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WEDNESDAYNovember7,2012• 754

Dems WI

contro Saem By Lauren Dake The Bulletin


SALEM — Democrats appear to have gained control of both the Oregon House and Senate, according to unofficial election returns Tuesday night. The GOP apparently lost seats in the Oregon House of Representatives, ending a historic 30-30 split. Early results showed Republican incumbents losing to Democrats in hotly contested districts in the Portland suburbs. Unofficial results showed Democrats would keep their twoseat majority in the Senate. Two years ago, voters sent 30 Republicans and 30 Democrats to the lower chamber, ensuring the two parties had to work together to pass legislation. With Democrats in control, House Democratic Leader Rep. Tina Kotek said that spirit will remain intact. See Legislature/A4

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The Bulletin

Orthopedic surgeon Dr. Knute Buehler of Bend fell short Tuesday in his bid to unseat incumbent Secretary of State Kate Brown, according to early returns. From the start, the race was heated. Typically the secretary of state race garners little attention, but for the first time in a decade, Buehler offered Republicans a viable shot at taking the seat. See Brown /A4

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By Lauren Dake




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Brown defeats Bueher

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Brown (D) 5ir8% ~

Knute Buehler (R) 44.3%

Initial results; full results inside

The Associated Press


OD : OOCOSe Conger




Chu d owsky

Rus s e ll



Pot legalizationvoteddown in Oregon, but not elsewhere



88267 02329

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 109, No. 312, 32 pages, 6 sections

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

E1-4 Comics B4 - 5 L ocal News C1-6 Sports D1- 6 B3 Crosswords B5, F2 Obituaries C 5 S t ocks E2-3 F1-4 Editorials C4 Sh opping B 1-6 TV&Movies B2

TODAY'S WEATHER Rainy, cloudy High 50, Low 29

Page C6

TOP NEWS Storm-battered NewYork City is bracing for a second blow, A6


• Tallies are from the Secretary of State, county clerks' offices and TheAssociated Press as of 12 a.m.Thekeybelow explains thescorecardsystem for state andcounty racesand measures.

President Barack Obamawon re-election Tuesday night, vanquishing former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney. The president's laserlike focus on the battleground states allowed him to run up

a 303-206 margin in the competition for the 270 electoral votes needed to win the White House, the count that mattered

Presidential race ELECTORAL VOTES

270 needed to win

29 u ndecided



Obama I'



1% Other


most. Remarkably, given the sour economy, he lost only two states that he captured in 2008,1ndiana and North Caro-




Florida, another Obama state four years

Uncontestedraces V o tes and percentages Contested races and measures are highlighted

ago, remained too close to call.




g Barack Obama (D)

695 652 534%

® — Failedballot measures

• Mitt Romney (R)

567731 43.6%

g — Races thataretoo closetocall

• Will Christensen(C)

Winnersandpassedballot measures

(Joe Biden)

(PautRyan) (KennethGibbs)

Party affiliation: (D) Democrat (L) Libertarian (R) Republican (P G) Pacific Green (C) Constitution ( P ) Progressive (I) IndependentParty (WF) WorkingFamilies

3 QQ4 Q 2%

• Gary Johnson (L) (JamesGray)

• Jill Stein (PG)

CHANGED PARTY from 2008 election

(Cheri Honkata)

• Ross Anderson (P) (Luis Rodriguez)

Note: Oneof Nebraska's five electoral voteswent to Obamain 2008 and nonein 2012


g Greg Walden (R ) • Joe Tabor (L)

187 , l30 6 9 % 5,277



• S eth Woolley (PG)

27,93 4

16,5 7 4 9 8.1%

9,725 43.2% 12,731 56.6%

STATE REPRESENTATIVE, 55th District • JohnHuddle(D,I,WF) 6 ,76 9 31 .8% Cy(Mike McLane (R )

14,45 3



• Gary Ollerenshaw (D) 6 , @John Huffman (R )

2. 3 %

• Robert Wolfe (P)

14,911 1.2%


• NathanHovekamp(D,WF) Cy(JasonConger(R,I)

6 2 9 492 50.8%


STATE REPRESENTATIVE, 53rd District G/Gene Whisnant(R, D)


• Knute Buehle(R, r I) 548,232 44.3% • Bruce Alexander Knight(L) 16,362 1.3%


48 4 3 2.5% 13,4 4 5 67.3%

STATE SENATOR, 27th District

• Geri Hauser (D, WF,L) 18 ,481 40.6% Cy(TimKnopp(R, I) 2 6,890 5 9 % STATE SENATOR,28th District CJ Dougjas Whitsett (R, D) 3 4 ,173 978%

• • • •

Tom Cox (R) Michael Paul Marsh (C) John Mahler(L) CameronWhitten (P)

695 ,782 57.2% 463,l79 38.l%

10,546 0.9% 20,360 1.7% 24,960 2.1%

ATTORNEYGENERAL C)fEllen Rosenblum (D)

668,561 55.5%

• James Buchal (R) 484,624 40.3% • James Leuenberger (C, L) 30,660 2.6% • Chris Henry (P) 18,672 l.6% COMMISSIONER OFTHE BUREAU OF LABOR ANDINDUSTRIES


C5Mike McCabe(R) • Walt Wagner (I)

3,392 54.3% 2,828 45.3%


gKen Fahlgren (R, D )

3,3 3 5 9 76%

JUDGE OFTHE CIRCUIT COURT, 22nd District, Position1 G/Annette Hillman 3,736 98.9% TREASURER

gKathy Gray

4,146 99%


Cz)Betty JeanRoppe

1,6 l5 96.1%

Three positions:


893 19.8% 1,094 24.2% 417 9.2%

447,553 48.1%


4,478 98.2%

g Jean McCloskey

g Measure 78: Amendsconstitution: Changesconstitutional language describing governmental system of separation of powers; makesgrammatical and spelling changes. Yes: 851,383 (72%) • No:331,182(28%) g Measure 79: Amends constitution: Prohibits real estate transfer taxes, fees, other assessments, except those operative on Dec. 31, 2009. Yes:714,374 (59.2%) • No: 492,947 (40.8%)

I Measure 80: Allows personal marijuana, hempcultivation/use without license; commission to regulate commercial marijuana cultivation/sale.

Yes:561,240 (44.8%) • No: 692,975 (55.3%)

allows use of seine nets. Yes:403,645 (33.8%)• No: 791,926 (66.2%) ® Measure 82: Amends constitution: Authorizes establishment of privately owned casinos;

mandates percentage of revenuespayable to dedicated state fund. Yes: 353,219 (28.4%)• No: 889,505 (71.6%) ® Measure 83: Authorizes privately ownedWoodVillage casino; mandates percentage of revenues payable to dedicated state fund.

Yes:362,874 (29.3%) • No: 877,001 (70.7%)

CJ'Measure 85: Amends constitution: Allocates corporate income/excise tax "kicker" refund to additionally fund kindergarten through12th-grade public education.

Yes: 717,003 (58.8%)• No: 503,220 (41.2%)

26,454 99% BEND CITY COUNCIL, Position1

• Barb Campbell Czr'Victor Chudowsky

• Charles Baer • Edward Barbeau gDouglas Knight

10,699 51.7%

• Edward McCoy

4,837 23.4%

• Ron (Rondo)Boozell • Kathie Eckman

• Mike Roberts REDMOND MAYOR

• Zone 3:Nocandidate filed

gGeorge Endicott 3 ,909

G~At-Large 1: ScottSamsel

4,018 99.2%


3,545 l7. l%

2,584 11.6% 8,787 39.5% 10,803 48.6%


• Zone 1:No candidate filed Cz(Zone 5:Curt Locke

1,515 7.3%


Cyf Jim Clinton


8,833 39. l%

6,499 28.7% BEND CITY COUNCIL, Position 2

@Annette Hillman

3,954 98.1%

7,221 31.9%

• Wade Fagen

Czf Sally Russell

l5,437 73.6% 5,421 25.9% 5,227 97.8%



Three positions: • Joseph Centanni

2,934 2 l.3%

gMelanie Widmer

• Anne Graham

2,707 19.7% 2,908 21.1% 2 803 204%

675 40.7%

• Camden King • Ginny McPherson • Ed Petersen

817 49.3%


216 89.3%

Three positions: @Brad Boyd QCatherine Chlldress

CULVER CITY COUNCIL, Position 3 Cz)Amy McCully 224 95.7%

• Lon Kellstrom Czr'McKibben Womack


LA PINE MAYOR • Stu Martinez

1 93 4 5 %


C)f Ken Mulenex

2 23 5 2 %

CAndy Byrd

224 96.1%


137 90.7%

Two positions: gKathy Agan

9 64



Three positions: Cz(Royce Embanks Jr. G~Tom Brown CULVER MAYOR CJ Shawna Clanton

gNancy Diaz

231 96.3%


@William ReynoldsJr. ® Measure 84: Phasesout existing inheritance taxes on large estates and all taxes on intra-family property transfers. Yes:567,078 (46.1%)• No: 662,520 (53.9%)

• Zone 4:No candidate filed

4,135 98.8% JUDGE OFTHE CIRCUIT COURT, 22nd District, Position1

No other candidate filed tit) Measure 81: Prohibits commercial nontribal fishing with gillnets in Oregon "inland waters,"

29,882 98.9%

• Zone 5:No candidate filed Czr'At-Large1: Robin Vora


700 15.5%

gMeasure 77: Amends theconstitution: Governor may declare "catastrophic disaster"; requires legislative session; authorizes suspending specified constitutional spending restrictions. Yes:689,016 (58%)• No: 499,496(42%)

21,782 46.3%

CziZone 3: Patricia Gainsforth 26,838 99.1%

• William Peterson

360,760 41%

25,183 53.5%

• Zone 2:No candidate filed

• At-Large1: No candidate filed

Cz( Richard Baldwin

• Tim Volpert

g Beth Bagley • AndyBalyeat

• Zone 2:Nocandidale filed

1,387 30.7%

514,357 58.5%

39,490 98.4% JUDGE OFTHE CIRCUIT COURT, 11th District, Position 2




COUNTY SHERIFF Czr'Larry Blanton

Czf Roger DeHoog

• Richard Johnson gGail Merrltt

CJTed Ferrioli (R, D )

27,075 47.4%

• Zone 1:No candidate filed

452,789 47.3%

• Nena Cook

29,915 52.4%

JUDGE OFTHECIRCUITCOURT, 11th District, Position 3

Cy)Jason Carr

477,595 51.4%

g Alan Unger(D) • Tom Greene(R)


500,149 52.2%

<8 Brad Avakian • Bruce Starr

STATE SENATOR, 30th District 33,23 7 9 8 .4%


2,324 16.9%

370 24.1% 426 27.7% 249 16.2% 468 30.5%

29I 74.1%


No other candidate filed

No candidate filed



C3Measore 9-86: $29million ingeneral

SMeasore16-66: Authorizes the Madras

obligationbonds for BendPark 8 Recreation District to protect natural areas, connect trails and

Aquatic Special District to impose fiave-year operating tax levy. Yes:1,627 (44.3%) • No: 2,045 (55.7%)

improveparks. Yes:14,629 (50.03%) • No: 14,614 (49.97%) Czf Measure 9-87: Authorizes annexation of 34.3 acres to the city of Sisters.

ViSit Our WebSite: Watch for updates at

Yes:562 (84.9%)• No: 100 (15.1%)




T O RIES TODAY It'sWednesday, Nov.7,the 312th day of 2012. There are 54 days left in the year.


By David Espo The Associated Press

• New York City halts

WASHINGTON — P r esident Barack Obama r olled to re-election Tuesday night, vanquishing former M assachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney despite a weak economy that plagued his first term and put a crimp in the middle class dreams of m i llions. In v i ctory, the president confidently promised better days ahead. Obama spoke to thousands of cheering supporters in his hometown of Chicago, praising Romney and d eclaring his optimism for the next four

construction and orders parks, playgrounds andbeaches closed with a nor'easter predicted to hit.A6

IN HISTORY Highlight:In 1940,

Washington state's original Tacoma Narrows Bridge, nicknamed "Galloping Gertie,"

collapsed into Puget Sound during a windstorm. Ten yearsago:In his first news conference since the midterm elections, President George W.

years. "While our road has been hard,though ourjourney has been long, we have picked ourselves up, we have fought our way back and we know in our hearts that for the United States of America, the best is yet to come," he said. R omney made h i s o w n graceful concession speech before a disappointed crowd in Boston. He summoned all Americans to pray for Obama and urged the night's political winners to put partisan bickering aside and "reach across the aisle" to tackle the nation's problems. Still, after the costliestand one of the nastiest — campaigns in history, divided government was alive and well. Democrats retained control

Bush, charting anagendafor the new RepublicanCongress, said


Jerome Delay/The Associated Press

of the Senate with surprising ease. Republicans did the same in the House, ensuring that S peaker John B o ehner o f Ohio, Obama's partner in unsuccessful deficit talks, would reclaim his seat at the bargaining table. At Obama headquarters in

Chicago, a huge crowd gathered waving small American

flags and cheering. Supporters hugged each other, danced and pumped their fists in the

air. Excited crowds also gathered in New Y o rk's Times S quare, at Faneuil Hall i n Boston and near the White House in Washington, drivers joyfully honking as they passed by. With returns from 84 percent of the nation's precincts, Obama had 53.7 million, 49.6 percent of the popular vote. Romney had 53 million, or 48.9 percent. The president's laserlike focus on t h e b a t tleground

that homeland security came first and thatan economicrecovery plan with new tax cuts would wait until the next year.

Josh Haner /The New York Times

Supporters of President Barack Obamaat Chicago's McCormick Place react to media projections showing the president on his way to re-election.

Mit t R omney gives his concession speech at the Boston Convention and Exhibition Center.

states allowed him to run up a 303-206 marginin the competition for the 270 electoral votes needed to win the White House, the count that mattered most. Remarkably, given the sour economy, he lost only two states that he captured in 2008, Indiana and North Carolina. Florida, another Obama statefour years ago, remained too close to call. The electionemerged as a choice between two very dif-

Five years ago:An 18-year-old gunman openedfire at his high school in Tuusula, Finland,

ferentvisions of government — whether it occupies a major, front-row place in American lives or is in the background as a l ess-obtrusive facilitator for private enterprise and entrepreneurship. O bama c a ptured O h i o , Wisconsin, I owa, V i r g inia, New H ampshire, Colorado and Nevada, seven of the nine states where the rivals and their allies poured nearly $1 billion into dueling television commercials.

killing seven other students and the principal before taking

his own life. One year ago:A jury convicted Michael Jackson's doctor, Conrad Murray, of involuntary

manslaughter for supplying a powerful anesthetic implicated in the entertainer's 2009 death

(he was sentenced to four years in jail).

BIRTHDAYS Evangelist Billy Graham is 94. 60. Actress Julie Pinson is 45. — From wire reports

By Dan Baiz

that agenda into place. There was enough in the exit polls to After a long and arduous suggest that voters remain in campaign, a newly re-elected cal cliff" looms in December, sharp disagreement over the PresidentBarack Obama con- which either will force action way forward, and in many casfronts his next challenge: bind- and agreement or define a new es the voters hold contradictory ing together a deeply divided landscape of disagreement. views about how to get there. nation and turning from camT uesday's e l ection p r o Obama found th e c o alipaigning to governing. duced an uncertainmandate, tions he needed, almost state The irony is that the most ex- although Obama will attempt by state, to win re-election. In pensive election in American to claim one. Obama offered a Ohio, he was aided by the auto history produced a status-quo plan for the future, but not one bailout and some extra votes outcome. Now th e question that deals directly with some from working-class white votis whether it will change the of the problems he will have ers. In other states, Latinos status quo that has governed to confront immediately. His helped power him to victory. Washington not just during campaign was geared more Elsewhere, it was women who Obama's presidency but for to defining and attacking op- played a critical role. But while most of the past decade. ponent Mitt Romney than cre- Obama won a series of closely Obamawill confront a daunt- ating a mandate for a second contested battleground states, ing agenda,from an economy term. the campaign was ending with that is still far less robust than It will now be left to him to Americans as polarized as they he had promised it would be to create a true mandate for his were when it began nearly two the looming problem of debt, agenda and then through lead- years ago. d eficits and th e g r owth o f ership that combines comproObama and Romney fought federal entitlement programs mise with conviction, produce out the campaign as a contest that produced an ugly battle a political consensus in Con- of competing visions, and the during his first term. The "fis- gress and the country to put voters picked their sides and t heir candidates with p a ssion Tuesday. Both candidates w arned of dire consequences if the other prevailed. Both spent HOUSE 4e Not called 435 total much of their time courting and mobilizing their bases. 2010 As a result, said William 193 DEM 242 GOP Galston of the Brookings InstiMajority tution, the campaign did little SENATE 1 Independent* 3 Not called 100 total to heal the divisions that have 2012 • defined politics and the debates 2010 51 Dem,2Independents in Washington for much of the 47 GOP past decade."I don't thinkthere *Independents from Vermont and Maine likely to caucus with Democrats is anything in this election that Source: AP Election Research, New York Times; Unofficial results as of 11 p.m. has pointed a way forward," he sa>d. The Associated Press Not that everyone is pessimistic about the future. Both Obama and Romney ended their campaigns with an apSenateand House stay in the same hands peal for bipartisanship. Some Democrats secured amajority in the Senate onTuesday,snatchDemocrats believe that Obama ing Republican-held seats inMassachusetts andIndiana andturning will have the latitude from his back fierce, expensive challenges in Virginia, Ohio, Wisconsin and base to strike deals with ReConnecticut to maintain the control they've held since 2007. publicans and that enough ReWith a third of theSenate upfor election, Republicans wereunpublicans will be chastened by done by candidate stumbles. GOPhopefuls in Missouri and Indiana losing the election to cooperate uttered clumsy statements about rape and abortion that severely more with him than they have damagedtheir chances andthe party's hopes of taking over. The in the first term. losses of Senate seats in Massachusetts and Indiana, combined They also believe that Rewith independent Angus King's victory in the Republican-held Maine publicans will have learned the seat, put theGOPtoo far down intheir already uphill climb. lesson from their posture of opDemocrats held open seats in Virginia, Wisconsin and New position during Obama's first Mexico, and were leading in North Dakota shortly after midnight. term, and already on Tuesday The only pickup for theRepublicans wasNebraska, whereDeb night it was clear that RepubFischer denied former Democratic Sen. Bob Kerrey's bid to return to licans would be entering a pethe Capitol. riod of reflection and recrimiMeanwhile, Republicanshadrenewedcontrol of the Housewithin nation about what happened their grasp early Wednesday as the two parties traded gains from and how they should respond. the Eastern seaboard to the Southwest. Republicans now must contend Shortly past midnight in theEast, Democrats hadknockedoff with the reality that they lost nine GOP House members — including six members of the huge what seemed like an optimum tea party-backed House GOP freshman class of 2010. That included opportunity to defeat an infour Republican incumbents from lllinois andoneeachfrom Marycumbent president. land, Florida, New York, New Hampshire and Texas. Before the votes were countRepublicans nearly matched that as their candidates defeated one ed, some Republicans argued Democratic incumbentapiece inKentucky, NewYork, North Carothat Romney would have a lina, and PennsylvaniaandpickedupanopenseateachinArkansas, better chance of changing the Indiana, North Carolina, and Oklahoma held in this Congress by status quo in Washington than Democrats who retired or ranfor another office. Obama, that the president's — The Associated Press first term created near-irreparable relations with the RepubThe Washington Post


licans. Former Mississippi governor Haley Barbour said early Tuesdaythathe hoped Obama would change if re-elected, but he said he doubted that would be the case. "I think he's an ideologue," he said. "I hope I'm wrong." Obama will now have the opportunity to show his true colors, in terms of both his ideological convictions and his ability to produce the kind of cross-party consensus he said he yearns to create. Thomas Mann of the Brookings Institution argued that, given the divisions in the country, campaigns cannot produce mandates. It is too risky, he said, to campaign on a bold agenda for dealing with problems that have resisted resolution for decades. "In this polarized, highly competitive environment, it's the best way to kill your proposals, if not lose the election,"

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he said. "It's the kind of grubby work that has to be done after the election." That i s now Oba m a 's challenge. Since the debt-ceiling debacle, he has been running full time for re-election, and he unleashed a campaign far different in tone and tenor than his first. Now, with another term assured, he will be judged on how well he governs the second time around.

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OPen HOUSeS Thursday, November 8, 2012 Bend Senior Center 1600 SE Reed Market Road Two meeting times! Evening Daytime 4:30 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Reed Market Rd. is getting an '18 million overhaul courtesy of the voter-approved 2011 Transportation Bond Program. Come to one of two Open Houses on November 8 to meet with Staff and reVieW the uPdated PrOjeCt deSignS fOr the twO mile rOad

improvement project. The designs reflect public input received at the August 1 Design Workshops. Learn More at Questions? Email or call (541) 388-5547 Accessible Event Information: This event/location is accessible to people with disabilities. Sign language, interpreter service, assisted listening devices, materialsinalternateformat,suchasBraille,largeprint,electronicformatsandaudio cassettetape,andotheraccommodationscanbeavailableuponadvancerequest. Please contact Stephanie Serpico as soon as possible prior to the event at 541-323-2331 and/or fax 541-323-2733.


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Voter divisionsseem more 2004 than'08 ported by a majority of young white voters younger than 30. New York Times News Service In short, the electorate this With voters worn by hard year looked a lot more like times yet many of them hopeful that of 2004, when Bush narof better times ahead, Ameri- rowly defeated John Kerry to cans tended torevert to more win re-election, than Obama's traditional l i ne s c o mpared diverse majority coalition of with the broader-based coali- 2008. The shifts among mation that made Barack Obama jor demographic groups were president four years ago. first seen in the 2010 midterm Obama heldonto the demoelection, when the Democrats graphic groups that tradition- lost control of Congress as the ally make up his party's baseeconomy sputtered. young and unmarried people, Significantly,the electorate's political moderates, women, view ofthe government's role blacks, Latinos, the least and in the economy has shifted, most educated, city dwellers, too, and away from Obama's lower-income voters and union call for a kind of public-private members — yet struggled with partnership, and more toward others that helped sweep him a hands-off, free-market platto victory in 2008. form. In some states where Men, political independents, government intervention like Roman Catholics and sub- the auto bailout was palpable, urbanites — who all backed however, Obama benefited. Obama four years ago — this For example, Ohi o v o ters time gave more votes to Mitt overwhelmingly su p p orted Romney, according to inde- the 2009 federal aid to autopendent nationwide surveys makers, and they supported of voters leaving the polls and Obama, too. t elephone i n terviews w i t h A bare majority still blames some of the roughly 30 million Obama's predecessor, Bush, Americans who voted early. more than him for the econoPerhaps indicating their an- my's lingering problems. That tipathy to Obama, white evan- helps explain how the presigelical Christians were more dent remained a formidable supportive of Romney than contender for asecond term they were of John McCain, though no modern incumbent the GOP nominee of2008, and has won re-election with an roughly as supportive as they unemployment rate near 8 perwere of President George W. cent. And a growing share of Bush. Romney got the votes of voters view the economy's conmore whites than McCain, and, dition — and their own — as unlike McCain, he was sup- improving.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn

Tuesday night are:

Q3QsQ13 ©2® Q© The estimated jackpot is now $13 million.

Of those polled, three-quarters of Americans who felt that health care wasthe most important issue voted Democrat, while the majority who felt the deficit was most important voted Republican. National

exit poll results, as percentages: VOTER BREAKDOWN

Voting glitches worry amid close contests Los Angeles Times In one Florida county, voters were wrongly told they could vote the day after the election. In storm-wracked New Jersey, emergency plans to allow email voting proved too popular for election officials to handle. In Pennsylvania and Ohio, a variety of problems raised questions about the integrity of the vote. While most Americans cast ballots without incident Tuesday,there were enough glitches to cause concern among voting rights activists and to provide work for some of the

t housands of l a wyers w h o were standing by. "Unfortunately, it's a long American tradition," said Rick H asen, a law professor at the University of C alifornia, Irvine. He said it was difficult to say whether there were more problems in this election than usual — but that interest in voting difficulties was higher. The heightened vigilance reflected the tight race between President Barack Obama and Mitt Romney, and the possibility that a relative handful of votes in a battleground state could determine the election.

Oregon Legislature balance ofpower HOUSE 2012

3 Not called

60 total

2010 30 DEM

30 GOP



30 total

• •


16 Dem

14 GOP

Source: The Associated Press and Oregon Legislative Administration Office; Unofficial results as of t1 p.m. Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin


Both parties will be involved with talks surrounding public Continued from A1 safety and how to decrease costs. Gov. John K itzhaber "I think everyone who gets has already created a commiselected tonight wants to serve sion to draft legislation. Demotheir community," said Kotek, crats have stated the emphasis the presumed nextSpeaker of and money should be focused the House. "Helping the state on prevention, while Republimove forward is not a partisan cans have made it clear they issue." object to overturning voter-apThe part y w i t h c o n t rol proved mandatory sentencing helps shape the state's legisla- measures. tive agenda. With the gavel in While R epublicans s a id Kotek's hands, she said, the tackling the state's pension focus will be on education and system will be a high priorprotecting the middle class. ity, Democrats have remained "Those are the priorities for more cautious, saying they are Oregon voters and that is what open to conversations. we talked about and that's GOP legislators argue that why people are electing our reform isnecessary as school folks," Kotek said. boards, state and local govIt's clear the state will once ernmentsface a 45 percent inagain be battling a tight bud- crease in contributions to the get, with declining revenue state Public Employees Retireand increasing costs. Demo- ment System. crats have made clear they Even without th e m ajorwant to increase funding for ity, House Republicans made public primary and secondary clear they will push to lower schools, in part by reducing taxes and reintroduce job bills tax breaks for corporations from prior legislative session. and wealthier Oregonians. House Republican spokesman To spur the economy, Dem- Nick Smith said the party will ocrats plan to focus on infracontinue to focus on job crestructure projects throughout ation bills. "Leveraging t h e sta t e's the state, working to update roads, bridges and railways. natural resources to put rural The party also plans to push Oregonians back to work and for more workforce training increase funding for the Comclasses in community colleges mon School Fund (is key)," and continue conversations on Smith said. how to make higher education — Reporter: 541-554-1162, more affordable.



M en 4 7 ~

By Jackie Calmes and Megan Thee-Brenan

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is thatall stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at541-383-0358.

Portrait of American voter preferences


White 72


Black 13 •

Hispanic 1O •

Asian 3


Other 2



18-29 19 ~ 3 0-44 2 7 ~ 4 5-54 3 5 ~



College grad 47 ~ Non-college 53 ~ MOST IMPORTANT ISSUE

Foreign 5 g Deficit

Economy Eg ~ Health care 18 ~ MARITAL STATUS

Married men 29 ~


Married women 31 ~ Single men 18 ~ Single women 23 ~ Note: Survey of 26,565 voters includes preliminary results from interviews conducted as voters left a random sample of 350 precincts nationally Tuesday; 4,408 who voted early or absentee were also interviewed by landline or cellular telephone Oct. 29-Nov. 4; Results for full sample have sampling error of + 2 pct. points, higher for subgroups

Source: Edison Research The Associated Press

Brown Continued from A1 At an Embassy Suites in Portland Tuesdaynight, Buehler in a concession speech told supporters he will continue to push for some of the issues he campaigned on and hopes voters hold Brown accountableto hercampaign

promises. Brown credits her win, in part, to her years of proven experience. "And Oregonians know they can trust me to deliver results," Brown said Tuesday night. B rown said s h e w i l l continue to serve as the taxpayer's watchdog and work to get "big money out of Oregon politics by pass-

Don Ryan/The Associated Press

Democrat Kate Brown celebrates in Portland after besting Bend native Knute Buehler to remain Oregon's secretary of state.

Secretary of state

ing (campaign) contribution

No photo provided

limits." The secretary of s t ate position, historically a stepping stone to the governor's seat, is the second-highest ranking office in the state. The secretary oversees the Oregon elections, audit, archives and corporation divisions. She also sits on the state land board. Buehler said the campaign cost him professionally and personally, but he has no regrets. He oversees a clinic with 170 employees and was Oregon State University's first Rhodes scholar. He declined to say what his next move might be or if voters could expect to see him run for office again. Brown has been a fixture in Salem since 1991. She served in the state House of Representatives and in the

Kate Brown



Democrat, Working Families

Republican, Independent 548,232 votes

29,492 vote



Bruce Alexander Knight

Rodert Wolfe

Libertarian 1e,362 votes

Progressive 14,911 votes

Pacific Green




Senate, where she was the first female majority leader. The two traded digs from the start. Brown portrayed Buehler as inexperienced and said the position was "not an entry level" one. Bt town's supporters put out an ad calling Buehler "too extreme for Oregon." The two squared off early over campaign finance spending. Buehler said he believes the final push of "negative ads" contributed to his loss. He called the office "underperforming" under Brown and said she was partisan

America's Greatest Big Band Musical Show


Woolley 27,934 votes

Initial election results

and inept. He promised more inspiring leadership. He also said if elected, he would have used the position as a bully pulpit to push for reforms to the state Public Employees Retirement System Before Brownbecame the secretary of state, she practiced family and juvenile law and taught at Portland State University. Democrats have held the position since 1984. "We survived to fight another day," Buehler said. — Reporter: 541-554-1162,

a 1940'smusical revue A brassy, upbeat 1940s musical revue featuring t he m u SiC Of Gle n n

"Our emotions ranged from goosebumps to tears."

Miller, Benny Goodman, The Andrews Sisters and more! 19 on stage: Big Band with six singers and some highflying swing dancing!

— Ken and Elaine Aubrey

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Inslee leadsracefor Qno osite coasts, su ort or a marria e,recreationa Ot Washington governor Bulletin wire reports By David Crary

Buoyed by strong support

Ballot initiatives of national interest

The Associated Press


Prohibit forced participation in any health care system



which gay marriage had been


Prohibitforced participationin anyhealth caresystem



rebuffed by every state that held avote on it. Theywillbecome the seventh and eighth states to allow same-sex couples to marry. W ashington s t at e als o was voting on a measure to legalize same-sex marriage, though results were not expected until W ednesday at the soonest. Minnesota voters were divided almost 50/50 on a conservative-backed amendment that would place a ban on same-sex marriage in the state constitution. The outcomes in the four states could possibly i nfluence the U.S. Supreme Court, which will soon be considering whether to take up cases challenging the law that denies federal recognition to same-sex marriages. The marijuana measures in Colorado and Washington set up a showdown with the federal government, which outlaws the drug. Colorado'sAmendment64will allowadults over21topossess up to an ounce of marijuana, though


Prohibitforced participationin anyhealth caresystem




Proh i bit forced participation in any health care system









in King County, Democrat Jay Inslee looked well-positioned to maintain his party's three-decadewinning streak in Washington state gubernatorial races in a race still too close to call. Inslee led Republican attorney general Rob M c Kenna by 51 percent to 49 percent late Tuesday. With a w ave of D emocratic victories nationally, from President Obama's reelection to a slate of wins in most contested statewide races, cheering Democrats gathered at t h e e l ectionnight party at the Westin in Seattle were optimistic about Inslee's chances. A confident Inslee took the stage at 10:40 p.m. and s topped just short o f d e c laring victory i n a b r i e f




Voters a c o ntinent apart made history Tuesday on two divisive social issues, with Maine and Maryland becoming the first states to approve same-sex marriage by popular vote while Washington state and Colorado legalized recreational use of marijuana. The outcomes in Maine and Maryland broke a 3 2 - state streak, dating back to 1998, in


CZi7 ~

Massachusetts Legalize physician-assisted suicide to the terminally ill


Rep eal death penalty



MARIJUANA Arkansas Legalizemedical marijuana Colorado Legalizeuse and regulation for adults 21 andolder Massachusetts Legalizemedical marijuana Oregon Legalizeuse and regulation for adults18and older Legalizeuse and regulation for adults 21 andolder Washington

"They are still counting the ballots in the governor's race, but I believe this — I believe tonight our state has taken another step forward and we have elected a forward-looking governor," Inslee said. Republicans, ho w e ver, picked up a governor's office that has recently, not to mention historically, been in


Legalize gaymarriage




Leg a lize gay marriage




Def i ne marriagebetween as amanand awoman


L e galize gay marriage







OTHER MEASURES Require labeling of food containing genetically modified California ingredients



Amend Constitution to temporarily increase sales tax by one-quarter percent and raise taxes onhigh incomesto support public education?

Affi r m the state law allowing illegal immigrants to receive in-state tuition at public colleges

Eleven statesselect next governor Governor races, party affiliation of winner: • 'I

De mocrat •

Repub l ican •

Not c alled

Light color indicates seat not up for election

using the drug publicly would still be banned. The amendment would also allow people to grow up to six marijuana plants in a private, secure area. Washington's measure establishes a system of state-licensed marijuana growers, processors and retail stores, where adults can buy up to an ounce. It also establishes a standard blood test limit for driving under the influence. The Washington measure was notablefor its sponsors and supporters, who ranged


Democratic Party c ontrol, in North Carolina, adding to a streak of gains in recent elections that has given the party a strong majority in state capitals. But Democratic i ncumbents held on in Delaware and Vermont in an election year when many voters were distracted from duels for governor by other races and issues — from the presidential race to the control of Congress. And Democrats also held on to the governor's seat in New Hampshire, where a popular Democratic incumbent chose not to run again. Pat McCrory, the longtime mayor of Charlotte, N.C., defeated the Democratic nominee and current Lt. Gov. Walter Dalton, whose name was linked — apparently not to Dalton's benefit — with Gov. Bev Perdue, a Democrat who chose not to seek a second term as her popularity sank with economic troubles and an ethics investigation of former aides. McCrory, 56, is the first Republicanelected governor of his state since 1988, and only the t hird Republican governor of North Carolina since 1901.

Source: New York Times, as of 11 p.m.

4a~~ r- ky

The Associated Press

from public health experts and wealthy high-tech executives to two of the Justice Department's top former officials in Seattle, U.S. Attorneys John McKay and Kate Pflaumer. Estimates have showed pot taxes could bring in hundreds of millions of dollars a year, but the sales won't start until state officials make rules to govern the legal weed industry.

In Massachusetts, voters approved a measure to allow marijuana use for medical reasons, joining 17 other states. Arkansas voters were deciding on a similar measure that would make it the first Southern state in that group; nearly complete returns were too close to call. California voters approved a measure modifyingthe nation's harshest three strikes lawto al-


low for shortersentences for some offenders. Under Proposition 36, an offender's third felony conviction now must be a serious or violent crime to mandate an automatic sentence of 25 years to life in prison. Previously, any felony conviction triggered the automatic sentence for an offender with two previous felony convictions for serious or violent crimes.

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Donate Clean, Gently Used Winter jacket, sleeping bag, tent, blanket, tarp, winter boots or a combo of any 10 warm winter hats, gloves, scarves, socks 8 receive a coupon for 20% off 1 regular priced item. Coupon Must BePresent To Receive Discount Expires 11/30/12

Donate Canned Food Receive a raffle ticket for each item donated. Raffle prizes include — skis, helmets, goggles, lift tickets, etc. Most needed items: meats, soups, peanut butter, pasta, rice, beans, fruits, veggies

311 SW Celtttli'VDr, Bend 541-388-8234 *Does not apply to prior sales.

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Pole Creek eause:lightning By Dylan j. Darling

liminary data that might have missed the storm. A small, isolated thunderThe Pole Creek Fire started storm struckthe woods around about a third of a mile from the Pole Creek Trailhead with The Deschutes National the Pole Creek Trailhead, a lightning Sept. 8, causing Forest will host an open popular gateway to the Three 2012's largest fire in Central house Tuesday inSisters S isters W i l d erness A r e a , Oregon, the U.S. Forest Serto discussthe Pole Creek 10 miles from Sisters on dirt vice announced Tuesday. Fire. The meeting is set to roads. Smith has said it started " The cause of the fire i s run from 5 to 7 p.m. at the away from trails or roads. lightning," said Dan Smith, paSisters-Camp Sherman Fire As the fire grew Sept. 9, it detrol captain for the Deschutes District Office at 301 Elm St. stroyedfour cars parked at the National Forest. For more information, call trailhead andpromptedthe evac541-549-7700. The Pole Creek Fire, first spotuation of about 30 hikers and ted earlyon the morningof Sept. campers from the wilderness. 9, burned nearly 27,000 acres Investigators found signs of — or more than 40 square miles of where the fire started. The lightning strikes in trees near — before it was fully contained storm likely covered about a where the fire started, as well on Oct. 18. The fire has yet to be square mile. as a large, burned and broken completely extinguished. The Sept.8weather forecast fir tree where they believe the The team that investigated called for isolated showers and fire began, according to the the cause of the fire drew on thunderstorms near Sisters, Forest Service. eyewitness accounts,photos but maps of lightning activity A thunderstorm on Aug. 5 and video of the thunderstorm, show none actually occurring, brought lightning to the same Smith said. said meteorologist Rachel Tri- section of forest, but Smith "There is actually video that marco of the National Weath- said investigators determined shows that really well," he said. er Service in Pendleton. it was unlikely a f ire could The video i s t i m e-lapse " The maps d i dn't s h ow have smolderedthere for more footage shot from the Brasada anything," she said, "but that than a month during the heat Ranch and shows clouds mov- doesn't mean something didn't of summer before erupting ing overthe Three Sisters on happen." into a wildfire. Sept. 8. Smith said people outTrimarco said the lightning— Reporter: 541-617-7812, side of Sisters had a good view strike maps are based on preddarlingC< The Bulletin





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• 48 H O UR DISTRIBUTION BEGINS: Distribution hotlines open at 9:00am this morning for Bend residents only. Trucks are being loaded with new, leading brand, energy saving, infrared heaters and soon will be delivered to lucky state residents who find their zip code on the distribution list below.

Bend residents set to get new infrared heaters to save up to 50% on heating bills for only $159 and free shipping Compared to the Suggested Retail Price of $499.95 this is a great opportunity for our residents to own one of the highest quality, energy saving, cool-to-the-touch, portable infrared heaters available today, and stop spending a fortune on heating bills. The first 362 callers who beat the 48-hour deadline are getting these money saving portable infrared heaters.

James Estrin /New York Times News Service

Patlents are evacuated from a nursing homeTuesday in anticipation of an approaching nor'easter in the Queens borough of New York.

NYC officialsbracefor 2ndstorm New York Tlmes News Service NEW YORK — Little more than a week after Hurricane Sandy hammered the N ew York area with brutal winds and a record storm surge, officials mobilized for a nor'easter that threatened to deliver more of the same, though in smaller amounts, along with wet snow in places where frustration continued to run high. More than 600 residents of three nursing homes and an adult care center in Queens

were being evacuated Tuesday ahead of the nor'easter, according to state and city health officials. The city also ordered construction work h a lted from noon today to 7 a.m. Thursday because gusts of wind could hit 60 mph asthe nor'easterclosed in. Parks an d p l aygrounds were also ordered closed for 24 hours starting at noon today amid concern that trees that took a beating last week were more likely to topple this time

around. On Tuesday, a N a t ional Guard truck carrying Guard members involvedin storm relief efforts struck and killed an 82-year-old man in Chinatown, authorities said. The man, who was not immediately identifiedby police,suffered "severe body trauma" after he was hit by the truck, one of more than 600 vehicles that the New York National Guard has deployed to storm-struck areas of the state.

Pelice: California No surprisesexpected shooting suspect from Chinacongress was methodical The Associated Press FRESNO, Calif. — Clattering machinery at a chicken-processing plant provided all the cover Lawrence Jones needed to kill two co-workers and wound two others Tuesday, police said. Armed with a handgun, the 42-year-old exconvict moved methodically from victim to victim, placing his handgun against their head or neck and then pulling the trigger, authorities said. The unsuspecting victims worked just feet apart in the deboning room and the grinding room at Valley Protein, but they wore ear protectors and the gunshots were drowned out by the machinery. Following the shootings, Jones walked out of the building and unloaded the empty casings. He then reloaded, placed the gun against his head and fired. He was pronounced dead at a hospital a few hours later.

Los Angeles Times BEIJING — A joke making the rounds in Beijing touts the superiority of China's political system to that of the United States. After all, while the election between President BarackObamaand former Gov. Mitt Romney went down to the wire, the Chinese have known for years the outcome of the 18th Communist Party Congress that opens Thursday. Vice President X i J i n ping ha s b een groomed sincethe lastcongress in 2007 to replace President Hu Jintao and Li Keqiang as premier,to replace Wen Jiabao. If all goes according to protocol, Hu Jintao will open the session at Tiananmen Square's Great Hall of the People. Then, roughly a week later, Xi, Li and other members ofthe new senior leadership team will march onstage, according to rank. They will applaud themselves for the successful conclusion of the event — but they are not expected to lay out a fresh agenda.


Putin dismisses defense minister MOSCOW President Vladimir Putin of Russia fired his powerful defense minister Tuesday after police raided the property of a real estate company involved in the privatization of valuable ministry land near Moscow. T he f i r in g of A na t o ly Serdyukov, a longtime Putin ally, is one of the highest-level dismissals tied to a corruption case inrecent memory in Russia. It was also a rare move by Putin, who has been reluctant

to dismiss members of his inner circle. Putin a ppointed a nother longtime political ally, Sergei Shoigu, the former minister of emergency situations, as the country's new d efense minister.

Syrian death toll down from peak BEIRUT — The death toll among rebels and civilians in Syria dropped 16 percent in October compared with August, the deadliest month of the conflict to date, though the

number is still more than three times higher than it was in the last month of a U.N.-brokered cease-fire earlier this year, according to statistics compiled by a S y rian h uman r i ghts

BEND, OR - If you or a loved one has difficulty paying for heating bills, then this distribution of brand new portableinfrared heaters is your chance to make life a little easier.These infrared heaters warm the room evenly an d e f f iciently without drying out the air. They never get hot to the touch, like other heaters, so they are safe for pets and children. Company spokesman, David Brinkman, says, "We have 362 of these brand new, high quality infrared heaters reserved for B end residents right now, so those who find their zip code listed in today's paper need to call the zip code Distribution Hotline immediately to get theirs." These revolutionary infrared heaters are changing the lives for many that find it difficult to pay for the high cost of heating a home. Infrared heat warms in a way similar to the warmth we feel from the sun, it's been described by many as "bone warming" heat. It is completely safe and does not deplete oxygen from the air, which would make you tired, nor dry out the air, which irritates your skin. The iHeater brand is said

Up to1000iq e Heatlng Capaclly ] 3 mcles x 16 irlche5 x 17 <ncllei

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heating bills is very easy with an iHeater infrared heater. Today s d i s tribution i s intended to help those in need o f keeping warm this wi nter w i thout spending too much on heating bills.

• Stay Warmand Save Money: iHeaterinpared heatersare safe for pets and children to be around, the outside of the unit stays cool to the touch. They also heat evenly, quietly, and do not dry out the air. Heats up to 1000 square feet.

The Toll Free Distribution Hotlines open at 9:00am this morning for Bend residents only. You must be one of the first 362 callers who beat the 48-hour deadline to have your infrared heater delivered to your door for only $159 and free shipping. ( i r'.~$4gg ge )

group. T he Syrian N etwork f o r Human Rights, which works with activists and researchers in Syria to document deaths among rebels and civilians, reported4,532 deaths forO ctober. That was fewer than the 5,385 recorded in August and lower than September's 4,631, but still far above the 1,344 reported in May, beforethe rebels renounced aU.N. cease-fire that had gone into effect April 12.

to be the most sought after brand of infraredheaters.iHeaters have been selling strong for many years, they have in-house customer service located in Indianapolis, Indiana. The iHeater infrared heating elements are backed by a lifetime warranty and don't burn out, like other lowend brands of infrared heaters that use bulbs. Similar infrared heaters of this quality are expensive, the suggested retail on this unit i s $499.95, but state residents are being urged to call the Toll F ree hotlines at 1-855-562-5973 because the first 362 callers who beat the 48-hour deadline will be able to claim one of theseinfrared iHeaters and have it delivered directly to their door for only $159 and the shipping is free. This is an extraordinary opportunity for those in need of help on winter heating bills to take advantage of this zip code distribution. "We're bracing ourselves for all the calls because aprogram like this,for an infrared heater of this quality, has never been released before. So if the lines are busy, keep trying. We'll answer every call in the order they are received" Brinkman said.

Zip Code Distribution List: If your Zip Code appears below call toll free:

1-855-562-5973 97701

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Collect all 4Old Mill place mats

Illustration by Tony Cenicola New York Times News Service

Bring a bitof Bend into mealtime, as the Old Mill District has debuted collectable place


mats. The laminated place

• Get down with winter coatbuying advice

mats come in the same

four designs as this year's Old Mill pint

By Katherine Boyle • The Washington Post

glass collection, which

depicts Central Oregon scenes in the themes

e either love or dread sea-

earth, air, water and fire.

sonal shopping. In summer,

Shoppers can collect one place mat at atime byredeemingcombined receipts of $150 or

swimsuits in well-lit dressing rooms remind us of our flaws. In win-

more at the Ticket Mill or Central Oregon Visitors Association, both in the Old Mill District. Alternatively, the place

ter, at least we get to keep our clothes

Oregon Visitors Center and the Ticket Mill. The Ticket Mill reopens Friday for the holidays. Contact: www.the

ingly good deals, you may spend too much on a coat that will spend most of the year in a closet. We talked to Annie Short, senior women's outerwear merchant at Lands' End, to

Earn gift for donating blood

get some tips on shopping and caring for

Earn a gift from Lulu's Boutique in downtown Bend by donating blood this month to the

winter coats. Keeping an eye out for sales and investing in a quality coat can save you this winter (and in the coming ones,


American RedCross.

