20 players who earned full status. Lee-Bentham and Jutanugarn finished the five-round event at 13-Under 347 at LPGA International. Jutanugarn shot a 74 after taking a six-stroke lead into the day.

liiTenw

;,ll rt

I',- j» Bret Hartman/The Associated Press

Graeme McDowell smiles after winning the World Challenge at Sherwood Country Club in Thousand Oaks,Calif.,Sunday.


MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012• THE BULLETIN

D3

NBA ROUNDUP

NFL ROUNDUP

Magic's late run leadsto 113-103 victory over Lakers The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Dwight Howard wasn't his usually playful self in the Los Angeles Lakers'locker room. He refused to answer certain questions and shared few personal thoughts about his ugly reunion with the Orlando Magic. "It wasn't emotional," Howard said. Maybe that was part of the problem — and one reason the Magic left the reunion with their biggest win of the season. Arron Afflalo scored 30 points, Glen Davis added 23 points and 12 rebounds, and the Magic beat Howard's Lakers in their first game against their longtime center, 113-103 on Sun-

ke

day night. Colin E. Bratey/The Associated Press

Kansas City Chiefs players standarm-in-arm during a moment of silence before an NFL football game against the Carolina Panthers at Arrowhead Stadium in Kansas City, Mo., Sunday.

an ers a som er rrow ea ies

The Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Romeo Crennel stood in the middle of the Kansas City Chiefs' locker room Sunday, the emotion threatening to overcome the good-natured coach. Chiefs owner Clark Hunt was at his side, offering support. Members ofthe team hugged each other, the mud smearing with tears on their cheeks. And over along the wall stood the empty locker that once belonged to Jovan Belcher, his jersey still hanging from a hook. Just one day after the linebacker killed his girlfriend and then turned the gun on himself, the Chiefs banded together to play their finest game of the season, an inspired 27-21 victory over the Carolina Panthers that ended an eight-game losing streak suddenly rendered trivial. "As far as playingthe game, I thought that was the best for us to do, because that's what we do," Crennel said, tears forming in the corners of his eyes. "We're football players and football coaches and that's what we do. We play on Sunday." According to authorities, Belcher shot his g i rlfriend multiple times early Saturday at a residence near Arrowhead Stadium, then sped to the team's practice facility and turn the gun on himself as Crennel and general manager Scott Pioli watched in the parking lot. Pioli walked through the press box before the game and said he was doing "OK." "It's been an incredibly difficult 24 hours for our family and our entire organization," Hunt said. "We have so many guys on our team and our coaching staff who are really, really hurting." Chiefs players gathered in the tunnel leading to the field for a brief prayer before their pregame stretching. A f ew fans in the half-empty stadium held upsigns referencing the shootings, and there was a moment of silence to remember all victims of domestic violence. Kansas City police have not released a motive for the shootings, which claimed the life of Belcher and 22-yearold Kasandra M . P erkins, and left a 3-month-old girl, Zoey, an orphan. " I'm just t r y in g t o g e t through the rest of today," said the Chiefs' Brady Quinn, who threw his first two touchdown passes in three years. "The emotions of what has taken place will probably hit home for a few guys the next few days,when they realize what's taken place." C am Newton t hrew f o r 232 yards and three touchdowns for the Panthers (3-9), who were informed the game would be played as scheduled while they were heading to Kansas City on Saturday. DeAngelo Williams added 67 yards rushing. Steve Smith, Greg Olsen and Louis Murphy caught C arolina's TD passes. Peyton Hillis had a touchdown run for Kansas City (210), while Tony Moeaki and Jon Baldwin had touchdown catches. Ryan Succop hit a

pair of field goals, including a 52-yarder with 4:54 left that

More NFL • Complete standings and

boxscores,D4 forced the Panthers try for a touchdown to steal the win. Instead, they went threeand-out, and the Chiefs were able to run the clock down to 31 seconds before giving back the ball. Newton completed two quick passes to reach the Carolina 38, but his final heave as time expired was caught by Smith short of the end zone. Panthers coach Ron Rivera greeted Crennel at midfield and gave him a hug.

his least efficient game of the year and even threw an interception, but New England took advantage of Miami's mistakes and clinched their fourth consecutive AFC East title. T exans ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 4 T itans ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 NASHVILLE, T enn. Houston clinched its second straight playoff berth and set a franchiserecord for wins in a s eason after beating Tennessee. B roncos..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 1

Buccaneers.......... . . . ..23

DENVER — Peyton Manning t h rew t h r e e t o uchdowns, including one to defensive tackle Mitch Unrein, "They played an inspired to help Denver wrap up the football game," Rivera said. AFC West. "They did some really good R amn...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 things, and we have to give 4 9ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 them credit, because they ST. LOUIS — Rookie Greg suffered through a very difZuerlein kicked a 5 4 -yard ficult time." field goal with 26 seconds left The emotions were raw in overtime after booting a even after the kickoff. 53-yarder as time expired in Kansas City took the open- regulation to lead St. Louis to ing possession and marched the win over San Francisco. 74 yards in just six plays, S eahawks ...... . . . . . . . . . . 23 including a 21-yard pass to B ears ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Dwayne Bowe and a 34-yardCHICAGO — Russell Wiler to Baldwin that got the son connected with Sidney Chiefs to the Carolina 2. Rice on a 13-yard touchdown Hillis powered in to score with 7:33 left in overtime to the first touchdown for Kan- lift Seattle over Chicago. sas City on the opening pos- C olts..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 5 session ofa game since Dec. L ions...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 3 26, 2010. It was also the first DETROIT — Andrew Luck touchdown drive engineered threw a 14-yard touchdown by Quinn since December pass to Donnie Avery with no 2009, when he helped the time left to lift Indianapolis Browns beat the Chiefs at Ar- over Detroit. rowhead Stadium. P ackers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 3 Hillis ran to the sideline V ikings ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 after scoring his first touchGREEN BAY , Wi s. down of t h e s e ason and — James Starks had Green handed the ball to Crennel, Bay's first r u shing touchthen gave the guy who man- down in almost two months, aged to hold the team togeth- Morgan Burnett picked off er a hug. Christian Ponder twice and The Panthers answered the Packers overcame a monwith a long touchdown drive ster day by Adrian Peterson. of their own. The big play S teelers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 came when safety Abe Elam R avens..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 0 watched Olsen haul in a 47B ALTIMORE — S h a un yard pass from Newton for Suisham kicked a 42-yard the tying touchdown. field goal as time expired to The Chiefs had tacked on give Pittsburgh a victory over a field goal when the Pan- Baltimore. thers struck again, this time B engals ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 0 after N e w to n c o m p leted Chargers .......... . . . . . ..13 three passes to convert third SAN DIEGO — Andy Daldowns, the last finding Smith ton scrambled up the middle in the end zone. for a 6-yard touchdown with But Kansas City finished 4:11 left for t h e g o-ahead off the half with one of its best score and Cincinnati won its drives of the year, an 80-yard fourth straight game. march that took up the final B rowns...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 0 7:25. Hillis was stuffed at the R aiders...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 line on third-and-goal, and O AKLAND, C a l i f . Crennel allowed the clock to Brandon Weeden threw for hit 2 seconds before calling a career-high 364 yards and timeout. On the final play of a touchdown as Cleveland the half, Quinn saw Moeaki snapped a 12-game road losopen in the back of the end ing streak. zone and delivered a soft toss J ets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 for a 17-14 lead. Cardinals..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Breathing room came late EAST RU T H E RFORD, in the third quarter when the N.J. — Third-stringer Greg Chiefs used 17 plays to go 87 M cElroy stepped in f o r a yards on a drive that lasted struggling M ar k S a n chez another 10 minutes. Quinn and led New York to its only f inished it w i t h a 3 - y a rd score. touchdown pass to Baldwin. B ills..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 4 Carolinamounted a comeJaguars .......... . . . . . . ..18 back with the opening drive ORCHARD PARK, N .Y. — Ryan Fitzpatrick directed of the fourth quarter, with Newton hitting Murphy on a five straight scoring drives in quick slant route from the 8 helping Buffalo keep alive its to get the Panthers within a slim playoff hopes. field goal. But the Chiefs add- Cowboys.......... . . . . . ..38 ed their own field goal, and Eagles.......... . . . . . . . . ..33 then burned enough of the A RLINGTON, Texas clock to ensure the victory. — Tony Romo threw three Also on Sunday: touchdown passes to break P atriots...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 3 Troy Aikman's career franD olphins...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 chiserecord and lead Dallas MIAMI — Tom Brady had past Philadelphia.

Howard had 21 points and 15 rebounds against his former team, but the rebuilding Magic rallied impressively with a 4 0-point fourth quarter for just their fourth win in 14 games, snapping a three-game skid. Orlando pulled the upset partly by intentionally fouling Howard, who went nine for 21 at the line — including seven for 14 in the fourth quarter. The Magic made their decisive 12-2 run while Howard wasn't helping the Lakers at the line in the final minutes, with Nelson and J.J. Redick hitting 3-pointers along the way. Howard's first few months with the Lakers haven'tgone the way he might have expected after the four-team, 12-player trade in August: a sub-.500 record, a shocking coaching change, an injured point guard and an unsightly amplification of Howard's career-long woes at the free-throw line,where he has dropped to 46.5 percent (87 for 187) for the season. "As a team, our effort wasn't there," Howard said. "We have to start the game with energy and playthe whole game the same way. We didn't do that tonight, and they capitalized on it and they got a win." Howard left the court after the game without shaking hands with the Magic — not that he has many close friends left in blue pinstripes anyway. Orlando has new coach Jacque Vaughn, a new front-office staff and just five players who played with Howard. "Let Dwight be Dwight. If he wants to walk off the court, it's cool," said Davis, who overlapped with Howard only last season in Orlando. "No hard feelings. He lost. I'd feel bad, too. I wouldn't want to shake nobody's hand. We weren't even really thinking about him. We just wanted to get this win. I didn't talk to him. I'm here to play basketball. I'm not here to be buddies." Kobe Bryant scored 34 points for the Lakers, who dropped to 3-4 under new coach Mike D'Antoni with a nother inconsistent performance featuring deficient defense. Metta World Peace scored 15 points and Pau Gasol added 11

si yar

Mark J. Terrill/The Associated Press

Orlando Magic forward Glen Davis,below, and Los Angeles Lakers forward Metta World Peace go after a rebound during the second half of Sunday night's game in Los Angeles. The Magic won 113-103. for the Lakers, who went backto poor form just two nights after a 122-point effort in a blowout win over Denver. "Seems like we can't get out of our own way," D'Antoni said. "I think our problem is just not coming out with the intensity and the purpose that we need to have.... We're slow right now. Just athletically, we're struggling with young teams that run up and down." Jameer Nelson had 19 points and 13 assists after nearly sitting out with tendinitis during the Magic's most impressive win under Vaughn. Orlando also started a stretch of five road games in eight days with just its second road win all season. In another game on Sunday: Knicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 106 Suns.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony scored 34 points, helping New York earn its third consecutive win and remain unbeaten at home. Raymond Felton had 23 points, seven assists and no turnovers for the Knicks, who are 7-0 at Madison Square Garden and 12-4 overall, a half-game behind Miami for the best record in the Eastern Conference.

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance All TimesPST EASTERNCONFERENC E W t Pc t GB d-Miami 12 3 .8 0 0 d-NewYork 12 4 .7 5 0 r/r Brooklyn 11 5 .6 8 8 1 ' Ir d-Milwaukee 8 7 .5 3 3 4 Atlanta 9 5 .6 4 3 2 ' / r Philadelphia 10 7 .5 8 8 3 Chicago 8 7 .5 3 3 4 Boston 9 8 .5 2 9 4 Indiana 8 9 .4 7 1 5 Charotte 7 8 467 5 Orlando 6 1 0 . 3 7 5 6 '/r Detroit 5 1 3 . 2 7 8 Br/r Cleveland 4 1 3 . 2 35 rj Toronto 4 1 3 . 23 5 9 Washington 1 13 . 0 71 10'/r WESTERNCONFEREN CE W t Pct GB d-Memphis t 2 3 .8 0 0 r/r d-Oklahoma City 14 4 .7 7 8 SanAntonio t 4 4 .7 7 8 d-GoldenState 10 6 .6 2 5 3

LA Clippers Utah Houston LA. Lakers

to 6 9 8 8

.6 2 5 3

9 8 9

.5 0 0 5 .5 0 0 5 .4 7 1 5 ' / r

Denver Dallas Minnesota Portland Phoenix NewOrleans Sacramento d-divisionleader

8 8 7 7 7 4 4

9 9 8 10 11 11 12

.47 t .47 t .46 7 . 4 12 . 3 89 . 2 67 . 2 50

51/2 51/2 51/2

6r/r

7

Br/r

9

Sttttday'sGames

NewYork106,Phoenix99 Orlandot13,L.A.Lakers103 Today'sGames PortlandatCharlotte, 4p.m. ClevelandatDetroit, 4:30p.m. MilwatrkeeatNewOrleans,5 p.m. TorontoatDenver, 6p.m. LA ClippersatUtah,6 p.m. OrlandoatGoldenState /30 p m Tuesday'sGames Minnesota at Philadelphia, 4p.m. Miami atWashington, 4 p.m. Oklahoma City at Brooklyn, 4:30p.m. Indiana at Chicago,5p.m. LA. Lakers atHouston, 5p.m. Phoeni xatMemphis,5p.m.

Summaries

Magic113, Lakers103

ORLANDO (113)

Harkless1 10-0 Z Davis8 1578 23,t/rtcevic 8151-1 17,Nelson6-145-519, Afflalo11-184-430, McRoberts0-30-00, Redick6-150-014, Moore1-3 0-02,Jones 0-0 0-0 0,O'Quinri2-2 2-2 6.Totals 43-86 19-20 113.

L.A.LAKERS(103) Word Peace5-13 2-2 15, Gaso4-113-4 11, Howard 6-13 9-2121, Morris1-5 0-02, Bryant122710-0 34, Jamison4-71-1 10, Dtihon 1-20-03, Ebanks 2-5 0-0 4, Meeks1-30-0 3. Totals 36-86 25-39 103. Orlando 23 29 21 40 — 113 L.A. Lakers 27 25 25 26 — 103

Kfiicks106, Suns 99 PHOENIX (99) Beasley4-100-09, Morrs2-61-1 6, Gortat8-11 2-41B, Dragic4-9 0 l 9, Brown6-16 4-517, Dudley 3-72-310,Tucker5-60-010 Scola 3-83-39, Teltair 4-71-21t.Totals 39-8013-1999. NEWYORK(106) Anthony 0-27 8-834, Thomas1-3 0-02, Chandier 6-8 3-415,Feltoli 10-170-023, Brewer3-81-3 8, Smith1-0 2-2 4, Novait4-100-012, Wallace0-0 0 00, Copeland450-0B,Prigioni 0-10 00.Totals 40-9014-17106. Phoenix 20 22 30 27 — 99 New York 24 35 30 17 — 106

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Washington rallies for 74-72 victory over Cal State Fullerton The Associated Press SEATTLE — Trailing by 14 points at halftime, the Washington Huskies made one adjustment in the second half, and it made all the difference in their 74-72 comeback victory over Cal-State Fullerton on Sunday night. Desmond Simmons was inserted into the starting lineup, and he brought the energy and also brought the ball down from the boards. He finished w ith a c a r eer-high 18 r e bounds — three off the school record — as the Huskies (4-3) chased down and passed the Titans (3-4) in the second half. "It wasn't a miracle or just by chance to happen to get back in this game, we fought back," said Simmons, who also had 14 points. "We were more physical on defense. We rebounded. We eliminated some of their second-chance points. We pretty much geared down

and ground it out." The Huskies didn't take a lead until under three minutes and won the game with 3.6 seconds left on a pair a free throws by C.J. Wilcox. Wilcox, who had a teamhigh 21 points, was fouled by D. J. Seeley with 3.6 seconds remaining. It came just after Alex Harris made a 3-pointer from the right baseline with seven seconds left to tie the game at 72. "We talked about playrng smart in the locker room. We had two mental errors there and they ended up costing us," said Fullerton coach Andy Newman on his team's fouls in the final seconds. "That's a really good Washington team.

They're going to be really good in the Pac-12, and I'm

thargic in the first half and "everyone was looking around for someone to step up. He

(Simmons) was the one who steppedup,in terms ofaggressiveness. All of a sudden when you're playing harder, the ball goes in the basket more often." Also on Sunday:

Wisconsin ........... . . . . . .81 C alifornia ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 6 MADISON, Wis. — Wisconsin used first-half runs of 14-0 and 12-0 to take control and put together an 11-0 run early in the second half as it cruised past previously unbeaten California. S tanford..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1 D enver.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 S TANFORD, C a l i f . Dwight Powell scored a career-high 29 points in helping Stanford beat Denver. Powell

really proud of how our guys helped the Cardinal (6-3) domplayed." inate in the paint, where StanWashington coach Lorenzo Romar said the team was le-

ford outscored the Pioneers 34-14.


D4

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

NFL SCOREBOARD Summaries

East

Rams16, 49ers13 (OTj San Francisco 7 0 0 6 0 — 13 SI.Louis 0 0 2 11 3 — 16 First Quarter SF — GoreI run(Akerskick),2:58. Third Quarter StL Teamsafety,4:27 Fourth Quarter SF — FGAkers23, 8:43. StL Jenkins 2 fumble return (Kendrickspass from Bradiord),3:04. SF — FGAkers33, I:34. StL FG Zuerlein53, 00 Overtime StL — FGZuerlein 54, .26. A 57,279.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntRetums KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-l.ost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

Jac — Henne I run(Scobeekick), 3:47. Buf — Chandler 11 passfrom Fitzpatrick (Lindeff kick), 1:56.

AMERICAN CONFERENCE

Sunday's Games

SF SIL 18 16 3 39 29 3 36-148 27-85 1 91 20 8 2 -6 4 - 36 0 -0 2 - 35 0-0 0-0 21-32-0 26-39-0 3 -17 2 - 13 6-51.0 9-43.1 1-1 0-0 1 1-97 8 - 65 38:54 35.40

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS

RUSHING — San Francisco:Kaepernick9-84, Gore23-58,Jacobs4-6. St. Louis: Jackson21-48, Bradiord3-31,D.Richardson3-6. PASSING —San Francisco: Kaepe rnick 21-320 208 St. Louis: Bradford 26 39 0-221 RECEIVING —San Francisco: Crabtree 7-101, Manningham 5-37, Moss3-30, Miler 2-17, VDavis 2-15, Walker1-7,GinnJr.1-1. St. Louis: Givens1192, Jackson5-69, Kendricks3-32, D.Richardson3-7, PeNis2-12, St.Smith1-6, Quick1-3. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—San Francisco: Ak-

ers 51(WR). St. Louis: Zuerlein58(WR).

