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Someproposedsolutions, their estimatedcostandpotential savings 6 THIRD STREET AT FRANKLINAVENUE Accidents involving cyclists and vehicles running red lights seem to result in $998,000worth of damage eachyear at this intersection. Much of this could be

prevented with$259,256 worth of proposed changes, including signal timing and phasing and improved bike lanecrossings.


E-learning booms, but not revenue


proposed changes, including left-turn signal adjustments, narrowing of lanes, andoverall

ROAD/PURCELLBOULEVARD Accidents involving stop sign running in the northbound lane ofPettigrew Roadandthe westbound lane of BearCreekRoad cause $657,000 worthofdamage eachyear.Much of this could be prevented with$6,820worth ofproposedchangesthatwouldenhance

signal timing and phasing adjustments.

visibility of stop signs at the intersection.

Accidents involving left turns and red light

running cause$1,393,000 worth of damage each year at this intersection. Much of this could be prevented with$144,259 worth of

By Tamar Lewin New York Times News Service

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globe." On that same wintry afternoon, members of Parliament debated whether to add to the nearly 6,000 German troopscurrently serving abroad by sending up to 400 soldiers to Turkey, where they would operate two Patriot missile batteries to help protect their NATO ally from a potential escalation of the civil war across the border in Syria. "For decades, we Germans have benefited from the fact that our partners gave us the feeling of reliable security," Thomas de Maiziere, Germany's defense minister, said during the debate last month. "Now we are in a position and have the duty, even, to make our impact felt." Only a handful of shivering protesters passed out fliers in front of the Brandenburg Gate opposing the deployment. The vote easily passed in the Parliament two days later. SeeGermany/A4

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New York Times News Service

BERLIN — When Chancellor Angela Merkel hosted a recent reception for military families, she greeted parents, wives and children whose loved ones were spending their holidays in Afghanistan, Lebanon, Kosovo and off the Horn ofAfrica. German deployments overseas, Merkel said, "will soon encompass theentire

A pair of Oregon-based conservation groups have told the Umpqua National Forest they intend to file a lawsuit to stop planned logging near Diamond Lake. Oregon Wild and Cascadia Wildlands are challenging the D-Bug project, which U.S. Forest Service officials say would lower wildfire danger brought on by a mountain pine beetle outbreak around the lake and nearby Lemolo Lake. "The forest service is using this old excuse to do

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By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

rom her coffee stand at the southwest corner of Eighth Street and Northeast Greenwood A venue, Brandy Anderson has a clear view of what may be Bend's most dangerous intersection. Though she's not witnessed a crash in the year since she opened Anderson's Kaffe and Blendz, Anderson said there's plenty of questionable vehicle-related behavior. Drivers go faster than they ought to in all d irections, slowing vehicles overshoot the crosswalk, and at least one truck managed to knock the "walk/ don't walk" sign off its post, Anderson said, all accompanied by "a lot of honk-


ing" nearly every day.

A review of all reported crashes at more than 70 intersections around the city between 2007 and 2010 put Eighth and Greenwood in the top spot on the "Relative Severity Index," a computation

intended to reflect the cost of vehicle accidents. The city's transportation division released its study in November, and over the next few months, traffic engineers will dig into the numbers to figure out howto best spend the slightly less than $3 million that will be available for street improvements in the upcoming budget year. Under the Relative Severity Index, a monetary value is assigned to every crash, reflecting the expected cost of paying medical bills and repairing property damage — for example, a vehicle striking a pedestrian or cyclist is valued at $158,900, while the value of a rear-end crash at an unsignaled intersection is set at $13,200. Robin Lewis, a traffic engineer with the city, said using the Relative Severity Index to rank the dangerousness of intersections in a city the size of Bend is somewhat inexact. "When we looked at each of those intersections that got screened, it was,

Rain and snow High 43, Low 37

Page B8

I think, very difficult for us to say this intersection should be done before that intersection," she said. "Just because the number of crashes we're talking about at any intersection is not great, they're in the teens — it's not that we had one intersectionthat had 300 crashes." Instead of focusing purely on an intersection or its ranking, Lewis said the city has been looking at the crash data from the worst intersections in an effort to find out what makes them so bad. Often it'sthe same kinds of crashes happening again and again, Lewis said, and by understanding how design choices contribute to these repeated incidents, traffic engineers can develop solutions that can be applied across the city. Nick Arnis, the city's transportation engineering manager, said his department draws from the same pool of funds to pay for safety improvements as it does for street capacity upgrades. SeeCrashes /A4



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' • Cars running stop signs while traveling northand west

Calendar A6 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6De ar Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local &State A5-7 SporlsMonday B1-6 B7 Movies B7 Sudoku C4 B 7 Nation & World A2 Television B7 - 8

MOUN TAIN VIEW, Calif. — In August, four months after Daphne Koller and Andrew Ng started the online education company Coursera, itsfree college courses had drawn in a million users, a faster launching than either Facebook or Twitter. The co-founders, computerprofessors atStanford University, watched with amazement as enrollment passed 2 million last month, with 70,000 new students a week signing up for over 200 courses, including Human-Computer Interaction, Songwriting and Gamification, taught by faculty members at the company's partners, 33 elite universities. In less than a year, Coursera has attracted $22 million in venture capital and has created so much buzz that some universities sound a bit defensive about not leaping onto the bandwagon. Otherapproachesto online courses are emerging as well. Universities nationwide are increasing their online offerings, hoping to attract students around the world. New ventures like Udemy help individual professors put their courses online. SeeOnline/A4

e P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

vol. 110,No. 7, 3 sections


88267 0232 9




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FiSCal diSpute —Congressional leaders on Sundayshowed no signs of emerging from their corners to resolve the next step in the financial crisis, with Democrats still talking about higher taxes on the wealthy and the Senate's top Republican suggesting that a crip-

pling default on U.S. loanswas possible unless there weresignificant By Scott Shane

But Republicans made clear and David E. Sanger Sunday that they would give New York Times News Service Hagel a rough ride on his path W ASHINGTON — W h en to the Pentagon, questioning President Barack Obama nom- his support for Israel, his seriinates Chuck Hagel, the mav- ousness about the Iranian nuerick Republican and former clear threat and his commitsenator from Nebraska, to be ment to an adequate defense his next secretary of defense, budget. And Obama may also he will be turning to a trusted face difficulties from some ally whose willingness to defy Democrats who are wary of party loyalty and convention- negative c omments H a gel al wisdom won his admiration made more than a decade ago both in the Senate and on a about gays. 2008 tourofwar zones in Iraq Some Obama aides had and Afghanistan. doubts about the wisdom of The choice of Hagel, the the choice, given Hagel's frosty first Vietnam veteran to be relationship w it h m e mbers nominated for the post, would of his own party, but officials add a prominent Republican said they were confident that to Obama's Cabinet, provid- they could corral enough votes ing some political cover for from both sides of the aisle to the president's plans to exit win confirmation in the SenAfghanistan and make cuts ate. White House officials conto a military budget that has firmed Sunday that Hagel was r oughly doubled since t h e Obama's pick for the job and 2001 terrorist attacks. said the announcement would

come as early as today. Rather than turning to a defense technocrat, Obama decided on a n i n dependent politician whose service in Vietnam gave him a lifelong skepticism about the commitment of U.S. lives in overseas conflicts. Like Obama, Hagel supported the war in Afghanistan but opposed the troop surge inIraq under President George W. Bush. Hagel, 66, served as an enlisted man in Vietnam, won two Purple Hearts and still carries bits of shrapnel in his chest. He was the co-founder of a cellular telephone company and headed an investment banking fir m b e fore being elected to the Senate in 1996. He retired in 2009 and now teaches at Georgetown Universityand serves as chairman of the Atlantic Council, a centrist foreign policy group.

cuts in government spending. "It's a shame we have to use whatever leverage we have in Congress to get the president to deal with the

biggest problem confronting our future, and that's our excessive spending," said Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky.

Colorado shooting —Thesuspect in theColorado movietheater killings returns to court this week for a hearing that might be the closest thing to a trial the victims and their families will get to see. James Holmes,

a former neurosciencegraduate student, is chargedwith killing 12 people and injuring 70 by opening fire in a darkened theater in the Denver suburb

of Aurora last July. Legalanalysts saythat evidenceappears to beso strong that Holmesmaywell accept apleaagreement beforetrial. PBIOStinion CBSh Cl'ISIS —The Palestinian self-rule government is in "extreme jeopardy" because of anunprecedented financial crisis, largely because Arab countries have failed to send hundreds of millions of dollars in promised aid, the Palestinian prime minister said

Sunday. Thecash crunch has gradually worsened in recent years, and the Palestinian Authority now has reached the point of not being

able to pay the salaries of about150,000 government employees, Salam Fayyadtold The Associated Press. RllnBWBQ Oil I'Ig — Taking advantage of a break in the weather, salvage crews Sundayattached atow line to a drilling rig that ran aground last week in the Gulf of Alaska. Officials said that the rig, the Kulluk, was stable and that there was no sign of environmental

damage. With the line attached to aship, the Aiviq, preparations were under way to move the rig from its spot along a rocky shoreline on Sitkalidak Island to a sheltered harbor for inspection.

ISraeli fenCe —Israel announced Sundaythat it was constructing


smuoo Aw.

a border fence along the length of its armistice line with Syria in the

Golan Heights andwas coordinating its intelligence with the United States in light of the deteriorating security situation in Syria.


BBnk NIBS —A group of top regulators and central bankers Sunday gave banks around the world more time to meet new rules aimed at preventing financial crises, saying they wanted to avoid the possibility

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Sunday released a schedule that has Clinton meeting with assistant secretaries this morning. The most significant items on her agenda

HumanResources Traci Donaca ......................

Starm panel —A new commission formed by Gov.Andrew Cuo-

banks have enough liquid assets on hand to survive the kind of market chaos that followed the collapse of Lehman Bros. in 2008.

CiintOn returnS —The State Department says Secretary of State Hillary Clinton will return to work today, a little over a week after she

are meetings in Washington on Thursdayand Friday with visiting Afghan President Hamid Karzai. mo, charged with figuring out how New York should adapt in the long

term to cope with worsening storms amid climate changeandpopulation growth, has recommended anextensive menu of programs:

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it includes turning some of the state's industrial shoreline back into

oyster beds, hardening the electric and natural gas systems, and improving the scopeandavailability of insurance coverage, according The Associated Press

to a draft version obtained by The New York Times. — From wire reports

Syrian President Bashar Assad speaks Sunday at the Opera House in central Damascus. In the rare public appearance Sunday, Assad pledged to intensify his war against the "terrorists" challenging his rule even as heproposed a package of reforms aimed at ending the bloodshed engulfing Syria. Appearing weary but defiant as he addressed cheering supporters,


Assad outlined suggestions for what he called a period of "transition," in which a new government would be formed, a "national pact" would

be drafted and a referendum would be held. But at the same time, he offered no hint that he is willing to cede power, and he made it clear that he was not prepared to negotiate



either with the exiled Syrian opposition factions or the rebels fighting on the ground, whom he derided as lslamic radicals supportive of al-

Qaida and Western "puppets." — The Washington Post




On parchedMississippi, Coast Guardplaystraffic cop By Darryl Fears The Washington Post

On a stretch of the Mississippi River, the U.S. Coast Guard has been reduced to

playing traffic cop. For eight hours a day, shipping is allowed to move one way in the 180 miles of river between St. Louis, Mo., and Cairo, Ill., depending on the hour. For the other 16 hours, boats go nowhere, because the river is closed to traffic. The m i ghty M i s sissippi, parched by the historic summer drought, is on the verge of reaching a new low. That could mean t h a t t u g boats pushing barges loaded with billions of dollars worth of cargo — enough to fill half a million 18-wheelers — would not be able to make their way up and down the river. Through the night, contractors for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers remove rocks from a stretch near Thebes, Ill., that threaten to cut boats to shreds. The corps has assured state officials, farmers and coal barons who rely on the shipping that it can maintain the nine-foot level it says makes navigation safe. But those who rely on the river say they ar e w o rried nevertheless. As o f Fr i d ay, N a t ional Weather Service hydrologists forecast that the river near Thebes could drop below a point that would allow barges to safely navigate with heavy cargo, forcing the Coast Guard to restrict weight and

e ffectively s h u tting d o w n commerce late this week, according to reports by the Associated Press. But the Army Corps and Coast Guard assured state officials that the Mississippi will remain open. Recent rains and water releasesfrom the corps' Carlyle Lake in Illinois improved water levels for the Middle Mississippi River, the corps said. " There's n o thing p r e t ty about this," Coast Guard Lt. Colin Fogarty said Friday. "We are facing a historic drought. River levels are at record lows we haven't seen since 1941. O ver six w eeks the A r m y Corps has d redged record amounts of the river." But, Fogarty said, reports that the Mississippi will close are as reliable as doomsday projections "based on the Mayan calendar." Tamara Nelson, senior director of commodities for the Illinois Farm Bureau, has faith in the corps, but is worried by the long Midwest dry spell. "Not being able to move anything on that river will be critical, a big hit," she said. "It affects tax revenues for the federal government, it affects jobs." Iowa, Missouri and Louisiana are also heavily dependent on th e M i ssissippi. In 2010, the Port of Metropolitan St. Louis shipped and received more than 30 million tons of cargo worth about $7.5 billion, making it the nation's thirdbusiest inland port, according to the Waterways Council.

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

It's Monday, Jan. 7, the seventh day of 2013. There are 358 days left in the year.



HAPPENINGS McChrystal dookReleased today, in which the former U.S. commander in Afghanistan details tensions with the Obama White House.

Hagel —The announcement of the Republican former senator from Nebraska asObama's defense secretary pick could come as early as today. A2

HISTORY Highlight: In1973, sniper

Mark Essex laid siege to a Howard Johnson's Motor Lodge in downtown New

Orleans for about10 hours, killing seven people before he was slain by sharpshooters. In1610, astronomer Galileo

Galilei began observing three of Jupiter's moons (he spotted a fourth moon almost a week

later). In1789, the first U.S.

presidential election was held. Americans voted for electors who, a month later, chose

George Washington to bethe nation's first president. In 1800, the 13th president of the United States, Millard Fillmore, was born in Summerhill, N.Y. In1894, one of the earliest motion picture experiments took place at the Thomas

Edison studio in WestOrange, N.J., as Fred Ott was filmed

taking a pinch of snuff and sneezing. In1927, commercial transAtlantic telephone service was inaugurated between New York

and London. In1942, the Japanesesiege of Bataan beganduring World War II. (The fall of Bataan three months later was followed by

the notorious Death March.) In1949, George C. Marshall

resigned as U.S.Secretary of State; President Harry S. Tru-

man chose DeanAcheson to succeed him. In1953, President Harry S. Truman announced in his State

of the Union message toCongress that the United States

had developed ahydrogen bomb. In1963, the U.S. Post Office raised the cost of a first-class stamp from 4 to 5 cents.

In1979, Vietnameseforces captured the Cambodian

capital of PhnomPenh,overthrowing the KhmerRouge government. In1989, Emperor Hirohito of Japan died in Tokyo atage 87;

he was succeeded byhis son, Crown Prince Akihito.

In2006, Jill Carroll, a freelance journalist for The Christian Sci-

ence Monitor, was kidnapped and her translator shot dead in Baghdad. (Carroll was freed almost three months later.) Ten years ago: Police in London announced they hadfound traces of the deadly poison ricin in a north London apart-

ment and arrested six men in connection with the virulent toxin that had been linked to al-

Qaida terrorists and Iraq. Five yearsago: The Pentagon reported an lranian fleet of high-speed boats charged at and threatened to blow up a

three-ship U.S. Navyconvoy passing near Iranian waters, then vanished as the American

ship commanders were preparing to open fire.

One year ago: Threedays before the New Hampshire

primary, Mitt Romney brushed aside rivals' criticism in the

opening round of aweekend debate doubleheader that left his Republican presidential

campaign challengerssquabbling among themselves and unable to knock the front-runner off stride.

BIRTHDAYS Singer Kenny Loggins is 65. Actor David Caruso is 57. Talk show host Katie Couric is 56. Actor Nicolas Cage is 49. Actor

Doug E. Doug is43. Actor Jeremy Renner is 42. Actor Dustin Diamond is 36. Actress

Lauren Cohan(TV: "The Walking Dead") is 31. — From wire reports

Gene tied to vigor

appears to boost

lifespan By Pat Brennan The Orange County Register

SANTAANA, Calif. — If you lead an active, extroverted life and are something of a thrill seeker, you might be genetically primed to live into your 90s or longer, according to a new study by a team that included University of California, Irvine researchers. A variation of a much-studied gene involved in transmission of dopamine, a key component of the brain's reward and learning system, was found to be farmore frequent among the very old. And the same gene variant was also linked to longer life in mice. The variant itself might not extend lifespan directly, said Robert Moyzis, a UCI biological chemistry professor and an author of the study. Instead, it appears to predispose those who bear it to a more vigorous lifestyle. "This particular variation has already been associated with personality traits that are much more outgoing, much more socially engaged," Moyzis said. "We think it's a simple as that. Obviously, if you are much more likely to be engaged in physical and intellectual activities as you age, there have been many studies that have shown that is a good predictor of adding a few more years to your life." The human subjects in the study came f r o m L a g una Woods, Calif., part of a group involved in the Leisure World Cohort Study that began in 1981. It included people who were 90 years old or older in 2003; most of them have since passed away, Moyzis said. But their genes, as well as cell lines, live on, perpetuated in laboratories so they will be available for a variety of research projects. In this study, genetic samples from 310people 90 years old or older were checked for the gene variant, known as the DRD4 7R allele. Sixty-six percent more people possessedthe gene variant in the 90-plus group when compared with a control group of nearly 3,000, aged seven to 45. For the mouse component, researchers at B r o okhaven National Laboratory found that mice that had the gene variant "knocked out" of their DNA had theirlifespans decreased by 7percent to 9.7 percentcompared to mice that carried it. "Even in a fairly enriched environment, you take out this gene and the mice just don't live very long," Moyzis said. The gene variant is something of a double-edged sword. While it appears to promote long life, it also has been associated with high-risk behavior, drug addiction and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD — although children with the variant, causing them to be more restless and easily bored in a classroom setting, might no t p r operly b elong under the broad umbrella of ADHD, Moyzis said. Despite the large number of children diagnosed with ADHD shown to have the variant, "they really don't have the cognitive deficits and attention deficits diagnostic for this disorder," he said. The discovery of the gene variant's association with longevity might inspire people to become more active as they age, p otentially e x t ending their lives — even if they don't harbor the variant themselves, Moyzis said. And more work must be done to learn about potential risks the variant could bring in adolescence, and other traits that might come with it.

ieservin oui i ia eiia e The Library of Congress, the largest in the world, has undertaken the task of creating an archive of each of the billions of messages sent on Twitter since its founding in 2006. The unprecedented project, however, has not been without its challenges. By Adrienne LaFrance

of Congress reading rooms.

Special to The Washington Post

Requiring an in-person visit to search a database of material that originated online may seem incongruous, but Dizard says it's a condition of the deal with Twitter. There are other limitations. The library is not archiving tweets from those who opt for the strictest privacy settings. The library is also planning to scrub deleted tweets, meaning the public won't have access to posts that were published but later removed. Dizard, citing privacy concerns, calls that decision "one of the more significant policy questions we face." In its terms of service, Twitter says that the default is "almost always to make the information you provide public for as long as you do not delete it from Twitter." Moody says it follows that deleted tweets are off-limits. The tension lies in the historical value of seeing what a person publishes, then erases. The sexually suggestive tweet that led to Rep. Anthony Weiner's resignation is one of the splashiest examples ofhow deleted tweets can be significant, but even seemingly mundane deletions could carry weight with the passage of time. The Twitter archive also signals a shift in how the library sees what kinds of acquisitions are possible. The library will continue amassing physical objects such as

WASHINGTON — In the few minutes it will take you to read this story, some 3 million new tweets will have flitted across the publishing platform Twitter and ricocheted across the Internet. The Library of Congress is busy archiving the sprawling and f r enetic Twitter canon — with some key exceptions — dating back to the site's 2006 launch. That means saving for posterity more than 170 billion tweets and counting, with an average of more than 400 million new tweets sent each day, according to Twitter. But in the two years since the library announced this unprecedented acquisition project, few details have emerged about how its unwieldy corpus of 140-character bursts will be made available to the public. That's because the library hasn't figured it out yet. " People expect fully i n dexed — if not online searchable — databases, and that's very difficult to apply to massive digital databases in real time," said Deputy Librarian of Congress Robert Dizard. "The technology for archival access has to catch up with the technology that has allowed for content creation and distribution on a massive scale. Twitter is focused on creating and distributing content; that's the model. Our focus is on collecting that data, archiving it, stabilizing it and providing access; a very different model." Colorado-based data company Gnip is managing the transfer of tweets to the archive, which is populated by a fully automated system that processestweets from across the globe. Each archived tweet comes with morethan 50fields of metadata — wherethetweet originated, how many times it was retweeted, who follows the account that posted the tweet and so on — although content from links, photos and videos attached to tweets are not included. For security's sake,there are two copies of the complete collection.


5 "A

Casper Hedberg / New York Times News Servicefile photo

A user accesses Twitter from a cellphone. The Library of Congress is attempting to archive billions of the140-character messages, but millions more are produced every day.

By the numders 400 million — the number of newtweets eachday 170 dillion — the number of tweets since Twitter launched in 2006

133 terabytes — the amount of Twitter data the Library of Congress hasaccumulated, more than theentire year's worth of Internet traffic in1993 Source: TheWashington Post, Technology and Democracy Project

But the library hasn't started the daunting task of sorting or filtering its 133 terabytes of Twitter data, which it receives in chronological bundles, in any meaningful way. "It's pretty r aw," D izard said."You often hear a reference to Twitter as a fire hose, that constant stream of tweets g oing a round t h e w o r l d . What we have here is a large and growing lake. What we need is the technology that allows us to both understand and make useful that lake of information." For now, giving researchers access to the archive remains cost-prohibitive for the cashstrapped library, which has spent tens of thousands of dollars on the project so far, Dizard says. Like many federal agencies, the Library of Congress has been hit by budget cuts in recent years. Without a major overhaul to its computing infrastructure, it isn't equipped to handle even the

simplest queries. Instead, the library is exploring whether it might be able to afford to pay a third party to provide public access to the archive. But for those who have immediate research interests — and many people have contacted the library, Dizard says — the wait is maddening. G nip P r e sident Ch r i s Moody says he's used to serving clients like major corporations and political campaigns that expect data right away. "Milliseconds is not uncommon for expected latency from when the tweet happened to when someone would be able to get it and analyze it," he said. Even after questions of access are r esolved, Moody says he expects centuries to pass before the full value of the Twitter archive can be realized. T he eventual plan i s t o make the c ollection available only within the Library







digital realm, such as Googlesearch histories. "The acquisition of the Twitter archive better prepares us and encourages us to take other aspects of social media and digital content," he said. "That's something we'll have to do ... The acquisition of the Twitter archive is a start for us, not a test about whether we want to continue or not. This is really a critical part of the mission of the library."

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Crashes Continued from A1 Because significant safety upgrades are expensive and do little for the majority of city residents — crash avoidance was a factor behind the three roundabouts built with bond funds last year, but the city spent more than $6 million on their construction — the process isa search for low-cost, high-return solutions that can be duplicated around the city. "It's all competing, and so we want to balance those out," he said. "Do you do a little bit of everything, or put it all in to one project?" A preliminary Capital Improvement Plan in the study examines 21 potential street improvements, their projected cost to the city and the savings to driverscreated by preventing crashes through improved


A t t h e i n t e rsection o f S outheast Bear Creek and Pettigrew roads, northbound and westbound drivers running stop signs cause a sizable number of crashes. According to the city's calculations, an investment of $6,820 to enhance the visibility of the stop signs could lead to a savings

of $657,000. O n the o pposite end o f the spectrum, the i ntersection of Northeast First Street and Greenwood Avenue was found to have a p a r ticular problem with "angle crashes" i nvolving n o rthbound a n d eastbound d r i v ers. T h e se crashes costdrivers an estimated $22,000, but the most cost-effective remedy — curb extensions on the south side of Greenwood — would cost $44,376. As a result, the city's transportation division is not recommending further study of the intersection.

At intersections across the city, left-hand turns across oncoming traffic appear to be the most common cause of crashes, Lewis said. Among crashes involving bicyclists — one-third of the fatal crashes in Bend during the period e xamined by th e study i n volved a cyclist or pedestrian — riding the wrong way was a common culprit, with 50 percent of daytime vehicle-versus-bicycle crashes involving a wrong-way rider. While there's not an inexpensive engineering solution for every identified problem, Lewis saidthere are a number of affordable fixes her department is examining. Traffic signals can be reprogrammed to allow more time for pedestrians to pass or give driverscrossing on a yellow light more time to clear the intersection, or to eliminate the conflict between drivers

Online Continued from A1 Harvard and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have each provided $30 million to create edX. Another Stanford spinoff, Udacity, has attracted more than a million students to its menu of massive open online courses, or MOOCs, along with $15 million in financing. All of this could well add up to the future of higher education — if anyone can figure out how to make money. Coursera has grown at warp speed toemerge as the current leader of the pack, striving to support its business by creating revenue streams through licensing, certification fees and recruitment data provided to employers, among other efforts. But there is no guarantee that it will keep its position in the exploding education tech-

speeding laws is today largely limited to " chance encounters," in the words of the study, with police currently dedicat-

mend a textbook and people buy it on Amazon, we get some money. The funny thing is that we're getting more than twice as much money from things like Texas Rangers jackets as from what the textbooks are

bringing in." Other possibilities around the edges include charging a subscription fee, after a class is over, to continue the discussion forum as a Web community,

or perhaps offering follow-up Ramin Rahimian / New York Times News Service

Daphne Koller co-founded the online education company Coursera. The University of Washington has already offered credit for a fee in a few Coursera courses. But while thousands of students enrolled in the free version, only a handful chose the paid creditcarrying option.