Wait it out

The boutique is helping the Red Cross in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, which has resulted in a blood shortage. Participants must pick up a certificate from the shop and then make an appointment with the

Can you believe it's already November? If you have last year's winter coat in your closet, remember you're only a few months from winter sales; with weather this warm, it may be wise to wait to purchase anew coat.Department stores are moving up their retail calendars, and by Jan. I, there will be a plethora of winter coats on sale. It's tempting to buy at the beginning of the season, especially if you spot great deals during the Black Friday/Cyber Monday rush. But if you're willing to wait until after the holidays, you are sure to find great deals on sale stock. (And sale stock doesn't always mean poor selection; sometimes it just means a mild or late winter.)

local Red Cross. Upon donation, the Red Cross will place a sticker on the certificate. Those who donate by

Nov. 30 canexchange the certificate at the store for a scarf with

a roughly $30 value. The certificates will be available into the month. Also, Lulu's will donate

Holiday promotions It's shaping up to be a competitive retail season, which means a lot of perks for consumers. Many websites, including and, offer free shipping promotions. Some stores are offering huge discounts just to get people

10 percent of sales today through Friday to Sandy victims. Lulu's Boutique is located at150 N.W.

Minnesota Ave.andis open Mondays through

shopping. Short recommends signing

Saturdays 10 a.m. to

up for your favorite stores' email lists, because the holidays are the most popular season for 24-hour sales and flash promotions. (You can always remove your email from mailing lists

6 p.m. and Sundays 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Contact: 541-6178948.

when you're done shopping.)

Beware of Sandy scammers

Buy for the long-term Coats are something you should invest in, which means buying for next season, not just this one. "Just because something is a current trend doesn't mean it will look great on every single person," Short said. "You want to buy one that lasts multiple seasons, so make sure it's a high-quality garment that's both warm and functional. Keep an eye out for colors that tie back to your entire wardrobe."

Beware of people attempting to take advantage of those trying to help in the wake of

Hurricane Sandy: The Better Business Bureau warns that natural disasters tend to draw out

scammers. Faux charity organi-


zations tend to spring

up overnight to prey on donors' emotions. Cons

The BBB in a news

release advises people to use caution with solicitors who demand

donations with aggressive tactics or deadlines;

accept only cash or checks made out to

them personally; or can't explain how donations will be used. Instead, consider donating directly to charities by visiting their offices or official websites. Advice on charitable giving is available at — Heidi Hagemeiec The Bulletin

New Yorh Times News Service

But trust us, you can still leave the store feeling bad about yourself, particularly if you spend too much money on a winter coat — an investment that can set you back as much as $500. With so many options, styles and seem-

Visit Bend, the Central


By Candice Rainey

on while trying on coats.

mats are $10eachor $38 for a set of four at

impersonate legitimate efforts as well, complete with materials and

a soution, one tiny tube at a time Lastyear, Liz Corry, a product manager for an e-commerce site who lives in Pittsburgh, realized she needed to do something about her sprawling stockpile of beauty samples. She emptied two drawers in her bedroom dresser and transplanted roughly 600 Lilliputian tubes of moisturizers eye serums lip glosses and other miniature promises of reinvention. "I had to go to Ikea and buy organizers just to keep them in place," said Corry, 27, who spends around $200 a month on beauty-sample subscription services like Birchbox, GlossyBox and Julep (which specializes in nail polish), and reviews each tissue-swaddled package delivered to her to doorstep

on her hobby blog, My Subscription Addiction. "I totally got hooked."

The sample, by design, is meant to leave the customer wanting more. It is why Estee Lauder herself often slipped miniature sizes of silky lotions and creams to strangers, trusting her product to be the most persuasive marketing strategy. Now an increasing number of subscription services have cut out the awkward

dance of approaching makeup-counter personnel for a freebie.And some customers are getting carried away. Corry started with Birchbox, the New Yorkbased beauty club with more than 100,000 members who have filled out a questionnaire to determine what kind of samples are best suited for their skin type, hair color and "level of beauty knowledge." "When I realized they have variations they send out every month, I was jealous about the samples other people were getting," she said. "So I signed up for my second subscription with them." SeeSamples/B3

Cyrus McCrimmon /The Denver Post

Upcycle it: Making a sbelf out of regular stuff By Bob Tedeschi New York Times News Service

Then, in the last year, I've watched a steady stream of images course through Facebook, Pinterestand Houzz

Like a lot of people, I entered the world of home maintenance when I installed my first set of shelves. It was just me, a screwdriver, screws, suggestwall anchors, wood scraps ing that shelves, of all things, and a set of directions evident- have entered a new era of ly written by someone with a Marthafication. "People are starting to sick sense of humor. After an hour of ineptitude use bookcases and shelving and a monologue that would almost as a design element," have made George Carlin said Jordan Parnass, a Brookblush, I beheld my first biglyn-based designer and archiboy project, then promptly tect. "It lets you think about filled it with junk and checked how to have something that off "shelves" as something I becomes an interesting object had learned enough about. that still serves a purpose." A nd for 20 years,Iw asright. SeeShelf /B6

Shelves built from old skis, golf clubs and leather belts and lumber. Tony Cenicola New York Times

News Service


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'Elementary' gets post-Super Bowl slot LOS ANGELES — Sherlock Holmes is going to the Super Bowl. CBS said Monday that its freshman drama series about the famous detective is getting the post-Super Bowl broadcast slot in February. "Elementary," set in modern New York City, stars Jonny Lee Miller as H o lmes and Lucy Liu as his sidekick, Dr. Joan Watson. T he series, w h ic h a i r s Thursdays, will get a special airing at 10 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 3, following CBS Sports' coverage of the Super Bowl in New Orleans, the network said.

'Firefly' marathon lights up Sunday

acter Shelley and says she was an admirer ofco-star James Cromwell before they ever shot a scene together. "I was a huge fan of his. I actually saw him in a cafe right before we started shooting and I went up to him introduced myself and he just, like, 'I'm so looking forward to

chopping off your legs.' Yes, he was great. I mean you know he was really into rehearsing the scenes beforeand really exploring it to its fullest, so that was kind of nice. Sometimes people just go in and just hit their marks and he really wanted to work everything out before. He was really wonderful in that regard."

Foxx, Wonder to honor Murphy

LOS ANGELES — Jamie Devoted "Firefly" fans will Foxx, Stevie Wonder, Arsenio seize their day o n S u nday Hall, Martin L awrence and when the Science Channel Tracy Morgan were among offers an o rgy o f " F i refly" the stars who paid tribute to programming starting with a Eddie Murphy for a Spike TV marathon screening at 7 a.m. special. and moving on through the The entertainers joined Tyday. At 8 p.m. the last two epi- ler Perry, Samuel L. Jackson, sodes will be enhanced by sto- Russell Brand and K eenan ry editor Jose Molina explain- Ivory Wayans for the taping ing some of the back-stage se- of "Eddie Murphy: One Night crets that went into making the Only" Saturday at the Saban series, which ended 10 years Theater in Los Angeles. ago. Then at10 p.m. a 60-minThe program featured clips ute special, "Firefly: Brown- of Murphy's standup shows, coats Unite,"flutters across h is f i l m ap p e arances i n the screen featuring creator "Shrek" and "Nutty Professor" Joss Whedon, star Nathan Fil- and his work on " Saturday lion and crew members Sean Night Live." Maher, Summer Glau, Adam The elusive comedian, who Baldwin, Morena Baccarin, was nominated for an AcadAlan Tudyk, Gina Torres and emy Award for his supporting Jewel Staite. role in 2006's "Dreamgirls," said he was touched by the trib'Big Love's' Sevigny ute. The 51-year-old star said he's "a very, very bitter man." delivers big 'Horror' "I don't get touched easily," Chloe Sevigny, who was so he said. "This is a really touchgood in "Big Love," is one of ing, moving thing and I really the ambiguous characters on appreciate it." thisseason's "American HorThe Murphy tribute is set to ror Story" airing on FX. She's air on Spike TV on Nov. 14. playing the misbegotten char— From wire reports


BEND Regal Pilot Butte 6 2717 N.E. U.S.Highway 20, Bend,541-382-6347

ALEX CROSS (PG-13) 1, 4:15, 6:45 ARGO(R)Noon,3,5:45 FRANKENWEENIE (PG) 1:15, 3:45, 7 LOOPER (R) 12:15, 3:15, 6 THE PERKS OFBEINGA WALLFLOWER(PG-13) 12:45, 4, 6:30 TROUBLE WITH THECURVE (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15

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

ALEX CROSS (PG-13) 12:25 ARGO(R) 12:10, 3, 6, 9 CHASINGMAVERICKS(PG) 12:40, 3:40, 6:55, 9:35 CLOUDATLAS(R) Noon, 4, 7:45 FLIGHT(R) 12:05, 1:05, 3:20, 4:20, 6:35, 7:35, 9:50 FUN SIZE(PG-13) 1:40, 4:10 HERE COMESTHE BOOM (PG)2, 4:45,7:25, IO:05 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA(PG) 1:30, 6:15 HOTELTRANSYLVANIA3-D (PG) 3:55, 9:10

THE MANWITH THEIRON FISTS (R) 1:20, 4:30, 7:15, 9:45 THE METROPOLITANOPERA: L'ELISIR D'AMORE (no MPAA rating) 6:30 PARANORMALACTIVITY4 IMAX (R) 1:45, 4:50, 6:30, 9 PITCH PERFECT (PG-13) 12:20, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 SEVENPSYCHOPATHS(R) 7:10, 10 SILENT HILL:REVELATION(R) 3:25, 10:10

As of press time, complete movie times were unavailable. For more information, visit www.tinpantheater. com.

at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 tI /MAX. • There may be an additional fee for3-Oand IMAXfilms. Movie times are subject to


change after press time.


1535S.W.Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777


Tin Pan Theater EDITOR'S NOTES:

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

Accessibility devices are

available for somemovies

Redmond Cinemas

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5


SKYFALLIMAX (PG-13) Wed night/Thu morning: 12:01 a.m. TAKEN 2(PG-13) 1:55, 4:35, 7:20, 9:55 WRECK-IT RALPH (PG) 12:30, 3:30, 6:45, 9:25

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






WRECK-IT RALPH 3-D (PG) 12:45, 3:45, 7, 9:45

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

Sisters Movie House

Pine Theater

720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

TROUBLEWITH THECURVE (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 6 WRECK-IT RALPH(PG) 3:40, 6:10 Pine Theater's upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

ARGO (R) 6:15



(PG) 3


PREMIUM RUSH(PG-13) 6 After 7 p.m., showsare 21 and older only.Youngerthan27may attend screenings before 7 p.m.if accompaniedby a legalguardian.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •


- ••

Cl a s'sifrerts ' •




neighborhood on Bend's ceestside.


re'hmc To tar care Bend Memorial Clinic c

With more than 40 years of experience, we specialize in the cleaning of fine


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

1RK~RRRX~RKHK~RKR2RRRK~RRK~RREK~RKR2RREI~~RRKREEK~XKEH~EHK~RDiRH~ KATUNews World News KATU Newsat 6 (N)rr cc Jeopardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune The Middle 'PG' The Neighbors Modern Family Suburgatory (N) Nashville Move It on Over'PG' K A TU News (11:35) Nightline

I'j Nightly News K TVZ 0 0 0 0 News News Evening News KBNZ 0 K OHD Q 0 0 0 KEZI 9 News World News Videos KFXO iDi IEI IEIIEI America's Funniest Home KOAe 0 B Q B Wild Kratts Y Electric Comp. NewsChannel 8 Nightly News KGW 0 KTVZDT2 IEI0 B lH We ThereYet? We There Yet? Baking Made Taste This! 'G' OPBPL 175 173

Newsohannel21at6(N) « Access H. Old Christine KEZI 9 News KEZI 9 News Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Equitrekking Business Rpt. NewsChannel8 News King of Queens King of Queens Outnumbered Last of Wine

Jeopardy! 'G' Wheel Fortune The Voice Thetop20 hopefuls perform.(N) 'PG' « Jay Leno (10:01) Chicago Fire (N) n '14' N e ws How I Met 30 Rock n '14' Survivor: Philippines (N)o « C ri m inal Mindso(N) '14' CSh Crime Scene Investigation News Letterman Entertainment The Insider (N) The Middle 'PG' The Neighbors Modern Family Suburgatory (N) Nashville Move It on Over'PG' K EZI 9 News (11:35) Nightline Big Bang Big Bang The X Factor Thetop12 finalists perform.(N) n '14' cc News TMZ (N) n 'PG' The Simpsons Family Guy '14' PBS NewsHour(N) n « Nature Is That Skunk?'G' « Nova scienceNOW (N) n 'PG' F e rrets: Pursuit, Excellence NOVA (N)n 'PG'« Live at 7 (N) I nside Edition The Voice Thetop20 hopefuls perform.(N) 'PG' cc (10:01) ChicagoFire (N) n '14' N ewsChannel 8 Jay Leno Engagement Engagement Arrow Damaged (N) n '14' « Sup ernatural (N) n '14' « Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeld 'G' 'Til Death 'PG' 'Til Death '14' The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes Doc Martin Erotomania'PG' cc W o rld News T a vis Smiley (N) Charlie Rose (N) n 'G' cc PBS NewsHour n cc

Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Ware Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage-Texas Storage-Texas Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty ** "Behind EnemyLines" (2001,Action) OwenWilson, GeneHackman, Gabriel Macht.An *** "TopGun"(1986,Adventure) TomCruise, Kelly • Csh Miami A ki l ler targets convi c ted CSh Miami Long Gone Horati o CSh Miami Crowned Murder at a *AMC 102 40 39 murderers.n '14' « searchesfor amissing family. '14' children's beautypageant. n '14' American flight navigator is stranded inwar-torn Bosnia. « McGillis, AnthonyEdwards. « *ANPL 68 50 26 38 Monsters Inside Me'PG' cc North Woods Law: Onthe Hunt Swamp Wars n 'PG' cc Finding Bigfoot n 'PG' cc Finding Bigfoot: Further Evidence Finding Bigfoot n 'PG' cc Finding Bigfoot n 'PG' erj BRAVO1 37 4 4 Top Chef: Texas Fireand Ice '14' Top Chef: Texas Finale '14' Start-Ups: Silicon Valley Real Housewives/Beverly Life After TopChef (N) (10:01) TopChef: Seattle (N) (11:01) LOLwork What Happens Reba 'PG' cc Reba As Is 'PG Reba 'PG' cc R eba 'PG' cc ** "RV" (2006,Comedy)RobinWiliams, Jeff Daniels. n cc CMT 190 32 42 53 Roseanne'PG' Roseanne 'PG' Reba 'PG'cc Reba 'PG'cc (11:15) ** "GrumpierOldMen" CNBC 54 36 40 52 The Costco Craze: Inside the M e x ico's Drug War American GreedMarcDreier Mad Money 'MA' Mexico's Drug War American GreedMarcDreier Qu i t Your Job! 21st Century CNN 55 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper360 (N) cc P i e rs Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront Piers MorganTonight Anderson Cooper360 cc Erin Burnett OutFront COM 135 53 135 47(4:58) Futurama Always Sunny South Park '14' (6:29) Tosh.0 Colbert Report Daily Show Chappelle Show Key 8 Peele S outh Park 'MA' South Park 'MA' South Park 'MA' Key & Peele (N) Daily Show C o lbert Report CQTY 11 Dept./Trans. C i ty Edition B e nd City Council Work SessionBend City Council Kristi Miller Ci t y Edition CSPAN 61 20 12 11 Capitol Hill Hearings Capitol Hill Hearings *DIS 87 43 14 39 A.N.T. Farm n A.N.T. Farm n Phineas, Ferb Good-charlie shake It Up! 'G' Jessie 'G' cc Austin 8 Ally n ** "underdog" (2007)voices of JasonLee. n Dog with a Blog Phineas, Ferb Gravity Falls n Good-charlie *DISC 156 21 16 37 Moonshiners n '14' « Moonshiners n '14' « Moonshiners n '14' « Moonshiners A Price toPay'14' Moonshiners (N) n '14' « Moonshiners Rise 'nShine'14' (11:01) Moonshiners '14' « *E! 1 36 2 5 A-List Listings A-List Listings Ice Loves Coco Ice Loves Coco The Soup '14' Nicki Minai: My Chelsea Lately E! News The E! True Hollywood Story '14' Keeping Up With the Kardashians E! News (N) ESPN 21 23 22 23 NBA Basketball Philadelphia76ersat NewOrleans Hornets (N) (Live) NBA Basketball SanAntonio Spursat LosAngeles Clippers (N)(Live) Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « Sportsoenter (N)(Live) « ESPN2 22 24 21 24 College Football BowlingGreenat Ohio (N)(Live) MLS Soccer: WesternConferenceSemifinal —Galaxy at Earthquakes NBA Tonight (N) NPL Live (N) cc ESPNC 23 25 123 25 Boxing « Stories of... L o ng Way Down « White Shadow « College Football FromNov. 8,1997. « Boxing « H-Lite Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. H.L i te Ex. H-L i te Ex. ESP NFC Press H-Lite Ex. ESPNN 24 63 124203SportsCenter (N) ILive) cc SportsCenter (N)(Live) cc Sportscenter (N)(Live) cc Me l issa & Joey Melissa & Joey ** "The Pacifier"(2005, Comedy)Vin Diesel, Lauren Graham. *** "Beetlejuice" (1988,Comedy)Michael Keaton, Alec Baldwin. FAM 67 29 19 41 Reba 'PG' « R e ba 'PG' « The 700 Club n 'G' « FNC 57 61 36 50 The O'Reilly Factor (N) cc Hannity (N) On Record, GretaVanSusteren The D'Reilly Factor cc Hannity On Record, Greta VanSusteren The Five *FOOD 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes P aula's Cooking Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant Stakeout Restaurant: Impossible FX 131 (3:30) ** "Takers" (2010 ) Two/ Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men ** "Predators" (2010)Adrien Brody, Topher Grace.Premiere. American Horror Story: Asylum American Horror Story: Asylum HGTV 176 49 33 43 Income Prop. Income Prop. Income Prop. Income Prop. House Hunters Renovation 'G' P r operty Brothers 'G' « Buying and Selling David 'G ' Hou se Hunters Hunters Int'I P r operty Brothers 'G' « *HIST 155 42 41 36 Nostradamus Effect 'PG' erj Nostradamus Effect 'PG' cc American Pickers 'PG' cc American Pickers 'PG' cc Pawn Stars 'PG' Pawn Stars 'PG' Cajun Pawn Cajun Pawn R estoration R e storation LIFE 138 39 20 31 America's Supernanny 'PG' « A m e rica's Supernanny 'PG' « A m e rica's Supernanny 'PG' « T h e Houstons The Houstons The Houstons The Houstons My Life Is a Lifetime Movie '14' M y Life Is a Lifetime Movie 'PG' MSNBC 59 59 128 51 The Ed Show(N) TheRachelMaddow Show (N) The Last W ord The Ed Show The Rachel MaddowShow The Last Word Hardball With Chris Matthews MTV 192 22 38 57 (4:15) *** "FreedomWriters" (2007, Drama)Hilary Swank. n Totally Clueless Pranked: Love Underemployed n '14' « The Challenge: Battle of Seasons The Challenge: Battle of Seasons Jersey Shore n '14' « NICK 82 46 24 40 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Drake & Josh Figure ItOut'Y' FullHouse'G' Full House'G' Full House'G' Full House'G' TheNanny'PG' TheNanny'PG' Friendsn 'PG' (11:33) Friends OWN 161103 31 103Prison Wives Elli Panitz n 'PG' P r i son Wives n 'PG' « PrisonWivesCherylEngelke'PG' Undercover Boss7-Eleven'PG' Undercover Bossn 'PG'« Undercover Boss n 'PG' « Und e rcover Boss 7-Ele'P ven G' ROOT 20 45 28* 26 Planet X Square MarkFew Show Seahawks U EFA ChampionsLeagueSoccerSC BragavsManchesterUnitedFC (N) Boat Racing H1Unlimited Series Action Sports World Tour The DanPatrick Show SPIKE 132 31 34 46 Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. (6:15) ** "TheFastandtheFurious: TokyoDrift" (2006,Action) LucasBlack, ZacheryTyBryan. n (9:14) ** "TheFastandthe Furious: TokyoDrift" (2006,Action) LucasBlack,ZacheryTy Bryan. n SYFY 133 35 133 45Ghost Hunters BuyerBewaren Gh ost Hunters Flooded Souls n Ghost Hunters n cc Ghost Huntersn 'PG' cc Ghost Hunters HeiAppari r tion(N) Deal-Dark Side Deal-Dark Side Ghost Hunters Heir Apparition n TBN 05 60 130 Behind Scenes Turning Point Joseph Prince End of the Age Billy Graham Birthday Special Always Good Jesse Duplantis Easter Exper. Creflo Dollar P r aise the Lord 'Y' « *TBS 16 27 11 28 Friends n '14' Friends n '14' King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld 'PG' Seinfeld 'PG' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' Big Bang Big Bang Con a n (N) '14' cc *** "The AdventuresofHuck/eberryFinn" (1960)Tony Randall. A youth *** "Ca/I oftheWild" (1935, Adventure) Clark Gable, (8:45) ** "She" (1965,Fantasy) UrsulaAndress, John Richardson. Anamo- (10:45) *** "The Adventuresof Robinson Crusoe" TCM 101 44 101 29 finds excitement on a Mississippi River paddleboat. Loretta Young,JackOakie. Premiere. rous immortalseeksthe reincarnation of her lover. « (1954) DanO'Herlihy, JaimeFernandez. « • *TLC 178 34 32 34 Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Island Medium Long Island Medium: Behind the Breaking Amish PartyTime '14' L ong Island Medium: Behind the *TNT 17 26 15 27 Castle Nikki Heat n 'PG' « The Mentalist Carnelian Inc'14' T h e Mentalist n '14' « Castle VampireWeekendn 'PG' Castle FamousLastWords'PG' Castle Kill the Messenger n 'PG' Perception Lovesick '14' « 'TOON 84 MAD Regular Show Regular Show Wrld, Gumball Lego Star Wars NiniaGo: Mstrs Dragons: Riders Ben10 King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy '14' Family Guy '14' 'TRAV 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: NoReservations Biz a rre Foods/Zimmern Man v. Food'G' Manv.Food'G' Man v.Food'G' Man v.Food'G' ToyHunter'PG' Toy Hunter'PG' PotPieParadise(N)'PG'cc Bacon Paradise 2 'PG'c~ M*A*S'H 'PG' M'A'S*H 'PG' M*A'S*H 'PG' CosbyShow Cosby Show Cosby Show Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Hot, Cleveland Hap. Divorced King ofQueens KingofQueens TVLND 65 47 29 35 Bonanza 'G' « Security o 'PG' N C I S Marine Downrt 'PG'acr N C I S Left for Deadrr 'PG' cc N C I S Eye Spy o 'PG'~c NCIS MyOther Left Foot n 'PG' N CIS One Shot, OneKill n 'PG' C o vert Affairs 'PG' c~(DVS) USA 15 30 23 30 NCIS Minimum Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Couples Therapyrr '14' Rehab With Dr. Drew n '14' VH1 191 48 37 54 Trading Spouses *ASIE 130 28 18 32 The First 48 «

*** "Analyze This"1999, ComedyRobert De Niro. 0 'R' « ENCR 106401 306401(4:00) *** "Open Range"2003Robert Duvall. (6:20) ** "The Flintstones"1994JohnGoodman. (9:50) ** "GrumpyOldMen"1993 Jack Lemmon. Bil l yMadison FXM Presents ** "The Proposal" 2009SandraBullock. 'PG-13' a« FXM Presents ** * "The DevilWearsPrada" 2006 Meryl Streep. 'PG-13' a« FMC 104204104120** "The Proposal" 2009SandraBullock. 'PG-13' a« UFC ReloadedUFC139: Ruavs. HendersonShogun Ruavs. DanHenderson. Best of PRIDEFighting UFC153: Silva vs. Bonnar - Prelims FromRio deJaneiro, Brazil. English PremierLeagueSoccer FUEL 34 Big Break Greenbrier Inside PGA G olf Central (N) European PGA Tour Golf BarclaysSingaporeOpen, First RoundFromSingapore. (N) (Live) GOLF 28 301 27 301Junior RyderCupHighlights (N) Dn the Range (N) ** "youLuckyDog" (2010, Drama)Natasha Henstridge. 'PG' « ** "Hachi:A Dog's Tale" (2009)RichardGere,JoanAllen. « ** "Accidental Friendship" (2008)Chandra Wilson. 'PG' « HALL 66 33175 33 The Waltons TheBurnOut 'G' (5:15) *** "The Tree of Li f e" 2011, Drama Brad Pi t t, Sean Penn, Jessi c a Chastai n . A man tri e s (7:45) ** "We Bought a Zoo" 2011, Comedy-Drama Matt Damon, Scarl e tt Johansson. A man and Boardwalk Empire Nucky andOwen Real Time With Bill Maher n 'MA' « HBO 25501 425501 to reconcile hiscomplicated relationship withhis father. n 'PG-13l cc his family work torenovateandreopen azoo. n 'PG' cc shop for apony.n 'MA' I FC 105 1 0 5 ** "Star Trek V:TheFinal Frontier" 1989 Wiliam Shatner. 'PG' (7:15) ** "The Beach"2000,DramaLeonardo Dicaprio, Tilda Swinton. 'R' (9:45) ** "Star Trek V:TheFinal Frontier" 1989 Wiliam Shatner. 'PG' (4:15) *** "Riseofthe Planetof the Hunted Mort SamHunter returns to Hunted LB Surveilance of Jack H u n ted Hourglass Sammeets some- *** "The Rundown" 2003The Rock. Abounty hunter (10:45) *** "Contagion" 2011Marion Cotillard. Doctors M AX 00508 5 0 8Apes" 2011James Franco. work. n 'MA' cc Turner continues. n 'MA' cc one fromher past n 'MA' must find his boss' son inthe Amazon cc try to contain thespreadof a lethal virus. Snipers, Inc. 'PG' Bid & Destroy Bid & Destroy Bid & Destroy Bid 8 Destroy Bid & Destroy Bid & Destroy Snipers, Inc. 'PG' Bid8 Destroy Bid & Destroy Abandoned 'PG' Abandoned 'PG' N GC 157 1 5 7 A v atar: Air. Pl anet Sheen Planet Sheen SpongeBob S p ongeBob A v atar: Air. Av atar: Air. Dr agon Ball Z Iron Man: Armor NTOON 89 115189115Planet Sheen Planet Sheen Ddd Parents Odd Parents A vatar: Air. Outdoorsman Amer. Rifleman Impossible G u n Nuts Mid w ay USA's Shooting USA « Best Defense Midway USA's Impossible Am er. Rifleman OUTD 37 307 43 307Midway USA's Shooting USA «

* "Loosies"2011PeterFacinelli. A pickpocketlearnsthat *"spy Kids:All the rimeinthe world"2011, Adventure Homeland Danaissurprised atthe Insidethe NFL(N) 0 'PG' « I nsi d e NAscAR Inside comedy rt Insidethe NFLrt 'PG' « '14' « he is about to be afather. 'PG-13' cc Jessica Alba,AlexaVega. 'PG' hospital. n 'MA' « (N) 'PG' « SPEED 35 303125303Pinks - All Dut 'PG' 101 Cars 101 Cars Barrett.Jackson Special Edition Pinks - All Dut 'PG' 101 Cars 101 Cars Barrett.Jackson Special Edition Unique Whips '14' ** "Spy Kids 3:Game Over" 2003 n 'PG'« ** "The GreenHornet" 2011Seth Rogen. « STARZ 00408 00408(4:50) ** "Texas Kiling Fields"2011n 'R' « (6:40) *** "Moneyhalr' 2011,DramaBrad Pitt, Jonah Hill. n 'PG-13' « *** "OurIdiot Brother" 2011,ComedyPaul Rudd, Eliza- ** "Barbershop" 2002 Ice Cube.A barbershop owner (11:15) ** "Conception" 2011Jen~ (4:05) "Les Formi d atIles" 2006 Joong(6:10) *** NMonty Python' s The Meani n g of Li f e" 1983 Graham Chapman. TMC 2 5 25 Hoon Park. 'NR' « The Pythoncrew ponders thequestions of theuniverse. beth Banks.rt 'R' « considers selling hisestablishment. 'PG-13' nifer Finnigan. 'NR' « NFL Turning Point (N) 'PG' NFL Turning Point 'PG' MLS 36 'PG' NFL TurningPoint'PG' Poker After Dark Charity in Mind NBCSN 27 58 30 209MLS Soccer EasternConferenceSemifinal —D.C. Unitedat NewYork RedBulls Leg2. *WE 143 41 174118Bridezillas Liza &Brittany '14' Bri dezillas Brittany Mi& chelle '14' Bridezillas Michelle & Tasha '14' Wedding- Davu Unveiled WeddingDav.:Unveiled Bridezillas Michelle &Tasha '14' Big Easy Brides '14' S HO 00





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Please email event information to or click on "Submit an Event" at Allow at least 10days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351. by Ann Patchett; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W.Wall St.; VETERANSCELEBRATION: 541-617-7080 or www.deschutes With a luncheon and live music; free; 10:30 a.m.; Eastmont Community School,62425 Eagle VIOLATION:The punk-rock group performs, with High Desert Road, Bend; 541-382-2049. Hooligans, The Confederats and KNOW HUMOR:THE FUN & ART Bastard Cat; $5; 6 p.m.; Domino OF IMPROV COMEDY:Learn Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., about improvisational comedy Bend; 541-788-2989. from the local improv troupe KNOW HUMOR: IS LAUGHTER THE Triage; free; 4:30 p.m.; La Pine BEST MEDICINE?:Carol Delmonico Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschutes discusses the power of laughter and how it can reduce stress, boostyour immune system and helpyou enjoy "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: life; free; 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public L'ELISIR D'AMORE":Starring Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; Anna Netrebko, Matthew 541-312-1 034. Polenzani and Mariusz Kwiecien THE NATUREOF WORDS: Featuring in an encore performance of Donizetti's masterpiece; opera author readings by Sherwin Bitsui, performance transmitted in high Thor Hanson, Tracy Daugherty definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal and Jean Auel; $25; 7 p.m.; Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, St., Bend; 541-317-0700, info@ Bend; 541-382-6347. or www.tower AUTHORPRESENTATION: Randall Shelton talks about life's "A MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM": big questions and his book, "Life The Bend High School drama on Earth: The Game"; free; department presents the play 6:30p.m.;Redmond Public by William Shakespeare; $5, $4 Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; Ave.; 541-312-1050. BendHighSchool,230 N.E.Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. FEMALES IN COMEDY: Sam Albert, an alumnus of The "IT'S ONLY MONEY": Cascades Second City in Chicago, shares Theatrical Company presents the her experience of trying to make musical comedy about mixing love it as an actress and comedian and money; $24, $18 seniors, $12 in Los Angeles; free; 6:30 p.m.; students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Downtown Bend Public Library, Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www or www.deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. THE ASCETIC JUNKIES: The LESSONSFROMLINCOLN:A Portland indie-pop band performs, presentation titled, "Is Political with The Horde and TheHarem; $5; Bipartisanship Possible?"; with 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. author and historian Dick Etulain; Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 free; 6:30-8 p.m.; Crook County or Library, 175 N.W.Meadow Lakes venue/thehornedhand. Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. AFRO OMEGA: The reggae act THE NORTHSTARSESSION: performs, with llluminati Congo; $5 The California-based roots-rock in advance, $8 at the door; 9 p.m.; band performs; free; 7 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport McMenamins Old St. Francis Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www "IT'S ONLY MONEY": Cascades FRIDAY Theatrical Company presents the musical comedy about mixing loveand money;$24,$18 VETERANSDAYAPPRECIATION BREAKFAST: A breakfast of biscuits seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, and gravy; free but registration 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; requested; 7:30-9 a.m.; Bend Villa 541-389-0803 or www.cascades Retirement,1801 N.E. Lotus Drive; 541-389-0046. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Lily Raff THE NATURE OFWORDS:The McCaulou reads from her memoir Rising Star Creative Writing "Call of the Mild"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Competition awards ceremony Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. and reception; free; 7:30 p.m.; Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. Central OregonCommunity College, Library, 2600 N.W. MOMS INC.DESSERT DASH AND College Way,Bend; 541-647AUCTION:Afundraiser for Moms 2233, Inc., with dessert, music and a or silent auction; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Westside Church, 2051 Shevlin Park Road, Bend. FREAK MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: The THURSDAY Portland-based Americana group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Sojourn" Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or by Andrew Krivak; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312KIRTAN MANTRAMUSIC: Healing 1055 or www.deschuteslibrary musicbyJaya Lakshmiand Ananda; .org/calendar. $15-$20 suggested donation; 7-10 THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read p.m.; Back Bend Yoga, 155 S.W. and discuss "State of Wonder" Century Drive; 541-322-9642 or

TODAY Dear Abby: My boyfriend, "Rick," is in prison and has DEAR been there for two years. He ABBY is the father of my 2- yearold son. I got pregnant three months into our relationship. Ten days after our son was who has died by suicide when I can't get past theanger'? born, Rick had to turn him— Overcome self in f o r s o m ething t hat happened prior to my getin Glen Burnie, Md. ting pregnant. He was senDear Overcome: I'm sorry tenced to five years. He was for the loss of your friend. supposed to serve only two While it is normal to feel anyears of it, but another charge gry about the suicide, you also caused that to change, and need to find some compassion. he won't be home for another Individuals who decide to end year and a half. their lives do so for various I'm starting to get confused reasons — to stop overwhelmabout our relationship because ing emotional pain, because of we barely have one anymore. mentalillness, to punish someWe nevergetto see each other one, because of an incurable or talk. illness, and sometimes out of Every time I have a night out impulse. I meet different people, but I Whatever your friend's reafeel too guilty to continue with son was, please do not take anything. My gi r lfriends all it out on the grieving family tell me I need to move on, that I and friends. They are dealdon't deserve this and that I'M ing with enough of their own the one"in prison." But I really mixed emotions right now. If want the perfect family. you feel you can't control your What do you think I should emotions, stay away until you do, Abby? Move on and be can. happy, or sit here playing the Dear Abby:My husbandis in waiting game? a nursing home for long-term — Lost and Confused care. The holidays will soon Dear Lost: I'm g l ad y o u be here. How do I signthe holiasked.Although Rick is the fa- day cards? Should I include ther of your little boy, you are my husband's name? My son not married to him. Therefore is living with me. Do I include you are not morally obligated his name, too? to put yourself into suspended — Getting Ready animation until he is released in New England from prison. Dear Gettlng Ready:Itis perIf you really want the "per- fectly acceptable to include all fect family," you should do as three names on your holiday your friends advise and move cards. (Send them out early, on, not because Rick made because the p o st o f f ice i s a mistake that got him into sure to be especially busy in prison, but becausethere was December) a second offense that extendDear Abby:I was wondering ed his sentence.It suggests a what families should do with pattern. old pictures if someone in their Dear Abby: A few w e eks family is transgender. — Andy in Ohio ago I was given the news that a close friend had committed Dear Andy:They should ask suicide. I wish I could say it's their transgendered relative the first time I have been in what he or shewould like done this situation, but I can't. My with the pi ctures and take issue is, I think suicide is more their lead from the person's than a little selfish and I am wishes. — Write Dear Abby at unable toget beyond my anger. How do I support the or PO. Box ily and friends of a loved one 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope:HappyBirthday for Wednesday,Nov.7, 2012 By Jacqueline Bigar This year youfeel empoweredand energized. Yousometimes might not think thatyou will land onyour feet, but you will — just keepthe faith. You have the capacity to spend alot andalsoto make a lot. Focus onyour long-term goals. If you aresingle, meeting people is a breeze.Takeyour time when deciding whom to choose. Ifyou are attached, the two of you might have different visions of what constitutes "the good life." Knowthat there is a wayto bridgethisgap. VIRGO isa friend you alwayscan count on. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You'll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * You have a tremendous reservoir of energy andcreativity. Plug this unusually high-voltage vitality into where it will make adifference. Your spontaneity emerges, and it seemsas though you can do nowrong. Tonight: Let your hair down. TAURUS (Aprll 20-May 20) ** * You might be considering spending more time at home. You couldbepushed and pulled between two seemingly opposite interests. Consider a home-based business more seriously, if that is a fantasy of yours. Tonight: Play it low-key. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * You might want to keep a conversation moving. Youcould learn a lot just by saying whatever is necessaryto keepthe other party chatting. This person could beclearing up a lot of hostility, which will makeit easier for him or her to relate to others. Tonight: Visit with an old pal. CANCER(June 21-July 22) ** * * A cohort or friend has strong opinions about what you should and should not do. You could be unusually irritated by this person's interference. You know a lot more about what works for you. Listen politely, but follow your chosen path. Tonight: Your treat. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * B e realistic about your limits. You could be pushing someoneaway.Yourhottemper often comes out with someone close to you. Words that are said will be difficult to take back, so be careful when voicing your opinions. With your innate flair for drama, you sometimes come off more confident than you realize. Tonight: All smiles.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * M uch is going on, butyou might choose to stay mum at this point in time. You are dealing with some suppressed feelings that could affect your perspective. Your low-spirited attitude could lead to an argument with a roommate or family member. Tonight: Nap, then decide. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You could be overthinking a situation more than usual. Question yourself as to what is irking or driving you. Root out your deeper feelings before saying anything, as misunderstandings are easy to have at this point. Tonight: Join friends for a midweek break. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * Pressure builds, and you might feel as if you must accomplish or complete a task to someone else's expectations.You demand a lot of yourself — possibly even more than this other person does. Tonight: A force to be dealt with. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * T ake another look at a situation, as your perspective might have been a little harsh the first time around. You have the resilience necessary to take a verbal blow or two and not let it affect a situation. Know that not everyone is like you. Tonight: Follow the music. CAPRICORN(Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * A partner or close friend initiates a conversation. It could be abouta project you areworking on together. Your temper flares very easily and often out of the blue.You might not be pleased if you letyourself say the first thing that comes to mind. Tonight: Chat andvisit over dinner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * * O t hers seekyou out, and for the most part, you are pleased to hear their news. A meeting could be far more important than you realize — do not hesitate to make the first move. Someone might be cantankerous, no matter what you do. Tonight: In the whirlwind of life. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) ** * * D ive right in to whatever you have on theschedule for today, as you'll want to get through it as quickly as possible. Youhave alot of ground to cover. Besocial and forthright in your dealings. Someonemight be abit difficult to deal with. Tonight: Meet up with a friend. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

A LE N D A R THE NATURE OFWORDS: Featuring author readings by Ayad Akhtar, Aimee Nezhukumatathil, Brian Doyle and Michael Meade;$25; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700, info© or "A MIDSUMMERNIGHT'S DREAM": The Bend High School drama department presents the play by William Shakespeare; $5, $4 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. "ASSASSINS":Opening night of the dark musical comedy portraying history's most famous presidential assassins; witha champagne reception; $21, $18 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m., 7 p.m. reception; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheater© or "IT'SONLY MONEY": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the musical comedy about mixing love and money; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www "KING OF MASKS": Ascreening of the unrated 1997 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex,134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or MONSTER TRUCKNATIONALS: Monster trucks compete in a variety of trick styles; $12 in advance, $15 at the gate; 7:30 p.m., gates open at 5:30p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair 8 Expo Center, Hooker Creek Event Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; http://www.expo GREAT AMERICANTAXIAND POOR MAN'S WHISKEY: The jamgrass bands perform; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www PIGEONJOHN AND SUNSPOT JONZ: California hip-hop, with Mosley Wotta and The Hard Chords; free; 8:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. 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 & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing .com.

SATURDAY GARAGESALEFUNDRAISER: Proceeds benefit the High Desert Droids robotics team; free admission; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; Mountain ViewHighSchool,2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-389-7904 or www MARINE CORPSBIRTHDAY RUN/ WALK:Run 5K or walk one mile in honor of the Marine Corps; race begins outside city hall; registration required; proceeds benefit Disabled American Veterans' Portland shuttle van; $21 with a shirt, $14 without; 9 a.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-383-8061 or www .vetsdayrun.

Samples Continued from B1 She is a lso a f a n o f GlossyBox, which at $21 a month is one of the more expensive services, distributing "deluxe travel size" and even full-size products from i n t ernational c o s metic and skin-care companies including Illamasqua, Phyto and Burberry Beauty. Evelyn Ng u yen, 25, a part-time adviser for a consumer advice company, who lives in M anchester, England, can relate. She once subscribed t o f i v e beauty-of-the-month clubs but reluctantly scaled back to two (JolieBox and Amarya, which is focused on organic products) when she decided to pursue a degree in environmental science. "It's very addictive," said Nguyen, who stores her haul in aWonder Woman lunchbox wh ose l id s h e can't shut. "If I had a fulltime job, I would be very tempted to keep up with the five." Sybil Yang, 36, an assistant professor of hospitality and tourism management at San Francisco State University, subscribes to three sample services and has found herself awash in "not quite a hundred" samples," she said. "Half the things I get I'm not going to use

Jeff Swensen /New York Times News Service

LIz Corry, a product manager for an e-commerce site, is seen with products she receives from a beauty sample subscription in Pittsburgh. because I'm not a lipstick or makeup person, really," she said. "For me, it's the variety you get. There's no way I'm going to be buying five bottles of $200 moisturizer. Birchbox was st a rted i n 2010 by two graduates of Harvard Business School, Katia Beauchamp and Hayley Barna. "We feel attached to the small miniature element of it," Beauchamp said. "You get to engage and interact with the product without committing, and it's really delightful." But she said the company's ultimate goal was to persuade sample-happy customers t o buy full-size products from its website,which dolesout points for reviews. "Fifty percent of our sub-

scribers have shopped with us for a full-size product, so a lot of people are transacting," Beauchamp said. "Of course there's going to be different peoplewho use the service for different reasons." Indeed, many women have become so preoccupiedwith cultivating th eir c o l lections that they have taken to the Internet to set up swaps with other subscribers. "It's a big community at the moment," said Nguyen, a member of the Facebook group Beauty Box Swaps. "I really don't use a lot of makeup stuff, so I try to trade it away," said Yang, who occasionally uses the chat forum, a popular site for the s ample hungry

"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: TH E TEMPEST": Starring Audrey Luna and Isabel Leonard in a presentation of Shakespeare's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Learn about how Native peoples of the High Desert prepared for winter, depended on seasonal foods and supported and sustained the ecosystem; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or THE NATUREOFWORDS: Featuring a lecture by Jean Auel; $40; 11 a.m.noon; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541647-2233, info©thenatureofwords. org or THE NATUREOFWORDS: Featuring a lecture by Michael Meade; $40; 12:30-1:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College W ay, Bend;541-647-2233,info@ or www THE CALDECOTT AWARD: Learn about the process and criteria for selecting the annual award recipient; free;1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7099 or www "ASSASSINS":Thoroughly Modern Productions presents a dark musical comedy portraying history's most famous presidential assassins; $21, $18 students and seniors; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheater© or BECOMING A HUMORIST: Joel Clements talks about what it takes to become a humorist; free; 3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www.deschutes AUDUBON FUNDRAISER: Featuring a membership drive, silent auction, presentations, live music and more; proceeds benefit the East Cascades Audubon Society birding projects; free; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-317-3086 or www THE NATUREOF WORDS: Gala author dinner with a wine reception and author readings; with keynote speaker Dan Wieden; $75 or $110; 5:30 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-647-2233, or "SLEDFILM12":A screening of the snowmobile film festival; $6 plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or BENDGAMENIGHT: Play available board games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459.

who gush or complain about their s u b scri ption b o x es, share woes about de layed shipping and set up tr a des with other subscribers. "It's kind of a way to try even more products. I had very little to loseexcept forpostage, which is two bucks." Linda Hoare, 26, a nurse's assistant who lives in Bremer, Wash., and maintains four subscriptions, has mailed out 68 swaps since May. "If I get one of my boxes and there's a product or something that I really like but I want to do more road-testing, I try to trade for it," she said. "I found this deep conditioner that I like, and I did a swap with a girl, and she ended up sending me, like, eight packages." Hoare, a mo d e rator f o r, has a l s o joined in more intricate "circular" swaps: a sort of Sisterhood of the Traveling Samples.Overseen by volunteers and arranged on chat forum threads, a swap begins with a box starter, who inaugurates the package w ith 20 to 3 0 beauty samples and mails it to the next participant. Upon receiving the migrating goody bag, she can take anything she likes as long as she replaces it with samples she is looking to unload, and so on down the list. Hoare said it was like the thrill of a chain letter, only "you're doing it with a box of beauty products."












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East ruffed and led a diamond: queen, king, ace. Louie drew trumps, but ifhe forced out West's ace of spades, the defense would cash a diamond. In desperation Louie led a club to the queen. East won and returned adiamond, and Louie, who had begun with 10 winners, found himself staring forlornly at eight. Louie could blame himself for the second undertrick. Once West, a p assed hand, showed the A-K o f spades and king of d i amonds, he couldn't have the king o f c l ubs. Louie s h o ul d h a v e gr a c efully accepted down one.


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S P R I E R E R I C C I E C O L O R S A V E N u E I ME D N E R A S S I L B A R O N T C U B E B I E B E R T A N D A R D ONT U GS H O T S C K A N O N H O L E G O E K F L A G 11/07/1 2

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By James Sajdak (c)2012 Trtbune Media Services, Inc.

11/07/1 2





Continued from B1

Continued from B1 A quick trip through design blogs reveals shelves

Know the warmth

How you take care of your coat when you're not wearing it will help it last longer. "If it's wool, get it dry-cleaned at the end of each season, and if you're buying a down coat, make sure you give it a great washing at end of season," Short said. (Many down coats are machine washable.) "And keep it in a garment bag when you're not wearing it to keep it of the best quality." Garment bags will help protect a coat from temperature changes and humidity, which can dam-

age or age material.