L 3 7 7 7

W y-NewEngland 9 N.Y. Jets 5 B uffalo 5 Miami 5

T 0 0 0 0

P c t PF PA . 750 4 3 0 26 0 . 41 7 228 296 . 41 7 277 337 . 41 7 227 249

Hom e Away AFC 4- 1 -0 5 2-0 8 1-0 3 - 4-0 2-3-0 3-5-0 3 - 2-0 2-5-0 4-6-0 3 - 3-0 2-4-0 3-6-0

N FC D i v 1-2-0 5-0-0 2-2-0 2-3-0 1-1-0 1-3-0 2-1-0 1-3-0

South x-Houston indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonvile

W L 11 1 8 4 4 8 2 10

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .9 1 7 .6 6 7 .33 3 . 1 67

PF PA 351 221 265 306 248 359 206 342

Baltimore Pittsburgh Cincinnati Cleveland

W 9 7 7 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .7 5 0 .5 8 3 .5 8 3 .3 3 3

PF PA 303 242 254 230 302 260 229 265

H o m e A way A FC NF C Di v 5 - 1-0 6 - 0-0 9-0-0 2-1-0 4-0-0 5 - 1-0 3 -3-0 5-3-0 3-1-0 2-1-0 2 - 4- 0 2 - 4-0 3-6-0 1-2-0 0-4-0 1 - 5-0 1 - 5-0 2-6-0 0-4-0 2-3-0

North L 3 5 5 8

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

A FC NFC Di v 8-2-0 1-1-0 4-1-0 4-5-0 3-0-0 2-2-0 5-5-0 2-0-0 1-3-0 4-5-0 0-3-0 2-3-0

West y Denver San Dlego Oakland KansasCity

W L

T P c t PF

PA

9 3 4 8 3 9 2 10

0 0 0 0

244 25 7 37 6 32 2

.7 5 0 .3 3 3 .2 5 0 . 167

349 258 235 188

Ho m e A w ay A FC NF C 5- 1 - 0 4 2 - 0 6 2 0 3-1-0 2- 4- 0 2 - 4-0 4-5-0 0-3-0 2- 4- 0 1 - 5-0 3-6-0 0-3-0 1- 6- 0 1 - 4-0 0-8-0 2-2-0

Di v 4-0-0 3-2-0 1-2-0 0-4-0

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W N.Y.Giants 7 Dallas 6 Washington 5 Philadelphia 3

L 4 6 6 9

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .6 3 6 .5 0 0 .4 5 5 .2 5 0

PF PA 305 226 280 295 295 285

H o m e A way 4 - 2-0 3 - 2-0 3 - 3-0 3 - 3-0 2 - 3-0 3 - 3-0

NFC AFC 6-2-0 1-2-0 5-5-0 1-1-0 5-4-0 0-2-0 2 - 4- 0 1 - 5-0 1-8-0 2-1-0

217 320

Di v 2-2-0 3-2-0 2-1-0 1-3-0

South TampaBay NewOrleans Carolina

W 11 6 5 3

GreenBay Chicago Minnesota Detroit

W 8 8 6 4

y-Atlanta

I

L

PF PA

6 7 9

Pc t .9 1 7 .5 0 0 .41 7 .2 5 0

317 229 333 285 321 327 235 292

L 4 4 6 8

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .6 6 7 .6 6 7 .5 0 0 .3 3 3

PF PA 2 9 6 25 9 2 9 4 19 8 2 6 2 27 2 3 0 0 31 5

North

Colts 35, Lions 33 Indianapolis Detroit

7 7 7 1 4 — 35 1 0 13 7 3 — 3 3

First Quarler Det—FG Hanson48,8:49. Ind — Avery 17 passirom Luck (Vinatieri kick), 6:29. Det — Pettigrew 16 passirom Stafford (Hanson kick), 1:48. SecondQuarter Det—Leshoure6run (Hansonkick),11:27. Ind — Fleener 26 pass irom Luck(Vinatieri kick), 9:47. Det — FGHanson33, 7:17. Det—FG Hanson52,3:46. Third Quarter Ind — Ballard11run (Vinatieri kick),12:05. Det—Johnson 46 passfrom Stafford (Hanson kick), 02. Fourth Quarter Det — FGI-lanson31,8.41. Ind — Braziff 42 passfrom l.uck (Vinatieri kick), 2:39. Ind — Avery 14 passirom Luck (Vinatieri kick), :00. A—63,887. First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

I nd 23

De t 21

Ho m e 5- 1- 0 5- 2- 0 5- 1- 0 2- 4- 0

A w ay 3 - 3-0 3 - 2-0 1 - 5-0 2 - 4-0

NFC AFC Di v 6-3-0 2-1-0 3-0-0 5-3-0 3-1-0 2-1-0 4-5-0 2-1-0 2-2-0 3-5-0 1-3-0 0-4-0

West W

L

P F PA 1 .7 0 8 289 171 T Pc t

H o m e A way N F C A FC D i v 4 - 1-1 4 - 2-0 6 - 3-1 2-0-0 2-1-1 5 - 0- 0 2 5- 0 5 - 4 0 2-1-0 0-3-0 4 - 3-0 1 - 3-1 5 - 3-1 0-3-0 4-0-1 3 - 3-0 1 - 5-0 2 - 6-0 2-2-0 1-3-0

S an Francisco 8 3 Seattle 7 5 0 .58 3 242 202 St. Louis 5 6 1 .45 8 221 267 Arizona 4 8 0 .333 186 234 x-clinched playoif spot y-dinched division Thursday'sGame Thursday, Dec.6 Atlanta23,NewOrleans13 Denve ratOakland,5:20p.m. Sunday'sGames Sunday,Dec.9 Seattle23,Chicago17,OT ChicagoatMinnesota, 10am. Green Bay23,Minnesota14 Baltimore atWashington,10a.m. St.Louis16,SanFrancisco13, OT Kansas City atCleveland,I0a m. Kansas City27,Carolina 21 SanDiegoat Piffsburgh,10a m. Houston24,Tennessee10 Tennes seeat lndianapolis,10a m. NY.Jets7,Arizona6 N.YJetsatJacksonvile,10 a.m. Indianapo is35,Detroit 33 Atlanta atCarolina,10a.m Buffalo34,Jacksonvile18 Philadelphia atTampaBay,10a.m. NewEngland23, Miami16 St. LouisatBuffalo, 10a.m. Denver31,TampaBay23 DallasatCincinnati, 10am. Cleveland20,Oakland17 MiamiatSanFrancisco,1:05p.m. Cincinnati20,SanDiego13 ArizonaatSeattle,1:25 pm. Pittsburgh 23,Baltimore20 NewOreansatN.YGiants,125 p.m. Dallas38,Philadelphia33 DetroitatGreenBay 5:20p.m. Today's Game Monday, Dec. 10 N.Y.GiantsatWashington,5.30p.m. Housto natNew Engl and,5.30p.m.

459 451 18 87 29-138 3 72 31 3 2 -6 4 - 39 00 2- 4 3 All Times PST 1 -1 3 - 80 24-54-3 27-46-1 2-19 0-0 8-50.0 7-42.6 Washington 2-8, Turbin1-6, Robinson1-4.Chicago: 24, LaFeff 2-14,Olsen1-47, A.Edwards1-11, Murphy 1-0 1-0 Forte21-66,Bush7-39, Cutler4-27. 1-8, Adams1-7, D Wiffiams1-1. KansasCity: Bowe 4 -36 8 - 6 1 PASSING —Seattle: Wilson23-37-0-293 Chi4 64, Moeaki4-54, Charles4-11,Baldwin2-37, Mc22:22 37:38 cago: Cutler17-26-0-233. Cluster2-16,Hiffis1-9, Gray1-6,Newsome1-4.

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Indianapolis: Ballard 9-41, Luck 3-33, D.Brown6-13. Detroit: Bell 7-81, Leshoure 21-57, Stafford1-0. PASSING —Indianapolis: Luck 24-54-3-391. Detroit: Stafford27-46-1-313. RECEIVING —Indianapolis: Hilton 6-100, Avery 5-91,Wayne4-51, Ballard3-21, Allen 2-50, D.Brown2-10, Braziff 1-42,Fleener1-26. Detroit: Johnson 13-171, Scheffler3-55,Pettigrew3-43, Bell 3-21, Leshoure2-16, Heffer1-5, Broyles1-3, Thomas

1-(minusI). MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

RECEIVING —Seatle: Rice 6-99, Tate 5-96, Baldwin4-46, Robinson2-17, Lynch2-11, Miler 27, McCoy1-11,Washington1-6. Chicago: Marshall 10-165, Forte 3-30, Rodriguez2-8, Weems1-18, Bennett1-12. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.

Chiefs 27, Panthers 21 Carolina Kansas City

7 7 0 7 — 21 10 7 7 3 — 27 First Quarter KC Hiffis2run(Succopkick),1149

Car — Osen 47 passfrom Newton (Ganokick),

Seahawks23, Bears17 (OTj Seattle Chicago

0 10 0 7 6 — 2 3 7 0 7 3 0 — 17 First Quarler Chi Bennett 12passfrom Cutler (Gouldkick), 8:33.

SecondQuarter Sea Lynch 4run(Hauschkakick), 2:15 Sea —FGHauschka31,:05. Third Quarter Chi Forte 12 pass fromCutler (Gould kick), 3:10. Fourth Quarter Sea —Tate 14passfrom Wilson (Hauschkakick), ;24. Chi — FGGould46,:00 Overtime Sea — Ri ce13passfrom Wdson,7:33. A—62,264. S ea 25 4 59

13:27.

KC — Moeaki 1 passfrom Quinn (Succopkick)

:00

Third Quarter KC Baldwin 3passfrom Quinn (Succop kick)

2:52.

Fourlh Quarler Car Murphy 8passfrom Newton (Gano kick)

13:21. KC — FGSuccop52,4:54. A—62,860.

Jets 7, Cardinals 6 0 3 0 3 — 6 0 0 0 7 — 7

Arizona N.Y. Jets

SecondQuarter Ari — FGFeely48, 00 Fourth Quarter NYJ—Cumberiand 1 passfrom McElroy(Folk kick), 14:55. Ari —FGFeely 35, 10:39. A—79,088.

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

Referees Continued from 01 Sixteen officials, including Sabine, who also helps coach at Ridgeview High in Redmond, worked forfreeSaturday. The firstwave of COWOA members was at Mountain View at 7:30 a.m. to help with weigh-ins, and the final cleanup group stayed until almost 6 p.m. In between, morethan 300 wrestlers from 13 schools competed on seven mats in Mountain View's two gyms, with most participants wrestling at least three times. The officials, who also ran the gate, plan to donate all proceeds from the tournament back to Central Oregon wrestling in some way. "There's certain things some schools can't afford," says Sabine, who was a three-time state champion in Maine iyt the 1960s. "North Lake, for example, is hosting the district meet and they don't have clocks. Ideally, we'll be able to buy some of the stuff they need and take it down to the tournament." According to Sabine, the COWOA would like to buy its own clocks and even mats and lend that

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penaltles-Yards

Time ofPossession

A ri NY J 5 20 1 37 28 9 21-81 43-177 56 112 1 -9 2- 1 7 2 -39 2 - 49 3 -32 1 - 24 10-31-1 15-28-3 2 -16 3 - 14 10-44.8 6-43.8 0-0 1-1 4 -30 3 - 20 21:52 38:08

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Arizona: Johnson1-40, Wells 1522, Poweff 418, Stephens-Howling1-1 N.Y. Jets: Greene 24-104, Poweff12-58, McKnight 2-8,McElroy 22-165 43-158 4-5, Sanchez 12 220 197 PASSING —Arizona: Lindley 10-31-1-72. N.Y. 1-12 1-6 Jets: Sanchez10-21-3-97,McElroy5-7-0-29 2 -41 1 - 31 RECEIVING —Arizona: Housler4-15, Floyd20-0 0-0 22, Doucet2-13, Fitzgerald1-23, Stephens-Howling 15-27-0 19-23-0 1-(minus1). N.Y.Jets: Hill 5-40,Kerley3-37, Cum2-12 1-4 berland 2-25, Keller 2-17,Schilens2-5, K.Be01-2. 4-46.0 3-42.7 MISSED FIELDGOALS—N.Y. Jets: Folk 46 1-0 0-0 (WL), 52(WR). 7-45 1-5 22:47 37:13

Car 19 3 85

KC 23 35 5

Ch i 22 35 8 32-176 32-132 2 83 22 6 2-1 1-0 0 -0 4- 7 1 0-0 0-0 23-37-0 17-26-0 2-10 1-7 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS 5-39.6 5-41.4 RUSHING —Carolina: Newton7-78 D.Wiliams 2-1 3-0 12-67, Tolbert 2-15, Adams1-5. Kansas City: 8 -55 5 - 4 5 Charles27-127,Hil is12-19, Quinn3-12, McCluster 1-0. 34:35 32:52 PASSING —Carolina: Newton 15-27-0-232. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Kansas City: Quinn19-23-0-201. RUSHING —Seattle: Lynch19-87 Wilson9-71, RECEIVING —Carolina: Smith 5-120,Tolbert 3-

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None

8.46.

KC — FGSuccop42, 3:20. SecondQuarter Car — Smith 23 passirom Newton (Ganokick)

Bui — St.Johnson 13passirom Fitzpatrick (Lindeff kick), 11:06. Buf — FGLindeff50,2:14. Fourth Quarter Bui — Spiler 44 run(Lindeff kick),13:29. Jac — Shorts 5 pass from Henne(Owens run), 10:47. A—53,971.

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

5 41 6 4-44.5 3-1 1-1 8-74 9 -100 24:51 35:09

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Jacksonville: Owens 7-29, Jennings 8-20,Henne3-1. Buffalo: FJackson25-109, Spi ler 14-77,B.Smith2-28,Fitzpatrick 5-18. PASSING —Jacksonville: Henne 18-41-1-208. Buffalo: Fitzpatrick9-17-1-112. RECEIVING —Jacksonville: Shorts 7-77, Lewis 4-68,Shipiey3-19, Eiliott 2-24,Owens1-11, Blackmon1-9. Buffalo: Graham2-54, St.Johnson 2-18, FJackson2-10, B.Smith1-12, Chandler1-11, Spi ler 1-7 MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

Bills 34, Jagtiars18 Jacksonville Buffalo

0 10 0 8 — 1 8 7 10 10 7 — 34 First Quarter

Buf—Fitzpatrick1 run(Linde I kick),9:10. SecondQuarter Jac —FGScobee36,11:47.

Steelers 23, Ravens20

Mia — Tannehiff 2run(Carpenter kick),:25. Fourth Quarter

Pittsburgh Baltimore

3 3 7 1 0 — 23 0 13 7 0 — 2 0 First Quarter Pit —FGSuisham46,7:12.

NE — FGGostkowski 32,13.16. Mia — FGCarpenter 33,8:28. NE — FGGostkowski 20,1:10. Mia — FGCarpenter 42,:31. A—72,114.

SecondQuarter

NE

Mia

MISSEDFIELD GOALS— New England:Gostkowski 49(WR).

Cowdoys 38, Eagles33 Minnesota

Philadelphia Dallas

0 14 0 0

GreenBay

— 14

10 0 10 3 — 23 First Quarter GB — Ja.Jones 32 pass from Rodgers(Crosby kick), 11:26. GB FG Crosby30,4:07. SecondQuarter Min — Rudolph 7 passiromPonder (Walsh kick), 12:18.

5:27.

Fourth Quarter Dal — Austin 27 passfrom Romo(Bailey klck),

13:41. Phi — FGHenery43,9:51.

Dal — Bryant6passfromRomo(Bailey kick), 5:35.

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

Min 16 3 59

GB 22 43 5

0-0 2-3 5-47.0 4-41.5 1-0 0-0 5-48 1 0-78

21:30 38:30

Green Bay:Rodgers27-35-1-286. RECEIVING —Minnesota: Rudolph6-51, Simpson 2-25,Felton1-13,Wright 1-13, Peterson1-10, Gerhart 1-7. Green Bay: Cobb6-62, Finley 6-60, G.Jennings 4-46, Kuhn3-20, JaJones2 40,Crabtree 2-20, Starks2-16,Green1-12, Nelson1-10. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—Minnesota: Walsh 42 (WR). GreenBay: Crosby53(WR)

Texans 24, Titans10 14 7 3

3 0 7 First Quarter

Phi — D.Johnson98punt return(passfailed),:31.

Phi Dal 23 22 4 23 41 7 26-183 33-123 2 40 29 4 2 104 0-0 3 -65 1 - 22 0-0 0-0 22-34-0 22-27-0 1-11 2-9 2-39.0 3-52.0 2-1 1-0 1 -5 7 - 60 26:42 33:18

Passing PuntRetums KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int

Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-l.ost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Philadelphia: Brown 24-169, Lewis 2-14. Dallas: Murray23-83, FJones7-26, Romo3-14. PASSING —Philadelphia: Foles 22-34-0-251. Dallas: Romo 22-27-0-303 RECEIVING —Philadelphia: Celek 7-73, Avant 4-79,Brown4-14, Maclin3-38, Cooper2-31, D.Johnson1-13,Harbor 1-3.Dallas: Witten6-108, Bryant6-98, Murray4-19, Austin 2-46,Beasley 1-13, Harris1-11,Dgletree1-8,Phiffips1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS None.

0 — 24

0 — 10

Hou— Jean54passfromSchaub(S.Graham kick) 12:29.

Ten—FGBironas37,9:30. Hou—Casey5 passfromSchaub(S.Grahamkick)

:19.

SecondQuarter Hou—Foster 2run(S.Grahamkick), 7:48. Third Quarter Hou FG S.Graham 50, 6:54. fen — Britt 34 pass irom Locker(Blronas kick)

1 34. A—69,143.

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

Dal Claiborne 50 fumbleretum(Bailey kick), 3;50.

A—81,851. 28-240 36-152 1 19 28 3 2-1 3-11 2 -53 3 - 6 8 First downs TotalNetYards 1-0 2-1 Rushes-yards 12-25-2 27-35-1

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Minnesota: Peterson 21-210, Ponder6-28 Gerhart1-2 GreenBay: Starks15-66, Green12-58,Rodgers4-15, Kuhn4-8, Cobb1-5. PASSING —Minnesota: Ponder 12-25-2-119.

H ou

Ten

Broncos 31, Buccaneers23 TampaBay Denver

38, Tate3-18, Schaub4-5. Tennessee: C.Johnson 13-51, Locker 4-38. PASSING —Houston: Schaub 21-35-0-207. Tennessee:Locker2145-3-309. RECEIVING — Houston: Johnson 5-56,Foster 5-15,Walter4-33,Danieis3-43,Jean1-54, G.Graham 1-7, Casey1-5, Schaub1-(minus6). Tennessee: Wright 6-78,Cook4-51,C Johnson 4-20,Washington 3-96,Britt 2-40, Wiliams2-24. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

Patriots 23, Dolphins16 7 10 0 6 — 2 3 3 7 0 6 — 16

First Quarter NE — Ridley 2run (Gostkowski kick),11:53. Mia — FGCarpenter 44,:01.

SecondQuarter NE — Welker 7 passfromBrady(Gostkowski kick),

10 0 0 1 3 — 23 7 0 21 3 — 3 1

First Quarter Den —Unrein 1passfrom Manning (Praterklck),

8:47. TB — FGBarth 31,4:41.