Duke University, one of Coursera's partners. "I don't think it will be too long down the road." nology marketplace. Right now, the most prom"No one's got th e m odel ising source of revenue for that's going to work yet," said Coursera is the payment of liJames Grimmelmann, a New censing fees from other educaYork Law S chool professor tional institutions that want to who specializes in computer use the Coursera classes, either and Internet law. "I expect all as a ready-made "course in a the current ventures to fail, be- box" or as video lectures stucause the expectations are too dents can watch before going high. People think something to class to work with a faculty will catch on like member. wildfire. But more Koller has plenlikely, it's maybe a "What is ty of other ideas, decade later that important is a s well. She i s somebody figures planning to charge out how to do it and that Coursera $20, or maybe $50, is rapidly make money." for certificates of For their p a rt, accumulating c ompletion. A n d Koller and Ng proher company, like claim a desire to a body of high- Udacity, has begun keep courses freely quality content to charge corpoavailable to poor rate employers, inthat could be s tudents wo r l d cluding Facebook wide. E d ucation, very attractive and Twitter, for they have said re- to universities access to high-perpeatedly, s h ould that want to forming students, be a right, not a starting with those privilege. And even license it for studying software their venture back- their own use." engineering. ers say profits can This fall, Koller — Scott Sandell, was excited about wait. Coursera financier n ews sh e wa s "Monetization is not the most imabout to announce: portant o b jective Antioch Universifor this business at this point," ty's Los Angeles campus had said Scott Sandell, a Coursera agreed to offer its students credfinancier who is a general part- it for successfully completing ner atNew Enterprise Associ- two Coursera courses, Modern ates. "What is important is that and Contemporary American Coursera is rapidly accumulat- Poetry and Greek and Roman

ing a body of high-quality con- Mythology, both taught by protent that could be very attractive to universities that want to license it for their own use. We invest with a very long mindset, and the gestation period of the very best companies is at least 10 years." But with the first trickles of revenue now coming in, Coursera's university partners expect to see some revenue sooner. "We'll make money when Coursera makes money," said Peter Lange, the provost of

making a left turn and oncoming traffic. Three-way "Tintersections" like the one at Southeast Pettigrew and Reed Market roadsoften see crashes that result from the driver on the stop sign side drifting into the intersection, Lewis said, some of which could be prevented through larger and more visible signage. "Some of that stuff we're looking at is what's low-hanging fruit, what's inexpensive and can be implemented systemwide," she said. The city's crash study sugg ests that design alone i s insufficient to reduce the frequency of crashes in Bend. Speeding or d r i ving u nder the influence are factors in 42 percent of all crashes in Bend, but enforcement of DUII and

fessors from the University of Pennsylvania. Antioch would be the first college to pay a licensing fee — Koller would not say how much — to offer the courses to its students at a tuition lower than any four-year public campus in the state. "We think this model will spread, helping academic institutions offer their students a better education at a lower price," she said. Why would colleges pay

licensing fees fo r m a terial available free on the Web? Because, Koller said crisply, Coursera's terms of use require that anyone using the courses commercially get a license, and because licensing would give colleges their own course website, including access to grades. Just three days before the announcement, Koller discovered that the deal would have a very modest start. For the pilot, Antioch planned to have just one student and a faculty "facilitator" in each course. She expressed surprise but took the news in stride, moving right on to greet a delegation from the University of Melbourne that was waiting for her in the conference room. Under Coursera's contracts, the universities that provide the courses get most of the revenue; Coursera keeps 6 percent to 15 percent of the revenue, and 20percent ofgross profits. The contracts describe several monetizing possibilities,

including charging for extras like manual grading or tutoring. (How or if partner universities will share revenue with professors who develop online courses remains an open question on many campuses, with some professors saying the task is analogous to writing a textbook and should yield similar remuneration.) One tiny revenue stream has begun flowing into the nondescript Silicon Valley office building where Coursera's 35 employees worktokeep up with the demand for their courses: The company is an Amazon affiliate, getting a sliver of the money each time Coursera students click through the site to buy r e commended textbooks or any other products on Amazon. "It's just a couple thousand, but it's our first revenue," Koller said. "When faculty recom-

courses, again for a fee. And advertising sponsorships remain a possibility. Like the Antioch deal, some early attempts have gotten off to a slow start. For example, the University of Washington has already offered credit for a fee in a few Coursera courses. But while thousands of students enrolled in the free version, only a handful chose the paid credit-carrying option. David Szatmary, the vice provost, said part of the problem was that the credit option was posted only shortly before the course started, when most students had alreadyenrolledforfree. "We're going to try it again," he said. "We think that if students know about the possibility of doing it for credit, they might be willing to pay a fee and get their own discussion board, aninstructor who guides them through the course and some additional readings and projects." Some Coursera partners say they are in no hurry to cash in. "Part of what Coursera's gotten right is that it makes more sense to build your user base first and then figure out later how to monetize it than to worry too much at the beginning about how to monetize it," said Edward Rock, a law professor serving as the University of Pennsylvania's senior adviser on open course initiatives. Many educators predict that the bulk of MOOC revenues will come from licensing remedial courses and "gateway" introductory courses in subjects like economics or statistics, two categories of classes that enroll hundreds of thousands of students a year. Even though less than 10 percent of MOOC students finish the courses they sign up for on their own, many experts believe that combining MOOC materials with support from a faculty member or a teaching assistant could increase completion rates. But even Koller is unsure about the future of MOOCs

— and her company. "A year ago, I could not have imagined that we would be where we are now," she said. "Who knows where we'll be in five more years?"

ing approximately 100 hours per week to traffic patrols. Bend Police Lt. Chris Carney, onetime head of the traffic division and now the department's spokesman, said he expects many of the city's recent safety improvements will reduce crashes, particularly the recently completed roundabout at Southwest Brookswood Boulevard and Powers Road. Still, he's concerned police don't have enough officers on the road to effectively combat speeding, DUII and basic driver inattention. Carney said the act of driving is so easy so much of the time that drivers allow their thoughts to wander while behind the wheel. Stopping or otherwise avoiding a c rash takes longer than many drivers assume, he said, and when an emergency arises, many drivers just can't react fast


woods around Diamond Lake and Lemolo Lake, according Continued from A1 to the Forest Service. Between Tunneling un de r n eath the two lakes, there are two bark, the beetles impede the resorts, eight developed campmovement of nutrients within grounds, 102 recreation resia tree.One prediction says as dences and about 20 other dem uch as 90 percent ofthetrees veloped sites. The lakes, on opin the infested lodgepole pine posite sides of state Highway stands will likely die, increas- 138, bring in about 700,000 ing the chance of wildfire. visitors each year. "A large fire in t his area That prediction, made by researchers in 2007, simply could have catastrophic conisn't coming true, contends sequences, both in terms of Nick Cady, legal director for damage t o i n f r a structures Cascadia Wildlands. He said and to people who are in the the Forest Service is using the area at the time of the fire," acmountain pine beetle as an ex- cording to the Forest Service cuse to log forest that is home report. to the federally protected spotWildfire poses a particular ted owl. danger to recreational resi"Their presence is no rea- dences on the west shore of son to go in and start logging Diamond Lake, according to mature forest that is providing the Forest Service. spotted owl habitat," he said. While she declined to comT he project f o cuses o n ment on the threat of a lawsuit

by Oregon Wild and Cascadia Wildlands, Cheryl C a plan, spokeswoman for the Umpqua National Forest, was willing to discussthe D-Bug project.She said the purpose of the project is "to give people time to get out" in case of a wildfire. "If there is a fire that hits that area, we wanted to slow it down enough to allow for safe evacuations," Caplan said. Cascadia Wildlands isn't opposed to projectsfocused on lowering fire risk by thinning around h omes, other buildings a n d ev a c uation routes, Eatherington said. But the D-Bug project extends deep into the f orest, away from developments. "We really think the Forest Service should reconsider selling this project," she said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarltngC<

— Reporter: 541-383-0387,


election. In O ctober, German opposition helped doom Continued from A1 the proposed merger of two It was not that long ago aerospace giants, B r itisht hat every G erman m i l i - based BAE Systems and the tary action brought with it consortium EADS, in part mass demonstrations, public out of concern that German hand-wringing and probing jobs and influence might be questions about the coun- lost in the new entity. try's militarist past. But the Germany's path forward shadow of history continues could well d etermine the to recede here, and Germany shape of Europe's military is, for better or worse, qui- affairs for years to come. etly approaching a normal Whether that is through a relationship with its armed growing leadership role and forces. the assumption of more reFor the past three years, sponsibility for regional seEurope has been preoccu- curity or a limited, some say pied with economic issues cynical, emphasis on proas the debt crisis threatened tecting its own interests still to sunder the euro currency remains to be seen. "Germany is back in the union. But strategic military questions cannot be ignored game as one of the most i ndefinitely. T h e Un i t e d important countries in the States is increasingly shift- Western Hemisphere, but ing its focus to the Asia-Pa- the kind o f r e sponsibility cific region and reducing the that goes with that is not renumber of troops stationed ally reflected i n G e rman in Europe. government behavior," said "Europe has more respon- Olaf Boehnke, head of the sibility for its own security, Berlinoffice ofthe European and Germany has to step up Council on F oreign Relato that, particularly consider- tions. "If Germany wants to ing its new economic power be in a leadership position, in Europe," said Constanze you need stronger military Stelzenmueller, senior f el- engagement." low at the German Marshall German troops have been Fund in Berlin. i n A f ghanistan fo r m o r e Conscription was suspend- than a decade, but mostly ed indefinitely here in 2011 as restricted to the safer northpart of a drive to professional- ern part of the country. The ize and modernize the armed Bundeswehr, Ger m a ny's forces. In August, the Consti- army, sent its first Tiger attutional Court ruled for the tack helicopters to Afghanifirst time that the German stan in December. On Tuesmilitary could be deployed at day, the army a nnounced home under exceptional cir- that it had not suffered a cumstances, like in the wake s ingle fatality i n 2 012 i n of aterroristattack. Afghanistan. "Naturally, agreat deal has "This conflict-averse badeveloped further in terms sic attitude still r e mains, of the acceptance of deploy- and one has to deal with it," ments outside of this country said Martin Kahl, a political and outside the NATO terri- scientist at the Institute for tory," said Col. Ulrich Kirsch, Peace Research and Securichairman of t h e G e rman ty Policy at the University of Federal Armed Forces As- Hamburg. "People feel safer sociation, which represents than before. There is no enthe interests of active and emy on the European contiformer military personnel. nent who could lead a classic "But the Germans are, now conflict." as before, difficult to inspire After World War II, West for military operations." German politicians rejected Military business is anmilitary force for any goal other matter. Germany is the other than self-defense, and world's third-biggest arms a strong pacifist streak devele xporter, behind only t h e oped in the public. The end United States and Russia, of the Cold War brought the sending weapons not only to beginning of a long period of NATO members and allies halting change. Allies, parlike Israel but increasingly to ticularly in the United States, the Middle East and beyond. have repeatedly called for As the business grows, crit- Germany to take more reics at home question sales to sponsibility an d a l a r g er undemocratic countries like share of the burden. "I don't think it's healthy Saudi Arabia. Germany's military indus- for the future of Europe to try employs an estimated give Germany this refuge 80,000 people,jobs Merkel where Germany handles the wants to protect, especial- economy and doesn't have ly less than a year before to deal with the dirty stuff," September's parliamentary Boehnke said.



"As people, we are distracted. It doesn't matter if it's your cellphone or my job, sick kids or relatives, we're thinking about things other than cars coming i n t o i n t e rsections, pedestrians or bikes entering the road," Carney said. "We're thinking about things other than traffic." Carney saideven distracted drivers seem to take notice of police traffic patrols. If patrols are performed with enough regularity, drivers will expect to see police in certain areas, Carney said, and their heightened awareness could lead to a decline in crashes. Cutbacks in r ecent years have reduced the number of Bend officers on traffic duty to four from six, Carney said, stretching the d epartment's ability to maintain a visible presence on the roads.


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Hikers rescuedafter losing Gorgetrail PORTLAND — Two hikers

are safe after losing the Columbia Gorge trail they werehiking on and being stranded into the night. Thirty-six-year-old Elizabeth

Flanagan and44-year-old Sue Giordano from Portland were hiking above the snow line at Nesmith Point when they realized they couldn't find the trail

and their footprints had been covered with snow. Theywere dressed for the conditions and had food and water with them. Multnomah County Search

andRescueteams setout Saturday evening and reached

inionS a ou on reSS' arm i e ensionaremixe By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — Tucked away in the pages of the lastminute legislation Congress hastily passed last week to avoid the "fiscal cliff" was a one-year extension of select provisions of the 2008 Farm Bill. Without congressional action, subsidies for dairy farmers would have reverted to 1949 levels, which could have

pushed the price of milk to $7 a gallon. The bill also extended direct payments and crop insurance, but did not fund other programs, such as those for disaster relief and biofuel development. Some in the farming community welcomed the bill's exemption of the first $5 million of estates from taxes, a major issue for family-owned farms that are often passed down from gen-

eration to generation. But many complained that the nation's agriculture policy needs to be updated. During the last Congress, both the Senate and House of Representatives developed fiveyear bills, but neither received a vote by the full House. "Extension of the 2008 farm bill ... is little more than a stopgap measure," said American Farm Bureau Federation President Bob Stallman in a state-

ment. "We are glad that a measure is in place for most of this year, but we are disappointed that Congress was unable or unwilling to roll a comprehensive five-year farm bill proposal into the fiscal cliff package." JerryKozak, president ofthe National Milk Producers Federation, called on the new Congress to finish the work started by the last. See Farms/A7

them just after midnight. They completed their descent just

before 4 a.m. Sunday. Neither was injured.

Salemman drops$27K on a bottle of alcohol

C:g I

50 each year. Shellenberg says heplans to drink it next year with his family. — From wire reports

Have astoryidea or submission? Contactus!

Call a reporter: . 541-617-7829 . 541-977-7185 . 541-977-7185 541-383-0348 541-383-0348

Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

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

Email event information to news@, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontac tname and phonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news@ Email announcements ofteens' academic achievements to youth© Email college notes, military graduations and reunion info to Contact: 541-383-0358

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend or click on "Submit an Event" at www Allow at least 10 days beforethe desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

Well shot! reader PhotOS • We want to see your best photos capturing peaks in winter for another special version of Well shot! that will

run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.

bendbulletin.coml wellshot/winterpeaks, and we'll pickthe best

for publication.

The Bulletin

After a frosty start to the New Year, relatively warm — well, above freezing — days should begin the first full week of 2013. The high today should be in the low 40s, and Tuesday's high should hit 45, according to the National Weather Service. Lows tonight and Tuesday night are expected to stay above freezing.

single digits and highs

The Bulletin

• Civic Calendar notices:

By Dylan J. Darling

The first warm front was expected to move over Bend late Sunday and early today, and the second should pass through today, Smith said. A cold front should bring back chilly temperatures starting Wednesday, when the weather service is predicting a low in the high teens. The weather systems are coming from the west and northwest. While last week Bend saw lows in the

bottle produced in quantities of

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletinO

the week

day evening.

liquor store in Portland, becoming one of six people in the country to own a50-year-old

• Letters and opinions:

start to

"We are going

spent it all on a bottle of alcohol. KPTV reports that Lyle Shellenberg bought the limited edition bottle of Glenfiddich Scotch whisky on Friday at a



to be getting some warm fronts coming through," Josh Smith, a meteorologist with the weather service in Pendleton, said Sun-

PORTLAND — Somepeople spend $27,000 on a car or the down paymentfor a house. A retired Salembusinessman

Bend....................... Redmond............... Sisters.................... La Pine................... Sunriver.................


Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Lori Thompson, of Bend, helps her 4-year-old son, Zach, pan for gold-colored bits of iron during a presentation Sunday by Les Berg on gold panning and metal detecting at the Downtown Bend Public Library. Thompson and her father used to search for buried treasure with a metal detector. By Dylan J. Darling

sounds put off by the detectors and where prospectors can search. There was also an interactive demonstration

The Bulletin

ori Thompson has fond memories of searching for buried treasure with her father as a kid in Florida. They didn't have maps, shovels or picks, just a metal detector and lots of time together. Thompson's 4-year-old son, Zach Thompson, saw Sunday how metal detectors can be used to unearth hidden treasures, at a presentation at the Downtown Bend Public Library. Thompson said the next time they visit her dad in Florida, perhaps he'll let Zach man the equipment. "It would be fun to have G randpa show him," the 42year-old Bend woman said. The Thompsons were two of about 45 people at the talk, called "Real-Life Buried Treasure." During his presen-


of gold panning, which Zach enthusiastically tried. A rush of television shows about gold and the current eti high price of the precious e: metal — more than $1,500 per ounce — has brought new e interest in prospecting, Berg said. The trend has brought / customers into his shop, which r sells prospecting equipment. "We all have the wish of finding treasure," Berg said. Some are buying metal "It's making memories," presenter Les Berg said Sunday, as he detectors, which may cost discussed metal detectors and how they can be used for family fun. from $250to$6,000, butBerg There was also an interactive demonstration of gold panning. recommended using them for family fun and not relying on them for a financial boost. "It's making memories," he tation, Les Berg, who runs t o rs are used best in searching the Lifestyle Store in Bend, for e v erything from coins to said. explained which metal detec- g o l d, how to understand the SeeTreasure /A7 ~4

that didn't pass freezing, Smith said that the high temperature in town Sunday hit 39 degrees, and it lasted from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Given the warm and then cold fronts, Smith said the week will likely start off rainy but end snowy. There is a 50 percent chance of rain today and a 60 percent chance of rain Tuesday night, according to the weather service. "You could have moderate rain at times," Smith said. But rain totals should be light. Smith said he expected less than a tenth of an inch of rain to fall in town today and again on Tuesday. The biggest snow accumulation could come Wednesday, Smith said, once the rain gives way to snow. It likely won't be much, though, he said. "Maybe an inch or two (of snowfall)," Smith said, "And there'll definitely be more in the mountains." — Reporter:541-617-7812, ddarlingC<bendbulfetin.corn

"We are going to be getting some warm fronts

coming through." — Josh Smith, National Weather Service

Public safetycouncil to meet onfuture juvenile detentionneeds Bulletin staff report The four options for a future juvenile detention facility in Deschutes County range in costfrom $400,000 to more than $9 million. The juvenile detention facility on Britta Street is expected to be repurposed to house adult jail inmates by July, and the county is weighing what to do with juvenile offenders. The Public Safety Coordinating Council will meet at 3:30 p.m. today and will hear a presentation from Community Justice Director Ken

Hales on projected juvenile detention needs in the coming

years. According to a presentation put together by Chinn Planning, the juvenile detention facility on average housed about 10 kids each month in 2012, down from about 21 each month in 2007. The presentation forecasts that in the next five to 10 years, a juvenile facility housing both Deschutes County and out-of-county kids would need between 20 and 24 beds. If the facility were to house only youths from Deschutes County, it

would need 16to 18beds. The presentation provides four possibilities for housing juveniles. The first option would involve renovating the county's old juvenile detention facility on Northwest Harriman Street. That would allow the facility to house 10 juveniles, and would cost about $1.8 million over the two phases. A second option would involve renovating an unused staffarea atthe current juvenile justice complex. That would create a six-bed capacity, and would cost an

expected $870,000. A third option would require renovating the Deschutes County Sheriff's work release facility to provide a 10-bed facility. That renovation would cost an expected

$755,000. And the final option would be to build a new 24-person juvenile detention facility, which could eventually be expanded to offer housing for up to 36 kids. Building the new facility would cost between $9 million and $9.6 million. In September, Deschutes County commissioners set

a July I deadline to reduce overcrowding at the adult jail. Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton has in the past described the 228-bed facility off Jamison Street on the north end of Bend as running at "110 percent capacity," and the county has rented jail beds in Jefferson County to deal with the overrun of inmates. Blanton originally proposed a $10 million expansion of the existing adult jail, which would have added 144 beds. But commissioners rejected that expansion in September.




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



541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/t hehornedhand. NO SKY PROJECT:The Los Angelesbased hip-hop act performs, with The Madhappy Allstars, Theclecktik and more; free; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.



HISTORYPUB:A screening of the documentary"Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a LandEthic for Our Time," about the conservationist Aldo Leopold; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book"Gather at the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. DANNYBARNES:The experimental banjoist performs, with Matt Sircely; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. FINNMILES:The Des Moines, lowabased folk group performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; Green Plow Coffee Roasters, 436 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541516-1128 or www.greenplowcoffee. com. "FARGO":A screening of the1996 R-rated murder-comedy by the Coen Brothers, starring William H. Macy and Frances McDormand; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or MCDOUGALL: The Portland-based folkact performs, with Sassparilla; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/t hehornedhand. TONY SMILEY:The one-man rock band performs, with Keez; $6; 9:30 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W.

TODAY CIRQUEZIVA:A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.

WEDNESDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: UN BALLO IN MASCHERA": Starring Sondra Radvanovsky, Marcello Alvarez and Stephanie Blythe in an encore performance of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347.

THURSDAY AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Jennifer Egan, author of "A Visit From the Goon Squad" and "The Keep," speaks; $20-$75; 6 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or THE DIRTYHANDFAMILYBAND: The California-based country act performs, with Angel and the Badman; $6; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend;

doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. DANNYBARNES:The experimental banjoist performs, with Matt Sircely; free; 9 p.m.; HideawayTavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898 or STRANGLED DARLINGS: The Portland-based alternative act performs; with Blackflowers Blacksun; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand.

Submitted photo

Experimental banjoist Danny Barnes takes the stage at The Belfry in Sisters at 7 p.m. Friday. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com.

Masonic Center,1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at the Table: SATURDAY The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave CENTRAL OREGON WEDDING8I Trade"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina EVENTSHOW:Explorewedding Springs Books, 252 W. HoodAve., services, with a gown fashion Sisters; 541-549-0866. show and prizes; a portion of BEND COMMUNITY proceeds benefit the Bend Ronald Featuring caller McDonald House; $5 or four cans of CONTRADANCE: William Watson and music by Betsy nonperishable food; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel 8 Convention Branch and Mark Douglass; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-317-0450 or www. dance; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943. TRIAGE:The comedy POLARBEARWALK/RUN: 5K and improvisational troupe performs; 10K races; proceeds benefit St. Thomas Academy; $25-$35; 10 a.m.; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. St. Thomas Academy, 1720 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3785 or Greenwood Ave., Bend; 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. ol'g. SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring local DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; Oregon bluesman performs; $15free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend $20 suggested donation;8 p.m .,

included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. LOUDON WAINWRIGHTIII: The folk artist performs, with Dar Williams; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. olg.


SUNDAY SECOND SUNDAY:John Daniel reads from a selection of his work, followed by an open mic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar.



"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: AIDA":Starring Liudmyla Monastyrska, Olga Borodina and Roberto Alagna in an encore performance of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. GIRAFFEDODGERS:The Portlandbased folk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or


Jan. 15 "A CORNISHFAMILY IN GEORGETOWN, COLORADO,18751912":Bend Genealogical Society presents a program by Marilyn Burwell on research methods and townspeople; free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-317-9553 or www. LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn about forest ecology, conditions and management; bringa sacklunch;

Jan. 17

$275,699.43 12CV1337:JP Morgan Chase Bank N.A. successor in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as receiver for Washington Mutual Bankfka Washington Mutual Bank FA v. Loreen Cooper aka Loreen D. Cooper, Linda L. Curtiss, Deschutes

County, Ray Klein Inc. and Jefferson Capital Systems LLC, complaint, $197,757.09

"HOW DOWEBECOMESMART?": Dr. Forest Towne presents a lecture on adol escence and IQ;free;7 p.m .; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-517-3916. BROWN EDITION:The Washingtonbased jazz and funk act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

NEWS OF RECORD AR17Trust v. Jennifer E. Cannon, complaint ,$297,006.05 12CV1334:HSBC Mortgage Services Inc. v. Elizabeth A. Skaug aka Elizabeth Platt aka Elizabeth Ann Platt, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc, GMAC Mortgage Corporation dba and Homeowners of

CIVIL SUITS Filed Dec. 26

12CV1333:U.S. Bank N.A. as trustee successor in interest to Bank of America N.A. as trustee successor by merger to Lasalle Bank N.A. as trustee for WAMU mortgage passthrough certificates series 2006-

j j j j j j

Nottingham Square Association, complaint, $190,566.58 12CV1335:Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as trustee for WAMU mortgage pass-through certificates series 2005-AR1 v. Margaret C. Garner, Upper River's Edge Owners Association Inc. and Golf Palisades Owner's Association Inc., complaint,



$598,732.03 12CV1336:PHH Mortgage Corporation v. Kenneth M. Krieser individually and as co-trustee fo the Krieser Loving Trust dated Nov. 25, 2003 and Jane E.Krieser aka J. Krieser individually and as cotrustee of the Krieser Loving Trust dated Nov. 25, 2003, complaint,

Filed Dec. 28

12CV1342:JP Morgan Chase Bank N.A. v. Amory S. Cheney, Cynthia J. Cheney and Bank of the Cascades, complaint, $400,911.31 plus interest, costs and fees

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE, TV (0 WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 Basketball, B4 Community Sports, B6



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





Boys dasketdaH, Mountain Viewat

Men's college dasketdall, No. 3 Arizona atOregon,

Skiing, Tele-fest at HoodooSki Area, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. —Tele-fest

Skiing, Patagonia Pursuit at Mt. Bachelor ski area, 10 a.m. —An

Redmond, 7 p.m. — Two of Central

6 p.m. (ESPN2) —After Sunday's Civil War with the

is billed as the premier telemark

skiing and alpine-touring event on

annual benefit for the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, the

Oregon's top boys

Beavers, things don't get easier

the West Coast. The event includes

Patagonia Pursuit is a cross-

matchup of the four games

teams meet in an

for the Ducks, as the unbeaten Wildcats visit Eugene. Arizona

demos, telemark group clinics, free-heel racing, a free-heel big-air contest and lots of prizes. For more

country race that begins with a

— the Green Bay Packers at the San Francisco 49ers

early Intermountain Conference matchup. Athletic wing Mitch Modin leads the

Cougars (8-1), while 6foot-6 point guard Matt

Dahlen has beenkey for the Panthers (6-4).

has seemedvulnerable at the start of Pac-12 play, narrowly defeating Colorado and Utah. If the Wildcats get past the Ducks, Oregon State gets a shot at handing them their first

information, visit

Quarterback Peyton Manning leads the Denver Broncos into the playoffs.

mass start classic leg, followed

Saturday-Sunday Footdall, NFLplayoffs, divisional roundSaturday features perhaps the most anticipated

(5 p.m., Fox). Thematinee on Saturday is Ravens at Broncos (1:30 p.m., CBS). Sunday's gamesare Seahawks-Falcons (10 a.m., Fox) and Texans-Patriots (1:30 p.m., CBS).

by a triathlon-style transition and a skate leg to the finish. The event is for all ages, individuals

and teams. For more information, including registration, visit

loss (Saturday, 5 p.m., ESPNU).



Wait is over:I(elly reported Will Notre Dame-Alabama the hype? to be stayingat Oregon live up to all of Nextup By Paul Newberry

The Associated Press

By Anne M. Peterson

MIAMI — Sometimes, the buildup to a game can overwhelm what actually happens on the field. Certainly, No. I Notre Dame and No. 2 Alabama would have toplay nothing less than a classic to live up to all the hype for tonight's BCS

The Associated Press

Chip Kelly is staying at Oregon. Two people with knowledge of the decision confirmed Sunday night that Oregon's head coach is passing up a chance tocoach in the NFL to remain with the Ducks. One person spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because Oregon and Kelly haven't formally announced the decision, while the other person wasn't authorized to reveal Kelly's plans. The decision was first reported by ESPN. See Kelly/B4


Matt York iThe Associated Press

Oregon head coach Chip Kelly is expected to remain in Eugene after turning down head coaching offers from the NFL.

Before either team stepped on the field in balmy South Florida, this was shaping up as one of the most anticipated games in years, a throwback to the era when Keith Jackson 8 Co. called one game a week, when it was a big deal for teams from different parts of the country to meet in abowl game, when everyone took

BCS National Championship game, No.1NotreDame vs.No.2Alabama • When:Today, 5:30 p.m. • TV:ESPN • Radio:KICE-AM 940 sides based on where they happened to live. North vs. South. Rockne vs. Bear. Rudy vs. Forrest Gump. The Fighting Irish vs. the Crimson Tide. College football's two most storied programs, glorified in m ovie and

song, facing off for the biggest prize.

"It's definitely not any other game," said Alabama linebacker C.J. Mosley. SeeBCS/B5

Drop the puck: Lockout ending NEW YORK — They walked into a Manhattan hotel, knowing they were running out of time

to save their season. After16 hours of tense talks, the NHL and its players finally achieved their elusive

deal early Sundaymorning, finding a way to restart a sport desperate to regain momentum and boost its promi-

nence. Ending a bitter dispute that wiped out a large part of the hockey season for the third time in less than two

decades, the leagueand its union agreed to the

framework of a10-year labor contract that will

allow a delayedschedule to start later this month. On the113th day of

a managementlockout



and five days before the

league's deadline for a deal, the bleary-eyed sides held a 6a.m. news conference to announce


there will be a season, after all. NHL Commissioner Gary Bettman and union head Donald Fehr


both appeared drained, wearing sweaters and


not neckties, when they stood side by side at the

hotel and announced labor peace. "We have reached an agreement on the framework of a new

boys hoops rivalry taken up a notch espite playing i n d i f f erent leagues for the past six years, Mountain View of Bend and Redmond High have managed to maintain a spirited boys basketball rivalry. When the two teams meet Tuesday night in Redmond, though — the first time the two will meet as league opponents since the 2005-06 season — expect the series to jump back to Leunen-and-Lodwick-like heights. "Every time we play Redmond, it's pretty intense," Cougar coach Craig Reid says. "Even when i t d i d n't matter leaguewise. But it'll p robably be notched up a little higher

collective bargaining agreement, the details of which need to be put to paper," Bettman said. "We've got to dot a lot

of Is, cross a lot of Ts. There's still a lot of work to be done, but the basic

framework of the deal has beenagreedupon." For a related story,

seeB3. — The Associated Press

NFL Ryan Brehnecke/The Bulletin

Chris Jones, a professional road cyclist and cyclocross rider, recently relocated to Bend from California and will be racing in the U.S. Cyclo-cross National Championships.

(Tuesday)." Intensity levels are expected to pick up all around Central Oregon this week as the majority of the area's boys and girls basketball teams jump into league play. The Mountain View and Redmond boys highlight the week's slate of local games. T he Cougars are off to a n 8 - 1 start, while the 6-4 Panthers look to hit their stride after playing most of their early-season contests without standout 6-foot-6 point guard Matt Dahlen. Tuesday's game is Mountain View's Class 5A I ntermountain Conference opener — the Cougars defeated Crook County in Intermountain Hybrid play before the holiday break — while the Panthers are 1-0 in 5A IMC action after knocking off Summit tw o w eeks

ago. The 5A IMC boys race as a whole is expected to be fairly competitive,





• Chris Jones isthe latest professionalcyclist to put down roots in Central Oregon dd Chris Jones to the list. The list, that is, of profesional cyclists who call Central

Oregon home.

also playing their way into form. See Rivalry/B5

In October,Jones moved to Bend with his wife, Cassandra, from Auburn, Calif., after living there for three years. Unlike many of Central Oregon's elite athletes, though, Jones, 33, did not move here primarily for his profession. Rather, it was more for


Oregon sports this week:

Seattle and Baltimore

win to move on to the second round of the NFL

with Bend (4-5) and Summit (4-6)

See additional photos from Central

Seahawks and Ravens advance

the lifestyle, for a place to enjoy the walk everywhere there on the west outdoors, and for what Jones wants side." beyond his cycling career and when The relocation to Bend came durhe and Cassandra start their family. ing a cyclocross season in w h i ch "So far, it seems like we made the Jones has excelled. For most of the right decision," Jones said by phone year, he races as a road cyclist as a r ecently while r eturning t o B e nd member of t h e U n i t edHealthcare after a 10-day training stint back in Pro Cycling Team. But during the Auburn, which is near Sacramento. fall, Jones competes in cyclocross for "We don't have to get in our car to go Team Rapha-Focus. anywhere. We can ride our bikes or SeeJones/B5

Oregon's Jonathan Loyd knocks away a shot by Oregon State's Ahmad Starks on Sunday night.