Fast-fashion philosophy When you're shopping for seasonal items you don't plan to wear year-round, it's best to invest in quality that can last years. But if you must buy a trendy coat, it's best not to pay a lot. For example, in 2004, hot-pink coats with faux-fur collarswere considered fashionable. They are not as cute now. If you're going to buy a trendy coat, head to Zara, H8M or Target, where you can find a less-expensive item that doesn't need to last more than one season.

Go vintage (but be careful) Vintage clothing is a hallmark of trendy fashion, and it's not going away any time soon. With so many high-fashion designers showing vintage styles, it's possible to l o ok

The writer made a shelf from lumber retrieved from his

up a ski shelf, but wood brackets would have looked better.


dispensable 48inch level (Empire brand, $10)

cases, leather belts, 35-millimeter film, skateboards, snowboards and just about


"floating" shelf, like Lack from Ikea

garage ($0), se-

($15), must be anchored to a stud — if you can find one.

cured with old leather belts.


12-volt cordless drill kit ($3 ).

anything else you can



Celine via New York Times News Service

Handle or store with care


Rubbermaid 6-inch Arch Shelf Brackets

($6 each) propped

made from grand-piano

How warm i s y our coat? M any brands w il l l e t y o u know how warm your coat will keep you. Lands' End uses a temperature-rating system, so you know whether the coat is suited for 30-degree or 15-below weather. For milder winters, Short r ecommends wool coats or a wool-cashmere blend: "They're versatile. You can dress them up or down. Wool never goes out of style, so it's an investment piece for many years." As for insulation, many down coats will label the fill power; the higher the number, the warmer it will keep you. A coat with 550- to 650-fill power will keep you cozy in the winter cold.


A model in an oversized coat in dusty pink wool, with a squashy clutch from Celine during the line's fall/winter 2012 presentation in Paris. fashionable w h il e w e a ring grandmother's old coat. But if you're buying vintage, be careful: Many old coats will have stains or deteriorating lining, and fixing what l ooks like a small problem can end up costing more than a new coat. Before buying vintage, smell it and examine for stains. Some coats are not salvageable, no matter how cute they once were.

A word on sizing A lot of shoppers make the mistake of buying a coat a size too big. Short says that most retailers size coats with the understanding that you'll be wearing a layer or two underneath. (So if you're a small in a blouse, you'll probably be a small in a coat, too.) But you should always try on a coat while wearing the layers you intend to put underneath it. For online retailers, buy from websites that allow you to return items. Don't estimate or assume you know how a coat will fit. It only takes an inch or so to drown in a coat. For children, Lands' End has "Growa-Long" sleeves that extend 1.5 inches, because kids grow up too fast.

screw to a wall. O K, I f i g ured. If t h i s trend represents Shelving 102, let's make a run at it. In addition to Parnass, I called on B a rry K a tz, a Connecticut-based designer and b u ilder, and Ronique Gibson, publisher of the Stagetecture home design blog. Their counsel: if one approaches the project with a modest appreciation for aesthetics and home construction, a shelf can move beyond its lowly Sherpa status.

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skis ($27 for the pair) furnished the wall with a subtle profile.

leather belts (around g o lf clubs ($5 each) $10 each). Make sure were tough to install. they're sturdy.


scREws Power Pro 1.5-inch all-purpose

wood screws, $6 per 1-pound box.

GQQD LUGKStud find-

ers like Zircon StudSensor i65 OneStep ($30) gave inconclusive results.

Tony Cenicola /New York Times News Service

Secret to studs To start, it helps to understand the basics of home construction. Many home o w ners know that modern houses are framed with 2 -inchby-4-inch lengths of wood or steel called studs, and these studs are generally 16 inches apart. If the framers built your home on the cheap, the studs might be 24 inches apart. You can secure a shelf on a wall by attaching it to the drywall with anchors, but my panelists said you're much better off screwing through the wallboard and directly into the center of the stud because drywall, unlike wood, can crumble. You may not need such strength f o r di s p laying ceramic replicas of endangeredtree frogs,bu tshould you ever replace them with other endangered species (like, for instance, books), the added stability will be useful. Unfortunately, finding a stud poses challenges that will be familiar to anyone who has ever tried to locate something on the other side of a wall. Katz recommended using electronic stud finders. "But I regard them as a step up from d i v ining r ods," Katz said.

I found an old entry-level Zircon stud finder, which I compared toa new $30 Zircon that purports to find the center of the stud. It's an important nuance, since you don't want to be alerted, by the sound of crashing ceramic frogs, that you drilled into the edge of a stud.

amount of stuff you have in the way, and making the room as open and spacious as possible," he said. Assuming you can find a stable platform an d f i r m ly anchor it to a wall, a shelf's design can take nearly any form, my panelists said. "I like the idea of making In my younger daughter's room, I tried to attach a so- shelves out of reclaimed macalled floating shelf ( Lack, terials, especially if it's somefrom Ikea, $15), which has no thing that was going to end up diagonal support and m u st in a landfill," Katz said. "If you thereforebe anchored to a stud. have a family that skis, there The studfinders disagreed on might be a leftover pair that all but two of the nine likely you could turn into a shelf in a stud locations along a 35-inch kid's room " span of wall between a door With no skiers in my famand a closet. With all the pencil ily, I trekked last week to the markings, the wall looked like local a n t i que wa r ehouse, a scratch pad. where I f ound a s p lintered What to do? wooden pair that most likely I chose the thinnest drill bit never felt the chill of artificial I could find and poked holes snow. I also grabbed a pair of into the wallboard at the likeold wooden golf clubs, thinkliest spots, hoping to feel the ing I could lay them across resistance of the stud at some s helf brackets and p rop a point. No luck. row of books on top. Finally, I I tried the other seven spots, stopped at a nearby Salvation figuring the shelf would con- Army, where I picked up some ceal the holes. Still nothing. old leather belts. Apartments with brick or I then bought some basic concrete construction can car- metal shelving brackets and ry heavy shelves nearly anysome good quality s crews where, since masonry anchors (Power Pro brand, 2 tr'2-inch are extremely stable. This is wood screws, $6 for a 1-pound especially good news for those box). At home I pulled out my in small apartments, Parnass cordless drill, a level and a said. pencil, and set to work. " Walls are on e o f y o u r The ski shelves turned out greatest assets in reducing the fine, if no t d ownright cooL

They screwed easily into brackets, and the profile was subtle but interesting on the walL The leather belts worked well, too. Using passable directions from Gibson's site, I attached the belts to a piece of reclaimed barn lumber from my garage, then screwed the belts into the wall. One big caveat: use sturdy, solid belts. The first one I tested ripped at a seam, and the second was so thin the screw tore it open. The old golf clubs were a bad idea, mostly because the "wood" shafts were really just plastic veneer covering extremely hard metal. With woefully inadequate drill bits and no vise to secure the squirming clubs, I needed around 40 minutes to drill four holes. It got worse. I couldn't find screws that w o ul d t h r ead through the metal and into the shelf brackets (nor could my go-to hardware store man-

ager), so I wedged dowels into the holes, then slipped shims under the skinny parts of the clubs to keep my "shelves" level. Later I s w apped the metal brackets for w o oden ones (Truwood 7-inch bracket, $10.50) and cut channels to hold the shafts more securely. After all that work, I stepped back and thought, "Meh." At least I had managed to attach them to a stud. As far as I know.

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In the Old Mill District • 475 SW Powerhouse Drive • 541-389-8998 • Bend

Editorials, C4

Obituaries, C5 Weather, C6 THE BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2012






Barb l Victor Wade Campbell Chudowsky Fagen 7,221 votes 8 , 833 votes

3 1.9%

39. 1 %

;;.,' Ounei SeeSnew aceS as incum en isvoe ou







2,584 votes

8,787 votes

10,803 votes





Sally •

48.6% ~ • POSITION 4

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Charles Edward Douglas Baer Barbeau Knight



Jim Clinton


1,515 votes

3,545 votes

10,699 votes

4,837 votes

5,437 votes

5,421 votes








Initial election results

Change appears headed to the Bend City Council after voters likely elected three candidates opposed to the $68 million city water project on Tuesday. However, the new council that will take office in January still appears to be one seat short of a majority that would clearly stop the project. Challenger Sally Russell led seven-

term incumbent Kathie E ckman, a stalwart supporter of the water project. Two-term incumbent Jim Clinton, who led challenger Mike Roberts, has voted in the past against the water project. "One might think, in fact, that the water project was sort of a galvanizing issue in the race," Clinton said Tuesday night. Russell and candidate Doug Knight, who also led on Tuesday, promised dur-

ing their campaigns to stop the water

project. Clinton, Knight, Russell and candidate Barb Campbell collaborated on a piece of campaign literature that highlighted their opposition to the Bridge Creek water project. However, they denied they were running as a slate and said they were not even necessarily endorsing each other. SeeBend council/C2

• -+W If


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Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

CHECKING THE RESULTS Jason Conger, left, looks over the first postingof results during an election night party at Sun Mountain Fun Center on Tuesday.

Reb Kerr/The Bulletin



Beth Bagley receives a congratulatory hugfrom Jim Clinton after seeing early results Tuesday night at the Deschutes County Services building in Bend.

City Council candidate Doug Knight, with his wife Wendy, right, receives congratulationsfrom Chuck Arnold, left, after viewing early results Tuesday night at the Deschutes County Services building in Bend.





I(nopp eads Conger Hauserfor eading to state Senate keep seat

Unger wins Prosecutor $29M park in race for Bag ey wins bond too commissi oner seatonbench cosetoca

By Elon Glucklich

By Elon Glucklich

By Scott Hammers

By Sheila G. Miller

By Mac McLean

The Builetin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Builetin

RepublicanTim Knopp won an election victory over Democrat Geri Hauser in the race for Oregon Senate District 27, leading comfortably late Tuesday. The win would be Knopp's second political victory of 2012, after he unseated incumbent state Sen. Chris Telfer in the May Republican primary. "I'm just absolutely excited and honored for the opportunity to represent Central Oregon in the Legislature," Knopp said. Knopp previously served three terms in the House, from 1999 to 2005. He was the Republican House majority leader in 2 002 and 2003. Hauser did not respond to multiple phone calls seeking comment Tuesday night. SeeSenate 27/C6

State R ep . J a so n C o n g er seemed poised to retain his seat in the Oregon House of Representatives, leading D emocratic challenger Nathan Hovekamp in the race for House District 54 with a majority of votes already counted. "It's quite an honor to be given another opportunity to represent Bend in the (state) Legislature," Conger said Tuesday night. "I'm very grateful for the level of support I received." Hovekamp conceded the race late Tuesday, as the final ballots were still being counted. "I'm really proud of the campaign that we ran over the past year. I'm proud of my campaign team and all of their hard work," Hovekamp said. SeeHouse 54/C6

Deschutes County C o m missioner A l a n Un g e r d e f eated Bend City Councilor Tom Greene Tuesday night in u n official returns, looking likely to retain his seat on th e D eschutes County Commission. Unger, a D e m ocrat, s erved eight years as mayor of Redmond, then defeated Republican and two-term commissioner Republican Mike Daly in 2008. Greene, areal estate agent and former president of the Central Oregon Association of Realtors, beat Peter Gramlich in a t i g ht race to win a seat on the Bend City Council in 2008. He chose not to run for re-election in favor of seeking th e c ommissioner's position. His term on the council will end in January. SeeDeschutes/C6

Deschutes County's next judge will likely be longtime area prosecutor Beth Bagley. Bagley, 38, defeated attorney Andy Balyeat to r e place Desc hutes County C i r c uit C o u r t Judge Michael Sullivan, who has served on the bench since 1988 and is retiring. Her term will start in January. "I'm cautiously optimistic given the preliminary results," Bagley said. "I'm proud of the race and c ampaign that I r a n , an d I ' m grateful for the support of all the voters who voted for me.n Bagley said she will wind down her work as a prosecutor in the coming months. "I just hope to be the ultimate public servant for the people of Deschutes County," she said. SeeCircuit court/C6

State SenateDistrict 27

State House District 54

DeschutesCounty Commission

Judge oftheCircuit Court,

The fate of a $29 million bond measure designed tosupport the Bend Park 8 Recreation District remains too close to call. The measure was passing by just 15 votes as ofpresstime Tuesday. "We knew it would be close, but we didn't expect it to be this close," Park District Executive Director Don Horton said as he waited for more election results to come in Tuesday night. If it passes, the proposed bond measure will give the park district enough money to: • Extend the D eschutes River Trail so that it seamlessly connects the Deschutes National Forest with Tumalo State Park; •Create a safe passage route allowing boaters and floaters to get past the Colorado Avenue Dam in the Old Mill District; • Build a recreation center on Simpson Avenue that would include space for an ice rink, a farmers market and athletic fields; • Buy land in s outheast Bend needed to create new parks or expand existing recreational facilities. SeePark bond/C2

11th District • POSITION 2


Geri Hauser Democrat, Working Families, Libertarian 18,481 votes


Knopp Republican, Independent 26,890 vote8


Jason Nathan Conger Hovekamp Republican, Independent 12,731 votes

Democrat, Working Famities 9,725 votes



Tom Greene Republican 27,075 votes


40.6% Initial election results

Initial election results

Initial election results


Alan Unger

Democrat 29,915 votes

• 52.4%

Measure9-86: Beth





25,183 votes

21,782 votes

• Yes:14,629(50.03%)



• Itio:14,614 (49.97%)

Initial election results

Initial election results








Walden returning goIngbac to Congress to Salem

Huffman McCabegets Mulenex first beats out second term mayor directly Ollerenshaw as]udge elected

WASHINGTON — Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, cruised to an easy victory over Democratic

Rep. John Huffman will hold on to his seat in the Oregon House. Huffman, a Republican representing House District 59, had a sizable lead over challenger and Redmond Democrat Gary Ollerenshaw on Tuesday night. "This is a job that I'm passionate about. I'm passionate about serv-

challenger Joyce Segers Tuesdayas voters sent him back to Washington for an eighth term in Congress. The racemarked the second time Segers failed to unseat Walden, who has represented Oregon's 2nd Congressional District since 1999. In 2010, Walden bested Segers with nearly 74 percent of the vote, 206,245 votes to her 72,173. In his seven previous campaigns for Congress, Walden has never received less than 61 percent of the popular vote. "I'm honored that the voters have elected me as their representative, and grateful for their trust. Now is the time to put the campaigns behind us, and work together to create jobs and get America back on track," Walden said. "I pledge to do my part to work hard every day to get results for the people, and to get central Oregon working again." Segers,63, a retiree from Ashland who used to own a medical billing company, opted not to accept any special interest money or individual donations larger than $500 in order to make a statement about the influence of money on political campaigns. She said she was honored to have the opportunity to run for Congress a second time. Walden, 55,is poised to become the chair of the Republican National Congressional Committee, the party's campaign arm in the House of Representatives,during the 2013-2014 session, which would make him one of the top-ranking Republicans in the House of Representatives. Walden is chairman of theEnergy and Commerce Subcommittee o n C o m munications and Technology.

Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, will spend a second twoyear term representing parts of Central and Southern Oregon in the state House of Representatives after he appeared to win a considerablevictory over Democrat John Huddle in Tuesday's election. McLane was f i rst e lected to represent the 55th District in the 60-member state house in 2010. Last year, he served as co-vice chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee's Subcommittee on Natural Resources and its Subcommittee on Transportation and Economic Development. During his campaign, McLane h elped sponsor a b il l t h a t e n sured the Facebook data center in Prineville received tax breaks that were being threatened by the Oregon Department of Revenue. The freshman state legislator also touted his advocacy for the needs of smallbusiness owners, ranchers and farmers. McLane is a partner at Redmond's Bryant, Emerson gr Fitch law firm and lives on a farm in Powell Butte with his w ife and three children. He was unavailable for comment Tuesday night. Huddle also ran in Tuesday's election with the endorsement of the Independent Party of Oregon and the Working Families Party. He is a retired school psychologist, the father of two grown children, and launched an unsuccessful bid against Rep. Gene Whisnant, RSunriver, in the 2010 election. The 55th District includes all of Crook County, and parts of Desc hutes, Jackson, K l amath a n d Lake counties. A Republican has r epresented this district i n t h e state House of R epresentatives since it was created in November 2002.

— Andrew Clevenger, The Bulletin

for Oregon," Huffman said. "I'm not a career politician, I won't be doing this forever. But I do still have work to be done on the way we budget in Oregon and trying to right-size government." Huffman, 55, is a retired radio broadcaster from The Dalles who owns and develops commercial property. He's represented the district since 2007. O llerenshaw worked fo r G . I . Joe's, a sporting goods retailer, for 26 years; owned his own business, a Quick Lube; and also served on the Redmond Fire District board. House District59 covers Jefferson and Wheeler counties, northern Deschutes and the west and south sections of Wasco County. The district includes the cities of Sisters and Madras. Now that he's got tw o m o re years toserve the area, Huffman said he had more work to do and looked forward to seeing who won other seats in the Oregon House to determine how he'll fit in. "We made some good progress in 2011. It was a good start with support out of the governor's office, and I think we'll have that support going into this next session," Huffman said. "I'm always interested in working on jobs and the economy, and I support good initiatives, regardless of w h ere they come f r om , l i k e c u t t ing red tape from bureaucracy and streamlining things."

— Mac McLean, The Bulletin

U.S. House District 2

State House District 55

Joyce Segers

Joe Tabor







Democrat, Working Families 78,363 votes

Libertarian 5,277 votes

Republican 87,130 vote

Democrat, Independent, Working

Republican 14,453 votes


ing people and doing good things





6,769 votes

Mike McCabe appearedtowin a second term as Crook County judge Tuesday. McCabe held a solid lead over challengerWalter Wagner, according to partial returns released late Tuesday night by the Crook County Clerk's Office. McCabe, 61, said he was honored to be apparently selected byvoters to serve a second term. "I'm just really delighted that they gave me a chance to finish off what I've started," said McCabe, who ran as a Republican. "... It's just time to

get back and get going." Prior to his election as county judge in 2008, McCabe served on the Crook County C ommission from 1992 to 2009. He said his focus in a second term will be to create more jobs in the county, which regularly has some of the highest unemployment rates in the state.

"When you get jobs, you get peo-

ple back in your hotels, back in your restaurants," McCabe said prior to Election Day. Wagner,71,ran as representative of the Independent Party. Chairman of the first Oregon State Games in 1986 and current board member for the Powell Butte Farmers Community Club, Wagner is a retired Oregon State Policetrooper. Duringhis campaign Wagner called for more transparency in the dealings of the Crook County government. Like McCabe, Wagner also said he was ready to focus on creating more jobs for the betterment of Crook County. "If you don't have employment you don't have taxes," he said before Election Day. It was the second time Wagner and McCabe ran against one another. In 2008 the two vied for the Republican nomination for Crook County judge, which McCabe won. — Dylan L Darling, The Bulletin

— Sheila Miller, The Bulletin

State House District 59


John Gary uffman Ollerenshaw • Republican 13,445 votes

I 66.8%

Ken Mulenex appears to be the first directly elected mayor in La Pine, according to unofficial returns Tuesday. Mulenex, serving a s m a y or from an elected council seat since January 2011, on Tuesday narrowly defeated former Mayor Stu Martinez, according to unofficial returns. The city adopted new election rules to directly elect a mayor this year. And for Mulenex, who has lived in La Pine since 1996, being directly elected adds special meaning to the position, he said Tuesday night. "It takes on a different aspect now for me that, if it proves out that I am the first elected mayor, the citizens have elected me," Mulenex said. "I am actually representing (La Pine voters) as the face of the city because they said, 'Ken, we want you to be our face.' So yes, it does have special meaning to me." Mulenex,74, moved to La Pine in 1996.An Air Force veteran of20 years in computer maintenance, he earned adegree in marine biology and chemistry and then worked again in computers before buying a liquor store in California. He reiterated his concern about bringing family-wage jobs to La Pine, ensuring respect for seniors and preserving the city's smalltown feel. Mulenex will continue to serve alongside Martinez, whose term on city council expires in 2014. Martinez was appointed mayor himself in 2007, but was forced to step down to battle throat cancer. He runs Wilderness Garbage & Recycling. He was elected to the council six years ago. Kathy Agan, 69, retired mental health worker, was also elected to the city council.


— Zach Hall, The Bulletin

La Pinemayor


Stu Ken • Martinez Mulenex

McCade Wagner

Democrat 6,484 votes

Republican 3,392 votes

Independent 2,828 votes


5 4.3%

45 . 3 %

193 votes

223 votes




Initial election results

Initial election results

Initial election results

Bend council

Initial election results

Three city councilors who were not up for election have Continued from C1 voted in support of the waC andidate V i c to r Ch u - ter project, so with the likely dowsky led candidates Camp- election of Chudowsky, there bell and Wade Fagen. During will still be majority support his campaign, Chudowsky on the council for the project. said he wanted to find ways The city planned to begin to reduce the cost of the sur- building a new water intake f ace water project, but t h e facility at Bridge Creek and a city should proceed with the new pipeline to Bend this fall, pipeline. but a federal judge issued an C hudowsky could not b e injunction before construcreached for comment on tion could begin. Tuesday night. A total of 12 C entral O r e go n La n d candidatesran for four seats Watch in September filed a on the City Council. federal lawsuit against the

Forest Service, claiming the agency failed to adequately study what effects the city project would have on fish and wetlands. K night s ai d d u r in g t h e campaign that he wanted to stop the water project and shut down the existing system that diverts water from Bridge Creek an d T u malo Creek to improve ecology in the streams. On Tuesday night, Knight said voters supported him because he did not take money from special interests. "I think that they

saw my dedication to Bend and the civic history I have in the community," Knight said. Knight led candidates Ed McCoy, Charles Baer and Ed Barbeau. Russell has called the water project "unnecessary" and on Tuesday night said "the message must h ave r esonated with more people than I even imagined." Eckman could not be reached for comment. Russell also led candidate Ron Boozell.

Park bond

people voted against the bond measure du ring T u esday's election. W hen asked a b out t h e election results, Taylor said she was pleased that half the community voiced their support for park district improvements, but was also concerned that half the community did not. "If h al f t h e c o m munity doesn't feel like this was the

right decision, then we must listen to their concerns," she said. According to Oregon law, local election officials must hold an automatic recount whenever the difference between the number of votes for and against a measure is less than one-fifth of one percent of the total votes cast.

plan, but their work would be at the cost of another project included in the plan. The bond measure would increase residents'property tax rates by 24 cents per $1,000 of value. Community Relations Manager Jan Taylor said the tax increase, which would cost the typical homeowner about $40 each year for the next 20 years, was probably the No. 1 reason

Continued from C1 • Expand the existing sports fields at southeast Bend's Pine Nursery Park. Horton said these projects have been at the top of the park district's to-do list for a number of years. If the measure fails, they might still be included as part of the park district's capital improvements


I ' ' I I I I


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Election board clerks, from right, Mardee Carter, of Prineville, Reita Evans, of Prineville, Sandie White, of Prineville, and Nancy Knoche, of Powell Butte (hands) remove ballots from envelopes to be counted on Election Day at the Crook County Clerk's Office in Prineville. Voters in the county re-elected Mike McCabe as judge and Jason Beebe, Jason Carr and Gail Merritt to Prineville City Council.

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Joe Kltne/The Bulletin




Counci race is too cose to ca

Mayor ousted,city City government votes to annex and sees fewchanges

The race for Redmond council seats was too close to call Tuesday night, though two Redmond city councilors appeared headed for re-election. Votes counted by 11 p.m. showed councilors Joe Centanni and Camden King out in front of a field of five candidates vying for the three positions. They were followed by Ginny McPherson, Anne Graham and Ed Petersen. In Redmond, the three top vote-getters earn the seats on the council. Centanni was previously elected to the council in 2006 but declined to run for a second term in 2010. The owner of a Redmond accounting business, he returned to the council earlier this year when he was appointed to fill a vacancy created when councilor Ed Boero moved to Bend. King, a Redmond native and the owner of an executive recruitment firm, was running close behind Centanni in his bid for a second term. McPherson, a minister who has served on the city budget committee and the Downtown Urban Renewal District Citizens Advisory Committee, was leading Graham, a retired Intel manager and a member of the Redmond Urban Area Planning Commission, by a narrow margin. Petersen, owner of a Redmond advertising and photography business, was running considerably further behind Graham. Mayor George Endicott was unopposed in his race for re-election and will return for a second term as mayor. The council consists of six members serving four-year terms and a mayor serving a two-year term.Three councilors are elected every two years. Redmond's nine city departments report to a city manager, and a city manager is appointed by the council.

Two newcomers and a former councilman appear to have won seats on the Sisters City Council, leaving incumbent Mayor Lon Kellstrom as the odd man out Tuesday, according to unofficial results. McKibben Womack received the most votes, followed by Catherine Childress and Brad Boyd, a former city council member who edged Kellstrom in the four-wayrace forthree seats. Also, Sisters voters overwhelmingly approved a proposal to annex the Sisters airport into the

Womack, 29, owns a local landscape busiInitial election results ness. He argued the city needs to push for economic development opportunities and promised to add a more youthful voice to the counciL "My hopes are that we can work together and at least present a unified front," Womack said Tuesday night. "That doesn't mean we have to agree with one another, but we can at least be respectful." Boyd, 51, owns Eurosports bicycle shop in Sisters. He served oncouncilfrom 2005 to 2008. He campaigned for fiscal responsibility, for more businessfriendly improvements to Cascade Avenue, and to find a solution for an in-town recycle center that is operationally subsidized by Deschutes County. Childress, 66, and a retired Sprint executive, touted herbusiness experience and her desire to build a local entrepreneur assistance program and to attract more businesses to Sisters. Kellstrom, a 66-year-old general contractor, was first elected in 1999.

Leadership for Prineville appears to be remaining constant, with two incumbents and one newcomer likely earning spots on the City Council in the Tuesday election. Mayor Betty Roppe, who ran unopposed, was also reelected. Gail Merritt and Jason Beebe, incumbent council members, were poised for reelection, according to partial results late Tuesday night from the Crook County Clerk's Office. The two were among five candidates vying for three openings on the council, with Jason Carr also set to join them on the council. Merritt was appointed to the council in 2010 when Roppe was elected mayor. A Prineville resident since 1969, Merritt chairs the Crook County Fair board and the Crook County Foundation. Beebe lost to Roppe in the 2010 mayoral race, but was then appointed to the City Council. He replaced a council member who moved from town. Born and raised in Prineville, Beebe works for Les Schwab TireCenters and serves as a cavalry scout for the Army National Guard in Pendleton. Carr is the former Crook County manager of Economic Development for Central Oregon. He is also the executive director of the Partnership to End Poverty, a nonprofit based in Redmond. Originally from Bend, Carr has lived in Prineville since 2007. Behind in the vote count for City Council Tuesday night were Rick Johnson and William "Brad" Peterson. Johnson isa retired police officer who moved to Prineville three years ago after running a commercial real estate company in Roseburg for about 25 years. Peterson, who has lived in the town since 1991, is a retired truck driver.

— Scott Hammers,

— Zack Hall, The Bulletin

— Dylan J. Darling, The Bulletin

MeaSure9-87: g

c i ty. The proposal al-


lows for d evelopment that had been blocked

• Yes: 562 (84.9%) • No: 100 (15.1%)

by zoning.



RedmondCity Council

Sisters CityCouncil

Prineville CityCouncil




Joseph Anne Camden Ginny Ed Centanni Graham King McPherson Petersen



Boyd Chiidress Kelislrom Womack

Z934 votes

Z707 votes

2,908 votes

370 votes

426 votes

249 votes





2 4.1%

27 . 7 %

16.2 %

(Jason) • Beebe



Z803 votes 2 , 324 votes

2 0.4%

1 6 .9%

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Wil l i a m

1,094 votes

417 votes



1,387votes[ 7 00votes

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Initial election results

Initial election results

Initial election results



Madras shootsdown bond measurefor aquatic centerfunding In aclose vote, Madras-area voters decided against additional funding to the city's only public pool Tuesday. The Madras Aquatic Center District ballot measure would have cost taxpayers an a d ditional 4 0 c e nts per $1,000 onproperty tax over five years. With the levy failing, the aquatic center will continue to face budgetary issues. The facility will be forced to closeseveral months each year and to cut its sports leagues to make up for

Measure16-66: FAILED® • Yes:1,627 (44.3%) • No: 2,045 (55.7%) Initial election results

the nonexistent funds. The center will continue to close in April and May as it has for the past two years, and will most likely extend the closure for a

third month. The center may also cut down on staffing. The money from the levy would also have gone to a capital maintenance fund to repair pool equipment. "We'll have t o c o ntinue putting Band-Aids on equipment," said pool general manager Bobby DeRoest. In 2004, voters approved a levy of 25 centsper $1,000 in property value to build the aquatic center and fund its operation. However, with falling property val-

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet III


• • Clas'sifjeds

ues and the rising cost of natural gas and electricity, the levy has only covered about 30 percent of the aquatic center's costs. The rest has been covered by facility fees. For now, the pool facility will have to continue to seek out loans to make ends meet. "In some ways, it will be business as usual," DeRoest said. "We'll continue to scrape by."


— MeganKehoe, The Bulletin


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OQ)IC C'uriCAdoO ~

Fo Fe I IOLls

exem ion or vaccina ions

W rem

RPRm'5 op gg


nce again, news about a communicable disease in Washington state should catch the eye of Oregon lawmakers when they meet next year. They should end the state's immunization exemption for religious grounds. The latest outbreak is measles, that highly contagious disease that used to be a normal part of childhood. A single case turned up in a Woodland, Wash., primary school last week and because they're unvaccinated, at least 25 children have beensenthome fortwo weeks or until they've been immunized against the disease. This summer it was whooping cough, which reached epidemic proportions with more than 4,400 infected in Washington state. That didn't have to happen. But there's a trick to making vaccines effective, something called the herd effect. It works this way: If 80 percent or so of kids are vaccinated against a disease, it's unlikely that illness will make inroads into a school. When the number falls below 80 percent, as is becoming increasingly common, all bets are off. In Bend, moreand more children are at risk as herd immunity dwindles. The Bulletin's health reporter, Markian Hawryluk, reported last year that immunization rates at four schools in the city were well below that magic 80 percent number.

We'd buy the idea that parents whose religious beliefs discourage immunization have a right to forgo vaccines for their children but for one thing. For some kids, the decision not to vaccinate has nothing to do with religious tenets and everything to do with compromised immune systems. When kids who cannot receivevaccines forhealth reasons are in a region or school with low immunization rates, they are put at risk through no fault of their own. While Americans have a beloved constitutional right to practice — or not practice — their religions as they see fit, there is a caveat, as is the case with other First Amendment freedoms. That right is sacred only as long as it doesn't put others at risk. If it does, compromises must be made. It's time for one of those compromises in Oregon, and in Washington, for that matter. Immunization against measles, whooping cough, polio and other diseases is required because the infections do put people at risk, and we cannot let one family's religious convictions endanger the child next door.

Don't create loopholes for driver's licenses regon requires that a person who wants a driver's license has to provide proof of legal presence in the United States. Is that asking too much'? We don't think so. Protesterscame on foot from Portland recently and joined others at the state Capitol to pressure Gov. John Kitzhaber to allow undocumented immigrants to get an Oregon driver's license. The protesters pointed out a truth. Jayme Limon, who led the rally, said not having a driver's license canmake ithard forpeople to hold jobs, get their children education and get health care, according to Salem's Statesman Journal. Kitzhaber vowed earlier this year to look into a way to change the law. A handful of states have alternatives. Washington and New Mexico issue some licenses with no proof of legal presence. Utah has a card that allows driving, which must be renewed each year. Most states changed to more


stiff requirements for a driver's license in reaction to a change in federal law after 9/11. Federal law does allow, though, for states to issue identifications that are clearly marked as invalid for federal identification. So, Utah's driving privilege card could allow someone to drive legally but would not be valid identification for boarding a plane or entering federal facilities. The question for Oregon is whether it should do the same. The protesters are essentially arguing that undocumented immigrants are eager to comply with laws if they could be rewritten to help them, but not eager to comply with laws for being in the country legally. Oregon should not be in the habit of doling out benefits to accommodate the choices of people breaking the law. Yes, there is a failure by Congress to support comprehensive immigration reform. Congressional failure does not mean Oregon should knit loopholes.

M Nickel's Worth New clean water push Congresspassed the Clean Water Act with the goal of ending the use of ournation's waters for discharge of pollutants by 1985. Clearly we have missed that goal by a long shot, though we have made great progress in cleaning up our waterways

for swimming, fishing and drinking water. Still, industrial pollution, toxic dumping, sewage overflows, extreme energy extractionand many more problems continue to threaten the waters on which our families and communities rely. We must call upon our elected officials to renew our nation's commitment to the goal of ending the use of our nation's waters for the discharge of pollutants and to work to make all our waters swimmable, fishable and drinkable. These fundamental goals of the Clean Water Act should have overwhelming bipartisan support, as the act's initial passage had, because they are crucial to public health, well-being and local economies all across the nation. Scott Crawford Bend

Let wild horses runfree The Nov. 2 editorial headlined, "Controls needed on invasive wild horses" deserves some debate and debunking. After explaining how wild horses and burros got here and briefly stating the law about them on federal land,the writer describes horses as "such a problem." So they are not

native to the intermountain West, okay, but so are lots of animals we've brought in. But when the writer states that wild horses have no natural predators and that they do terrible damage "to the plants that keep native animals alive," he or she loses me. Are not cougars predators that will kill horses as well as elk and deer'? Horses do terrible damage to plants that otherwise might be food for native animals? Do you mean elk and deer are allowed to eat our plants but horses are not? And any other non-native animal should not be eating food from the federal land table? So should we kick all the cows and sheep off our federal land? Or is this what you really want to protect, the commercial use of federal lands? Perhaps the wild horse and burro program needs another look. Logic, says the writer, is needed, not emotion. As 1 understand the writer, the logic is this: treat wild horses and burros as an invasive species, round them up and dispose of them, because it is cheaper (and "if" done carefully, humane). Cheaper still would be to drop the program entirely and let the critters run free with the elk and the deer. Bobbi Cowan Redmond

Trouble during hunting Thank God that hunting season is almost over for this year. This is the only time of year that the following things happen to us, so we believe it's hunters doing this:

• Multiple break-ins by cutting the chain on the locked, posted gate. • Gates left standing open. • Hinge side of gate cut and gate left open. • Chain cut and someone else's lock installed. • Ignoring posted NO T R E SPASSING signs. • One horse shot and killed. • Electric gate mangled once and multiple times jimmied for egress. If someone broke into your house, just wandering through, leaving doors and gates open, damaging property and killing your animals, wouldn't you feel violated and frustrated, too? The best part is that there is no game on the property. Think about your actions next

year please. Sara Miller Redmond

Don't change road to Pilot Butte The road to the top of Pilot Butte was designed for cars t o c a r ry people to enjoy the scenery around Bend, not for people to walk on the paved road. Throughout the years, both cars and walkers have enjoyed the scenery and the exhilaration and as long as the walkers know their place — to the side of the road — there shouldn't be any need for a tram or a bus, or to shut the road down altogether regarding cars. To date, 1 do not believe a walker has been injured on the butte.

Bruno Baer Bend

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Playing field should be level for sustainable forestry M

By Andy High any regulations serve their purpose in protecting the environment. However, some poorly designed policies have the effect of stifling private-sector growth and limiting jobs in particular industries. Current regulations for forest certification programs in many states and localities could result in impeding growth and employment in Oregon's timber industry. Forestcertification refersto a process that takes place when a reputable third-party group such as the Sustainable Forestry Initiative (SFI), Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) or American Tree Farm System (ATFS) confirms that a l and manager or business responsibly cultivates their property. The products generated from theseareas feature labels from these groups that tell c onsumers these goods werecreated in a man-

ner that encourages sustainability. Certification grew after landowners decided it benefited their businesses, both by conserving their property and allowing them to provide consumers with more green products. Certification has allowed businesses to advertise and sell a growing amount of goods in new markets, and is partially responsible for keeping revenues steady during uncertain economic times. It has been a voluntary process, and ideally, it should remain free from government interference. Tree farmers arebetter served when they can choose the certification program that best suits their budgets and lands. FSC may make more sense for a large business, while a family farm could choose SFI as the best option. Since numerous individuals and groups with expertise on conservation back SFI, FSC and ATFS as all


bership that the building community is better served by a regulatory improving land management, there framework that levels the playing is noreal reason for governments to field and recognizes all credible cerfavor one system over another. tification programs as contributing But that is what the U.S. Green to sustainability. A neutral approach Building Council has done, through toward certification better protects its LEED ( Leadership in E n ergy employment in the building comand Environmental Design) rating munity and the more than 120,000 system, which gives preference to jobs the timber industry supports in FSC-certified wood. This is not a Oregon. mere technicality. Hundreds of cities The need to enact more neutral nationwide mandate LEED certifica- policies becomes clearer after realtion for builders who participate in izing that 90 percent of FSC's lands projects with public funding. This are found in foreign countries. Formeans SFI or ATFS-certified prod- eign timber, harvested under inausucts cannot access these projects. picious circumstances overseas, in The Central Oregon Builders As- countries like Russia and Brazil, can sociation consists of builders, mate- now receivegreen creditsfrom govrial suppliers, subcontractors and ernment agencies while American utilities, among others. Our main wood, responsibly procured from concern is to promote, protect and well-managed lands, can be blocked improve the building industry. It is from use in emerging green markets. a consensus view among our mem- Only a fraction of Oregon's forests

have received FSC certification; even though our private foresters meet the state's best management practices, theirproducts cannot access LEED projects across the U.S. The USGBC an d g o v ernment agencies should support SFI, FSC and ATFS equally. Otherwise, family-owned forestry could lose of thousands of traditional jobs and harm local communities that depend on the timber industry. Leveling the playing field for certification systems will benefit our forests. A healthy forestry industry is good for the building community, as they both depend on the consistent, responsible harvesting of land and the production of materials used in our buildings, offices and homes on a daily basis. — Andy High is the governmental affairs directorat Central Oregon Builders Association.




BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs A J. 'jack' Ziegler Jan. 26, 1929 - Nov. 1, 2012

Arie J. Smit, of Bend Mar. 25, 1921 - Nov. 3, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592

Services: A Memorial Mass will be held at 10:30 am on Thursday, November 8, 2012 at St. Francis of Assisi Historic Church in downtown Bend. Military honors will be held at Deschutes Memorial Gardens following the service.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all

correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits© Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.D. Box 6020 Bend, DR 97708

A.J. 'Jack' Ziegler passed away November 1, 2012, at h ome surrounded b y h i s family. A US N av y V e t eran, he was born in Ravenna, Nebraska, January 26, 1929.

f or o ve r 6 0 w on derful y ears. H e is su r Jack Ziegler v tved b y h is wi f e , J ean; sons, M i k e , S t e v e ( Michelle) ; dau gh t e r s , S helly, Bob b i (Dave); g randchildren , Jenn i f e r Z iegler, M o l l y Con n o r ( Ryan), Chr i s Z ieg l e r , Dean and Jack F oss; and s everal nieces an d n e p h ews. J ack c am e t o B e n d i n 1 938, and oper at e d Z iegler's Shoe R epair o n M innesota A v e., bu t w a s best known as the b r oker of High Desert Realty. An avid outdoorsman, he w as a c h a m p io n a r c h er a nd enj o y e d h un t i n g , fishing and camping in the Northwest. He never met a st ranger and wa s k n o w n f o r h i s g enerosity, k i n d ness a n d integrity. Beloved husband, father, randpa and friend he will e deeply missed. Graveside service will be held at Greenwood Ceme tery o n T h u r s d ay , N o v ember 8 , 2 0 12 , a t 1 : 0 0 p.m., with a r eception following at Foundry Church (formerly First Baptist) 60 NW Oregon St., Bend, OR. In lieu of fl o wers, please make remembrances to the American H e ar t A s s ociation. P lease v i si t t h e o n l i n e r egistry at w ww .n is

Democrats enjoy big wins statewide showed Oregon women were more opposed to legalization PORTLAND — Democrats than men and seven in 10 senappeared to retain their grip ior citizens voted against it. on Oregon statewide offices Measure 80 found support in and were primed to retake the Portland area but couldn't control of the state House in gain traction elsewhere. Tuesday's election. Other ballot measures went Voters also returned all up in smoke before Election five incumbent congressman Day. Two Canadian compa— four Democrats and Re- nies spent millions promoting publican Greg Walden — to a pair of measures that would Washington. allow a casino east of PortRepublican hopes to snap land beforesuspending their a two-decade losing streak campaign when polls showed for Oregon statewide offices the effort was a long shot. rested with Knute Buehler, Earlier, a recreational fishing who issued a strong challenge group stopped promoting a against Democratic incum- measure that would ban nonbent Kate Brown in the race tribal fishing with gillnets on forsecretary ofstate. the Columbia River. But returns showed that The measures, however, rethe Democrats' strong edge mained on the ballot and both in voter registration appeared failed by wide margins. to be too much to overcome. In anothermeasure, voters With roughly half the ballots decided to eliminate the "corcounted, Brown led by about porate kicker," a tax break 90,000 votes. unique to Oregon. When corIn other r a ces, incum- porate income tax collections bent Treasurer Ted Wheeler at the end of a two-year budand Attorney General Ellen get cycle exceed projections Rosenblum defeated Repub- by at least 2 percent, the surlican challengers. And Labor plus is returned to corporaCommissioner Brad Avakian, tions. When all other forms of a Democrat, appeared to fend tax revenue exceed their prooff Republican Bruce Starr in jections, the excess is kicked a contest that is technically backto individual taxpayers. nonpartisan. Critics of the kicker comT hough voters were i n plain that it prevents the state a Democratic mood, they from using excess money colweren't entirely in a liberal lected during boom times to one as early returns showed help during economic busts. them defeating a ballot meaThe measure does not afsure to legalize marijuana. fect the kicker that's returned Results of e x i t p o l l ing to individual taxpayers.

March 25, 1921 - Nov. 3, 2012 Ike Smit passed away on S aturday, N ov . 3 , a t t h e age of 91, after suffering from a stroke. Ike was born in Vale, OR, t o J o h n a nd M ar i a n n e S mit. He m o ved t o B e n d w ith his f amily i n 1940. He h as b e e n a resident of Ben d f or 72 y ears. H e w as p r e c eded i n d eath b y Arie Smit hrs p e nts a n d si s t e r , M ar i e Grindle. He is survived by h is d a u g h t er , Mau r e e n Rumbaugh, he r h u s b and, Steve; grandsons, A.J. and Tyler R u m b augh; n i e ces, Patti F r o e lic h a n d A n n Schrick; best friend, Mary Martin; and countless others. Ike served in WW II , U.S. A rmy, a s a t a n k g u n n e r a nd r a di o o p e r ator w i t h the 2nd Ar m ored Division ( Hell o n W he e ls ) u n d e r G eneral G e o r g e Pa t t o n Commander. He arrived in Northeastern A fr i c a o n M ay 2 4 , 1 9 43 , t o fi g h t Rommel. He also fought in the following b attles: Sicily, N o r m andy , N o r t h ern France, R h i n e l and , A r d ennes (the Battle o f t h e Bulge), Central Europe entering Berlin at the end of the war. H e r e c eived a Pur p l e H eart when hi s t an k w a s hit on Dec. 28, 1944. That was his third tank that was d estroyed under h i m . H e w as in t h e h o spital fo r 3 m onths a n d th e n r e e n tered the war r eturning to the U.S. on Oct. 7, 1945. Ike has been a member of the Bend Elk s s i nce 1950 and s erved a s E x h a l t ed Ruler and Tiler. Anyone wishing to make a c o n t r ibutio n i n Ik e' s name may do so with Central Oregon Veterans Outr each (COVO), Bend El k s Lodge or St . Fr ancis Parish. Christian F u n e ra l L i turgy Services will be held T hursday, N o v . 8 , 1 0 : 3 0 a.m., St. Francis Catholic C hurch located at F r a n k lin and Lava St., Bend, OR. M ilitary H o n or s w i l l b e given at Deschutes Memorial Ga r d en s ce m e t ery, 63875 N. H w y . 9 7 , B e n d, OR. (Est. 11:30 a.m.).