TB — Ciark 11passfromFreeman (Barth kick),

:14.

Third Quarter Den —D.Thomas 8 passfrom Manning(Prater kick), 9:21. Den —D.Thomas 10 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 4:39. Den—Miler 26 interceptionretum (Prater klck), 3:56. Fourth Quarter TB — FGBarth 50,14.55. Den FG Prater31,736. TB — FGBarth 55,3:23. TB — Williams 5 passfrom Freeman (Barth kick), 2:33. A—76,432.

16 17 3 32 35 4 35-125 17-89 2 07 26 5 4 -67 6 - 65 1 -14 2 - 56 3-27 0-0 21-35-0 21-45-3 0 -0 6 - 44 10-48 8 6-50.5 1-0 3-3 1 1-97 4 - 3 5 First downs TotalNetYards 33:48 26:12

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Houston: Forsett14-64,Foster14-

NewEngland Miami

SecondQuarter

Dal — FGBailey 39,13:34. Phi — Brown5run(Henerykick), 6:07. Dal — Murray1run(Bailey kick),.41. Phi — FGHenery43,:00. Third Quarter Dal — Bryant 23 passfrom Romo(Bailey kick),

Phi — Cooper 15 pass fromFoles (Henery kick),

A—70,567.

Houston Tennessee

7 10 7 9 — 3 3 0 10 7 21 — 38 First Quarter Phi — Brown10 run(Henerykick),5:38.

11:18.

Min—Peterson 82run(Walsh kick), 5:08 Third Quarter GB — FGCrosby47, 7.47. GB — Starks 22run(Crosbykick), 2:12. Fourth Quarter GB — FGCrosby31,4:00.

Bal —FGTucker 45,13:52. Bal —FGTucker 23,9:34.

Bal — Boldin 28 passfrom Flacco (Tucker kick), 25 15 3:16. 321 277 Pit — FG Suisham41,:32. 32-108 27-101 Third Quarter 213 176 Pit — Dwyer 16run(Suishamkick),11:05. 2-25 2-7 Bal — R i c e 34 run (Tuckerkick), 4:50. 2 -29 1 - 17 0 -0 1 - 30 Fourlh Quarler Pit — Miler 7 pass from Batch(Suishamkick), 24-40-1 13-29-0 4 -25 3 - 1 0 7:24. Pit FG Suisham 42,:00. 3-43.7 5-51 8 0-0 4-1 A—71,442. 6 -50 8 - 92 33.24 26:36 Pit Bal First downs 19 19 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Total NetYards 3 66 28 8 RUSHING —New England: Ridley 19-71, Rushes-yards 26-96 21-111 Woodhead 6-24, Vereen3-14, Brady4-(minus 1). Passing 270 177 Miami: Bush15-64,Tannehil 5-19, Thomas5-10, PuntReturns 5-9 0-0 Thigpen1 8,Fields1-0. KickoffReturns 2 -61 3 - 74 PASSING —New England: Brady24-40-1-238. Interceptions Ret. 1 -0 2 - 34 Miami: Tannehiff13-29-0-186. Comp-Att-Int 25-37-2 16-34-1 RECEIVING —New England: Welker 12-103, Sacked-YardsLost 2 -6 3 - 11 Hernandez8-97, Woodhead2-15, Edelman 1-13, Punts 4-38.5 5-50.6 Lloyd 1-10. Miami: Hartline 5-84, Clay 2-26, Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1 Thomas 2-19, Maithews1-28, Fasano1-14,Bess1- Penalties-Yards 4 -50 8 - 70 13, Lane1-2. Time ofPossession 34:21 25:39

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Jac Buf Passing 21 20 PuntRetums 2 36 34 4 KickoffReturns 18-50 46-232 InterceptionsRet. 1 86 11 2 Comp-Att-Int 2 -21 3 - 1 2 Sacked-Yards Lost 5 -99 2 - 93 Punts 1 -5 1 - 4 5 Fumbles-Lost 18-41-1 9-17-1 Penalties-Yards 4-22 0-0 Time oiPossession

Packers 23, Vikings 14

H o m e A way NFC AFC Di v 6 - 0- 0 5 - 1-0 7-1-0 4-0-0 3-1-0 3 - 3-0 3 - 3-0 3-5-0 3-1-0 2-2-0 3 - 3-0 2 - 4-0 3-5-0 2-2-0 2-2-0 1 - 5-0 2 - 4-0 3-7-0 0-2-0 1-3-0

T 0 0 0 0

Buf — FGLindeff29,:31 Third Quarter

9:21. NE —FG Gostkowski43,6:53.

Rushes-yards Passing PuntRetums KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

7 3 0 1 0 — 20 0 13 0 0 — 1 3 First Quarter

San Diego

Cin — Gresham19passfromDalton(Nugentkick), 7:39.

SecondQuarter SD — FGNovak20, 14:57. SD Williams 31interception retum(Novakkick), 14:09. Cin — FGNugent19, 9:38. SD FG Novak19,00 Fourth Quarter Cin — Dalton 6run (Nugentkick), 4:11. Cin FG Nugent24 2 47. A—54,980. First downs Total NetYards

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

26:33 3 3:27

Denver: Manning27 38 1242 RECEIVING —Tampa Bay: Williams 6-93, Jackson 3-55, Martin3-42, Clark3-21,Stocker2-19, Underwood1-12. Denver: Tamme9-89, D.Thomas 8-99 Moreno 4-14,Wilis 3-22, Decker2-17, Unrein 1-1.

MISSED FIELDGOALS—Denver: Prater 47

Cin SD 21 20 3 39 29 7 32-128 11-46 2 11 25 1 3-55 0-0 3 -56 3 - 63 1 -0 2 - 51 25-39-2 26-48-1 1 -0 4 - 29 3-38.0 5-46.0 3-1 2-1 8 -55 8 - 55 33'18 2 6:42

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Cincinnati: Green-Ellis 25-118,

Dalton4-5, Peerman2-4, Leonard1-1. SanDiego: Mathews 9-26, Rivers2-20. PASSING —Cincinnati: Dalton 25-39-2-211. San Diego:Rivers26-48-1-280. RECEIVING —Cincinnati: Green 9-85, Hawkins 5-47, Gresham 4-35 Green-Ellis 4-14, M.Jones2-20, Whalen1-10. San Diego: Alexander6-102, Gates 6-49,Floyd 4-61,Brown 4-27,Mathews3-25,McClain 3-16 MISSEDFIELD GOALS— San Diego:Novak

54 (WR).

Browns 20, Raiders17 Cleveland Oakland

0 10 3 7 — 2 0 0 3 7 7 — 17

SecondQuarter

Cle — FGDawson41,12:59. Cle — Gordon44passfromWeeden(Dawsonkick), 10:25.

Oak — FGJanikowski51,4.28. Third Quarter Cle — FGDawson35, 9:51 Oak —Streater 64 passfrom Palmer(Janikowski kick),:17. Fourth Quarter Cle — Richardson3run (Dawsonkick), 3:27. Oak —Myers 17 passfrom Palmer(Janikowski kick),:01. A—43,641.

downs D e n First Total NetYards 18 25 3 06 33 3 Rushes-yards Passing 21-71 2 9-91 2 35 24 2 PuntReturns 1 -15 4 - 9 5 KickoffReturns 0 -0 1 - 2 6 InterceptionsRet. 1 -27 1 - 2 6 Comp-Att-Int 18-39-1 27-38-1 Sacked-YardsLost 1-7 0-0 Punts Fumbles-Lost 5-51.4 5-44.8 Penalties-Yards 1-0 1-0 1 1-80 8 - 75 Time ofPossession

5-29 Ball2-(minus2), Manning2-(minus5). PASSING —Tampa Bay: Freeman18-39-1-242.

Last year the tournament made a bit Of mOney, Sabine SayS,bLttnat enough to purchase something like 4 a clock, which he says costs about I $ 3,000. Sabine hopes that t h i s year's profits combined with last year's will be enough for the COWOA to make its first purchase. For Mountain View coach Les Combs, Saturday's tournament exemplifies all that he loves about his sport. "This is what wrestling is," says Combs, who is in his 17th season guiding the Cougars. "It's not a glamour sport. Football in the fall and basketball in the winter, those are the sports on the front cover of newspapers and magazines. Joe Kune/The Bulletin These kids don't get that extrinsic First-year referee Britny Denison officiates a match between Esteban reward. " These referees come f r o m Gutierrez of Culver and Rowan Griffin of Summit on Saturday at Mountain View High School in Bend. that stock and realize wrestling is something different," Combs adds. "It gives you something internal. equipment Out to programs as they a program in need, maybe we can You have to work h ard, focus. That's why these officials are here, need it. help out." "If we h ave our ow n c l ock, The tournament is still finding why they're willing to give back, an official reffing a tournament its legs. This year it was moved because they got something out of could take it down with him (to an to Mountain View after starting wrestling." event)," Sabine says. "Really, it's at Summit in 2011, and a fresh— Reporter: 541-383-0305, anything that's needed. If we find man/novice division was added. beastes@bendbulletin.com.

Bengals 20, Chargers 13 Cincinnati

TB

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Tampa Bay: Martin 18-56, Ware 1-8, Freeman 2-7. Denver: Moreno20-69, Hilman

(WR).

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Pittsburgh: Dwyer 16-49, Redman 9-43, A.Brown1-4. Baltimore: Rice12-78, Pierce 8-34, Flacco1-(minus1). PASSING —Pittsburgh: Batch 25 36-1-276, ABrown0-1-1-0. Baltimore: Flacco16-34-1-188. RECEIVING —Pittsburgh: Miller 5-97, Sanders 5-60, ABrown5-58, Wallace5-44, Dwyer3-8, WJohnson 2-9. Baltimore: Boldin 5-81, Leach 4-40, TSmith 3-33, Pitta 1-19,J.Jones1-5, Pierce 1-5, Rice1-5. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.

C le 23

Oak 25

475 429 30-122 17-85 3 53 34 4 2-16 0-0 1-18 5 - 101 1 -0 2- 2 4 25-36-2 34-54-1 1-11 1-7 2-34.5 5-40.4 0-0 1-0 2-25 1 0-65 32;30 27:30

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING— Cleveland: Richardson 20-72, Hardesty5-39,Weeden5-11. Oakland: Stewart9-46, Reece7-36, Palmer1-3. PASSING—Clevel and: Weeden 25-36-2-364. Oakland: Palmer 34-54-1-351 RECEIVING —Cleveland: Gordon 6-116, Watson 6-80, Little 4-48,Richardson3-23, Massaquoi 2 60, J.Cameron2-30, Benjamin 1-6, Smith 1-1. Oakland: Myers14-130, Reece5-20, Heyw ard-Bey 4-40, Criner4-26, Streater3-96, Moore2-31, Hagan 1-6, Stewart1-2 MISSEDFIELD GOALS— Cleveland:Dawson 28 (BK).Oakland: Janikowski61 (WR).

Lookingback Athlete of the week:Madras sophomore Mariah Stacona scored 27 points Friday night

in leading the White Buffaloes to a56-43 girls basketball victory over host Crook County. Contest of the week:Freshman Sarah Heinly helped Summit rally back from a17-point

deficit Friday night against Reynolds, a game the Storm eventually won 52-48. Heinly hit seven of her14 three-point attempts, including tvvo in the fourth quarter.

Lookingahead Tuesday Summit at Sisters doysdasketdatI, 7 p.m.: The Storm and the Outlaws are both hoping to

make playoff pushes this year with several key players backforeach squad. Friday North Medford at Bendboys basketball, 7 p.m.:The Lava Bears, the Intermountain

Conference champions two years ago, play their first home game of the season against the Black Tornado, vvho placed third at the 6A state

tournament last March.


MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012• THE BULLETIN

Alamo

FBSBowlGlance Subject to Change

Monday, Dec. 31

All Times PST

Music City Bowl

Saturday, Dec. 15

Vanderbilt (8-4) vs. N.C.State (7-5), 9 a.m. (ESPN) Sun Bowl Georgia Tech(6-7) vs. Southern Cal (7-5), 11 a.m. (CBS)

New Mexico Bowl

Nevada (7-5) vs. Arizona (7-5), 10 a.m. (ESPN) FamousIdaho Potato Bowl Toledo (9-3) vs. Utah State (10-2), 1:30 p.m. (ESPN) Thursday, Dec. 20

Liberty Bowl

Poinsettia Bowl San DiegoState (9-3) vs. BYU(7-5), 5 p.m. (ESPN)

lowa State (6-6) vs. Tulsa (10-3), 12:30 p.m. (ESPN)

Friday, Dec. 21

Chick-fil-A Bowl

Beef 'O' Brady'sBowl Ball State (9-3) vs. UCF(9-4), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Saturday, Dec. 22 New OrleansBowl East Carolina (8-4) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (7-4), 9 a.m. (ESPN) Las VegasBowl Boise State (10-2) vs. Washington (7-5), 12:30 p.m. (ESPN)

LSU (10-2) vs. Clemson (10-2), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Tuesday, Jan. 1 Heart of Dallas Bowl

Purdue (6-6) vs. OklahomaState (7-5), 9 a.m. (ESPNU) Gator Bowl

Mississippi State (8-4) vs. Northwestern (9-3), 9 a.m.(ESPN2) Capital OneBowl Monday, Dec. 24 Hawaii Bowl Georgia (11-2) vs. Nebraska (10-3), 10 a.m. SMU (6-6) vs. FresnoState (9-3), 5 p.m. (ESPN) (ABC) Wednesday, Dec. 26 Outback Bowl Little Caesars PizzaBowl South Carolina (10-2) vs. Michigan (8-4), 10 a.m. Central Michigan (6-6) vs. Western Kentucky (7- (ESPN) 5), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Rose Bowl Thursday, Dec. 27 Stanford (11-2) vs. Wisconsin (8-5), 2 p.m. Military Bowl (ESPN) Bowling Green(8-4) vs. SanJose State (10-2), Orange Bowl noon(ESPN) Northern lllinois (12-1) vs. Florida State (11-2), Belk Bowl 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Duke (6-6) vs. Cincinnati (9-3), 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Holiday Bowl Wednesday, Jan. 2 Baylor (7-5) vs. UCLA(9-4), 6:45 p.m. (ESPN) Sugar Bowl Friday, Dec. 28 Florida (11-1) vs. Louisville (10-2), 5:30 p.m. IndependenceBowl (ESPN) Louisiana-Monroe (8-4) vs. Ohio (8-4), 11 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 3 (ESPN) Russell Athletic Bowl

Virginia Tech (6-6) vs. Rutgers (9-3), 2:30 p.m. (ESPN) Meineke CarCare Bowl Minnesota (6-6) vs. TexasTech(7-5), 6 p.m. (ESPN) Saturday, Dec. 29 Armed ForcesBowl Rice (6-6) vs. Air Force (6-6), 8:45 a.m. (ESPN)

Fiesta Bowl

Kansas State (11-1) vs. Oregon (11-1), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Friday, Jan. 4

Cotton Bowl Texas A& M(10-2) vs. Oklahoma (10-2), 5 p.m. (Fox) Saturday, Jan. 5 BBVACompassBowl Fight Hunger Bowl Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. Mississippi (6-6), 10 a.m. Arizona State (7-5) vs. Navy (7-4), 12:15 p.m. (ESPN) (ESPN2) Sunday, Jan. 6 Pinstripe Bowl Syracuse (7-5) vs. West Virginia (7-5), 12:15 p.m. GoDaddy.comBowl (ESPN) Kent State (11-2) vs. Arkansas State (9-3), 6 p.m. Alamo Bowl (ESPN) Texas (8-4) vs. OregonState (9-3), 3:45 p.m. Monday, Jan. 7 (ESPN) Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl

Michigan State (6-6) vs. TCU(7-5), 7:15 p.m. (ESPN)

BCS National Championship

Notre Dame(12-0) vs. Alabama (12-1), 5:30 p.m. (ESPN)

SEC

of team they have this year." insisted there should not have The BCS system also hic- been a Big Ten rematch for Continued from 01 cuped the headline of North- the title in 2006, and deserved The SEC is fabulous fun ern Illinois "busting" the BCS one when it insisted there aband top-notch football with and earning an Orange Bowl solutely SHOULD have been the inferences clear: there bid. an SEC rematch last year. are no other conferences and This was fantastic, even if Ponder: Oregon and Alathere is no other world. those little non-AQs from the bama basically have the same The SEC has won six con- Mid-American C o n f erence loss this year against top-10, secutive BCS titles and the did knock Oklahoma out of two-loss teams. only priority is to win No. 7. the BCS (aw, shucks). O regon lost a t h o m e t o The opponent, unless it's Fair and balanced major Stanford in overtime and Alaanother SEC team, is really conference ESPN a n alysts bama lost at home to Texas secondary. Jesse Palmer (Florida), DaA&M. What is this "Notre Dame" vid Pollack ( Georgia) and Stanford is ranked higher, of which you speak? Is it an Kirk Herbstreit (Ohio State) No. 6versus No. 9, inthe BCS FBS school? How long has it lambasted the choice of a pro- standings. been playing football? gram without a seating capacA labama, n aturally, d e Brian Hamilton, my Ch iity of at least 80,000. serves the spot this time becago Tribune colleague and The Rose Bowl got saddled cause it won the SEC title and Notre Dame's beat writer, was with Stanford against WisO regon didn't even win i t s sent into the Georgia Dome's consin (8-5), the only non-10- own division of the Pac-12. postgame locker room to get game winner among major Last s e ason, A l a b ama Alabama's reaction to its title- bowl award recipients. deserved the title spot even game opponent. This happens sometimes in though it didn't win its own " I don't k n o w a whole an arranged marriage involv- division and Oklahoma State bunch about Notre Dame, but ing the Big Ten Conference in won the Big 12 Conference. I look forward to this game," a year its top team, Ohio State Oregon finished fourth in guard Anthony Steen said. (12-0), is on NCAA probation. this season's BCS standings. It was almost like he was W isconsin, coming off a The system isn't rigged for asked about facing Montana crushing 70-31 win over Ne- the SEC, theconference simState. b raska, should at l east be ply has more ping-pong balls You can u nderstand the highly motivated after losing in the lottery hopper. younger crowd not keeping in each of the past two Rose The league parlays unquesup with a program that hasn't Bowl games. tioned talent, passion and "Speaking for t h e e n tire creative scheduling to keep won a n a t ional t i tle s ince 1988. team, we have something to enough schools in the top 10 Older Alabama fans must prove," Badgers tailback Mon- to almost always win the endknow that Notre Dame leads tee Ball said. game discussions. the all-time series, 5-1, and All right t hen, but t h ree The SEC finished with six that Bear Bryant was winless strikes and you're O-U-T. teams in the BCS top 10. in four tries against the FightKansas State versus OreHow can you even argue ing Irish. gon in the Fiesta Bowl on Jan. Oregon over Alabama? When the subject came up, 3 is a tremendous matchup of The SEC has sneaked and Bryant liked to mention that schools that were No. 1 and lucked into plenty of BCS title it was far more important to No. 2 in the BCS until that one games and justified every one beat that "cow college" over at Saturday night last month. by winning. Auburn. The Sugar Bowl gets atA four-team playoff is comSunday's formal announce- large anchor Florida against ing in 2 014, although this ment capped anotherbizarre, Louisville, which had to slide season it would have a tough if not extraordinary, season over from the Orange Bowl time resolving the omission of for the BCS. after "That Team" from IlliKansas State and the choice The system that can't shoot nois crashed the party. between Oregon and Pac-12 straight burped out an epic The Orange bites the BCS champion Stanford, w h i ch title game matchup between bullet with the least attractive beat Oregon. Notre Dame and A labama, bowl matchup, but the tradeThe question we ask is why which should blow all BCS off is playing host to Notre the SEC would ever want to television ratings from here to Dame-Alabama. break up the BCS2 the Krakatoa Bowl. The moral of this year's sto"I don't know if yo u can ry, as the BCS moves hours Self' Referrals Welcome get a better matchup," Notre closer to extinction, is the SEC Dame Coach Brian Kelly said rules and always deserves a on ESPN's selection show. spot in everything. Saban also appreciates the It deserved a title spot in history but added "the first 2004 when Auburn got left thing I think about is the kind out. It deserved one when it