Ducks rally to beat Beavers Oregon starts Pac-12 play with a 79-66 win over Oregon State,B4





TODAY GOLF 1 p.m.:PGA Tour, Hyundai Tournament of Champions, Golf Channel.

SOGGER 2 p.m.:Wigan Athletic FC vs. Manchester United (taped), Root Sports.

BASKETBALL 3:30 p.m.:Men's college, Notre Dame at Cincinnati, ESPN2. 7 p.m.:NBA, Orlando Magic at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.:College, BCS National Championship, Alabama vs. Notre Dame, ESPN.

TUESDAY BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Alabama at Missouri, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Women's college, Rutgers at Louisville, CBSSN.

5 p.m.:Women's college, Utah at Colorado, Pac-12Network. 6 p.m.:Men's college, Ohio State at Purdue, ESPN.

7 p.m.:Women's college, Stanford at California, Pac-12 Network.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.:College, BCS National Championship, Alabamavs.Notre Dame, KICE-AM 940.


Boys basketball: Regisat Culver,6:30p.m. Girls basketball: Regisat Culver, 5p.m.

Tuesday Boys basketball: MountainViewat Redm ond, 7 p.m.; CrookCountyat Bend,7 p.mzMadrasatLa Pine, 7p.m4StaytonatSisters, 7p.m.; Prospectat Gilchrist, 5:30p.m.; Summit at Ridgeview, CentralChristianat Mitchell, 5:30p.m. Girls basketball: Bendat CrookCounty, Redmondat MountainView, 7 p.m.; LaPine at Madras, 7p.m.; ProspectatGichrist, 4 p mJRidgeviewatSummit, 7p.m.; StaytonatSisters, 5:45 p.m.; CentralChristianat Mitchell, 4 p.m.


Boys basketball: Culverat Santiam,8p.m. Girls basketball: Culverat Santiam,8p.m. Wrestling: Sistersat Gilchrist Small SchoosInvite, 3 p.m.

Thursday Wrestling: Summit at Bend, 7p.m.; Redmond at MountainView, 6p.m.; Ridgeviewat LaPine, 6 p.m.; Molallaat Madras, 6p.m4CrookCounty vs. Culver inCowdogClassic at Culver, 7p.m. Swimming: BarlowatMadras,4.45p.m. Friday Boys baske thaU: Bend at Summit, 7 pmz RedmondatCrookCounty, 7 p.m.; MountainView at Ridgeview, LaPine atSisters,545 p mc Kennedyat Culver,6:30p.mJ Gilchrist at Trinity Lutheran,5:30p.m.;Central ChristianatSherman, 7:30 p.m. Girls basketball: Summit at Bend, 7 p.mcRidgeview atMountainView,7 CrookCounty at Redmond,7p.mzGilchrist at Trinity Lutheran, 4 p.m.; CentraChristianat Sherman, 6 p.m.; l.a Pine at Sisters,7:15p.mcKennedyat Culver, 5 p.m. Wrestling: MadrasatSeasideInvite, 9 am. Swimming: SistersatAlbanyInvite, 6p.m. Saturday Boys basketball: Triad atGichrist,4 Dufur at CentralChristian, 3:30p.m.; Trinity Lutheranat Prospect, 4p.m. Girls basketball: Triad atGilchrist,4 p.m.; Dufur at Centrai Christian, 2 p.m.;Trinity Lutheranat Prospect,5:30p.m. Swimming: Bend,Summit, Mountain View, Ridgeview atRumbaugh Invitational in Corvallis, 9 a.m4MountainViewatThe Dalles WahtonkaInvite in HoodRiver,10:30a.m. Alpine skiing: OSSA at Mt. Bachelor, Giant Slalom, Cliffhanger,10a.m. Nordic skiing: OHSNO freestyle and relayracesat Hoodoo, 11a.m.; OISR Askateand relay racesat DiamondLake,11:30a.m. Wrestling: Bend,MountainView,Redmond, Summit, Ridgewew, SistersatBendlnvitational, Gilchrist atOakridgeInvite, TBD;Culver at Crater Classic inCentralPoint, TBD


BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:NBA, Orlando Magic at

Portland Trail Blazers, KBNDAM 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listings are themost accurate available. TheBulletinis not responsi bleforlatechangesmade by TV or radio stations.

Playoff Glance Wild-card Playoffs

Saturday Houston19,0incinnati 13 GreenBay24, Minnesota10 Sunday Baltimore24, indianapolis 9 Seattle24,Washington14 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 BaltimoreatDenver,1.30 p.m.(CBS) GreenBayat San Francisco, 5 pm.(Fox) Sunday,Jan. 13 Seattle atAtlanta,10a.m.(Fox) Houstonat NewEngland,l:30 p.m.(CBS) Sunday'sSummaries


Ravens 24, Colts 9 Indianapolis Baltimore

0 6 3 0 — 9 0 10 7 7 — 2 4


Bal FG Tucker23,11:18. lnd—FG Vinatieri 47,2:25.

Bal—Leach 2run(Tucker kick),:50.

PGA openerstill under

lnd — FGVinatieri 52, 00. Third Quarler Bal — Pitta 20 pass from Flacco (Tuckerkick), 8.26. Ind FG Vinatieri26,:40. Fourth Quarter Bal — Boldin 18 passfrom Flacco (Tuckerkick), 9:14.

Miami58,Virginia 52 NC ABT 67, GeorgeWashington 56 NorthCarolina48, Virginia Tech45 Old Dominion 72, GeorgiaSt. 66 SouthCarolina60, Mississippi St 46 Tennessee 79,Georgia66 Vanderbilt 76,Mississippi 57 WakeForest69, NCState56 MIDWEST l linois 79,OhioSt.73 l linois St 81,Bradley65 Indiana68, Northwestern64 Michigan68, lowa64 Minnesota 60, Wisconsin 55 Missouri 82,Auburn76 N. Iowa 54, IndianaSt.52 PennSt. 76,MichiganSt. 55 S. DakotaSt. 72,SouthDakota60 Villanova54, Cincinnati 51 SOUTHWES T Ark.-PineBluff68, AlabamaSt 63 ArkansasSt.63, W.Kentucky 58 Baylor83,OklahomaSt. 49 Houston71,DelawareSt.58, OT TexasA&M63, Arkansas51 TexasSouthern64, PrairieView57 FAR WEST Californla53, Colorado49 SouthernCal67,Oregon62 Stanford70,Utah56 UCLA68, OregonSt. 64 Washington76, Arizona65 WashingtonSt. 77,ArizonaSt. 65



First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards

Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet.

Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts

Fumbles-Lost Penaties-Yards Time ofPossession

Ind Bal 25 18 4 19 44 1 30-152 32-172 2 67 26 9 0 -0 4- 5 7 0 -0 2 - 60 0 -0 1 - 41 28-54-1 12-23-0 3 -21 1 - 13 4-48 5 4-43.3 1-1 2-2 5 -37 9 - 70 37:32 22'28

INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING —Indianapolis: Ballard 22-91, Luck 4-35, Avery1-15, Moore3-11. Baltimore: Pierce 13-103,Rice 15-70, Leach1-2, Flacco3-


PASSING —Indianapolis: Luck 28-54-1-288. Baltimore: Flacco12-23-0-282. RECEIVING —Indianapolis: Wayne 9-114, Hilton 8-66, Allen 4-51, Fleener3-25, Avery2-12, Brazill 1-17,Ballard 1-3. Baltimore: Boldin5-145, T.Smith 2-31, Pitta 2-27, Rice1-47, Dickson1-24, J.Jones 1-8. MISSED FIELDGOALS—Indianapolis: Vinatieri 40(WR ).

TENNIS Professional ChennaiOpen

Seahawks 24, Redskins14 Seattle Washington

0 13 0 11 — 24 14 0 0 0 — 14

First Quarter Was —Royster 4 pass fromGriffin III (Forbath kick), 9:57. Was —Pausen 4 passfromGriffin III (Forbath kick), 2:26. SecondQuarter Sea FG Hauschka 32,12:05. Sea—Robinson 4 passIromWilson (Hauschka kick), 4:38. Sea —FGHauschka29,:00. Fourth Quarter Sea —Lynch 27 run (Miler passfromWilson), 7:08.

Sea FG Hauschka 22, 5:32. A—84,325.

First downs Total Net Yards

©1997 Steve Moore Dist. by Universal Uclick

Sea W as

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

www gocomics com/inthebleachers 1-7

"Sand shark!"

Singles Championship JankoTipsarevic(2), Serbia,def. Roberto BautistaAgut,Spain,3-6,6-1, 6-3. (ESPN)

Sunday's Summary

Betting line

Oregon79, OregonSL 66


OREGON (12-2) (Home teamsin Caps) Singler5-105-515, Emory1-54-46, Woods4-7 Open Current Underdog 0-08,Artis3-75-611, Dotson8-153-421,Loyd1-4 Saturday 3, Kazemi 4 50 28,Austin 2-41-2 5, Moore1-2 BRONC OS 9 9 Ravens 0-0 0-02, Carter0-00-00. Totals 29-5918-23 79. 49ERS 3 3 Packers OREGON ST. (10-4) Sunday Moreland 4-71-49, Reid0-30-00, Burton3-61Favorite

FALCONS 2 2 Seah awks 2 7, Starks8-162-222, Nelson6-134-518, Barton 22 15 PATRIOT S 9 5 9.5 Texans 0-0 0-0 0,Morris-Walker0-0 0-00, Schaflenaar0-7 3 80 20 3 College 0-0 0, Collier 4-82-310. Totals 25-6010-16 66. 37-224 23-104 (Hometeamsin Caps) Halftime —OregonSt. 34-28. 3-Point Goals Or156 99 Favorite Open Current Underdog egon 3-16(Dotson2-6, Loyd1-3, Moore0-1, Artis 2 -19 2 - 12 Today 0-2, Singler0-2,Emory 0-2), OregonSt. 6-20(Starks 2 -46 5 - 97 BCSChampionship 4-8, Nelson2-6, Moreland 0-1, Schaftenaar0-5). 1-2 00 Alabama 8.5 9. 5 No t re DameFouledOut—None. Rebounds—Oregon 42 (Singler 15-26-0 13-29-1 9), Oregon St. 31(Moreland 9).Assists—Oregon10 5 -31 2 - 16 (Artis, Loyd3), OregonSt. 8 (Burton, Moreland3). 3-34.7 4-48.3 Total Fouls Oregon17,OregonSt 18 A 8,612. 2-1 2-1 BASKETBALL 4 -30 3 - 15 34.20 25:40 Women's college

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Seattle: Lynch 20-132, Wilson 8-67, Turbin 8-22, Robinson1-3. Washington: Morris16-80, Griffin III 5-21,Young1-3, Cousins 1-0. PASSING —Seattle: Wilson 15-26-0-187. Washington: Griffin III 1019-1 84, Cousins 310-0-31. RECEIVING —Seattle: Miller 4-48, Tate 4-35, Baldwin2-39, Robinson2-23,Rice1-27, Lynch1-9, Turbin1-6. Washington: Garcon 4-50, Moss3-19, Hankerson 2-27, Paulsen2-15, Royster1-4, Morgan 1-0. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

College FBS BowlGlance Subject to Change AH TimesPST

Sunday,Jan.6 GoDaddy.comBowl Arkansas State17, KentState13 Today,Jan. 7 BCS National Championship Notre Dame (12-0) vs. Alabama(12-1), 5:30p.m.

Sunday At SDAT Tennis Stadium Chennai, India Purse:$450,000(WT250) Surface:Hard-Outdoor

Men's college Sunday's Games EAST

Comell68,AmericanU.60 Florida 79,Yale58 lona 78,Manhattan70

Loyola(Md.)74,St. Peter's 58 Rider72,Siena53

SOUTH AlcornSt. 51,JacksonSt.48 MVSU79, AlabamaA8M68 Southern U82, Grambling St.43 Syracuse55,South Florida 44 Virginia 61,NorthCarolina52 MIDWEST Kansas69,Temple 62 Michigan95,lowa67 Minnesota69, Northwestern51 Wichita St.69, Bradley63 Wisconsin47, Nebraska41 SOUTHWES T Ark.-PineBluff 73,AlabamaSt. 58 TexasSouthern65,Prairie View60 Tulsa48, SMU47 FAR WEST ArizonaSt. 65, Colorado56 Denver75, UTSA50 Oregon79, OregonSt. 66

Sunday's Games

EAST Dartmouth57,UMass55 Drexel76,Towson 55 Duke90,BostonCollege53 Fordham 67, Holy Cross60 Hampton61, American U.58,OT Harvard63,RhodeIsland 56 Holstra56,Wiliam 8 Mary53 lona 68,Canisius54 Loyola(Md.)56,St.Peter's 47 Marist 61,Fairfield56 Niagara70 Siena62OT Northeastern69,George Mason63 Rider48,Manhatan41 St. John's48,Rutgers 44 SOUTH Alabama ABM67, MVSU58 Army63,MorganSt. 59 Charlotte57, Colgate33 Florida 77,LSU72 GeorgiaTech81, Clemson 59 GramblingSt.92, SouthernU 76 Jackson St. 59,AlcornSt. 56 JamesMadison60, UNCWilmington 39 Kentucky87, Alabama70 Maryland71, FloridaSt.64

Hobarl International Sunday At TheDomainTennisCentre Hobarl, Australia Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface:Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Olga Govortsova,Belarus,del. CarlaSuarezNavarro (5),Spain,6-2,6-1 SloaneStephens(8), UnitedStates, def. LauraRobson, Britain,6-4, 7-6(4). Apia International

Sunday At OlympicParkTennisCentre Sydney,Australia Purse: Men,$486,000(WT250);Women, $681,000(Premier) Surface:Hard-Outdoor Singles Women First Round CarolineWozniacki (7),Denmark,def. UrszulaRadwanska,Poland,6-1,6-2. DominikaCibulkova, Slovakla, def. PetraKvitova (5) CzechRepublic, 6-1, 6-1. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, def. Olivia Rogowska, Austraia,7-5, 6-2. EkaterinaMakarova, Russia, def.VarvaraLepchenko, United States,6-4, 4-6,6-11.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League LOSANG ELES DODGERS—Agreedto terms with 28 AlfredoAmezagaonaminorleaguecontract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGOBULLS Si gnedG DaequanCook CLEVELANDCAVALIERS— Waived F Samardo Samuels. HOUSTONROCKETS Suspended FRoyceWhite PHILADE LPHIA76ERS—Recalled FAmett Moultrie from Sioux Falls(NBADL). WaivedGMaalik Wayns. COLLEGE FLORIDA —Announced QBJacoby Brissett and S/RBChris Johnson have been granted scholarship releases andpian totransfer.

delay —Another attempt

to start the PGA Tour season

was blown awaySunday. Just more than anhour into the opening round of theTournament of Champions in Kapalua, Hawaii, play wassuspended


came roaring down the Plantation Course at Kapaluaand

W at wou con ession ive Armstron '?

left officials no choice but to wipe out yet another round.

By Juliet Macur

when more 40 mph gusts

Andy Pazder, the tour's chief of operations, said earlier Sunday that the decisions not to play

"were not hard" becausethe wind was severe. With more

manageable wind in the forecast, the plan was to play 36 holes today and finish with18

holes Tuesday.

WINTER SPORTS Hirscher winsslalomDefending champion Marcel Hirscher reclaimed the over-

all World Cup leadSunday by winning a slalom for his third victory of the season in

Zagreb, Croatia. TheAustrian trailed Jens Byggmark by 0.01 seconds after the first leg but

tookadvantageoftheSwede's mistake in the second to win in a combined time of1 minute,

56.17 seconds. Andre Myhrer of Sweden was 0.57 back in second, and Hirscher's Austri-

an teammate Mario Matt came in 1.09 behind to take third.

FOOTBALL Arkansas State wins dOWI — Ryan Aplin threw for 213 yards and a touch-

down, J.D. McKissic caught 11 passes for113 yards and Arkansas State edged No. 25 Kent State17-13 to win the Go- Bowl on Sunday night in Mobile, Ala. Arkansas

State's usually prolific offense struggled against Kent State, but the consistent Aplin-to-

McKissic connection and a stingy defensewasenoughto help the Red Wolves to their

first bowl win since joining the Football Bowl Subdivision in 1992. — From wire reports

person familiar with the situation. In the end, no matter how uring his battle with much Tygart and Armstrong the U . S . A n t i -Dop- had fought each other, they ing Agency last year, still need each other. B ut Ti m H e r man, A r m Lance Armstrong went to extreme lengths to disparage the strong's lawyer, said talks with agency, a quasi-governmental Tygart and th e a nti-doping o rganization c harged w i t h agency are not on the table. policing banned drug use in Armstrong has not met with Olympic sports. Tygart, Herman said. Armstrong, 41, would like He called the organization a kangaroo court that flagrantly to resume competing in triathviolated the constitution and lons and running events that deceitfully used taxpayer dol- are sanctioned by organizalars to conduct witch hunts. tions that follow the World He called its chief executive, Anti-Doping C o de. T y gart Travis Tygart, an anti-doping w ants to k now h o w A r m zealot with a vendetta against strong so skillfully eluded testhim, even as the agency reing positive for banned drugs leased more than 1,000 pages for nearly a decade. of evidence in October laying T ygart, wh o d e clined t o out the case that Armstrong comment, has said in the past had doped and had been a that he is interested in hearpart of a sophisticated doping ing from athletes who doped scheme on his cycling teams. because they could lead him to The agency said Armstrong, the coaches, agents, doctors, a cancer survivor who had team owners or other sports inspired millions fighting the personnel who organized or disease, lied when he said he encouraged doping. "Mr. Armstrong did not act had never doped. It also said he destroyed the lives of peo- alone," the anti-doping agency ple in cycling who dared to say wrote in its report on Armhe had used banned drugs. strong. "He acted with a small Yet within the past month, army of enablers, including Armstrong's r epresentatives doping doctors, drug smugreached out to Tygart to arglers and others within the range a m e eting b e tween sport and on his team." Armstrong and the agency. If Tygart is able to gather The goal of that meeting was incriminating i nfo r m ation to find out i f a c o n fession about those people and build could mitigate A r mstrong's cases against them that could lifetime ban f r o m O l ympic bar them from sports, he could sports,according to several deal a serious blow to the doppeople with knowledge of the ing that has been enmeshed in situation. Those people did not the culture of cycling for more want their names published than 100 years. Though 11 of because it would jeopardize Armstrong's f ormer t e a mtheir access to sensitive infor- mates provided some informamation on the matter. tion about those enablers, it is Tygart welcomed the invi- very likely that A r mstrong, tation, and that meeting oc- who kept much of the doping curred last month, said one secretive, according to some of New York Times News Service

save it."

The anti-doping agency already has b rought cases against five of A r m strong's former colleagues. Michele Ferrari, an Italian doctor and Armstrong's trainer, and Luis Garcia del Moral, a team doctor, have accepted lifetime bans. The three others have Thao Nguyen /The Associated Press file requested that their cases go Lance Armstrong pauses to arbitration: Johan Bruyneel, during an interview in Austin, Armstrong's team manager Texas, in 2011. who remains a powerful influence in the sport; Pepe Marti, a former team trainer; and Pehis teammates, knows much dro Celaya. If Armstrong gives an admore. "I think it's very valuable mission to t h e a n t i-doping to them to know exactly how agency, his testimony might Lance avoided getting caught help the agency win those casand how tests were evaded," es. It also might help the agensaid Jonathan Vaktghters, a cy find out who, if anyone, in former Armstrong teammate, the hierarchy of cycling was a vocal anti-doping proponent involved in the cover-up. and current co-owner of the At least two of Armstrong's Garmin-Sharp p r o fessional former teammates have cycling team. "They need claimed that the Internationsomeone on the inside to tell al Cycling Union, cycling's them how it was done, and worldwide governing body, not just anyone on the inside, made the results of a failed someone on the inside who drug test at the 2001 Tour of was very influential. Someone S witzerland d i sappear f o r like Lance." Armstrong. Only Armstrong Vaughters said a confession might be able to say if that is by Armstrong might encour- true. David Howman, d i rector age other riders to say what they know and encourage a general of the World Anti-Dop"truth and reconciliation" efing Agency, said he hoped to fort, in which riders would not have the opportunity to speak be penalized for confessing with A rmstrong about any to doping if they detailed how doping that Armstrong may they got away with it. That ef- have done.He might have the fort could educate anti-doping opportunity to do that sooner authorities, so those entities than he thinks. could bolster drug testing and A rmstrong would l ike t o close any loopholes, Vaughters speak with Howman in t he coming weeks, said several satd. "I feel like Lance's confes- people with knowledge of the sion could push that effort for- situation, though H o w man ward dramatically," he said. said late Friday that he had not "Right now, we almost have heard from Armstrong or his to destroy the sport in order to representatives.

Howman, who is on vacation in New Zealand, said it would be " nonsensical" for him to ignore that invitation just because Armstrong had criticized anti-doping officials so harshly and publicly. "I'm prepared to talk to anybody if it's helpful in the fight against doping i n s p o rts," Howman said. "I don't believe

that you should judge anybody from the past." He added that he could not s peculate how, or i f , A r m strong's lifetime ban would change if A r m strong confessed. It would depend on w hat A r mstrong said a n d how much hi s i n f ormation could lead to the prosecution of others. The Wo r l d A nti - D oping Code, the rules to which Olympic sports adhere, says athletes who provide "substantial assistance" to antidoping authorities in a doping investigation could receive up to a 75 percent reduction of punishment. Athletes like t h e c y c list Joe Papp, who tested positive once, then was later caught distributing performance-enhancing drugs, should have received a lifetime ban for his second offense.Instead, he received eight years after help-

ing the anti-doping agency and federal law enforcement build cases on people involved

in doping. Papp now gives speeches about the dangers of doping. W hether A r mstrong w i l l make that dramatic of a turn is unclear. Several legal cases stand between him and his confession,say several people familiar with the situation. But he and Tygart have taken the first step.





Mediator turns final days into labor deal By Ira Podell

Much earlier in the process, the sides all but agreed that NEW YORK — The player they would split 50-50 all hockey-related revenue — a total who joins the storied list of NHL MVPs in the upcoming that reached a league-record shortenedseason owes atleast $3.3 billion last season in the fia share of it to federal mediator nal year of a collective bargainScot Beckenbaugh, who won't ing agreement that introduced lace up a skate but may be the a salary cap to hockey for the biggest reason the league is first time in 2005. Players had been receivback on the ice. Beckenbaugh orchestrated ing 57 percent in the old deal. a frenetic final 48 hours of ne- When first hammered out, it gotiations that eventually pro- seemed like a surefire win for duced a tentative deal between the league, but the old CBA the league and the players early ended up being favorable to the Sunday morning that will end players, too. the four-month lockout and This time, the NHL wanted save the season. to curtail player contracts that "I would be remiss if we had gotten out of hand both in didn't thank S cot B e cken- their length and how they afbaugh for his assistance in the fected the salary cap by includmediation process," NHL Com- ing seasons in which a player missioner Gary Bettman said would take drastic cuts in pay during a brief news conference to bemore cap-friendly. In return, the players fought early Sunday morning. The m ediator's c onstant for a pension plan they said t hree-block walks o ver 1 3 was their biggest issue and hours Friday between the NHL something they wouldn't make office and the hotel in which a deal without. union representatives were It appears that was the most staying laid the groundwork, contentious portion of the new calmed the anger, built the deal. "The pension is the centertrust, and brought the sides back to the bargaining table for piece of this deal for the playthe 16-hour talks that finally ers," Hainsey said. "We were led to an agreement. making progress continually, "Scot was great for a num- and to make a deal you have ber of reasons," said Winnipeg to continue to make progress Jets defenseman Ron Hainsey, until it's over. That finally hapa key member of the union's pened today. "It took time. The pension is negotiating team. "When it got to points you didn't know what a very complicated issue. We to do next, you could go to him were continuing to move on all and talk to him about it and of the issues all the way to the there was a way to work your end. Those weren't final until ideas through a third party the last proposal was made who was really able to help the and accepted." process." At times during the final Beckenbaugh couldn't bring hours oftalking, Beckenbaugh the sides to a deal in late No- waited inthe background while vember over two days of talks the sides continued to work. in New Jersey, and he left the Negotiations kept going withprocess agreeing that the sides out him, but the bargaining were far apart. was buoyed because the NHL But he returned this week and the union knew he was after also helping back in the there if trouble arose again. 2004-05 NHL lockout that ultiThese talks knew plenty of mately resulted in a totally lost trouble and breakdowns and season. mistrust. As recently as talks No one wanted a r epeat that stretched into early Thursof that, especially Bettman day, the process broke down. and union executive director Beckenbaugh was there to fix Donald Fehr, who became the the holes and get negotiations negative faces for fans who just back on track. hoped for hockey to return. Thursday was almost a lost "Hopefully we'll get back to day as the sides stayed apart, what we used to call business except for two small meetings as usual just as fast as we can," that focused on isolated issues. Fehr said. "Hopefully within Friday could have been more just a very few days the fans of the same if not for Beckencan get back to watching peo- baugh's treks that led to ideas ple who are skating and not the being passed back and forth two of us." and a willingness and desire to B eckenbaugh went b a c k return to the table. and forth Friday, talking to On Saturday morning, Beckunion officials and then with enbaugh started early with a NHL executives, and so on and conversation with union ofso on. The two sides weren't in f icials, then made his w ay the same room talking to each to the league office. But this other with only a few days left time when he walked back to before Bettman's deadline to the union's hotel, he brought make a deal that would allow Bettman and the NHL delegafor a season to be played. But tion with him. Face-to-face negotiations beboth said progress was being made fromafar. gan around 1 p.m., and outside It might have been hard to of some breaks and internal see and hard to believe, but the caucuses, they didn't end until proof was clearwhen a tired about 5 a.m. Sunday. "It was a battle," Hainsey and weary Bettman stood sideby-side with the equally ex- said. "Gary said a month ago it hausted Fehr and announced a was a tough negotiation. That's tentative deal was in place. what it was." The Associated Press

John Lok iThe Seattle Times

Seattle Seahawks fullback Michael Robinson gestures to the crowd after scoring a touchdown in the second quarter against the Washington Redskins during Sunday's wild-card playoff game in Landover, Md.

ea aw sa vancein ao S a erra in 0 8 8 8 S II1S By Joseph White

The Associated Press

LANDOVER, Md. — Russell Wilson raced ahead to throw the final block on Marshawn Lynch's fourth-quarter, goahead touchdown run, doing just enough to get in the way of the Washington Redskins safety near the goal line. Less than a minute later, Robert Griffin III's knee buckled as he tried to field a bad shotgun snap, the pain so bad that he didn't even try to recover the ball. The last rookie quarterback standing in the NFL playoffs is Wilson — the third-round pick who teamed with Lynch on Sunday to lead the Seattle Seahawks to a 24-14 victory over Griffin and the Redskins. "Marshawn always tells me, 'Russ, I got your back, no matter what,' " Wilson said. "So I just try to help him out every once in a while." And the latest debate over the wisdom of keeping an injured franchise player on the field — when he's obviously nowhere near his best — starts with coach Mike Shanahan, who let Griffin keep going until the QB could absolutely go no more. "I think I did put myself at more risk," Griffin said. "But every time you get on the field, you're putting yourself on the line." Lynch ran for 132 yards, and Wilson completed 15 of 26 passes for 187 yards and ran eight times for 67 yards as the Seahawks overcame a 14-0 firstquarter hole — their biggest deficit of the season — and will visit the top-seeded Atlanta Falcons next Sunday. Meanwhile, Griffin was headed for an MRI exam to determine the extent of the damage on his re-injured right knee. He was already playing with a big black brace, having sprained the lateral

collateral ligament about a month ago against the Baltimore Ravens. He hadn't looked his usual self in the two games he had played since, and he was obviously hobbled after falling awkwardly while throwing an incomplete pass in the first quarter Sunday. In the fourth quarter, Griffin labored on a 9-yardrun that made him look 32 yearsold instead of22. "He said, 'Hey, trust me. I want to be in there, and I deserve to be in there,' " Shanahan said. "I couldn't disagree with him." Shanahan said he'll probably secondguess himself over his decision. He has the entire offseason to do so. And, whatever the injury, Griffin at least has time to recover. Meanwhile, Wilson will carry on. The day began with three rookie quarterbacks in the playoffs, but No. 1 overall pick Andrew Luck was eliminated when Indianapolis lost to Baltimore. Seattle is riding a six-game winning streak, having left behind any doubts that the team can hold its own outside the Pacific Northwest. The Seahawks were 3-5on the road in the regular season and had lost eight straight road playoff games, the last win coming in 1983 against the Miami Dolphins. "It was only two touchdowns, but it's still a big comeback and, in this setting and the crowd, it's a marvelous statement about the guys' resolve and what is going on," Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. "It's not about how you start but how you finish." Seattle's defense shut down the Redskins after a rough start. Washington had 129 yards in the first quarter and 74 for the rest of the game. Griffin was six for nine for 68 yards and two touchdowns after 15 minutes; he was four for

10 for 16 yards with one interception the rest of the way. "It was hard to watch RG3 tonight," Carroll said. "It was hard on him. He was freaking gallant." The numbers were reversed for the Seahawks, who r e discovered Lynch in the second quarter and put together three consecutive scoring drives to pull within a point, 14-13, at halftime. Steven Hauschka, who injured his left calf during the first half and had to relinquish kickoff duties, nevertheless sandwiched field goals of 32 and 29 yards around a 4-yard touchdown pass from Wilson to Michael Robinson. Wilson fumbled on the TD drive, but the ball was fortuitously scooped up by Lynch, who ran for a 19-yard gain. The Seahawks controlled the second half, but then it was Lynch's turn to fumble — at Washington's 1-yard line. The Redskins recovered this one, and the Seahawks had another drive get to Washington's 28 before a sack forced a punt — rather than a long field goal attempt by an injured kicker. But the Seahawks kept coming. Wilson led the way for two big change-of-direction runs by Lynch in the game, the second one a 27-yard scoring run with 7:08 remaining. A2-point conversion gave the Seahawks a 21-14 lead, and then came the moment that essentially put the outcome to rest. On the second play of the Redskins' next possession, Griffin's knee bent the wrong way on a second-and-22 at the Washington 12. He lay on the ground as the Seahawks pounced on the ball. Griffin walked off t h e f i eld under his own power, but he was done for the night. By the end of the game, he was sitting alone on the white sideline bench, his brace discarded on a bench next to him.