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Patriarch Maxim, 98:Leader of Bulgaria's Orthodox Christians for more than 40 years, who weathered a revolt over h is communist-era ties t o the Balkan country's largest church. Died Tuesday. — From wire reports

Tom Cox

John Mahler

Republican 463,179 votes

Libertarian 20,360 votes



The Associated Press

Measure77: PASSED

f Paul Marsh

Democrat, Working Families 695,782 votes

Constitution 10,546 votes

State attorney seneral

James Buchal

Chris James Ellen • Henry Leuenberger Rosenblum

Republican 484,624votes

Progressive 18,672 votes



Constitution, Libertarian 30,660 votes

Democrat 668,561 vote



In>uat etecuon results

Judge ofthe SupremeCourt

Judge of the Court of Appeals



R ichard

James Egan

N e na

Baldwin Cook 5 1.4%

48 . 1%



Initial election results

Initial election results

A REVERSE MORTGAGE... Now's the Time

Mike LeRoux

• Yes:851,383 (72%) • No:331,182 (28%)



514,357 votes 360,760 votes

477,595 votes 447,553 votes

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Brad $ Bruce Avakian I Starr

541.350.7839 25 Years Experience

00,149 votes 452,789 votes



Initial election results

• No:499,496 (42%j


Progressive 24,960 votes

• 57.2%I

• Yes:689,016 (58%)


4 7 . 3%



sptaalisrng wenrar wortgagcs

Initial election results


61310 Columbine Lane Bend OR 97702

(888) 617-8558 NMLS 57716


Measure79: PASSED


• Yes:714,374 C5 9.2%) • No:492,947 C40.8%)


Ted Cameron Wheeler Whitten



Commissioner,Bureau of LadorandIndustries


Panzy CarterMorris Hawes Panzy Car t e r Mo r r i s Hawes was born on March 9, 1923, in B end, Oregon, to Frank Carter and Ethel R ief Carter. She w a s t h e t hird o f 15 ch i l d r e n o f w hich 12 su r v i v e d to a dulthood. Sh e w a s p r e ceded in death by her pare nts an d s i b l i n gs, C h a r l ette San d m an , Fl oy d C arter, Catherine M a r vin , L eonard C a r t er , Ro b e r t C arter, S h i r l e y W r i g h t , P auline Hei f r i ch , Gl e n Carter and Roland, Joseph a nd F r ancis C a r t er . S h e leaves behind her brothers, Norman Carter of Beaverton, Oregon, Ronald Carter o f Portland, O r egon a n d Ruby Erickson of Vancouver, Washington. Panzy attended St. Franc is Elementary an d B e n d High School. She married Hugh Mor ris i n 1 940 and lived for over 60 years at 7 02 NE K e a rney A v e . i n B end. Hugh d ie d i n 1 9 72 a nd Panzy r e m a r r ied i n 1976 to Atlee Hawes. Atlee survives her along with his c hildren, Na n c y , L y n n , M ichael, Ri c h a r d and Stephen. Panzy worked for A merican T e lephone a n d Telegraph for 27 years and r etired i n 1 9 77. Sh e w a s i nvolved i n St . Fr a n c i s parish and for many years a ssisted w i t h M e a l s O n Wheels for the elderly. V iewing a n d a Ros a r y will be held on Friday, Nov ember 9 , b e g i n n in g a t 6 00 p m . a t S t . F r a n c i s (new c h u r c h on 27th S treet). A F u n e ra l M a s s will be celebrated on Saturday, November 10, 2012, a t 10 a .m . a t t h e d o w n town h i storic S t . F r a n cis C atholic C h u r c h . Int e r m ent w il l f o l l o w a t D e s chutes Memorial G a rdens with a reception following a t the VF W H a l l a t 1 5 0 3 NE 4th S t . , B e nd. P lease sign our online guestbook at w ww .n i s w

No photo provided

By Steven Dubois

Mar. 9, 1923 - Nov. 3, 2012

Arie 'Ike' J. Smit

State treasurer





Initial election results

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Measure80: FAILED • Yes:561,240 (44.8%j • No:692,975 (55.3%)

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Initial election results

Nov. 22nd, Thanksgiving Day, the most-rend peperr fothe yene!

Measure81: FAILED • Yes: 403,645 C33.8%) • No:791,926 C66.2%)

This special one page group ad will showcase your business along with a message of thanks to your customers.


Ad sizes are 3.33" x 2.751"


and are only 8 9

• Yes:353,219 (28.4%) • No:889,505 (71.6%)

in cl u d ing full colos".

ONLY 18 SPOTS WILL BE AVAILABLE! Deadline for ad. spaceand. copy: Thursday, November 15, 2012 Publishes on Thursday, November 22nd

Initial election results

Measure83: FAILED • Yes:362,874(29.3%j • No:877,001 C70.7%j Initial election results

Measure84: FAILED • Yes:567,078 (46.1%) • No:662,520 (53.9%)


1 Measure85: PASSED • Yes:717,003 C58.8%) • No:503,220 (41.2%)

Contact your Bulletin Advertising Representative for more information Tonya McKiernan: 541-617-7865 email:

Nena Close: 541-383-0302 email:

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000'6 Of Ads Every Day



F O R ECA S T Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.

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Today: Early morning rain, partly cloudy, much cooler.





Tonight: Very chilly throughout the night, rain and snow mix showers.




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Deschutes Continued from C1 Tuesday night, Unger said it's always a surprise when he it looks like he's won art election. ul'm relieved. It's always kind of a shock; did I really see what I saw, is it really over, is it really true'?" he said. "And then you get relaxed and you get ready to go back to work." Contacted shortly after the first batch of returns were released bythe Deschutes County Clerk's office, Greene said it did not appear there were enough ballots remained to be counted for him to prevail. Greene said he's gotten to



Miami 78/60


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42 23

38 24

38 27

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:51 a.m. Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 4 47 p.m. N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:52 a.m. Sunset tomorrow... 4:46 p.m. Moonnse today........none Moonsettoday .... 1:11 p.m. Nov. 13 Nov. 20 Nov. 28 Dec. 6

Pi •



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....8:33 a.m...... 5:24 p.m. Venus......3:56 a.m...... 3:33 p.m. Mars......10:05 a.m...... 6:44 p.m. Jupiter......6 09 p m...... 919 a.m. Satum......5:42 a.m......422 p.m. Uranus.....3:03 p.m...... 3:21 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 73/41 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........70m1997 Monthtodate.......... 0.01" Recordlow.......... 9in1971 Average monthtodate... 0.20" Average high.............. 52 Year to date............ 7.04" Averagelow ..............30 A verageyeartodate..... 7.97"


* *

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know Unger well in four years of serving with him on regional boards and commissions, and he believes he will do a good job as commissioner. Greene said he was proud that he and Unger did not resort to personal attacks during the campaign. At the two candidates joint appearances, Greene said voters often told him it was difficult to choose between them. "People havetold me your race puts my faith back in politics,n Greene said. nYou don't have to be mean, you don't have to be negative, you can just act like gentlemen and point out your differences."

ex eh

F l urries S now



City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Redmond/Madras........Low Prineville..........................Low a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Astoria ........ 55/42/0.04....52/37/sh.....52/37/sh Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Baker City...... 64/28/0.00.....51/28lc..... 43/25lrs TOrepOrt a Wtldf tre, Call 911 Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 35,795...... 55,000 Brookings...... 72/51/0.00.... 57/44/sh...... 47/40/r Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 133,749..... 200,000 6urns.......... 71/27/0.00 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 72,914...... 91,700 Eugene........ 69/53/0.00 53/37/pc.....50/39/sh Ochoco Reservoir..... , , , 16,573 , , , 4 7,000 Klamath Falls .. 68/30/000 ...53/31/pc ...39/20/sn The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 82,135..... 153,777 Lakeview....... 72/21/0.00 ...56/35/sh.....40/18/sn R iver flow St at i o n Cubic ft./sec La Pine........70/29/0.00....49/24/sh.....39/19/sn the need for eye and skin protection. Index is Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 166 Medford....... 66/44/0.00....58/36/pc.....47/34/sh for sol t noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 248 Newport....... 55/52/0.01.....53/39/c.....49/39/sh Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 23 LO MEDIUM HIGH gggg North Bend...... 61/48/NA....55/42/pc......48/44/r Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 144 Ontario........63/33/0.00....58/37/pc.....50/29/sh 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 687 Pendleton...... 63/44/0.00....56/31/pc.....46/30/sh Deschutes RiverAt 6enham Falls ..... . . . . . 813 Portland .......59/52/0.00....55/40/sh.....49/40/sh Crooked RiverAhove Prinevige Res.. ... . . . . . 37 Prineville....... 72/45/0.00....49/29/sh..... 45/26lrs Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 65.6 Redmond....... 75/38/0.00....53/24/pc..... 41l23lrs Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 6.65 Rosehurg....... 65/53/0.00 55/36/ h 4 5 /36/ h Updated daily. Source: Crooked RiverNear Terrehonne ..... . . . . . . 144 Salem ....... 61/54/000 ..56/37/c ...49/38/sh ~~ Sisters......... 72/35/0.00....50/27/sh..... 43/24/rs YLDW Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM The Dages......65/52/0.00....57/33/pc.....47/31/sh • or go to




YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayYy ednesdayrhursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday 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......80/42/000...80/55/s .. 82/6us Grand Rapids....46/26/0.00 ..47/33/pc. 50/31/pc RapidCity.......57/33/000...70/40/s. 52/37/pc Savannah.......62/46/012..60/41/pc.. 65/42/s Akron..........45/29/000 ..45/30/pc. 48/32/pc GreenBay.......43/24/0.03..43/31/pc. 49/33/pc Reno...........75/35/0.00...71/43/s. 53/29/sh Seattle..........55/44/0.01 ..50/38/sh. 48/37/sh Albany..........40/21/000...41/30/c. 43/28/pc Greensboro......42/33/0 00... 50/35/c .. 57/34/s Richmond.......48/29/000...49/33/c. 55/35/pc Sioux Falls.......51/37/000 .. 51/34/pc.. 57/37/s Albuquerque.....72/44/000... 73/44/s. 72/47/pc Harnsburg.......43/34/0 00...45/32/c. 48/32/pc Rochester, NY....41/32/0.00... 42/31/s .. 42/32/s Spokane........55/39/0.00 .. 50/30/pc..45/27/rs Anchorage......27/21/0.00.... 25/6/s .. 28/19/c Hartford,CT.....42/21/0.00... 42/31/r...43/32/r Sacramento......79/49/0.00... 77/49/s. 62/44/sh Springfield, MO ..56/41/0.00... 54/34/5.. 62/47/s Atlanta.........52/46/1 25 ..55/4ush .. 61/41/s Helena..........60/42/000...59/33/c. 35/22/sn St Louis.........48/42/002...52/32/s ..57/42ls Tampa..........75/62/007 ..71/50/pc .. 72/5us Atlantic City.....48/27/0.00... 48/40/r...48/40/r Honolulu........85/75/0.00... 86/71/s.. 85/72/s Salt Lake City....68/40/000...71/47/s. 70/42/pc Tucson..........90/52/000...90/54/s. 85/58/pc Austin..........80/45/0.00...80/52/s.. 81/62/s Houston ........75/53/0.00...81/55/s .. 81/62/s SanAntonio.....77/55/000... 81/56/s .. 80/63/s Tulsa...........69/34/000...67/41ls.. 72/56/s Baltimore .......45/28/000... 44/34/r. 48/33/pc Huntsville.......52/43/0.25..54/37/pc.. 57/35/s SanDiego.......69/57/0.00... 70/60/s.67/59/pc Washington,DC.48/34/0.00... 45/34/r. 50/34/pc 6illings.........59/34/000...66/38/c ..41/27/rs Indianapolis.....49/28/0 00..50/33/pc .. 53/35/s SanFrancisco....75/56/0.00... 65/54/s.60/53/sh Wichita.........67/33/0.00... 66/44/s.. 73/55/s Birmingham.....54/45/0.02 ..59/3$pc.. 63/38/s Jackson, MS.... 59/48/0.00. 64/36/s .. 63/39/s SanJose........80/52/000.. 68/50/s 61/47lsh Yakima.........62/37/000 53/28/pc. 45/29/sh Bismarck........51/37/000...58/33/c .. 43/29/c Jacksonvile......72/48/015..64/42/pc.. 67/44/s SantaFe........68/33/0.00... 66/40/s.66/39/pc Yuma...........93/60/0.00... 91/58/s. 84/62/pc Boise...........74/43/000...62/38/c. 51/30/sh Juneau..........40/38/0.13 ..35/23/sn.. 28/22/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........41/31/000... 46/36lr...43/37/r Kansas City......59/39/0 00... 55/38/s .. 64/48/s Bndgeport,CT....42/29/000... 44/35/r .. At/35/1 Lansing.........42/24/0 00..45/32/pc. 48/31/pc Amsterdam......52/37/000 53/47/pc52/47lsh Mecca..........93/77/000 .97/75ls.. 94/73/s Buffalo.........41/30/0.00...44/30/s.. 44/33/s LasVegas.......82/57/0.00...82/58/s .. 75/57/s Athens..........80/66/000 ..72/60/sh.65/52/sh MexicoCity .....68/55/000 .70/48/pc. 70/46/pc BurlingtonVT....39/24/000...40/27/s.39/29/pc Lexington.......53/30/000..50/33/sh.. 54/36/s Auckland........64/52/000..62/51/pc. 64/53/sh Montreal........37/23/000... 37/29/s. 37/28/sh Caribou,ME.....32/24/000...35/29/s. 33/31/sn Lincoln..........58/38/000... 58/37/s .. 65/46/s Baghdad........99/61/000 ..87/61/pc. 88/63/pc Moscow........50/39/000 .. 39/35/rs ..37/34/rs Charleston SC...55/45/001 ..59/41/pc.. 64/42/s Little Rock.......63/48/0 00...63/39/s.. 64/43/s Bangkok........95/81/0.00... 95/76/t...92/76/t Nairohi.........79/59/0.00... 79/57/t...78/60/t Charlotte........49/38/000...54/36/c .. 58/35/s LosAngeles......80/60/0 00... 72/59/s .. 65/53/s Beifng..........54/34/000 ..58/41/pc.. 55/33/s Nassau.........82/70/000 ..79/67/sh. 75/64/pc Chattanooga.....52/45/032..55/38/sh.. 59/37/s Louisville........54/36/000..51/34/sh .. 56/37/s Beirut..........86/70/000...83/67/s. 80/66/pc New Delh/.......79/57/000...80/59/s.. 80/58/s Cheyenne.......64/37/000...70/37ls ..62/35/s MadisonWl.....38/25/012..45/32/pc. 51/36/pc Berlin...........46/41/000..51/43/sh.50/43/sh Osaka..........68/57/000...63/51/s.63/50/pc Chicago.........42/29/005 ..47/36/pc.. 52/42/s Memphis....... 55/46/000 58/38/pc60/44/s .. Bogota.........66/43/000..73/48/sh. 74/49/sh Oslo............32/21/000..41737/sh.39/34/sh Cincinnati.......51/24/000... 52/31lc .. 52/32/s Miami..........83/67/0 00 ..78/60/pc .. 74/60ls Budapest........55/37/000...48/40/c..55/41/c Ottawa.........36/19/000...39/23/s. 38/29/sh Cleveland...... 44/31/000 ..45/41/pc.. 47/39/s Milwaukee......43/30/003 ..45/33/pc. 50/38/pc BuenosAires.....91/64l000..92/67/pc. 91/75/pc Paris............52/36/000..52/46/pc. 48/43/pc Coloradospnngs.64/43/000...75/39/s.. 72/38/s Minneapolis.....45/39/031..44/31/pc.51/36/pc CaboSanLucas ..90/72/000..88/66/pc. 87/67/pc Riode Janeiro....84/73/000... 82/68/t...83/70/t Columhia,MO...52/42/000... 53/33/5.. 62/44/s Nashville........52/40/0 00 .. 52/36/sh .. 57/37/5 Cairo...........86/70/0.00 .. 83/63/s 80/65/pc Rome...........66/52/0.00... 61/45/s .. 62/48/s Columhia,SC....54/46/0.00...57/38/c.. 63/37/s New Orleans.....64/54/0.00...67/46/s .. 68/46/s Calgary.........41/28/000..40/21/pc..20/11/sf Santiago........86/55/000... 84/53/s. 78/45/pc Columbus, GA....SB/51/0.12..62/41/pc.. 65/40/s New York.......42/31/0.00...44/35lr...46738/r Cancun.........86/64/0.00..84/67/pc .. 80/65/s SaoPaulo.......79/61/0.00... 79/60/t...80/60/t Columbus, OH....49/30/0.00 ..51/33/pc.. 50/30/s Newark, Nl......45/27/0.00...44/34lr ..4!/37/rs Dublin..........52/37/0.00 ..50/45/sh.51/42/pc Sapporo ........55/54/0.00 ..56/51/sh. 55/45/sh Concord,NH.....41/17/000...40/3uc..38/33/rs Norfolk VA......50/43/001...51/37lr.55/39/pc Edinburgh.......54/36/000 ..52/41/sh.. 50/42/c Seoul...........48/37/000 .. 55/46/pc.. 57/45/s Corpus Christi....84/69/0.00...79/64/s .. 82/68/s OklahomaCity...72/34/0.00...77/48/s .. 78/55ls Geneva.........50/34/000...49/39/c.55/42/pc Shangha/........61/45/000...66/53/s.. 64/56/c DallasFtWorth...74/45/000...77/48ls .. 78/60/s Omaha.........58/41/000...56/36/s .. 64/46/s Harare..........88/61/000 ..89/62/pc.88759/pc Singapore.......88/77/000... 88/77/t...88/78/t Dayton .........49/27/000 ..50/31/pc.. 50/32/s Orlando.........78/59/000..72/49/pc.. 71/49/s Hong Kong......81/73/0.00... 78/71/c. 77/73/sh Stockholm.......39/30/0.00 .. 38/30/pc. 37/32/sh Denver....... 63/42/0.00... 75/40/s. 68/39/s PalmSprings.... 93/68/0.00. 89/62/s .. 83/56/s Istanbul.........72/63/0.00 64/58/sh. .. 61/55/sh Sydney..........82/68/0.00... 79/64/t...77/64/t DesMoines......54/41/000... 53/34/s. 60/4upc Peoria..........43/37/0 25..48/31/pc .. 54/38/s lerusalem.......80/66/0.00... 79/6us. 77/60/pc Taipei...........75/66/0.00 79/69/pc. .. 79/70/pc Detroit..........42/32/0.00 ..48/36/pc. 50/36/pc Philadelphia.....45/32/0.00... 44/36/r...46/35/r Johanneshurg....84/68/000 ..84/57/pc...68/47/t Tel Aviv.........86/68/000...84/64ls. 81/62/pc Duluth..........41/34/025...42/32/c.45/33/pc Phoenix.........91/61/000...90/61/s. 87/64/pc Lima...........70/61/0.00...71/63/s. 72/62/pc Tokyo...........63/55/0.00...65/53/s. 66/51/pc El Paso..........80/43/000...80/51/s. 82/54/pc Pittsburgh.......48/29/0 00 ..47/29/pc .. 48/31/s Lisbon..........63/50/000 56/48/sh 60/49/pc Toronto.........37/27/000 40/26/s 35/30/s Fairhanks....... -8/-24/000...-1/-23/s...5/-15/s Portland,ME.....41/25/0.00...44/33/c...40/37/1 London.........50/32/000..48/40/pc.53/38/pc Vancouver.......50/48/000..48/40lsh. 48/38/pc Fargo...........45/36/000...45/35/c .. 45/33/c Providence......43/24/0 00... 46/34lr...43735/r Madrid .........57/41/000... 50/39/r. 53/40/sh Vienna..........50/43/000...45/39/c. 48/43/pc Flagstaff........69/25/0.00...67/32/s.60/39/pc Raleigh.........47/33/0.00...50/35/c..57/35/s Manila..........91/77/000..88/77/pc. 87/77/pc Warsaw.........45/39/000..44/37/sh.. 48/39/c

U nger agreed w i t h h i s opponent'sassessment of the election. "l think it wa s a p ositive race," he said "We took the high road, we talked about issues, we talked about things that need to be done, and we didn't really talk about each other, and I think the voters appreciate that." Unger thanked voters for appearittg to give him a second term, and said Tuesday had been "a great day for the Democrats.n He said he was looking forward to getting back to county business.


— Reporter: 541-383-0387,

Senate 27

House 54

Circuit court

Continued from C1 Knopp tapped support

Continued from C1

Continued from C1

Conger said his tvvo years of legislative experience, and his record of delivering on past

"I hope to be the kind of person whose door is open, who will work hard and long and do my best to give the best service as a judge, and give to the community. And l hope to do that for a very long time."

pension program for government-sectoremployees that has seen its costs balloon in recent years. Hauser pushed back a gainst what she called Knopp's " extreme views" o n t h e role of government, as well as his record supporting pro-life bills. Knopp said his pro-business track record resonated with voters. "I think focusing on jobs was key,u he said. "Central Oregonians are h u r ting. They've lost t h eir j o b s, their homes, they're having trouble supporting t h eir families." — RePorter: 541-617-7820,

6arometricpressureat 4 p.m30.01 Record24 hours ...1.49 in1973 *Melted liquid equivalent

Yesterday Wednesday Thursday Bend,westofHwy 97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W H i/Lo/W Bend, eastof Hwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

campaign promises, helped push him to re-election. House District 54 encompasses most of the city of Bend. "I had a lot of success achieving the things I set out to do in 2010,n Conger said, including the passage of education and health reform bills. The campaign between the two challengers occasionally grew heatedinthe weeks leading up to the election. During a candidate forum in early October, Conger went after Hovekamp for what the incumbent called a misleading attack ad about his positions on funding for public schools. Conger's camp also attacked Hovekamp over the airwaves, citing a 2008 decision of the Bend-La Pine School to spend more than $40,000 on a national superintendent search, only to choose an internal candidate. Hovekamp was chairman of the school board. Support for a n e x panded Oregon State University-Cascades Campus in Bend was about the only major local issue on which the candidates found common ground. Conger touted his work as the Legislature's point man for securing funds for the expanded campus. "I think I had the advantage of having run before, and having ntn on a fairly straightforward platform in terms of what our priorities are," Conger said. — Reporter: 541-617-7820,

0 •

• •

• •

experience as an attorney, mostly as a s u pervising attorney and senior prosecutor with the Deschutes County District Attorney's Office. She is probably best known for successfully prosecuting th e D a r r ell Middlekauff murder trial. She has also served on the Bend-La Pine School Board since she was appointed in 2008. She said she probably will submit a letter of resignation for her board position this week, but will continue to volunteer in schools and with the Education Foundation for Bend-La Pine Schools. Both candidates had touted their experience: Bagley as a prosecutor with countlesshours in the courthouse and in trial, Balyeat as a civil attorney who has practiced in a wide range of areas. Balyeat, a senior partner with Balyeat & Eager and an attorney for 26 years, congratulated Bagley on a well-run campaign. "She was a very tough opponent, she fought hard and ran a good campaign," he said. "I think she'll be a —RePorter: 541-617-7831,

Bagley has 15 years of

great judge."

from contributors locally, across the state and from out o f s t a te, t r u m ping Hauser's fundraising efforts. Final t a l lies gave Knopp a roughly 18-to-one edge in campaign contributions over Hauser, according to Oregon Secretary of State campaign finance records. Policy disagreements between Hauser and Knopp were rampant throughout the campaign, centered on issues likereform of Oregon's tax code, public pensions and health care issues. T hroughout th e c a m paign, Knopp touted his former legislative experience working to reform the Oregon Public Employees R etirement System, t h e


42 31





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(in the 48 contiguous states):

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• 75'





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rants Pass




Jordan Valley

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52/32 Unio~


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53/3 7

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Scoreboard, D2 Prep sports, D4 College football, D3 NFL, D5 NBA, D3

Tee to Green, D 5-D6





so i s a

Indiana players must missgames INDIANAPOLIS — No. 1 Indiana will

open its season Friday On Tuesday, the NCAA suspended 6foot-8 forward Hanner

• Bend golfer Andrew Vijarro loving being apro

Mosquera-Pereaand 7-

By Zack Hall

night without two key

freshmen players.

foot center Peter Jurkin for the first nine games this season and will

The Bulletin

Andrew Vijarro does not sound like a golfer who just lost out on a chance to play on the 2013 PGA Tour. No, not with his kind of enthusiasm percolating over the

require them to repay a portion of the impermissible benefits they received to a charity of their choice.

Enforcement of-

though, he is offering few hints. After all, this year is about learning how to be a professional. And for anybody — from progolfersto more conventional professions — that requires a period of adjustment. "I am a realist, and it's going to take time," says Vijarro, who still lives in Bend in the warmer months. "Obviously I wanted to play well


ficials at the governing body officials found

(in Q-School) and

"I am living the dream," says Vijarro,

the players' AAU coach

obviously I am good Vij a rro

a Bend High School

Mark Adams provided them with $9,702 and $6,003 in plane tick-

graduate who turned pro this summer after starring on the University of Oregon's golf team for four years. "I get to play golf every day for a living. And not too many people can say that." Vijarro, 23, was two

ets, meals, housing, a laptop computer, a cellphone and clothing. Mosquera-Perea must pay back approximately $1,590. Jurkin must

weeks ago 8 under par for

repay $250 to be rein-

three rounds in the 72-hole first stage of the PGA Tour's

stated. The NCAA said in a statement Tuesday night both players were qualified to receive the benefits from the nonprofit organization Adams used to help international players obtain travel documents

National Qualifying School. But his bid to advance to QSchool's second stage was undone by a 5-over 77 in the second round. If Vijarro is disappointed with his performance,


"But a lot of these guys have done this for years and years. I've done it for years, but not at the professional level. It's a whole new animal." Vijarro is teeming with confidence — rarely in short supply with this fiery young golfer — after a relatively successful introduction to professional golf. In his pro debut in June at a Michigan tournament on the development National Professional Golf Tour, he placed in a tie for 12th out of 128 golfers. See Vijarro/D5

and cover travel costs to the U.S. The problem was that Adams also


was considered an lndiana booster because he donated $185 to the Varsity Club from 1986-92, and boosters cannot provide benefits

to players. Adams had been

involved in a previous eligibility case that involved an additional $2,655 to former Indi-

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Bend High players, center and left, celebrates a late goal in the second half to give Bend the lead againstWest Albany inBend on Tuesday.

By Doug Feinberg The Associated Press

ana basketball player Tijan Jobe. "Despite the minimal

nature of Mr. Adams' donations, and the fact that the last donation he

made wasmorethan 15 years before heprovided expenses to aprospective student-athlete who enrolled at the institution," the NCAA wrote in its letter to the school. "Mr. Adams must be

Scoreboard • 3-1 victory overWestAlbany

considered a represen-

The scores of Tuesday's prep soccer gamesinvolving teams from Central Oregon.

tative of the institution's athletics interests." The NCAAconsid-

For more on all the games, seeD4:

ers these secondary infractions and credited the university for tak-

ing "substantial and

meaningful" corrective actions. Those actions

included paying a$5,000 fine for failing to properly



Putnam.. ~ .. r Summ i t . . ~ .. t Mountain View............. 0 Franklin ....................... 0


tions with Adams and

Bend............................3 Ontar i ~

disassociating the program from Adams.

West Albany ............... 1 Sisters......................... 1

Syracuse-SDSU game moved SAN DIEGO —The basketball game between

No. 9 Syracuseand No.

sends theLavaBearsto quarters By Grant Lucas The Bulletin

certify one playerbefore he started competing, suspending communica-

— The Associated Press

Mountain View.~.. 4

Cleveland .................... 0 Wilson ......................... 0

Molalla Sisters

.. 2

Nearly two weeks had passed since Bend High last stepped onto the pitch for competitive action. Its return, a Class 5A first-round girls soccer matchup against West Albany at 15th Street Field on Tuesday, was anything but simple. The Lava Bears fought through frustration, through adversity, and through nearly 40 minutes of a 1-1 tie until Bailie Reinwald's second goal of the match in the 70th minute put Bend in front for good. Amidee Colleknon added an insurance goal nine minutes later, as the Lava Bears (11-3) advanced to the quarterfinals of the state playoffs for the sixth straight year with a 3-1 victory. See Bend/D4

Storm boysadvancewith victory '~ ))$'ll

Charlie Neibergall/AssociatedPress file

Baylor's Brittney Griner returned this season after leading the Lady Bears to a 40-0 record last year.

coaching changes — none bigger than at Tennessee, where Pat Summitt will not be on the sidelines for the first time in 39 seasons. The Hall of Fame coach, who is battling early onset dementia, stepped down in April. Summitt lost her final

game to Griner and the Lady Bears in the NCAA tournament regional finals. Baylor is in a good position to repeat as champion and cut down the nets April 9 in New Orleans. See Baylor/D5


The Bulletin

Officials said there

was a 75 percent chance of rain Friday night, and that moving the game to

Sunday was preferable to playing it Friday night

at a sports arena. San Diego State has moved it scheduled

game against San

aircraft carriers. — The Associated Press


By Beau Eastes

.@" <13

1 p.m. Sunday.

biggest obstacles facing organizers of gameson

come about in women's basketball over the past six months. Teams shifted conferences and there were a record 75


• Summit takes aClass5A playoff win overFranklin, 1-0

from Friday night to Sun-

Diego Christian from Sunday night to Tuesday night. The threat of rain is one of the

squad, many changes have




decommissi onedUSS Midway hasbeenmoved

The newtipoff time is

Brittney Griner did not hesitate to come back for her senior year. After all, she was having too much fun. It is hard to blame her when she led Baylor to a perfect 40-0 season en route to the school's second national women's basketball championship. With all five starters back, including Griner, the reigning Associated Press player of the year, the Lady Bears are overwhelming favorites to repeat. While the 2012-13 Baylor squad will look quite familiar to last season's unbeaten

r ' rl t i ~<XXMW

20 San Diego State on the flight deck of the

day afternoon dueto a strong chance ofrain.

Can anyonebeat Baylor this season?

RetrKerr/The Bulletin

Summit senior Dan Maunder, left, tries to get possession of the ball from Franklin senior Hisham Abdull Wahab during the Storm's first-round state playoff win Tuesday in Bend.

Summit is back in the Class 5A state quarterfinals. Playing at home in the first round of the 5A boys soccer state playoffs Tuesday, the Storm held off Portland's Franklin High I0 to advance to the state quarterfinal round for the second consecutive year. Last season the Storm made a surprising run to the state semifinals after winning just six games in the regular season. This year, though, Summit is one of the favorites in 5A as the Storm improved to 11-1-3 overall with their win over the Quakers. Left back E l i W a r m enhoven scored the game's only goal late in the first half, and keeper Hayes Joyner made a spectacular jump save with seven minutes left in the contest to preserve the victory for Summit. See Storm /D4


An incredible evening of food and dancing au night with live music by Out of the Blue. Join us for just din n er and the party, or ma ke it an evening to re me mb er f or years to come with di n n e r, t he party and lux ury accommo d a tio n s !

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SOCCER 11:30a.m.:UEFA Champions

GOLF 10 a.m.:PGA Tour, Children's

League, Celtic vs. Barcelona,

Miracle Network Hospitals

Root Sports.

Classic, first round, Golf

12:30 p.m.:Women's college,

Channel. 9 p.m.:European Tour/Asian Tour, Singapore Open,second

Stanford at Cal, Pac-12 Network. VOLLEYBALL

3 p.m.: Women'scollege,USC at Arizona, Pac-12 Network. BASKETBALL 5 p.m.:NBA, Philadelphia 76ers at New Orleans Hornets, ESPN. 7:30p.m.:NBA, San Antonio

Spurs at Los Angeles Clippers, ESPN. FOOTBALL

5 p.m.:College, Bowling Green at Ohio, ESPN2. GOLF

9 p.m.: EuropeanTour/Asian Tour, Singapore Open, first round, Golf Channel.

round, Golf Channel. TENNIS 11 a.m.: ATP, Barclays World

Tour, finals (same-day tape), ESPN2. FOOTBALL 4:30 p.m.: College, Florida State at Virginia Tech, ESPN. 5:20 p.m.: NFL, Indianapolis Colts at Jacksonville Jaguars, NFL Network. BASKETBALL 5p.m.:NBA, Oklahoma City

Thunder at Chicago Bulls, TNT. 7:30 p.m.:NBA,LosAngeles

ON DECK Friday Football. Class 5Aplayoffs, first round: Churchill at Redmond,7 Mountain Viewat Wilsonvige, 7 p.m. Class4Aplayoffs, first round:Madrasat Scappoose,7p.m. Volleyball: Class5Aquarterfinals, Bendvs. Summit at Liberty High in Higsboro, 10a.m.; Class5A semifinals,Bendor Summit vs. TBAat Liberty High in Hillsboro, 6:30 p.m.; Class 4Aquarterfinals, Madrasvs.LaGrandeat LaneCommunity College in Eugene,1:15p.mJClass 4Aquarterfinals, Crook Countyvs. Elmiraat LaneCommunity Collegein Eugene,1:15p.m.; Class4Aquarterfinals, Sisters vs. AstoriaatLaneCommunity Colegein Eugene, 3:15 p.m.;Class2Aquarterfinals, Culvervs. Kennedy atRidgeviewHighinRedmond,1:15 p.m. Water polo: Class5/4Astatechampionships at Tualatin HillsAquaticCenterin Beaverton, semifinal round: Madrasgirs vs. Parkrose, 10:10 p.m.; Summitgirlsvs. WestAbany, 1:20 p.m.; Summit boys vs.MountainView,2:30p.m.

7 p.m.:MLS playoffs, Seattle Soundersat Real Salt Lake, NBC Sports Network.

RADIO Thursday BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Clippers at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listingsare the mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changes madeby Tll or radio stations.

Basketball •Washlngton's Kempsidelined dykneeinjury: Washington forward ShawnKempJr. is expected to be sidelined six to eight weeks after tearing the patella tendon in his right knee.

Huskies coach LorenzoRomar said Tuesday that Kemp, the son of the former NBA player,

doesn't need surgery andshould be back in time for the Pacific-12 opener Jan.5againstW ashington State. Kempaveraged1.6 points in 28 gameslast season as a freshman.

Football • Cardinals lose LB O'Brien

Schofield for season: The Arizona Cardinals have lost start-

ing outside linebacker O'Brien Schofield for the season with an injured left ankle. Schofield was injured in Sunday's 31-17

loss at GreenBay.Initially, it was thought it probably was only a sprain but further examination

uncovered ligament damagethat requires surgery. • No. 23 Toledofalls to Ball State:Jahwan Edwards scored

untouched on a15-yard run around left end with 1:43 left to propel Ball State to a 34-27 victory over No. 23 Toledo on

Tuesday night in Toledo, Ohio, ending the Rockets' eight-game winning streak. Edwards' run

capped an86-yard drive after Ball State's beleaguered defense had stopped the Rockets (8-2,

ples were delivered onSunday to theKenneth L.M addy Equine Laboratory at UC Davis. Testing began within 24 hours of the Breeders' Cup Classic, the final

race of the two-day world championships that endedSaturday. All horses underwent pre-race blood testing for total carbon dioxide levels, while post-race testing for prohibited drugs was done on the first four finishers in all of the15 races, plus random horses selected by the stewards.

Tennis • Federer openswith strafght-set win at ATP finals:

Roger Federer openedhis quest for a seventh season-ending title by beating Janko Tipsarevic 6-3, 6-1 Tuesday at the ATP finals in London. The17-time Grand Slam champion lost only eight points

on his serve while converting four of his nine break points. In the other Group B match, David Ferrer was to face Juan Martin del Potro later Tuesday at the 02

Arena. Theseason-ending tournament features the topeight players in the world. Fourthranked Rafael Nadal is missing

because of injuries.

Baseball • Darvlsh won't play InWBC for Japannextspring:Yu Darvish says hewon't play in the World Baseball Classic next year. The Texas Rangers right-hander

and Japanesestar released a

5-1 Mid-American Conference) a yard short on David Fluellen's

statementTuesday,saying he made the decision after much deliberation, including consultation run on fourth-and-2 at the Carwith his coaches and trainers. dinals 15. Keith Wenning comDarvish says the most important pleted 29 of 42 passes for 280 yards and three touchdowns, but thing for him is to get ample rest while preparing for the 2013 was intercepted three times for season. He cited his substantial Ball State (7-3, 4-2j.

• Sugar Bowl lnNewOrleans to host Bfg12-SECgame:

workload over thepast fewyears and changes heendured moving

New Orleans will be the site of

to play in the United States.

the new marqueebowl game between the Southeastern Con-


ference and Big 12. The confer-

encesmade theannouncement Tuesday. The game will still be

called the SugarBowland will be pl ayedintheSuperdome.The agreement between the leagues and the bowl is for12 years.

Several sites were vying to host the game, including Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas. Atlanta, Houston and San Antonio also submitted bids to host the game, but it came down to Ar-

lington and NewOrleans.

Horse racing • Breeders' Cupdrugtesting comes backclean: Drug testing of horses running in the Breeders' Cup at Santa Anita came back clear. The California Horse

Racing Board said testing was completed Tuesdayafter sam-

• NHL,union dack at bargaining tadle for newtalks: Negotiations between the NHL

and the locked out players' association are resuming for the second time in four days, with tempered optimism that the

sides can reach adeal to rescue the hockey season. After NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly

and union special counsel Steve Fehr met alone for hours in a secret location Saturday, the

sides got back together in larger groups Tuesdayafternoon for more talks. Commissioner Gary Bettman and union executive

director Donald Fehrjoined the talks in NewYorkalong with some owners and13 players — including star forward Sidney Crosby. — From wire reports

28. FlorianMayer,Germany,1215 29. Martin Klizan,Slovakia,1183 30. JurgenMelzer,Austria,1177 31.JeremyChardy,France,1131 32 Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, 1112 33. MarcelGranollers, Spain,1100 34. JulienBenneteau,France, 1075 35 MarcosBaghdatis,Cyprus,1070 36. KevinAnderson,SouthAfrica,1065 37. Radek Stepanek, CzechRepublic,1060 38. ViktorTroicki, Serbia,1055 39. AndyRoddick, UnitedStates, 1015 40. FelicianoLopez,Spain,1005 41. BenoitPaire,France,927 4Z. PabloAndujar,Spain,915 43. DenisIstomin, Uzbekistan,897 44. NikolayDavydenko,Russia,885 45. DavldGofhn, Belgium,881 46. FabioFognini, Italy,880 47.Jarkko Nieminen,Finand,872 48. GrigorDimitrov, Bulgaria,866 49. MarinkoMatosevic, Australia, 845 50. AlbertRamos, Spain, 830

TBA Volleyball: Class 5A,4Aand2Astatefinals, TBA

FOOTBALL WTA Rankings Final




NewEngland Miami N.Y.Jets Buffalo

East L 3 4 5 5

T Pct PF PA 0 .625 262 170 0 .500 170 149 0 .375 168 200 0 .375 180 248

"Just slam him to the turf, you fool! Stop doing that ballet thing every time you sack someone!"


W 7 5 3

T Pct PF PA 0 .875 237 137 0 .625 159 191 0 .333 182 308 7 0 .125 117 219 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 6 2 0 .750 199 176 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 191 164 Cincinnati 3 5 0 .375 189 218 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 169 211 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 3 0 .625 235 175 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 185 157 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 171 229 1 7 0 .125 133 240 KansasCity NATIONAL CDNFERENCE

Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonvile

W 6 3 3 3

N.Y.Grants Philadelphia Dallas Washington

L 1 3 6

East L 3 5 5 6

T Pct PF PA 0 .667 254 185 0 .375 133 183 0 .375 150 181

0 .333 226 248 South



18. AlexandrDolgopolov,Ukraine, 1855 19. KerNrshrkon, Japan,1830 20. PhilippKohlschreiber,Germany,1770 21. Tommy Haas,Germany,1695 22. SamQuerrey, United States, 1650 23. Andreas Seppi, Italy,1550 24. FernandoVerdasco, Spain,1490 25. Mikhail Youzhny,Russia, 1335 26. JerzyJanowicz, Poland,1300 27 MardyFish, UnitedStates,1255


Arizona State at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network.


www gocomtcs comnnthebleachers

Bays soccer: Class 5A quarterfinals: Clevelandat Summit,TBA;Crescent Valleyat MountainView,

6 p.m.:Women's college,


In the Sleachers Cr 2012 Steve Moore Dist. by Universal Uchck

Saturday Girls soccer: Cass5Aquarterfinals Liberty/Crescent Valley atSumm it, TBA;Wrgamette at Bend,

Clippers at Portland Trail Blazers, TNT. VOLLEYBALL

6 p.m.:Women's college, Washington at Stanford, Pac-12


TampaBay NewOrleans Carolina Chicago GreenBay Minnesota Detroit

SanFrancisco Seattle Arizona St. Louis

W L T Pct PF PA 8 0 0 1.000 220 143 4 4 0 .500 226 185 3 5 0 .375 218 229 2 6 0 .250 149 180 North W L T Pct PF PA 7 1 0 .875 236 120 6 3 0 .667 239 187 5 4 0 .556 204 197 4 4 0 .500 192 188 West W L T Pct PF PA 6 2 0 .750 189 103 5 4 0 .556 170 154 4 5 0 .444 144 173 3 5 0 .375 137 186

Thursday's Game IndianapolisatJacksonvile, 5:20p.m. Sundsy's Games Atlantaat NewOrleans, 10a.m. Detroit atMinnesota,10a.m. Denverat Carolina, 10a.m. SanDiegoatTampaBay,10am. Tennessee atMiami,10 a.m. Buffalo atNewEngland, 10a.m. OaklandatBaltimore,10 a.m. NY Giantsat Cincinnati,10 am. N.Y.JetsatSeatle,1:05 p.m. St. LouisatSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. Dallas atPhiladelphia, I:25p.m. Housto natChicago,5:20p.m. Open:Arizona,Cleveland,GreenBay,Washington Monday'sGame KansasCity at Pittsburgh,5:30p.m.

College Tuesdsy's Result Ball State34, Toedo27 The APTop25 Fared


No. 1 Alabama (9-0) did notplay. Next:vs. No.15 Texas A&M,Saturday. No. 2 Oregon (9-0) didnot play.Next: vs.California, Saturday. No. 3 KansasState (9-Ol did not play.Next:at TCU, Saturday. No. 4NotreDam e (9-0) did notplay. Next at Boston College,Saturday. No. 5 Georgia(8-1) didnot play. Next:at Auburn, Saturday. No. 5OhioState(10-0) didnot play. Next: atWisconsin, Saturday,Nov.17. No. 7 Florida(8-1) did notplay.Next: vs.LouisianaLafayette,Saturday. No. 8FloridaState(8-1) didnotplay. Next: atVirginia Tech,Thursday. No. 9LSU(7-2) did notplay. Next: vs. No.23Missrssippi State,Saturday. No. 10Clemson(8-1) did notplay. Next:vs. Maryland,Saturday. No.11Louisville (9 0)didnotplay. Next: atSyracuse, Saturday. No. 12 SouthCarolina (7-2) did not play.Next: vs. Arkansas,Saturday. No.13DregonState(7-1) didnotplay. Next: at No.16 Stanford,Saturday. No.14Dklahoma (6-2l did notplay.Next: vs.Baylor, Saturday. No. 15TexasA8M(7-2) did not play.Next: at No.1 Alabama, Saturday. No 16 Stanford(7-2) did notplay.Next:vs. No.13 Dregon State,Saturday. No. 17UCLA(7-2) did notplay. Next: at Washington State,Saturday. No. 18Nebraska(7-2) did notplay. Next:vs. Penn State,Saturday. No. 19 LouisianaTech(9-gl did not play. Next: at TexasState,Saturday. No. 19Texas(7-2) did not play Next:vs.IowaState, Saturday. No. 21SouthemCal (6-3) did notplay. Next:vs. ArizonaState,Saturday. No. 22Mrssissippi State(7-2) did notplay.Next:at No. 9LSU,Saturday. No. 23Toledo(8-2) lost to Ball State34-27.Next:at Northernlllinois, Wedn esday, Nov.14. No. 24 Rutgers(7-1) did notplay. Next: vs Army, Saturday. No.25TexasTech(6-3)didnotplay.Next:vs.Kansas, Saturday.

Top 26Schedule All Times PST Thursday No. 8FloridaStateatVirginia Tech,4:30p.m. Saturday

No.1 Alabama vs. No 15TexasA8M,12:30 p.m.

No. 2Oregonvs. Califomia, 7:30p.m. No. 3KansasStateatTCU,4p.m. No. 4NotreDameat BostonCollege, 5 p.m. No. 5GeorgiaatAuburn, 4 p.m. No. 7 Floridavs Louisiana-Lafayette,921a m. No. 9LSUvs. No.23Mississrppi State,4 p.m. No. 10Clemsonvs. Maryland, 12:30p.m. No.11 Louisville atSyracuse,9a.m. No.12 SouthCarolina vs.Arkansas, 9a.m. No.13 Oregon Stateat No.16 Stanford, noon No.14 Oklahoma vs. Bayor,12:30 p.m. No.17 UCLA at Washington State, 730p.m. No.18 Nebraska vs. PennState,12:30p.m. No.19 LouisianaTech at TexasState,4 p.m. No.19 Texas vs lowaState,9 a.m. No. 21SouthernCalvs. ArizonaState, 12:30p.m. No. 24Rutgersvs. Army, 9a.m. No. 25TexasTechvs. Kansas, 9a.m.


All Times PST (Subject to change)

Washington California Washington State

Today's Game


FloridaSt. (8-1)at Virginia Tech(4-5), 4.30p.m. SOUTHWES T

Louisiana-Monroe (6-3l at ArkansasSt.(6-3), 4p.m Friday's Game EAST

Pittsburgh(4-5)at Uconn(3-5), 5p.m.