Heir Ceotcr

Continued from 01 Texas safety Kenny Vaccaro said he expected it to be "a home game." "I believe the place will be filled up. There are Texasfans allover the country, and since we are right here in Texas, I know the fans are going to be out and are going to be really excited," said running back Malcolm Brown, who's from San Antonio. The bowl presents a little bit of home for some of the Oregon State contingent, too. Coach Mike Riley spent two years there c oaching the San Antonio Riders of t h e World Football League. "I personally love the city, have been back every yearsince Icoached there back in the early '90s," Riley said. "So, it's just personally a special, special treat for me and my family. All of our players will be truly excited about the chance to play." The two coaches also have a personal connection. They met when Riley was with the San Diego Chargers and went to pro days, and they've developed a friendship through Nike events and American Football Coaches Association committees. Brown called Riley a " g reat f riend of mine." Separate from that, the state of Texas has been an important talent pipeline for Riley, providing ex-Beavers standouts James and Jacquizz Rodgers and current leading rusher Storm Woods, who is from Pflugerville, just outside Austin. "We're excited to bring Storm back home, and we've got a couple other guys on our team from Texas. It'll be really fun for them," Riley said. "We've done some recruiting down there. "We actually got started back about six

Fiesta Continued from 01 "(It's) not just the rankings, but type of t eams, the kinds of exciting plays and players that they put on the field," Fiesta Bowl executive di rector R o bert Shelton said Sunday night. "We're thrilled." The fans should be too,

again. The 2012 Fiesta Bowl was certainly a memorable one: Oklahoma State vs. Stanford, Nos. 3 and 4 in t h e B CS, dynamic teams with two of the nation's best quarterbacks in Brandon Weeden and the Cardinal's Andrew Luck. The game matched the hype, with the Cowboys outlasting Stanford 41-38 in overtime, giving the Fiesta Bowl a much-needed boost after nearly losing its BCS status due to financial improprieties and a dud of a game in 2011. This year's game has the potential to one-up 2012.

Oregon (11-1) and its

DS

years ago with t h e R odgers brothers ... They've really impacted not only our football but all of Oregon State. They kind of became rock stars in our world up here." The Beavers (9-3) will be playing in a bowl game for the first time in three years, but will do so without senior running back Jordan Jenkins. Riley said Jenkins broke his ankle in the season finale and won't play. Texas could also be without a running back. Brown said Joe Bergeron's status is uncertain because of a shoulder injury. "I think it's just great to be in a bowl game and have that extra time with your team," said Riley, who is 5-1 in bowl games. "I always look at the game as a great reward for the season that you've just been through, and

really a good chance to get ready and play."

"It's a great, great bonus to be in a bowl game," he added. Riley said he's not sure whether Sean Mannion or Cody Vaz will start. Both played as Oregon Stateset a school scoring record in a 77-3 rout of Nicholls State in its season finale Saturday. "I don't think we'll decide for a while how we're going to go," Riley said. Texas is coming offback-to-back losses, on Thanksgiving against TCU and Saturday at Fiesta Bowl-bound Kansas State. The Longhorns have won six of their past seven bowl games, including last season's Holiday Bowl. "I think it worked out perfect for us today and the guys will be excited about it," Brown said. "Unlike Mike, who won yesterday big, our guys lost. So, they'll be down a little bit for a while here, but they'll pick themselves up. This will be a real upper for them to get ready for the challenge of Oregon State." Both previous meetings were played in Austin and won by the Longhorns, 35-0 in 1980 and 61-16 in 1987.

around i n c o l lege football history his first go-round in Manhattan, Snyder came out of retirement to re-energize K-State again in 2009 — in the stadium named after him, no less. He led the Wildcats to the Pinstripe Bowl in 2010 and followed, after a 7- 0 start, with a 10-win season and a trip to the 2011 Cotton Bowl. This season, No. 7 K a nsas State (11-1) opened some eyes by trouncing Miami in its second game and started to draw national attention by knocking off O k l ahoma in Norman on Sept. 22. Behind the do-everything q uarterback Collin Klein, another of the Heisman favorites, and a tough defense, the Wildcats k ept piling up w i n s t o b ecome No. I in the BCS standings on Nov. 11 for the first time in school history. The W i l dcats a v eraged 40.7 points per game, 10th nationally, and have an opportunistic defense that led the nation in turnover margin at plus-21. Kansas State is playing in its second BCS bowl, with the 2004 Fiesta Bowl. "Obviously, the job that Bill Snyder has done in Kansas State, his first tour, now his second tour, he'll go down in history as one of the greatest college football coaches this

Kansas State an d O r egon w ere atop th e B C S r a n k ings after defending national c hampion Alabama lost t o Texas A8 M on Nov. 10. All the Wildcats and Ducks had to do was win their final two games and they would almost assuredly play in the BCS title game. They ended up losing on t he same day, turning t h e BCS on end. Kansas State fell flat under the pressure, run over 52-24 by unranked Baylor. The Ducks couldn't get their

high-flying offense going against Stanford and lost 1714 in overtime. That moved Notre Dame up to No. 1 and put the SEC back in the BCS championship picture. With its wi n o ver No . 3 Georgia this w eekend, the Crimson Tide earned a spot in Miami on Jan. 7 to face the Fighting Irish for the national title. Kansas State bounced back to beat Texas 42-24 on Saturday night, sending Wildcat fans rushing onto the field after the school earned its third conference championship in 117 years. Oregon closed out its regular season a w eek earlier,

swarm-of-bees offense has been one of the nation's best teams under coach Chip Kelly, reaching the BCS title game in 2011 and winning the Rose rolling over No. 16 Oregon Bowl for the first time in State 48-24 in the Civil War 95 years last season. to keep its BCS bowl hopes This year, the Ducks are game has ever seen," Oregon alive. loaded wit h f l e et-footed coach Chip Kelly said. "He is The losses prevented the players, rolling up yards a model for how to run your W ildcats and D u ck s f r o m in big chunks, scoring in program does an outstand- playing for a national chambunches. ing job." pionship, but they sure gave T hey have one of t h e O riginally s c heduled t o the Fiesta Bowl a boost with most dynamic players in play each other this season another matchup that could t he country i n r u n n i ng before the game fell through, be the IA to the title game. back Kenjon B a rner, a Heisman Trophy hopeful, and quarterback Marcus Mariota had n o t r o uble handling the pressure of running Oregon's potent attack as a freshman. O regon, No. 5 i n t h e AP Top 25, finished the season second nationally with 50.8 points per game, fourth i n t o t a l o f f ense at 550 yards and will be making its fourth straight BCS bow l a p p earance. The Ducks a lso p l ayed at University of Phoenix Stadium when they lost to Auburn in the 2011 BCS title game. "It's an ama z i n g challenge," Kansas State coach Bill S n yder said. "They're extremely talented and well-coached collectively. Offensively, they go fasterthan the speed of light, so to speak." Snyder hasn't done too bad for himself in the LitWin a V i s a e a r d tle Apple. l o a de d w i t h $ 4 , 0 0 0 Orchestrator of what may be the biggest turnt ha t y o u c a n u s e

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CYCL I N G

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2012

CE NT RA L

CYCLING CENTRAL CALENDAR Pleaseemail Community Sports event information to sports@ bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" on our website at bendbulletin.com. Items are published on a spaceavailability basis, and should be submitted at least 10days before the event.

CAMPS/CLASSES/ CLINICS INDOOR CYCLINGCLASSES: At Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; limited to eight riders per class; classes are based on each rider's power output for an individual workout in a group setting; all classes 60 minutes in length except for on Saturdays (85 minutes) and Sundays (180 minutes, can choose to ride for any or all of the time during these sessions); at noon on Mondays; at 6:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m. on Tuesdays; at 6:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., noon and 5:30 p.m. on Wednesdays; at 6:30 a.m., noon, 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m. on Thursdays; at 9:30 a.m. on Fridays; at 8:30 a.m. on Saturdays; at 8a.m. on Sundays; $18 or15 points on Power Pass per class; www.poweredbybowen.com, 541-585-1500. FIX-A-FLAT CLINIC: Learn how to repair a punctured mountain- or road-bike tire; 10 a.m. Sundays; Sunnyside Sports, 930 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; free; 541-382-8018. RESTORE PROPERMOVEMENT YOGA: Restorative yoga for busy athletes such as cyclists, runners and triathletes already training; no strength poses,just restorative yoga for active recovery; Mondays; 5:30 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 30 minutes per class; five points on Power Pass or $5 per class; 541-585-1500.

YOUTH DEVELOPMENT BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY CYCLOCROSS TEAM: Ages 1018; option to extend to Jan. 6; 4 p.m.-6 p.m.; for beginners to advanced riders;teaches bike handling skills, fitness workouts and race strategy in a fun and safe environment; beginner participants may use mountain bikes; team offers weekly training sessions and fully supported travel to Oregon Junior Series races; bill@bendenduranceacademy. org or enroll online BendEnduranceAcademy.org.

and refreshments; party-goers invited to bring gear purchased at Sunnyside for "an oldest, coolest funkiest contest"; 541-382-8018; sunnysidesports.com.

RACES U.S.GRAN PRIX OF CYCLOCROSS DESCHUTESBREWERYCUP: Saturday and Sunday; 8 a.m.4:30 p.m.; Old Mill District, Bend; divisions for juniors, Categories 2-4, masters, single speed and professional $15-$45; usgpcyclocross. com/races/deschutes-brewery-cup. REDMOND GOLFCROSS: Saturday, Dec.15;9a.m.;Old Juniper Golf Cross, 835 Highway126, Redmond; course with fairways and paths, challenging run-ups and sandy sections; classes for men, women, masters, beginners, single speed, juniors and kids (age 10 and younger); food, warm drinks and beer available for purchase; $20 plus two cans of food for adults, $10 plus two can of food for juniors; shanejohnson©trinitybikescycling. com.

RIDES TRINITY BIKESRIDE: Group road bike ride starting in Redmond at Trinity Bikes, 865 S.W. 17th St.; Mondays;6 p.m.;somewhat casual pace; 541-923-5650. EUROSPORTS RIDE:Group road bike ride starting in Sisters from Eurosports, 182 E. Hood St.; Saturdays; check with the shop for start time; all riders welcome; 541549-2471; www.eurosports.us. HUTCH'SNOON RIDE:Group road bike ride starting in Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location, 820 N.E Third St., at noon on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays; and from Hutch's west-side location, 725 N.W. Columbia St., at noon on Tuesdays, Thursdays; pace varies; 541-382-6248; www. hutchsbicycles.com. HUTCH'S SATURDAY RIDE: Group road bike ride begins at10 a.m. Saturdays in Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location, 820 N.E Third St.; approximately 40 miles; vigorous pace; 541-3826248;www.hutchsbicycles.com.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Javier Colton runs up a hillwith fellow members of the High Cascade Cyclocross Team during practice last week in Bend.

Cyclocross Contlnued from D1 The team's lone female rider, Ryan played an important role in High Cascade's success. Bill Warburton, the series coordinator for theCentral Oregon area, says team scoring is gender-indifferent. The genders, he says, are "equally important in terms of scoring because they just take your top three finishes, boys or girls. So it doesn't matter which (gender) they are." For example, in the fourth event of the series, staged in Troutdale near Portland on Nov. 10, Haidet won the boys race and Colton finished second, while Ryan took fourth place — higher than any of her remaining High Cascade teammates — in the girls race, becoming the team's third scorer that day. In addition to winning the overall title, based on points accumulated throughout the series, High Cascade also finished first in each of the five races. High school practices were held on Tuesdays throughout the fall, and participation in the program was free, other than that riders had to pay relatively nominal race entry fees, as well as a fee to travel to races in a team van, as did all area junior racers who chose that transportation option. "First of all, it's just nice being in a

team in general, because going to the races and training by yourself isn't very fun,n observes Colton, 16. "And also, being with people your same age, not having to train with adults, is great." Riders who w anted more training had the option of weekly sessions with the Bend Endurance Academy's junior cyclocross team, which does charge for its programs. Juniors of all ages, not just the high school students, attend those practices, which provided Ryan some female teammates and a glimpse into the potential future of the High Cascade team, as the younger riders become high school students. With all seven High Cascade riders eligible to return next year and several other cyclists scheduled to enter high school, a strong 2013 season is likely. That potential growth is presumably just fine with Warburton, who coaches the BEA team, and the Oregon Bicycle Racing Association, which is trying to grow the state's junior racing scene. "Overall in OBRA, we're trying to promote junior racing, and one way to do that is to encourage high school participation," Warburton says. Of course, the high school riders having fun when they try out cyclocross can't hurt either. When she first started, Ryan says, she did not know how to carry her bike — which cyclocross riders do when climbing over barriers and hiking up stairs. But she is getting in shape and

now runs over the barriers and plows through the mud. "It's kind of fun to get dirty and then not really care," Ryan says. "Everybody else is dirty. You kind of feel like a little kid again, playing in the mud." Though thehigh school series is over, the cyclocross season is still going strong. In fact, all seven High Cascade cyclists competed on Saturday in Eugene in a Psycho Cross series race, which served as the OBRA cyclocross championships. Some of the kids, Fox says, will also race in the U.S. Gran Prix of Cyclocross Deschutes Brewery Cup, slated for this weekend in Bend. And on Sunday in Eugene, the High Cascade team m embers w ere a l so awarded the spoils of victory — among them an engraved trophy and jerseys — for the high school series success. Awards they earned together. "So much more of it is really a team sport because they ridetogether and push each other in practice," Fox explains about cyclocross. "We ride together a whole lot more than we ride separately. Just on that one day a week, you're really racing on your own, but all week you motivate each other and push each other and learn from each other. Then you go do your own thing. It really is much more of a team sport than it is individual." — Reporter: 541-383-0393, amiles~bendbulletin.com.

MISCELLANEOUS CXMAS PARTY:Thursday; 6:30 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; fundraiser for the CXmas Junior Fund, which provides travel stipends for Oregon junior riders to attend the USA Cycling Cylco-cross National Championships in Wisconsin in January; event includes silent auction, food and beverages; suggested minimum donation of $5 at the door; Bart Bowen, 541-585-1500. SUNNYSIDESPORTS40TH ANNIVERSARYCELEBRATION: Friday; 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;Sunnyside Sports, 930 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; Central Oregon sports memorabilia display, music, art

SOUTHERN BAJA,MEXICO, SINGLETRACK TOURS: Dec. 8-12, Fed. 2-7 and Feb. 16-20; Baja, Mexico; includes four days of riding and five nights of accommodations, all meals and a Specialized full suspension bike rental; tours limited to12 riders; $925 (airfare not included); 541-385-7002; cogwild.com/multi-day-vacations/ baja-singletrack. USA CYCLINGCYCLO-CROSS NATIONALCHAMPIONSHIPS: Wednesday, Jau. 9-Sunday, Jan. 13; Madison, Wis.; elite, age group, masters,juniors, collegiate and single speed divisions; online registration opens Wednesday; usacycling. org/2013/cyclo-cross-nationals.

- --/ I .

t ta'

Ec FRIDAYr NOVEMBER 30TH

SOME PEOPLE DEFINE A DAY BY ITS HOURS.

CYCLING IN BRIEF

Cyclocross • OBRAstate championships:

results can be found at obra.org.

Psycho Cross on Saturday in Eugene. Theevent served as the Oregon Bicycle Racing Associa-

Events

tion championships.

Andrew Sargent (masters men 35+ A), LanceHaidet (junior men15-16), Cameron Beard (junior men 13-14), Ivy Taylor (junior women 13-14) and Mary Skrzynski (masters women35+) all raced to wins in their classes. Additionally, Damian Schmitt

(CategoryA), Michelle Bazemore (masters women 45+), Bart Bowen (masters men35+ A) and Donovan Birky (junior men 13-14)

WE DEFINE A DAY BY ITS

Results of Central Oregon participants are available in Cycling Central Scoreboard,DB.Complete

Five Bend riders took top honors in their respective divisions at

I

STORIES I •"

AND THEIR IMPACT

• Sunnyside to fete anniversary:The Bend bicycle and cross-country ski shop Sunnyside Sports is marking its 40th anniversary with a celebration on Friday. The event, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., will include a Central Or-

egon sports memorabilia display, as well as art, music and beer from Deschutes Brewery. Party-

ON OUR

WORLD. The Bulletin To start a subscription, call

goers are invited to bring bicycles, T-shirts, skis and other gear purchased at Sunnyside for "an old-

541-385-5800

est, coolest, funkiest contest."

Sunnyside Sports is located Javier Colton (junior men15-16), at 930 N.W. Newport Ave. For more information, call the shop at Rob Kerr (masters men 35+C) and Carson Westberg (junior men 541-382-8018 or go to sunnyside13-14) finished third. All are from sports.com. recorded runner-up finishes, while

a

10

— Bulletin staff reports

Bend.

CYCLING SCOREBOARD Cyclocross psycho cross/OBRAchampionships Saturday,Eugene Central Oregonfinishers Men Category A —2, Damian Schmitt, Bend.9, Mat Fox,Bend

Masters 351 A — t, Andrew Satgettt, Bend.2, Bart Bowen,Bend.7,Robert Uetrecht,Bend.10,Sean Haidet,Bend. Masters 35+ 8 —14,ToddSchock,Bend. Masters 35+ C —3, RobKerr, Bend.7, Steven Westberg,Bend Masters 50+ — 4, MichaelNyberg, Bend.7, Mark Reinecke,Bend. 12, David Dorocke, Bend.14,

CraigMavis,Bend Junior 13-14 — l, CamerorlBeard,Bend.2, DottovanBirky, Bend.3, CarsonWestberg, Bend.6, NateLelack,Bend. Junior 15-16 — 1, LanceHaidet, Bend.3, Javier Coltolt, Bend.5, Wil Reilttting, Bend.7, MitcheI Stevens,Bend. 10, lan Wilson, Bend. 13, Keenan Reynolds,Bend.