Ravens top Colts inAFCwil car By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

BALTIMORE — The Baltimore Ravens wanted one long final ride for Ray Lewis. They also wanted Denver. They got it. H aving disposed of A n drew Luck and th e I n dianapolis Colts, they now face a

far more imposing challenge — Peyton Manning and the streaking Broncos. Anquan Boldin set a franchise record with 145 yards receiving, i n c l uding the clinching touchdown in the Ravens' 24-9 victory Sunday over the Colts in an AFC wild-card game. The win deNick Wass/The Associated Press lays star linebacker Lewis' Baltimore Ravens wide receiver Anquan Boldin (81) celebrates retirement for at least another his touchdown catch with quarterback Joe Flacco (5) during the week as Baltimore (11-6) second half of an NFL wild-card playoff game against the Indiaheads to top-seeded Denver napolis Colts Sunday in Baltimore. (13-3) next Saturday. The Broncos beat the Ravens 34-17 three weeks ago. a championship," Boldin add- lap, his right arm, covered by "I wanted Denver," Boldin ed. "We all did." a brace, held high in salute said, "because they beat us. Lewis, who made 13 tack- to the fans after playing for "We'll make it different." les Sunday, ended his last the first time since tearing And he wanted the Bron- home game in Baltimore at his right triceps on Oct. 14 cos because it prolongs the fullback, of al l t h i ngs, for against Dallas. Ravens' pursuit of their first t he final k n eel-down. H e "My only focus was to come NFL title since the 2000 sea- then went into a short ver- in and get my team a win. son, when Lewis won the first sion of his trademark dance Nothing else was planned," of two Defensive Player of the before being mobbed by the 37-year-old Lewis said. "It's one of those things, when Year awards. teammates. "I came to Baltimore to win He followed with a victory you recap it all and try to say

what is one of your greatest moments. "I knew how it started but I never knew how it would end here in Baltimore. To go the way it did today, I wouldn't change nothing." He would l i k e n o t hing more than to change past results against Manning, who was 2-0 in th e postseason against Baltimore while with the Colts. "It's on to the next one," the 17-year veteran said. "We saw them earlier in the year and now we get them back again, but with all of our guns back." The loss ended the Colts' turnaround season in which they went from 2-14 to the

playoffs in

c oach Chuck

Pagano's first year in India-

napolis (11-6). Pagano missed 12 weeks while undergoing treatment for leukemia and returned last week. He wa s u p beat f o llowing the defeat to the team he served as an assistant coach

for four years. "The foundation is set, and we said we were goingto build one on rock and not on sand," Pagano said. "You weather storms like this and you learn from times like this."

Key details intentative NHLladoragreement A look at some of the key details from the tentative collective

bargaining agreement announced bythe NHLandthe players' association on Sundaymorning: • Players will receive $300 million in transition payments over three years to account for existing contracts, pushing their revenue share over 50 percent at the start of the deal. • Players gained a defined benefit pension plan for the first time. • The salary cap for this season will be $70.2 million before prorating to adjust for the shortened season, and the cap will

drop to $64.3 million in 2013-14 —the sameamount as 2011-12. There will be a salary floor of $44 million in those years. • Free agents will be limited to contracts of seven years (eight for those re-signed with their former club). • Salaries within a contract may not vary by more than 35 percent year to year, and the lowest year must be at least 50 percent of the

highest year. • There were no changesto eligibility for free agency andsalary arbitration.

• The threshold for teams to release players in salary arbitration will increase from $1.75 million to $3 million. • Each team may Use two buyouts to terminate contracts before the 2013-14 or 2014-15 seasons for two-thirds of the remaining guaranteed income. The buyout will be included in the players'

revenue share but not the salary cap. • The minimum salary will remain at $525,000 this season and will rise to $750,000 by 2021-12. • Either side may terminate the deal after the 2019-20 season.

• Participation of NHL and its players in the 2014 Sochi Olympics will be determined later in discussions also involving the International Olympic Committee and the lnternational Ice Hockey

Federation. — The Associated Press




Nuggets knockoff struggling Lakers inL.A.


Jesse Skoubo / Corvallis Gazette-Times

Oregon's E.J. Singler looks for an open teammate after tumbling over Oregon State's Roberto Nelson for a loose ball during the Civil War game Sunday night at Gill Coliseum in Corvallis.

i secon a ea s uc s 0 IVI ar win over eavs The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Damyean D otson didn't k no w w h a t to think of the Civil War on Sunday night. It was just any other game to him. But the Oregon freshman guard didn't play like it, scoring a season-high 21 points to lead the Ducks to a 79-66 win against rival Oregon State in the Pac-12 Conference opener for both teams. E .J. Singler a d ded 1 5 points and nine rebounds for

Oregon State came right back, wit h D e von C o llier scoring seven c onsecutive points to tie the game. T he Beavers took a 4 7 46 lead on Starks'two free throws with 11:02 remaining. But Oregon took the momentum for g ood, scoring nine straight points over 3'/~ minutes. Arsalan Kazemi's basket off an offensive rebound gave the Ducks a 5547 lead with 7:34 remaining. Oregon State got no closer the Ducks (12-2). than five after that. A hmad Starks h a d 2 2 The Beavers got w i t hin points, and Roberto Nelson 62-57 before Oregon scored 18 points for Oregon State six straight, with Kazemi's (10-4). t ransition dunk m a k ing i t The two programs have 68-57. met 338 times in the Civil A spirited halftime locker War, one of the most-con- room was credited for turntested s eries i n col l e ge ing the game around for the basketball. Ducks. "Just staying under control S ingler s ai d t h e t e a m and not letting the misses and wasn't happy with the way it other things get to me," Dot- played in the first half. "We all got on each other, son said of what got his individual game going. "Defense saying we've got to pick it up, really helped me. When I get we're better than this. And up on defense, it just encour- we did," the senior forward ages me to go harder. It's just said. "It was just us taking what happened, defense." care of the ball, making plays D otson, wh o a l s o h a d for others. We thought we six rebounds, scored seven could drive against them and points in Oregon's 15-2 run to get fouls." open the second half, helping The Ducks were 16 of 18 at the Ducks turn the tide and the free-throw line in the sectake a 43-36 lead. ond half and 18 of 23 for the

game. Oregon State was 10 of 16 overall. Oregon won the rebounding battle as well, 42-31. Kazemi added eight boards to go with eight points. The Ducks shot 16 of 30 in the second half to finish 29 of 59for the game. The Beavers were 12 of 31 in the second half and 25 of 60 for the game. "I don't think it was anything other than we could not make plays," Oregon State head coach Craig Robinson said of his team in the second 20-minute period. "I thought we had good looks and they just weren't falling." Nelson's 3-pointer capped an 8-0 run that gave Oregon State an early 12-6 lead. The Beavers held the lead u ntil O r egon s c ored s i x s traight points late i n t h e half, as Dotson's outside basket with 2:49 left in the half tied the game at 28. Oregon State took the lead back on the next possession on Joe Burton's conventional three-point play. Starks scored the final five points of the half to give the Beavers a 34-28 lead. Also on Sunday: N o.2Michigan ..... . . . . . . . 9 5 l owa..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 7 ANN A RBOR, Mich.

Trey Burke had 19 points and a career-high 12 assists, part of another stellar offensive performance from Michigan in a win over Iowa. N o.6Kansas..... . . . . . . . . . 6 9 T emple.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 LAWRENCE, Kan. — Kevin Young had 16 points, hitting four critical free throws down the stretch, and Kansas earned its 11th straight win. No. 7 Syracuse..... . . . . . . . 55 S outh Florida ..... . . . . . . . . 4 4 TAMPA, Fla. — Brandon Triche had 20 p oints and James Southerland scored 12 of his 17 in the second half to help Syracuse overcome a slow start and win its Big East road opener. N o.13 Florida.... . . . . . . . . . 7 9 Y ale.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 N EW H A V E N , Co n n . — Kenny Boynton matched his career high with 28 points on eight-for-10 shooting from 3-point range and F l orida used a 26-3 run spanning the halves to beat the Bulldogs. A rizona State ..... . . . . . . . . 6 5

The Associated Press LOS A N GELES — A lthough the Los Angeles Lakers have inspired plenty of strong emotions during their title-laden history, the Denver Nuggets felt something that's been rare in recent decades. Pity. Ty Lawson had 21 points and 10 assists, Danilo Gallinari scored 20 points and hit a big 3-pointer with 13.8 seconds left, and the Nuggets beat the struggling Lakers 112-105 Sunday night for their fifth win in seven games. JaVale McGee scored 17 points for the Nuggets, who showed no signs of weariness after a home win over Utah one night e a r lier. D espite two last-minute 3-pointers by Kobe Bryant, Denver calmly maintained a lead throughout the fourth quarter of its second win in 12 days over the star-studded Lakers, who aren't exactly putting fear or fury into their opponents.

Continued from B1 Kelly had l engthy i nterviews this weekend with the Cleveland Browns and Philadelphia Eagles, and also talked to the Buffalo Bills. Last year, he had talks with Tampa Bay. The 49-year-old coach earned a base salary of $2.8 million this past season at Oregon and has five years left on his contract. The No. 5 Ducks, known for the innovative offense that Kelly devised, beat Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl on Thursday night to finish the season 12-1. Kelly is 46-7 in four years at Oregon and the Ducks have been to four straight BCS bowl games — including a bid for the national championship against Auburn two seasons ago — and won three Pac-12 championships. He o r iginally came to the Ducks in 2007 as offensive coordinator under Mike Bellotti. Before that, he was offensive coordinator at New Hampshire. Earlier Sunday, a person familiar with Cleveland'scoaching search said the team passed on Kelly after he was indecisive about making the leap to the NFL. The Browns nearly had a deal with Kelly two daysago,but they have moved on to other candidates, said the person who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the search. The buyout for Kelly's contract with Oregon is $3.5 million. Kelly's decision to stay at Oregon came as a surprise after months of speculation that this season was his last with the Ducks. It appeared that offensive coordinator Mark Helfrich was the leading candidate to replace him. Ducks fans at the Fiesta Bowl made their feelings clear by chanting "We

Syracuse'sMarrone to take overBills ORCHARD PARK, N.Y.— Doug Marrone is set to try to turn around

an NFL teamafter improving a college program down the road. Marrone reached anagreement to become the Buffalo Bills' new coach Sunday, three people familiar with

the negotiations told TheAssociated Press. Oneperson said the sides were still putting the finishing touches on

the contract for Marrone to sign. The people spoke onthe condition of anonymity becausetherehasnotbeen an official announcement. Marrone will replace Chan Gailey, who was fired Dec. 31, a day after the

Bills closed their second consecutive season with a 6-10 record and extended the NFL's longest active

playoff drought to13 seasons. The 48-year-old Marrone, who is from the Bronx, went 25-25 in four seasons at

Syracuse. first reported early Sunday that Marrone would be leaving the Orange to become the Bills' next

coach. Syracuse was26-57 over aseven-year period before Marrone took over at his alma mater. The Orange finished this season 8-5, winning six of their last

seven games, including a 38-14victory over West Virginia in the Pinstripe Bowl. — The Associated Press want Chip!" during the v ictory celebration. Nike co-founder and Oregon mega-booster Phil Knight proclaimed to a reporter following the game: "I was

one of 'em." Kelly himself said about the NFL interest: "I'll listen and we'll see." But at the same time, he acknowledged a love for Oregon. "It's a special place with special people. They accepted mesix years ago when I was at New Hampshire. Not many people knew about me," Kelly said. "Gave me an opportunity to come here. It really means a lot." In staying with Oregon, Kelly will still have to deal with fallout from an NCAA investigation into the school's use of recruiting services. The inquiry is the result of reports that surfaced in 2011 concerning payments Oregon made to two such services, including a $25,000 check sent to Willie Lyles and Houston-based Complete Scouting Services in 2010. Lyles had a relationship with a player who committed to Oregon. Last month, Yahoo Sports reported that Oregon is headed toward a hearing withthe NCAA committee on infractions because the two sides couldn't come to an agreement on appropriate sanctions. Yahoo cited two unidentified sources. Earlier this year, Oregon requested a summary disposition in the case. The school presented a report to the infractions committee outlining violations the school believed occurred and appropriate sanctions. But that request was apparently turned down. The NCAA does not comment on ongoing investigations. "We've cooperated fully with them. If they want to talk to us again, we'll continue to cooperate fully," Kelly said following the Fiesta Bowl. "I feel confident in the situation." — APSports Writers Tom Withersin Cleveland and Rob Maaddi in Philadelphia contributed to this report.

zc I

Mark J. Terrill /The Associated Press

Denver Nuggets guard Andre Iguodala dunks during the first half of their game against the Los Angeles Lakers, Sunday night in Los Angeles.


ConferenceGlance All Times PST

EASTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct GB 23 9 .719 23 10 .697 tir 20 t2 .625 3 20 14 588 4 Chicago 18 13 ,581 4t/r Brooklyn 19 15 .559 5 Milwaukee 16 16 .500 7 Boston 16 17 .485 7t/r Philadelphia 15 20 .429 9'ir Orlando 12 21 .364 11'/t Detroit 13 23 .361 12 Toronto 12 22 .353 12 Charlotte 9 2 4 .273 14'/t Cleveland 8 2 7 .229 16'/r Washington 4 28 .125 19 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB d-Oklahoma City 26 7 .788 d-t A. Clippers 27 8 .771 d-SanAntonio 27 9 750 I/2 Memphis 21 10 .677 4 GoldenState 22 11 .667 4 Houston 20 14 588 6'/r Denver 20 16 .556 7'/r Portland 18 15 .545 8 Minnesota 15 15 500 9 1/2 IJtah 17 18 .486 10 L.A. Lakers 15 18 .455 0 Dallas 13 21 .382 1 3'/t Sacramen to 13 2t 382 13'/r Phoenix 12 23 .343 15 NewOrleans 8 25 .242 18 d-divisionleader d-Miami t -NewYork Atlanta d-Indiana



to block my shot. You don't have a lot of time to think, es"They're struggling," Den- pecially in that situation, so I ver coach George Karl said. had to release it very quick." "It's a great win for us, but I'm T he Nuggets hung on t o not going to get overinflated." their lead with big late basStaples Center was most- kets from M i ller and L awly silent while Los Angeles son, whose layup put Denver dropped to 15-18 with another ahead by eight points with mediocreperformance featur- I:18 to play. After Gallinari's ing 18 turnovers, intermittent big shot, Bryant hit another 3defense and little structured pointer with 11.2 seconds left, offense down t h e s t r etch. but Miller hit two free throws Bryant scored 29 points and beforeBryant missed another Dwight Howard had 14 points desperate 3-point try. and a career high-tying 26 Also on Sunday: rebounds for the Lakers, who Bobcats... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 have lost three straight and Pistons... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 four of five. A UBURN H I L LS , M i c h . "(We're) a good team, and — Kemba Walker ha d 2 0 it's getting better," Karl said. "I pointsand seven assists,Ben just don't want to get too crazy Gordon scored 18 points and with it." Charlotte beat Detroit in overEven when the Lakers did time for just their second win things right, they still went in 21 games. wrong. Bryant's 3-pointer with Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 36 seconds leftcut Denver's Wizards .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71 lead to 105-102, and Howard MIAMI — L eBron James emphatically blocked Andre scored 24 points, Miami had Miller's layup attempt on the an edge in rebounding and Nuggets' n ex t p o s session closed with a 21-0 run over the — but the ball went straight final 7:07 to beat Washington. to Gallinari, who immediately Grizzlies.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 drained a 3-pointer with 13.8 Suns ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 seconds left. PHOENIX — Z ach R anAgain, the Nuggets were dolph scored 21 points and almost apologetic for the piv- Rudy Gay added 20 to lead otal play in j ust their f i f th Memphis. road win over the Lakers in 26 Thunder... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 meetings. Raptors......... . . . . . . . . .. 92 "It was a lucky bounce," GalTORONTO — Russell Westlinari said. "Dwight blocked brook scored 23 points, Kevin the shot, and the ball came Durant had22 and Oklahoma back to me, and Metta World City won for the 17th time in Peace was right there, ready its past 20 games.

Colorado .......... . . . . . . .56 TEMPE, Ariz. — Carrick Felix scored 20 points, Jordan Bachynski had 16 points and nine blocked shots, and Arizona State pulled away from cold-shooting Colorado down the stretch to beat the Buffaloes.


Sttnday' sGames Oklahoma City104, Toronto92 Miami99,Washington 71 Charlotte10B, Detroit101, OT Memphis92,Phoenix81 Denveru 2,L.A. Lakers105

Today'sGames OklahomaCity atWashington, 4 p.m. Bostonat NewYork, 4:30p.m. ClevelandatChicago,5p.m. Sali AntonioatNewOrleans, 5p.m. Dallas atUtah,6p.m. OrlandoatPortland,7p.m. MemphisatSacramento, 7pm.

Tuesday'sGames BrooklynatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. Miami atIndiana,4p.m. L.A. Lakers at Houston, 5p.m. Atlanta atMinnesota5 p.m. PhoenixalMilwaukee,5 p.m.

Summaries Sttnday' sGames

Grizzlies 92, SIlns 81 MEMPHIS(92)

Gay 9-182-220, ttandolph9-113-5 21,Gasol 5100010, Conley3-101-2 7, Allen3-75-51t, Haddadi 0-1 0-00, Bayless2-24-49, Ellingtoit1-20-02, Arthur 2-31-2 6,Speights3-50-06 Wroten0-00-0 0, Selby0-00-00. Totals 37-6916-20 92.


Tucker6-113-417, Scola3-12 1-2 7, Gortat 6-14 0 012, Dragic491-1 9,Dttdley1-35-67, Brown39

1-2 7, Morris2-B1-15, Telfair 1-30-03, O'Neal35 228 Johitsoii2-50-06 Totals31-7914-1881. Memphis 21 20 30 21 — 92 Phoenix 16 22 24 19 — 81

Bobcats 108, Pistons 101(OT) CHARLOTTE (108) Taylor4-6O-t 8,Thomas4-145 513,Biyombo364-4 10,Walker9-232-220, Kidd-Gilchrist 3-105-5 11, Henderson2-52-2 6,AdIien2-2 1-45, Haywood 1-30 02, Sessions5-114 415,Gordon7122 218. Totals 40-92 25-29108. DETROIT (101) Prince 9-152-2 21, Maxiell 1-3 2-2 4, Monroe 7-10 4-5 18,Knight5-112-4 12, Singler2-6 0-04, Stuckey6-113-418, Drumm ond5-6 0-210, Byittim 2-90-05, VillantleVa 3-80-09, Daye 0-1 0-00. TOtals 40-80 13-19 101. Charlotte 21 38 20 17 12 — 108 Detroit 30 30 22 14 5 — 101

Heat 99, Wizards71 WASHINGTON (71) Webster4-111-2 10,Nene1-6 3-55, Okafor2-6 1-2 5, Temple 0-7 0-00, Beal 4-140-3 9, Seraphiit 6-15 2-214,Martin5-80-013, CrawfordI-7 0-02, Mack3-40-0 7,Vesely3-3 0-06,Singleton 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-81 7-14 71. MIAMI (99) James9-174-424, Haslem1-40-0 2, Bosh6-11 5-517, Chalmers1-72-2 5, Wade7-140-1 14,Batier 0-5 0-0 0,Allen8-121-1 20,Anthony0-0 0-0 0, Cole 2-7 0-0 4 Miller4-53-313,Jones0-0 0-00. Totals 38-82 15-16 99. Washington 19 25 16 11 — 71 Miami 27 25 17 30 — 99

Thunder104, Raptors 92 OKLAHOMA CITY(104) Durattt6-0 8-922, Ibaka 8-123-419, Perkins2-4 00 4, Westbrook8-1766 23,Sefolosha1-5 00 3, Martin 5-12 5-516, Collison 5 70-010, Thabeet0 0 0-00,Jackson3-70-07 Liggins0-1 0-00, Maynor 0-1 0-00. Totals38-7722-24104.

TORONTO (92) Pietrtts t-4 0-0 3,Davis2-70-0 4,Johnson8-11 3-419, Calderon4-81-1 10, DeRozan 4-16 3-4 11, Anderson10-14 3-327, Fields 1-30-0 2, Ross0-2 0-20, Lowry3-82-310,Acy1-1 4-46, Lttcas0-20-0 0 Totals 34-76 16-2192. Oklahoma City 23 2 9 26 26 — 104 Toronto 18 32 17 25 — 92

Nuggets 112, Lakers105 DENVER (112) Gallinari 6-20 5-620, Faried3-6 0-0 6, Koufos 3-8 1-1 7, Lawson 9-18 2-3 21, Iguodala6-14 0-0 15, Brewer6-141-314, McGee7-9 3-717, A.Miller 4-10 3-3 12, Hamilton0-2 0-0 0. Totals 44-101 15-23 112. LA.tAKERS(105) World Peace5-13 2 4 16, Gasol 5-9 1-2 11, Howard6-7 2-6 14, Nash3-8 3-3 10, Bryant u26 4-4 29, Jamison1-2 0-0 2, Meeks3-7 0-0 8, Hill 4-9 5-613, Dtlhoii 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 38-82 19-27 105. Denver 34 26 29 23 — 112 LA. Lakers 26 34 23 22 — 105



if you're in the top five, you're going for the win as welL Everybody brings their Continued from B1 game." "I'm kind of like a road guy with a A result like that top-five finish could bad cyclocross habit, I guess you could cement his selection for the U.S. team for say," explained Jones, who grew up in the UCI Cyclo-cross World ChampionRedding, Calif., and earned a business ships, slated for Feb. 2-3 in Louisville, Ky. degreefrom PointLoma Nazarene Uni- This edition of the world championships versity in San Diego. will be the first staged outside of Europe, In December in his newly adopted where the sport is wildly popular. Jones, hometown, Jones wrapped up his best who represented the United States at the finish to date in the annual U.S. Gran 2012 world championships in Belgium, Prix of Cyclocross series — fifth placesaid he expects the American team will finishingbehindteammate Jeremy Pow- surprise at the event and that it has been ers and another Bend pro, Ryan Trebon, hotly anticipated by a number of the top among others. He posted a runner-up U.S. riders. "If I'm not selected, then that's OK," finish behind Powers in the fourth race of the series, in Fort Collins, Colo., and he said. "That means theytook someone took fourth place on three other occa- that was better than me, and the most sions, including the second race of the important thing, I think, is that as the Deschutes Brewery Cup in Bend. host nation, we put our best riders out "People always ask me, they're like, there." 'How do you manageto do both?' " Jones If Jones does make the team, his road said about road and cyclocross racing. season with UnitedHealthcare, he said, "First of all, I'm pretty fortunate to be will bedelayed for a couple of weeks. a professional cyclist. I could be sitting But whether or not he makes the U.S. in a cubicle somewhere, so I never take cyclocross team, he will not be spend(it) for granted. But then, the fact that ing much time in his new Bend home my second job is racing cyclocross ... over the coming months. For much of it makes it real easy to transition every the calendar year,Jones is based in year, and it's something I look forward Spain and racing in Europe for Unitedto as road season winds down." Healthcare. He joined the team in 2011 Jones took up cycling as a commuter as a domestique for the Australian Rory when he was 24 and turned professional Sutherland, who is moving on to Team at age27 afterhaving worked as a con- Saxo-Tinkoff in 2013. So this year, Jones structionengineer.He has been racing said, he will shepherd around the team's cyclocross for just four or five years, he sprinters. "My job primarily for the sprinters is said, but his results suggest he is starting to get the hang of the cycling discipline, to take care of them, like look after them which takes competitors over looped from the time the race starts until we courses of grass, dirt, mud and pave- get to about ... a kilometer or two to go," ment, and requires them to negotiate ob- Jones explained. "I'm not a big enough, staclessuch as staircases and barriers. fast enough guy to actually be there and "There's just a lot of skills I was lack- sprint with them and be productive." ing and still am lacking. I'm slowly So more Central Oregon adventures learning them and having fun," Jones for Jones may have to wait until he renoted, referencing his coming from a turns in the late fall or early spring. In road riding background. "After being on just the few months he has resided in the road for such a long season, it's just Bend, Jones has gone skate skiing, backrefreshing to come to cyclocross. The country skiing, and fly fishing on the fans are crazy and they're right there in DeschutesRiver. He has also explored your face. And the competitors, we're all local breweries and restaurants with friendsoffthe course,but once we get wife Cassandra, who accompanies him out there, you're not cutting anyone any to Europe. slack." All that travel is the price Jones must Currently, Jones has his sights set — and seems willing to — pay for a caon the USA Cycling Cyclo-cross ¹ reer he feels fortunate to have fallen tional Championships, which kick off in into. "Going to school was really important Madison, Wis., on Wednesday. The elite men's race, in which Jones is expected and getting my degree and then havto compete, is slated for Sunday. In 2012, ing a job, like a real job, it's given me a also in Madison, he took sixth for the top different perspective than a lot of guys cyclocross nationals finish of his career. have," Jones noted. "It makes me really But he has designs on an even better appreciate cycling in that I've been able outcome this time. to do it and I am still able to do it. I don't "I think this year, if I'm outside of the take things for granted." top five, I'll be disappointed," Jones ad— Reporter: 541-383-0393, mitted. "And the way that race works, amilesC< Chrls Jones, a professional road and

cyclocross rider, recently relocated to Bend from California and will be racing In the U.S. Cyclo-cross National Championships.