Saturday'sGames EAST

Bryant(3-6) atCCSU(2-6), 9a.m. Albany(NY)(7-2l at Duquesne (5-4), 9a.m. Dayton(5-5) at Marist(3-5), 9a.m. St. Francis(Pa.)(3-6) at Monmouth (NJ) (4-4), 9 a.m. Harvard(7-1) at Penn(4-4), 9a.m. Army(2-7) at Rutgers (7-1), 9a.m. RobertMorris (3-6)at SacredHeart (2-7), 9a.m. Louisville (9-0)at Syracuse(4-5), 9 a.m. Cincinnati(6-2) atTemple l3-5), 9 a.m. Princeton(4-4) atYale(2-6), 9am. Comeg(4-4) atColumbia(2-6), 9:30a.m. Colgate(6-3)at Lehigh(9-0), 9:30a.m. Lafayette(5-4) at Fordham(5-4), 10a.m. Buckneg(2-7) atGeorgetown(4-5),10 a.m. JamesMadison l7-2) at Viganova(6-3),10 a.m. Holy Cross(1-8)at Wagner (6-3l,10 a.m. Brown(5-3) atDartmouth(5-3), 10:30a.m. GeorgiaSt.(I-9) at Maine(3-6), 11a.m. W. Michigan(4-6l at Buffalo(2-7), 12:30p.m. RhodeIsland(0-8) atTowson(5-4), 12.30p.m. NotreDame(9-Of atBoston Colege (2-7), 5p.m. SOUTH Campbel(1-8) l atJacksonville (6-3), 9a.m. William 8Mary(2-7) atOldDominion (8-1), 9a.m. Arkansas(4-5) atSouthCarolina (7-2), 9a.m. Miami l5-4) atVirginia (3-6), 9a.m. Louisiana-Lafayette(5-3) atFlorida(8-1), 9:21a.m. Missouri(4-5)at Tennessee(4-5), 9:21a.m. GeorgiaTech(4-5) at NorthCarolina (6-3l, 9:30am. Hampton(2-6) atDelaware St.(5-4), 10a.m. MurraySt.(4-5) atE.Kentucky (7-3), 10a.m. MorganSt.(3-6iat NorfolkSt. (3-7),10a.m. CoastalCarolina(5-4)at Presbyterian(2-7), 10a.m. FAU(2-7) atW.Kentucky(6-3), 10a.m. Gardner-Webb (2-7) at CharlestonSouthern(4-5), 10:30a.m. Samford(5-3)at Elon(3-6),10:30a.m. SC State(4-5) atNCA8T (5-4), 10:30a.m. The 0itadel(5-4) atVMI(2-6), 10:30a.m. Chattanooga (5-4) at Wofford (7-2),10:30a.m. Howard(6-3)at Georgia Southem(7-2), 11a.m. PrairieView(3-6) at MVSU(3-6), 11a.m. UT-Martin(7-2) atTennesseeTech(2-7), 11:30a.m. TexasSouthern(2-7)at AlcornSt.(3-6), noon NC Central(6-3) atFloridaASM(3-6), noon Ark.-PineBluff(7-2) at Grambling St. (1-8), noon WakeForest(5-4) atNCState(5-4), noon TexasA8M(7-2) atAlabama(9-0), 12:30I.m. Furman(3-6)at Appalachian St.(7-3),12:301.m. Maryland(4-5) atClemson(8-1),12:30 a.m. StonyBrook(8-1) atLiberty (4-5), 12:30a.m. Delaware(5-4l atRichmond(5-3),12:30 a.m. Navy(6-3)at Troy(4-5), 12:30a.m AustinPeay(1-8) atJacksonville St.(5-4), I p.m. Marshal(4-5) l at UAB(1-7),1:30 p.m. Alabama A8M(7-2) atJacksonSt.l5-4), 2 p.m. Bethune-Cookman (7-2) at Savannah St. (1-8), 2 p.m. Georgia(8-1) atAuburn(2-7), 4p.m. MississippiSt.(7-2) atLSU(7-2), 4 p.m. Tulane(2-7) at Memphis (1-8), 4p.m. Vanderbilt (5-4l atMississippi(5-4), 4p.m. SamHoustonSt. (7-2) atNorthwestemSt. (4-4), 4 p.m. Alabama St (6-3) at SouthernU.(3-6),4 p.m. StephenF.Austin (4-5) at SELouisiana(3-6), 5 p.m. MIDWEST

SE Missouri(3-6) atE.Illinois (6-3), 9a.m. Wisconsin(6-3) atIndiana(4-5), 9a.m. Purdue(3-6)at lowa(4-5), 9a.m. Northwestern(7-2) atMichigan(6-3l, 9 am. Cent. Michigan(3-6)at E.Michigan(I-Bl 10 a.m. KentSt.(8-1) atMiami(Dhio)(4-5),10 a.m. N. Iowa(3-6) atSouthDakota(1-8),10 a.m. UMass(0-9) atAkron(1-9), 11a.m. Butler (8-2)atDrake(6 3),11 a.m. Davidson(1-8)at Valparaiso(1-8), 11a.m. Youngstown St.(5-4) atW llinois (3-6), 11a.m. Minnesota(5-4) atglinois (2-7),12:30p.m. PennSt. (6-3i at Nebraska(7-2),12:30 p.m. S. DakotaSt.(7-2) at N.DakotaSt.(8-1), 1 p.m. SOUTHWES T

lowaSt.(5-4) atTexas(7-2), 9am. Kansas(1-8)at TexasTech(6-3), 9a.m. Baylor(4-4) atOklahoma(6-2),12:30 p.m. West Virginia (5-3) at Oklahoma St. (5-3i, 12:30

p.m. NichogsSt. (1-7)at Lamar(3-7),1 p.m. Tulsa(7-2) at Houston(4-5), 2p.m. SouthAlabama(2-7) at NorthTexas(3-6), 2 p.m. McNeese St. (6-3)at UTSA(5-4), 2 p.m. SouthernMiss. (0-8)at SMU(4-4), 4p.m. KansasSt.(9-0) atTCU(6-3),4p.m. LouisianaTech(8-1) atTexasSt.(3-5),4 p m. UCF(6-2)at UTEP(2-7), 4p.m. FAR WEST

Colorado(1-8) atArizona(5-4),10:30 a.m. OregonSt.l7-1) at Stanford(7-2), noon Wyoming(2-7) atNewMexico (4-6),12:30 p.m. San JoseSt. (7-2) at NewMexico St. (1-8l, 12:30 p.m. Air Force(5-4) atSanDiegoSt.(7-3), 12:30p.m. ArizonaSt. (5-4) atSouthern Cal(6-3),12:30 p.m. N. Colorado(3-6)at Weber St. (1-8),12:30 p.m. PortlandSt. (3-6) atMontanaSt. (7-1),12:35 p.m. UC Davis(3-6l at E.Washington(7-2), 1:35p.m. S. Utah(4-6) atN.Arizona (7-1), 3:05p.m. UNLV (2-8) at ColoradoSt. (2-7), 4p.m. BoiseSt. (7-2)at Hawaii (1-6), 4 p.m. Morehead St.(3-6) at SanDiego(5-3), 6 p.m. IdahoSt. (1-7)at CalPoly(7-2), 6:05p.m. Idaho(1-8) atBYU(5-4/) 7:15 p.m. Oregon(9-0) atCaifornia (3-7), 7:30pm. Utah(4-5) atWashington (5-4), 7:30p.m. UCLA(7-2) atWashington St.(2-7l, 7:30p.m. FresnoSt.(6-3) at Nevada(6-3), 7:35p.m. Pac-12 Standings All TimesPacific North

Oregon OregonState Stanford

Conf. Overall 6-0 9-0 5-1 5-1

7-1 7-2



4-3 3-3 2-4 2-4 1-5

6-3 5-4 5-4 4-5 1-8

3-7 2-7


UCLA USC ArizonaState Arizona

Thursday's Games




BowlingGreen(6-3) at Ohio(81), 5p.m

3-3 2-5 0-6

utah Colorado


Saturday'sGames Coloradoat Arizona,10:30am. Oregon StateatStanford, noon ArizonaStateatUSC,12:30 p.m. Oregonat Cal, 7:30p.m. Utah atWashington, 7:30p.m. UCLAatWashington State, 730p.m.

Betting line NFL

(Hometeamsin Caps) Open Current Underdog Thursday

Favorite Colts






12 4 .5

Giants BUCS






11 4


3 3 4 .5 4 6 6 7 75 2 .5 2 . 5 1 2 6 .5 6 . 5 PK PK 12 1 1.5 15 1




Rams Texans




12 5 12.5


College Today 3.5 3 Thursday

BowlingGreen VA TECH Ul-Monroe

13 5 14 6 6. 5

Friday 3 .5 3 . 5 Saturday

11 5 11 31 3 1 .5

9 9. 5 17.5 18 2 2. 5

2IM) 1

CONNE CTICUT Northwestern Maryland WakeForest Army SYRACU SE Miami-Fla ILLINOIS INDIANA Purdue Vanderbilt Ga Tech

3 3. 5 5 .5 7 IOWA 3 .5 4 . 5 MISSISSIPPI 2 .5 2 . 5 9 9 NCAROL INA CMichigan EMICHIGAN 2 25 MIAMI-OHIO Kent St 6 6. 5 BYU 37 38 Idaho AKRON 14.5 16 5 Massachusetts WMichigan 3 .5 2 . 5 BUFFALO ALABAMA 13.5 13.5 Texas A8M Georgia 15 15.5 AIJBURN NEBRAS KA 7 75 PennSt 18 5 19 BOSTON COLL NotreDame USC 10 9.5 ArizonaSt Utah PK 15 WASHINGTON Wyoming PK 1 NEWMEXICD 22.5 22.5 N EW MEXICOST SanJoseSt Oregon CALIFOR NIA 28 28 WVirginia DKLAHDM AST 7 .5 7 . 5 KansasSt NL NL TC U Cincinnati 11 11 TEMPLE TENNES SEE 3 3. 5 Missouri TEXAS 10 10.5 lowa St SANDIEGOST Air Force 9 9. 5 12 5 13 SMU So Miss Marshall 3 3 UAB Tulsa 2 .5 2 . 5 HOUSTO N Unlv 2 .5 2 COLOR ADOST HAWAII BoiseSt 28.5 29.5 15 1 4.5 WASHINGTON ST Ucla UTEP CFlorida 12 1 3.5 ARIZONA 30.5 30.5 Colorado 14 14 SCAROLIA N Arkansas 25 25 Kansas TEXAS TECH TEXASST La Tech 20 20 OKLAHO MA 20 21 Baylor MEMPHIS Tu ane 1 .5 1 . 5 STANFO RD 5 .5 4 . 5 Oregon St I4.5 14.5 LSU Miss St FresnoSt 2 .5 3 NEVADA WKENTU CKY 16.5 16.5 Fla. Atlantic TROY PK PK Navy NTEXAS 9 .5 9 . 5 SAlabama UL-Lafayette FLORIDA 26 2 6.5


TENNIS ProfessionaI ATP WorldTourFinals Tuesday At The 02Arena London Perse: $8.11 million (TourFinal) Surface: Hard-Indoor RoundRobin Singles Group B RogerFederer(Zi, Switzerland, def. JankoTipsarevicl8), Serbia,6-3,6-1. DavidFerrer(4), Spain,def.JuanMartin del Potro (6l, Argentina,6-3,3-6, 6-4. Standings: Federer1-0(sets 2-0),Ferrer1-0(Z-t), del Potro0-1(1-2), Tipsarevic0-1(0-2). ATP WorldTourRankings Through Nov.4 q-qealified for ATP World Tour Finals, London, Nov.5-12; i-injered, will not play Singles

1. q-NovakDjokovic, Serbia,11420 2. q-RogerFederer,Switzerland,9465 3. q-AndyMurray,Britain,7600 4. qr-RafaelNadal,Spain,6795 5. q-DavidFerrer, Spain,6030 6. q-Tomas Berdych, CzechRepublic, 4405 7. q-JuanMartin delPotro,Argentina,4080

8. q-Jo-WilfriedTsonga,France,3490 9. q-Janko Tipsarevic, Serbia,2990 10. RichardGasquet, France,2515 11. NicolasAlmagro,Spain, 2515 12.JuanMonaco,Argentina 2430 13. MilosRaonic, Canada,2380 14. JohnIsner,United States,2215

15 Marin Cilic, Croatia,2210 16. GillesSimon,France,2165 17. StanislasWawrinka, Switzerland,1900

1. VictoriaAzarenka,Belarus, 10595 2. MariaSharapova,Russia, 10045 3. SerenaWiliams, UnitedStates, 9400 4. AgnieszkaRadwanska, Poland, 7425 5. AngeliqueKerber,Germany, 5550 6. SaraErrani, Italy 5100 7. Li Na,China, 5095 8. PetraKvitova,CzechRepublic, 5085 9. SamStosur,Australia,4135 10. CarolineWozniacki, Denmark,3765 11. MarionBartoli, France,3740 12. NadiaPetrova,Russia,3040 13. AnaIvanovic,Serbia, 2900 14. MariaKirilenko,Russia,2540 15. DominikaCibulkova,Slovakia,2495 16. RobertaVinci, Italy, 2475 17 LucieSafarova,CzechRepublic,2125 18.Julia Goerges,Germany, 1965 I9. KaiaKanepi,Estonia,I929 20. EkaterinaMakarova,Russia, 1841 21. VarvaraLepchenko, UnitedStates, 1835 22.JelenaJankovic, Serbia, 1751 23. YaninaWickmayer, Belgium,1680 24. VenusWiliams, UnitedStates, 1650 25. HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan,1636 26. ZhengJie, China,1585 27. SoranaCirstea, Romania,1565 28. KlaraZakopalova,CzechRepublic,1535 29. YaroslavaShvedova,Kazakhstan,1526 30. TamiraPaszek,Austria,1523 31. UrszulaRadwanska, Poland,1490 32. DanielaHantuchova,Slovakia,1470 33. ChristinaMcHale,UnitedStates,1451 34. CarlaSuarezNavarro, Spain, 1450 35. Francesca Schiavone, Italy,1436 36.Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova,Russia,1430 37. SabineLisicki, Germany,1424 38. Sloane Stephens, UnitedStates,1418 39. MonaBarthel, Germany,1416 40. PengShuai, China,1380 41. SofiaArvidsson,Sweden, 1380 42. TsvetanaPironkova, Bulgaria, 1365 43. AleksandraWozniak, Canada, 1320 44. AlizeCornet,France,1320 45. FlaviaPennetta, Italy,1240 46. LucieHradecka,CzechRepublic,1224 47 Simona Halep,Romania,1220 48. LourdesDominguez Lino,Spain,1181 49. HeatherWatson,Britain, 1161 50. AnabelMedinaGarrigues, Spain,1160

SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER All Times Pacific EASTERNCONFERENCE Semifinals D.C. United vs. NewYork Saturday,Nov3. NewYork1, D.C.United1 Today,Nov.7: D.C.Unitedat NewYork, 5 p.m.

KansasCityvs. Houston

Sunday,Nov.4: Houston 2, KansasCity 0 Today,Nov.7 Houstonat KansasCity,6p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Semtfmals

San Josevs. LosAngeles Sunday,Nov.4 SanJose1, l.osAngeles0 Today,Nov.7. LosAngeles afSanJose, 8p.m. Seattle vs. RealSalt Lake Friday,Nov.2. RealSalt Lake0, Seattle 0 Thursday,Nov.8: Seattle atReal Salt Lake,6:30p.m.


American League BALTIMORE ORIDLES—Promoted director of sales andfan service Neil Aloiseto vice president of ticketinggandfan services,director of communications GregBader to vicepresident ofcommunications and marketing,anddirector offinanceMike Hoppesto vice presidentof finance. HOUSTONASTROS— Named David Stearns assistantgeneralmanager. NEW YORKYANKEES— ClaimedRHP DavidHern-

don offwaiversfromTorontoandLHPJoshSpenceoff waiversfromSanDiego. SEATTLE MARINERS— Claimed DF ScottCousins off waiversfromToronto National League NEWYOR KMETS—Announced C MrkeNickeas and OF FredLewis declined outright assignments and electedto becomefreeagents.

BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA— FrnedL.A.LakersGSteveBlake$25,000for directing inappropriatelanguagetoward afan. Fined NewOrleansHornets coachMonty Wiliams$25,000 for public comm ents criticizing theleague's concussion policy. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS— WaivedG JeremyBridges from injuredreserve. ATLANTA FALCONS— PlaceG GarrettReynoldson injuredreserve.SrgnedGPhrgipKeith Manley. BUFFALOBILLS—Placed CB Terrence McGee and OTErikPearson injured reserve.ReleasedPK JOhnPotter.SignedWRMarcusEasleyfromthepractice squad.SignedWRChris Hoganto the practice squad. CAROLINAPANTHERS— Placed WR/KR Kealoha Pilares oninjured reserve. ActivatedWRDavid Getis from thephysicagy-unable-to-performlist. CINCINNATI BENGALS— Released FB Jourdan Brooksfromthepracticesquad.SignedCScot Wedige tothepractice squad. NEW ENG LAND PATRIOTS—Signed LB Jerrell Harris tothepracticesquad. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Activated LB AaronCurry from thephysicagy-unable-to-performlist. Released LB VicSo'oto. SEATTLESEAHAWKS— Released WR Char ly Martin. Released WRLavasierTuinei fromthe practice squad TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS—Signed CBLaQuan Lewisfromthepractice squad.ReleasedCBBrandon McDonaldSi . gnedTELaMarkl3rownto the practice squad. TENNESSEE TITANS— WaivedDEPannelEgboh. WASHING TON REDSKINS—Released CB David JonesandLSJustin Snow.SignedCBDomonique Johnsonfrom the practice squad.AcivatedLSNick Sundbergfrominjured reserve. COLLEGE DAVIDSO N—Fired football coach Tripp Merritt. Promoted associate headcoach Brett Hayfordto interim head coach. GEORGE MASON Suspendedmen's basketball playersErik CopesandVaughnGrey three regular-

season games. NEWMEXICO—Suspended freshman QBRyan Trujillo indefinitelyfor violatingteamrules.

FISH COUNT The daily fishcounthasbeendiscontinued forthe season.





an oj' j g S jeS ~an 0

Thunder roll to 'I08-88 victory overRaptors

s a a ajns re On a e By Antonio Gonzalez The Associated Press

STANFORD, Calif. — Even

though Kevin Hogan grew up the son of a lobbyist and attended high school six blocks from the Capitol building, nobody had to do any politicking for him to be Stanford's starting quarterback. The way Hogan has played made him a n early unanimous choice. In one of the smoothest and least controversial midseason



It) t v g ! ~

changes any major program will ever have, Hogan has quietly supplanted Josh Nunes under center. Stanford coach David Shaw said the redshirt freshman will make his first start for the No. 16 Cardinal

(7-2, 5-1) on Saturday against No. 13 Oregon State (7-1, 5-1) in what is essentially a Pac-12 North semifinal. The winner will face second-ranked Oregon with a chance — assuming neither loses its only other league game left — to advance to the conference championship. "He's ready," Shaw said Tuesday. "There are t imes when a guy just gets it." H ogan ha d b e e n u s e d mostly as a read-option quarterback in wildcat-type packages this season. Fullback Ryan Hewitt even dubbed Hogan Stanford's version of "Tim Tebow." T he s t r ong-armed a n d fleet-footed quarterback had a breakthrough in Boulder last week when he relieved Nunes a fter Stanford's f i rst t w o drives stalled. Hogan picked apart the nation's worst defense, throwing for 184 yards and two touchdowns and running for 48 yards in just two quarters of work to lead the Cardinal past Colorado, 48-0. O n M onday, Shaw i n formed Hogan by phone that he would be Stanford's new starting quarterback. H ogan, a q uiet an d r e s erved 20-year-old wit h a demeanor strikingly similar to Andrew Luck — the No. 1 overall pick of the Indianapolis Colts who left gargantuan footsteps to fill on The Farm — said at first he didn't tell anybody the news. Instead, he waited to inform his parents the next time they talked, part of a personality that even teammatestease never shows any excitement. "He's just so cool, like the most interesting man," wide receiver Jamal-Rashad Patterson said. C onsidering t h e clo s e quarterback competition in the offseason, it's not all that surprising Stanford will have another player start under

Marcio Jose Sanchez/The Associated Press file

Stanford quarterback Kevin Hogan is expectedto make his first start against No. 13 Oregon State on Saturday in what is essentially a Pac-12 North semifinal. center this year — but few t h i n gs to happen. I think you ever expected that player to h a v e to push them all and be Hogan. evaluate what happens. And The race to replace Luck when the guys do what you lasted nearly eight months w a n t them to do, you reward between Nunes and them with more playBrett N o t t i ngham, ing time." last season's backup. That approach has ' Shaw tr um p ete d .' ushered in the Hogan Hogan's skills durEra. ing the final weeks of The 6-foot-4, 224preseason practice, pound Hogan's speed

played most of his final year in rainy games with sloppy fields, though the w eather "never bothered him," Shaw said. He called Hogan a "mudder" for the way he played through the muck with such ease. Convincing Hogan to attend Stanford proved more difficult. Hogan had n ever b e en although most fig- Ne X t uP and a t h leticism givesto the quaint Silicon Valley ured the coach was 0regpn$tate t he Cardinal a d i - campus. He cheered for the just trying to inject at $tanford mension they haven't Redskins as a kid though he'd some public pressure had since, well, utiliz- attend Virginia or Vanderbilt "' ing Luck's mobility in to stay closer to home. At the on the front-runners. n y Shaw doesn't rehis first two seasons urging of his parents, Jerry gret h i s de c i sion ' T>:Fox before protecting the and Donna, he took a trip to to name Nunes the • Radio: eventual No. I pi ck Stanford to explore all of his starter, s aying a t KI C E-AM 940, w i t h more plays from options. "I came out and within an the time "it w asn't K R CO-AM 690 t h e p o cket. H ogan close." Hogan was grew up in McLean, hour I was convinced that still learning the ofVa., and ran often in this was the place I wanted fense, which both estimate a spread-style offense at Gon- to be," Hogan said. "The acahe still only has about 80 z a g a College High School in demics, the athletics, there's percent at his disposal, and W a s hington, where running no comparison in the counNottingham needed to show i n t o C o n gressional leaders try. And the relationship with coaches more than a power- a n d Senators — some whose the coaches, it was an opporful right arm. children attended the school tunity I couldn't pass up." Even now Nunes remains — occurredfrequently. Hogan committed to Stan"Itwasaprettycoolexperi- f ord just before Luck a n somewhat of a mystery. He played spectacularly in th e e n c e," Hogan said. nounced in J a nuary 2 0 11 second half to upset then-No. Stan f ord offensive coordi- that he would return for his 2 Southern California an d na t o r Pep Hamilton discov- redshirt junior season. Hogan rallied the Cardinal from a e r e d H oganduringoneofhis said, if anything, Luck's retwo-touchdown deficit for a Ea s t C oast recruiting trips. turn made him want to be at 54-48 overtime win against H a m i ltoncamebacktoShaw, Stanford more. Arizona, but then he looked t h e n an assistant under Jim H ogan credits Luck f o r lost for long stretches in loss- H a r baugh, and told him there teaching him how to prepare es at Washington and Notre w a s a q u a r terback "we've and studydefenses,to use his Dame. got to take a look at. He's mind more than his arm to Shaw thanked Nunes for g o t g reat physical tools, he's breakdown coverages. After a guidingthe Cardinal through a t o ugh kid and he's a very, year and eight games, Hogan will finally have that chance the first eight games and told v e r y bright kid with a high him to stay ready. GPA and high test score." to put all that work into action "You just coach them all, "All things we like to hear," for a full game. "I was a pretty late compush them all and see what S h a w said. happens," Shawsaid."Ithin k What p i q ued the interests mit as far as quarterback go," you get in trouble as a coach o f Stanford's staff more than Hogan said. "Thank God I whenyou hope and wish for a n y t h ing w a s t ha t H o gan waited." .



Race in Pac-12South still clou e

The Associated Press O KLAH OM A CI T Y Thunder coach Scott Brooks was happy to see his team get off to a fast start that made his job easy at the end. RussellWestbrookshrugged off a sore shoulder to score 19 points and Oklahoma City cruised past the Toronto Raptors 108-88 on Tuesday night. Serge Ibaka added 17 points for the Thunder, who led by as many as29 before a sellout crowd of 18,203. They opened the game on a 30-17 run and never looked back. "I thought the start was a big part of our win tonight," Brooks said. "We've talked about this the last few days. We're just starting to get in a defensive mindset." Two nights after a n i n epoint loss to Atlanta, when the Thunder gave up 31 points off 20 turnovers, Oklahoma City controlled the tempo, packed the lane and forced Toronto to try and score from the outside.

"We had good ball pressure and our bigs did a good job," Brooks said. "Any time we can have four hands involved in a pick-and-roll we put ourselves in a position to have some success. I thought our activity and our deflecti ons were good. We moved. We were all over the floor."

Wearing a black padded

sleeve to protect his bruised left shoulder, Westbrook held Toronto's leading scorer, Kyle Lowry, to two points on oneof-four shooting. Lowry exited with I:29 left in the second quarter with a r i gh t a n k le sprain and did not return. R aptors c o ac h Dwa n e Casey turned the offense over to seventh-year guard Jose Calderon. "Jose is a v eteran player

The Associated Press

PHOENIX — Arizona State has gone into a small tailspin, losing three straight games, all in conference. Even thathasn'tbeen enough toknock the Sun Devils out of what's become a muddled race in the Pac-12 South Division. "We're still competing for this," Arizona State coach Todd Graham said. "This thing is far from over. We're going to fight and scratch all the way down until the end." The North Division race appears to be Oregon's to lose. The second-ranked and undefeated Ducks (9-0, 6-0 Pac-12) have been nearly untouchable so far this season and are

coming off a record-breaking performance against Southern California last week. They still need to play well with No. 13 Oregon State and No. 16 Stanford just a game back at 5-1 and still to come forthe Ducks. The racefor the South isnot so clear cut. Arizona State was out in front when the conference season started, thanks to USC's opening loss to Stanford and the Sun Devils' wins over Utah, California and Colorado. After Arizona State lost to Oregon, it was USC's turn to be in control of the South. The Trojans didn't stay there long, falling back after losses to Arizona and the Ducks. Now UCLA has taken the wheeL Once 1-2 in the Pac-12, the 17th-ranked Bruins have surged to the South lead after beating Utah, Arizona State and

Arizona. Heading into this weekend's games, UCLA leads the division at 4-2. No. 21 USC is a half-game back at 4-3 and Arizona State still has a chance at 3-3. The way things have gone so far in the South,the lead could change three more times over the final three weeks of the season, teams winning by 30 one week, losing by 40 the next. "College football is really interesting to me," UCLA coach Jim Mora said. "I'm used to where you get a 10-point lead on somebody, that's a pretty darn good lead. I'm used to games coming down the last two or three drives of a game in the pros, but in college it's just a totally different animal. Boy, it's exciting. It's wild, it's crazy, it's exciting, it's emotional. It's a lot of fun." This weekend could mark the end of one team's run to the division title. While UCLA is expected to roll past winless-in-conference W ash i n gton State, Arizona State and USC meet in the Coliseum at high noon on Saturday. Both are searching for ways to end losing streaks. Arizona State has fallen off after opening the season 5-1, blown out by Oregon and unable to come up with the big plays when it needed them in losses to UCLA and Oregon State. Once a national-title contender, USC is reeling after allowing 101 points and over 1,300yards of offense in losses to Arizona and the Ducks. If the Trojans win, they'll be right there in the race for the South. If the Sun Devils win, they'll still be within at least a game of the division lead and tied with

USC for second. "We have in no way given up our focus on our goals on wanting to be a champion, but we just have got to win a game," Graham said. "That is our focus, to go win a game. Our guys are very motivated to have the opportunity to play USC this week and obviously, it's a big challenge as well." While Arizona State and UCLA still have threeconference games left,USC is down to two, closing the season with a nonconference game against Notre Dame. With little margin for error, USC has to beat Arizona State this weekend and faces a huge game against rival UCLA at the Rose Bowl on Nov. 17. But, should the Trojans win both of those, they would win the South and earn a spot in the Pac-12 title game on Nov. 20. "They can control the rest of their season," USC coach Lane Kiffin said. "There's a lot of teams in the country that can't after everything that's happened. After screwing games up, we're fortunate to be in that situation." UCLA is coming off a somewhat unexpected 66-10 rout over Arizona and is a two touchdown favorite over Mike Leach's Cougars on Saturday. It gets a little tougher after that. Despite its two straight losses and problems on defense, USC still has one of the nation's most prolific offenses and it will be a rivalry game, where almost anything can and usually does happen. After that, the Bruins have to gather themselves for another difficult game, facing Stanford and its power running game in the season finale on Nov. 24.





AlonzoAdams/The Associated Press

Oklahoma City Thunder forward Kevin Durant goes up for a shot against the Toronto Raptors in the third quarter of Tuesday night's game in Oklahoma City. out aggressive, focused and we had to meet that type of intensity and we didn't," the coach said. "That was disappointing for our young team, but it was a learning experience." Brooks was able to rest his starters in the fourth quarter as the Thunder improved to 2-2 with their highest-scoring game of the season. Brooks played 13 of the 14 players on his roster, and Oklahoma City had six players in double figures. "You need nights like that in the N BA," M a rtin s aid. "You're not going to be able to beat teams with three guys, and tonight Serge stepped up

and Eric (Maynor) played well. They're going to have nights

like that and we're going to need them." The Thunder shot 50percent from the floor in the first half to lead 57-38 at the break and and he'll be ready to go," said finished the game shooting 47 Casey, whose team plays at percent. Oklahoma City will Dallas on Wednesday night. play at Chicago on Thursday. "That's why I kept his minutes Also on Tuesday: B ulls..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 to a minimum tonight. He'll have to play big minutes and M agic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 John (Lucas III) is a capable CHICAGO — L uol D eng point guard, so they'll have to scored 15 of his 23 points in be ready to go. Knowing Kyle, the second half to lead Chihe's a tough guy and he'll get cago to a win over Orlando, back as soon as he can." the Magic's first loss of the Lowry e n t ered a v e rag- season. Deng and Nate Robining 23.7 points per game. He son keyed a 15-2 second-half also led the Raptors with 22 burst when Chicago turned a rebounds and 21 assists. His five-point deficit into an eightreplacement, Calderon, had point lead. Robinson hit two eight points and four steals in s traight jumpers to put t h e 19 minutes. Bulls ahead 74-70 early in the Kevin Durant and reserve fourth quarter. Kevin Martin each scored 15 Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109 P istons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 points for the Thunder, who never trailed after Durant conDENVER — Andre Iguoverted a pair of free throws dala scored six of his 17 points with 7:44 remaining in the first over the final 3 m i nutes to quarter. help Denver hold off Detroit Jonas Valanciunas led the and snap a three-game skid. Raptors (1-3) with 18 points The Pistons rallied late, before and Andrea Bargnani had 16. Iguodala closed the door with Casey said he "didn't recog- two baskets and a pair of free nize" his team Tuesday night. throws. He also finished with "We knew they would come 10 rebounds.

NBA SCOREBOARD LA. Clippers at Portland,7:30p.m.




By john Marshall


ConferenceGlance All Times PST

Ttresday's Games





d-NewYork 3 0 1.00 0 d-Milwaukee 2 0 1.00 0 d-Miami 3 1 .750 Chicago 3 1 .750 Orando 2 i 667 Charlotte 1 1 .500 Brooklyn 1 1 .500 Indiana 2 2 500 Cleveland 2 2 .500 Atlanta 1 1 .500 Boston 1 2 333 Philadelphia 1 2 .333 Toronto 1 3 .250 Washington 0 2 000 Detroit 0 4 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct d -San Antonio 4 0 1.00 0 Dallas 3 1 .750 d-Minnesota 2 1 667 d-GoldeirState 2 2 .500 Memphis 2 1 .667 Houston 2 i 667 NewOrleans 2 1 .667 OklahomaCity 2 2 .500 L.A. Clippers 2 2 500 Portland 2 2 .500 Sacramento 1 3 .250 Utah 1 3 250 Denver i 3 .250 Phoenix 1 3 .250 L.A. Lakers 1 3 250 d-divisionleader


Chicago 99, Orlando93 Oklahoma City108, Toronto88 Denver i09,Detroit 97 Today's Games PhoenixaiCharlotte, 4p.m. Washington at Boston,4:30p.m. IndianaatAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. BrooklynaiMiami, 4:30p.m. DenveratHouston,5p.m. OrandoatMinnesota, 5p.m. Philadelphiaai NewOrleans 5p.m. MemphisatMilwaukee,5 p.m. TorontoatDalas,5:30 p.m. LA. Lakers at Utah,6p.m. Detroit atSacramento, 7p.m. ClevelandatGoldenState, 7:30p.m. SanAntonioaiLA. Clippers, 7:30p.m.

Thursday'sGames OklahomaCity at Chicago, 5p.m.


Bulls 99, Magic 93 ORLANDO (93)

I/2 I/2 I/2

1 1I/2

1'/r 1r/t 1I/2

1'/r 2


21/2 2I/2 31/2

GB 1 1r/t

2 1t/t

1r/t ir/t

3 2

Jones 1-2 0-0 2,Davis7-222-5 16,Vttcevic 513 6-716, Moore7-130-017, Afllalo10-175-5 28, Redick4-110-010, McRoberts0-00-0 0, Smith1 5 0-0 2, Ayon0-10-0 0, Nicholson1-2 0-0 Z Totals 36-86 13-17 93.


Derig 9-165-623,Boozer6-180-012, Noah7-13 6-8 20, Hinrich3-5 0-2 8, Hamilton3-81-1 7, Belinelli 1-1 0-02,Gibson5-92-312, Robinson5-81-2 11, Mohamme d 0-3 0-0 0, Butler 1-32-2 4. Totals 40-8417-2499. Orlando 24 24 22 23 — 93 Chicago 23 22 23 31 — 99

Thlinder108, RaPtarS 88 TORONTO (88) Fields1-61-23, Bargnani 5-143-316, Valancisnas 6-86-618, Lowry1-4 0-0 2, DeR ozait 2-104-4 8, Anderson1-61-2 3, McGuire3-40-0 6, Calderon 2-7 3-3 8,Johnson1-4 0-02, Davis2-42-3 6, l.ucas 1-9 0-0 3,Ross4-7 0-010, Gray1-1 1-23. Totals 30-84 21-25 88. OKLAHOMA CITY(108) Durant4-116-615, Ibaka8-91-117, Peritiirs 2-3 0-0 4,Westbrook5-127-819, Sefolosha4-60-011, Thabeet 2 26-6 10, Martin 4 9 6-715, Maynor3-9 3-4 9, Collison1-3 0-22, Jones0-30-0 0, Jackson 1-4 0-0 3,Lamb1-3 0-03, Liggins 0-00-00. Totals 35-7429-34 108. Toronto 17 21 25 25 — 88 OklahomaCity 3 0 2 728 23 — 108

Nuggets109, Pistons97 DETROIT(97) Prince2-8 0-04, Maxiel 4-4 i-2 9, Monroe10207-727, Kriight1-6 0-0 2, Stuckey5-17 5-717, Siirgler 3-53-49, Jerebko4-8 2-2 0, Bynum1-5 3-3 5,Drummond3-30-07,English2-20-06,Villanueva 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 35-78 21-25 97.


Gallinari 3-110-0 8, Faried7-101-315, Koufos 7-130-014, Lawsort3-88-1015, Igtrodala6-152-2 17, AMiller 2-5 4-58, Chandler 2 8 00 5, Brewer 4-11 0-0 0, McGee 7-11 2-216. Totals 41-92 1722 109. Detroit 21 30 25 21 — 97 Denver 24 34 27 24—109




Alex Bowlin gives a congratulatory hug to Eli Warmen-

ou ars recor

hoven (11) after Warmenhoven scored the only goal for Summit against Franklin Tuesday. Reb Kerr / The Bulletin

Bulletin staff report Facing up against what M ountain View coach Chris Rogers described as a "big, physical team" from Portland, the Cougars shook off early missed opportunities Tuesday and picked up a 4-0 Class 5A boys soccer win over Wilson in the first round of the state playoffs. After a missed penalty kick in the 26th minute, the Cougars responded with a pair of goals in the final 10 minutes of the first half, including one, by Rogers' estimation, less than a minute before halftime to take a 2-0 lead into the break. "That's the best thing you can ask for," Rogers said. "A goal 30 seconds before the whistle. It gets you so much momentum." Zach Emerson tallied both goals in the first half, with assists from Rene Razo and Shu Akiyama. Akiyama also helped out Mario Torres in the second half to extend Mountain View's lead to 3-0 before Bryce Tipton put the game away with a goal in the 75th minute. The Cougars (8-4-2 overall) remain at home for the quarterfinals on Saturday, when they take on Crescent Valley, a team Mountain View played to a 1-1 draw in its third game of the season. In other Tuesday action: BOYS SOCCER Ontario ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Sisters .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 SISTERS — Two yellow cards left Sisters a key player short in the second half, and the Outlaws took the match into overtime before falling to the visiting Tigers. Oscar Paredes scored his second goal of the game eight minutes into the first 10-minute overtime, providing the winning margin for Ontario (No. 2 Greater Oregon League, 11-4-1) in the first-round Class 4A playoff contest. Sisters scored first in the 17th minute when Jake McAllister took a through ball from Evan Rickards and beat the Ontario goalie for a 1-0 Outlaw lead that held until halftime. But 10 minutes into the second half, McAllister, the Outlaws' standout junior midfielder, was issued his second yellow card and was disqualified from the game, leaving Sisters a player short the rest of the way. Paredes scored for Ontario on a breakaway 18 minutes into the second half for a 1-1 tie that stood through regulation time. It w as Paredes again in the first OT to break the deadlock and send the Tigers into the quarterfinal round. Outlaws coach Rob Jensen called the play that got McAllister his second yellow card "very minor" and "nonmalicious." "But," Jensen added, "it's a judgment call, and refs make those calls. You just hate to lose being a man down. It's tough for the kids to swallow." Still, with keeper Drew Corrigan making 13 saves, Sky-Em League champion Sisters extended the match to overtime before losing for just the third time this season. "The kids played great, played with heart, and they kept after it — even a man down," said Jensen. The Outlaws finished with an overall record of 12-3. GIRLS SOCCER Summit..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Cleveland..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 Hadlie Plummer scored twice and had an assist as the Storm cruised to victory in their first round Class 5A state playoff contest. Summit, which improved to 12-0-2 with the win, will host either Crescent Valley or Liberty on Saturday in the 5A quarterfinal round. "We're playing our best soccer of the year," said Storm

coach Jamie Brock, whose program is vying for its second state title in three years. Plummer sparked Summit'soffense early, connecting with Christina Edwards on a corner kick to give the Storm a 1-0 lead in the 11th minute. Plummer scored herself on a Presley Quon through ball 14 minutes later and made it 3-0 in favor of Summit in the last minute of the half after getting a steal and then beating Cleveland's keeper. Shannon Patterson added the Storm's final goal in the 55th minute, drilling in a rebound of her own shot. "We were seeing what we needed to see all over the field," Brock said. Putnam..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Mountain View ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 MILWAUKIE — After edging Pendleton in a Class 5A play-in contest, the Cougars could not get by the Kingsmen, who finished fourth in the Northwest Oregon Conference, in the first round of the 5A state playoffs. Putnam scored twice in the first half before benefitting from a Mountain View own goal and a late score after halftime. "We played fairly even with them in the f irst half," Cougars coach Grant Mattox said. "They just finished a couple of chances they had and we didn't." Mountain View ends the season with an 8-7-1 overall record. Molalla ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Sisters .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 MOLALLA — The Indians netted two goals, one in the 60th minute and another in the 70th, to put away the Outlaws in a Class 4A firstround contest on what Sisters coach Audrey Tehan described as a "wet and slippery" night. After giving up that first goal, Tehan said the Outlaws kept looking for an equalizer, but, despite outshooting Molalla 7-4, Sisters could not score. "We had a lot of great opportunities," said Tehan, who concluded her first season as Sisters' head coach. "It was a hard field to play on.... But somebody has to lose." The Outlaws, who played in the 4A state final each of the last two years, finished the season with a 12-4 overall record.

Storm Continued from D1 Summit will host Cleveland on Saturday in the quarterfinal round. The Intermountain Conference champions controlled the ball for the majority of the match, but Franklin (7-7 overall) had several late-game opportunities that kept Quakers alive until the final whistle. "That whole second half was just an adrenaline rush," Warmenhoven said. "We (the defenders) just kept trying to clear the ball as far as we could without letting anything through." Warmenhoven broke the 0-0 tie with a header in the 29th minute, drilling in Cameron Weaver's throw-in pass off one bounce. "Our assistant coach, Jay Black, made that call at the last minute," Storm coach Ron Kidder said about bringing Warmenhoven, a defender, up the field for Weaver's throw-

in. "He thought we needed another guy in the box." Black's hunch worked as Weaver's toss crossed the field untouched, and Warmenhoven was ableto score his first header goal of the season. Summit had several chances to add to its lead in the second half, the closest near goals coming just three minutes apart. In the 54th minute, Storm forward Nigel Jones drilled a ball of the near post, and in the 57th minute, Summit midfielder Michael Wilson nearly had a header of his own off another Weaver throw-

but he missed the goal high and right after the Summit keeper challenged him early on the play. Joyner made the save of the game 14 minutes later, tipping a header from a corner kick over the crossbar. "Hayes is just an excellent keeper," Kidder said. "Last year during the playoffs he was our most outstanding player. He elevates his game when the pressure is on." The Storm, who entered the state postseason No. 2 in the Oregon School Activities Association's5A boys soccer rankings, are looking to make school history this season after coming within one game of the state final in 2011. Summit has never sent a boys soccer team to the state championship match. "Yeah, we're good enough to go to the state finals," Joyner said. "We're all back from last year's team that went to the semifinals, and we're a lot better this year."

in pass. Quaker goalkeeper Quinn Nottage made a diving save to his left that prevented the Storm from taking a 2-0 lead. Franklin, which finished third in the Portland Interscholastic League, did not go down quietly, though, twice directing balls that were just inches away from becoming goals. In the 59th minute, Quaker forward Joseph Dressou had a one-on-one opportunity with Joyner,

— Reporter: 541-383-0305,


pressure the Bulldogs. In the 70th minute, Reinwald Continued from D1 received a crossfrom Meagan "It's really good," Bend coach Laszlo and put an end to all the Mackenzie Groshong said of the irritation. first-round challenge. "Some"It was really frustrating," Retimes you can get a b l owout inwald said about earning opgame, sometimes you do get the portunities near the net but not tougher match. I think it will just being able to convert them. "We prepare us for our bracket and got a lot of chances, but not bewhere we're at and who we're go- ing able to finish them was just ing to play on Saturday." hard." Bend returns to 15th Street R einwald's goal p u t B e n d Field on Saturday, when the Lava ahead 2-1, and Colleknon scored Bears play host to Willamette of in the 79th minute for good meaEugene, the Midwestern Confer- sure to make the final score 3-1. "It's always exciting," said Groence champion and sixth-ranked team in the state. shong, whose team is looking for Reinwald's goal just minutes its fourth state championship in into Tuesday's contest put Bend seven years. "Just forme, though, in front 1-0, but the Lava Bears if I get too amped up, I need to could not seem to break through cool down because then my girls after that, despite outshooting are going to get more amped up. the Bulldogs 20-1 in the first half. I just have to make sure we keep "We kept taking th e shots, the whole side composed, keep but we just couldn't capitalize the players composed, so we can on them," said Groshong, whose continue the game." team has now won six of its last Reinwald said Tuesday's match seven games. "Obviously the set the tone for the rest of the girls were getting a little frustrat- playoffs for the Lava Bears, who ed, but I think they finally found with a win on Saturday would where they need to connect." likely face reigning state champiJust before the half, West Alon Sherwood in the 5A semifinal bany (8-6-1), the third-place team round on Tuesday, Nov. 12. "We can't take anything for out of the Mid-Willamette Conference,evened things up thanks granted," she said. "No matto Lauren Kimura, who collected ter who we're playing, we just a deflected cross and beat Lava have to come out hard no matter Bear goalie Myrsideys Steward. what." — Reporter:541-383-0305;glucas@ For the first 30 minutes of the second half, Bend continued to





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Bend's Bailie Reinwald (10) knees the ball past the West Albany goalkeeper to score during the first half Tuesday in Bend.



ForestGrove3,Aloha0 Clackamas 5, SouthMedford 1 Lincoln 2,Hilsboro0 McMinnville 4,WestSalem1 Jesuit 7,DavidDouglas0 CentralCatholic2, OregonCity 0 SouthEugene3, Titalatin 1 (OT) Sunset2,Beaverton 1 (5-3 PKs) CLASS5A Rottttd1


Woodburn2,Sandy0 Liberty 2,Corvalis1 Wilsonville 3,Ashland0 HoodRiverValley 6,Putttam1 MountainView4, Wilson 0 CrescentValley1,Hermiston 0 Cleveland4, Sherwood1 Summit 1,Franklin0 CLASS4A Round1 TuesdayResults McLoughlin 4,NorthMarion3 Herley 2,Astoria1 Molalla 3,Cascade0 Philomath4, Brookings-Harbort Stayton3, Mazama0 La SallePrep4,North Bend/ORCoast Tech0 Ontario 2,Sisters 1(OT) Phoenix4, Newport 2 CLASS 3A/2A/1A Round1 TuesdayResults OregonEpiscopal2, Irrigott 0 SantiamChristian3, Lakeview2(OT) CatlinGable4, UmpquaValley Christian 0 PortlandChristian t, St. Mary's,Medtord0 Riverside3, PleasantHil t WestsideChristian 2, BlanchetCatholic 1 (4

2 PKs) Delphian1,CanyonvilleChristian0 Monday Result Riverdale6, Umatilla 0

GIRLS CLASS6A Round 2 Tttesday's Results Sunset2,Tualatin 1(OT) Clackamas 5, West l.inn 2 Lakeridge1,Westview0 Tigard 3,NorthMedford 2 Thurston1, Lincoln0 Jesuit 3,CentralCatholic 0 Canby5, Southridge1 Grant 5,SouthEugene0 CLASS5A Rottnd1

Tuesday's Results Summit 4,Cleveland0 CreSCent Valey 2, Libelty t Corvallis 3,Marist2 Wilsonville 1,Churchill 0 Bend 3,WestAlbany 1 Willamette7,Hermistott 0 Putttam4, MountainView0 Sherwood1,Wilson0 CLASS4A Round1

Tuesday'sResults Mazama 5, North Marion0 NorthBend/ORCoast Tech1, Hidden Valley 0 La Grattde1, KlamathUnion0 (2-1 PKsi Philomath7, NorthValley t Gladstone6,CotageGrove0 Molalla 2,Sisters0 La SallePrep2,Junction City1 Scappoose t3, Brookings-Harbor0 CLASS 3A/2A/1A Rottttd1


Corttett1, SatttiamChristian 0 Catlin Gabel 8, DeLaSalle N.Catholic 0 Glide 5,Umatilla0

Cascade Christian 1,Dayton 0i4-3 PKs)

VolleybaII OSAASTATECHAMPIONSHIPS CLASS6A At Liberty HighSchool, Hillsboro

Friday's Games Ottarterfinals CentralCatholic vs.Gresham,1:15p.m.