Women Masters 35+ —4, MichelleCunha,Bend. Masters 45+ — 1,MarySktzynski, Bend.2, MichelleBazemore, Bend. Junior13-14 — t, IvyTaylor, Bend. Junior15-16 — 4,KatieRyan, Bend.

-~N A SMALL COLLECTION OF THE IMAGES PUBLISHED

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2012 FRANKENWEENIE; PARADEPREPARATIONS; STORM'SsuccEss WILL RELYON A BLENDOFEXPERIENCE AND YOUTH;COMING DOWN UPTHERE; FALCONSPICKOFFBREESFIVETIMES IN VICTORY; IN SYRIA,AIRPORT,WEBSHUTDOWN, THEBEGINNING OF A RENOVATION, BASKING IN THEALPENGLOW; WORLDCUP KICKOFF;THETALENTED MR.PELT.PHOTOS BY:1. DISNEYVIATHEASSOCIATE• PRESS 2. ANDYTULus/THEBULLETIN: 3. RYANBRENNECKE/THEBULLETIN, 4. RYANBRENNECKE/THEBLILLETIN; 5 DAVID GOLDMAN/THE ASSOCIATEDPRESS;6. HORNSCITYUNION OFTHESYRIAN REVOLUTION VIA THE ASSOCIATEDPRESS;7 RYANBRENNECKE/THEBULLETIN, 8.ANDYTULLIS,THE BULLETIN, 9. NATHAN BILOW/THEASSOCIATED PRESS10.JOE KuNE/THE BLILLETIN


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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Computers

Misc. Items

Heating & Stoves

Fuel & Wood

English Spri n ger Emerson M W 9 117W T HE B U LLETIN r e - Fitz & F l oyd d ishes, NOTICE TO DRY JUNIPER $185/ ADVERTISER Spaniel pups, AKC 1000w like new $40. 1901 Winchester model quires computer ad- "Gold Mandarin Crest" split or $165 rounds ready to go, wormed 8 541-548-6642. vertisers with multiple service for 8, + e xtra Since September 29, per cord. Delivered. 1894 32-40, full octadew claws, great for pieces, $500. 1991, advertising for Call 541-977-4500 or barrel, $3195. ad schedules or those serving family and/or hunting, Frig. upright f reezer gon 541-330-8177 selling multiple sysused woodstoves has 541-678-1590 Bend, 503-329-6239 priceless companions. 13.7 cu.ft., exc. cond. tems/ software, to disorig. equip. Hyun- been limited to mod- Dry Lodgepole Rounds area. Sending cash, $250. 541-548-1409 i ndoor only 5 yr s . People Look for Information close the name of the Four els which have been dai tires, 205/55/R16 checks, or credit in$200. 541-550-0994 About Products and business or the term approx. 12k mi. $200 c ertified by the O r - End of season specialGolden Retrievers, Enf ormation may b e $185/cord. egon Department of glish Cream 4M, 4F, GENERATE SOME ex- Services Every Day through "dealer" in their ads. obo. 541-312-4250 subjected to fraud. Free local deliveryl Private party advertisEnvironmental Qual$700-$750. The Bulletin Classifieds For more i nformacitement i n your Michelin X I ce 541-389-0322 (4) ity (DEQ) and the feders are d efined as 541-279-6820. tion about an adver205/55/16 s t u d less eral neighborhood! Plan a 1950 Winchester model those who sell one En v ironmental tiser, you may call tires, approx. 8k mi. garage sale and don't 70 30-06 w/Bushnell computer. Protection A g e ncy the O r egon State High Quality, Afford$650 new, sell $350 (EPA) as having met Gardening Supplies forget to advertise in s cope. $ 1295. I n able Spay 8 Neuter Attorney General's classified! obo. 541-312-4250 256 Bend, 503-329-6239. smoke emission stan& Equipment Office C o n sumer for your pets! Pets 541-385-5809. PlayStation 2, dards. A cer t ified Photography who are fixed live 2 3 80 Cobra, copy o f Protection hotline at w oodstove may b e with many extras, $125. years longer! C a ll Twin poster head / foot- Taurus, SS. Two clips 1-877-877-9392. 541-389-3890 identified by its certifiFor newspaper today 541-617-1010 board 8 mattress set, + and h o l ster and Sony NEX-7, 24.3mp cation label, which is delivery, call the www.bendsnip.org! $220. digital camera w/4 lenses dresser w/mirror, nice! ammo, Razor E300 electric The Bulletin + many other extras, call permanently attached Circulation Dept. at gen ng CentralOregon rmre tg03 209-985-7015 $400. 541-549-2253 scooter, like new, for info. Sacrifice, $1500. to the stove. The Bul541-385-5800 Kittens/cats avail. thru $150. 541-389-3890 Buy/Sell/Trade all fire541-410-3702 letin will no t k now- To place an ad, call Adult companion cats rescue group. Tame, Whirlpool microwave arms. Bend local pays Vermeil Flatware, 65ingly accept advertis541-385-5809 range hood, 32" FREE to seniors, dis- shots, altered, ID chip, cash! 541-526-0617 257 piece service for 10, i ng for the sale of or email abled 8 veterans! Tame, more. Sat/Sun 1-5, call $125. 541-526-0687 cleggified@bendbulletin.ccm $350. 541-330-8177 uncertified Musical Instruments altered, shots, ID chip, re: other days. 65480 CASH!! more. Will always take 7 8th, B e n d . Cal l For Guns, Ammo & Wanted- paying cash woodstoves. The Bulletin or The Bulletin SernngCentral 0 egon t nre tggg back if c ircumstances 541-389-8420 Reloading Supplies. for Hi-fi audio & stu541-408-6900. change. 389-8420. Visit 541-598-5488; Info at recommends extra dio equip. Mclntosh, Ioato na p Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, www.craftcats.org. J BL, Marantz, D y Fuel & Wood MTD 22" 2-stage yard info: www.craftcats.org. Lab Pups AKC, black chasing products or • naco, Heathkit, SanDON'T MISSIHIS machine snowblower services from out of I 8 y ellow, Mas t e r sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 179cc OHV, $ 1 25. Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, the area. Sending I Hunter sired, perforCall 541-261-1808 WHEN BUYING 541-923-8271. all colors, $200-$250. mance pedigree, OFA cash, checks, or Piano, Steinway Model DO YOU HAVE FIREWOOD... Parents on site. Call cert hips & elbows, l credit i n f o rmation 0 Baby Grand 191 1, Find exactly what SOMETHING TO SUPER TOP SOIL 541-598-5314, may be subjected to gorgeous, artist qual- you are looking for in the To avoid fraud, www.herehe eotlendberk.com Call 541-771-2330 SELL 541-788-7799 www kinnamanretrievere.com l FRAUD. For more ity instrument w/great The Bulletin Screened, soil 8 comFOR $500 OR information about an ~ CLASSIFIEDS action 8 S t einway's recommends paypost m i x ed , no Barn/shop cats FREE, Labradoodles - Mini 8 LESS? ment for Firewood warm, rich sound. Will rocks/clods. High husome tame, some not. med size, several colors advertiser, you may Non-commercial I call t h e Ore g onI adorn any living room, only upon delivery mus level, exc. for We d e liver! F i xed, 541-504-2662 advertisers may ' State Attor ney ' church or music stu- • Building Materials and inspection. flower beds, lawns, shots. 541-389-8420 www.alpen-ridge.com place an ad • A cord is 128 cu. ft. l General's O f f i ce dio perfectly. New regardens, straight with our 4' x 4' x 8' Border Collie/New Zeal- LABRADORS: beau- Consumer P rotec- • tail $ 6 9,000. Sacri- MADRAS Habitat s creened to p s o i l . "QUICK CASH t ion ho t l in e at I • Receipts should and Huntaways, 2 male tiful p uppies, b o rn fice at $26,000 OBO, Bark. Clean fill. DeRESTORE SPECIAL" pups, wonderful dogs, 9/11, ready for loving l 1-877-877-9392. include name, call 541-383-3150. liver/you haul. Building Supply Resale 1 week 3 lines 12 families. Shots curworking parents, $300 phone, price and 541-548-3949. OI' Quality at rent, vet checked. 4 each. 541-546-6171 Yamaha P-140 Ee l ckind of wood purLOW PRICES black males, left! $250 ~g a a k a 2 0 ! tronic piano. Features: 8 chased. 84 SW K St. Ad must each. 541-610-2270 voices, reverb, effects, • Firewood ads 541-475-9722 include price of Lost 8 Found adjustable key t o uch MUST include speOpen to the public. a~ la ta ot gacc sensitivity, record and cies and cost per Antiques & or less, or multiple Cardboard taped packplayback, 2 headphone Prineville Habitat cord to better serve a ge found o n M t . items whose total jacks and midi in-out Collectibles ReStore our customers. does not exceed W ashington Dr i v e. ports. Includes music Building Supply Resale Boxer Pups, AKC / CKC, Call to iden t ify. $500. stand, owner's manual, 1427 NW Murphy Ct. The Bulletin reserves 1st shots, very social The Bulletin sustain p e da l and 541-382-7044. 541-447-6934 Serving Canlral Oregonsince lggg Manx/Scottish Fold cats. the right to publish all $700. 541-325-3376 Call Classifieds at matching bench. Ebony Open to the public. I have a long tail male, ads from The Bulletin 541-385-5809 stain, excellent condition. F ound m a n' s p l a i n Cat/Dogn crate, smaller b/w for $25; I have a F newspaper onto The www.bendbulletin.com $700 (541) 593-2828. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, t-shirt on 33rd near Scottish Fold and a M Bulletin Internet web10 x20", $20. Call a Pro Umatilla, Redmond on $200/cord. Multi-cord 541-330-8177 Fold with a half tail for site. 260 Whether you need a the Nov . 28th. discounts, & yg cords $100.These cats are EGYPTIAN AK-47, Red 541-923-6908. Misc. Items Chihuahuas min. 1 M, about 5 months old available. Immediate The Bulletin fence fixed, hedges Dot Sight, 570 rounds. Seretng Central Oregon srnre lggg 1 F , 8t/e wks, $300 a nd have been i n delivery! 541-408-6193 SPRINGFIELD XDM trimmed or a house Lost black & white feeach. 541-279-5859 doors only. Litter box 9mm with S p ringer Buying Diamonds male Rat Terrier pink built, you'll find /Gold for Cash trained and very lovPrecision, 850 rounds. All Year Dependable in Tumalo area, ing. 541-815-1629 text Crafts & Hobbies • professional help in Firewood: Sp lit, Del. collar Each include acces- Saxon's Fine Jewelers north Gerking Market 541-389-6655 or leave message. s ories. L IK E N E W Bend. Lod g epole, 541-788-1258. The Bulletin's "Call a Stamp Collector condition. $900 each. Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 BUYING Service Professional" ~ OO Retired gent pays cash (541)678-5334 for $350. Cash, check Lost HP laptop, light blue Lionel/Amencan Flyer i M'~~ Directory More PixatBendbuleti(j.com for stamps, new or New camo huntingvest, trains, accessories. or credit card O K. case in Redmond area 541-420-3484. used, old or new, al- Russell Outdoor Super Chihuahuas, multi-col- Maremma Guard Dog 541-385-5809 541 408 2191. Reward! 541-420-5283 bums or loose. just in ors, 1st shots/dewormed, pups, purebred, great Elite 3 , XL, $40. time for Christmas. $250. 541-977-4686 BUYING & SE L LING dogs, $350 e a ch, 541-410-7887 541-279-0336 541-546-6171. All gold jewelry, silver Dog crates, (2) larqe, Springfield XD M 4 0 and gold coins, bars, n POODLE PUPS, AKC 17 nx27 $45. each Call rounds, wedding sets, toys. Small, friendly, & 541-330-8177 a mmo, $65 0 O B I class rings, sterling sil**: Bicycles & • loving! 541-475-3889 541-390-4628 ver, coin collect, vinAccessories tage watches, dental DO YOU HAVE POODLE TOY PUPPIES Wanted: Collector gold. Bill Fl e ming, Parents on site, SOMETHING TO seeks high quality 541-382-9419. $300 ea. 541-520-7259 SELL fishing items. FOR $500 OR Call 541-678-5753, or Queensland Heelers LESS? 503-351-2746 standard & mini,$150 & Non-commercial up. 541-260-1537 or advertisers may 253 http://rightwayranch. place an ad with wordpress.com Women's 3-spd bike, 26" TV, Stereo & Video Call The Bulletin Clasnew chrome sifieds today and have Wolf-HuskyPups, $400! whitewalls, "QUICK CASH fenders, qel seat, basket, 35 years exper. Can text like new> $400 OBO. Sony 42" H D TV, like this attention getter in new, $200. T errebyour classified ad. pics. Call 541-977-7019 The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the

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A Christmas Bazaar, Dec. 8, 8 to 5 Crescent Community Center, Crescent Cut-off road. Crafts, art, and food! Come help support the Community. HOLIDAY ART SHOW Sat.-Sun. Dec. 8 8 9

10 a.m. -4 p.m.. 60121 Sweetgrass Ln. Original 8 affordable gifts directly from local artists-photography, watercolors, fine silver jewelry, jour-

nals & cards. T hree Sisters Lions Club Holiday Faire! Open Nov. 17-Dec. 16, Mon-Fri 10-2 8 Sat-Sun, 10-5 - 445 W. Hwy 20, 3 Wind Shopping Plaza (by Bimart) in Sisters. Unique handmade items by local artisans. Ca/IHelen for

Saturday Market 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Mason's Building, behind 7-11 at 8th & Greenwood. Crafts, Antiques & More! 541-977-1737

Cowboy Christmas Gift Show! Riverhouse, Dec. 7-8, 9am-6 pm,

o aca-361-agat Items for Free 5' Desk with chair, also 5' bath van i ty. 541-383-3549.

Stuffed chair and ottoman, free! You pic k up. 541-382-8954.

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LThe Bulleting

Oregonians agree

I

541-549-1157

o rg~aaka 2 0 ! Ad must include price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items who s etotal does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541- 3 85-5809

w w w .bendbulletin.com

BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter: @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m.

For Special pick up please call Ken @ 541-389-3296

PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKEA DIFFERENCE.

Yorkie AKC pups, small, ready now! Health guar., shots, potty training, pixs avail,$650. 541-316-0005

541-385-5809.

onne, 541-526-5477 0

w

on your General Merchandise

'ea 'ee Yorkie/Chihuahua tiny female, $220

classified ad.

210

Place an ad in the Bulletin Classifieds and

Furniture & Appliances

for only $2.00 more

cash. 541-678-7599

A1 Washers&Dryers

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's

(f) Ig

your ad can run in the New Today Classification

541-280-7355

Call today and speak with

cur classifiedteam to place your ad Call The Bulletin Classifieds today and have this attention getter in your classified ad. 541-385-5809.

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The8 Ileting

QeISS]f]erlS

www.bendbuttetin.cem

Private art ads onl

•8•

Youhavearighttoknowwhatyourgovernmentisdoing. Current Oregon law requires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local government agencies erroneously believe they can save money by posting public notices on their web sites instead of in the local newspaper. If they did that,you'd have to know in advance where, when, and how to look, and what to look for,in order to be informed about government actions that could affect you directly. Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a government web site daily,* but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once during an average week, and 54% read public notices printed there.**

Keep publicnoticesinthenewspaper! 'Us census Boreata trlay2ceg "American opwon Reteardr, pnnreton Nt september20tg


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

E2 MONDAY DECEMB ER 3 2012 •THE BULLETIN

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD No. 1029

Edited by Will Shortz ACROSS 1 Indian tribe with a rain dance 5 Wood-shaping tool 8 Kind of tire 14 The answer to

a preacher's prayers?

35 Choice of a political party 39 Pay what's due 41 Eat, eat, eat 42 Porky's porcine sweetie 44 Tyrannosaurus

15 Org. with sniffing 45 Right-to-bear-

dogs 16 Old Soviet naval base site 17 Devour 19 Some online ads 20 "You cheated!" 21 Cooler contents 23 New York's Tappan Bridge 24 Waste time playfully 28 Buffalo Bill 31 Teacher after a test, e.g. 32 "Honest" prez 33 File folder projection

ANSWER FRE N

R EV E I T O S

CE C A N K NE S T D

C D f 8 0 1 UA R

ONT K I T T O P E R

V EN A I R E N C OD E

arms org.

46 Carter's successor 48 Chimney sweep coating 49 Hoard 54 Crude home 55 Uganda's Amin 56 Attached

(legalese phrase) 60 Crops up 63 Pertain to 65 Like Jim Crow

67 Lima's land 68 Makes into law 69 Boffo show sign 70 Hankerings

1

strategy

maker 12 "Quaking" tree 13 Erased a tattoo,

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Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • a 5:00 pm Fria

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Thursday • • • •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . N o o n Wed. Fr i d ay. . . .. . • • • • • • . • • • • • • . • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3: 0 0 pm FrI • Sunday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • a 5 $ 0 0 Pm FrI •

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9 "Much About Nothing" 10 Withdrawal's opposite: Abbr. 11 Japanese truck

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Starting at 3 lines 67

'UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $18.50 7 days .................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

69

*Must state prices in ad

Puzzle by Gareth Bain

37 Continental coin 38 Coup d' 40 Space race hero Gagarin 43 Superannuated 44 Genetic material 47 They may fall apart under crossexamination 48 Too sentimental

Placea photoin your private partyad for only $15.00 perweek.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

64

66

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laws say 66 "Don't you know who ?" 18 God, in Italian 22 Blue shade TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 25 Spy grp. dissolved in EM I E 5 D E CA L 1991 RE N C E EX I L E A S T L E D F L A T 26 Many a song at a dance club S L A N C E BA S S EC I T O I N T R 27 Not a H UR O N S T A O photocopy: Abbr. HU G S C E D R I C 28 Al who created 0 T H N E WY O R K Joe Btfsplk E Z H O RS E 29 Instrument with 5 PR I N T R AM metal keys A O L S A L U T E 30 Tin can blemish A HA T S C O L O N 33 One doing piano L D O Y OU M I N D repair E I N S U R A N C E 34 Beekeepers X E S T R A N G E D 36 It's taboo

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society

3

14

DOWN 1 "The First Wives Club" actress Goldie 2 Melville opus 3 III-gotten wealth 4 Criminal renown 5 Deck out 6 Pasture moisture 7 More madcap 8 Muhammad Ali

Lost & Found

2

49 Not hoard 50 Imam's holy book 51 New York city with a name from antiquity 52 Company that originated Frisbees and Boogie Boards 53 Li n g us

57 Sporting sword 58 Ripped 59 Big burden

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( * ) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletin,com any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

61 [not my mistake] 62 Superlative suffix 64 What a

headphone goes over

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.

CC lX

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT8T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday.