Ryan Brennecke/ The Bulletin



BCS Continued from B1 For the Crimson Tide (12-1), this is achance to be remembered as a full-fledged dynasty. Alabama will be trying to claim its third national championship in four years and become the first school to win back-to-back BCS titles, a remarkable achievement given the everincreasing parity of the college game and having to replace five players from last year's title team who were picked in the first two rounds of the NFL draft. "To be honest, I think this team has kind of exceeded expectations," coach Nick Saban said Sunday. " If you look at all t h e players we lost last year, the leadership that we lost ... I'm really proud of what this team was able to accomplish." That said, it's not a huge surprise to find Alabama playing for another title. That's not the case when it comes to Notre Dame. Despite their impressive legacy, the Fighting Irish (12-0) weren't even ranked at the start of the season. But overtime wins against Stanford and Pittsburgh, combined with three other victories by a touchdown or less, gave Notre Dame a shot at its first national title since 1988. After so many lost years, the golden dome has reclaimed its luster in coach Brian Kelly's third season. "It starts with setting a clear goal for the program," Kelly said. "Really, what is it? Are we here to get toa bowl game, or are we here to win national championships'? So the charge immediately was to

play for championships and win a national championship." Both Notre Dame and Alabama have won eight Associated Press national titles, more than any other school.They are the bluest of the blue bloods, the programs that have long set the bar for everyone else even while enduring some droughts along the way. ESPN executives were hopeful of getting the highest ratings of the BCS era. Tickets were certainly at a premium, with a seat in one of the executive suites going for a staggering $60,000 on StubHub theday before the game, and even a less-than-prime spot in the corner of the upper deck requiring a payout of more than $900. "This is, to me, the ultimate match-up in college football," said Brent Musberger,the lead announcer for ESPN. Kelly molded Notre Dame using largely the same formula that has worked so well for Saban in Tuscaloosa: a bruising running game and a stout defense, led by Heisman Trophy finalist Manti Te'o. "It's a little bit old fashioned in the sense that this is about the big fellows up front," Kelly said. "It's not about the crazy receiving numbers or passing yards or rushing yards. This is about the big fellas, and this game will unquestionably be decided up front." While points figure to be at a premium given the quality of both defenses, Alabama appears to have aclear edge on offense. The Tide has the nation's highestrated passer (A.J. McCarron), two 1,000-yard rushers (Eddie Lacy and T.J. Yeldon), a dynamic freshman receiver (Amari C ooper), and threelinemen who made the AP All-America team (first-teamers Barrett Jones and Chance Warmack, plus s econd-teamer

D.J. Fluker). "That's football at its f inest," said Te'o, who heads a defense that has given up just two rushing touchdowns. "It's going to be a great challenge, and a challenge that we look forward to." The Crimson Tide had gone 15 years without a national title when Saban arrived in 2007, the school's fifth coach in less than a decade (including one, Mike Price, who didn't even make it to his first game in Tuscaloosa). Finally, Alabama got it right. In 2008, Saban landed one of the greatest recruiting classes in school history, a group that has already produced eight NFL draft picks and likely will send at least three more players tothe pros


BCSChampionship preview Alabama (12-1) vs. Notre Dame (12-0j, 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Site: Sun Life Stadium, Miami Line:Alabama by 9/2

Series Record:Notre Dameleads 5-1

WHAT'S ATSTAKE Alabama isgoing for its third national championship in four years and trying to becomethe first school to win back-to-back BCS titles. Notre Dame is seeking its first national championship since 1988. Both schools are trying to take over the lead for the most times finishing atop

(including Jones). The following year,the coach guided Alabama to a perfect season, beating Texas in the title game at Pasadena. Last season, the Tide fortuitously got a shot at another BCS crown despite losing to LSU during the regular season and failing to even win its division in the Southeastern Conference. In a rematch against the Tigers, Alabama romped to a 21-0 victory at the Superdome. The all-SEC matchup gave the league an unprecedented six straight national champions, hastening the end of the BCS. It will lastone more season before giving way to a four-team playoff in 2014, an arrangement that was undoubtedly pushed along by one conference hoarding all the titles under the current system. "Let's be honest, people are probably getting tired of us," Jones said. "We don't really mind. We enjoy being the top dog and enjoy kind of having that target on our back, and we love our conference. Obviously, we'd rather not be a part of any other conference." This title game certainly has a different feel than last year's. "That was really kind of a weird national championship because it was a team we already played," Jones remembered. "It was kind of another SEC game. It was in the South, and it just had a very SEC feel to it, obviously. This year is much more like the 2009 game (against Texas) for me. We're playing an opponent that not only we have notplayed them, but no one we have playedhas played them. So you don't really have an exact measuring stick." In fact, t hese schools have played only sixtimes, and not since 1987, but the first of their meetings is still remembered as one of the landmark games in college football history. Bear Bryant had one of his best teams at the 1973 Sugar Bowl, but Ara Parseghian and the Fighting Irish claimed the national title by knocking off top-ranked Alabama 24-23. If you're a l o ng-time Notre Dame fan, you still r emember Parseghian's gutty call to throw the ball out of the end zone for a game-clinching first down. If you were rooting for the Tide, you haven't forgotten a missed extra point that turned out to be the los-

The Associated Press rankings, coming into the game tied at eight.

KEY MATCHUP Notre Dame's stifling defense, which has allowed only two rushing touchdowns all season, against Alabama's brUising ground game. The Crimson Tide

has a pair of1,000-yard rushers in EddieLacy and freshman T.J. Yeldon, who combined for 334 yards in a 32-28 victory over Georgia in the Southeastern

Conference championshipgame. Notre Damehas surrendered only 92.4 yards per game onthe ground, and just two players rushed for more than100 yards against the Irish. LB Manti Te'o leads the team in tackles (103) and interceptions (sevenj. PLAYERSTOWATCH Aladama:WRAmari Cooper may become the Crimson Tide's best

weapon if the running gamebogs down. The dynamic freshman

had 53 receptions andnine touchdowns, averaging neatly17

yards per catch. Look for Alabama to work off play-action and take

some shots down thefield. Notre Dame:QBEverett Golson, essentially a redshirt freshman, has developed from a timid play-caller at the start of the

season to a seasonedleader who has earned the respect of his teammates. While coach Brian Kelly has scaled backsome parts of his spread offense to cut down on potential mistakes, Golson has the ability to move the ball with

his arm (59 percent completions, 2,135 yards passing, 11

touchdownsj and his legs (305 yards rushing, five TDs). FACTS 5 FIGURES The teams first met in the1973

Sugar Bowl, a classic matchup in which Notre Dame claimed

its second national title under coach Ara Parseghian with a 2423 victory over BearBryant and the Crimson Tide.... Their last meeting was in1987, when Notre Dame romped to a 37-6 victory in South Bend.... The Fighting Irish won five times this season by a touchdown or less, including overtime triumphs over Stanford and Pittsburgh.... Alabama had

ing margin. Of course, these Alabama players aren't concerned about what

four shutouts (Western Kentucky, Arkansas, Western Carolina, Auburn).... Notre Damehas

happened nearly four decades ago. For the most part, all they know

a streak of nine straight bowl losses from1995-2007, but the

is winning. "There's a lot of tradition that goes into Alabama football," Mosley said, "and our plan is to keep that tradition alive."

Washington last season. "And the freshman kid at Summit Continued from B1 (Heinly) has done a great job Athlete of the week:Gilchrist senior Ashley Jamesscored 31 "All the 5A teams are very for them shooting the ball. She points and grabbed10 rebounds to help the Grizzlies defeat capable of beating one anothreally adds another element Rogue Valley Adventist 44-42 on Thursday in Mountain Valley er," Reid says. "They all have with (returning Storm startLeague girls basketball action. James' big night helpedGilchrist size up front and good guard ers) Raja Char and Shannon snap a three-game losing streak and led the Grizzlies to their first play as well." Patterson." league win of the season. The Intermountain Hybrid While t he Inte r moungirls basketball season could tain Hybrid resumes league be even more of a guessing Gontestofthe week:The Madras boyswon theeight-team Jay play this week — all 12 boys game. Summit (7-3), MounRowan lnvitational swim meet on Saturday in Redmond, scoring and girls teams each played 379~/2points to easily surpass runner-up Summit (242 points). tain View (6-3), Bend (5-4) one game before Christmas — Sky-Em League basketball and Redmond (6-5) all have lan Goodwin won the 200-meter freestyle and100 breaststroke winning records, and Crook in addition to swimming on the White Buffaloes' winning 200 tips off this Friday, and TriCounty (4-5) has won three of medley and 200 freestyle relay teams. Valley Conference play starts its past four games. Tuesday, Jan. 15. The Sisters "It's wide open," Lava Bear girls, among the most pleasant coach Todd Ervin says about local surprises this season, enthe IMC. "The challenge is ter this week with a 9-2 record THURSDAY (that) your opponents know after winning a total of nine Crook County atCulver wrestling inthe CowdogClassic, your plays better than you do games last season. 7 p.m.:Two of the best wrestling programs in the state take the "For these girls (early-season (when you play one another mat in what has become a traditional annual showdown. The three times a season). There's success) has been crucial," says Bulldogs are eyeing their seventh consecutive 2A/1A title this not very many secrets at that Outlaw coach Julianne Hornseason, while the Cowboys are hoping to claim this year's 4A first meeting, let alone the er, whose team plays one final state championship. third time around." nonleague game on Tuesday Bend entered the season faagainst Stayton before hosting FRIDAY vored to repeat as IMC chamLa Pine on Friday. "We're not Summit at Bend girls basketball, 7 p.m.: TheStorm's pion, but Summit, Mountain known for basketball, we're sharpshooters take onthe LavaBears' post players in a clash of View a n d C r o o k C o u n ty known for volleyball. The girls have all received significant styles. This is the first of three Intermountain Conference games are finally feeling confident between the two teamsthis year. contributions from newcomand understand that they can ers. Storm freshman guard and will compete." Sarah Heinly has been one The chase for the Sky-Em of the most dangerous out- go-to scorer. The Cougars re- ers on offense. girls title figures to be a battle, " (Alexander's) athl e t i - as Elmira (9-3), Cottage Grove side threats in the area this ceived an unexpected spark season — she hit seven three- in senior t r a nsfer R h i an- cism and understanding of (7-5) and Junction City (7-5) pointers in her varsity debut non Alexander from Granite the game has been impres- also roll into league play with and Cowgirl f r e shman Falls, Wash., wh o q u i ckly sive," Ervin says about the winning marks. "The girls know we're movpost Kimmer Severance has has become one of Mountain Cougars' newest guard, who emerged as Crook County's View's most consistent play- was an all-league selection in ing into a c o mpletely new



Irish have wontwo of their past three postseason games. — The Associated Press

phase," Horner says about playing c onference games. "The first five or six weeks of the season is about getting the team solid. The next six weeks are all about winning, and they get that, they're ready for that. They've earned their stripes and are ready to move on." The Sisters boys hope to shake off a disappointing nonleague stretch — the Outlaws have won just three of their first10 games — and earn a spot back in the 4A state playoffs. La Pine's boys, on the other hand, look to make history this season after a promising

6-7 start. The Hawks are seeking their first boys basketball state playoff berth. "The intensity level in con-

ference (games) definitely goes up," says Mountain V iew's Reid. "Teams know each other's tendencies, individually and teamwise.... You've got to be able to adjust." — Reporter: 541-383-0305,




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O M M U N IT Y ARCHERY FAMILY ARCHERY CLASSES: Free classes presented by Traditional Archers of Central Oregon (TACO) beginMonday, Jan. 14;classes will take place in Bend from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. and will continue twice a month through March; certified instructors will teach the classes, which are aimed at introducing both children and adults to the sport of traditional archery; all ages are welcome, and children m ust be accompanied by anadult; equipment will be provided at no cost; to register and for more information, contact Lenny Ferris at 541-389-6881.

BASEBALL BEND ELKS CAMPS: Seventh of 10 winter camps (mostly one-day camps) isFriday;infield workout with Baltimore Orioles player and former Bend Elk Tommy Richards; 9 a.m.-11 a.m. for players13 and younger; 12:30 p.m.-2:30 p.m. for players14 through high school; Bend Fieldhouse, Bend; $45; Upcoming+Camps/defaul t.aspx. BEND SOUTHLITTLE LEAGUE REGISTRATION:Friday, Jan. 18, 4 p.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday, Jan. 19, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sunday, Jan. 20, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Fieldhouse at Vince Genna Stadium, 401 S.E. Roosevelt, Bend; hoveytwo©gmail. com. PRIVATEPITCHING INSTRUCTION: With former Bend Elks and minor league player Dave McKae; pitching and hitting instruction; video analysis optional; $40 for 40minute lesson or $55 for1-hour video analysis; 541-480-8786; pitchingperfection©

BASKETBALL ELKS HOOPSHOOT: Freeannual eventthis Saturdayin Bend is for boys and girls ages 8 through 13 (based on age as of April13, 2013) and is part of the Elks National Hoop Shoot Free-Throw Program; competition takes place at Cascade Middle School from 9 a.m. until noon; three age groups for each gender; local winners advance to regional competition in Prineville and from there can advance to state and national competition; contact David Lovik at 541-388-0197. MINIHOOPSTERS: Ages3-4; dribble, pass and shoot in beginners basketball program;Feb.18-March 10;practices once per week and games on Saturdays;registration deadline is Saturday;$35; 541548-7275; SISTERSSHOOTOUT SERIES: Three tournaments,Jan. 19-21, Feb. 16-17, Feb. 23-24;Sisters; for boys and girls teams in grades five through eight; four-game guarantee; $250-$275 per team; jerry©; TRINITYLUTHERAN SKILLS CAMP: For boys and girls in grades two through five;Monday, Jan. 21; 9 a.m.-noon; Trinity Lutheran School, Bend; $22 park district residents, $29 otherwise; 541-389-7275;

CLIMBING BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY DEVELOPMENTTEAM: Mondays and Wednesdays throughJan. 30;4 p.m.-6 p.m.; ages10-18; for the climber looking to develop a solid foundation of movement and technical climbing skills; mike@;

CYCLING USA CYCLINGCYCLO-CROSS NATIONALCHAMPIONSHIPS: Wednesday-Sunday;Madison, Wis.; elite, age group, masters, juniors, collegiate and single speed divisions; online registration opens Wednesday; usacycling. org/2013/cyclo-cross-nationals. INDOOR CYCLINGCLASSES: At Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; limited to eight riders per class; classes are based

Email events at least 10 days before publication to or click on "Submit an Event" at www bendbulletincom. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.comlcomsportscal.


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 onMondays; at 6:30 a.m., 9:30 a.m., 4:45 p.m. and 6 p.m. onTuesdays; 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. onThursdays; at 9:30 a.m.on Fridays;at 8:30 a.m. onSaturdays; at 8 a.m. onSundays; $18 or15 points on Power Pass per class;, 541-585-1500. SOUTHERN BAJA,MEXICO, SINGLETRACKTOURS: Feb. 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; baja-singletrack.

WINTER FENCING:High Desert Fencingin Bendwelcomes youths age10 and older and adults for competitive training and fitness; Mondays,4 p.m.-7 p.m., and Tuesdays throughThursdays, 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m.; introductory coached fencinglesson on Mondays at4:30 p.m. for new members; Randall, 541-389-4547;Jeff,541-419-7087. BABY BOOTCAMP:Wednesdays at 10 a.m. at Fleet Feet Sports Bend, 1320 N.W. Galveston Ave; bridget. cook© PROJECTHEALINGWATERS: Flyfishing and fly-tying program for active military service personnel and veterans;Fridays;1 p.m.; Central Oregon Vet Center,1645 N.E. Forbes Road, Suite105, Bend; outings during fishing season; Brad at 541-536-5799; bdemery1@aol. com. ADULT OPENPLAYROLLER HOCKEY:Sundays, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m.; $5; Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports. com; 541-330-1183. OPEN ROLLER SKATING: For all ages and ability levels; $5 per skater (includes skate rental), children under 5 are free;Tuesdays,12:30 HIKING p.m.-3:30p.m.; Wednesdays, 1 SILVERSTRIDERS GUIDE SERVICE: p.m.-4 p.m.;Fridays, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Two-week hiking trip to Banff and and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.;Saturdays,1 p.m.-4 p.m. and 6 p.m.-9 p.m.; Jasper National Parks in Canada; July25-Aug. 7;explore these parks Sundays,1 p.m.-4 p.m.; 541-330and hike Alberta's best trails; trip 1183; callie©cascadeindoorsoccer. com; www.cascadeindoorsports. geared toward those age 55 and older; strideon©; com. 541-383-8077; COWBOY ACTIONSHOOTING: Pistols, rifles, shotguns; hosted by Horse Ridge Pistoleros at Central Oregon Shooting Sports HORSES Association, U.S. Highway 20 at VICTORIAPETERSEN REINED COW milepost 24; on thefirst and third HORSECLINICS: Saturday, Jan. Sundaysofeach month at10a.m.; 12,andSunday, Jan. 27; Bear 541-923-3000 or www.hrp-sass. Creek Equestrian Center; focus is com. on reining pattern and dry-work BEND TABLE TENNIS CLUB: elements, also instruction in herd Eveningplay Mo ndays;6 p.m .-9 work, boxing and fence work; $100 per horse/rider through Jan. 1, $125 p.m. (setup 30 minutes prior); beginner classes available, cost is otherwise; sendchecksto P.O.Box $60; at Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 7785, Bend, OR, 97708. 500 N.W. Wall St.; drop-in fee, ROLLINGRANCHIN SISTERS: Open $3 for adults, $2 for youths and for trail-course practice and shows; seniors; Jeff at 541-480-2834; ongoing; $10 per horse; 69516 Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267Hinkle Butte Drive, Sisters; Shari, 614-6477; bendtabletennis©yahoo. 541-549-6962. com;

MISCELLANEOUS RU NNING ADAPTIVEARCHERY:Age 8 and older;Wednesdays, Jan. 9-May 29;5 p.m .-6 p.m.;atTop Pin Archery, 1611 S.W. First St., Unit D, Redmond; equipment provided if necessary; instruction in safety, bow handling and technique; wheelchair-friendly facility; $5 per class or $73.50 for entire session; 541-548-7275; ARCHERY:Ages 8-13; Thursdays, Jan. 10-31;5:30 p.m.-7 p.m; Cent Wise Sporting Goods, 533 S.W. Fifth St., Redmond; learn safety, etiquette and bow handling; equipment provided; $25; 541-5487275; 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 p.m.; Powered by Bowen, 143 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 30 minutes; 5 points on Power Pass or $5 per class; 541-585-1500. DESCHUTESMATCLUB WRESTLING:All youths in grades one through eight welcome; throughSaturday, Feb. 2;age divisions for kids in grades one through three and four through eight;$115-$165forseason; registration is ongoing throughout the season; online registration and more information available at YOUTH WRESTLING:For kids in grades three through eight; Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays through Jan. 29;5:30-7:30 p.m.; Bend High School; $99for park district residents, $134 otherwise; Bend Park 8 Recreation District, 541-389-7275, bendparksandrec. Ol'g.

REDMONDCOMMUNITY YOGA: 7 p.m. onMondays and Wednesdays;$49 per six weeks, drop-in available, beginner to intermediate levels; Rebound Physical Therapy, 974 Veterans Way, Suite 4, Redmond; 541-504-2350.

GOOD FORM RUNNINGLEVEL1 AND 2 CLINICS:Level 1, free 90minute clinic that uses drills and video to work on proper mechanics; nextsessionisTuesday,Jan. 15, at 7 p.m. at FootZone in downtown Bend; Level 2, $25 clinic with Dave Cieslowski of Focus Physical Therapy to help runners find their best form; next session isTuesday at 7 p.m. at FootZone, downtown Bend; clinic sizes limited; 541-3173568;sign upatfootzonebend. com/events; teague@footzonebend. com. LEARN TORUN INFO NIGHT: Wednesday;5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; learn about the Learn to Run four-week program with coach Connie Austin; free, but registration required; 541-317-3568; angela@; footzonebend. com/events/learn-to-run-info-night. USATRACK &FIELDCOACHES LEVEL SCHOOL I AND OFFICIALS CERTIFICATION:Coaches school Friday-Sunday;Redmond High School, Redmond; basic instruction in all track and field event areas, physiology, psychology, biomechanics and training theory; $75-$200; USATFofficials certification,Saturday;$40; Scott Brown, 541-923-4800, ext. 2163; education/schools/level1/2013/ C13001797/index.asp. POLAR BEAR FUNRUN: Saturday; 10 a.m.; Redmond; 5K run/walk and 10K run; routes start and finish at St. Thomas Academy and go through the Dry Canyon; proceeds will contribute toward education supplies for academy students; $25 individuals, $35 couples, $45 families; registration available online at or by calling 541-548-3785. RUN FORCHOCOLATE: Saturday, Feb. 16;10 a.m.; Sunriver; 5K run/walk; benefits the La Pine High School athletic department; $25-$35; 541-593-4609; dmartynjones@sunriver-; sunriver-resort. com/chocolate. CORK HOTCHOCOLATE RUNS: Second Sunday of eachmonth through February;9a.m.; Shevlin Park, Bend; low-key training runs of 5 or 7 miles for runners of all abilities; walkers welcome; enjoy hot chocolate, coffee and treats afterward; Dan and Kathy Harshburger, 541-312-0139; SNOWSHOE RUNNINGGROUP: Saturday mornings through March16;all running paces welcome; focus onfun and fitness; different trail/destination every week; free; groups/SnowshoeWithLaura; LEARN TO RUN: Four-week program onMondays and Wednesdays starting Jan. 14; 5:30 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; for beginning runners and fitness walkers; learn to avoid injury, run properly, develop a consistent program and achieve goals; $75; 541-317-3568; angela©; footzonebend. com/events/weekly runs. GRIT MENTALSTRENGTH FOR ATHLETESCLINIC: Thursday, Jan. 24;7 p.m.; FootZone, downtown Bend; with licensed therapist Melinda Halpern-Collins; learn about mental preparation for racing and training in sports; free, but sign up at gritmental-strength-for-athletesclinic.

SNOW SPORTS YOUTH ICEHOCKEY: Foryouths 8-15 with beginning to intermediate skills; We dnesdays, Jan.9-M arch 13 (two five-week sessions); 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m.; Sunriver Village ice rink, Sunriver; emphasis on skating skills, puck handling, passing, shooting, positioning, rules and game situations (daily scrimmage); required equipment is skates, helmet, shinpads,elbow padsand hockey stick (some used equipment available); $40 per session; register at the rink or through the Bend Park & Recreation District (bendparks. org); Scott Wallace, swallace@ SKI WAXCLINICS:Tuesdays, Jan. 15, Feb. 5 and19, and March 5 and19;7:30 p.m .;Pine Mountain Sports, Bend; clinics will cover the basics on tuning and waxing skis; participants do not need to bring own equipment; free; call 541-3858080 to sign up (required). BEGIN TOSKIN CLINIC: Thursday; 7 p.m.; Pine Mountain Sports, Bend; for backcountry beginners; will cover equipment basics, how to use climbing skins; appropriate clothing, packing gear and backcountry safety; free; space limited; call 541-385-8080 to register; BEND SKICLUB:Thursday; 7 p.m.; Pappy's Pizzeria, next to Bend Fred Meyer; guest speaker; Joseph Bentley, 541-419-9189. BEGIN TOSKIN GUIDED BACKCOUNTRY SKI OUTING: Sunday, Jan. 20;9 a.m.; Three Creeks Sno-park; with professional guide service; introduction to basics of touring and climbing, snow safety, skinning up, and skiing or split boarding down beginning and intermediate runs; $65, advance payment required; 541385-8080; pinemountainsports. com. MT BACHELORSPORTS EDUCATIONFOUNDATION ALPINESKIING PROGRAMS: Now accepting enrollments for alpine winter term (up to four days per week) and full-time (five days per week) programs; age13and older; alpine nordic crossover program, in which alpine skiers can learn to nordic ski, is available; 541-3880002;; mbsef. OI'g.

MT. BACHELORSPORTS EDUCATIONFOUNDATION NORDIC SKIING PROGRAMS:Nowaccepting enrollments for Stevenson Youth Program, ages 7-11 (one or two days per week); 10-week and 17week middle school programs, ages 11-14 (up to four days per week); winter term (up to four days per week) and full-time (five days per week) programs, age14 and older; nordic masters programs, age 21

and older (one, three or five days a week); 541-388-0002; mbsef©; MT. BACHELORSPORTS EDUCATIONFOUNDATION FREERIDESKIAND SNOWBOARD PROGRAMS:Nowaccepting enrollments for12-week freeride ski and freeride snowboard development programs (both one or two days per week), ages 8-14; freeride ski and freeride snowboard competition programs (both up to four days per week), age10 and older; full-time freeride ski and freeride snowboard programs, age 13 and older (five days per week); freeride nordic crossover program, in which freeride skiers and snowboarders can learn to nordic ski, available; call 541-388-0002; mbsef©; MINI NORDIES:Development program for kids ages 3-6; for skate group and for classic group, Session 2 isSaturdays, Feb. 2-23; classic group meets11 a.m.-noon, teachesbasicm ovements,no experience necessary; skate group is1 p.m.-2 p.m., for skiers with some prior classic experience; for combined skate and classic group, Session 2 isSundays, Feb. 3-24,1 p.m.-2 p.m., for experienced beginners, such as those who participated last winter or who have prior formal ski instruction; participants must provide own skis, boots and poles; NORDIC MASTERS:For adults; Tuesday, Thursday or Sunday morningenrollment options; skate technique;through Feb. 17;join a lively, social group to improve skiing efficiency through successful technique progressions; NORDIC YOUTH CLUB:Ages 711;Saturdays and/or Sundays throughFeb.24;includesa camp during winter break; introduces basic skate and classic techniques through games and adventures; transportation provided; MIDDLESCHOOL NORDIC DEVELOPMENTTEAM:For middle schoolers ages11-14; Wednesdays, Saturdays and Sundays through March10; participants to ski in small groups based on ability and improve classic and skate techniques in a fun, friendly atmosphere; transportation provided; bendenduranceacademy. Ol'g.

HIGH SCHOOLNORDIC DEVELOPMENTTEAM:Forhigh schoolers ages14-18; weekday or weekend enrollment options through March10;improve skiing efficiency by working with coaches and teammates in a small group; participants are encouraged to fully participate in their high school nordic teams; transportation provided; bendenduranceacademy. Ol'g.

NORDICCOMPETITION PROGRAM: Ages 14-23;Tuesdays through Sundays through May1;times vary; instruction in varying activities to improve strength, technique, coordination, agility and aerobic and anaerobic capacities with the goal to apply these skills to ski-racing environments; transportation provided; ben© or 541-678-3864; enroll online at

SWIMMING WATERBABIES:Basic water skills for infants and toddlers; ages 6 months through 3 years;games and challenges; parent participation; nextsession is Mo ndays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Jan. 7-25;6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center Redmond. $33.75 541-548-7275; AQUA KIDSSWIM LESSONS: Ages 3-5 and 6-11; next session is Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Jan. 7-25 or Tuesdays and Thursdays, Jan. 8-Feb. 7;5:30 p.m.-6 p.m. and 6 p.m.-6:30 p.m. options; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $33.75-$37.50; 541548-7275; ADAPTIVESWIMLESSONS: All ages; for swimmers with disabilities; instructional staff is trained in adaptive aquatics and instruction techniques for patrons with developmental disabilities; Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Jan. 7-25; 5:30 p.m.6 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; $33.75; 541-548-7275; I'apl'd.ol'g. ADULT STROKE CLINIC: Age 16 and older; focus on stroke enhancement and ability to swim short distance segments; Mo ndays,W ednesdays and Fridays, Jan. 7-25; 6 p.m.6:30p.m.; $33.75; 541-548-7275; I'apl'd.ol'g. PRECOMP KIDS: Gradesone through eight; advanced swimlesson program that serves as a feeder for Cascade Aquatic Club; focus on learning skills for competitive swimming;Tuesdays and Thursdays, Jan. 8-Feb. 7;5:30 p.m.-6 p.m. or 6 p.m.-6:30 p.m.; CascadeSwim Center,Redmond; $37.50; 541-548-7275; www.raprd. Olg.

SOFTBALL HIGH DESERT FASTPITCH SOFTBALL:High Desert Fastpitch (formerly Cascade Alliance) and Summit High School are teaming up to hold winter pitching and catching practice at the Summit High Gym in Bend;Sundays, Jan. 27, Feb. 3, 10 and 24, and March 3 and17; girls 12 and younger, 4 p.m.-5 p.m.; older girls, 5 p.m.-6 p.m.; pitchers must bring their own catchers and own "softie" softball; tennis shoes appropriate for gym use are required; SKILL INSTRUCTION:Age10 and older; with Mike Durre, varsity softball coach at Mountain View High School; lessons in fielding, pitching and hitting; $30 per hour or $50 per hour for two players; mdurre©; 541-480-9593.

VOLLEYBALL YOUTH VOLLEYBALLLEAGUE: Grades three through six;Saturday, Feb. 16-Saturday, March16; practices on weekdays and games on Saturdays; protective knee pads required;registration deadline is Friday;$49; 541-548-7275; raprd. 0 I'g.