Barlowvs.Roseburg,t:15 p.m. Clackamas vs Sheldon 315pm Centuryvs.Jesuit, 3:15p.m. Semifinals Central Catholic/Gresham winner vs. Barlow/ Roseburgwinner,8:30 p.m. Clackama s/Sheldon winnervs. Century/Jesuit winner,8 30 p.m Saturday's Games Consolation Semifittals Central Catholic/Gresham loser vs. Barlow/ Roseburgloser,10a.m. Clackama s/Sheldon loser vs. Century/Jesuit loser, 10am Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationsemitinalwinners,2:15 p.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,2:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,830p.m. CLASS5A At Liberty HighSchool, Hillsboro

Friday's Games tlttatterfittals

West Albanyvs.Lebanon,8a.m. Marshfie dvs. Corvallis, 8a.m. Summivs. t Bend,10a.m. Pendleton vs. Churchil,10 a.m. Semifinals West Albany/Lebanon winner vs. Marshfield/ Corvallis winner,6:30p.m. Summit/Bendwinnervs. Pendleton/Churchil winner,6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames consolation semirtttals West AIbany/Lebatton loser vs. Marshfield/ Corvallis loser,8a.m. Summit/Bend oser vs. Pendleton/Churchil loser, 8a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinalwinners, noon. Third/Fifth Place Semifinallosers,noon. Final Semifinalwinners,6p.m. CLASS4A

At LaneCommunityCollege, Eugene Friday's Games Ottarterfinals CrookCountyvs. Elmra,1:t5p.m.

Quarterfinals Heppnervs. NorthDouglas, 1:15 pm. Kennedy vs. Culver, 1:15p.m. DaysCreekvs. GrantUnion,3:15 p.m. Weston-McE wenvs Reedsport, 3d5p.m. Semifinals Heppne r / N o r thDouglaswinnervs.Kennedy/ nel, 8:30P.m. Culverwinner,8:30p.m. Saturday's Games Days Creek/GrantUnionwinnervs. WestonConsolation Semifittals McEwen/Re edsport winner,8:30p.m. Crook County/Elmira loser vs. Madras/La Saturday's Games Grande loser,10 a.m. Consolation Semifittals Banks/Phoenixloser vs.Astoria/Sisters loser Heppner/NorthDouglasloser vs. Kennedy/ 10a.m. Culver loser,10a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationsemifinalwinners,2:15 p.m. Days Creek/GrantUnlon loser vs. WestonThird/Fifth Place McEwen/R eedsport loser,10 a.m. Semifinallosers,2:15p.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Final Consolationsemifinalwinners,2:15 p.m. Semifinalwinners,830p.m. Third/Fifth Place CLASS3A Semifinallosers 215 pm At LaneCommunityCollege, Eugene Final Friday's Games Semifinalwinners 830p m Qttatterfittals CLASS1A Corbettvs.Creswell, 8 a.m. At Ridgeview HighSchool, Redmond Cascade Christian vs. Valley Catholic,8a.m. Friday's Games Santiam Christian vs.Nyssa,10a.m. Quarterfinals OregonEpiscopalvs. Blanchet Catholic, 10 PowderValleyvs. Yoncalla, 8a.m. a.m. St. Pattl vs.Lowell, 8a.m. semirtnals Hosanna Christian vs Imbler 10am Corbett/Creswelwi l nnervs.CascadeChristian/ PortlandLutheranvs.Perrydale,10 a.m. ValleyCatholicwinner,6:30 pm. SantiamChristian/Nyssawinner vs. Oregon Semifittals Episcopal)BlanchetCatholic winner,6:30 PowderValley/Yottcalla winnervs. St. Paul/ p.m. Lowellwinner,6:30p.m. Saturday's Games Hosanna Christian/Imbler winnervs Portland Consolation Semifittals Ltttheran/Perrydalewinner,6:30p.m. Corbett/Creswelloservs CascadeChristian/ Saturday's Games ValleyCatholic loser,8 a.m. Consolation Semifittals Santiam Christian/Nyssaloser vs. Oregon PowderValley/Yottcalla loservs. St.Paul/LowEpiscopal/BlanchetCatholic loser,8a.m. elloser, 8a.m Fourth/Sixth Place HosannaChristian/Imbler loser vs. Portland Consolationsemitinalwinners, noon. Lutheran/Perrydale loser 8a.m. Third/Fifth Place Fourth/Sixth Place Semifinallosers,noon. Consolationsemifinalwinners, noon. Final Third/Fifth Place Semifinalwinners 6 pm Semifinallosers,noon. CLASS2A At RidgeviewHighSchool, Redmond Final Semifinalwinners,6p.m. Friday's Games Madrasvs. LaGrande,1:15p.m. Banksvs.Phoenix,3;15p.m. Astonavs.Slsters, 3:15 p.m. Semifinals Crook County)Elmirawinner vs. Madras/La Grande winner 830 pm Banks/Phoenixwinnervs. Astoriaisisters win-



going to have to play close to a perfect game to beat Continued from 01 them." Auriemma is no stranger Few teams came close last season, as the Lady Bears t o g oin g u n d efeated. H i s won every game by at least Huskies own the two longest winning streaks in women's five points. Baylor was not really chal- basketball, including a record lenged in the NCAA tourna- 90-game run that ended at ment, winning its six games Stanford two seasons ago. by an average of nearly 21 UConn will tr y t o r eturn points. the favor and end the Cardi"It's not in our books to go nal's 79-game home winning undefeated, but it's hard not streak when they meet in late to think about it after going December. The Huskies have 40-0," Griner said. "It'd be four starters back from last nice to do it again, but our season's Final Four team and m ain goal at th e end, wi n add a really talented freshthose six games and get a na- man class led by B r eanna tional championship." Stewart. Getting back to the Final B esides playing a t C o n Four would b e e s p ecially necticut, Baylor has a strong sweet for Baylor coach Kim nonconference schedule. The Mulkey, who g r e w u p i n Lady Bears will host No. 6 Louisiana. K entucky b e f or e p l a y i ng "That would be something," f ourth-ranked S t anford i n she said. "New Orleans will Hawaii three days later. "We wanted a challenging always be a special place to me." scheduleto prepare us for the Top-ranked Baylor will be- Big 12 and the NCAA tournagin its season Friday against ment," Mulkey said. Lamar. The Lady Bears are B aylor also plays at N o . one of 14 ranked teams play- 7 Notre Dame in early Deing that day. cember in a rematch of last The Lady Bears' biggest season's national championtest during the regular sea- ship game. Notre Dame point son figures to come Feb. 18 guard Skylar Diggins will against No. 2 U Conn. The try to get the Irish back to Huskies were leading Bay- the championship game for a lor in Waco last season by 11 third straight year. points in the second half beThe Lady Bears will also fore Grinertook over. host Tennessee on Dec. 18. "They've got all the things That game will have a difthat you need to win," UConn ferent feel to it with longtime coach Geno Auriemma said. Lady Vols a ssistant H olly "There's no one area that you Warlick taking over as head can say, 'Well, they're vulner- coach. Summitt will still be able here.' They just have all involved with the program as the pieces together. head coach emeritus. " I think b eating them i s "I love the opportunity to going to take an extraordi- follow Pat Summitt," Warlick nary effort. That's not to say said, calling her new job "the it can't be done, but you're perfect situation for me."


S ummitt f i nished as t h e all-time w i n n ingest c oach in NCAA history with 1,098 victories. C. Vivian Stringer of Rutgers and Sylvia Hatchell of North Carolina are the closest active coaches to her total, and both will be trying to reach the 900-win plateau this season. While Stringer and Hatchell have been at their schools for a long time, there are a lot of new faces around. Kim Barnes Arico left St. John's for M i c h igan a f t er guiding the Red Storm to the NCAA r egional semifinals.

isne e as c ance orsometo ee a'o By Doug Ferguson

deep trouble," William McGirt said after a few attempts LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. trying to find the right words — One player dug his feet into for a family newspaper. the sand and hit one bunker McGirt was in that posishot after another, his focus tion last year, needing a big unbroken. A f e w h u ndred finish at Disney to keep his yards away, another player card. He didn't come particucast his line into a pond filled larly close, wound up at No. with bass next to the 15th tee 141 and earned his card at on the Magnolia Course. Q-school. Knowing that staDisney is a vacation for tus out of Q-school would be some, a grind for so many lower this year, imagine his others. It's easy to see who relief when McGirt was runfalls into which category. ner-up at the Canadian Open T his i s t h e f i n a l P G A to secure his card. He is at No. Tour event of the year, and 70 with just over $1.2 million. the stakes have never been The only roller coaster he will higher. The top 125 on the be on this week can be found m oney list k eep f ul l t o ur across the street at the Magic cards, meaning they can play Kingdom. whenever and wherever they "Compared with last year, want next year except for the this is as relaxed as you can be," McGirt said Tuesday. majors, World Golf Cham"I've talked to a couple of pionships and a few other invitational events that have guys about that situation. I smaller fields. told them the last thing you That much hasn't changed. can do is think about it. From What makes a tour card so the U.S. Open last year, it was valuable now is that 2013 is getting into FedEx Cup, and I a transition year on the PGA went from that to keeping my Tour, which translates into a job. I spent the better part of shorterseason with fewer op- last year thinking about what portunities. The regular sea- would happen. I was mentalson will last only about seven ly fried." months leading into the FeMcGirt wound up playing dEx Cup playoffs. After that, every tournament for which a new season (2013-14) will he was eligible from June to start in October. early November, 14 events in For the past six years, play- 17 weeks. ers who either didn't get into Disney has been the final a lot of tournaments or got off official event on th e PGA to a slow start could always Tour schedule for the last six count on the Fall Seriesyears, and it's always been four tournaments at the back fascinating to watch the disend of the season — to make parity between the h aves up ground and get into the and the h ave-nots. Those top 125. But that opportunity who were safe inside the top is going away. The Fall Series 125 on the money list were events, along with two tour- mainly c o n cerned a b o ut naments in Asia, will be the the lines at Mr. Toad's Wild start of the new wraparound Ride. Those on the outside season. were concerned about keepPlayers who finish out of ing their jobs. There is tenthe top 125 can still play, as sion over every shot, broken long as there was room for up by the long, low whistle them at tournaments. They from the train at T hunder had to get in line behind the Mountain. fully exempt players, along Jeff Maggert, who turns 49 with 50 others who earned in February, has been on the cards through Q-school and PGA Tour for 22 years. His the Tour. first tour victory was at DisBut with more players ex- ney in 1993, when the tourpected tosign up for more nament had to set up floodtournaments in the shorter lights on the final hole to beat season, playing opportuni- darkness. He had to go to Qties for the others could be school last year, made it with limited. a few shots to spare, and is on That's putting it nicely. the bubble at No. 122 on the "Those guys are in deep, money list. He feels reasonThe Associated Press

M ichiganopened up only because Kevin Borseth returned to Wisconsin-Green Bay. That job opened up when Matt Bollant took over at Illinois. Coaches are not the only

ones changing places, as several h i gh-profile t eams moved to new conferences. Texas ARM, which won the n ational c h ampionship i n 2011, headed to the Southeastern C o nference a l ong with Missouri. West Virginia and TCU joined the Big 12, while Nevada an d F r esno State are now in the Mountain West. Hawaii e ntered the Big West. Then there are the schools

playing a farewell season in their old conference before moving on . S y r acuse and P ittsburgh are going f r o m the Big East to the Atlantic Coast Conference, and Notre Dame will soon follow. SMU, H ouston, C e ntral F l o r i d a and Memphis are i n t h e ir last season i n C o n ference USA before heading to the Big East, and Temple is saying goodbye to the Atlantic10 before leaving for the Big East.

No matter the venue,marquee

teams find support all over By Will Graves The Associated Press

PITTSBURGH — C a s ey Hampton can hear the chant. It never fails. Regardless of th e v enue. Regardlessof the weather. Regardless of the circumstances. Preseason or the Super Bowl. Heinz Field or Houston. If the Pittsburgh Steelers are leading late in the fourth quarter, the sound of "Here We Go Steelers, Here We Go!" while thousands of Terrible Towels twirl will reverberate inside the veteran nose tackle's helmet. "Our fans are going to stay until the end," said Hampton, who has watched the phenomenon sincehis rookie year in 2001. "They're going to ride with us. A lot of times, especially when you're winning at the end, when the home fans clear out they'll still be there doing their thing." It happened Sunday in New York during Pittsburgh's 24-20 victory over the defending Super Bowl-champion Giants. At a stadium typically swathed in blue, the roar for the Steelers grew so loud at one point quarterback Be n R o ethlisberger actually had to put his hands up to ask for quiet. Coach Mike Tomlin wasn't joking when he said recently the self-appointed "Steeler Nation" is everywhere. Whether it's folks traveling from Pittsburgh to watch the black-and-gold or western Pennsylvania transplants who fill their nearest NFL stadium when the black-and-gold visit is unclear. What is clear is the backing the Steelers and other marquee NFL teams receive when they don their visiting

uniforms is growing. The explosion in the secondary ticket market combined with the league's ever expanding popularity and just plain old family ties means for teams like the Steelers, Green Bay Packers and Dallas Cowboys, home-field advantage isn't limited to g ame d ays where the players wake up in their own beds. The u b i quitous T e r rible Towels mean the support that greets the Steelers on the road is a little more visible than most, but Pittsburgh isn't the



tremendous number of people, maybe they grew up in Pittsburgh, but somewhere there's h ardest road t icket i n t h e a connection with Pittsburgh," league according to brokerage Stoller said. "They may live in site Stubhub. Florida today, but when their Even with t h e C o wboys Steelersare around, they try stumbling to a 3-5 start, watch- to make it to the game." ing them on the road will cost Stoller tries to make a handful of games every fall. Tickabout $196 a ticket if you go through Stubhub according to etsare easy to come by ifhe's spokesperson Joellen Ferrer. willing to pay the premium. The Steelers are the second- The three-hour ride from Lamost expensive at $190. fayette, Ind., to Cincinnati has It's simple supply and debecome anannualpilgrimage mand. The brighter the name, for both Stoller and Steelers the more difficult the get. The fans from Western PennsylGiants, Cowboys, Packers, vania and Ohio who can't get Steelers and Bears are the five into the perennially sold-out toughest road tickets in the home games. NFL for Stubhub customers. When Pittsburgh beat the All five have a proud history Bengals last month, Stoller littered with c hampionships estimates 40 percent of Paul — 20 Super Bowls and count- Brown Stadium came dressed ing — and dozens of Hall-of- in some variation of blackFame players, teams whose and-gold. The lack of steady fandom is handed down gen- home presencefor one of the eration to generation or in the league's underachieving francase of Brad Stoller, from wife chises — Cincinnati hasn't to husband. won a playoff game in 22 years The 48-year-old Stoller grew — allows Steelers fans to overup in Indiana rooting for the whelm the market. Cowboys long before the Colts Every game in Cincinnati fled Baltimore for the M idfollows a similar pattern. The west. Dallas was at its "Amer- Bengals fans arrive chanting ica's Team" zenith at the time, "Who Dey." Then Cincinnati the franchise's mix of on field starts to falter. "In the fourth quarter it gets success and steady stream of national television appearanc- real quiet before the Steelers es making the Cowboys pretty start driving," Stoller said. easy to keep up with in a time "Then we start chanting 'We when fans outside NFL mar- Dey.' " The experience is worth the kets were at the mercy of the local TV station to see what hit to the wallet, though Stoller game would get beamed into allows there is one thing about their living rooms on a given going through Stubhub that week. bothers him. "The u nfortunate t h i n g The combination of Jerry Jones' arrogance and his wife for people is that tickets are Amy's lifelong devotion to the always three t imes h igher Steelers led Stoller to switch priced for the Steelers, then as allegiances. Now he runs a soon as they leave, you want Steelers Fan Facebook page a ticket to a Bengals game the that features more than 98,000 following week and they can't likes from all over the globe. give 'em away," he said with a There are over 1,500 Pitts- laugh. It's hardly a phenomenon burgh Steelersbars scattered across the country, with high unique to C incinnati. Jackconcentrations in retirement sonville, Kansas City and the destinations like Florida, AriNew York Jets — who have zona and Southern California, two combined Super Bowl as the fans who watched the titles among them — struggle Super Steelers win four Super to keep home fans interested Bowls in the 1970s gather to when things go south. enjoy the latest renaissance Need proof? Tickets for the that's seen two more LomBengals-Chiefs game on Nov. bardi Trophies added in the 18 start at $7. last seven seasons thrust in by Yes, $7. A decent meal at satellite. any stadium will cost you dou"What I've found, there's a ble that.




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Rebecca Nonweiler, MD, BoardCertified

70 SW Century Dr. Suite145 Bend, OR 97702 t' 541 322 1337





' •


(541) 318-7311


ably good about his chances because he has a $51,533 lead over Billy Mayfair at No. 125.

"It's probably going to be

difficult for tour school players to get in events early in the year," Maggert said, looking ahead to 2013. "Guys will play a lot of tournaments because of the shorter season. It's good to be fully exempt. The top 125 on the money list is probably a bigger deal than in the past." The top 150 used to be significant. Even if a player wasn't fully exempt, he could count on playing about 15 to 18 tournaments a year. Not anymore. "It's not like 125 is really good status and 126 to 150 is pretty good," David Mathis said after wrapping up his tour card a few weeks ago. "Now it's like 125 is awesome and 126 to 150 is terrible. That's kind of how the players view it." Kevin Chappell began the Fall Series by getting en-

gaged. It's going to be easier to plan a wedding knowing that he's fully exempt next year, but the Californian has work left. Chappell is at No. 123, and only $7,318 separates him from Gary Christian at No. 127. Even finishing last at Disney pays more than that, so it starts with making the cut. "If you finish 126th and don't go to tour school, you're

50 people behind the guy that's 125th on the money list," Maggert said. "You've

put 50 guys ahead of you fighting for spots to get into a tournament. And if you don't get any starts until two or three months into the season, with a short season you're pretty far behind." A year ago, Roland Thatcher missed the cut at Disney and lost his card by $1,695. Thatcher played out of the No. 126-150 category this year and got into 20 events, a number that figures to shrink next year. D.J. Trahan finished 125th on the money list and played 26 times. Disney bills itself as the "happiest place on e arth." There were plenty of l ong faces on the practice green, which was quiet even for a Tuesday

Vijarro Continued from 01 Overall in his first season, mostly spent on developmental mini-tours, Vijarro made eight cuts in nine pro events. "I've knocked on the door a few times and I just keep practicing and getting better," Vijarro says. "Playing in these professionals events, your weaknesses are exposed a lot easier." With plans to spend the winter in Arizona playing onthe All-American Professional Golf Tour, he will have plenty more opportunities. That is the advantage of not making the PGA Tour sofresh out ofcollege,Vijarro says. Playing in such developmental events will only help his game in the long run. His putting has improved dramatically since college, he says. And he is getting better at controlling his emotions. But there is still so much to learn. "They know how to score," Vijarro says of veteran professionals, adding that he needs to improve from 100 yards and in to catch up to the players at the top of his craft. "Once you get to this level, that's what it is about.... If you don't know how to score, you're not going to be making any cuts; you're not going to be making any money." Chasing a paycheck in golf can be brutally stressful for aspiring pros. The mini-tours, after all, are essentially legalized gambling in which golfers pay wallet-draining entry fees. The top golfers take home money and the rest can be left with sizable holes in their budgets. Vijarro is lucky in that he is taken care of by the sponsorship of local families and downtown Bend's Oxford Hotel, he says. But ultracompetitive from a young age, Vi-

jarro says his mom pegged him as gambler by nature. So it stands to reason that he thrives on playing golf for money, even in the winnertake-all world of mini-tour golf.

Ikenfelll $

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Geoff Thurner / University of Oregon

Bend's Andrew Vijarro tees offin a tournament played in the fall of 2011. Vijarro'supbeat perspective comes as no surprise to his family. "We have as a family always tried to keep golf in perspective and he has always strived for that," says Vijarro's father, Hector, who is still a mental coach for his son years after he was surpassed by Andrew in physical ability. "I know this helps him stay positive and confident. "'Living the dream' is our mantra, and it's what his Mom and me always text him before tournament rounds." The real dream is at least another year away. And the odds are still stacked against Vijarro of ever making the PGA Tour. The funny thing is gamblers like playing the odds. And Vijarro is just getting started. "I plan on trying for as long as I can," Vijarro says. "Deep down I know I will make it out there. It's just when. And that's the hardest part." — Reporter:541-617-7868,

WILSONSofRed mond 541-548-2066 Adjustable

2121 NE Division


64 1 N W Fir

R ed m o n d

cfurkeJJghoot © 7.C.R.G.C. iII Madrag Saturday, November 10, 2012 10:00 a.m. until???

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


- Public WelcomeBring - the whole Family!!- Beginners - Intermediate - Pros-


G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084

ICRGC,2353 NWClackamas Dr., Madras 541475.2727•Follow thesigns

Don't forget thePaisley TurkeyShoot • Sunday,Nov.11th




GoLF %EEK share: $200,000. Television:None. Last year:Scotland's Catriona

Television:Golf Channel (Today,

Local golfers

of golf around Veterans Day this weekend to current and former members of the U.S. military, as well as


• Central Oregonjunior third iu Arizona tuuruament:Bend's Madison Odiorne shot a 3-over-par

discounted greenfees to the general public as part of the course's annual canned-food drive. From Saturday through Monday,active duty, reserve, and retired members of the military can play a


free round of golf at the Sisters course. Participating


Matthew won her fourth career LPGA Tour title, beating Anna Nordqvist and 2010 winner I.K. Kim by four strokes.

golfers are asked to wear their uniform hat.

Courses:Walt Disney World

Last week:Stacy Lewis rallied to

Resort, Magnolia Course (7,516 yards, par 72) andPalm Course (7,010yards, par 72).

win the Mizuno Classic in Japan for her tour-leading fourth title of the

a birdie on the secondhole of a

year. Sheovercame aseven-stroke

Purse:$4.7 million. Winner's

deficit in the final round, birdieing the final three holes for an 8-under

Last week:England's lan Poulter won the HSBC Champions in China, rallying for a twostroke victory in the World Golf

74-73 — 147 to finish in third place Sunday at a Future Collegians World Tour event at Arizona State University's Karsten Golf Course in Tempe, Ariz. Odiorne, a sophomore at Summit High School, finished eight strokes behind winner Haley Moore, of

Escondido, Calif. The19-player field, all girls ages13 to18, featured some of the top junior golfers from around thewestern United States and Canada.

On Friday, golfers who donate four nonperishable food items or make a minimum $5 donation will have

Aspen Lakes' $45 regular greenfeewaived. After Friday, golfers who make the same donation will receive

a $15 discount off the course's regular greenfee. The donations will benefit the Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank. For more information or to make a tee time, call the Aspen Lakes pro shop at 541-549-4653 or visit www.

Courses • Sisters courseoffers twu waystu golf for free: Aspen LakesGolf Course is offering three free days — Bulletin staff report

with nomorethanoneprofessional allowedper team Cost is $30for professionals,$50for amateurs Cost includesgrossandnetskins competitions Cartcosts extra. Agplayers mustsign upbynoonontheThursday beforetheevent. Toregister orfor moreinformation, call Pat Huffer, headpro atCrookedRiver Ranch, at 541-9236343oremail himatcrrpat@crookedriverranchcom Nov. 10 — TheTurkey Shoot Openat Meadow LakesGolf Coursein Prineville is a best-ball tournament for two-person teams. Event teesoff witha10

the Thursday before the event Toregister orfor more information, call Pat Huffer, headpro at Crooked RiverRanch,at 541-923-6343or email himat crrpat© .

Prof essional

PGATour Money Leaders Club Results Through Nov.4 Rank Player Trn YTD Money BENDGOLFANDCOUNTRY CLUB a.m. shotgun. Cost i s $20 pl u s green f e e. For mo r e 1. Rory Mcl l r oy 16 Ladies HalloweenIndoor Putting Contest $6,047,952 informationorto register, call theMeadowLakespro 2. TigerWoods 19 Oct. 31 $6,133,156 shop at541-447-7113. 3. BrandtSnedeker 22 Scramble $4,989,739 Nov. 11 — Frost Bi t e Open at Pronghorn Cl u b' s 4.JasonOufner 22 1,DonnaKeller/Suzanne KesoldoFrew,44 2, $4,669,304 Nicklaus Course near Be nd. For more i n formati o n or 5. Bubba W ats on 19 $4,644,997 Marci BarnesldudyArthurs/MarianWoodaff, 45. 3 25 $4,504,244 (tie), Vicki TaylorlcarolynOfsen/JaneLussier/Berta to register,call Pronghorn'sclubhouseat 541-693- 6. ZachJohnson 7. JustinRose 19 $4,290,930 Cleveland,46,MarySchell/Evie Mitchell/LindaBior- 5300. Nov. 17 — The T urkey S hoot at K ah -Ne e-Ta H i g h B. Phil Mickelson 22 $4,203,821 vik/Oee Colbo,46. 5, BarbWaffey/Chris Oifilippo/Sue Desert Resort near W a rm S pr i n gs.Tourname ntbegi n s 9. Hunter Mah an 23 $4,019,193 Wesson/RuthTaylor, 47. 6 (tie), PamCainelSally Bradley 25 $3,910,656 Schafroth/JudyMcKee /Martha Wysor, 48; MaryEl- with an11a.m.shotgun.Costis $40pergolfer, and 10. Keegan includesgolf, cart andlunch. For moreinformation 11. MattKuchar 22 $3,903,065 len Marlatt/MarthaWeaver/Ruby Kays/Joanne Chrisor to regi s ter, vi s it www. k ah n ee t a . c om or cal l the pro 12.Jim Furyk 24 $3,623,805 tensen, 46; Cindi Eielson/MaddieNasharr/Jufane shop at 541 553-4971. 13. Carl Pettersson 26 $3,536,656 Dover/Robin Schueler, 46; Carol Reinhard/Lenore Nov. 30 — CentralOregonWinter Seriesevent 14. LukeDonald 17 $3,512,024 GroatlNancyHakala/Pat Putnam,48; EloiseEliottl ond. 15. LouisOosthuizen 19 $3,460,995 SandyMigs/KristinaEvans,46;Judie Bel-Putas/Mad- at EagleCrestResort's RidgeCourse in Redm Shambl e begi n s wi t h an 11 a.m. sho t g un. T w o-person 16. ErnieEls 22 $3,453,116 eline Hendrsonl e NancyEldredge/Laurel Sorlie,46. teams withnomore thanoneprofessronal allowedper 17. Webb Simpson 22 $3,436,756 team.Costis $30for professionals, $50for amateurs 18. SteveStricker 19 $3,420,021 DESERTPEAKS Cost includesgrossand netskins competitions. Cart 19. OustinJohnson 19 $3,393,820 Thursday Men'sClub, Nov.1 costs extra Ag pl a yers must si g n up by noon on th e 20. RickieFowler 23 $3,066,293 Throw OutOneHole Thursday before the event. To regi s ter or tor more 21. Nick Wa t n ey 26 $3,044,224 1,Joe Kirkwood,59.2,Wes Graves,62.3,Dick information, call Pat Huffer,headpro at Crooked 22. BoVanPelt 24 $3,043,509 Pliska,65. RiverRanch,at541-923-6343or email himatcrrpat© 23.LeeWestwood 15 KP — VaPaterson. $3,016,569 crookedri v . 24.Adam Scot t 16 LD — Joe Kirkwood $2,699,557 Dec. 8 — Chri s tmas Go ose G ol f Toum am en t at 25. Ryan Mo ore 24 $2,656,944 SundayGroupPlay, Nov.4 MeadowLakes Golf Coursein Prinevile. Chapman 26. RobertGarrigus 25 $2,792,930 Stroke Play is for twoperson-teamsandtees offwith an 10a.m. 27. ScottPiercy 2B $2,699,205 Gross:1, Gary Hopson,71.2, Francisco Morales, shotgun Cost i s $20 pl u s green f e e. To regi s ter or for 28.John Huh 2B $2,692,113 76. 3 (tie), KenBlack, 62; MikeGardner, 62. Net: 1, m ore i n formati o n, cal l the Me ado w L ak es go f sho p a t 29. Sergi o Ga rci a 16 $2,510,116 Gerry Ellis, 64. 2(tiej, Joe Kirkwood,69; RichVigil, 541-447-7113. 30. Ben Curtis 1B $2,484,095 69; JimWyzard,69. Jan. 18 — Central Oregon Winter Series 31. Graeme McOowel 16 $2,406,279 KP —TrimbleCannon. event at Kah-Nee-Ta Hi g h De sert Resort near Wa rm 32. Kyl e Stanl e y 27 $2,351,857 LD — GaryHopson. Springs. Better-ball tournament begins with an 33. Bill Haas 23 $2,349,951 11 a.m. shotgun.Two-personteamswith no more 34.Johnson Wagner 27 $2,225,007 THE GREENS ATREDMOND than one professional allowedper team.Cost is $30 35.JonasBlixt 20 $2,206,241 Ladies OfTheGreens Golfer of the Year for professi o nals, $50 for amateurs. Cost incl u des 36. Martin Lai r d 22 $2,172,863 Oct. 30 gross and net skins competi t ions. Cart costs extra. 37. Mark Wi l s on 25 $2,144,760 Net StrokePlay 25 $2,029,943 1, LindaJohnston,27. 2, Hazel Blackmore, 29. 3, Aff playersmustsign up by noonon the Thursday 38. KevinNa beforetheevent. Toregister orfor moreinformation, 39. Brendon deJonge 30 $1,965,797 Lois Houlberg29. call Pat Huffer, head pro at Crooked Ri v er Ra nch, at 40. Marc Lei s hm a n 23 $1,933,761 Low Putts —SharonRosengarth, 15. 541-923-6343or email himatcrrpat@crookedriver41.JohnSenden 22 $1,916,651 42. BudCauley 2B $1,774,479 EAGLECREST Feb. 1 — Central Oregon W i n ter Seri e s event at 43. lanPoulter 15 $1,715,271 Men's Club,Oct.31 Meadow La kes G ol f Cl u b i n Pri n evi l e. Tri p l e -six tour44. Ben Cr an e 23 $1,701,365 at Ridge Course nament begi n s wi t h an 11 a.m. shotgun. Tw o-person 45. Charlie Wi 24 $1,680,309 Two NetBest Balls withnomore thanoneprofessional allowedper 46. DavidToms 19 $1,656,426 1 (tie), Hank Mccaufey/KenWellman/Pter teams t e am. Cost i s $30 for professi o nal s , $50 for am a teu rs. 47. Jimmy Walker 2B $1,636,419 O'Reigy/Bil yBalding,115; JimHawkes/Mike BessonCost incl u des gross and net ski n s com p eti t i o ns. Cart 48.Seung-Yul N oh 2B $1,629,751 ette/TerryBlack/Bill Mccullough, 115.3, Jim Kelyl costs extra. Aff pl a yers must si g n up by noon on th e 49.Jonathan Byrd 21 $1,61 6,769 Mike NarnsilderryOecoto/Phil Chappron,118.4, Tim beforethe event.To register or for more 50. ViiaySingh 27 $1,566,305 Swope/ OennisFfinn/Joe Kosanovic/BobReed,120. Thursday i n formati o n, call Pat Huffer, head pro at Crooked 5, DennisO'Oonneg/Jerry Rogers/RayOuPuis/Mac RiverRanch,at541-923-6343or email himatcrrpat@ LPGATour Heitzhausen1226, SteveAustin/John Boynton/Alan . MON EY LEADERS Falco/Oan Myer,123. Feb. 2 —SuperBowlScramble atMeadowLakes TIIrough Nov.4 Golf Course in Pri n ewffe is a tour-person scrambl e . Rank Player Trn YTD Money WIDGI CREEK Eventteesoffwith a10a.m.shotgun. Costis $15plus 1. InbeePark 22 $2,176,223 2012 Central OregonWinter Series, Nov.2 greentee. Formoreinformation orto register, call the 2. StacyLewis 24 $1,612,055 Better Ball Meadow Lakespro shopat541-447-7113. 3. NaYeonChoi 22 $1,481,834 1st Flight — Gross: 1,CharlieRice/TimCecil, Feb. 22 — Central Oregon W i n ter Seri e s ev ent at 4. Yani Tse n g 22 $1,410,115 63. 2 ftie), Tim FraleylMarkFreeland, 67, James Crooked Ri v er R an ch.Aggregate sh am bl e begi n s wi t h 5. Ai Mfyazato 21 $1,270,616 Chris man/Ron Seals,67.4,Brandon Kearneyldeff an 11a.m.shotgun.Two-personteamswith nomore 6. JiyaiShin 17 $1,222,366 Wilson, 69. 5(tie), PatWoerner/Ed Carson, 71; Bob oneprofessional allowedperteam. Cost is $30 7. Azahara Munoz 24 $1,189,762 Wilson/EriJensen, k 71. Net:1, MaurisioRayas/Mark than for professi o nal s , $50 for amateurs. Cost incl u des B. Suzann P e tt e rsen 22 $1,150,161 Matthews,63. 2,TomOePue/Les Bryan, 64. 3, Pat gross and net skins competi t i o ns. Cart costs extra. 9. So Yeon R yu 22 $1,141,506 Huffer/MarcBeebe,65. 4, Jeff Storm/ToddGoodew, playersmustsign up by noonon the Thursday 10. MikaMiyazato 19 $1,094,672 66. 5 (tie), HarryPaik/BobGorham,67; TonyBla- All 11.Shanshan Feng 1B $1,073,336 sius/OonOlson, 67;GregSogers/Brian Britton, 67; beforetheevent. Toregister or for moreinformation, call Pat Huffer, head pro at Crooked Ri v er Ra nch, at 1 2. Amy yan g 21 $632,074 Bob Snyder/HectorViiarro, 67; SeanRemer/Rigo 541-923-6343oremail himat crrpatOcrookedriver13. Karri e We bb 19 $625,275 Montes,67 14. PaulaCreamer 21 $796,191 2nd Flight — Gross:1, Bill Boos/Pete Nielsen, March 2 — PolarBearOpenis anindividual 15.SunYoungYoo 22 $770,259 75. 2, TimBooher/JackTebbs, 76.3 (tie), BobStirstroke-play tournam ent at Me adow La ke s G ol f Course 16. Angel a St a nford 24 $697,426 ling/Lyle Zurflu, 77; JohnBaker/Jim Palmer,77. 5 in Prinevi l e. Indi v i d ual stroke-pl a y tournam en t t e e s off 17. CatrionaMaghew 1B $694,260 (tie), Allan Ke logg/Herb Parker, 76; CrargChastainl Nordqvist 25 $636,166 StevePriborsky,76. Net: 1 (tie), JayWiggins/John with a10am.shotgun.Cost is $20plus greenfee. For 16. Anna Choi 25 $622,027 Bushnel l,65;Dave Barnhouse/Steve Spangler,65, more informationor to register,call theMeadowLakes 19. Chega pro shop at 541-447-7113. 20. Cristie Kerr 21 $609,503 Joe Jezukewicz/SheffeyGrudin, 65. 4 (tie), Mark M arch 15 — Central Oregon W i n ter Seri e s ev e n t 21. Lexi Thom ps on 21 $594,559 Garcia/MattBurgess,66; Frankin Earls/Jerry Har- at JuniperGoif Coursein Redmond Better-ball tour- 22. Hee KyungSeo 23 $565,576 ris, 66. BrittanyLang 23 $546,447 KPs — 0-12handicaps:Jeff Wilson, No.11. 13 namentbegins with an11 a.m.shotgun. Two-person 23. 24. Sandra Gal 24 teams wi t h no m ore t h an one pro f e ssi o nal al l o wed pe r $546,106 and higher:MikeScott, No.2. 25.I.K. Kim 19 t e am. Cost i s $30 for professi o nal s , $50 for am a teu rs. $526,623 Skins — Gross: Barnhouse/Spangler,No.12; Cost includesgrossand netskinscompetitions. Cart 26. BrittanyLincicome 22 $486,151 Rayas/Matthews, No.16. Net: Booher/Tebbs,No.4; costsextra.All playersmustsignup bynoononthe 27. KarineIcher 22 $481,176 BarnhouselSpangleNo.12; r, FraleylFreeland,No.13. Thursdaybeforethe event. To register or for more 26.JennyShin 24 $444,566 information, call Pat Huffer,headpro at Crooked 29.Se RiPak 12 $430,336 RiverRanch,at541-923-6343or email himatcrrpat@ 30. CandieKung 23 $427,335 Hole-In-One Report . 31. Hee YoungPark 24 $423,203 Oct. 30 March 22 —Central OregonWinter Seriesevent 32.JufietaGranada 24 $421,310 EAGLECRESTCHALLENGE at PronghomClub's Nicklaus Coursenear Bend 33. HaeiiKang 22 $416,492 Gary Peterson, LaCenter, Wash. Scramblebeginswithan11 a.m.shotgun.Two-person 34. BeatrizRecari 25 $413,549 No. 7..............92 yards.... pitchingwedge teamswithnomore thanoneprofessional allowedper 35. VickyHurst 25 $381,572 team.Costis $30for professionals, $50foramateurs. 36. Eun-Hee Ji 23 $371,915 Cost includesgrossand netskinscompetitions. Cart 37. Meena Lee 24 $360,123 Calendar costsextra.All playersmustsignup bynoononthe 36.llheeLee 21 $347,327 The Bulletin welcomes contributions to Thursdaybeforethe event. To register or for more 39. GiuliaSergas 20 $343,027 its weekly local golf events calendar. Items information, call Pat Huffer,headpro at Crooked 40. KatherineHull 24 $341,367 shouldbe mailedto P.O.Box 6020,Bend,OR RiverRanch,at541-923-6343or email himatcrrpat@ 41. JessicaKorda 1B $324,616 97708; faxed to thesports department at 541- . 42. NatalieGulbis 20 $307,344 385-0831; or emailed to sports@bendbuttettn. April 5 — CentralOregonWinter Seriesevent at 43. KarinSiodin 22 $306,065 com. Brasada RanchGolf Coursein Powell Butte.Beter-ball 44. MinaHarigae 25 $293,746 tournamentbeginswithan11a.m.shotgun. Two-per45. MorganPressel 22 $266,665 TOURNAMENTS son teams withnomore thanoneprofessional allowed 46. Hee-Won Han 24 $267,354 Nov. 9 — CentralOregonWinter Series eventat per team.Costis $30for professionals, $50forama- 47. KatieFutcher 24 $262,576 Lost TracksGolf Clubin Bend.Triple-six tournament teurs. Costincludesgross andnet skins competitions. 46. Gerina Piler 22 $255,656 begins with an 11a.m. shotgun.Two-personteams Cart costsextra. Alfplayersmustsignupbynoonon 49. LindseyWright 16 $246,743

Lastyear:Spain's Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano won in a Monday finish, beating Juvic

Pagunsan of the Philippines with

64 and a one-stroke victory. Notes: TournamenthostLorena

Television:Golf Channel

(Thursday-Sunday, 10a.m.-1

Ochoa is in the 36-player field after sitting out last year before the birth of her first child. She won 27 LPGATour titles before retiring in 2010.... Lewis is in position to become the first American to win player of the year since Beth Daniel in1994. ... The seasonending Titleholders is next week in Naples, Fla.

p.m.). Last year:Luke Donald won the season-ending event to win thePGA Tour money title, and went on to become the first player to also top

the EuropeanTour money list in the sameseason. The

GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomescontributions to its weekly local golf results listings and events calendar. Clearly legible items should be faxed to the sports department, 541-3850831, emailed to sports@bendbuttettn. com,ormailedto P.O.Box6020;Bend,OR 97708.

share: $846,000.

9 p.m.-2 a.m.; Thursday, 9 p.m.-2 a.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.-midnight; Saturday, 7 p.m.-midnight.

Englishman had six straight birdies on the back nine and shot a 64 to come from five shots off the lead. Poulter won the HSBC

Championship event. Notes:Top-ranked Rory Mcllroy is in the field along with threetime champion Adam Scott, Phil Mickelson, Louis Oosthuizen,

Paul Casey,Padraig Harrington and John Daly. Mcllroy is trying

to became thesecond player to win the Europeanand PGATour money titles in the same season. LukeDonaldaccomplished the

feat lastyear.... The Europeanand Asian tours will team again next

European Tourl Asian Tour

Last week:England's lan


weekfor the HongKong Open. AH Times PST

Champions in China, rallying for a two-stroke victory in


the World Golf Championship

Cuurse:Sentosa Golf Club,

Schedule: Thursday-Sunday.


• •

Serapong Course (7,372yards, par 71). Purse:$6 million. Winner's share: $1 million.

Notes: The top125 on the money list after the event will earn full 2013 exemptions, and the next 25 will receive conditional status. Jeff Maggert is122nd with $671,494, followed by Kevin


$~~ ', $3s



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«-" » wLENDER



Site:Guadalajara, Mexico. Schedule:Thursday-Sunday. Course:Guadalajara Country Club (6,644 yards, par 72).

P' >"54192$. 0694,.:,::;;;

Purse:$1 million. Winner's

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uzu i oexi . Carmar e

State lowers mortgage rates The state has dropped its interest rate for its

first-time homebuyer loan program to arecord low 3.125 percent, the

Oregon Housing and Community Services announcedTuesday, and the rate on its Cash Advantage program to 3.625 percent.

Known as theOregon Bond loan, the program

uses tax-exempt revenue bonds to finance

• Japanese automaker's Americanunit heading into Chapter 11 By Hiroko Tabuchi New York Times News Service

TOKYO — For all of Suzuki's tough talk about its "bushbusting" Samurai off-roader, the Japanese automaker never made it big in the U.S. Its cars were too small, its safety record iffy and its branding a bit too comical (Suzuki Sidekick,

anyone?). So it came as little surprise

to most analysts when Suzuki announced late Monday that it would stop selling automobiles in the U.S. and put its American unit into Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Suzuki's decision to pull out of the U.S., whose market is dominated by larger models, is a sensible step to focus on its strengths, said Koji Endo, an auto industry

analyst and managing director at Advanced Research, an equityresearch firm inTokyo. The strong yen also made it difficult to make a profit by manufacturing cars in Japan and shipping them to the U.S., he said. Still, despite Suzuki's retreat in North America, the company has made spectacular inroads into emerging

marketsover the lastdecade. The low-cost, compact cars sold by Suzuki's India unit has the top market share in that fast-growing market, and the automaker also has a growing presence in Southeast Asia. The American Suzuki Motor Corp., the sole distributor of Suzuki vehicles in the U.S., filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy on Monday with $346 million in debt, the company said. SeeSuzuki /E3

The Associated Press

mortgage loans to help first-time homebuyers. The state works with

banks and mortgage companies, andborrowers must meet lending and credit standards.

To qualify, borrowers may not haveowneda home of their own for

the previous threeyears. They must also meet

income andpurchase price limits, which vary by county. For more information, visit www.oregonBond. us.

jobs listed on mobile devices New job listings from

WorkSource Oregoncan now be accessed onmobile devices, theagency announced Monday. The listings can

be searched bycity, employer nameand keyword, according to a news releasefrom WorkSource Oregon. The agencyalso allows veterans to search for jobs using their military job title or code on a

Photos by Andy Tullisi The Bulletin

RattyCause co-founders Roberto Aiello, left, and Lisa Flynnwork on the company's app Tuesday afternoon in downtown Bend. The app, also shown below, will help donors connect with nonprofit groups.

To access the listings, visit http://workin http:// workinoregon-veterans. jobs/

en Ha

Fuel economy hits record high Americans continue to look for fuel-efficient

vehicles whenthey go car shopping. The averagefuel economy — what is on the window sticker

of a new car — ofnew

• New apps aimto boost exposureanddonations for nonprofits

vehicles sold in the U.S. in October was 24.1

miles per gallon, the

By Rachael Rees

highest level yet. It was

The Bulletin

up 4 mpg, or 20percent, from October 2007, according to the University of Michigan Transportation Research Institute. The 24.1 mpg is up from 23 mpg in October

U.S. fuel exports rising

"I think it invites a wide variety of individuals ... to get involved and learn more about the variety of needs in our community and how they can he/p."