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Houses for Rent NE Bend

Automotive Service & Parts

SALES

Growing dealership seek- Looking for your next employee? ing salespeople looking in Bend 541-382-3537 for a performance-based Place a Bulletin help advisor needed Redmond, wanted ad today and pay p l an, p o tential 541-923-0882 reach over 60,000 commissions of up to We are looking for Prineville, INTERFOR Aspen 421 35% equaling $100,000 readers each week. Ridge an energetic, ex541-447-7178; plus, Retirement Plan, Your classified ad Retirement ComSchools 8 Training perienced parts & OR Craft Cats, Paid Vacation, and a will also appear on Job Openings munity is seeking an service advisor. 541-389-8420. competitive med i cal bendbulletin.com Oregon Medical TrainGilchrist, OR experienced RN to benefit package. Lookwhich currently ing PCS Ph lebotomy Versality and exlead 8 oversee the ing for a team player cellent customer • Sawmill Superintendent receives over 1.5 classes begin Jan. 7, daily resident care with a positive attitude, • Sawmill Supervisor million page views Auction Sales 2013. Registration now service skills are a program. Responsi- to operate with energy • Maintenance every month at P ": must! bilities include staff and to be customer serSuperintendent no extra cost. PUBLIC AUCTION medicaltrainin .com training & s upervi• Kiln Supervisor onented. Will pro541-343-3100 Bulletin Classifieds Send resume to The Estate of Mike sion, i m plementa- vice vide training. Get Results! Konovalov, Carson PO Box 6676 tion of services 8 Send resume' to: TRUCK SCHOOL View openings & Call 385-5809 Paving, Douglas p rograms, d o c u- bcrvhire@ mail.com Bend OR 97708 www.llTR.net apply online at or place County and More! m entation & c o mwww.interfor.com/careers Redmond Campus your ad on-line at munication, medicaSunday, Dec. 9, at10 Check out the Student Loans/Job The Bulletin bendbulletin.com Equal Opportunity Employer tion mg m t 8 a.m., 121 Deady Waiting Toll Free classifieds online delegation, regula- I Recommends extra Crossing in Sutherlin. 1-888-387-9252 vvtNw.bendbuffetin.com O ffice m anager f o r tory com p liance, caution when purHeavy equip., tracglass shop. 2 yrs exp., c are plans chasing products or I Updated daily 8 astors, trucks, trailers, Proficient in Q u ick- sessments. Desire Ro]RESS services from out of Get your farm equip., guns, books including payCome join our Team! i M@ work with seniors I the area. Sending 8 WM L vehicles, automotive business H igh Energy T a x , roll, MS Word and Ex- to c ash, checks, o r a must, ALF/RCF shop, and more! P ayroll an d B o o k- cel, quote & schedule is with nurse del- I credit i n f o rmation For details see keeping Company in customers. $15/hour. exp. I may be subjected to staffing, 8 www.I-Sauctions.com a ROWI N G La Pine, OR, seeks a Bring resume and ap- egation, FRAUD. part-time person for ply in person, 20584 t eam b u ilding a For more informa286 plus. We are Painters Street, Bend. bookkeeping, payroll, with an ad in tion about an adverpleased to offer an Sales Northeast Bend inputting data and ocThe Bulletin's excellent compen- I tiser, you may call casional cross-over to Where can you find a 528 sation pac k age the Oregon State "Call A Service front reception. Tax helping hand? I Attorney General's Loans & Mortgages along with a s u p** FREE ** office exp. preferred, Professional" Office C o n sumer r From contractors to portive environment. licensed to prepare in Protection hotline at l Garage Sale Klt WARNING Directory Please send cover Oregon a huge PLUS! yard care, it's all here Place an ad in The I 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin recomletter & res u me Compensation DOE. in The Bulletin's mends you use cauBulletin for your gaw/salary required to: LTlae, Bulletiix g 476 NO phone calls or rage sale and re"Call A Service tion when you prodrop-ins. Email your Executive Director, Employment vide personal ceive a Garage Sale 1025 NE Purcell cover letter and re- Professional" Directory Kit FREE! information to compaOpportunities sume to info@cenBlvd., Bend, OR Just too many nies offering loans or 97701; traloregontax.com. KIT INCLUDES: credit, especially Ranch Hand collectibles? Closes 12/10/12 fax 541-330-6687; • 4 Garage Sale Signs those asking for adCAUTION READERS: Progressive C a ttle email: Aspenridge@ • $2.00 Off Coupon To Dog groomer needed Ranch - Opportunity vance loan fees or Frontiermgmt.com Sell them in use Toward Your companies from out of Ads published in "Em- w/experience. Willing for Long-Term emEqual Opportunity Next Ad state. If you have ployment Opportuni- to train someone who ployment - Team Employer/Drug Free The Bulletin Classifieds • 10 Tips For "Garage concerns or quest ies" i n c lude e m - has experience with Environment. W i llWorkplace Sale Success!" ing to work all astions, we suggest you ployee and dogs. Leave m es541-385-5809 consult your attorney i ndependent po s i - sage at 541-325-2946 pects of ranch workor call CONSUMER tions. Ads for posiwash trucks, move PICK UP YOUR HOTLINE, tions that require a fee pipe, process and GARAGE SALE KIT at DO YOU NEED 1-877-877-9392. 1777 SW Chandler or upfront investment feed cattle, clean A GREAT must be stated. With water troughs, etc. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 EMPLOYEE Ad Services Admin BANK TURNED YOU any independent job Must have positive RIGHT NOW? The Bulletin is seeking an individual to play a DOWN? Private party The Bulletin opportunity, p l e ase Call The Bulletin attitude - Competivital role on the Ad Services team. The Ad Serwill loan on real estive wages and 401K investigate thorvices Admin position is 32 hours per week and before 11 a.m. and tate equity. Credit, no oughly. benefits. is eligible for benefits. An Ad Services Admin get an ad in to pubproblem, good equity 541-475-6681. works closely with others on the Ad Services lish the next day! is all you need. Call Use extra caution when team to coordinate and track ads though our 541-385-5809. now. Oregon Land applying for jobs onRemember.... production system. At times taking corrections VIEW the Mortgage 388-4200. line and never profrom customers via phone, faxing ads to cusA dd your we b a d Classifieds at: vide personal infor- www.bendbulletin.com dress to your ad and tomers, and ensuring all corrections have been LOCALMONEY: We buy mation to any source made prior to printing. In addition, this position secured trust deeds & readers on The you may not have rewill include training for a path to page composnote,some hard money Bulletin' s web site Information Technology searched and deemed loans. Call Pat Kelley responsibilities. The ideal candidate will be will be able to click ing Looking for an 541-382-3099 ext.13. to be reputable. Use computer literate, have outstanding customer through automatically IT Manager extreme caution when service skills, above average grammar skills, to your site. 573 to oversee and manr esponding to A N Y the ability to multi-task and a desire to work at a online e m p loymentage hardware 8 softsuccessful company. Business Opportunities Farm Equipment ware systems for a Kla- Garage Sales ad from out-of-state. math Falls company. & Machinery To apply, submit a resume by Tuesday, DeLooking for your cember 11th, with qualifications, skills, experiWe suggest you call Related Bachelors de- Garage Sales gree or ten years expenext employee? ence and a past employment history to The Powder Rivercattle guard the State of Oregon Place a Bulletin help like new, never used, Consumer Hotline at rience required. Send Garage Sales Bulletin, attention: James Baisinger, PO Box 8'x14' heavy duty, $2000. 1-503-378-4320 resume or request a full wanted ad today and 6020, Bend,OR 97708-6020. Pre-employment job description to Find them reach over 60,000 Can deliver in Central drug screening is required prior to hiring. The careers@ Bulletin is an equal opportunity employer. readers each week. OR. 541-421-3222 For Equal Opportunity in sim lexit health.com Your classified ad L aws: Oregon B uThe Bulletin will also appear on reau of Labor & InGood classified ads tell bendbulletin.com Hay, Grain & Feed dustry, C i vil Rights Classifieds the essential facts in an which currently reDivision, interesting Manner. Write ceives over 1.5 milWanted: Irrigated farm 971-673-0764 541-385-5809 from the readers view - not lion page views ground, under pivot irthe seller's. Convert the every month at rigation, i n C e n tral If you have any quesOR. 541-419-2713 facts into benefits. Show no extra cost. Independent Contractor tions, concerns or Bulletin Classifieds comments, contact: the reader how the item will Wheat Straw: Certified 8 Classified Get Results! Call help them in someway. Department Beddinq Straw 8 Garden 385-5809 or place This The Bulletin Straw;Compost.546-6171 your ad on-line at advertising tip 541-385-5809 bendbulletin.com brought to youby RN

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Roommate Wanted Share cozymobile home in Terrebonne, $275+ t/2 utils. 503-679-7496 630

Career Opportunity!

I

The Bulletin

*Supplement Your Income*

Looking for your next employee? Placea Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletln.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classlfieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletln.com

I Farmers Column Wanted: Irrigated farm ground, under pivot irrigation, i n C e n tral OR. 541-419-2713

The Bulletin

seena Central oreaon «nze t903

The Bulletin

Press Supervisor The Bulletin is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 1/2 tower KBA press. Prior management/leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage and benefit program, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedules and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact either; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Operations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com or anelson@wescompapers.com with your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. Prior press room experience required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE

The Bulletin

Operate Your Own Business

++++++++++++++++++

Share 3 bedroom home, 558 older,

© Call Today © * Prineville * Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933

during business hours

apply via email at online©bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

541 -385-5809

541-382-4464

658

Studios 8 Kitchenettes Houses for Rent Furnished room, TV w/ Redmond cable, micro 8 fridge. Utils & linens. New Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe owners. $145-$165/wk home, 3/3, gas fire541-382-1885 place, 7500' lot, fenced yard, 1655 SW SaraTake care of soda Ct. $ 1 195/mo. 541-350-2206 your investments

with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory 634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 8 GREAT wINTER e

DEAL!

745

2 bdrm, 1 bath, Homes for Sale $530 8 $540 w/lease Carports included! BANK OWNED HOMES! FOX HOLLOW APTS. FREE List w/Pics!

(541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

www. BendRepos.com bend and beyond real estate 20967 yeoman, bend or

Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff. In The Bulletin's print and

online Classifieds. 1QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES!1 , Modern amenities and all the quiet

I

Iyou will need. Room to grow jn ,'your owrl little paradise! Call now. ,' e

I

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away.$500. FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4,

and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

Add A Border For an addifional '2.00 per day

ClaSSifIedS

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 9 or call 385-5809 At: www.bendbulletin.com

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds

Rooms for Rent

I

I

3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, new carpet/vinyl/deck 8 fixtures, beautifully landscaped. Dishwasher 8 W/D incl; water pd. No smoking, no dogs. $900/mo. $1100 deposit. 541-617-1101

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BUYTWOWEEKS ANDGET TWO WEEKSFREE!

SNOWM OBILES 8I ATVs ONLY! Call theBulletin ClassifiedDept. 541-385-5809or541-382-1811 forratestoday!

Cla.ssifjeds


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, DECEMBER 3 2012

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes •

881

915

Travel Trailers

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

I •

NOTICE

oQ(( OOO

All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any pref850 erence, limitation or discrimination based Snowmobiles on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7 Firecats: EFI Snowpreferences, l i mitapro & EFI EXT, exlnt tions or discrimination. cond, $3700 ea; We will not knowingly $7000 both. accept any advertis541-410-2186 ing for r eal e state which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available Snowmobile trailer on an equal opportu2002, 25-ft Internity basis. The Bullestate & 3 sleds, tin Classified $10,900. 750

Redmond Homes Looking for your next

emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds

Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at

bendbulletin.com 773

Acreages

541-480-8009

Snowmobile trailer fits t wo s leds o r tw o 4-wheelers, has new bearings, tires, hitch, and complete re-wire. $800. 541-382-3409 YAMAHA 500 VMAX

775

FACTORYSPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,900 finished

sp e c ial

I rates for selling your I I boat or watercraft!

I Place an ad in The I ou r

I 3-month package I I which includes:

I *5 lines of text and I

I I

Hariey Davidson Soft- I Rates start at $46. I Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , Call for details! white/cobalt, w / pas541-385-5809 senger kit, Vance 8 Hines muffler system 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. LThc Bulleting c ond, $19,9 9 9 , 541-389-9188. GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigTURN THE PAGE borhood. Plan a garage sale and don't For More Ads forget to advertise in The Bulletin classified! 385-5809.

I

next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday and

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

aThe Buljeti

I

Harley Heritage CHECK YOUR AD Softail, 2003 Please check your ad $5,000+ in extras, on the first day it runs $2000 paint job, to make sure it is cor30K mi. 1 owner, For more information rect. Sometimes inplease call s tructions over t h e 541-385-8090 phone are misunderor 209-605-5537 stood and an e rror can occur in your ad. HD Screaming Eagle If this happens to your Electra Glide 2005, ad, please contact us 103" motor, two tone the first day your ad candy teal, new tires, appears and we will 23K miles, CD player, be happy to fix it as hydraulic clutch, exs oon a s w e ca n . cellent condition. Deadlines are: WeekHighest offer takes it. days 11:00 noon for 541-480-8080. Monday. 541 -385-5809 Thank you! The Bulletin Classified

541-385-5809

a photo or up to 10 I lines with no photo. *Free online ad at 2043 mi, 1y2" track $1500. 541-419-2268 I bendbulletin.com *Free pick up into 850 The Central Oregon Motorcycles & Accessories I Nickel ads.

Softail Deluxe

.

$17,000 Call Don @ 541-410-3823 870

Boats & Accessories

13' Smokercraft '85, on you site,541.548.5511 good cond., 15HP www.JandMHomes.com gas Evinrude + Minnkota 44 elec. NEW HOME BviLT motor, fish finder, 2 $87,450! extra seats, trailer, Includes, garage, foun- extra equip. $2900. dation, a p p liances, 541 -388-9270 central heating, heat pump ready. call today to schedule your personal appointment.

I

The Bulletin

Serving Cential Oregon since 1903

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

$10,000 541-719-8444

2010, 805 miles, Black Chameleon.

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For

I'

• "boats" please see Class 870. • 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

coEQ I

-QW-'P--O%74 year old widow would like to meet widower b e tween the ages of 60 and 7 0. I en j o y t h e nudist lifestyle and live in Sacramento. 916-822-4630.

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast

w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

g4e ri

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

00

I

I

881

I

Travel Trailers

Econoiine RV 1 9 8 9, fully loaded, exc. cond, 35K m i. , R e d uced $17,950. 541-546-6133

fraCtiOn Of the COSt Of

908

COACHMAN 1979 23' trailer Fully equipped. $2000. 541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622.

Aircraft, Parts

advertising in the Yellow Pages, Call 541-385-5809

8 Service

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. Call 541-647-3718

Pioneer Spirit 18CK, 2007, used only 4x, AC, electric tongue j ack, $8995. 541-389-7669

Building/Contracting

Handyman

Landscaping/Yard Care

1 /3 interest i n w e llequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located K BDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

Springdale 2005 27', 4' NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY N OTICE: ORE G O N slide in dining/living area, Hangar law req u ires any- SERVICES. Home 8 Landscape Contrac- sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Executive at Bend Airport one who c o n tracts Commercial Repairs, tors Law (ORS 671) obo. 541-408-3811 (KBDN) for construction work Carpentry-Painting, r equires a l l bus i 60' wide x 50' deep, ,Q rp"t to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, nesses that advertise w/55' wide x 17' high C onstruction Con Honey Do's. On-time to p e rform L a n dbi-fold door. Natural tractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior scape C o nstruction gas heat, office, bathA n active lice n se Discount. Work guar- which inclu d es: room. Parking for 6 means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 p lanting, decks , c ars. A djacent t o or 541-771-4463 arbors, i s bonded and i n fences, Rd; g r eat s ured. Ver if y t h e Bonded & Insured w ater-features, a n d Springdale 29' 2 0 07, Frontage slide,Bunkhouse style, visibility for a viation contractor's CCB CCB¹181595 installation, repair of sleeps 7-8, excellent bus. 1jetjock@q.com c ense through t h e irrigation systems to I DO THAT! condition, $ 1 6 ,900, 541-948-2126 CCB Cons u mer Home/Rental be licensed with the repairs Website Landscape Contrac- 541-390-2504 wwwzvreancensedcontractor. Small jobs to remodels t ors B o a rd . Th i s Com Honest, guaranteed 4-digit number is to be or call 503-378-4621. work. CCB¹151573 included in all adverThe Bulletin recom- Dennis 541-317-9768 tisements which indimends checking with cate the business has the CCB prior to conHouse Sitting a bond,insurance and ONLy 1 OWNERSHIP tracting with anyone. workers c ompensa272RLS, 2009 SHARE LEFT! Some other t r ades I Do House Sitting and tion for their employ- Sprinter 29', weatherized, like Economical flying in also req u ire addi- Animal Care. Good ees. For your protecn ew, f u rnished & your ow n C e s sna tional licenses and references. Call Car tion call 503-378-5909 ready to go, incl Wine- 172/180 HP for only certifications. rie at 541-526-5854. or use our website: ard S a tellite dish, $ 10,000! Based a t www.lcb.state.or.us to 26,995. 541-420-9964 BDN. Call Gabe at USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Home Improvement check license status Professional Air! Look at: before con t racting 541-388-0019 Door-to-door selling with Kelly Kerfoot Const. with th e b u s iness. Bendhomes.com fast results! It's the easiest 28 yrs exp in Central OR! Persons doing land- for Complete Listings of 916 & honesty, from scape m a intenance Area Real Estate for Sale way in the world to sell. Quality Trucks 8 carpentry & handyman do not require a LCB Heavy Equipment jobs, to expert wall cov- license. The Bulletin Classified ering install / removal. It Il -+ i I g 541-385-5809 Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 Need to get an Licensed/bonded/insured 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 ad in ASAP? Debris Removal Weekend Warrior Toy You can place it Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Autumnridge Const. JUNK BE GONE online at: fuel station, exc cond. Quality custom home I Haul Away FREE improvements. No job www.bendbulletin.com sleeps 8, black/gray Diamond Reo Dump For Salvage. Also too big orsmall. Vet8 Sr. i nterior, u se d 3X , Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 Cleanups & Cleanouts Discounts! CCB¹198284 $24,999. yard box, runs good, 541-385-5809 Mel, 541-389-8107 Call 541 -300-0042 541-389-9188 $6900, 541-548-6812

SUBARUOPBRMD QOM

The Bulletin's Service Directory reaches over 60,000 people each day, for a

I

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

6

Call 54I 3855809 topromoteyaur service Advertisefor 28 daysstarting at 'Ifo Irbsspecial packageisnot avaratleonourwebsite

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MarePiXatBendbuleti!I.CO m

Rent /Own 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 $2500 down, $750 mo. Volvo Penta, 270HP, OAC. 541-548-5511, low hrs., must see, 541-350-1782 $15,000, 541-330-3939 www.jandmhomes.com

et .rv r

options.$95,000 OBO 541-678-5712

541-475-2291

Pickups

17' 1984 Chris Craft si'-- Scorpion, 140 HP 541-548-5511, inboard/outboard, 2 Country Coach Intrigue 541-350-1782 depth finders, troll2002, 40' Tag axle. www.JandMHomes.com ing motor, full cover, 400hp Cummins DieEZ - L oad t railer, sel. two slide-outs. Own your own home for $3500 OBO. 41,000 miles, new less t ha n r e n ting. 541-382-3728. tires & batteries. Most