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Multisport FreezeYour Fanny Dec. 29, Madras 5K run t, Rob Kyker,21:30 2, Heidi Hagmas,22:43. 3, Brett Whipple,23:42. 4,JordanGemelas, 24Oa5,StanNowakowski, 24:31. 6,Kristin Zacharias, 26:53. 7, Maura Schwartz, 2nza 8, NancyRichards,29:07.9, BradOhten, 29:27. 10,RoyJackson,

30:01. 11, RichLoman,31:24. 12, Jim Gemelas, 32:21. 13, Teresa Abrahamson, 32.49. 14, Cheryl Evan,32:49. 15, Kristin Hocker,33:Oa 16, MelanieWidmer, 3303. 17,DawnMartin, 35:05.18,Yvelle Escante,35:05. 5K walk t , Cheryl LomanandJaniceAlexander.4414. 3,Bekki Tucker, 52:01. 3,SheaSchierling, 52:01.4, AnitaGoodwin, 54:17. 5, Royal.eriche, 541a 6, LorieForte,56:30. 7,AddisonTheBoy, 56:31. 8,Sally Miler,56:40.9, GeorgeHawes, 56:40. 10,Joy Harvey,57:45. 11, FrankHoffmas,5746.12, BethAnnBeamer,1;02:3a13, RobertIhreyk02:30.

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Men 1, Rob Kyker,30:17. 2,JordanGemelas,31:08. 3,Brett Whipple, 35:12.4, StanNowakowski, 39:11 5,JimGemelas, 43:14. Women 1, MasraSchwartz, 36:08 2, NancyRichards,39:41. 3,Kristin Hocker, 42:Oa 4,Janice Alexander,55:29. 5,Anita Goodwin, k05:26.


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BASKETBALL ElkS HOOPShOOt in Bend — The annual Elks Hoop Shoot local competition in Bend is set for Saturday from

9 a.m. until noon at CascadeMiddle School. Thefree


event is part of the Elks National Hoop Shoot Free-Throw


Program and is for boys andgirls ages 8through13 (based on ageas of April13, 2013). The competition will consist of three agegroups for each gender. Local winners advance to regional competition in Prineville and

can advance to state andnational competition. For more information, contact David Lovik, local Hoop Shoot director, at 541-388-0197. — Bulletin staff report


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TV SPOTLIGHT By Jon Caramanica New York Times News Service

" Jersey Shore" ended i n December, retiring after six seasons as one oftelevision's signature reality shows. And while it was a demolition derby of inebriation, spray-tanning and hard house music, it was also, at least in part, ethnography. Neverbefore had the rituals, quirks and peccadilloes of young Italians, or Italianates, been given such a bullhorn. "Jersey Shore" was doing what reality TV h a d p reviously done only sporadically:

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shining a light on a genuine, region-specific American subculture. What years of strong ratings revealed, however, was that subculture was exportable. What might have started out as idle curiosity or even schadenfreude turned into affection and fandom. It was a new phenomenon. Cable channels have been looking for ways to replicate it and turn it into a reliable formula. They've done that by a scavenger hunt, of sorts, for young

peoplefrom groups rarely seen on TV, hoping one of them will squeezeout something universal from the specific. Last week, MTV unveiled "Buckwild," about a group of rowdy but relatable young people in rural West Virginia, and on Wednesday it will introduce "Washington Heights," a docunovella set among Dominican-

MTV viaThe Associated press

MTV's "Buckwild" is the most "Jersey Shore"-like of a number of new reality series that aim to follow "Shore's" success in shining a light on a genuine, region-specific American subculture. Americans in the titular Manhattan neighborhood. Tonight, VHl w e lcomes "Black Ink Crew," which is set in a Harlem tattoo parlor. Of the three,the carefree "Buckwild" has the most "Jersey Shore" in its bones. Like that show's first season, this one

to titillate the boys and incense the other girls. This all takes place in Sissonville, WVa., which has one stoplight and a lot of homespun ingenuity. By the measuring stick of most TVprogramming, it qualifies as foreign; the cast member with the thickest acplaces a group of young people cent, Shain, is frequently subwith ample free time in a house titled. And the behavior is novel and gives them a long leash to too. "Buckwild" is a bumpkin misbehave. That means drink- "Jackass," right down to the don't-try-this-at-homedisclaiming, parties that enrage the neighbors, and romance, most er at the top of the show. of which revolves around Cara, In the premiere, the cast who has been imported from members turn a dump truck the city (Morgantown, that is) into a swimming pool, go mud-

ding in a pickup truck and get stuck,and seta caron fire near a clutch of trees but avoid a forest fire. The show has arrived with the usual f u ss, d enounced by government officials and neighbors. Everyone wants his or her community portrayed as spotless, which means difficult portrayals should be applauded, even as they're criticized. That's what happens when uncomfortable schisms are revealed, when family business becomes public. All of th e g lamour that's m issing f r o m "Buckwild" s hows up i n "Washington Heights," which plays out like a Dominican-American "Laguna Beach" or "The Hills," though at leastsome ofthe castmembers of this show have evident career aspirations. It's shot with the same cool reverence as t h ose e arlier shows — unlike "Buckwild," which has some of the skittish camerawork of "Jersey Shore," the scenes here are slick. Everyone looks beautiful and is framed elegantly. And almost everyone has a goal — JP wants to rap, Jimmy dreams of playing professional baseball, Frankie does spoken poetry, and Ludwin wants to be an artist. The affection within the group is genuine and affecting. But like "Jersey Shore," this show has brawling. At the end of the first episode, the tensions between Jimmy's friend Reyna

Be preparedfor digital benefits payments Dear Abby:Please help me spread an important message to people who receive Social Security or other federal benefits via one of the estimated 5.4 million paper checks each month. Starting March I, 2013, the Treasury Dep a r tment is requiring all Social Security, VA, DEAR SSI and other federal ABBY beneficiaries receive t heir b e nefits b y ELECTRONIC PAYMENT. Senior citizens and other federal beneficiaries may choose either direct deposit or the Treasuryrecommended Direct Express Debit MasterCard. This newpayment method is NOT optional. It is the law. Besides saving taxpayers money, switching to electronic payments provides a safer, m ore convenient and cost-eff ective way for people to get their federal benefits than paper checks. Individuals who need assistance in switching to electronic payment can callthe Treasury's secure Go Direct Call Center at 800-333-1795. Our agents are specially trained to answer questions and complete the switchover process in less than 10 minutes. We urge people not to wait until

the last minute to make this important change. Thank you for your

for our picture. Abby, they used the same photo with his image cropped help, Abby. out. I don't have words to describe — Walt Henderson, how shocked and hurt I felt when Go Direct Campaign Director I saw it. While I am healing well, Dear Mr. Henderson: You have knowing that my husband is happy c ome to t h e r i g ht in heaven, that cropped photo still p lace. Dear A b b y hurts. It is also being displayed on readers are the most a bulletin board with members' piccaring and generous tures, along with two new widows' ~ people in the world, cropped photos. and I know they will Am I being overly sensitive? I'm be glad to help us certainnobody meant any harm. spread the word. Still, I can't imagine anyone would Readers, if you or people you have done this to a family photo if care about will be affected by this a child had died. Should I address massive change in the way benefits the problem? I'd love to know what are being distributed, please clip or other widows and widowers think copy this column and be sure those about this. — Slashed Apart in Florida people are informed. And when you do, tell them that when they make Dear Slashed Apart: Handle this the call, they must have either their by telling whoever is in charge of most recent benefit check on hand, that pictorial directory, and the bulor know their 12-digit federal ben- letin board, how you felt when you efitcheck number. To arrange for saw the photo. Then tell the person direct deposit, they will also need to — and ifnecessary the clergyman know their bank's or credit union's — that you would like a replacement routing transit number and their ac- photograph taken and displayed. count number. I am 100 percent sure the other Dear Abby: My husband passed widows will appreciate it because away a year ago. Four days after what happened was e x tremely his funeral, I received my copy of insensitive. the church pictorial directory. My — Write to Dear Abby at husband and I had posed together or P.O. Box69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069


JAN. 7, 2013:This yearyoufocus on


your goals, as you havethe potential to By Jacqueune Bigar make them so. Youalso gain the support of a key person, which allows you to head down a long-desired path. Plan on going nature to this discussion. Stay on top of alone,because a personal matter through detaching and Stars showthe kind someone involved looking at it from an outside perspective. of day you'll have co uld be more Tonight: Detach from a hot situation. ** * * * Dynamicunpredictable than 21-July 22) ** * * P ositive y o u think. If you areCANCER (June ** * * How you handle someone could ** * A verage sin g le, you might define a situation. You might be open ** So-so meet someone to changing your responses whenyou * Difficult who resentsyour see how out of control a disagreement friends or isolates couldbecome.Thoughyou mightnotbe you in some manner. Consider this bond combative, the other person very well carefully. If you are attached, the two of couldbe.Tonight:Benaughtyand nice. you love to socialize and party together. Your biggest issue could be overspending. LEO (July23-Aug.22) Why not try separate accounts? SCORPIO ** * Tension seems like the natural outcome of the moment, no matter which is a loyal friend, though he or shecould way you turn or what you do. Clearly, have an intense tone this year. several friends or associates could be hotARIES (March 21-April19) tempered and disagreeable. Youwould be ** * * * I f you make it your priority to well-advised not to get into their issues. get through a problem, you will succeed. A Tonight: The less said the better. hurdle could appear in ameeting or when VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) dealing with a friend. Tempers might flair, ** * * You have the ability to hear some and you — the normally hot-tempered nasty comments and not take what is personality — will want to contain the being said personally. Tempers could flare, situation. Tonight: Go with a friend's logic. and you might wonder what exactly is TAURUS (April20-May20) happening. Your power of observation will ** * * You'll defer to a loved one who become more important than you thought needs to be in control and does well at it. possible. Tonight: Visit with a pal. You might be in agreement, but a boss, authority figure or associate might not be thinking along the same lines asyou. Sort through what is neededandwhat is important. Tonight: To the weehours.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * You have a lot to do. Youmight want to bypass a conversation. You are correct in thinking that there could be avolatile

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22)

** * * You might have overspent and overindulged. At this moment, any excusecouldcauseyouto dothatagain. Lookatyour budget, realize the present restrictions and decide what you ultimately want. Tonight: Use all of the self-discipline you can muster up.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * * A l l eyes turn to you. You might have too much to handle right now. Asyou determine your limits, a loved onecould become argumentative. You are likely to get into a "tit for tat" situation. Be smart. Choose your response carefully. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off.



Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • CIRQUEDU SOLEIL:W ORLDS AWAY 3-D (PG)6:45,9:20 • OJANGOUNCHAINED (R)12:05,2,4,6:10,7:45,9:45 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) I, 3:25, 6:25, 9:05 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)Noon, 3:55, 7:35 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) I2:15,4: I0,8 • JACK REACHER (PG- I3) 12:35, 3:35, 6:35, 9:40 • LES MISERABLES (PG- I3) 12: IO,1:50, 3:45, 6:05, 7:55, 9:35 • LIFE OF PI (PG)3:10 • LIFE OF PI3-D (PG) 12: I5, 6:15, 9:25 • LINCOLN (PG-13) I2:25, 3:40, 6:55, 10:10 • MONSTERS,INC.3-D (G) I:25, 3:50 • NOT FADE AWAY(R) 12:20, 3:05, 7:05, 9:50 • PARENTALGUIDANCE (PG) l2:55,3:30,6:20,9 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG)12:45, 3:15 • SKYFALL(PG-l3) 6, 9:15 • TEXAS CHAINSAW 3-D (Rj 1:40, 4:20, 7:25, 10 • THIS IS 40(R) Noon, 3, 7:15, 10:15 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. l



PISCES (Feh.19-March20) ** * * S uppressing your anger has more negative implications than you realize. You could act on those feelings, or perhaps you'll lose your temper with someone who doesn't deserve that hostility. Discuss your feelings when you feel more in control. Tonight: Follow the music. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

10 p.m. on Hf3, "Deception" — Meagan Goodstars in this new drama series asDetective Joanna Locasto, who is tasked with solving the mysterious death of wealthy party girl Vivian Bowers. Joanna quickly proceeds to uncover dark secrets and clues as she begins to seejust how the other half lives ... and dies.


10 p.m. on f5, "POV" —Mexico is one of the most dangerous countries for journalists, thanks to drug cartels and corrupt government officials willing to permanently silence anyonewho exposes their misdeeds. Bernardo Ruiz's documentary "Reportero" profiles the bravesouls behind theTijuana-based newsweekly Zeta, who risktheir lives — and sometimes lose them — bytelling the truth. ©Zap2it

SelfReferrals Welcome

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • The SCS National Championship Game screens at 530 (doors open at4:30 p.m). • After7p.m.,shows are 21andolder only. Younger than21 may at tendscreeningsbefore 7p.m.ifaccompaniedby a legal guardian.

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** * * You suddenly see the depth of your anger. You might want to rethink a personal matter, especially if it impacts your professional image. A boss or a respected associate could cop anattitude. Do not play into this person's behavior. Tonight: A force to be dealt with.

9 p.m. onFAM,"Bunheeds" — As Season 2 opens, several months haveelapsedsincethe "Nutcracker" fiasco, and Michelle (Sutton Foster) is now staying with a friend and working with a small-time magician. With the studio closed, the dancers keep busy with other things: Ginny (Bailey Buntain) has takenover her mom's real estate business, Melanie (EmmaDumont) is canng for her grandfather, and Boo (Kaitlyn Jenkins) is looking after her brother.


** * * F ollow your instincts, especially with finances. You know what is appropriate; don't hesitate to follow through on that. You might want to listen to afriend who too frequently offers his or her opinions. Right now, you need to hear from this person. Tonight: Get some Rand R.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)

9 p.m. on BRAVO,"The Real Housewives ofBeverly Hills" — This special two-hour episode, "Vanderpump Rules," sets the stage for the series premiere of Lisa Vanderpump's spinoff. The show will feature Lisa trying to maintain control over the volatile staff of her West Hollywood restaurant, SUR —including server ScheanaMarie, who hadan affair with Eddie Cibrian while he was married to Lisa's fellow Real Housewife Brandi Glanville.

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time.

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271

** * * You might want to get to the bottom of a problem. Howyou do this could be a little difficult, as you might find yourself involved in a controversy. Detach, and you can't help but come out on top. Evaluate your choices carefully. Tonight: Catch up on afriend's news.

8 p.m. on H, "AntiquesRoadshow" —Theseason premiere from Corpus Christi, Texas, serves up a very pleasant surprise for one guest who brings in an oil painting by Diego Rivera. Painted in1904 when he wasjust18 years old, the piece is now valued at $1 million. Theteam also checksouta1967 painting by Alexander Calder and more.


SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

8 p.m. on HEl, "The Bachelor" — He came this close to winning the heart of last season's Bachelorette, Emily Maynard, before she sent him packing. NowDallas insurance manSeanLowegets his own shot at love asthe star of the reality behemoth's17th outing.

and his girlfriend, Eliza, come to ahead outside JP's concert, leading to an intervention by, of all people, JP's mother, who had been enjoying herself inside the club. As on "Jersey Shore," it's family first. On the surface, "Black Ink Crew" merely relocates familiar tattooing shows like "LA Ink" and "Miami Ink" to Harlem. But there's a rhythm and comfort to this show that those lack. This crew has its own slang and back stories that are dark in ways that serve to bring its members together and also to tear them apart. Black reality shows are often saddled with the burden of representation; see the backlash against "Love & Hip Hop" and "The Real Housewives of Atlanta." But judging by the coming-attractions clips at the end of the premiere, the critique of this show will be internal, when one cast member, Dutchess, complains that her colleagues aren't representing the business — and by extension, the race — welL Even if these new shows end up being remakes of familiar paradigms, more is at stake here. English-language TV has never featured Dominican culture as intensely as "Washington Heights" does, and the hollers of West Virginia were a mystery until " Buckwild." The portrayals on these shows might be messy, but they're also helpful to understanding the country as less monolithic.








Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54'I -548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 3:45, 7:15 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30, 7:05 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 4:15, 7:15 • THIS IS40(Rj 3:45, 6:45 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)6 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 6 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)6:30 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 6:15


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Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 4:50, 8:20 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) 4:30, 8:10 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 4, 6:40 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 5:05, 7:20 • PROMISED LAND(R)4:45, 7 •

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014

• LIFE OF Pl (PG)6 • PARENTALGUIDANCE (UPSTAIRS — PG)6:30 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimitedaccessibility.

ion or



W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. 4•

Today: Lower eleva-

Tonight: Snowfall is expected through the night.

tions will see rain, CHANNE

higherlocations will



see snow.



A sto la 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4

4 4 50/474 ' 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 4 Cloudy skies with Seasideo 4 ' 4 4 4 4 4 QO Odd 4 4XxX X' xX xx xXxXxi>umati(la X X i» 39/37 periods of rain. „da/thon,Beachd 4 4 4 4 4 RIVetJ 4 The4 ~x.~ xxxx«« ' • Hermiston4'/37'8 ' 4 4 4 4 4 4R4)35 4 D 8 ggs i i x 4 450/45 ' .' wallowa ' '' • Pendle"on 37/zs CENTRAL 47/38 ' 4 4 H'IlsbomPortland I "4'4' +; , 41 / 38 ', x x x t 43/3 7 • Enterpris '.;owhs20 x x»» + 149/43 • ' S andj,4 4 4,4,4 Rain and higher Tillamookl,,E xx x <x xxxx • Meacham 37/20 ' ' 4 ' ' ' Qt 39/38 ' 4 0 4 6<46/40 ' 4 ',Ruggs 35/3i 49mz v 4 44 0 I 4 4 Ma u Pin elevation snow cMcMI nv'lle. OSePIJR aht La Grande • > +" 4 48/42 I,vl„z 4 G o vernment> 41 / 38 • 37/34 Union likely. 4 44 • CamP 36/29 4 4 4 Lincolncl 34/32 ,Salem 4 50/42 Granite tJ 4 4 4 50/43 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 W i llowdale 39/3 P a r EAST 45/41 34/i 9 4 4 44 Albany~ 4War m Spnnas to Expect a chance of NeW Offt 4 Baker Ci 4 JL x fc • 4 4 4 x " MadraS ~wMitcheg 42/39 snow and rain in 31/27 44/40 4<OFValtlS I 4 4 4CampShermano • the north. 4 449 /4144 4 4 4 4 4 43 I 3 4 JK- 31 • JOhn Unit Yachatsod~ o.~v. x • Prineville 40/38 sh,,': Day 4 4 ' 5. 4 33/zs su43 I 4 4 4 "4 Q ,o .i i i i ntariO 4 f M 4av~ SiSterS +,+ , 37/34 NNW 6 Redtnengxxx M 31/zj 4,4 Euttge..ngoe 3~+gt x c x x xx~ x xxx vrt/36 gtog .43/37 xx raugna'36/T4 w Florenceo.'. . e cCxxxx lt Valeo 'I ~ + —+W 3 ',


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Saskatoon 22/18

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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:40 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 4 44 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:40 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:45 p.m Moonrise today....3:07 a.m Moonsettoday ....1:00 p.m Jan. I I Jan.18 Jan. 26 Feb. 3

Pi •


Off and on snowfall for the end of theweek



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:27 a.m...... 4:09 p.m. Venus......6:22 a.m...... 3:16 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 39/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........58m1969 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Recordlow........ -15in1974 Average monthtodate... 034"

Mars.......8:58 a.m...... 6:33 p.m. Jupiter......142 pm......444 a.m. Satum......2:13 a.m.....12:38 p.m. Uranus....11:02 a.m.....11:17 p.m.

Average high.............. 40 Year to date............ 0.00" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 0.34" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.09 Record 24 hours ...1.17 in1948 *Melted liquid equivalent



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:

City Precipitationva1vesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Astoria ........49/37/0.03.....50/47/r.....49/41/sh Baker City...... 30/1 8/0.00....31/27/sn..... 38/28/rs Brookings......49/34/0.00....53/46/sh.....55/41/sh Burns........ . ..24/7/0.00.... 34/26/rs......38/26/c Eugene........51/36/0.00....51/43/sh.....52/42/sh Klamath Falls ...32/25/0 00 ... 38/27/rs ...39/28/pc Lakeview........28/7/0.00 ...37/29/sn.....38/25/pc La Pine........42/22/0.00....40/33/sh.....39/26/sh Medford.......44/35/0.00....45/36/sh.....51/37/pc Newport.......50/37/0.02.....50/45/r......53/42/r North Bend......54/43/NA....53/49/sh.....55/43/sh Ontario....... ..25/8/0.00....31/27/sn......37/32/c Pendleton......41/26/0.00....43/37/sh.....47/39/sh Portland .......40/34/0.01 .....49/43/r......50/42/r Prinevige.......40/22/0.04....40/38/sh......43/31/c Redmond.......42/16/0.00.... 46/33/rs......48/33/c Roseburg....... 52/37/0.00.... 52/44/sh..... 54/40/sh Salem ....... 48/36/002 . . 50/43/r .. . 50/42/r Sisters......... 38/I 7/0.00....41/36/sh.....42/32/sh The Dages......35/21/0.00....42/38/sh.....45/36/sh

for solar at noon.

0 0

Snow accumulation in inches






ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = 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 ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .50-51 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .40-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .82-110 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . 86-106 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 92 Mt. HoodSkiBowl...........0.0......54-57 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . 105

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .41-80

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .20-23 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 3 . . . .120-1 50 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33-49 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . .63-119 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-51 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .34 45 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 21 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wiad, f-fog,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 Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires



YeSterday'S extremes sea








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* * * *** * * ** * * *




F l urriesSnow


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......56/22/0 00..58/39/pc. 48/40/sh GrandRapids....36/33/0 I0...34/27/s. 37/30/pc RapidCity.......57/10/000..45/26/pc. 47/27/pc Savannah .......56/48/0 04...61/42/s. 63/54/sh Akron ..........36/32/001...34/25/s.. 40/28/s GreenBay.......33/19/0.00..32/20/pc.35/25/pc Reno...........34/22/0.00...37/28/c.. 42/27/s Seattle..........45/37/0.14...46/43/r...51/42/r Albany..........39/23/000...30/I8/s.. 38/23/s Greensboro......52/37/001...50/28/s.. 52/37/s Richmond.......54/37/003... 48/29/s .. 54/36/s Siovx Falls........25/2/000 ..33/I7/pc. 35/I8/pc Albuquerque.....41/13/000..47/27/pc. 48/27/pc Harssbvrg.......46/26/0.00...40/26/s.. 42/29/s Rochester, NY....38/31/0.01...31/27/s .. 39/29/s Spokane........28/23/0.07 .. 36/33/rs..39/35/rs Anchorage ......30/24/0 00...25/14/c.. 25/I8/c Hartford CT.....44/26/0 00...39/20/s.. 43/25/s Sacramento......52/44/0.78 ..56/40/pc.. 59/42/s Springfield, MO ..42/26/0.00... 47/29/5. 50/34/pc Atlanta .........52/42/0.00...54/37/s.. 56/43/c Helena..........34/13/0.00..30/22/pc..37728/c St.Louis.........43/29/0.00...42/28/s .. 48/33/s Tampa..........77/61/0.00...75/60/c. 81/66/pc Atlantic City.....50/29/0.00...45/28/s.. 50/35/s Honolulu........83/62/0.00...80/69/s.. 80/68/s Salt Lake City.....20/4/000 ..29/18/pc .. 34/21/c Tucson..........66/38/000...57/35/c. 60/37/pc Austin..........60/2$/000..59/50/pc...63/46/t Houston ........60/43/000..62/50/pc...66/57/t SanAntonio.....62/32/0.00..60/53/Pc...64/46/t Tulsa...........49/24/0.00..50/32/pc. 53/40/Pc Baltimore .......SI/2$000...45/31/s .. 50/37/s Huntsville.......50/39/000...53/32/s. 56/45/pc SanDiego...... 58/48/tiace... 61/45/s .. 65/49/s Washington,DC..52/34/0.00... 46/32/s .. 52/37/s Billings.........40/23/0.00 ..41/23/pc. 41/26/pc Indianapolis.....36/25/0.00... 35/24/s.. 40/31/s SanFrancisco....52/47/006..57/46/Pc.. 59/47/s Wichita.........$0/24/000..50/30/pc.. 52/32/s Birmingham.....51/41/001 ...56/37/s. 56/50/pc Jackson, MS.....53/39/003 55/40/s 63/57/pc SanJose........50/47/020 ..61/43/pc .. 61/44/s Yakima.........32/27/002 .. 37/33/rs. 40/34/sh Bismarck.........25/1/000 ..32/13/pc.33/17/pc Jacksonvile......61/51/049..61/46/pc. 69/60/sh SantaF8.........39/8/000 ..40/I7/pc .. 41/23/s Yvma...........66/42/000... 65/44/s .. 70/46/s Boise...........27/13/0.00 ..34/30/sn.. 39/33/c Juneau..........36/32/0.00..35/30/sh. 33/26/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........43/28/0.00...38/24/s .. 45/32/s Kansas City......38/21/0.00 ..46/31/pc.. 47/31/s BvdgeportCT....43/31/000...40/27/s .. 45/31/s Lansing.........35/32/000... 32/24/s. 36/28/pc Amsterdam......50/41/000 .. 45/39/c 46/43/c Mecca..........84/70/000 .84/64/pc .. 88/63/s Buffalo.........36/32/005... 31/28/s .. 39/30/s LasVegas.......51/37/0 00..56/36/pc .. 60/39/s Athens..........51/39/0.00... 47/37/s. 38/32/sh Mexico City .....73/43/0.01... 69/43/s .. 69/43/s BurlingtonVT....34/16/000...17/14/s. 34/22/pc Lexington.......43/32/000...41/27/s.. 50/37/s Avckland........77/59/000..70/64/pc.. 71/65/c Montreal........19/12/009..16/12/pc.. 32/18/c Caribou, ME.....15/-2/000.... 5/-8/s. 26/15/pc Lincoln...........349/000..38715/pc.. 39/20/s Baghdad........60/44/000 ..66/49/pc. 61/51/pc Moscow........25/21/010.... 25/7/c... 16/1/c CharlestonSC...54/46/000...56/42/s.62/49/sh LittleRock.......54/28/000...49/31/s.57/45/pc Bangkok........91/75/000 ..93/76/pc .. 96/75/s Nairobi.........79/59/000 ..78/58/sh. 79/59/sh Charlotte........52/41/001 ...50/29/s.54/37/pc LosAngeles......57/47/013...63/44/s.. 67/4!ls Beiyng...........32/9/000.... 34/7/s... 30/5/s Nassau.........82/72/000 ..78/69/pc. 77/72/pc Chattanooga.....50/39/005...53/31/s.. 55/42/s Louisville........42/33/000...41/28/s ..50/3is Beirvt..........59/50/431... 53/47/r. 51/41/sh New Delh/.......50/39/000...64/45/5 .. 66/45/s Cheyenne........48/9/000..44/21/pc.43/21/pc MadisonWI.....35/20/000..35/23/pc. 37/26/pc Berlin...........45/41/000..40/35/sh.42/41/sh Osaka..........50/27/000...46/36/s.47/35/pc Chicago.........36/25/000...38/29/s.41/33/pc Memphis....... 52/36/000 50/33/s.57/42/pc Bogota.........70/37/000...67/44/s .. 67/44/s Oslo............32/27/001 ..32/21/pc. 30/26/pc Cincinnati.......41/30/000...38/27/s .. 44/30/s Miami..........82/71/0.05 ..80/71/pc. 81/72/pc Budapest........37/32/011...31/20/s ..31/28/c Ottawa.........23/14/017...17/15/s .. 32/18/c Cleveland.......36/32/000...36/30/s .. 38/29/s Milwaukee......35/25/0 00... 37/29/s. 39/30/pc BuenosAires.....86/66/000... 93/66/s.87/68/pc Paris............46/45/000...42/32/c. 46/36/pc ColoradoSpnngs..44/9/000 ..43/19/pc. 48/24/pc Mianeapolis.....24/10/0.00 ..34/20/pc. 33/21/pc CaboSanLucas ..81/55/000... 77/54/c .. 78/55/s Rio de Janeiro....96/74/000 ..91/76/pc...93/76/t Colvmbia,MO...36/25/000...46/2B/s. 48/32/pc Nashville........51/36/000... 50/31/s .. 56/44/s Cairo...........64/52/000 ..60/48/pc. 64/46/pc Rome...........57/37/000...56/43/s.56/47/pc Colvmbia,SC....53/44/0.04... 53/33/s .. 58/41/c New Orleans.....52/46/0.68... 58/58/s...69/66/t Calgary.........37/30/0.00..33/19/pc .. 32/20/c Santiago........84/57/0.00...86/59/s .. 84/68/s Columbus, GA....54/44/005... 58/39/s. 60/45/pc New York.......46/34/0.00...44/33/s .. 47/34/s Cancvn.........82/75/0.00... 81/75/t. 82/77/pc SaoPaulo.......86/72/0.00... 85/69/t...86/70/t Columbus, OH....38/29/0.01 ...36/27/s.. 42/28/s Newark, Nl......48/33/0.00...45/31/s .. 48/32/s Dublin..........52/37/0.00..50/48/sh.47/36/pc Sapporo........23/18/0.11... 23/-2/c.. 21/10/c Concord,NH.....38/13/0.00...28/11/s.. 38/22/s Norfolk,VA......49/40/0.02...48/34/s .. 55/40/s Edinburgh.......52/36/000 ..49/45/sh. 49/36/sh Seoul............25/3/000... 27/8/pc.. 26/8/pc CorpusChristi....67/42/000..62/60/pc...72/55/t OklahomaCity...52/29/000..54734/pc.49/40/sh Geneva.........43/34/000 ..40/33/pc. 49/42/pc Shaagha/........37/34/000 ..37/35/pc ..38/31/rs DallasFtWorth...57/33/000 ..56/39/pc. 53/46/pc Omaha.........35/12/000..36/18/pc.. 38/21/s Harare..........77/63/1.10... 77/58/r.75/60/sh Singapore.......91/77/000... 89/78/t...90/77/t Dayton .........36/25/001 ...35/26/s .. 42/30/s Orlando.........81/61/0 00 .. 74/61/sh. 81/64/pc Hong Kong......57/54/000..67/54/pc.. 68/50/c Stockholm.......30/21/000...36/32/c .. 33/25/c Denver..........47/13/000..52/26/pc.58/25/pc Palmsprings.... 63/38/000...65/43/s.. 74/42/s Istanbul.........46/37/003 .. 39/32/sf.35/32/sn Sydney..........86/70/000 ..77/62/pc100/64/pc DesMoines......28/15/000..40/23/pc.. 40/25/s Peoria..........37/19/000... 36/27/s. 40/31/pc lerusalem.......51/46/016 ..50/42/sh...50/39/r Taipei...........70/63/000...63/58/c. 61/58/sh Detroit..........36/33/0.01 ...33/27/s .. 35/29/s Philadelphia.....48/32/0.09...45/55/s .. 48/32/s Johannesburg....79/59/000..81/60/sh.84/64/pc TelAviv.........63/52/149 ..63/52/sh...63/45/r Duluth..........22/14/000 ..32/17/pc.33/21/pc Phoenix.........68/42/0.00..61/42/pc.. 65/44/s Lima...........77/66/000 ..76/68/pc .. 75/68/c Tokyo...........48/28/000 ..44/3ipc. 47/35/pc El Paso..........49/21/000 ..53/32/pc. 49/36/pc Pittsburgh.......37/31/000...36/22/s .. 41/29/s Lisbon..........55/43/000 ..55/48/pc 61/54/c Toronto.........36/32/001 28/25/pc 32/22/c Fairbanks......... 9/4/000...-2/19/c..-7/16/c Portland,ME.....37/16/000...28/16/s .. 37/24/s London.........48/41/0.00... 50/42/c .. 48/39/c Vancauver.......43/39/0.04... 46/39/r. 47/35/sh Fargo............17/1/000..32/14/pc.28/17/pc Provideace......42/25/003...40/23/s.. 46/29/s Madrid .........52/25/0.00... 49/29/s .. 54/38/s Vienna..........45/41/0.42..37/27/pc.. 36/32/c Flagstaff.........41/7/000..36/19/pc.. 43/19/s Raleigh.........50/40/000...50/29/s.57/39/pc Manila..........90/75/003... 86/74/c. 83/74/pc Warsaw.........32/28/000... 26/17/c .. 28/28/c