In 2011, the U.S. exported more fuels than it imported for the first time since 1948. In thousands of barrels

— Gwenn Wysting, Bethlehem lnn's executive director, on the use of mobile apps

a year agoandfrom 22.3 mpg in the same month in 2010. — Staffand wire reports

Beyond a website, the Bethlehem Inn hasn't tapped into technology much, said Gwenn Wysling, executive director for the Bend homeless shelter. But a new smartphone app expected to launch next week in Bend will allow the Bethlehem Inn and about 15 other Central Oregon nonprofits to get their messages out through one of the hottest segments of the technology market — mobile apps. "Technology is the way of the future in reaching out and getting people connected," Wysling said. "We are very excited to move into this technology we haven't

experienced before. "I think it invites a wide variety of individuals who are familiar with our charity, and other charities out there, to get involved and learn more about the variety of needs in our community and how they can help." Since it began about five years ago with the launch of the iPhone, the app economy has taken off, and now employs more than 500,000 people across the U.S., according to a study released last month by CTIA, The Wireless Association and the Application Developers Alliance. Two Bend companies, RallyCause and Central Oregon,

have recently created different mobile apps to help nonprofits, a market with a large potential, according to the head of one Bend tech



800 600 400 200 '90
















































































Source: U S. Energy Information Administration

© 2012 Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service

ATHENS, Greece — Greek trade unions launched a general strike and nationwide protests on Tuesday against a new package of austerity measures, to be voted on this week, which would condemn Greece to more years of hardship in exchange for rescue loans. Flights to and from the country stopped for three hours at the start of a 48hour strike that closed schools, halted train and ferry services, and left Athens without public transport or taxis while state hospitals ran on emergency staff. More than 35,000 people marched in two separate demonstrations in Athens organized by labor unions. Another 20,000 gathered to protest in the country's second largest city of Thessaloniki. Police were on alert for potential violence, as most major anti-austerity protests over the past three years have degenerated into riots. The demonstrations will culminate Wednesday, when lawmakers vote on a 13.5 billion-euro ($17.3 bil-

lion) package of spending cuts and tax increases over the next two years. The outcome of the vote is far from certain due to disagreements in the fivemonth-old coalition government and a reluctance among center-left lawmakers to approve more austerity measures. But the rejection of the savings package would leave Greece facing the threat of a default on its mountain of debt that could force it to eventually exit the euro bloc.

The deeply unpopular measures include new deep pension cuts and tax hikes, a two-year increase in the retirement age to 67, and laws that will make it easier to fire and transfer civil servants.

company. Central Oregon was home to more than 600 nonprofits in 2011, according to The Nonprofit Association of Oregon. The RallyCause app allows customers to direct a portion of their purchases from local businesses to a charity, nonprofit or other cause they select, said Lisa Flynn, co-founder of RallyCause. Central Oregon Charities' app is still under development, and its website is in the beta, or development, stage.

per day:

Diesel and fuel oil 854,OOO

Strike aims to derai new austerity measures By Nicholas Paphitis


separate site, according to the news release.


Home prices drop for first time inmonths Los Angeles Times After six straight months of gains, nationwide home prices fell 0.3 percent in September from the month before, tamped down by low prices on distressed properties. But compared with the same month a year ago,

prices for single-family

Veterans face anew batt e: getting hired By Becky Yerak and Cheryf V. jackson

flicts with the unemployment numbers," said Hakan Jackson, who was a Chicago Tribune biomedical equipment technician in the It's one of t h e m ost d ishearten- Air Forcefrom 2000 to 2012. Jackson, ing statistics in the job market's slow 31, believes it'll be easier to find a job recovery. after completing MBA studies As the nation's unemployat Boston University. ment rate dipped below 8 There is some good news percent in September, joblessness for for the 1 million veterans expected to post-Sept. 11 veterans was nearly 10 leave thearmed forces over the next percent.And younger female soldiers four years: Corporate America is innow in civilian life? Nearly 1 in 5 are creasingly professing a desire to hire unemployed, according to the U.S. Bu- veterans, saying they value certain reau of Labor Statistics. qualities that former soldiers bring to "There are a lot of companies that the workplace. say they want veterans, but that conSeeVeterans/E3

Tipsforveterans • Demilitarize your resume.Avoid acronyms that are alien to civilians. Have someone not in the military review it.

• During interviews, be sure to state you're a

veteran; they'll be more likely to remember you. • While networking, if someone tells you

they'd like to helpyou, take them upon it by sending them an email.

• Consider working for a franchise. Hiring consultant MegSchmitz likens following orders in the military to following franchises' estab-

lished procedures.

homes are up 5 percent, according to CoreLogic. That's the largest boost since July 2006 and the seventh straight year-overyearincrease. Arizona led all states in price appreciation in September with an 18.7 percent upswing, followed by 13.1 percent in Idaho and 11 percent in Nevada. Rhode Island prices tumbled the most, sliding 3.5 percent. "So far this year, we're seeing clear signs of stabilization and improvement that show promise for a gradual recovery in the residential housing market," said CoreLogic CEO Anand Nallathambi.



BUSINESS CALENDAR CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; BendSenior BUSINESSNETWORK Center, 1600 S.E.ReedMarket Road; INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER 541-610-9125. WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; GETTINGTHE MOST OUT OF 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. SCHWAB.COM: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co.,777 N.W .Wall Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794. OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER OPEN COMPUTER LAB: PERMITTRAINING: Meets the Reservations recommended; free; minimum requirements by the 1:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, Oregon Liquor Control Commission 16425 First St.; 541-617-7050 or to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; OPEN COMPUTER LAB: Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E.Third Reservations recommended; free; St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www 2-3:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617OPEN COMPUTER LAB: 7050 or Reservations recommended; free; PUBLICMEETING OF THE CENTRAL 9:30-11 a.m.; Sisters Public Library, OREGON AREACOMMISSION 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-617-7050 or ON TRANSPORTATION:Free; 3-5 p.m.; City of Redmond Public BANKSANDOTHERFINANCIAL Works Training Room, 243 East SERVICES:5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Antler Avenue; for more information, Suite A110, Bend; call 541-318-7506, contact Andrew Spreadborough at 541-504-3306. ext. 309 to reserve aseat. BUSINESSNETWORK HELPINGBUSINESSES MAKE INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE INFORMED TECHNOLOGY CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: DECISIONS:Troy Ford, owner of 5Ts Visitors are welcome and first two Computer Repair and Surveillance, will present information on Microsoft visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; Office 365 for professionals and 541-480-1765. small businesses; free; 6:30 p.m.; WHO WILLMAKE DECISIONS Crooked River RanchAdministration FORYOU?:Estate planning and Building, 5195 S.W.Clubhouse Drive; 541-923-2679 or www.crrchamber elder law attorneys RyanCorrea and Linda Ratcliffe will discussthe .com. many planning options available and the potential consequences of failing to plan ahead for atime when THURSDAY you maynotbeableto makeyour own financial or medical decisions; BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES registration required; free; 6 p.m.; BUSINESSNETWORKERS Hurley Re, 747S.W.Mill View Way,


Bend; 541-317-5505.

FRIDAY COFFEECLATTER:8:30-9:30 a.m.; RedmondProficiency Academy,657 S.W. Glacier Ave.; 541-526-0882. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB: Free; 11a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean,20806Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile© KNOW WORD III: Reservations recommended; free; 1-2:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7050 or FREE TAXFRIDAY: Freetax return reviews; schedule anappointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax .com; free; 2-4 p.m.; ZoomTax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite100, Bend; 541-385-9666. KNOW DIGITALBOOKS: Reservations recommended; free; 3 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7050 or

SATURDAY HOMEBUYINGCLASS: Registration required; free; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 309. NEILKELLY DESIGN WORKSHOP: Topics include kitchen design, new products, energy solutions, a cooking and appliance demonstration and bath remodeling; free; 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Neil Kelly, 190 N.E. Irving Ave., Bend; 541-3827580.


Jeremiah A.Atkinson, 19551 Greatwood Loop, Bend Karen M. Shepard,P.O.Box 458, La Pine Tana M. Powell,1900 N.E. Bear Creek RoadNo.118, Bend Dan D. Luoto,24866 Cultus Lane, Bend John H.Scott, 17369 Ivy Lane, Sisters John E. Cleveland,P.O.Box75, Madras Kirk A. Mcmanus,1121 N.W.10th St., Prineville

Sean C. Tracy,PO. Box5182, Bend MercedesC.Montes,1777N.W . Larch Ave., Redmond Kenneth C.HughesJr., 20781 St. George Court, Bend Brooke A. Barnes,P.O.Box6002, Bend David M. Campbell,1268 S.W. Rimrock Way,Redmond Timothy J. Landon,64682 Cook Ave., Bend Ella A. Strohmaier,1880 N.E.Sixth, Redmond Martin J. Mckinley,20973 Greenmont Drive, Bend Kevin P.Callaghan, 1447 N.E.Fouth St., Redmond

Filed Oct. 31

Filed Nov. 1

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed Oct. 30

Dawn D. Reinhart,2854 N.E. Mckay Creek Road, Prineville Jamie E. Plemmons,21376 Bartlett Lane, Bend Bradley H.Webb, 6222 S.E. Jerry Drive, Prineville Travis D. Hogue,2524 N.E.Division St. AptA, Bend

Blanca E. Tobar,475 Sixth St., Madras RebekahE.Gutman, 2619N. W. Ordway Ave. Unit1, Bend Donna M. Rice,249 S.W.Sixth St, No. 3, Redmond Michelle Brown,P.O.Box1365, Hines

Tyson R.Haack, 158 S.E.Heyburn St., Bend Filed Nov. 2

Justin J. Kisman,1821 N.E.Wichita Way, Bend Filed Nov. 5

Wendy S.Pearson, 22515 BearCreek Road, Bend Leland G.Hall, 51640 Pine St., La Pine Chapter 13 Filed Oct. 30

10 41.46 +1.33 +10.4 1.16 16 24.99 +.18 -3.0 .04 26 9.94 +.19 +7aa .52f 29 3207 +.50 +60.7 1.76 13 72.02 +1.61 -1.8

cascdeecp cascdecp colsprtjN

costco crafjerew FLIRSys HewlettP

Hmredlo Intel

Keycorp Kroger Lattice LaPac MDURes

Mentorer Microsoft

Nikea Nordstrm NwstNG officeMax Paccar 5.18 -.08 +1e.a PlanarSy 1.40 13 65.24 +.05 +38.3 plumcrk .88 20 56.71 +.33 +21.8 preccastpt 1.10 25 9a79 +1.06 +18.6 Safeway 50 7.48 +.05 +24.3 Schnitzer .28 14 1 9.94 +.59 -20.5 Sherwin .53 5 1 4.40 +.39 -44.1Stancrprn .24f 57 11.35 +.08 +9.1 Starbucks .90 9 2 1.73 -41 40.4 Trioulnt .20 10 a 5 9 +.13 +0.7 umpqua .60f 23 25.11 +.18 +3.7 us Bancrp 15 4.13 +.10 -30.5 WashFed 15.70 -.35 +94.5 WellsFargo .67 19 21.29 +.13 -.8 14 15.84 +.49 +16.8 .92f 16 29.86 +.23 +15.0

wstcstecp Weyerhsr

Div PE Last chg%chg

29, who was in the National Guard for 12 years, thinks Continued from E1 there are four key reasons In October, Boeing Co. and why vets, particularly women, three other industrial compa- haven't found jobs: • It's too easy to collect nies formed a coalition to train veterans in 10 states for ad- unemployment. vanced manufacturing posi• Many women are plantions that often go unfilled be- ning to start families or make cause job candidates lack the up for time lost. skills. Last year, JPMorgan • Many companies are nerChase & Co. helped found the vous about hiring National 100,000 Jobs Mission, which Guard and reservists because has a goal of hiring that many the military could pull them service members worldwide from work. by2020. • Yo unger vets b ecome University of Chicago MBA dependent on the military's student B r y so n D e T rent, structured environment and

have difficulty adjusting to the civilian work environment. Erik Sewell, 28, who is also studying for an MBA from the University of Chicago, said more companies need to follow in Home Depot's footsteps. He said the retailer has an online translator that is part of its job application process. He said he typed in "field artillery officer" and up popped several examples of how that experience couldbe applied atHome Depot. "It would be great to see more companies utilize tools like this," Sewell said.


The company said it would sell its remaining inventory through its dealer network, honor existing w a r ranties and continue to supply replacement parts for its vehicles. The company also intends to continue selling motorcycles, all-terrain vehicles and marine products in the U.S.

Filed Nov. 2

GladysN.Sappington,4101N.W. Madras Highway, Prineville Filed Nov. 5

KennethM. Gates,63325 Stonewood Drive, Bend Gerard J. Brown Jr., 3028 N.E. Post, Bend

Continued from E1 In a statement, Suzuki said that various challenges led to its withdrawal from the U.S. market, including low sales volumes, the limited number of models in its lineup and unfavorable foreign exchange rates.

Suzuki also blamed "the high costs associated with growing an d m a i ntaining an automotive distribution system in t h e c o ntinental U nited States," as well as "the disproportionately high" costs associated with meeting i n creasingly s t ringent state and federal regulatory requirements.



Indexes Nasdag

Most Actfve fecor more) Most Acttve fes or more) Most Acttve (St or more) Name vol (00) Last chg Name vol (00) Last chg Name vol (00) Last chg

52.Week High Lo w

Nef rro 5 2-wk Last chg %chg %chg %chg

N ame

13,661.72 11,231.56

.75 31 1.56 26 .89f 11 .84f 29

World markets

.36 14 .78 12 .32 13 .88 11 .20 13 .687 47

964 3 +.87

30.50 +1.19 -27.9

12.75 +3.05 +3t4 Aurizon g 4.71 +.34 14a32 -.68 +60.5 Fabrinet AOL 43. 7 0 t7.89 +2z0Bellatrix g 4.49 +.31 34.94 +.41 -4.9 Officeopt 2.99 +.4jj +19n NoynMn g 4.08 +.28 51.71 +.70 +1z4 compsci 36.80 +5.34 +17.0 UraniumEn 2.42 +.16

4.68 -.05 -3.9 12.40 +.15 +.1

3a59 +.45 +24.2 17.35 +.43 +24.0 34.32 +.30 +24.5 22.04 +.20 +41.3 27.40 -.24 +46.8


Price Itroy oz.)




NY HSBC BankUS NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

$1713.00 $171440

$1684.00 $168z20 $31413

Last Previousday Aweekago

a25 a25 a25

— Reporter:541-617-7818,

Filed Oct. 31

-.2 5a20 +.58 +17.1 -48 SiriuSXM 5169u 2.81 -.02 44.37 -.54 -7.4 BkofAm 12761 55 9.94 +.19 vringo 3 63233 a57 SBP500ETF 94520714z96 +tu cheniereEn 40889 1584 +.08 Expscripts 495982 5515 -7.73 a33 +.89 +83.5 FordM 5 03439 0.42 +.17 Nweoldg 27646 1a97 +.47 Intel 483 514 2t73 -41 45.12 +.07 +20.4 iShEMkjs 473429 42.13 +.33 Novaeld g 19700 4.66 +.07 MicronT 462753 a09 +.25 1.28 -.04 -33.0 SprintNex 413445 5.73 -.02 Rentech 16889 2.75 -.02 Micmsott 420646 29.II6 +.23 1.68 38 4a62 +.55 +19.3 GainerS (S2ormore) Gatners (S2 ormore) Gainers 1$2or more) .12 20 177.70 +2.32 +7.8 L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chgName L a s t chg %chg .70 8 17.00 +.29 -1 9.2 Name

1.44 21 1.08 18 1.82f 19 .08 18 .80 14

Preeious metals P r ime rate $3z019


Mark L Castor,7052 S.E. Scenic Drive, Prineville


AlaskAisr Avista BkofAm Barrette Boeing

how it serves those in need. John Murphy, p resident and CEO of Zuri Group, a Bend-based company founded in 2007 that helps nonprofits use technology, said a small investment in technology could lead to greater returns for nonprofits. "Anything a nonprofit can get for free or next to free that can help them further their mission is beneficial," he said, referring to the new apps. "(A n onprofit's) mission is n o t technology focused, but the use of technology helps them achieve their mission." Murphy sees huge potential in the market, with more than 1.2 million nonprofits worldwide spending $16.5 billion annually, he said, referring to data from Blackbaud, a nonprofitsoftware and service provider his company has worked with. W hile R a l lyCause a n d Central Oregon Charities are launching locally, he said, they have the potential to enter other markets, bringing more business, money and jobs to Bend. "Technology brings down the borders of region and locations," he said. "Bend is just one community. The market for these kinds of applications is worldwide."

Market reeap


Div PE Last chg%chg Name

helping a family with medical bills, she said. Continued from E1 Businesses can c h o ose When it launches, the app their donation rates, and usuwill educate donors about ally offer between 15-20 perthe different Central Oregon cent. Flynn said RallyCause charities and their needs, ac- gets 5 percent to pay for adcording to its website, and ministrative and technology help them connect with chari- costs, and the remainder goes ties they care about. to the cause the shopper has RallyCause officially selected. launched Sept. 13 and has In addition to the contribu21 participating b u siness- tion, she said the app encoures, 20 different causes and ages consumers to shop localmore than 200 users, Flynn ly. So, she said, RallyCause said. This week, she said takes technology, which tends RallyCause expects to move to help the global economy, into its second market, Euand redirects it, to help the local economy. gene, and plans to publicly launch the app there before Central Oregon Charities Thanksgiving. is a joint effort of St. Vincent At last month's Bend Ven- de Paul Social Services and ture Conference, the compa- InstantMobile Solutions, a ny received a $40,000 invest- technology company headment, which has helped fund quartered in Bend, according additionaltechnologyfeatures to its website. and marketing, Flynn said. Plans call for the app to "We (were) excited to start provide users a list of items in Bend, but we're entering that charities need and will our second market now," she accept, according to the Censaid. "After the first of the tral Oregon Charities website. year, we have plans to expand It's also expected to create a at a rapid rate into other mar- file allowing users to track kets across the nation." donated items, provide digital The app is freefor both receiptsfor tax purposes and donors and beneficiaries. It allow donors to post their dotracks how much customers nations on social media sites. give and how much money For the B ethlehem Inn, has been raised by the com- Wysling said, the app has the munity for a c ause, Flynn potential to i ncrease donasaid. Causes can be n o n- tions, create awareness of the profits or "microcauses," like organization's mission and

John Aldrecht,64756 Sylvan Loop, Bend

Northwest stoeks Name


+7.8 +7.4 +7.4 +7.1 Wtwatch 55.37i7.89 +1e.e Aerosonlc 3.22 +.21 +7.0 LOSerSle2ormore) LOSerS fe2or more)

EnerNOC 14.05 +2.37 +20.3 15.87 +2.06 +14.9 AmTrstFin 27.53 +3.42 +14.2 Myriade 30.65 +3.80 +14n Jivesofjn 12.75 +t55 +13.8

2,509.57 2,IOa29 349a93 2,44t48 1,474.51 1,15a66 15,432.5412,15a90 86a50 666.16

L a s t chg %chgName

AmexIndex Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire5000 Russell2000

13,245.68 + l3a24 5,203.64 +79.78

-47 46z26 8,312.35 +72.09 2,398.33 +26.94 3,00.93 +fa27 1,428.39 t11.13 14,943.92 t114.46 825.64 +6.10

Here is how key internationalstock markets performed Tuesday. '/0Change Market Close

Losers le2or more) L a s t chg '%%d chg Name L a s t chg %chg Amsterdam 2440 -6.27 -20.6 eMagin Coeur 3.91 -.89 -18.5 Svcsource 5.09 -3.11 -37.9 Brussels Paris cambrex 10.12 -1.97 -16.3 vsngo 3.57 -.38 -9.6 Sypns 4.40 -2.32 -34.5 csvlnvcrd 54.00 -7.25 -u.8 FABUniv 2.83 -.22 -7.2 Besponsys 5.85 -2.88 -3ao London LeapFrog 854 -1.03 -108 virnetx 26 29 -1.70 -6.1 vivus u 82 -313 -20 9 Frankfurt AtlPwr g 13.28 -1.56 -10.5 NavldeaBio 2.56 -44 -5.2 Broadaofj 29.81 -6.98 -19.0 HongKong Mexico Diary Diary Diary Milan 257 Advanced Advanced 2449 Advanced 1,582 NewZealand Tokyo Declined 878 Declined 163 Declined 845 Seoul Unchanged 106 Unchanged 29 Unchanged 116 Totalissues 3J33 Total issues 449 Total issues 2,543 Singapore Sydney NewHighs 148 New Highs 60 5 New Highs 8 Zurich NewLows 16 New Lows New Lows 48 Name

oow Jones Industrials

5,39au 4,53t79 DowJonesTransportation 499.82 42z90 oow Jones Utilities 8,515.60 6,89a12 NYSE Composite

337.37 2,398.99 3,478.66 5,884.90 7,377.76 21,944.43 41,720.61 15,683.71 3,914.08 8,975.15 1,928.17 3,019.33 4,503.75 6,219.25

+1.'l4 +5.27 +.41 +1 5.61

+.79 +1a58 +.77 +1 a30 +.74 +11.43

Dollarvs: AustraliaDollar BritainPound CanadaDollar ChilePeso ChinaYuan EuroEuro HongKongDollar

e90 s

Japan Yen MexicoPeso RussiaRuble So. KoreaWon SwedenKrona SwitzerlndFranc TaiwanDollar

T otRetsdl 10.28 + 1 t 8 Templeton Inslit: ForEqs 19.14 +0.16 +12.5 Thornburg Fds:

+z50 +1 0.43 +0.95 +11.34 +9.32

Key currencyexchangerates Tuesday compared with late Monday inNewYork.

E x changeRate Pvsoay 1.0438 1.5994 1.0082 .002081 .1600 1.2817 .1290 .012434 .07720 .0319 .000917 4496 1.0604 .0341

Selected mutual funds YTD HiYldsd 8.01 +0.02 +14.4 Lgcap p 17.06 +0.15+14.1 EQII 1 9.69 +0.15 +15.1 USBond I 11.92 -0.04 +4.0 CapApp 42.58 +0.41 +14.5 Lord Abbelt c: RisingDivA1739+0.13 +120 EmMkts 32.91+0.32 +15.4 Name NAV chg%Ret Cohen &Steers: FPA Funds: Fidel 35.92 +0.24 +16.0 First Eagle: IVA Funds: S hourlncct4.68 + 5 . 4S&Mdcpvl3t82 +0.29 +7.4 Eqlnc 26.44+0.26 +16.5 Rltyshrs 6785+032 +133 N ewlnco 10.63 +2 . 1 F ltRateHi r 9.94 + 6 . 0GlblA 4946 +02tj +96 Wldwideln633+O.n +63 Lord Abbelt F: Oppenheimer8: Eqlndex 38.53+0.30 +15.3 Amer Centuy Inv: FPACres 28.83 +0.21 +8.6 GNMA 'I'I.81 -003 +3.0 OverseasA 2227 +008 +94 InvescoFundsA: ShtDurlnco 464 -001 +5.9 RisingavB1572 +012 +11.1 Groe(h 37.24+0.14 +17.0 Eqlnc 7 .95 +0.05 +11.4 ColumbiaClassZ: CmstkA 17,66 +0.1 j +1 7.4 MFS FundsA: S&Mdcpvl2689 +025 +6.7 Hlthsci 4t89 -0.11 +28.5 Gro|Nthl 27.83+0.16 n33 AcomZ 3120+020+u6 Farholme 3t70 +0.38 +36.9 Govtinc 1061 -003 +25 Forum Funds: Groco 9486+044+173 Absstrl r 11.17 +t 1 EqlncA 9.24 +0.05 n2.6 TotRA 15.22 >0.07 n 0.7 OppenheimerC&M: HiYield 6.91 +12.9 Ultra 26.00 i0.12 +13.4 AcomlntZ 40.35+0.25+18.2 FederatedInsll: Credit SuisseComm: TotRetsd 11.62 -0.03 +6.2 Grolnc 21 20 +017 +17.9 Frank/Temp Frnk A: GrlncAp 21.10+0.18 n47 ValueA 25.58 i0.24 n5.7 RisingDvcp15.66+0.12 +11.3 InstlcpG 18.53+0.06 +15.0 American FundsA: +t j 4 HYMuA 10.12 OppenheimerRoch: AmcpAp 21.35+0.14 +13.9 ComRett 8.21 +0.12 +0.4 strValDvls 5.07 +0.03 +7.7 Growcor 9490 +044 +17.5 F edTFAp 12.75 + 1 3.0MFS FundsI: IntlBond 10.09+0.02 +5.6 Fidelity Advisor k Valuel 25 70 +0 24 +15.9 RcNtMuA 7.60 + 1 7 .4Intl G&l 12.67+0.11 +10.0 AMutlAp 28.51 +0.1jj +12.1 DFA Funds: GroeChCK9 O4.88 +0.44 +17.4 GrwlhAp 50.02 +0.47+12.1 Ivy Funds: p 10.96 +1 0.6 Assetsct 2476+012 +145 MFS FundsInsll: OppenheimerY: BalAp 2034+0.12 +133 IntlcorEq 10.15+007 +122 Nwlnsgh p22.61+0.11 +14.7 Highlnc r 9.31 +0.01 +13.0 HYTFA Intlstk u.06 +0.13 +14.4 12.31 +012 +156 StrlnA 12.73 +0.01 +8.8 Intsd 11.14 -0.03 +4.6 IncomAp 2.22 i0.01 +12.1 AssetstA p25.64 +0.12 +15.2 IntlEq 18.36 i0.16 +15.3 DevMktY 3426+026+18.3 Midcap 59.13+046 +12.'I BondAp 1295 403 +55 USCorEq1 IntmMu 10.68 +0.01 +4.7 RisovA p 37.85 <0.35 +8.8 Assetstrl r 25.90+0.12+15.4 MainStay Fundsk IntlBdY 656 +0.02 +9.6 MCapVal 25.17+0.17 +17.7 CaplBAp 5288+023 +105 USCorEq212.19+0.12 +16.3 Fidelity Advisor I: Nwlnsgtl 22 94 +0.12 +149 IntlDisc 3206+019+161 S tratlncp 1069 + 1 0 6JPMorgan AClass: avldBA 6 09 + 1 1.3IntsrowY 2979+023+16.7 N Asia l6.41 +0 09 +1jj0 CapWGA p36.43 +0.26 +15.8 Davis FundsA: 2.1 Fidelity Freedom: InvGrsd 8.67 -003 +5.3 USGovAp 684 -001 +1 5 CoresdA 1211 -002 +46 ManagersFunds: plMcoAdminplMs: CapWA p 2t51 +0.01 i6.9 NYVen A 36.42 +0.14 +1 New Era 43 jjjj +055 +44 FF2010 1430 +005 +95 InvGB II00 -002 +59 Frank/TmpFrnk Adv: JP MorganInsll: Yacktmanp19.07+0.13 +10.3 TotRtAd 11.57 -0.02 +9.1 N Horiz 3531+016 +13.8 EupacA p 40.04+0.17+13.9 Davis FundsY: FF2010K 1310+004 +9.6 LgcapVal n46+010+138 GlbsdAdv13.49<0.02+13.4 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SharesA 22.38 i0.17 +13.7 Coresd 12.10 -0.02 +4.8 TotRetsd 11.07 -0.01 +10.4 EmgMkcurl0.50+0.03 +7.2 R2025 13.19+008+139 IntsdAp 13.76 -0.03 +2.5 ICAA p 30.74 +0.25 n 5.0 Intsmva 15.24+009 eu FF2025K 13.75 +007 +11.9 NwMktr 17.81 +0.03 +17.3 Frank/TempTempk aghYld 8.13+001 +126 TotRtBdl 11.07 -0.01 +10.6 EmMksd 12.40+0.02 +14.5 R2030 18 94+011 +145 HiYld 9 .57 +0.01 +12.3 R2035 13.40+009 +149 NEcoA p 28.75+0.21+20.9 USLgVa 22.70 +0.28+20.1 FF2030 1437+008+122 OTC 5 89 4 +7 j j GIBdAp 1353 +002 +131 Shtoursd 11.01 -0.01 +t6 Mutual Sesies: US Smal l 23.45 +0.25 +15.0 FF2030K 13.90 +0.08 +12.3 GrwthAp 18.99+0.20 +166 USLCCrPls23.20+024 +175 GblD>scA 2988+020 +11.8 InvGrCp 11.32 -0.02 +13.4 R2040 19 06+013 +150 NPerAp 3044+013 +'l6.4 100lndex 'I027+008+164 GlbDiscZ 3032+020 +121 Lowou 10.M -0.01 +5.7 shtsd 4 tjs NwWrldA 5310+028 +151 US SmVa27.00 +0.24 +17.1 FF2035 11.89 +0.07 +12.9 Puritn 1952 +007 +132 WorldAp 1579+017 +149 Janus TShm: +28 PrkMCVal T2210+020 +95 SharesZ 22 60 +017 +14.0 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1-Year MiddleSchoolTuition For igustrotionpurposesonl


22' x 22' Stick Built Garage from HiLine Homes

$2500 Bathtub or Shower Makeover Gift Certificate from Re-Bath of Central Oregon One Year Family Non-Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend One YearCouples Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend $2000 Gift Certificate from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture One Year Couples Non-Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend Italian Palladio Framed Mirror - 57" x 44" from Eastlake Framing Family Season Pass from Hoodoo Ski Area Stickley Area Rug from Edman Fine Furniture

One Year Middle School Tuition from Morning Star Christian School One Year Elementary School Tuition from Morning Star Christian School One Year Preschool Tuition from Morning Star Christian School Queen SizeMaster Sleigh Bed from Edman Fine Furniture Bye Bye Belly from Exhale Spa and Laser Center One Year Family Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend $2500 Gift Certificate from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture





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6 Months of CustomDesigned Flowers Delivered to YourHome or Office $100 Archery Gift Certificate

$250 Gift Certificate (Oregon Feedand Pet) $2500 Bathtub or Shower Makeover Gift Certificate

$100 CampingSupplies Gift Certificate $100 Dry Cleaning Gift Certificate $100 Fishing Gear BtTackle Gift Certificate

$2500 Gift Certificate (M. Jacobs FineFurniture) $270Flightand Room Package for Two $30 BeadCertificate

$100 Gift Card (ProGolf if Bend) $100 Gift Certificate (Oregon FeedandPet)

$300 Bedroom Furniture Gift Certificate $300 Pro Golf Gift Card


$100 Gift Certificate $300 Stearns 8cFoster Gift Certificate (Wild Birds Unlimited) $100 Gift Certificate $400 Custom FramingGift (the raquette shoppe) Certificate $100 Gift Certificate - Aesthetician $400 Gift Package -10 Roundsof Services Golf Punch Card $100 Gift Certificate for Hoodoo's Crescent LakeResort $100 High Desert Martial Arts Gift Certificate $100 Knife Gift Certificate $100 Rifle ScopeGift Certificate $100 Toward PANDORA Purchase $1000 Carpet andPad Certificate $1000 Certificate for Armstrong Alterna Luxury Vinyl Tile or Sheet Vinyl. (Material only.) $1000 Gift Certificate (M. JacobsFine Furniture) $150 Gift Certificate (Oregon FeedandPet) $1500 Gift Certificate (M. JacobsFine Furniture) $175 Gift Certificate (Oregon FeedandPet) $200 CustomFramingGift Certificate $200 Fishing Gear 8c Tackle Gift Certificate $200 Gift Card (ProGolf of Bend) $200 Gift Certificate (OregonFeed and Pet) $200 Gift Certificate (Budget Blinds ofDesch.County) $2000 Gift Certificate (M.Jacobs Fine Furniture) $25 Dining Gift Certificate $25 Dry Cleaning Gift Certificate $25 Gift Certificate for FreshFloral Arrangement $250 Gift Card (ProGolf of Bend)

$400 Oceanfront Lodging Gift Certificate in Yachats $400 Pro Golf Gift Card $50 Dining Gift Certificate $50 Dry Cleaning Gift Certificate $50 Gift Certificate (Oregon Feedand Pet) $50 Gift Certificate (Competitive Edge Archery Center) $50 Gift Certificate (the racquette shoppe) $50 Gift Certificate to Scanlon's Restaurant $500 Dental Gift Certificate $500 Gift Certificate (M. Jacobs FineFurniture) $500 Gift Certificate (Oregon Feedand Pet) $500 Gift Certificate (Edman FineFurniture) $500 Oceanfront Lodging Gift Certificate $500 Toward Hearts on Fire Diamond Jewelry $75 Gift Certificate (Oregon Feedand Pet) 1 Week Rental 331 Mini Excavator 1 Week Rental MT52Loaderwith Bucket 1 Week Rental 5150Loaderwith Bucket 1 Year of Unlimited "lyengar Yoga" Classes 10 Classes of "lyengar Yoga" 12-Month JOINTGym Membership


$1500 Gift Certificate from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture

1 Week Rental 331 Mini Excavator from Bobcat of Central Oregon $1000 Ggft Certgfgcate from M. Jacobs Fine Furniture $1000 Carpet and Pad Certificate from Carpetco Flooring Hardwood or Laminate Flooring (Material

One Cool Sculpting Treatment from Central Oregon Dermatology Mini Neck Lift from Enhancement Center Medical Spa One Year Individual Tennis Membership from Athletic Club of Bend 1 Year of Unlimited "Iyengar Yoga" Classes from lyengar Yoga

Only) from Carpetco Flooring $1000 Certificate for Armstrong Alterna Luxury Vinyl Tile or Sheet Vinyl. (Material


from Carpetco Flooring One Year Individual Non-Tennis Membership V-Beam Rosaccia Procedure (3 Treatments) from Athletic Club of Bend from Northwest Medi Spa 6 Months of Interior Plant Rental/MainteComplete Set of Ladies Cleveland Bloom nance at Your Home or Office (Petal Pink) from Cascade Garden Center from Pro Golf of Bend



12-Month SINGLEGym Membership 19 Classes of "lyengar Yoga" 22' x 22' Stick Built Garage 2-Months All AgesJiu-Jitsu (2 classes perweek) 2-Months Beginning Taekwondo (1 class perweek, includes uniform) 2-Months Beginning Taekwondo (2 classesperweek, includes uniform) 2-Months Female-Only Taekwondo (oneclass perweek) with Uniform 2-Months Female-Only Taekwondo (two classesper week) with Uniform 2-Months Masters Class(55+, 1 class per week, includes uniform) 2-Months TaekwondoFamily Membership (includes 3 uniforms) 2-Months Taekwondo-do's with Uniform (one classper week) 2-Months Taekwondo-do's with Uniform (two classesper week) 2-Way LCD Remote Start with Security 3 Month Individual FitnessClub Membership 6 Classes of "lyengar Yoga" 6 Month Individual FitnessClub Membership 6 Months oflnterior Plant Rental/ Maintenance atYour Homeor Office 6-Month JOINTGymMembership 6-Month SINGLE Gym Membership Adams Ideaa12OSHybrid Irons Adult Lift Ticket Autobahn Tubing Center Pass - Package for Four Big Play ThingParty Package Bikini Line LaserHair Removal Binoculars and Bird IDGuide Brazilian Wax Bye ByeBelly Chainsaw - DolmarPS-32

Christmas EvergreenWreath - Custom Decorated

Chicken Coop Chin Laser Hair Removal

Joint12 Month Pre-Pay Joint 3 Month Pre-Pay Joint 6 Month Pre-Pay Laser AgeSpot Removal - Arms

Christmas Centerpiece - Custom Designed

Clear+ Brilliant Collagen Induction Facial Therapy (Skin Needling) Complete Backyard Bird Feeding Station Complete Set of LadiesCleveland Bloom (Berry) Complete Set of LadiesCleveland Bloom (Petal Pink) Concrete Birdbath Corinthian Bells 44" Wind Chimes Covered TrayBird Feederw/ Mounting Pole andBird Food Custom-Made Butcher Block Deluxe Pedicure/Manicure w/ Shellac Dermaplaning (2 Sessions) Downhill Skier AnyCard Engineered StoneCountertops - Material B Installation EXONICEXM930 HP9" Overhead Video with Headphones Express MicrodermFacial Family SeasonPass Field - All Sports Party Five PineStayand PlayPackage Foto Facial LaserRejuvenation Treatment Four Drawer StorageStand FoursomeofGolfon Nicklaus Course Full Set of Artificial Nails, Gel or Acrylic Gift Certificate Hardwood or Laminate Flooring Material Only Heated Birdbath with Stand Home Theatre Hookup - 3hours labor, parts included, up to 55" TV Hoophouse House Style SeedBtSuet Bird Feeder Individual SeasonPass(cart not included) Italian Palladio FramedMirror -57" x44"

Laser AgeSpot Removal - Chest Laser AgeSpot Removal - Face Laser AgeSpot Removal - Hands Laser Hair Removal - Chin - 6 Treatments LaserHair Removal - Lip - 6 Treatments Laser Lipolysis Body Laser Lipolysis Face Laser Photo Rejuvenation Lift 8t ToneFacial Lip Laser Hair Removal Medical Vi Peel Microdermabrasion Microdermabrasion with European Facial Mini Neck Lift MVP Birthday SkateParty NVS Auto Dimming Mirror - Compass - MITOHarness One Cool Sculpting Treatment One Hour Massage One Night Stay in aOneBedroom Premium Condo One YearCouples Non-Tennis Membership One YearCouplesTennis Membership One YearElementary School Tuition One YearFamily Non-Tennis Membership One YearFamily Tennis Membership One Year Individual FitnessClub Membership One Year Individual Non-Tennis Membership One Year Individual Tennis Membership One YearJazzercise Membership One Year Middle SchoolTuition One YearPreschool Tuition One YearSingle Full Use Membership Orchid Arrangement Permanent Makeup (Cosmetic Tattooing) EYEBRO WS Permanent Makeup (Cosmetic Tattooing) EYELINER Private Platinum SkateParty Pro Shop$100 Gift Certificate Queen SizeMaster Sleigh Bed Remote Start with KeylessEntry




Round of Golf for Four (with cart) Round of Golf for Two (with cart) Shellac Polish Package Silkpeel/ Microdermabrasion Facial Single12 Month Pre-Pay Single 3 Month Pre-Pay Single 6 Month Pre-Pay Six Drawer StorageChest Six Month CouplesFull Use Membership Six Month Jazzercise Membership Six Month Single Full Use Membership Snowman SeedCylinder with Feeder Soccer Skills Class Ages - 7-11 Soccer Tots - BEARS(Back to Back Sessions) - Ages5-6 Years Soccer Tots- CUBS(Back to Back Sessions) - Ages3-4 Years Soccer Tots -TEDDIES(Back to Back Sessions)- Ages 18Months - 3 Years Spider Vein Removal (Full Legs) Spider Vein Removal (Half Legs) Squirrel Proof Bird Feeder Stickley Area Rug Student SeasonPass Taylormade Adjustable Driver RBZ 9.5 Stiff Three DrawerStorageBench Three Month Jazzercise Membership Titleist 910 D2Driver Troon Golf Academy -2 Hour Lesson Two Night Stay in Junior Suite Two Night Stay in Junior Suite w/2 Rounds of Golf Two Nights Junior Suite Mark Spencer Hotel Underarm LaserHair Removal Valentine's DayBouquet V-Beam RosacctaProcedure (3 Treatments) Waxing Service/Service of your choice Wood Compost Bin Young Adult SeasonPass





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Papiiion P u ps,AKC Reg, 3 males left! ParBulletin reserves ents on site, $350. Call The the right to publish all 541-480-2466 ads from The Bulletin POODLEpups, AKC toy newspaper onto The POM-A-Poo pups, toy. Bulletin Internet webAussie Z u pu p pies,So site. cute! 541-475-3889 born September 11th, ready for new homes. POODLE TOY PUPPIES Great family pets, first Parents on site, $300Ser ng Central Oregon t nce l903 shots and worming in- $350 ea. 541-520-7259 242 cluded. Free delivery to Bend. $600 Kelly PUPPIES: '/4 Maltese 2/0 Exercise Equipment Poodle, 1 female b8w 541-604-0716 $300; 3 males b&w, 1 w hite m a l e $ 2 5 0 . Total Gym XL in ~ OO condition with MorePixatBendbulletin,com CASH! 541-546-7909 great attachments. Do not Queensiand Heelers Barn/shop cats FREE standard have any room for it. & mini,$150 & some tame, some not Paid $1700; sell $500. up. 541-280-1537 http:// We deliver! Fixed, shots Call Pam or Mathias

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razors, shaving 541-389-8420 brushes, mugs & scuttles, strops, Bull Terrier, nice unalshaving accessories tered male, brindle color, 8 memorabilia. shots current, $500. For Fair prices paid. info call 541-610-3304. Call 541-390-7029 Chihuahua pups, very between 10 am-3 pm. tiny, 1st shots/dewormed. 2 @ $250. 541-977-4686 Holiday Bazaar CORGI PUPS! & Craft Shows AKC 3F $800. Champ 8 Obed lines, ready Nov Newcomers Club 12. Vax/ Micro/Vet check FINEST Craft Fair 541-604-4858 This Year! Dachshund AKC mini Sat., Nov. 10, 10-3 BEND ELKS LODGE $425. 541-508-4558 • Santa on-sitea/I day! • ATMavailable Dachshund male,9 wks • Elks Lodgesells lunch old, 1st shots, adorBeautiful gifts, wreaths, able. $300 to g ood swags,garden art, cards, home. 541-447-0113. goat milk soaps, loomwoven jewelry, scarves, DO YOU HAVE red, purple hats, jewelry, SOMETHING TO rings, stunning artisan SELL jewelry,quiltings, knitted socks, jams, jellies, FOR $500 OR chutneys, baked goods. LESS? Unique, artisan gifts! Non-commercial Boyd Acres at Empire advertisers may Ave., in Bend place an ad with




Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing



advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12

T HE B U LLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are d efined as those who sell one computer. 257

Musical Instruments

Monday -Friday 7!30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.


Fuel & Wood •

Bid Now!

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: 1 Week Rental 331 Mini Excavator Bobcat of Central Oregon (Bidding ends Nov. 13, at 8pm)




2 0l

Ad must include price of lt

i $5 0 0

or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.

• Building Materials

Bid Now!

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Bulletin

Lost & Found Found bifocal Rx eyeglasses in the woods, call to I.D., 541-389-2459

Found Chainsaw, call to identify: 210-749-9198

(in Bend). Found Halloween costume flashlight on Congress St. 541-389-1308.