Centrally located in Madras. In- h ouse f inancing opti o ns available. Call now at

Antique & Classic Autos

Looking for your Ford F250 2002 next employee? Supercab 7.3 diesel, G R X AT Place a Bulletin help 130,000 miles, great wanted ad today and Ford T-Bird 1966 shape with accesso390 engine, power reach over 60,000 ries. $13,900. Hyster H25E, runs everything, new paint, readers each week. 541-923-0231 day or well, 2982 Hours, 54K original miles, Your classified ad 541-923-2582 eves. Chevy C-20 Pickup $3500,call runs great, excellent will also appear on 541-749-0724 1969, all orig. Turbo 44 cond. in 8 out. Asking bendbulletin.com auto 4-spd, 396, model $8,500. 541-480-3179 which currently reCST /all options, orig. ceives over 1.5 milowner, $22,000, lion page views evFord F250 XLT 4x4 541-923-6049 541-548-5216 ery month at no Lariat, 1990, r e d, extra cost. Bulletin 80K original miles, Guifstream Sc e nic Classifieds Get Re4" lift with 39's, well Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, sults! Call 385-5809 Peterbilt 359 p o table maintained, $4000 Cummins 330 hp diewater t ruck, 1 9 90, GMC Vz ton 1971, Only or place your ad obo. 541-419-5495 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 3200 gal. tank, 5hp on-line at $19,700! Original low in. kitchen slide out, pump, 4-3" h oses, mile, exceptional, 3rd bendbulletin.com new tires, under cover, FORD RANGER XLT camlocks, $ 2 5,000. Chevy Wagon 1957, owner. 951-699-7171 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 hwy. miles only,4 door 541-820-3724 4-dr., complete, f ridge/freezer ice - Need help fixing stuff? speed with car alarm $7 000 OBO trades 925 CD player, extra tires maker, W/D combo, Call A ServiceProfessional please call Interbath tub & find the help you need. on rims. Runs good. Utility Trailers 541-389-6998 Clean. 92,000 miles shower, 50 amp pro- www.bendbulletin.com on m o tor. $2600 pane gen 8 m o re! Chrysler 300 C o upe OBO. 541-771-6511. $55,000. 882 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,Plymouth B a r racuda 541-948-2310 auto. trans, ps, air, Fifth Wheels 1966, original car! 300 Big Tex Landscapframe on rebuild, re360 V8, centering/ ATV Trailer, painted original blue, hp, (Original 273 dual axle flatbed, original blue interior, lines, eng & wheels incl.) I nternational Fla t 7'x16', 7000 lb. Hunter's Delight! Packoriginal hub caps, exc. 541-593-2597 Bed Pickup 1963, 1 GVW, all steel, chrome, asking $9000 age deal! 1988 Winton dually, 4 s p d. $1400. PROJECT CARS: Chevy nebago Super Chief, or make offer. great MPG, 541-382-4115, or 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & trans., 541-385-9350 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t could be exc. wood 541-280-7024. Chevy Coupe 1950 shape; 1988 Bronco II Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 rolling chassis's $1750 hauler, runs great, by Carriage, 4 slide4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K new brakes $1950. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 541-419-5480. outs, inverter, satelmostly towed miles, 931 complete car, $ 1949; lite sys, fireplace, 2 nice rig! $15,000 both. Automotive Parts, Chrysler SD 4-Door Cadillac Series 61 1950, flat screen TVs. 541-382-3964, leave Service & Accessories 1930, CD S R oyal 2 dr. hard top, complete $60,000. msg. cl i p ., 541-480-3923 Standard, 8-cylinder, w/spare f r on t FOUR 6-hole 16" steel body is good, needs $3950, 541-382-7391 rims, $150. some r e s toration, 90N'T IISS THIS 541-382-4144. IIQ runs, taking bids, 541-383-3888, Four 8-hole aluminum VW Karman Ghia RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 541-815-3318 rims $175. 1970, good cond., hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, 541-382-4144. Jayco Seneca 2 007, new upholstery and am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy F leetwood Wilderness convertible top. 541-420-3634 /390-1285 5 500 d i e sel, to y 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, Need to get an ad $10,000. hauler $130 , 000. rear bdrm, fireplace, 541-389-2636 541-389-2636. AC, W/D hkup beauin ASAP? Sport Utility Vehiclesj tiful u n it! $30,500. FIND IT! 541-815-2380 Bgy /TI •'spa Fax it to 541-322-7253 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers SELL IT! = ~ j~ The Bulletin Classifieds & hummingbirds, The Bulletin Classifieds white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to NEED HOLIDAY $$$? Immaculate! K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 We pay CASH for $3,750. 541-317-9319 Buick Enclave 2008 CXL Beaver Coach Marquis or 541-647-8483 AWD, V-6, black, clean, 40' 1987. New cover, slide, AC, TV, awning. Junk Cars & Trucksr m echanicall y sound, 82k tires, converter, Also buying batteries 8 new paint (2004), new NEW: miles. $21,995. catalytic converters. inverter (2007). Onan batteries. Hardly used. Call 541-815-1216 VW Thing 1974, good Serving all of C.O.! 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, cond. Extremely Rare! Call 541-408-1090 parked covered $35 000 Advertise your car! Only built in 1973 8 obo. 541-419-9859 or Add A Picture! P185/75R-14 studded All 1 974. $8,000. Reach thousands of readers! 541-280-2014 Trax winter radials, $200 541-389-2636 Call 541-385-5809 Ford Gaiaxie 5001963, cash. 541-315-0022 The Bulletin Classifieds 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 932 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 Pickups Chevy Suburban LTZ radio (ong),541-419-4989 MONTANA 3585 2008, Antique & 2007, 4x 4 , l e a ther, exc. cond., 3 slides, Classic Autos moonroof, ba c k up Ford Mustang Coupe king bed, Irg LR, Arcsensors, 3rd row seat, 1966, original owner, tic insulation, all opMonaco Dynasty2004, running boards, low V8, automatic, great tions $37,500. loaded, 3 slides, diemi., V in ¹ 22 8 91 9 shape, $9000 OBO. 541-420-3250 sel, Reduced - now Was $30,999. Now 530-515-8199 $119,000, 5 4 1-923Nuyya 297LK H i tch$28,788. 1921 Model T 8572 or 541-749-0037 Hiker 2007, 3 slides, Ford 250 XLT 1990, Delivery Truck S UBA R U . 6 yd. dump bed, 32' touring coach, left Ford Ranchero Restored & Runs 139k, Auto, $5500. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend kitchen, rear lounge, 1979 eR $9000. 541-410-9997 many extras, beautiful with 351 Cleveland 877-266-3821 541-389-8963 c ond. inside 8 o u t , modified engine. Dlr ¹0354 $32,900 OBO, PrinevBody is in ille. 541-447-5502 days '55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 excellent condition, Southwind 35.5' Triton, 8 541-447-1641 eves. 4x4. 120K mi, Power P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 $2500 obo. 2008,V10, 2 slides, Duseats, Tow Pkg, 3rd small block w/Weiand 541-420-4677 pont UV coat, 7500 mi. . M " row seating, e xtra dual quad tunnel rim Bought new at tires, CD, privacy tintwith 450 Holleys. T-10 Ford F150 Lariat 4x4 $132,913; The Bulletin 4-speed, 12 volt posi, 2010, tow pkg, chrome ing, upgraded rims. asking $93,500. Weld Prostar whls, ex pkg + run brds Ithr ga- Fantastic cond. $7995 To Subscribe call Call 541-419-4212 at tra rolling chassis + 541-385-5800 or go to raged, 1 owner,35,600 mi, Contact Timm extras. $6000 for all. www.bendbulletin.com $25,500 firm. Call after 6 541-408-2393 for info Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th or to view vehicle. 541-389-7669. pm,541-546-9821 Culver. Tick, Tock wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excelTick, Tock... lent shape, $23,900. I • t 541-350-8629 t ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Pilgrim In t e rnational 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Directory today! Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Fall price $ 2 1,865. • ''l • L I . 541-312-4466 -l~ Look before you buy, below market value! Size & mileage DOES matter! Class A 32' Hurricane by Four Winds, 2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, cherry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900.

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, can'oe, • house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please se Class 875.

B ulletin w it h

Antique & Classic Autos

CAN'T BEAT THIS!

285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

E4 MONDAY, DECEMBER 3 2012 •THE BULLETIN 975

~Sport Utility Vehicles

Autom o biles

Ford Explorer 4x4, 1991 - 154K miles, rare 5-speed tranny & manual hubs, clean, straight, everyday driver. Bring 2200 dollar bills! Bob, 541-318-9999