We've got 'Proof': DanaDelany's medical drama isreturning to ABC By Jay Bobbin

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© Zap2it

• My family really enjoyed u

Ted Shackelford and Joan Van Ark will reprise their "Knots" roles as Gary and Valene as the new "Dallas" deals with the death of J.R. Whether that will

"Body of Proof."v Has it been canceled, or will we see it spark a bigger cry for a similar in the new year? update of "Knots" remains to be — Debbie ZielinSkt, seen. New Berlin, Wis. • In fact, you'll see it again Will there be another "All-StarSu editiOn Of • on Feb. 5. That's when "Dancing With the Stars"? ABC plans to return the Dana D elany-starring medi c a l — JohnMerritt, drama to the Tuesday lineup. Columbus, Ohio You'll also see some casting . That's a good question, changes, including the addition . and one that has no defiof Mark Valley — who previNewscom nite answer at the moment. The ously worked vrith Delany on Dr. Megan Hunt, played by Dana ratings for the competition's the short-lived Fox serial «Pasa- Delany, will have an old flame to past season were OK, but ABC denau — as a police detective deal with when "Body of Proof" expected them to be higher, who has a romantic past with returns to ABC on Feb. 5. given that past favorites from Delany's Megan. the show were being brought back. An executive at the netWill "Switched at Birth" firmed just after Christmas. work recently said the lesson . beback'? learned was that viewers "don't — Kathryn Vierra, • Why w a s A l e x andra want to see people who can Hilo, Hawaii • Krosney, who portrayed dance. They want to see people • This week, actually. The e ldest daughter K r istin o n who can't dance." • ABC Family drama star- "Last Man Standing," replaced The point is well taken, since ring Vanessa Mararto and Katie by Amanda Fuller? much of the program's appeal — Stan Dec, Ellwood City, Pa. stems from the learning curve Leclercresumes in its Monday "Creative reasons" is the of celebrities who come into berth tonight with the official start of Season 2, after its first • only explanation given the show relatively unskilled in season was rather prolonged. A to date by ABC and the show's dancing. That said, Season 14 nine-hour marathon of earlier producers for the recasting. contenders Katherine Jenkins episodes mll precede the first and Maria Menounos — who new one that day. Can you please tell me if were exempt from the first uA11• the Kardashians' show Stars" since their "Dancing" . What ha p pened to has been canceled? stints had been so recent"Mockingbird Lane"'? I — Michelle Hayes, havetoldus that if such a round only saw one episode. Boynton Beach, FI42. is attempted again, they'd be — Eugene Rubenzer, . Assuming you're talking interested. Cudahy, Wis. . about the family's main • I've been enjoying Jay • There's a very good rea- reality show and not the spi. son for that ... one epi- noffs, not only has "Keeping . Pharoah's impersonation sode is all there will be. Up With the Karsdashiansu not of President Barack Obama on NBC had high hopes for its been canceled, E! Entertain- "Saturday Night Live" this seaintended update of the classic ment Television has renewed son. Where did he come from? — Kristin Lang, Chicago 1960S SitCOm "The MunSterS,u it for a t l east another two but reportedly, the reaction in- seasons. • Now in his third season side the network was mixed • as a c ast m ember on at best when the pilot was With the success of the the NBC late-night staple, the delivered. . new version of " D a l- Virginia native worked comNBC decided to air it as a spe- las,u has there been thought of edy clubs for many years, but cial and gauge the reaction, at giving the same treatment to — aptly enough — it was a an appropriate time (during the "Knots Landing"? YouTube video of his Obama — Emily Stone, Buffalo, NY. impersonation that did much to Halloween season) and paired with a n a p p ropriate show • U ndoubtedly t her e ' s gain him wider notice. ("Grimm"). The ratings were • been thought of it, but it — Send questions of general OK, but they ultimately weren't hasn't gotten to a stage where interest via email to tvpipeline@ enough to prompt an order for it's been talked about as a real tribuneicom. Writers must include further editions of "Mocking- possibility. The talk is likely to their names, cities and states. bird Lane," which was con- be amped Up before long, since Personal replies cannot besent. •




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New York Times News Service file photo

Cyndi Lauper's new reality TV show, r Oyndi Lauper: Still So Unusual," reveals the singer's domestic side as well as offerlng an inside look at her career.

'Unusual' twist: Reality star is actually talented — and nice "Cyndl Lauper:

and humanistic causes, and — what may make it hard for the show to survive — she's a nice, sane person. By David Wiegand Except maybe when she's Srzn Francisco Chronicle dropping f-bombs at the Der"Awm by parade because she didn't San Francisco tOytthd, u W hineS the friZZyrealize she was holding a live haired bottle blonde in those mike in her hand. unmistakable nasal t o n es That isn't to say Lauper and s t r aight-out-of-Queens doesn't get out of sorts from accent. time to time. In Saturday's That, of course, would be premiere, you'll see her flysinger Cyndi Lauper saying ing to Los Angeles from her "I'm tired" during a visit to home in New York to appear Louisville, where she'll be the on "The Voice" doing a duet grand marshal of the Pegasus with contestant Beverly McParade before the Kentucky Clellart. The rehearsal doesn't Derby. go well and she worries that It's all being filmed for she'sruined her voice for the her new reality show, "Cyndi actualperformance. Lauper: Still S o U n usual," This puts her in what she "grumpleStiltSkin u premiering on WE on Satur- CallS a day night. mood, with which her patient While you'd be generally husband and son seem all too right if you thought that the familiar. But even when she's last thing TV needs is another in a snit, there's clearly a huge reality show, what m akes reserve of nice just below the "Still So Unusual" different surface, and David and Decis that its star has real and lyn know how to bring it out proven talent. ofher. She also works very hard When she's not dressed to for a living, has a loving hus- the nines and made up like band of 20 years named Da- a Kewpie doll for a perforvid Thornton and a normal mance, you may find the diva 14-year-old son named Dec- next door scrubbing pots and lyn, is known for her philan- pans and cleaning the house, thropy and support of liberal b ecause she knows if s h e Still So Unusual" 9 p.m.Saturday, WE

hired someone to clean, they'd only do the st26aces and she'd have toredo the work herself anyway. David finds her hausfrau bit somewhat amusing, since she spends so much time on the road working, it's impossible for her to have daily chores. She feels guilty about the fact that David pretty much runs the household and has done the lion's share of raising their son. It seems to be something she accepted when Declyn was younger, but now that he's a teenager, Lauper realizes he's growing up and growing independent. Except for the f act that Lauper is rock 'n' roll royalty, she's pretty much like any working parent realizing her child is going to be off on his own all too soon. That may make i t e asy for viewers to identify with her, but it also sets her apart from most reality show stars, since she isn't a hoarder, in need of intervention, a drugaddled college student, morbidly obese, a single teenage mom, the mother of a child beauty pageant contestant or a Kardashian. And thank God for all of the above.

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Maremma Guard Dog Dining s et : e l e gant H ampton Ba y fr e e REMEMBER: If you WHEN BUYING pups, purebred, great pedestal table and 6 Bend local pays CASH!! standing 3-speed fan, have lost an animal, don't forget to check dogs, $300 e a ch, chairs, faux marble in $99. 541-948-4413 FIREWOOD... for all firearms & 541-546-6171. ITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment beiges 8 cream. 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Nutone range exhaust "QUICK CASH Kit FREE! 541-420-3484. 263- Tools POODLE, Toy, 4 mo. fan, black $40, Over the SPECIAL" old male. Very social! tank bath cabinet $25, 36 1 week3lines 12 KIT I NCLUDES: 208 Tools Well seasoned Juniper al aquarium complete, 541-520-7259 • or hardwood, $ 185/cord • 4 Garage Sale Signs 70. 541-416-0699 Pets 8 Supplies • $2.00 Off Coupon To ~2 e e k s 2 0 ! Bill-Jax 5-ft 8 3-ft scaf- split & del. 2 cord min, Queens/and Heelers 0 Ad must Use Toward Your Sturdy wood r o cking fold sets, 10-ft aluminum Bend, Sunriver LaPine standard 8 mini,$150 8 Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, Ad include price of chair, excellent cond, 8 plywood scaffold541-410-6792 / 382-6099 •Next up. 541-280-1537 all colors, starting at 10 Tips For "Garage s~l e ;t e D f $500 boards, casters, levelers $29. 541-948-4413 rightwayranch.word$250. Parents on site. Sale Success!" or less, or multiple 8 braces, nice set, paid Call 541-598-5314, Washer/dryer Whirlpool items whose total $3600, asking $2000. Gardening Supplies 541-788-7799 stack, Irg. cap., many Rodent control specialdoes not exceed 541-350-3921 PICK UP YOUR & Equipment • ists (barn cats) seek options, works great! $500. GARAGE SALE KIT at Border Collie/Lab 5 mo Chihuahua Teacup $350. 541-416-0296 Craftsman 3hp m i tre work in exchange for CKC pups $595-$695. 1777 SW Chandler f emale a l l sho t s saw; Thakita drill set, 5-shelf plastic stand, 1 safe shelter, food. We Call Classifieds at $195. 541-546-3801. Highest quality Chi's $ 75 all. 541-948-4413 I $49; 2 fo r $ 8 9 . Ave., Bend, OR 97702 I Want to Buy or Rent deliver! The Bulletin 541-385-5809 in Cent. OR. Current 541-389-8420. 541-948-4413 recommends extra The Bulletin shots, guaranteed. Wanted: $Cash paid for Ica.t ~e. p Save/donate your devintage costume jewchasing products or, • Building Materials For newspaper Wanted: Collector posit bottles/cans to 541-323- 'I 069. elry. Top dollar paid for from out of I delivery, call the seeks high quality local al l v o l unteer, services Gold/Silver.l buy by the the area. Sending I La Pine Habitat Circulation Dept. at fishing items. nonprofit animal resEstate, Honest Artist RESTORE cash, checks, or 541-385-5800 Call 541-678-5753, or cue, to help with cat l credit Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Boxer/English Bulldog Building Supply Resale i n f ormation 503-351-2746 To place an ad, call spay/neuter costs & (Vaney Bulldog) puppies, Quality at may be subjected to WANTED: Tobacco 541-385-5809 o ther vet bills. S e e l FRAUD. For more C~KCR 'd,bi dl r 247 LOW PRICES pipes - Briars, Meeror email 1st shots. $900. jLA' C RAFT's Cans f o r information about an I 52684 Hwy 97 classifiede shaums and smoking fawns, Sporting Goods 541-325-3376 Cats trailer at Petco, DACHSHUND PUPS 541-536-3234 accessories. you may l by Applebee's, Bend, advertiser, - Misc. The Bulletin AKC mini longhaired Open to the public . WANTED: RAZORSthe Or e gonI Semng Central Qngon snce l903 CANARIES 1/1-1/14. Eagle Crest call eM $500 eF $600 Gillette, Gem, Schick, State At tor n ey ' Hatched 2012 @ p r ivate cl u b s, l General's never etc. Shaving mugs 541-598-7417 BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS O f f ice Sport-Brella, 3 female Waterslagers, 1 1/15-1/28. Donate @ 308 used! $49. SUPER TOP SOIL and accessories. Consumer Protec- • Search the area's most female, 1 male crested Smith Sign, 2nd/OlCall 541-948-4413 www.hershe Fair prices paid. Farm Equipment t ion ho t l in e at I comprehensive listing of DO YOU HAVE Stafford, 2 female Red ney, M-F, or Tumalo soil 8 comCall 541-390-7029 classified advertising... Screened, SOMETHING TO & Machinery Factors, $45 ea. Terre255 post mi x ed , no sanctuary a n y time.l 1-877-877-9392. between 10 am-3 pm. real estate to automotive, SELL bonne, 541-420-2149., or rocks/clods. High huComputers merchandise to sporting FOR $500 OR mus level, exc. for Facebook.389-8420. 2005 John Deere Cats & s o m e k i ttens LESS? goods. Bulletin Classifieds flower beds, lawns, I Ite m s for Free T HE B U LLETIN r e 790 tractor w/box appear every day in the avail. t h r u r e s c ue Non-commercial gardens, straight quires computer ad212 blade, loader, group. Tame, shots, advertisers may print or on line. s creened to p s o i l . FREE: TV's (27" & 13" ® vertisers with multiple quick-connect forks, altered, ID chip, more. place an ad with Antiques & Call 541-385-5809 Bark. Clean fill. Dew/VHS), both analog. Sat/Sun 1-5; call re: ad schedules or those only 143 hrs, our Collectibles liver/you haul. Call 541-416-0699. selling multiple sys$12,500. "QUICK CASH other days. 541-598541-548-3949. tems/ software, to dis5488, 389-8420. Map, SPECIAL" The Bulletin The Bulletin reserves close the name of the Shih-Mas and Dachs541-350-3921 photos 8 other info at Pets & Supplies right to publish all business or the term hund babies, beauti- the 0 2~ e eks 2 0 ! ads from The Bulletin "dealer" in their ads. Prineville Habitat Lost & Found • ful puppies, $350 & Ad must include Check out the ReStore onto The Private party advertis$300. delivered part newspaper price of single item The Bulletin recom- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! classifieds online Bulletin Internet web- ers are defined as Building Supply Resale LOST Jewelry - Reward! way 541-530-9490 mends extra caution of $500 or less, or those who sell one 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Placed inside bear when site. multiple items when purc h a s- Door-to-door selling with 541-447-6934 moving; bear given to Updated daily ing products or ser- fast results! It's the easiest whose total does The Bulletin computer. Open to the public. Redmond Humane Soci~ OO Serwng Central Oregan i>nre l903 not exceed $500. vices from out of the 257 ety Thrift store in August, way in the world to sell. area. Sending cash, MOre PiXatBendbulletiI.Com 2012. Call 541-516-8681 215 Musical Instruments Call Classifieds at checks, or credit in• Heating & Stoves Shih-Tzu puppies, 8 wks, The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Coins & Stamps f ormation may b e allmeds, 2 O $250 ea. 1923 Chickering 5'6" 541-385-5809 subjected to fraud. 541-420-4403 indoor low pro Private collector buying Baby Grand, beautiful Bionaire For more i nforma& action, $3000, file heaters (2), $45 ea ostage stamp a l - tone Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, tion about an adverGolden Retriever AKC Will care for your pet in p $80 both. 541-948-4413 541-504-4416 virtually new, less than 5 tiser, you may call you're on bums 8 c o llections, puppies born 12/5/1 2, m y home while and U.S. hrs. $7500 new; asking the O r egon State ready to go end of Janu- vacation. Great alterna- world-wide 260 NOTICE TO 573-286-4343 (local, LOST little black female $5000. 541-421-3222 Attorney General's ary. Call 605-999-9089 or tive to kennel! $25/day. ADVERTISER Misc. Items cell ¹) 541-647-7308 Office Co n s umer go to Since September 29, dog (Schipperke), went Mon 12/31 O Protection hotline at Wolf-Husky pups, $325; 1991, advertising for missing 241 Buying Diamonds near NW Portland 8 Hay, Grain & Feed 1-877-877-9392. Chihuahua Pups, a sused woodstoves has 9pm pure Siberian Husky pup, Bicycles 8 /Gotd for Cash Awbrey Rd 707-292-2335 sorted colors, teacup, been limited to mod$400. 541-977-7019 Saxon's Fine Jewelers els which have been Wanted: Irrigated farm 1st shots, w o rmed, The Bulletin Accessories Serving Central Oregon s nce 1903 541-389-6655 tan male Chihua- ground, under pivot ir$250, 541-977-0035 c ertified by th e O r - Lost Yorkie AKC pups, small, hua since 12/27, off riqation, i n C e n tral ready now! Health guar., Mtn Bike, 2011 Giant, egon Department of BUYING Dustin/Burgess in BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! Environmental Qual- L aPine $ 1 0 0 0 r e - OR. 541-419-2713 shots potty training pixs brand new off road tires Lionel/American Flyer The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are avail,$650.541-777-7743 must sell, great cond., ity (DEQ) and the fed- ward. 541-410-8295 trains, accessories. still over 2,000 folks in our community without HAVANESE p u p pies $200. 541-480-2652, 541-408-2191. eral En v ironmental AKC, Hypoallergenic Farmers Column permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift 210 Protection A g e ncy & N on-Shed, U T D 242 BUYING & SE LLING camps, getting by as best they can. Furniture & Appliances (EPA) as having met shots/wormer, $850. 10X20 STORAGE The following items are badly needed to Exercise Equipment All gold jewelry, silver smoke emission stanCall 541-460-1277. BUILDINGS and gold coins, bars, dards. A help them get through the winter: cer t ified for protecting hay, rounds, wedding sets, w oodstove may b e A1 Washers&Dryers Iron Gym Set, ~Oo @ CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ firewood, livestock class rings, sterling sil- identified by its certifp $150 ea. Full warNew in box, $29. MorePixatBendbulletincom New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. ver, coin collect, vin- cation label, which is MISSING Chp etc. $1496 Installed. ranty. Free Del. Also 541-948-4413 e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. Labradoodles - Mini & tage watches, dental 541-617-1133. wanted, used W/D's permanently attached huahua puppy!!! Sit-down abdomen CCB ¹t 73684. med size, several colors gold. Bill Fl e ming, to 541-280-7355 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT the stove. The Bul$1,500 Reward 541-382-9419. 541-504-2662 chair $15 THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER letin will no t k n ow- Tan/male, named Kl 541-948-4413 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Cemetery p l o t De- ingly accept advertis- Kl, 8" tall, last seen Couch, h ig h qu a lity Wanted: Irrigated farm chutes Memorial Gar- ing for the sale of For Special pick up please call Maltese purebred puppy, leather, along with large Wavemaster punch & La Pine,OR ground, under pivot irKen @ 541-389-3296 1 tiny female left! $300 chair & ottoman, $375 all. kick bag, adult size, dens. Any reasonable uncertified 541-306-8248 rigation, i n C e n tral PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. cash. 541-546-7909 541-548-9861 $99. 541-948-4413 offer. 541-408-1477 woodstoves. OR. 541-419-2713




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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

To improve your game, read all you can; quiz books on play can sharpen your technique. But in the book of real life, the answers aren't in the back. S om e d e als r e quire improvisation and imagination.

2NT and he bids three diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: Your 2NT response created a game-force, but your partner su g g ests unb a lanced distribution and is either reluctant to At today's slam South took the ace p lay a t n o t r ump o r h a s s l a m of clubs, two high trumps and next aspirations. Since your heart stopper the A-K ofspades. When the queen is flimsy, you shouldn't insist on didn't fall, South led a third spade. 3NT. Bid t hree spades to show East won and led a diamond, and strength in that suit. South won and planned to discard a North dealer N-S vulnerable diamond from dummy on the jack of spades. He hoped (unrealistically) East had the last missing trump, but NORTH West ruffed, and although dummy 4l A K 4 overruffed,South had a diamond 9 Q98 loser. O 976 Do you see a winning line of play? A A 10 8 6


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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information. Online subscriptions; Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Acreages

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories




Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels


HD Screaming Eagle GENERATE SOME ex- G uifsfream Sce n i c COACHMEN Electra Glide 2005, citement in your neig- Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, CHECK YOUR AD n 1979 23' trailer 103 motor, two tone borhood. Plan a gaCummins 330 hp diePlease check your ad Fully equipped. candy teal, new tires, rage sale and don't sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 on the first day it runs BOATS & RVs AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION in. kitchen slide out, $2000. to make sure it is cor- 23K miles, CD player, forget to advertise in 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 806- Misc. Items hydraulic clutch, exclassified! 385-5809. new tires, under cover, 541-312-8879 rect. Sometimes in916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment cellent condition. hwy. miles only,4 door or 541-350-4622. Fleetwood Wilderness 850 - Snowmobiles s tructions over t h e 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, Highest offer takes it. f ridge/freezer ice 925 - Utility Trailers phone are misunder860 Motorcycles And Accessories Sennrng Central Oregon since tg03 rear bdrm, fireplace, 541-480-8080. maker, W/D combo, stood and a n e r ror 927 - Automotive Trades 865 - ATVs AC, W/D hkup beauInterbath tub & can occur in your ad. 929 - Automotive Wanted tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. 870 - Boats & Accessories Used out-drive shower, 50 amp proIf this happens to your 931 - Automotive Parts, Service 541-815-2380 Softail Deluxe pane gen & m ore! parts - Mercury 876 - Watercraft ad, please contact us 2010, 805 miles, and Accessories $55,000. the first day your ad OMC rebuilt ma880 Motorhomes Black Chameleon. 541-948-2310 932 - Antique and Classic Autos appears and we will rine motors: 151 881 Travel Trailers $17,000 be happy to fix it as 933 - Pickups $1595; 3.0 $1895; Springdale 2005 27', 4' 882 - Fifth Wheels Call Don @ s oon as w e c a n . 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 4.3 (1993), $1995. slide in dining/living area, 885Canopies and Campers Deadlines are: Week541-410-3823 541-389-0435 940 - Vans sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 days 11:00 noon for K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 890 - RVs for Rent obo. 541-408-3811 975 - Automobiles next day, Sat. 11:00 slide, AC, TV, awning a.m. for Sunday and NEW: tires, converter, Monday. Watercraft • Jayco Seneca 2007, Boats & Accessories • batteries. Hardly used 0 Trucks 8 Automotive Parts, 541-385-5809 $15,500. 541-923-2595 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy Heavy Equipment Ser v ice 8 Accessories Thank you! 13' Smokercraft '85, 5500 d i e sel , toy 2007 SeaDoo The Bulletin Classified hauler $130 , 000. good cond., 15HP Just too many 2004 Waverunner, 1965 Ford Custom auto 541-389-2636. gas Evinrude + excellent condition, h ood, w h ite, $ 8 5 . collectibles? Springdale 29' 2 0 07, 775 Minnkota 44 elec. LOW hours. Double 541-389-0232 slide,Bunkhouse style, The Bulletin Manufactured/ motor, fish finder, 2 trailer, lots of extras. Sell them in sleeps 7-8, excellent FIND IT! To Subscribe call $10,000 extra seats, trailer, Mobile Homes condition, $ 1 6 ,900,The Bulletin Classifieds BIIY IT' 541-71 9-8444 541-385-5800 or go to extra equip. $2900. 541-390-2504 Diamond Reo Dump SELL ITI Mobile home for sale by 541-388-9270 Truck 19 7 4, 1 2-14The Bulletin Classifieds owner, in a park, $6000. 541-385-5809 Ads published in nWaAircraft, Parts yard box, runs good, Terms available. tercraft" include: Kay17' 1984 Chris Craft /r~ & Service $6900, 541-548-6812 1975 Ford Pickup hood, 541-279-0109 or ks, rafts and motorn r a s - Scorpion, 140 HP red, $75. .(rc541-617-2834 Ized personal 541-389-0232 inboard/outboard, 2 G R X A T watercrafts. For depth finders, troll- • " boats" please s e e Haul-Master steel cargo ing motor, full cover, carrier, fits 2" receiver, Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 Class 870. EZ L oad t railer, Hysfer H25E, runs $40 obo. 541-678-5575 Q 29', weatherized, like Immaculate! $3500 OBO. • 541-385-5809 well, 2982 Hours, Beaver Coach Marquis n ew, f u rnished & MONTANA 3585 2008, 541-382-3728. We Buy Junk $3500, call 40' 1987. New cover, ready to go, incl Wineexc. cond., 3 slides, 1/3 interest in ColumCars & Trucks! 541-749-0724 ard S a tellite dish, king bed, Irg LR, Arcnew paint (2004), new bia 400, located at Cash paid for junk 26,995. 541-420-9964 inverter (2007). Onan tic insulation, all opSunriver. $ 1 38,500. vehicles, batteries 8 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, tions $37,500. Call 541-647-3718 catalytic converters. Motorhomes parked covered $35 000 541-420-3250 • Serving all of C.O.! obo. 541-419-9859 or I "-IS +a l l 541-408-1090 850 541-280-2014 I NuWa 297LK H i t cht o e Snowmobiles Hiker 2007, 3 slides, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Peterbilt 359 p o table Weekend Warrior Toy 32' touring coach, left Antique & Penta, 270HP, 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade Volvo water t ruck, 1 9 90, kitchen, rear lounge, low hrs n must see, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Classic Autos 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 600 w/513 mi, like new, many extras, beautiful fuel station, exc cond. c ond. inside & o u t, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- p ump, 4 - 3 n hoses, $15,000, 541-330-3939 r very fast! Reduced to sleeps 8, black/gray $32,900 OBO, Prinev- equipped IFR Beech Bo- camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. 55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn $6295. 541-221-5221 Country Coach Intrigue Look at: i nterior, u se d 3X , ille. 541-447-5502 days nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-820-3724 PROJECT car, 350 2002, 40' Tag axle. 8 541-447-1641 eves. prop, located KBDN. small block w/Weiand 400hp Cummins Die- Monaco Dynasty 2004, $24,999. 541-389-9188 for Complete Listings of loaded, 3 slides, diedual quad tunnel ram $65,000. 541-419-9510 sel. two slide-outs. sel, Reduced - now Utility Trailers • Area Real Estate for Sale with 450 Holleys. T-10 41,000 miles, new Arctic Cat (2) 2005 $119,000, 5 4 1-923Garage Sales 4-speed, 12-bolt posi tires & batteries. Most Looking for your AIRPORT CAFE F7 Firecats: EFI rr rr rr rr 8572 or 541-749-0037 Weld Prostar whls, options.$95,000 OBO next employee? (Bend Municipal Airport) Snowpro 8 EFI EXT, Garage Sales extra rolling chassis + 541-678-5712 Place a Bulletin help NOW OPEN under excellent cond, extras. $6000 for all. wanted ad today and new management! $2800 ea; 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Garage Sales Big Tex Landscap541-389-7669. reach over 60,000 Come 8 see us! ~ OO ss iti 541-410-2186 205 Run About, 220 ing/ ATI/Trailer, Open Monday-Friday 8-3 readers each week. Find them MorePixatBendbuletin.(mm HP, V8, open bow, dual axle flatbed, Your classified ad Call 541-318-8989 exc. cond., very fast 7'x16', 7000 lb. Lin will also appear on Need help fixing stuff? w/very low hours, GVW, all steel, The Bulletin Call A Service Professional Southwind 35.5' Triton, Executive Hangar 1921 Model T lots of extras incl. $1400. which currently re2008,V10, 2 slides, Duat Bend Airport tower, Bimini 8 find the help you need. Delivery Truck 541-382-4115, or Snowmobile trailer Classifieds ceives over 1.5 milpont UV coat, 7500 mi. (KBDN) custom trailer, 541-280-7024. Restored & Runs 2002, 25-ft Interlion page views ev60' Bought new at wide x 50' deep, $19,500. 541-385-5809 $9000. state & 3 sleds, ery month at no $132,913, w/55' wide x 17' high 541-389-1413 541-389-8963 $10,900. extra cost. Bulletin asking $93,500. bi-fold door. Natural Walton 14' dump 541-480-8009 Classifieds Get ReCall 541-419-4212 gas heat, office, bathtrailer, power sults! Call 385-5809 room. Parking for 6 up/power down, g or place your ad 'r c ars. A d jacent t o 7,000 Ib tandem ax860 on-line at Frontage Rd; g reat les, used very little, Motorcycles & Accessories 20.5' Seaswirl Spy- Econofine R V 1 9 8 9, visibility for a viation new $11,900; mine, der 1989 H.O. 302, fully loaded, exc. cond, bus. 1jetjock© $7200. Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Hariey Davidson Soft- 285 hrs., exc. cond., 35K m i. , R e d uced 541-948-2126 541-350-3921 882 Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , stored indoors for wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, $16,950. 541-546-6133 white/cobalt, w / pas- life $11,900 OBO. Winnebago It a s ca TV,full awninq, exceltoo many extras to list, Fifth Wheels P iper A r cher 1 9 8 0, senger kit, Vance & Sundancer 26' 1987, lent shape, $23,900. based in Madras al$8500 obo. Serious buy541-379-3530 CAN'T BEAT THIS! Hines muffler system 541-350-8629 51K mi., exc. cond. Automotive Parts, • ers only. 541-536-0123 ways hangared since L ook before y o u & kit, 1045 mi., exc. $8000. 541-419-9251 new. Ne w a n nual, Service & Accessories published in the buy, below market c ond, $19,9 9 9 , Ads t "Boats" classification vafue! Size & milea uto pilot IF R o n e 541-389-9188. piece win d s hield.1930's Ford truck headinclude: Speed, fishage DOES matter! Harley Heritage Class A 32' HurriFastest Archer lamps, (4) for $149 all. ing, drift, canoe, Softail, 2003 around. 1750 t o t al 541-948-4413 house and sail boats. cane by Four Winds, Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 m.'=.',.''.::!BT, ~~m . t 2007. 12,500 mi, all $5,000+ in extras, For all other types of time. $ 68,50 0 . 1953 Chevy Pickup by Carriage, 4 slide- -- = 4 , Chevy C-20 Pickup $2000 paint job, watercraft, please see amenities, Ford V10, Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' outs, inverter, satel- Pilgrim In t e rnational 541-325-3556 hood, $75 obo. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 30K mi. 1 owner, Ithr, cherry, slides, 2004, only 34K, loaded, Class 875. lite sys, fireplace, 2 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, 541-389-0232 auto 4-spd, 396, model For more information like new! New low too much to list, ext'd 541-385-5809 T-Hangar for rent flat screen TVs. Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 please call 1963 Chevy P i c kup CST /all options, orig. price, $54,900. Fall price $ 2 1,865. at Bend airport. warr. thru 2014, $54,900 $60,000. 541-385-8090 541-548-521 6 hood, yellow, $100. owner, $22,000, 541-312-4466 Call 541-382-8998. Dennis, 541-589-3243 541-480-3923 541-923-6049 or 209-605-5537 541-389-0232 •