Chrysler Sebring2006 1000 1000 Fully loaded, exc.cond, very low miles (38k), • Legal Notices • Legal Notices Legal Notices L e g al Notices • always garaged, transferable warranty OR 97702. DATED cured by tendering the Principal balance of GMC Envoy 2002 4x4, LEGAL NOTICE incl. $8300 and first published performance required $179,535.43, together ADOPT-Abundance Loaded,144K, $6,450 541-330-4087 this 19th day of Nounder the obligation or with unpaid interest of of love to offer a (218) 478-4469, Matt v ember, 2012 . Trust Deed and by $6,664.31 th r o ugh child in stable, seGMC Yukon Denali Glenn F. B arnes, paying all costs and August 31, 2012, late Ford Crown Vlc. cure & nu r turing 2003, leather, moonP ersonal Re p r e- expenses actually in- charges of $434.35, home. Contact Jen 4 door, 127k, roof, premium wheels, 1997 s entative, 205 5 5 curred in enforcing the legal fees of d rives, runs a n d (800) 571-4136. 3rd row. Very nice. W oodside Nor t h obligation and Trust $5,016.65 and looks great, extra LEGAL NOTICE Vin ¹128449. D rive, Bend, O R Deed, together with appraisal f ee s of set of winter tires on Estate of ANN 97702. Was $15,999. t he t r u stee's a n d $5,100.00. Trustee's rims, only $3000. PAULINE FOLLANSNow $13,799. a ttorney's fees n o t fees, attorney's fees, 541-771-6500. BEE. NOTICE TO INexceedingthe amount costs of f oreclosure ©s UB A R U. T ERESTED P ER SUBARUOPBEHDCOM provided i n ORS and a ny sums GarageSales SONS. Case Number: 8 6.753. Y o u ma y advanced b y the 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend DON'7 MISS THIS 12PB0115. N o t i ce: 877-266-3821 reach th e O r e gon Beneficiary pursuant The Circuit Court of State Bar's Lawyer to the terms of the Dlr ¹0354 Ford Crown V i ctoria the State of Oregon, Referral Service at Trust Deed. Interest GMC Yukon XL 1500 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., for the County of Des503-684-3763 or continues to a ccrue 2007, l eat h e r, 4 h a s apV 8, o r i g . own e r , chutes, toll-free in Oregon at on the unpaid princibucket seats, 3rd row 70,300 mi., studs on, pointed John D. Sor800-452-7636 or you pal balance at the rate seat, moonroof. as Pers o n al reat condi t ion. lie may visit its website of 18.00% per annum Vin ¹305958. 3000. 541-549-0058. Representative of the at: w w w .osbar.org. f rom September 1, Find them in Was $29,999. Estate of ANN Legal assi stance may 2 012, until paid. 5 . Now $26,888. PAULINE FOLLANSThe Bulletin Honda Civic LX b e available if y o u NOTICE OF ELECB EE, deceased. A l l SELL : @gbsUBARU. 2008, like new, have a low income T ION TO Classifieds! persons having claims and meet federal povNotice is hereby given always garaged, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend against said e state e rty guidelines. F o r that bot h t he loaded. 27k mi., 877-266-3821 are re q u ired to more information and Beneficiary and t he one owner. Dlr ¹0354 p resent th e s a m e, a directory of legal aid Trustee hereby elect $14,000. with proper vouchers, programs, g o to to foreclose the Trust Honda CRY 2005, 541-550-0994. to the Personal Rephttp:I/www.oregonDeed by 4WD, moonroof, alloy LEGAL NOTICE resentative at Bryant, lawhelp.org. Any a dvertisement a n d wheels, very clean. Lovlien & Jarvis, PC, Public Auction Hyundai Sonata 2012, questions regarding sale a s pro v ided Vin ¹027942. Sedan, 4 d r., a uto, 5 91 S W M i l l V i e w Public Auction will be this matter should be under ORS 86.705 to Was $12,799. Way, Bend, Oregon held o n Sat u rday CD, bluetooth, pw, pl, directed to Lisa Sum86.795, and to cause Now $10,988 crus, tilt, low mi. Must 9 7702 w i t hin f o u r January 5, 2013 at mers, Paralegal, (541) t he Property to b e months from the date 11:00 a.m. at Old Mill 4j®sUBARU. See! Vi n ¹ 3 2 2715. of first publication of Self Storage, 150 SW 686-0344 (TS sold at public auction Was $19,999. Now ¹07754.30496). to the highest bidder 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend $17,988. this notice as stated Industrial Way, Bend, DATED: October 19, for cash, the Grantor's 877-266-3821 below, or they may be Oregon 97702. (Unit ¹ 2 012. /sl Nancy K . interest in the Dlr ¹0354 4@ s U BARU. barred. A l l p ersons 325). Cary. Nancy K. Cary, described P r o perty whose rights may be Successor T r ustee, which th e G r a ntor Jeep Liberty 2 0 07, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend affected by this proLEGAL NOTICE Public Auction H ershner Hun t e r, had, or had the power Nav., 4x4, l e ather, 877-266-3821 ceeding may obtain loaded. Moonroof. Auction will be LLP, P.O. Box 1475, to convey, at the time Dlr ¹0354 additional information Public held o n Sat u rday Eugene, OR 97440. of the execution by Vin ¹646827. from the records of Mazda 626 ES, 2002 t he Grantor o f t h e Was $16,999. January 5, 2013 at LEGAL NOTICE the court, the P e r4-dr, V6, silver, Ithr up11:00 a.m. at Old Mill Trust Deed, together Now $13,488. holstery, AC, AT, 98K mi. sonal Representative, Self Storage, 150 SW TRUSTEE'S NOTICE with any interest the OF SALE $5100. 541-593-1216 or the Attorney for the Industrial Way, Bend, ©s UB A R U. or Grantor's 8UBhRUOPBEHD COM A Beneficiary Exemp- Grantor Personal RepresentaGT Oregon 97702. (Unit ¹ tion Affidavit regard- successor in interest 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Mitsubishi 3 00 0 tive. Dated and first 611). a cquired a fter t h e 1 999, a u to., p e a r l 877-266-3821 ing the State of Orpublished November w hite, very low m i . Dlr ¹0354 egon For e closure execution of the Trust LEGAL NOTICE 19, 2012. P e rsonal Deed, to satisfy the $9500. 541-788-8218. Avoidance Mediation obligations Representative: John TRUSTEE'S NOTICE Jeep Wrangler X 2008, secured by Program wa s re OF SALE D. Sorlie, Bryant, Lovunlimited, 4 dr., runt he Tr u s t Dee d , lien & J arvis, P.C., The Trustee under the corded on August 30, including ning boards, premium the 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w terms of t h e T r u st 2012 as D o cument expenses of the sale, wheels, hard top, very desc r ibed No. 2012-34009. The compensation of the Way, Bend, Oregon Deed clean. Vin ¹ 5 72535. herein, at the direc- Trust Deed to be fore- Trustee as provided 97702. Attorney for Was $25,999. Now Personal Representa- tion of the Beneficiary, c losed pursuant t o $22,999. law a n d the elects to sell O regon law i s r e - by "My LittleRed Corvette" tive: John D. Sorlie, hereby reasonable fees of the t he p r o perty d e ferred to as follows . SU B A R U . B ryant, L o vlien & 1996 coupe. 132K, a t torneys. scribed in the Trust (the "Trust Deed"): 1. Trustee's Jarvis, P.C., 591 SW 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Deed to s atisfy the T RUST D EE D I N - 6 .DATE AND T I ME Mill View Way, Bend, O F S A LE : Da t e : $12,500 541-923-1781 877-266-3821 obligations s e c ured FORMATION: Oregon 97702, Tele14 , 2 0 1 3. Dlr ¹0354 Quail January phone: (541) thereby. Pursuant to Grantor: Time: 10:00 A.M. (in Crossing, Inc., 62935 ORS 86.745, the fol382-4331, Fax: (541) Mercedes Benz C230 accord t h t he lowing information is Layton Avenue, Bend, standard owi 389-3386, Email: sor2005, Auto, l e a ther, f time OR 97701. B enefiprovided: 1.PARTIES: lie@bljlawyers.com tinted windows, RWD, established by ORS Grantor:KELLY ciary: Columbia Vin ¹656660. Call for 187.110). L o cation: LEGAL NOTICE PARKER. Tr u stee: River Bank Shevlin Price. Bond Street entrance IN T H E CI R C UIT A MERITITLE. S u c - Center, Nissan Sentra, 20129 2 5 SW THE 12,610 mi, full warranty, COURT O F Emkay Dr., Ste. 100, of t h e De s c hutes c essor Trus t e e : S UB A R U . STATE OF OREGON PS, PB, AC, & more! N ANCY K . C A R Y. B end, O R 97 7 0 2 . County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond FOR THE COUNTY 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend $16,000. 541-788-0427 Beneficiary: OR- Trustee: Western Title Street, B e nd , OR 877-266-3821 OF DESCHUTES. In EGON HOU S ING & Escrow, 1345 NW 97701. 7. RIGHT TO the Matter of the EsDlr ¹0354 AND C O M M U N ITY W all S t reet, ¹ 2 0 0 , REINSTATE Any t ate o f A N NI E W . SERVICES DEB end, O R 97 7 0 2 . Nissan Ar mada S E person named in ORS PREHODA, De- PARTMENT, STATE Successor T r ustee: 2007, 4 WD , a u t o , c eased. Case N o . OF OREGON, as as- Craig G . Ru s sillo, 86.753 has the right, l eather, D VD , C D . 12-PB-0112. NO1211 SW 5th Avenue, at any time prior to s ignee o f CO U N Vin¹700432. Was T ICE T O INT E R - TRYWIDE BANK. 2. days Suite 1900, Portland, five $16, 99 9 . Now Porsche 911 1974, low efore t h e Tr u stee ESTED P E RSONS. OR 97204, (503) mi., complete motor/ NOTICE IS HEREBY D ESCRIPTION O F $14,788. conducts the sale, to PROPERTY: The 222-9981. Recording have this foreclosure trans. rebuild, tuned GIVEN that the u nDate:August 5, 2005. 4@ s U BARU. real property is desuspension, int. & ext. dersigned has been ismissed an d t h e c o o ling, appointed p e rsonal scribed as follows: Lot Recording Reference: d 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend refurb., oi l Trust Deed reinstated Document No. shows new in & out, Thirty-one (31), Block 877-266-3821 representative. All Thirteen (13), NEW- 2005-51258. County b y doing all of t h e perf. m ech. c o n d. persons Dlr ¹0354 following: a. payment having claims BERRY Much more! ES T A TES of Recording: Desagainst the estate are PHASE II, recorded chutes. Said T r u st to the Beneficiary of $28,000 541-420-2715 required to p r esent April 3, 1978, in Cabi- Deed was modified by the e n tire a m o unt PORSCHE 914 1974, them, with vouchers net B, Page 429, De- Agreement recorded then due, other than Roller (no engine), attached. to the uns uch portion of t h e County, Or- January 3, 2008, in lowered, full roll cage, dersigned p e rsonal schutes egon. 3. the Deschutes County principal as would not 5-pt harnesses, rac- representative at 127 R ECORDING. T h e records as Document then be due had no default occurred; b. Porsche Cayenne 2004, ing seats, 911 dash & SW Allen Road, Bend, Trust Deed was reN o. 2008-356, a n d c uring a n y oth e r 86k, immac, dealer instruments, d e cent OR 97702. within four corded a s f o l lows: f urther modified by that is capable maint'd, loaded, now shape, v e r y c o ol! months after the date Date Reco r ded: Agreement recorded default $1699. 541-678-3249 of being cured, by of first publication of $17000. 503-459-1580 September 30, 2008. May 26, 2010, in the tendering the t his notice, o r t h e Recording No.: Deschutes Co u n ty Just bought a new boat? claims may be barred. 2008-40102 O ff icial records as Document performance required Toyota Camrys: Sell your old one in the All persons whose R ecords o f under the obligation or Des - No. 2010-20628. 2. classifieds! Ask about our 1984, $1200 obo; r ights may b e a f - chutes County, Or- LEGAL DE S C RIP- T rust Deed; and c . Super Seller rates! 1985 SOLD; f ected by t h e p r o - egon. 4.DEFAULT. 541-385-5809 T ION O F PRO P - paying all costs and 1986 parts car, ac t u ally ceedings may obtain The Grantor or any ERTY (the "Property") expenses Toyota 4Runner 2004 $500. additional information other person o b li- : Parcel A of Partition incurred in enforcing SR5 4WD, 54k mi., t he o b ligation and Call for details, from the records of gated on the T rust Plat No. 1992-7, Des- Trust Deed, together $17,500 541-385-7286 541-548-6592 the Court, the p e r- Deed and Promissory chutes County, Orsonal representative, Note secured thereby egon. E X C EPTING with the Trustee's and or the lawyers for the is in default and the T HEREFROM tha t a ttorney's fees n o t Toyota Corolla 2004, I Vans exceedingthe amount portion conveyed to auto., loaded, 204k personal representa- Beneficiary seeks to provided i n ORS miles. orig. owner, non tive. Dated: Novem- foreclose the T r ust Deschutes County, a 8.NOTICE political subdivision of 86.753. smoker, exc. c ond. b er 7, 2 0 12. G A IL Deed for f ailure to FOR P R O PERTIES $6500 Prin e ville KIME, Personal rep- pay: M o nthly pay- the State of Oregon INCLUDING ONE OR r esentative. PER - ments in the amount by Warranty Deed re503-358-8241 MORE D W E LLING SONAL REPRESEN- of $842.00 each, due corded July 14, 1994 UNITS: NOTICE TO V W Beetle, 2002 TATIVE: Gail Kime, t he f i rs t o f eac h in Volume 345, Page RESIDENTIAL silver-gray, black c/o ST E VE N K. month, for the months 2002, Official TENANTS Chevrolet G20 Sports- 5-spd, - The moonroof, CD, CHAPPELL, OSB Records, Deschutes of Ma r c h 2012 man, 1993, exlnt cond, leather, loaded, 115K miles, property in which you ¹82219, Attorney for through August 2012; C ounty, Oreg o n. $4750. 541-362-5559 or well-maintained Personal Representa- plus late charges and ALSO E X C EPTING are l i ving is in 541-663-6046 (have records) tive, 127 S W A l len advances; plus any T HEREFROM tha t foreclosure. A f o reextremely clean, closure sa l e is Road, B e nd , OR unpaid real property portion described in Chevy Astro $4850 obo. scheduled for January 97702, 541-382-0069 taxes or liens, plus Declaration of DediCargo Van 2001, 541-546-6920 p hone. F i rst P u b - interest. 5.AMOUNT cation recorded Octo- 14, 2013. This sale pw, pdl, great cond., lished: November 19, DUE. T h e a m ount ber 27, 1994 in Volmay be postponed. business car, well Unless the lender that 2012. Looking for your ume 356, Page 1751, due on the Note which maint'd, regular oil is foreclosing on this next employee? i s secured b y t h e Official Rec o r ds, property LEGAL NOTICE changes, $4500. is paid before Place a Bulletin help Cou n ty, IN TH E C I RCUIT Trust Deed referred to eschutes Please call sale d ate, t h e wanted ad today and herein is: P r i ncipal Oregon. ALSO tf he C OURT O F T H E 541-633-5149 oreclosure will g o reach over 60,000 STATE O F O Rbalance in the amount EXCEPTING and someone readers each week. of $100,699.34; plus T HEREFROM th a t through E GON FOR T H E n ew will o w n t h i s Chev 1994 full size van, Your classified ad COUNTY OF DESinterest at the rate of portion lying within the property. seats 7, sleeps 2. SuA f ter t he will also appear on 6.0000% per annum plat o f BO U LDER sale, the new CHUTES. I n th e owner is per condition, 128K, bendbulletin.com RIDGE, PHASE ONE, Matter of the Estate f rom F e bruary 1 , famous 35 0 m o tor, which currently rerequired to p r ovide Deschutes C o u nty, of FRANK MARION 2012; pl u s late runs & looks like a milceives over 1.5 milALSO you w i t h con t act BARNES, Decharges of $565.17; Oregon. lion! Ready for fun & information and notice lion page views ceased. Case No. plus advances and EXPECTING travel. Limit 1! $4000. every month at T HEREFROM th a t t hat th e s a l e t o o k 1 2-PB-0100. N O foreclosure attorney Bob, 541-318-9999 The f ollowing no extra cost. Bullef ees and c osts. 6 . portion lying w i thin place. TICE T O I N T ERinformation applies to tin Classifieds Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 ESTED P A RTIES. S ALE O F PRO P - QUAIL C R OSSING, you only if you are a 7 -pass. v a n wit h Get Results! Call ERTY. The Trustee PHASE ONE. ALSO NOTICE IS b ona f i d e ten a nt 385-5809 or place p ower c h a i r lif t , H EREBY GI V E N hereby states that the EXCEPTING and renting your ad on-line at $1500; 1989 Dodge that Glenn F. Barproperty will be sold to T HEREFROM th a t occupying his property as a Turbo Van 7 - pass. bendbulletin.com nes has been apsatisfy the obligations portion lying w i thin tresidential d w e lling has new motor and pointed p e r sonal secured by the Trust QUAIL C R OSSING, under a le g i timate t rans., $1500. I f i n 3. representative of the Deed. A T r u stee's PHASE T W O . BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS rental agr e ement. terested c a l l Ja y Search the area's most Notice of Default and DEFAULT: The a bove-entitled e s 503-269-1057. Grantor or any other The information does tate. Al l p e rsons Election to Sell Under comprehensive listing of not apply to you if you Terms of Trust Deed person owing an obli- own h aving claim s SIENNA Limited 2011 classified advertising... this property or if against the estate has been recorded in gation, th e p e r forAWD, 9,690 miles, real estate to automotive, you are not a bona the Official Records of m ance of w hich i s a re r e q uired t o $37,900. 541-350-8778 merchandise to sporting residential tenant. them, with Deschutes C o u nty, secured by the Trust fide goods. Bulletin Classifieds present If the foreclosure sale Oregon. 7. TIME OF Deed, is in default and goes vouchers attached, appear every day in the through, the new the Beneficiary seeks to the undersigned SALE. Date:February I Au t omobiles print or on line. will have the to foreclose the Trust owner personal represen14, 2013. Time:11:00 right to require you to Call 541-385-5809 Deed. The default for t ative a t 205 5 5 a.m. Place: DesAcura Vigor 1994, good www.bendbulletin.com move out. Before the chutes County Court- which foreclosure is W oodside Nor t h cond., A/C, eng. good. new o w n e r can made i s Gr a ntor's D rive, B e nd, O r house, 1 1 6 4 NW $1800. 541-350-9148, require you to move, The Bulletin Bond Street, Bend, failure t o do the 97702, within four ServtngCentral Oagon stnce t903 the new owner must Buick Lucerne CXL m onths after t h e Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO following: Failure to rovide y o u wit h 2009, $12,500, low REINSTATE. Any make monthly inter- p date of first publicaI The Bulletin recoml ritten n o tice t h a t low miles; 2000 Buick tion of this notice, or person named in ORS est payments on the w mends extra caution ~ specifies the date by Century $2900. You'll 86.753 has the right, note secured by the the claims may be when p u r chasing ~barred. All persons not find nicer Buicks ref e renced which you must move at any time that is not above I f y o u d o not One look's worth a f products or services later than five days trust deed, and failure out. whose rights may from out of the area. leave b e f ore th e thousand words. Call to pay when due real be affected by the before the T r ustee m ove-out date, t h e ash , p roceedings m a y Bob, 541-318-9999. J S ending c conducts the sale, to property taxes plus for an appt. and take a checks, or credit ininterest and penalties new owner can have obtain ad d i tional have this foreclosure sheriff remove you drive in a 30 mpg. car formation may be I d ismissed and t h e f or 2 0 1 0-11 an d the information from the from the property after toFRAUD. records of the court, Trust Deed reinstated 2011-12. 4.AMOUNT Chrysler PT C ruiser / subject For more i nformaa court hearing. You b y payment to t h e DUE: By reason of the personal repre2006, au to, pw, pl, f tion about an adverwill receive notice of the default described sentative, or the atBeneficiary of the encrus, tilt, tinted wintiser, you may call c ourt h e aring. tire amount then due, above, the Beneficiary the dows, Vin ¹ 2 24778. I the Oregon State I torney for the perhas declared all sums PROTECTION FROM sonal other than such porW as $7,999. N o w Attorney General's ~ representative, E VICTION IF Y O U tion of the principal as owing on the obliga- ARE $5,999. Office C o n sumer Jonathan A BONA FIDE G. would not then be due tion secured by the TENANT f Protection hotline at had no default ocTrust Deed O CCUPYING A N D A R U . B asham, 300 S W gg S UB 1 -877-877-9392. SUBhRUOPBEHD COM Columbia St r e et, curred, by curing any immediately due and RENTING THIS 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend other default that is payable, those sums Suite 101 , B e n d, ROPERTY AS A 877-266-3821 Sewrng Central Oregon s>nce 1903 c apable o f bei n g being the f ollowing: P RESIDENTIAL Dlr ¹0354

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices •

DWELLING, YOU T EN NOTICE A N D HAVE THE R I GHT GOING TO COURT TO CONTI N U E T O E V IC T YO U .

LIVING I N

THIS

PROPERTY A FTER

THE FORECLOSURE SALE FOR: • THE REMAINDER OF

FOR

MORE

INFORMATION

Legal Notices $1,215.74; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6.SALE OF PROPERTY.

The

ABOUT YOUR Trustee hereby states RIGHTS, YOU that the property will SHOULD CONSULT be sold to satisfy the A LAWYER. I f y o u obligations secured by YOUR FIXED TERM LEASE, I F YOU believe you need legal t he Trust Deed. A HAVE A FIXED assistance, c o n tact T rustee's Notice o f TERM LEASE; OR • the Oregon State Bar Default and Election AT LEAST 90 DAYS and ask for the lawyer to Sell Under Terms F ROM TH E D A T E r eferral servi c e. of Trust Deed h as YOU ARE GIVEN A Contact i n f ormation been recorded in the WRITTEN for the Oregon State O fficial Records of TERMINATION Bar is 503-684-3763 Deschutes C o unty, NOTICE. If the new or toll-free in Oregon Oregon. 7. TIME OF owner wants to move a t 800-452-7636 o r SALE. Date:February in and use this prop- y ou ma y v i si t i t s 14, 2013. Time:11:00 erty as a pr i mary website at: a.m. Place: Desr esidence, the n e w www.osbar.org. If chutes County Courtowner can give you y ou d o n o t ha v e house, 1 1 6 4 NW w ritten n otice a n d enough money to pay Bond Street, Bend, require you to move a lawyer an d a r e Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO out after 9 0 d a y s, otherwise eligible, you REINSTATE. Any even though you have may b e ab l e to person named in ORS a fixed term lease with receive legal 86.753 has the right more than 90 days assistance for f ree. at any time that is not left. You m u s t be Contact i n formation later than five days provided with at least and a d i rectory of before the T r ustee 90 days' written notice legal aid p rograms conducts the sale, to after the foreclosure w here you may be have this foreclosure sale before you can able to o btain free d ismissed an d t h e be required to move. l egal assistance i s Trust Deed reinstated A bona fide tenant is available at b y payment to t h e a residential tenant http:I/www.oregonlaw Beneficiary of the enwho i s not the help.org and tire amount then due, borrower (property http:I/www.osbar.orgl other than such porowner) or a c h i l d, public/ris/lowcostletion of the principal as spouse or parent of galhelp/legalaid.html. would not then be due t he b o rrower, a n d A federal law known had no d efault ocwhose rental as t h e Pr o t ecting curred, by curing any agreement: • I s t h e Tenants at other default that is result of a n a r m 's Foreclosure Act also c apable o f bei n g length transaction; • provides certain rights cured by tendering the Requires the payment to bona fide tenants performance required o f rent that i s n o t as defined by t h at under the obligation or substantially less than federal law. There are T rust Deed and b y fair market rent for the government agencies paying all costs and property, unless the and nonprofit expenses actually inrent is r educed or organizations that can curred in enforcing the subsidized due to a give you information obligation and Trust federal, state or local about fo r e closures Deed, together with subsidy; and • W a s and help you decide t he t r u stee's a n d entered into prior to what to do. F o r the attorney' the d at e of the n ame an d ph o n e foreclosure sale. number of an organiA BOUT YOUR z ation n e a r you , TENANCY please c a l l the BETWEEN NOW s tatewide phon e AND THE c ontact number a t 1-800-SAFENET FORECLOSURE SALE: RENT - YOU (1-800-723-3638). In SHOULD CONTINUE construing this notice, TO PAY RENT TO the masculine gender YOUR L A N DLORD includes the feminine UNTIL THE and the neuter, the PROPERTY IS SOLD singular includes the OR UNTIL A COURT plural, t h e word TELLS YOU "Grantor" includes any OTHERWISE. IF successor in interest YOU DO NOT PAY to the Grantor as well RENT, YOU CAN BE as any other person EVICTED. BE SURE owing an obligation, TO KEEP PROOF OF the performance of ANY PAYM E NTS which is secured by YOU MAKE. the Trust Deed, and SECURITY DEPOSIT the words "Trustee" "Beneficiary" - You may apply your and security deposit and include their respecany rent you paid in t ive s uccessors i n advance against the interest, if any. We current rent you owe are a debt collector y our l a ndlord a s attempting to collect a provided i n ORS debt and any 90.367. T o d o t his, information we obtain you must notify your will be used to collect landlord in writing that the d e bt . D A T ED: you want to subtract September 6, 2012. the amount of your lsl Craig G. Russillo. s ecurity deposit o r Craig G . R u s sillo, prepaid rent from your Successor Trustee. r ent payment. Y o u LEGAL NOTICE may do this only for NOTICE the rent you owe your TRUSTEE'S OF SALE c urrent landlord. I f The Trustee under the you do this, you must terms of t h e T r u st do so b e f ore t h e desc r i bed foreclosure sale. The Deed herein, at the direcbusiness or individual tion of the Beneficiary, who bu ys this hereby elects to sell property at the he p r o perty de foreclosure sale is not tscribed in the Trust responsible to you for Deed to satisfy the any deposit or prepaid obligations s e cured rent you paid to your thereby. Pursuant to l andlord. ABOU T ORS 86.745, the folY OUR TEN A N CY lowing information is AFTER THE FOREC- provided: 1.PARTIES: LOSURE SALE - The new owner that buys Grantor:KIMBERLY A . M C L EAN AN D this property at the BRIAN J. M C LEAN. foreclosure sale may Trustee: FIRST be willing to allow you A MERICAN TI T L E to stay as a t enant C OMPANY OF O R instead of r equiring S u c cessor you to move out after EGON. T rustee: NANCY K . 90 days or at the end CARY. B e neficiary: of your f ixed t e rm OREGON HOUSING lease. After the sale, AND C O M M U N ITY you should receive a SERVICES DEwritten notice PARTMENT, STATE informing you that the OF OREGON as assale took place and signee of BANK OF giving you the new THE CAS C A DES o wner's name a n d MRTG. CENTER. 2. contact i n formation. D ESCRIPTION O F You should contact PROPERTY: The the new owner if you real property is dewould like to stay. If as follows: Lot t he n ew owne r scribed Three (3), S O UTH accepts rent from you, VILLAGE, Dess igns a new chutes County, Orr esidential rent a l egon. 3.RECORDagreement with you or ING. The Trust Deed does not notify you in was recorded as folwriting within 30 days lows: Date Recorded: after the date of the August 5, 2005. Reforeclosure sale that cording No.: you must move out, 2005-51521 O f f icial t he n ew owne r Records o f Des becomes your n ew County, Orl andlord an d m u s t chutes egon. 4.DEFAULT. maintain the property. The Grantor or any Otherwise: • You do other p erson o b l inot owe rent; • The on th e T rust new owner is not your gated Deed and Promissory l andlord and i s n o t Note secured thereby responsible for is in default and the maintaining the Beneficiary seeks to p roperty o n y ou r foreclose the T r ust behalf; and • You for f ailure to must move out by the Deed pay: M o nthly paydate the new owner in the amount specifies in a notice to ments of $A p a yment of you. The new owner $565.18 for the month may offer to pay your of June 2011; plus moving expenses and regular monthly payany other costs or ments o f $8 1 9.00 amounts you and the each, due the first of new owner agree on each month, for the in exchange for your months of July 2011 agreement to l eave through August 2012; the premises in less plus late charges and than 9 0 da y s or advances; plus any before your fixed term unpaid real property l ease expires. Y o u taxes or liens, plus should speak with a 5.AMOUNT lawyer to fully under- interest. DUE. T h e a m ount stand y o u r ri g h ts due on the Note which before making a ny i s secured by t h e decisions r e garding Trust Deed referred to your tenancy. IT IS herein is: P r i ncipal UNLAWFUL FOR balance in the amount A NY PERSON T O of $106,027.02; plus TRY TO FORCE YOU at the rate of T O LEAVE Y O UR interest 5.4500% per annum DWELLING UNI T May 1 , 2 0 12; W ITHOUT FI R S T from plus late charges of GIVING YOU WRIT-

Bulletin Daily Paper 12-03-12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday December 03, 2012

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