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The Bulletin





The Bulletin

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and yOur ad aPPearS in PRINTand ON-LINEat denddulletin.COm


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ALL 541-385-5809 F R Y URFREE LA IFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad.

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Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit1 ad per item per 30 days.



e e







Antique & Classic Autos

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades, please call

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.


Automobiles Buick Lucerne CXL 2009, $12,500, low low miles; 2000 Buick Century $2900. You'll not find nicer Buicks One look's worth a thousand words. Call Bob, 541-318-9999. for an appt. and take a drive in a 30 mpg car!






Legal Notices

Legal Notices




COURT FOR THE Chrysler 300 C o upe STATE O F OR1967, 44 0 e n g ine, I EGON IN AND FOR auto. trans, ps, air, BOARD MEETING THE COUNTY OF frame on rebuild, reOF DESCHUTES Chrysler Sebring 2006 painted original blue, IRRIGATION D EUTSCHE B A N K original blue interior, RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L Fully loaded, exc.cond, ARNOLD DISTRICT NATIONAL TRUST very low miles (38k), original hub caps, exc. hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, COMPANY, AS always garaged, chrome, asking $9000 am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. Notice is hereby given TRUSTEE FOR transferable warranty or make offer. 541-420-3634/390-1285 that the Board of DiM ORGAN S T A Nincl.$8100 obo 541-385-9350 rectors of Arnold Irri- LEY C A PITAL 935 541-848-9180 gation District will set INC. TRUST Sport Utility Vehicles as a Board of Equal- 2006-HE2, its sucHonda Civic LX ization at 19604 Buck cessors in interest 2008, like new, Chrysler SD 4-Door Canyon Rd., Bend, and/or ass i gns, always garaged, 1930, CD S R oyal Oregon on Tuesday, Plaintiff, v. ROY Standard, B-cylinder, loaded. 27k mi., January 8, 2013 at SWAN; J OSETTE body is good, needs one owner. 3:00 pm for the pur- W. SWAN; MORTsome r e s toration, $13,500. pose o f re v iewing GAGE ELECruns, taking bids, 541-550-0994. and,if necessary, cor- TRONIC RE G I SBuick Enclave 2008 CXL 541-383-3888, recting it s a s s essTRATION AWD, V-6, black, clean, 541-81 5-331 8 ments for the 2 0 13 S YSTEMS, I N C . , mechanicall y sound, 82k Kia Optima EX 2004 year. The Board of SOLELY AS NOMImiles. $20,995. 2.7L V6, all power opirectors wil l c o n - NEE FOR THE CIT Call 541-815-1216 tions, moonroof, D objections from GROUP/CONChevy Tahoe LS 2001 spoiler, leather, Infin- sider i nterested par t i es SUMER FINANCE; 4x4. 120K mi, Power ity A M / FM/CD/caselative to t h e a s - R MT INV E S T seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd sette, alloys, studded rsessment roll now on MENTS, LLC; row seating, e xtra tires, 110K miles, mefile in the office of the S TATE O F OR tires, CD, pnvacy tintticulously maintained, FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, District, or any other E GON; AND O C door panels w/flowers ing, upgraded rims. $8950. 760-715-9123 matter con n ected CUPANTS OF THE Fantastic cond. $7995 (in Bend) & hummingbirds, t herewith that m a y PREMISES, DefenContact Timm at white soft top & hard come before t hem. d ants. Cas e N o . 541-408-2393 for info Lexus CT 2011 200h. top. Just reduced to The Regular Monthly 1 2CV0682 SUM or to view vehicle. gray, 22.5k miles $3,750. 541-317-9319 ¹003116. $ 2 8,988 Board Meeting and MONS BY PUBLIor 541-647-8483 the A n nual B o a rd C ATION TO THE Ford Explorer 4x4, Meeting are s ched- DEFENDANTS: 1991 - 154K miles, uled to begin at 3:00 R OY I . SWA N ; rare 5-speed tranny Oregon pm o n Tue sday, JOSETTE W. & manual hubs, AutoSource January 8, 2013 at S WAN; AND O C clean, straight, ev541-598-3750 19604 Buck Canyon CUPANTS OF THE eryday driver. Was Rd., Bend, O regon PREMISES: $2200; now $1900! Ford Galaxie 500 1963, M itsubishi 300 0 G T and will run concur- In the name of t he Bob, 541-318-9999 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 1 999, a u to., p e a r l rently with the Board State of O r egon, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & of Equalization if nec- you are hereby rew hite, very low m i . radio (orig),541-419-4989 essary. quired t o a p pear $9500. 541-788-8218. a nd a nswer t h e Ford Mustang Coupe LEGAL NOTICE filed 1966, original owner, C IRCUIT COU R T , complaint V8, automatic, great STATE OF OREGON, against you in the shape, $9000 OBO. C OUNTY OF D E S- above-entitled Court 530-515-8199 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD CHUTES D E P ART- a nd cause on o r MENT OF PROBATE, before the expira$6,450. Loaded, tion of 30 days from Ford Ranchero Leather, Heated In the Matter of the seats, Bose sound "MyLittle Red Corvette" Estate of BEATRICE the date of the first 1979 ublication of t h i s 1996 coupe. 132K, system. Ext. roof rack MOEN, D e ceased. p with 351 Cleveland 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. CASE NO. summons. The date modified engine. (218) 478-4469 $12,500 541-923-1781 12PB0121. I N FOR- of first publication in Body is in Jeep Liberty 4x4, 2005, MATION TO HEIRS, t his matter is D e excellent condition, V6, low miies, tow pkg, cember 24, 2012. If DEVISEES A ND $2500 obo. $9500. 541-389-1135 O THER INTER - you fail timely to ap541-420-4677 ESTED PA R T IES. pear and answer, Jeep Wrangler 4x4, Date of Death: May 5, Plaintiff will apply to 1997 6-cyl, soft top, 2 012. To th e h e i rs the a b ove-entitled roll bar, front tow and devisees of the court for the relief Nissan Sentra, 2012bar, new tires, rayed for i n i t s above-named dece- p 12,610 mi, full warranty, chrome rims, 103K dent, the Oregon De- complaint. This is a PS, PB, AC, & more! miles, gd cond, foreclosure partment of H uman judicial $16,000. 541-788-0427 $5700 obo. GMC Y~ton 1971, Only Services, and the Or- of a deed of trust in 541-504-3253 or which the P l aintiff $19,700! Original low egon Health Authority: r equests that 503-504-2764 the mile, exceptional, 3rd 1.The decedent died Plaintiff be allowed owner. 951-699-7171 in Deschutes County, Advertise your car! Oregon on or about to foreclose your Add A Picture! interest in the f olMay 5, 2012. 2. The Reach thousands of readers! d e s c ribed will of the decedent lowing Call 541-385-5809 real property: The Bulletin Ciassifieds Porsche 911 1974, low has been admitted to T HE WEST 1/2 O F mi., complete motor/ probate. 3.The name, trans. rebuild, tuned address, and phone THE NORTHEAST OF THE suspension, int. & ext. number of th e p e r- 1/4 Plymouth B a r racuda refurb., oil c o oling, sonal representative N ORTHEAST 1 / 4 1966, original car! 300 THE shows new in & out, and the attorney are OF hp, 360 V8, centererf. m ech. c o n d. as follows: Personal NORTHWEST 1/4 lines, (Original 273 uch more! (W1/2NE1/4NE1/4N Representative, eng & wheels incl.) Porsche Cayenne 2004, $28,000 541-420-2715 OF SECTION G regg Moen, 7 2 3 W1/4) 541-593-2597 86k, immac, dealer O cean View A v e ., 31, TOWNSHIP 17 maint'd, loaded, now SOUTH, RANGE 13 PROJECT CARS:Chevy Monrovia, CA 91016. Tick, Tock THE 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & $17000. 503-459-1 580 Attorney for Personal EAST O F WILLAMETTE Chevy Coupe 1950 940 Representative, Tick, Tock... rolling chassis's $1750 Michael B. McCord, MERIDIAN, Vans DESCHUTES ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, ...don't let time get OSB ¹78300, AttorCOUNTY, complete car, $ 1949; ney at Law, 65 NW away. Hire a Cadillac Series 61 1950, OREGON. Greeley, Bend, OR 2 dr. hard top, complete EXCEPTING: professional out 97701, Phone numw/spare f r ont cl i p ., AT of The Bulletin's ber: 54 1 / 388-4434, BEG INNING $3950, 541-382-7391 T HE NORTH 1 / 4 Fax number: "Call A Service 541/388-5089, Email: CORNER OF SAID II HISS THIS Chevrolet G20 SportsDON SECTION 31; Professional" mccord@ourbendTHENCE N O RTH man, 1993, exlnt cond, 4. The Directory today! VW Karman Ghia WES T $4750. 541-362-5559 or date of the appoint- 8 9'45'39" 1970, good cond., 541-663-6046 THE ment of the personal ALONG PORSCHE 914 1974, new upholstery and NORTH SECTION Roller (no engine), representative is De- LINE 339.92 FEET; convertible top. ChevyAstro lowered, full roll cage, c ember 2 8 , 20 1 2 . THENCE S O U TH $10,000. Cargo I/an 2001, PLEASE TAKE NO5-pt harnesses, rac541-389-2636 0 0 05'05" WES T pw, pdl, great cond., ing seats, 911 dash & T ICE T HAT Y O U R 606.55 FEET; business car, well BE instruments, d e cent RIGHTS M A Y THENCE S O UTH maint'd, regular oil shape, v e r y c o ol! AFFECTED BY THIS 89 45'37" EAST changes,$4500. PROCEEDING. AD$1699. 541-678-3249 Please call D ITIONAL INF O R- 340.36 FEET TO A

of first publication s pecified her e i n along w i t h the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service o n the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should s e e an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding a n a ttorney, y o u m ay contact t h e Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstateba or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metropolitan area) OI' toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800)

L e g al Notices Each candidate for an office listed a b ove must file a d eclaration of candidacy or petition for nomination for office with the County Clerk of Deschutes County, Oregon, not later than the 61st day before the date of the regular district e lection. The filing deadline is 5 p m o n M a rch 2 1 , 2013. Filing forms are available at the Deschutes County Clerk's office, 1300 NW Wall S treet, S u it e 2 0 2 , Bend, Oregon 97701 and onl i n e at erk. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ELECTION OF DISTRICT BOARD


Legal Notices

Legal Notices

by you, sworn to under penalty of perjury before a notary public, and state: (a) Your true name; (b) The address at which you wili a c cept f u t u re m ailings f ro m t h e court and f orfeiture counsel; and (3) A s tatement that y o u have an interest in the seized property. Your deadline for filing the claim document with forfeiture cou n sel n amed below is 2 1 days from the last day of publication of this notice. Where to file a claim and for more i nformation: Da i n a Vitolins, Crook County District Attorney Office, 300 N E T h i rd Street, Prineville, OR

ber 16, 2012. There is a default by grantor or other person owing an obligation, performance of which is secured by t h e t r u st deed, or by the successor-in-interest, with respect to provisions therein which authorize sale in the event of d efault of such provision. The default for which forec losure is m ade i s grantor's failure to pay the following sums as of October 16, 2012. Past Due ( Principal and Interest) (JulyOctober 2012): $79,193.92; Late Fees: $3,9 5 9.68; Trustee's Sale Guarantee: $6, 6 00.00; Trustee's Sale Guarantee (updated): $975.00; A p praisal: $3,500.00 (and accruing); Legal Fees and Costs: Accruing. By reason of default, the beneficiary has d eclared al l su m s owing on the obligation secured by the trust deed i m mediately due and payable, those sums being the following, to Principal: wit: $3,537,307.52; L a te Fees: $3,959.68; Accrued Unpaid Interest: $102,187.28; Trustee's Sale Guarantee: $6, 6 0 0.00; Trustee's Sale Guarantee (updated): $975.00; A p praisal: $ 3,500.00 (and a c cruing); Legal Fees and Costs: Accruing. Interest continues to accrue at the rate of 9.25% per a n num. W HEREFORE, n o tice is hereby given that the undersigned trustee will on Friday, February 22, 2013, at the hour of 1:00 p.m., i n accord w ith t h e standard of time established b y OR S 187.110, at the front of the main entrance of t h e De s c hutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond, Bend, O regon, County o f D eschutes, sell a t public auction to the h ighest b idder f o r cash the interest in the real property described above which the grantor has or had power to convey at the time of the execution by grantor of the trust deed t o gether with a n y int e rest which the grantor's or grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expenses of the sale, including a reasonable charge by the t rustee. No t i c e i s further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h i s foreclosure proceedi ng d i smissed b y payment of the entire amount then due and by paying all costs and expenses actua lly incurred in e n forcing the obligation and trust deed, t ogether with t r ustee and attorney fees not exceeding the amounts provided by ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, t h e word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation the performance of which is secured by the trust deed, and the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" include their respective successors in interest, if any. DATED: October 19, 2012. James P. Laurick, Trustee.



Notice of reasons for Sisters Park and Forfeiture: The propRecreation District Notice is hereby given erty described below

that on Tuesday, May was seized for forfeibecause it: (1) 21, 2013, an election ture Constitutes the p rowill be held for the ceeds of the violation 7. purpose of e lecting ROUTH CRABTREE four board members of, solicitation to vioOLSEN, P.C., Chris attempt to vioto fill the following po- late, late, or conspiracy to Fowler, O S B ¹ sitions and terms, inthe criminal 052544, A t torneys cluding any vacancy violates, laws of the State of for Plaintiff, 511 SW which may exist on 10th Ave., Ste. 400, regarding the the board of Sisters Oregon Portland, OR 97205, Park and Recreation manufacture, distribution, or possession of (503) 459-0140; Fax District. controlled substances 425-974-1649, One Director, Position cfowler© (ORS C h apter475); No. 1, 4-year term and/or (2) Was used LEGAL NOTICE One Director, Position or intended for use in IN THE CIRCUIT No. 2, 4-year term committing or f aciliOne Director, Position COURT OF THE tating the violation of, STATE OF OREGON No. 3, 4-year term solicitation to violate, FOR THE COUNTY OF One Director, Position attempt to violate, or DESCHUTES No. 4, 2-year unexpired conspiracy to violate PROBATE term the criminal laws of DEPARTMENT The election will be Estate of conducted by m a i l. the State of Oregon GILES S. PORTER, Each candidate for an regarding the manuoffice listed a bove facture, distribution or Deceased. of c o nCase No.12 PB120 must file a declara- possession trolled sub s tances NOTICE TO tion of candidacy or (ORS Chapter 475). INTERESTED petition for n ominaPERSONS tion for office with the IN THE MATTER OF: NOTICE IS HEREBY County Clerk of Des- U.S. Currency in the GIVEN that the u nchutes County, Ordersigned has been egon, not later than amount of $5,300.00 appointed P e rsonal the 61st day before seized 10/24/12 from R epresentative. A l l the date of the regu- Scott Lee Lehman. LEGAL NOTICE persons having claims lar district e lection. against the Estate are The filing deadline is 5 The regular meeting required to p r esent p m o n M a rch 2 1 , of the Board of Dithem, with vouchers 2013. Filing forms are rectors of the Desattached, to the unavailable at the Deschutes County Rural dersigned P e rsonal chutes County Clerk's Fire Protection Disoffice, 1300 NW Wall trict ¹2 will be held on Representative at Karnopp P e t ersen S treet, S uite 2 0 2 , Tuesday, January 8, Bend, Oregon 97701 2013 at 11:30 a.m. at LLP, 1201 NW Wall S treet, S u it e 3 0 0 , and onl i n e at the conference room Oregon of the North Fire StaBend, 9 7701-1957, wi t h i n erk. tion, 63377 Jamison four months after the St., Bend, OR. Items LEGAL NOTICE date of first publicaon the a genda i nNOTICE OF tion of this notice, or clude: t h e f ire deELECTION OF the claims may be partment report, the DISTRICT BOARD barred. Project Wildfire report, MEMBERS All p ersons w hose an update of the staBend Metro Park & r ights may b e a f tus of a fe a s ibility Recreation District fected by t h e p r o- Notice is hereby given study on department ceedings may obtain that on Tuesday, May funding, appointment additional information 21, 2013, an election of a B udget Officer from the records of will be held for t he and a presentation by the court, the P er- purpose of e lecting County Assessor Scot sonal Representative three board members Langton. The meetor the attorneys for location is accesfill the following po- ing the Personal Repre- to sible to persons with sitions and terms, ins entative, wh o a r e cluding any vacancy disabilities. A request Karnopp Pe t e rsen which may exist on for interpreter for the LLP, 1201 NW Wall the board o f B e nd hearing impaired or S treet, S u ite 3 0 0 , Metro Park & Recre- for other accommodaBend, Oregon ation District. tions for person with 97701-1957. disabilities should be One Director, Position DATED and first made at least 48 hrs. No. 3, 4-year term before the meeting to: published One Director, Position December 24, 2012. Tom Fay No. 4, 4-year term Michael S. Porter 5 41-318-0459. T T Y One Director, Position 800-735-2900. Personal No. 5, 4-year term Representative The election will be LEGAL NOTICE PERSONAL conducted by m a i l. TRUSTEE'S NOTICE REPRESENTATIVE: Each candidate for an OF SALE Michael S. Porter office listed a b ove Reference is made to 1866 NW Moonglow Ct. must file a declara- that certain Deed of Bend, OR 97701 tion of candidacy or Trust made by TTAG, POINT O N THE 541-633-5149 TEL: (541) 390-6875 M ATION M A Y BE petition for n omina- LLC, an Oregon LimCENTER SECTION ATTORNEY FOR Toyota Camrys: O BTAINED FROM tion for office with the i ted L i ability C o mL INE; THEN C E PERSONAL 19S4, $1200 obo; THE RECORDS OF County Clerk of Des- pany, as the Grantor, VW Thing 1974, good Chev 1994 G20 c usNORTH 00'02 35" REPRESENTATIVE: van, 1 2 8k, T HE COURT, T H E 1985 SOLD; chutes County, OrCommunity West cond. Extremely Rare! tomized EAST 606.56 FEET KARNOPP 3 50 motor, HD t o w PERSONAL REPREegon, not later than B ank, NA, a s th e Only built in 1973 & 1986 parts car, TO THE POINT OF PETERSEN LLP e quipped, seats 7 , SENATIVE, OR THE the 61st day before trustee, and Commu1 974. $8,00 0 . sleeps 2. comfort, util$500. Erin K. MacDonald, ATTORNEY FOR BEGINNING. the date of the regu- nity West Bank NA 541-389-2636 Call for details, OSB¹ 024978, ity road ready, nice THE PERS O N AL Commonly k n own lar district e lection. as the beneficiary una s: 2 2 17 5 Ne f f 541-548-6592 cond. $4000?Trade for REPRESENTATIVE. The filing deadline is 5 der that certain Line of Road, Bend, mini van. Call Bob, 1201 NW Wall Street, T HE R I GHTS O F p m o n M a rch 2 1 , Credit Deed of Trust Pickups O regon 9770 1 . 541-318-9999 Suite 300 2013. Filing forms are dated April 6, 2007, Toyota Corolla 2004, CERTAIN PERSONS NOTICE TO Bend, OR 97701-1957 DESCRIBED IN Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 auto., loaded, 204k available at the Desand recorded April 23, DEFENDANTS: TEL: (541) 382-3011 chutes County Clerk's 2007, as d o cument 7 -pass. v a n wit h miles. orig. owner, non 113.035(7) MAY BE READ THESE FAX: (541) 388-5410 office, 1300 NW Wall number 2007-23274, p ower c h a i r lif t , smoker, exc. c o nd. BARRED U N L ESS PAPERS Of Attorneys for $6500 Prin e ville THE PERSON PRO- C AREFULLY! S treet, S uite 2 0 2 , in the records of Des$1500; 1989 Dodge A Personal 503-358-8241 CEED A S PROBend, Oregon 97701 chutes County, OrTurbo Van 7 - pass. l awsuit has b e e n Representative VIDED IN ORS and onl i n e at egon; the document has new motor and started against you VW Beetle, 2002 Ford 250 XLT 1990, 1 13.075 WITHI N LEGAL NOTICE was re-recorded on t rans., $1500. I f i n in the above-entitled 6 yd. dump bed, FOUR (4) MONTHS court by Deutsche erk. A pnl 24, 2 007, a s terested c a l l Jay 5-spd, silver-gray, black NOTICE OF leather, moonroof, CD, 139k, Auto, $5500. OF THE D ELIVERY 503-269-1057. ELECTION OF d ocument nu m b er Bank National Trust LEGAL NOTICE loaded, 115K miles, 541-410-9997 O R M A I LING O F 2007-23643 i n t he DISTRICT BOARD Company, as NOTICE OF SEIZURE 975 well-maintained THIS INFORMATION. MEMBERS records of Deschutes Trustee for Morgan FOR CIVIL FORFEI(have records) DATED this 31st day Automobiles County, Oregon, deDeschutes County Capital TURE TO ALL POextremely clean, of December 2012. Stanley Rural Fire Protection Trust T ENTIAL CLA I M - scribed a s f o l lows: $4650 obo. By: Michael B. Mc- Inc. Lot 2 o f DE S E RT District ¹2 2006-HE2, Plaintiff. 541-546-6920 NTS AND TO A L L Cord, OSB ¹ 7 8300, Notice is hereby given A RISE I N D USTRIAL Plaintiff's claims are UNKNOWN PERAttorney for Personal that on Tuesday, May SONS READ T H IS PARK, PHASE 1, City stated in the written Representative. Looklng for your 21, 2013, an election CAREFULLY of Redmond, DesFord F350 2008 Crew The Bulletin is your complaint, a copy of PERSONAL REPRECab, diesel, 55K miles, next employee? will be held for the If you have any interest chutes County, Orwhich was filed with SENTATIVE: Gregg the a b o ve-entitled purpose of e lecting in the seized property egon Both the benefiEmployment fully loaded, $32,000. BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Place a Bulletin help M oen, 72 3 O c e an 541-480-0027 and the three board members described below, you ciary o wner, e xc . c o n d . wanted ad today and C ourt. You mu s t View Ave., Monrovia, to fill the following po- must claim that inter- successor tru s t ee Marketplace 101k miles, new tires, reach over 60,000 "appear" in this case FORD RANGER XLT CA 9 1016. ATTORhave elected to sell readers each week. sitions and terms, in1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 loaded, sunroof. or the other side will est or you will autoNEY F O R PER Call cluding any vacancy matically lose that in- the real property to Your classified ad speed, with car alarm, $9500. 541-706-1897 SONAL REPRESEN- win a u tomatically. which may exist on satisfy the obligations will also appear on "appear" you CD player, extra tires To terest. If you do not Qo ~ TATIVE: Michael B. t he board o f D e s- file a c laim for t he secured by the trust 5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 on rims. Runs good. McCord, OSB¹78300, m ust file with t he MOre PiXatBendbulletin,I,Om which currently rechutes County Rural property, the property deed and a notice of Clean. 92,000 miles court a legal 65 NW Greeley Ave., document called a Fire Protection Dishas been receives over 1.5 milto advertise. may be forfeited even default o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 B end, O R 977 0 1 , corded pursuant to lion page views trict ¹2. "motion" OBO. 541-771-6511. or if you are not conPhone: (541) One Director, Position Oregon Revised Stat- every month at The "movicted of any cnme. 388-4434, Fax: "answer." 86.735(3); the GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy no extra cost. BulleNo. 1, 4-year term tion" or "answer" (or To claim an interest, utes (541)388-5089, Email: Duty Camper Special One Director, Position default for which the tin Classifieds "reply") m ust b e you must file a written mccord@ourbendforeclosure is made is 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, Get Results! Call No. 2, 4-year term given to the court claim with the auto., 40k miles on 385-5809 or place One Director, Position grantor's failure to pay BMW Z4 Roadster OI' clerk ture counsel named when due the follow- Sewing Central Oregon srnce 1903 new eng., brakes & 2005, 62K miles, exyour ad on-line at No. 3, 4-year term administrator within below, Th e w r i tten tires good. $ 2495. cellent cond. $14,000. The election will be 30 days of the date claim must be signed ing sums as of Octo541-504-3833 541-604-9064 conducted by m a il. 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP

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Bulletin Daily Paper 01-07-13  
Bulletin Daily Paper 01-07-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday January 07, 2013