Found ring at Tumalo Falls trail head. Email:

gbquissellO Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at:

Piano, Steinway Model $ernng Central Oregonlnce l903 0 Baby Grand 1911, Ski Equipment gorgeous, artist qual541-385-5809 Dry Juniper Firewood ity instrurnent w/great $200 per cord, split. Bid Now! Call Classifieds at action 8 S t einway's Shih-Tzu puppy 10 wks Found woman's wed1/2 cords available. 541-385-5809 warm, rich sound. Will old, shots, wormed, ding ring outside Fred Immediate delivery! adorn any living room, Buy New...Buy Local AKC parents. $400. Meyers' Call to ID and 541-408-6193 541-280-8069 church or music stuYou Can Bid On: claim. 541-388-4453. 22' X 22' Stick Built dio perfectly. New reGlock 27 in case Split, Dry Shih-tzu purebred male $ 6 9 ,000. SacriGarage REMEMBER: If you Lodgepole with 4 nine round clips tail 10 weeks old, $475 fice at $26,000 OBO, HiLine Homes have lost an animal, $200/Cord, in like new condition, call 541-383-3150. Call 541-788-0326 (Bidding ends don't forget to check Delivery included! Glaco leather holster, Buy New...Buy Local Nov. 13, at 8pm) The Humane Society Siberian Husky, AKC! 541-923-6987, Iv msg. $540. 541-610-9816 T echnics p iano k e y You Can Bid On: in Bend 541-382-3537 Beaut, sweet female, 1yr, Family Season Pass board perfect cond. Was $500. 541-977-7019 GUN SHOW Redmond, $1500 new; sell $425 HooDoo Ski Area Bid Now! 541-923-0882 Nov. 10 & 11th, 2012 obo. 541-388-2706 Gardening Supplies (Bidding ends Prineville, Deschutes Fairgrounds Nov. 13, at Bpm) & Equipment • 541-447-7178; 260 Buy! Sell! Trade! OR Craft Cats, SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 Misc. Items DynaStar Intuitive 74 541-389-8420. $8 Admission, For newspaper 188cm, Look bindings, 12 & underfree. delivery, call the very good +, $95 obo. OREGON TRAIL GUN Bid Now! Circulation Dept. at Springer Spaniel pup541-389-9836. 541-385-5800 SHOWS 541-347-2120 Buy New...Buy Local pies, AKC, ready 12/6! 1st shots, dewormed, & To place an ad, call You Can Bid On: Mossberg 12g Maverick z dewclaws removed. $2500 Bathtub or 541-385-5809 MOItNINlj STAR Golf Equipment • 88 black shotgun, 28" tallltult ltaaat $500 ea. 541-771-8221 or email Shower Makeover $200. 541-647-8931 Gift Certificate 1-Year ~ Oo Re-Bath of Central Bid Now! Mossberg 30-06 stainMorePixatBendbulletincom Middle School Tuition Oregon less rifle, $425. Ruger $(t(ltlltalgalllItltltlthfatthttaltcttttrtttttttkr• Mini 14 w/acc, $675. (Bidding ends Veterans! Enhance your ouI' Nov. 13, at 8pm) Marlin 1895 SBL 45-70 Buy New...Buy Local life with a loving adult "QUICK CASH Prompt Delivery Beecrafty stainless, lever r i f le, You Can Bid On: companion cat. Fee SPECIAL" Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Holiday Show $975. 541-647-8931 One Year Middle w aived! Altered, I D Hay, Grain & Feed 1 week 3 lines 12 Multiple Colors, Sizes Nov. 9: 10am-5pm Call a Pro chip, shots, more. Will School Tuition ~ 2 k 20 ! Instant Landscaping Co. Nov.10: 10 am-5 pm always take back if Remington 870 Morning Star Whether you need a 541-389-9663 Good horse hay, barn Ad must include South Sister situation cha nges. Buy New...Buy Local Christian School Wingmaster 12 Ga. stored, no rain, $225 price of single item fence fixed,hedges Conference Hall, 389-8420. Visit S at/ You Can Bid On: 2-3/4, recently refi(Bidding ends SUPER TOP SOIL ton and $ 8 25 bale of $500 or less, or Deschutes County S un 1-5. L o t s o f trimmed or a house www.herehe Nov. 13, at Bpm) Complete set of ninshed stock, I've Delivery ava i lable. multiple items Fairgrounds, Redmond choices. Photos, info: Screened, soil 8 comLadies Cleveland h ad it f o r 3 y r s , built, you'll find 541-410-4495. whosetotal does 50 local artisans 8 post mi x ed , no Bloom (Berry), hardly use it. $250 Buying Diamonds not exceed $500. professional help in crafters will be sellrocks/clods. High hu- Wanted: Irrigated farm 14 piece set. obo - call or text Vizsla AKC puppies from ing their handcrafted /Gofd for Cash The Bulletin's "Call a mus level, exc. for ground, under pivot ir541-480-3331 Pro Golf of Bend active hunting & show items. A d m ission: Call Classifieds at Saxon's Fine Jewelers flower beds, lawns, rigation, i n C e n tral (Bidding ends Service Professional' 541-385-5809 lines. 6 wks, 3 fems, 2 541-389-6655 $1.00 donation to be gardens, straight OR. 541-419-2713 Nov. 13, at spm) males, 1st shots & dewiven to The Kid's R uger 7 7 /2 2 22L R Directory s creened to p s o i l . BUYING ormed, happy, healthy! enter 8 CASA of Stainless All weather Lionel/American 541-385-5809 Bark. Clean fill. DeFlyer $950. 541-367-8822 Central Oregon 3 x-7x s cope $ 5 0 0 liver/you haul. Horses 8 Equipment I trains, accessories. Information: W affenfabrik Nu e MADRAS Habitat Yorkie AKC 2 male pups, 541-548-3949. Guns, Hunting 541-408-2191. nSaw Back" 541-536-5655 hausen RESTORE small, big eyes, shots, & Fishing Abandoned rescue 10-yr b ayonet Pr e W W I BUYING & SE L LING Building Supply Resale health gua r antee, quarter mare, sound, $250 Intrac Arms SxS $850+, 541-316-0005. All gold jewelry, silver Quality at HOLIDAY BOUTIQUE free to l oving home. 1 2g M ossberg 5 0 0 12 ga wall hanger $80 and gold coins, bars, Lost & Found • LOW PRICES BAZAAR! 541-318-4829 purebred male & pump camo shotgun, 541-233-9899 obo rounds, wedding sets, 84 SW K St. Gift ideas, hand-crafted Frenchton pups, ready Yorkie $200. 541-647-8931 Attn: archery hunters now! Registered par- female puppies, 9 wks, class rings, sterling sildecor & jewelry, baked 541-475-9722 $500. 541-460-3884 248 camped at L o okout ver, coin collect, vinOpen to the public. goods, hot apple cider & ents on site. Puppy 2010 H&R Handi-Rifle, Mtn. just outside PraiFarmers Column tage watches, dental and more! Comeon by! package incl. $700Health & 210 .243 Win., syn stock, Check out the rie City... they l eft Best Western Inn $750. 5 4 1-548-0747 gold. Bill Fl e ming, mount & rings in box, Beauty Items Furniture & Appliances something at camp, I Wanted: Irrigated farm 541-382-9419. classifieds online & Suites or 541-279-3588 $250. 541-749-0636 721 NE 3rd St., Bend sloc!More Pix at found it and would like ground, under pivot COWGIRL CASH to return it. Call Dave riqation, i n C e n tral Fri-Sat, Nov. 9-10, 9-4 Bid Now! Updated daily We buy Jewelry, Boots, 541-643-5990 OR. 541-419-2713 German wir e -haired A1 Washers&Dryers American Arms 1911 $150 ea. Full warVintage Dresses 8 pointer puppy for sale, PK-22 stainless pistol, ranty. Free Del. Also More. 924 Brooks St. $200. Born July 1st $200. 541-647-8931 I I t e ms for Free • Heating & Stoves wanted, used W/D's 541-678-5162 PUBLIC AUCTION 541-306-7306 541-280-7355 10AM - TUESDAY - NOVEMBER 13 FREE m obile home Kittens/cats avail. thru NOTICE TO Bid Now! Preview 8-4, Monday, Nov. 12 trusses. After 3 p.m. ADVERTISER rescue group. Tame, MOVING SALE SIERRA CASCADE LLC call 541-325-3114. 8 Since September 29, shots, altered, ID chip, Bid Now! 5 gggtttfg Leather divan, chair, ot108936 Hwy 97, Chemult, OR Buy New...Buy Local atewlel more. Sat/Sun 1-5, call toman $500. High-end 1991, advertising for Pumice Mine Equipment Including Screens, You Can Bid On: re: other days. 65480 used woodstoves has wicker patio set, $500. Crusher, Stacker; Conveyors, Controls, GenOne Cool Sculpting I P ets & Supplies 78th, Bend. rggte" Rocking chair, $75. Por- been limited to mod- erator; Tub Grinder; (2)Coal Crushers; Screen; Treatment 541-389-8420 or els which have been Feeder; (5)conveyors; Bagging System; Shop celain top table/4 chairs Central Oregon 541-598-5488; Info at $135. Landscape tools, c ertified by th e O r - Equipment 8 T o o ls; B uilding; Cat 9 8 0B The Bulletin recomDermatology Buy New...Buy Local king down c omforter, egon Department of Loader; Cat 216B Skidsteer; Tractor 8 Dump mends extra caution (Bidding ends You Can Bid On: $75. Inflatable pontoon Environmental QualTrucks; Transfer Trucks 8 Trailers; Van, Flatwhen purc h as- Kittens, very loving 7 wk Buy New...Buy Local Nov. 13, at Bpm) $200 Fishing Gear boat $295. Front load ity (DEQ) and the fed- bed Trucks; Pickup; Van 8 Equipment Trailers; ing products or ser- females, black 8 white, You Can Bid On: 8 Tackle washer/dryer set $300. eral E n v ironmental Fuel Trailers; Truck Scale; Real Estate Invices from out of the free t o g o o d h o me. $2500 Gift Titleist irons/bag $125. Protection A g e ncy Gift Certificate USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Calloway driver/fairway (EPA) as having met cluding 74.29, 8 Acre Parcels; Living Quarters area. Sending cash, 541-504-4400 after 3pm Certificate Ken's Sporting Approximately 160 Acres Mineral checks, or credit in- Labradoodies - Mini & M. JacobsFine metals $25/ea. SS gas smoke emission stan- Parcel; Goods Rights; More Door-to-door selling with grill $150, misc items. f ormation may b e med size, several colors Furniture (Bidding ends dards. A cer t ified BID LIVE ONLINE!! subjected to fraud. fast results! It's the easiest 541-504-2662 (Bidding ends Call 520-232-3272 Nov. 13, at 8pm) w oodstove may b e Check our website for For more i nformaNov. 13, at Bpm) way in the world to sell. Pfaff Model Quilt Expres- identified by its certifiMurphyLIVE! bidding info tion about an adversions 4.0, l ike n ew, cation label, which is tiser, you may call Labradors: beautiful pup- LaZ-Boy recliners (2) BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 1 0%Buyers Premium The Bulletin Classified permanently attached Terms: Cash, sewing, quilting, $1200 pies, born 9/11, ready for Cashier's Check, MCNisa Cards the O r egon State to the stove. The Bulcond., $ 1 50/ Search the area's most 541-385-5809 firm. 541-777-0101 Persons Under 12 Not Admitted Attorney General's loving families. Shots great comprehensive listing of pair. 541-382-4289. letin will no t k n owILLUSTRATED BROCHURE Office C o n sumer current, vet checked. 2 classified advertising... S TUDDED TIRE S , ingly accept advertis249 black females, 2 yellow Cherry table & matching real estate to automotive, Protection hotline at James G. Murphy lnc 185/70 R14 F a lken i ng for the sale of males, 5 black males, hutch w/glass, 6 chairs & merchandise to sporting Art, Jewelry 1-800-426-3008 1-877-877-9392. Euro Winter M odel uncertified $300. 541-610-2270 table protectors, beauti- goods. Bulletin Classifieds & Furs HS4044, 4 for $125 woodstoves. Large Pet Porter, $60. ful s et , $450. Large appear every day in the OBO. 541-390-7159. Serving Central Oregon ence 1903 oa k b o okcase, Large fully insulated dog solid print or on line. $150. 541-610-8797 Bid Now! Wanted- paying cash house, $50. Avery boatCall 541-385-5809 www.ButletinBidnsuy com (2) FREE Aflac ducks, ers hunting dog parka, GENERATE SOME ex- for Hi-fi audio 8 stuto home with pond. $20. 2 Avery dog train- citement i n your dio equip. Mclntosh, Call 541-550-0202 ing bumpers, $10. Avery neighborhood! Plan a J BL, Marantz, D y **: lerrtng Central Oregon ttnce l903 dry storage dog food garage sale and don't naco, Heathkit, SanAdult companion cats bag, $10. 541-504-7745 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. forget to advertise in Big Game Rod & Reel, FREE to seniors, disCall 541-261-1808 abled 8 veterans! Tame, Lhasa Apso/ShihTzu Pup classified! with Penn SW-30 Int. 2 speed reel. Ex. Cond. Buy New...Buy Local altered, shots, ID chip, absolutely adorable! $300. 541-385-5809. 262 $500. (541) 389-9302. more. Will always take 503-888-0800 (Madras) You Can Bid On: Mattress/boxsprings, Commercial/Office back if c ircumstances Lionhead baby bunnies, queen, $500 Toward Hearts pillowtop, bam- Buy/Sell/Trade all firechange. 389-8420. Visit Equipment 8 Fixtures on Fire Diamond arms. Bend local pays Sat/ Sun 1-5. Photos, variety color, $10 ea. boo fabric, used 9 mos, Jewelry $899 new; make off e r ! cash! 541-526-0617 541-548-0747 info: File cabinets: letter size, SE Bend. 541-508-8784 Saxon's Fine II I I I I I locking, no dents or CASH!! / Jewelers Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, all tk scratches, 4 - drawer, For Guns, Ammo & tt (Bidding ends colors, starting at $275. $70, 2 drawer, $45. Reloading Supplies. Nov. 13, at Bpm) Parents on site. Call 541- 389-6167 541-408-6900. 541-598-5314/788-7799 !, ~ @ I 'tdr,



The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Oregonians agree


Aussie-Shepherdpuppies 1st shots/dewormed, Maltese, 25 wks, shots/ Queen-size Canopy wormer UTD, h ouse $150. 541-771-2606 brkn, crate trained, 4lb 9 L og Bed $ 5 00. 1 oz. Purebred w/o papers screw stripped, easy + ne Bjt fix. 541-550-6567 $475. 541-504-5509 | Aussies, Mini 8 Toy Maremma Guard Dog Bulletin sizes, all colors, 7 pups, purebred, great The weeks $300 cash. dogs, $35 0 e a c h, recommends extra ' f caution when pur541-678-7599 541-546-6171. chasing products or • BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! services from out of I The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are ~ the area. Sending ~ still over 2,000 folks in our community without ' cash, c hecks, o r ~ permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift f credit i n f ormation may be subjected to camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to f FRAUD. For more help them get through the winter: information about an f advertiser, you may I @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ call the O r e gone New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets e Attor ney ' S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves ' State



l. w g ' < 5


Oo $




Call theBuletin ClassifiedDept. 541-385-5809or541-382-1811



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


/ General's



O ff i ce /

Consumer P r otec- • t ion ho t l in e at I i 1-877-877-9392.


LThe Bulletin


o •t



iI fiII(I

, I,fe

YOIIhaVearight to knOW What yOur gOVernment iSdOing. Current Oregon law requires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local government agencies erroneously believe they can save money by posting public notices on their web sites instead of in the local newspaper.

If they did that,you'd have to know in advance where, when, and how to look, and what to look for, in order to be informed about government actions that could affect you directly.

Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a government web site daily,' but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once during an ** average week, and 54% read public notices printed there.

Keeppublic noticesinthenewspaper! 'ut censusgeieok Moy3009 "ltmencon oprnion Releoicx princeton ttt teplemker2010



541 e385-5809


Edited by Will Shortz Across 1 Harness horse's gait 5 Light bluish green 9 Reading chair accompaniers 14 Tennis's Mandlikova 15 It's just under 8: Abbr. 16 Intensely passionate 17 Athlete's booster 19 One of many on a monitor 20 Ving of Hollywood 21 Subject of a Car and Driver report 23 It was transferred to China in 1999 24 Sleek, briefly 25 Detergent with a glass in every box,long ago 26 Where to paint a model 28 Pea or peanut

31 Mormon church, for short 32 D.C. team since '05

34 Kind of colony in "Papillon" 35 & 37 Leave quickly ... or what both words in 17-, 21-, 26-, 49-, 56-

and 61-Across could be? 39 Not live 42 "Uh-huh" 44 N.Y.C.

commuters' inits. 47 "Yippee!" 49 Catholic remembrance

52 Tokyo, formerly 53 Word after e or G 55 Mitchum rival 56 Tipoff 59 See the light of day 60 Virus that arose in the Congo 61 x












14 17


5 Life's pleasures 6 The 9-Down might put one out, briefly 7 Salutation in an old-fashioned love letter 8 Foul-up 9 "Colors" org.


S O 10 Throw O N 11 Screwy in the S T head OV

8 R O D O


12 Suppose

M 13 Fizzy water A 18 Hydrologist's T field: Abbr. T 22 IM pioneer E


23 27



Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese





37 42 48


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



34 38













Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e 5:00 pm Frie





19 21


3 Works without a break? 4 Landing strip









Down 1 Kind of blanket 2 Mounted a fierce





63 Bags with handles 64 Indigo plant 65 Ready to be driven, in golf 66 at t a ck 67 Po p , 2010 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee 68 Lat. and Lith.,















Starting at 3 lines 65

'UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise


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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

puzzle by Gary Cee

Clu b 40 Birders' magazine 5 0 51 Peaks 33 Fantastic bargain 41 Plug 54 Mo u ntains 35 The Doors' "Love 43 Come up (Asian range) Madly" 44 Puts one and one 57 Heartfelt request together? 36 Mrs. Morgenstern 58 Soak up some on "Rhoda" 45 Set off rays 38 D.D.E. opponent 46 The 1 and 2in 59 Snakelike 1 +2= 3

48 Soprano Sumac

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

62 Korean War fighter

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 puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: O P E 29 Inventor Whitney Crosswords for young solvers:

24 Japanese brew 27 "Taking N T O RA Woodstock" N I X director Lee



Schools & Training

Employment Opportunities


Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252



Schools & Training

Domestic & In-Home Positions

Oregon Medical Training PCS Ph lebotomy classes begin Jan. 7, Will do housecleaning in 2013. Registration now Terrebonne 8 Crooked River Ranch. Have * P : ~ openings Tues, Wed. medicaltrainin .com Thurs. 541-379-1741 541-343-3100

Automotive Sales

ASTART YOUR NEW CAREERA Central Oregon'5 Largest Auto Group of New and Pre-owned automobiles, Sm o lich H y u n dai Store, is looking to fill positions within our expanding auto network. Smolich Motors is an industry leader with 8 new car franchises and Central Oregon'5 finest choice of pre-owned vehicles. We offer the opportunity for you to achieve the levels of success and job satisfaction. We are looking for highly motivated individuals to join our team of professionals. You must have excellent verbal skills, display a professional and positive demeanor, sales experience is helpful, but not necessary. We provide all of the tools you need to succeed, including a professional training program that will give you the knowledge and confidence to maximize your potentiaI.

We Provide: • Guaranteed Income While Training • Paid Medical Insurance • 401K Retirement Plan • Drug Free Work Environment • Central oregon's Largest New & Pre-Owned Inventory • $75,000 Annual Earning Potential At Smolich Hyundai we are looking for sales professionals from all career fields. Previous automotive sales experience is not required. What is required is a willingness to commit yourself to 8 rapidly growing industry, start your new career nowl

We will be holding interviews for 2 days only from 1pm —3pm on Tuesday and Wednesday, November 6th and 7th at:

Smolich Motors - Hyundai Store 2250 NE Hyvy20 Bend, OR 97701 541-749-4025


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


Independent Positions Apt./Multiplex Redmond




Boats 8 Accessories


Call 541-475-7476 for

j')IIEKECO 9 Qm ilmm

g Ij Qrj

: l.



18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Volvo Penta, 270HP,

low hrs., must see, $15,000, 541-330-3939 1 |

t l



20.5' 2004 Bayliner • Next to Thriftway 205 Run About, 220 • RVs Welcomed, HP, VB, open bow, 850 exc. cond., very fast Riverside Home Park Snowmoblles w/very low hours, 677 W. Main, lots of extras incl. John Day, Oregon S nowmobiles (2) o n Bimini & Call Lisa 541-575-1341 trailer, s n o wmobiles tower, custom trailer, n eed s o m e wor k $19,500. $1500. 541-312-9292 541-389-1413

Machlnist KEITH Mfg. Co. 528 has an opening for a CNC Mac h i nist. Loans & Mortgages Snowmobile trailer Perform setup and 2002, 25-ft Interoperate a variety of BANK TURNED YOU 20.5' Seaswirl Spystate & 3 sleds, Mazak CNC lathes, der 1989 H.O. 302, DOWN? Private party $10,900. i ncluding live t o o l 285 hrs., exc. cond., will loan on real es541-480-8009 and fourth axis, to stored indoors for tate equity. Credit, no make prec i sion problem, good equity life $11,900 OBO. parts. Maintain re745 541-379-3530 is all you need. Call 860 quired tooling supnow. Oregon Land Homes for Sale Motorcycles 8 Accessories plies. Inspect parts Mortgage 388-4200. Ads published in the and adjust programs $474,900 "Boats" classification Big-Foot motorcycle lift, and tools to conform LOCAL MONEY:We buy Set In The Ponderosa ideal f o r Ha r leys. include: Speed, fishto prints. Minimum 2 secured trust deeds & Pines. Soaring ceiling, drift, canoe, years e x p erience note,some hard money ings, fireplace, large $275. 541-788-4844 house and sail boats. CNC Lathe Set Up, loans. Call Pat Kellev Harley Davidson Softfamily room with high For all other types of 541-382-3099 ext.13. with an emphasis on Tail De luxe 2 0 0 7, windows. This home atercraft, please see Mazak lathes and white/cobalt, w / passits at the end of a Class 875. Mazak pr o g ramsenger kit, Vance & cul-de-sac on over 5 541-385-5809 ming software. Must acres. Deck brings the Hines muffler system b e able t o l if t 5 0 outdoors in...3 car ga- & kit, 1045 mi., exc. pounds. C o mpeti$19,9 9 9 , rage, plus a detached c ond, tive wage and ben541-389-91 88. RV barn/boat, sepaGENERATE SOME exefit package. Send rate shop, 1/2 bath! Harley Heritage citement in your neigcover letter and reMike Wilson, Broker. Softail, 2003 borhood. Plan a gasume to: 541-977-5345 or $5,000+ in extras, rage sale and don't KEITH Mfg. Co. 541-389-791 0 $2000 paint job, forget to advertise in HumanResources, Hunter Properties 30K mi. 1 owner, classified! 385-5809. PO Box1, 605 For more information Madras, OR 97741 BANK OWNED HOMES! please call Roommate Wanted or fax to FREE List w/Pics! Serv<na Central Oregon ence 1903 541-385-8090 541-475-2169 or 209-605-5537 Sharecozy mobile home www. and beyond real estate in Terrebonne, $275+ yz bend 20967 yeoman, bend or Used out-drive Resident Manager utils. 503-679-7496 HD FAT BOY parts - Mercury Prineville Senior Care No Reserve 1996 OMC rebuilt maHome is looking for 630 Timed Online Completely rebuilt/ rine motors: 151 full-time Resi d ent Rooms for Rent AUCTION customized, low $1595; 3.0 $1895; M anager. Must b e Ends Nov.14th miles. Accepting of4.3 (1993), $1995. able to pass criminal NE Bend:private bath/en- Building Lot in Prongfers. 541-548-4807 541-389-0435 background c h eck.try/patio; internet/cbl svc; h orn S u b . 23 0 1 3 541-447-5773. laundry. No smkg. $575 Canyon View Loop HD Screaming Eagle incl utils. 541-317-1879 Sales Consultant Selling to the Highest Electra Glide 2005, Bidder 28 Properties 103" motor, two tone Watercraft ROBBERSON 4 Room with a view in SW in 5-States! candy teal, new tires, Bend! Own bath, healthy 16-ft wide-body canoe, 23K miles, CD player, lifestyle preferred; ga208-377-5700 hydraulic clutch, ex- hand-laid fiberglass, long Robberson Ford rage. $500 includes most paddles & Stearns vests, cellent condition. Pre-Owned Sales, utilities. 541-905-9247 Call The Bulletin At Highest offer takes it. $350. 541-233-8944 home of Bend's best 541-385-5809 541-480-8080. warranty, is seeking a Studios 8 Kitchenettes top producing experi- Furnished room, TV w/ Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Honda Elite 80 2001, 2007 SeaDoo cable, micro & fridge. At: enced sales profes2004 Waverunner, 1400 mi., absolutely Utils & l inens. New sional. We are locally excellent condition, like new., comes w/ owners. $145-$165/wk 749 LOW hours. Double owned and recently carrying rack for 2" 541-382-1885 won both the Southeast Bend Homes receiver, ideal for use trailer, lots of extras. President's Award for $10,000 w/motorhome, $995, 634 customer service and 541-71 9-8444 NE Bend 541-546-6920 Apt./Multiplex NE Bend the Chamber of McCall Landing Commerce Large Our Newest Community * Ads published in "Wa$299 1st mo. rent!! Business of the Year Softail Deluxe Starting in the Mid tercraft" include: KayAward. GET THEM BEFORE 2010, 805 miles, $100,000's. aks, rafts and motorTHEY ARE GONE! We offer competitive Black Chameleon. Pahlisch Homes Ized personal 2 bdrm, 1 bath pay, and outstanding The Hasson $17,000 watercrafts. For $530 8 $540 benefits including emCompany Realtors. CallDon @ " boats" please see ployee medical, den- Carports & A/C included! Rhianna Kunkler, 541-4 I 0-3B23 Class 870. Fox Hollow Apts. tal, and supplemental Broker, 541-306-0939 5541-385-5809 f541) 383-3152 insurance, vacation, Rental Mgmt. Co 401k 8 profit sharing. Cascade * upstairs only with lease 870 750 Clean driving record Boats 8 Accessories Redmond Homes required. Call for Specials! Apply in person at Limited numbers avail. Gigantic Views 13' Smokercraft '85, Take care of Robberson Ford 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. Quality Fuqua home, 3 good cond., 15HP Pre-Owned your investments W/D hookups, patios bdrm, 2 bath, 1572 SF gas Evinrude + Ask for Tony or Greg or decks. Shop and greenhouse with the help from Minnkota 44 elec. 2770 N.E. 2nd Street, MOUNTAIN GLEN, $136,900 The Bulletin's Bend, OR 97701. motor, fish finder, 2 541-383-9313 MLS 201200450 Robberson Ford is a Professionally Gail Day 541-306-1018 extra seats, trailer, "Call A Service extra equip. $3200. Professional" Directory drug free workplace. managed by Norris 8 Central Oregon EOE. Stevens, Inc. Realty Group LLC 541-3B8-9270



The Bulletin

O rjO rj



Estate Sales

Sales Northeast Bend

Estate S a le, T h u rs., Bend High Softball Fri., Sat. 9-4pm. 2702 Rummage Sale BHS Commons N E C a nyon P a r k Place, Bend. P earl 11/9, 8-4; 11/10, 8-2 drum set, EZ concert Accepting donations, 11/8, 3-6pm speakers, P e a v ey 541-706-0894 mixing console, misc. guitar parts, S hure m icrophones, R a c k

system tran s port ** FREE ** cases, lots of sound Garage Sale Kit stage recording an ad in The equip., Fendor amps, Place for your gaFostex mixer, guitar Bulletin sale and ree ffect pedal, K o rg rage a Garage Sale m emory cards, coffee ceive Kit FREE! tables, en d t a b les, new compact fridge, KIT I NCLUDES: Gl Joe 8 military toys, • 4 Garage Sale Signs new footballs, base- • $2.00 Off Coupon To balls a n d gl o v es, Use Toward Your knives, cra f tsmen Next Ad lawnmower and chain • 10 Tips For "Garage saws, tools, b i kes, Sale Success!" yard tools, gold sluice box, extension ladPICK UP YOUR ders, large Star Wars ad cut-outs, microfi- GARAGE SALE KIT at 1777 SW Chandler ber reclining sofa and loveseat, office chairs, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 retro chairs, enterThe Bulletin tainment center, CD's a nd D V D's, b o o k shelves, dishes, vintage singer sewing ROBOTICS TEAM machine, antique Huge Sale: Nov. 10th, dresser, vintage Dis- 9-3. MVHS c afeteria, n ey toy b ox , n e w 2755 NE 27th St. Qualmens boots, clothes ity donations accepted and coats, v i ntage Friday evening, c all vanity, full bed, new 541-350-7170. In Bullelinens, scuba suit and tin Community Calendar. gear, new suit cases, camping gear, New Just bought a new boat? York Yankee shirts, Sell your old one in the music an d sp o rts classifieds! Ask about our shirts, camo gear, and Super Seller rates! lots,lots more!!! 541-385-5809

Motorhomes •

Travel Trailers

1550sq ft 3 bdrm 2 bath, Alfalfa farm opportunity 14' boat 8 trailer, $300 Over 700 acres with or best offer. No mo453 irrigated acres. tor. 541-389-1324 Producing over 2000 quality tons per year. 17' 1984 Chris Craft Includes 2 hay barns, - Scorpion, 140 HP Country Coach Intrigue Ploneer Spirit 18CK, 2 shops and 3 homes. inboard/outboard, 2 2002, 40' Tag axle. 2007, used only 4x, AC, Candice Anderson, depth finders, troll400hp Cummins Die- electric tongue j ack, Broker 541-788-8878 ing motor, full cover, sel. tw o s l ide-outs. $8995. 541-389-7669 John L. Scott EZ - L oad t railer, 4 1,000 miles, n e w ROUA Digorgio 1971 Real Estate, Bend $3500 OBO. tires & batteries. Most fridge, heater, propane 541-382-3728. options. $95,000 OBO & elec. Iights, awning, 775 541-678-5712 2 spares, extra insuManufactured/ lation for late season 17' Seaswlrl 1988 hunting/cold weather Mobile Homes open bow, rebuilt camping, well maint, Chev V 6 e n g ine, very roomy, sleeps 5, FACTORY SPECIAL new uph o lstery, reat f o r hu n t ing, New Home, 3 bdrm, $3900 obo. Bend. 2950, 541-410-6561 $46,900 finished 707-688-4523 on your site 541.548.5511 Econoline RV 1 9 89, fully loaded, exc. cond, TURN THE PAGE 35K m i. , R e duced For More Ads FACTORY SPECIAL I $17,950. 541-546-6133 New Home, 3 bdrm, e The Bulletin $48,900 finished CAN'T BEAT THIS! on your site,541.548.5511 Look before you

Sales W/D hkup, gas frplce, Caregiver Circulation close to RHS, fenced yd Prineville Senior care w/garden, 2-car garage. Promotions h ome l o oking f o r Caregiver for multiple We are seeking a full $925. 541-604-4694 time Sales Rep to s hifts, p art-time t o 654 full-time. Pass join our successful Houses for Rent criminal background team o f i n d ependent co n t ractors. check. 541-447-5773. SE Bend Must be goal oriented, mo t i vated, Just too many 20257 Knights Bridge e nthusiastic, p e r Place, brand new collectibles? sonable, outgoing, deluxe 3 bdrm, 2ya bath, optimistic and good 1880 sq. ft. home. Sell them in with people. Sales $1195. 541-350-2206 experience is preThe Bulletin Classifieds ferred, positive atti658 tude required! Must Houses for Rent 541-385-5809 have a valid driver's Redmond license, insured veEmergency hicle and cell phone. 4 bdrm 2yz bath, 3-car We offer a complete Medical training program, all garage, fresh paint, 2640 Technician NE 9th. $1250/mo.; tools and s upplies for success, $1500 security dep.; no Jefferson County EMS needed generous commis- pets. Call 503-804-5045 District has an open- sion, d a i l y and ing for a full-time EMT weekly 676 bo n uses, position. JCEMSD, lo- cash incentives and Mobile/Mfd. Space cated in Madras, Orunlimited in c o me egon, is a 911 serEmail re- • Space rent $180 mo. vice that provides ALS potential. sume t o m i sterta- • Homes for rent ambulance coverage $350 - $495 mo. to a large rural com• Large treed lots munity. Closing date The Bulletin • J.D. Riverfront lots for applications is on• Playground and November 23. 2012. Community Center applications. Livestock Truck Driver Must have CDL,2yrs exp, progressive co., 401k, $50,000/yr, insurance NW only. 541-475-6681

Place a photoin your private partyad for only $15.00 perweek.



30 Bath

39 Meadowlands team

or go to

buy, below market value! Size & mileage DOES matter! Class A 32' Hurricane by Four Winds, 2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, cherry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900.

obo. 541-408-3811


Gulfstream Sce n i c Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 Springdale 29' 2 0 07, in. kitchen slide out, slide,Bunkhouse style, new tires, under cover, sleeps 7-8, excellent $ 1 6 900 hwy. miles only,4 door condition f ridge/freezer ice - 541-390-2504 maker, W/D combo, Interbath t ub & shower, 50 amp propane gen & m ore! $55,000. 541-948-2310

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

Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 29', weatherized, like n ew, f u rnished &

ready to go, incl Wineard S a t ellite dish, 26,995. 541-420-9964

541 -385-5809

Hunter's Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t shape; 1988 Bronco II 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave


The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide ln dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $24,999. 541-389-9188 Fifth Wheels 28' HR Alumascape 1998 with slider, very

nice, clean. $6500. Bend, 206-915-1412.

Jayco Seneca 2007, 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy 5 500 d i e sel, to y hauler $130 , 000. Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 541-389-2636. by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923


Beaver Coach Marquis 40' 1987. New cover, new paint (2004), new inverter (2007). Onan 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, Fleetwood Wilderness parked covered $35,000 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, rear bdrm, fireplace, obo. 541-419-9859 or 541-280-2014 AC, W/D hkup beautiful u n it! $30,500. 541-815-2380




Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, die- K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 sel, Reduced - now slide, AC, TV, awning. $119,000, 5 4 1-923- NEW: tires, converter, 8572 or 541-749-0037 batteries. Hardly used. $15,500. 541-923-2595

L» Southwind 35.5' Triton, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- MONTANA 3585 2008, exc. cond., 3 slides, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. king bed, Irg LR, ArcBought new at tic insulation, all op$132,913; asking $93,500. tions $37,500. Call 541-419-4212 541-420-3250



Fifth Wheels Trucks & Antique & Antique & Vans Heavy Equipment Classic Autos Classic Autos Nuyya 297LK H i tchChevyAstro Hiker 2007,3 slides, Chrysler 30 0 C o u pePROJECT CARS: Chevy Cargo Van 2001, 32' touring coach, left 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, 2-dr FB 1949 & Chevy pw, pdl, great cond., kitchen, rear lounge, Coupe 1950 - rolling auto. trans, ps, air, 1 business car, well many extras, beautiful frame on rebuild, rechassis's $1 750 ea., c ond. inside & o u t, maint'd, regular oil Chevy 4-dr 1949, compainted original blue, changes, $4500. $34,499 OBO, Prinevpiete car, $1949; Caoriginal blue interior, ille. 541-447-5502 days Diamond Reo Dump original hub caps, exc. dillac Series 61 1950, 2 Please call & 541-447-1641 eves. 541-633-5149 Truck 1 974, 12 -14 chrome, asking $9000 dr. hard top, complete yard box, runs good, or make offer. w/spare front c l ip., $6900, 541-548-6812 $3950, 541-382-7391 Chevy G-20 c u stom 541-385-9350 conversion travel van DON'TMISSTHIS 1994 128k, 5.7L, rear G R X AT elect. bed, 75% tires. a real beauty in & out! VW Karman Ghia P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h Travel in economy and Chrysler SD 4-Door 1970, good cond., Hyster H25E, runs style and under $4000. wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 1930, CD S R oyal new upholstery and well, 2982 Hours, Bob, 541-318-9999 TV,full awning, excelStandard, 8-cylinder, convertible top. $3500, call lent shape, $23,900. body is good, needs $10,000. Good classified ads tell 541-749-0724 541-350-8629 some r e s toration, 541-389-2636 the essential facts in an runs, taking bids, interesting Manner. Write 541-383-3888, from the readers view - not 541-815-3318 the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway. Pilgrim In t e rnationalP eterbilt 35 9 p o table This 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, VW Thing 1974, good advertising tip Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 3200 gal. tank, 5hp cond. Extremely Rare! pump, 4-3" h o ses, brought to you by Fall price $ 2 1,865. Only built in 1973 & camlocks, $ 2 5,000. FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 541-312-4466 1974. $8,000. 541-820-3724 The Bulletin 541-389-2636 door panels w/flowers ServngCentralOmgons ce f903 & hummingbirds, 925 975 white soft top & hard Utility Trailers top. Just reduced to Pickups Automobiles $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483 Chevy y2-ton 1992, PS, Buick Lucerne CXL PB, AT, new plates, runs Regal Prowler AX6 Ex2009, $12,500, low Look at: grt, $1500. 541-923-4338 low miles; 2000 Buick treme Edition 38' '05, Big Tex Landscap4 slides,2 fireplaces, all Century $2900. You'll ing/ ATV Trailer, maple cabs, king bed/ not find nicer Buicks for Complete Listings of dual axle flatbed, bdrm separated w/slide One look's worth a 7'x16', 7000 lb. Area Real Estate for Sale glass dr,loaded,always thousand words. Call GVW, all steel, garaged,lived in only 3 Bob, 541-318-9999. $1400. mo,brand new $54,000, for an appt. and take a 541-382-4115, or still like new, $28,500, drive in a 30 mpg. car Ford 250 XLT 1990, 541-280-7024. will deliver,see, 6 yd. dump bed, ad¹4957646 for pics. 139k, Auto, $5500. Cadillac Seville STS Cory, 541-580-7334 931 541-410-9997 2003 - just finished Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Automotive Parts, $4900 engine work 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, by Certified GM meService & Accessories 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & Ford F250 2002 0 chanic. Has everyradio (orig),541-419-4989 Supercab 7.3 diesel, 0D thing but navigation. (4) 185/70R-14 studded 130,000 miles, great Too many bells and tires on wheels, used, Ford Mustang Coupe shape with accessow histles to l i s t . $ 120 ob o . Jerr y 1966, original owner, ries. $14,900. bought a new one. 541-382-0956 V8, automatic, great 541-923-0231 day or $4900 shape, $9000 OBO. 541-923-2582 eves. 4 studded tires, 541-420-1283 530-515-8199 225/75R-15, $150 obo. 541-382-3456


&o~ dwr/

'Ij Ij

Ford Ranchero NEED HOLIDAY $$$? 1979 We pay CASH for with 351 Cleveland Junk Cars & Trucks! modified engine. Also buying batteries & Body is in catalytic converters. III excellent condition, Serving all of C.O.! $2500 obo. Call 541-408-1090 541-420-4677 Tires (4) LT265/70R17 on Ford 8-hole wheels 1/3 interest in Colum- 4 0% t r e ad , $ 4 0 0 . Ford T-Bird 1966 bia 400, located at 541-480-9277 390 engine, power Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. everything, new Call 541-647-3718 932 paint, 54K original Antique & miles, runs great, excellent cond. in & Classic Autos - ~ A a out. Asking $8,500.


Aircraft, Parts & Service

+ IP'



ChryslerSebring 2006 Fully loaded, exc.cond, very low miles (38k), always garaged, transferable warranty incl. $8600 541-330-4087

Ford Ranger 1999, 4x4, 7 1K, X- c ab , X L T , a uto, 4 . 0L , $ 8 4 0 0 OBO. 541-388-0232

Get your business


PMto. Rl

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


Executive Hangar

Ford F250 XLT 4x4 L ariat, 1990, r e d , 80K original miles, 4" lift with 39's, well maintained, $ 4 000 obo. 541-419-5495

at Bend Airport


GMC b ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

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

60' wide x 50' deep, 541-41 9-5480. w/55' wide x 17' high bi-fold door. Natural gas heat, office, bath.= ::-'j room. Parking for 6 Mercury M o n terrey c ars. A d jacent t o Chevy C-20 Pickup 1965, Exc. All original, Frontage Rd; g reat 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 4-dr. sedan, in storvisibility for a viation auto 4-spd, 396, model age last 15 yrs., 390 bus. CST /all options, orig. owner, $22,000, High C o m pressionRAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 541-948-2126 541-923-6049 engine, new tires & li- hemiV8, hd, auto, cruise, c ense, reduced t o am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. Chevy flatbed pickup $2850, 541-410-3425. 541-420-3634 /390-1285 1969, 3 2 7 en g i ne, -




$4000. 541-388-3029



Sport Utility Vehicles

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Ford Crown Vic. 1997 4 door, 127k,

d rives, runs a n d looks great, extra set of winter tires on rims, only $3000. 541-771-6500.

Infinity G35 Coupe 2004, B l a ck , 1 owner, no accidents, manual trans., great cond., n a v igation, 74K m i . , $6 2 0 0. Please call 541-593-2321

ONLY 1 OWNERSHIP SHARE LEFT! Economical flying in


email johnmason2280@

Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 Mercedes Benz C300 hp, 360 V8, center2012, 4Matic, 500 lines, (Original 273 Buick Enclave 2008 CXL eng & wheels incl.) AWD, V-6, black, clean, mi., ¹652012 $37,995 541-593-2597 mechanicall y sound, 82k miles. $21,995. Call 541-815-1216 Oregon AutoSource Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 541-598-3750 4x4. 120K mi, Power seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd row seating, e xtra Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT tires, CD, pnvacy tintauto., p e arl call 54I 3855809 topromoteyaur service Advertise far 28 daysstarting at'If¹Irbs r pecapackageisnotova)ableonourwebas ing, upgraded rims. 1999, hite, very low m i . Fantastic cond. $7995 w Contact Timm at $9500. 541-788-8218. 541-408-2393 for info Building/Contracting H o me Improvement L andscaping/Yard Care or to view vehicle. your ow n C e s sna 172/180 HP for only Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $ 10,000! Based a t BDN. Call Gabe a t $7,000 OBO, trades Professional Air! please call 541-388-001 9 • 541-389-6998

NOTICE: Oregon state Kelly Kerfoot Const. N OTICE: ORE G ON Ford Explorer 4x4, law req u ires any- 28 yrs exp in Central OR! Landscape Contrac1991 - 154K miles, one who co n t ractsQuality & honesty, from tors Law (ORS 671) rare 5-speed tranny for construction work carpentry & handyman r equires a l l bu s i & manual hubs, to be licensed with the jobs, to expert wall cov- nesses that advertise clean, straight, evC onstruction Con - ering install / removal. t o p e rform L a n d- eryday driver. Bring tractors Board (CCB). Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 scape C o nstruction 2200 dollar bills! A n active lice n se Licensed/bonded/insured which includes: Bob, 541-318-9999 means the contractor 541-389-1413/ 410-2422 p lanting, decks , i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, w ater-features, a n d s ured. Ve r ify t h e contractor's CCB installation, repair of c ense through t h e irrigation systems to CCB Cons u m er be licensed with the Website Landscape Contracwww.hirealicensedcontractor. t ors B o a rd . Th i s Jeep Willys 1947,custom, com 4-digit number is to be or call 503-378-4621. included in all adver- small block Chevy, PS, The Bulletin recomtisements which indi- OD, mags+trailer. Swap mends checking with Landscaping/Yard Care cate the business has for backhoe.No am calls the CCB prior to cona bond,insurance and please. 541-389-6990 tracting with anyone. workers c ompensaSome other t r ades tion for their employalso req u ire addiees. For your protectional licenses and Z~r/dd zQuaEiip tion call 503-378-5909 certifications. or use our website: Za~<0a ~/,. to Debris Removal More Than Service check license status Lincoln Navigator 2005 before con t racting great cond., 124k mi., Peace Of Mind JUNK BE GONE with t h e bu s iness. 3 rows seats, DVD I Haul Away FREE Persons doing land- player, $11,500 cash Fall Clean Up For Salvage. Also scape m aintenance only. 541-475-3274 track it in all Winter Cleanups & Cleanouts Don't•Leaves do not require a LCB ~ Oo Mel, 541-389-8107 license. •Cones

Nissan Sentra, 201212,610 mi, full warranty, PS, PB, AC, & more! $16,000. 541-788-0427

PeoplL eookforInformation AboutProductsand

ServiceE sveryDaythrough TheBu letinClassifieds

Domestic Services Professional housecleaning: 25 yrs. ex-

perience, references, Senior discounts! 541-420-0366


Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. On-time promise. Senior Discount. Work guaranteed. 541-389-3361 or 541-771-4463

Bonded & Insured CCB¹181595 I DO THAT!

Home/Rental repairs Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed work. CCB¹151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

• Needles • Pruning • Debris Hauling

Gutter Cleaning Compost Applications Use Less Water

$$$ SAVE $$$ Improve Soil

2013 Maintenance Package Available weekly, monthly and one time service


Find exactlywhat you arelOOking fOrinthe CLASSIFIEDS

Nelson Landscape Maintenance Serving Porsche Cayenne 2004, Central Oregon 86k, immac, dealer Residential maint'd, loaded, now & Commercial $17000. 503-459-1580



EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential

• Snow Removal • Sprinkler Repair • Back Flow Testing •Fall Clean up •Weekly Mowing

Senior Discounts

Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured


Same Day Response

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to

541-815-4458 LCB¹8759


Porsche 911 1974, low mi., complete motor/ trans. rebuild, tuned suspension, int. 8 ext. refurb., oi l c o o ling, shows new in & out,

perf. mech. Much more!

c o nd.

$28,000 541-420-2715 PORSCHE 914 1974,

Roller (no engine), lowered, full roll cage, 5-pt harnesses, racing seats, 911 dash & instruments, decent shape, v e r y c o ol! $1699. 541-678-3249

Toyota Camry's: 1984, $1200 obo; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car, $500. Call for details, 541-548-6592 Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, o rig. owner, non smoker, exc. cond. $7000 firm Prineville 503-358-8241 Toyotas: 1999 Avalon 254k; 1996 Camry, 98k, 4 cyl. Lots of miles left in these cars. Price? You tell me! I'd guess $2000-$4000. Your servant, Bob at 541-318-9999, no

charge for looking. Volkswagen Jetta SE, 2008. 40,500 mi, Great condition, FWD, ABS, Chevrolet G20 Sports- automatic, AC, moonman, 1993, exlnt cond, roof, CD/MP3 & much $4750. 541-362-5559 or more! $12,950 541-663-6046 541-771-2312



Legal Notices


Wright, de c eased; Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Lorena K. Wright, de c e ased; and Persons or Parties Unknown Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, I N THE NAME O F THE STATE OF OREGON: Y ou ar e h ereby required t o appear and d efend against th e a l legations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the r equired filing f e e , OneWest Bank, FSB will apply to the Court f or th e r e l ief d e manded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is November 7, 2012. NOTICE T O DE F ENDANTS: READ T HESE PAP E R S CAREFULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" must be given to the court clerk or administrator w i t hin thirty days along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service o n t h e plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. IF YOU HAVE ANY Q U ESTIONS, YOU S HOULD SE E A N ATTORNEY I M M EDIATELY. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call t he O r egon S t a te Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice a t (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The object of the said action and the relief sought to be o btained therein i s fully set forth in said complaint, an d is briefly stated as follows: Foreclosure of a Deed of T r ust/Mortgage. Grantors: The Estate of Lorena K. Wright, de c e ased; Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Lorena K. Wright, de c eased; Persons or P a rties Unknown C l a iming Any Right, Title, Lien, o r I nterest i n th e Property Described in the Complaint Herein. Property address: 309 South Locust Street, Sisters, O R 9 7 759. P ublication: Ben d Bulletin. DATED this 30th day of October, 2012. Craig Peterson, OSB ¹120365, Robinson Tait, P.S., Attorneys for Plaintiff. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Chandra L. Perry A/K/A Chandra L. E ggleston A/K / A Chandra G u t hrie; Selco C o mmunity Credit Union, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11 CV0648.





EXECUTION -REAL P ROPERTY. N o tice is hereby given t hat I w ill o n N o vember 27, 2012 at 1 1:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 16088 Lava Drive, La Pine, O regon 97739, to wit, Lot T hirteen, Bloc k N inety-One, D e s -

L e g al Notices chutes River Recreation Ho m esites, Unit 8, Part II, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure on May 9, 2012, against Chandra L. P e rry A/K/A Chandra L. E ggleston A/K / A Chandra G u t hrie; and Selco Community Credit Union as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT T HE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B en d B u l letin. Date of F irst a nd Successive Publications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 14, 2 0 12. Attorney: Erik W i lson, OSB ¹095507, Routh Cra b t ree O lsen, P.C., 6 2 1 SW Alder St., Ste. 800, Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459-0104. C o n d itions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m i nutes prior to the auction to allow the D esc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the s ale. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: October 19, 2012.


Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Warren J. Klemz Jr.; Carol D. Klemz; and Occupant of the Premises, D e f endant/s. Case No.: 12CV0320. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on November 27, 2012 at 1 1:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 21071 P i n ehaven Avenue, Bend, Oregon 97702, to wit, Lot Eleven (11), Block Two (2), Reed Market East, Second Addition, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA, as p laintiff/s, re c o v -

ered General Judgment of F o reclos ure Against: 1 ) Warren J. Klemz Jr.; 2) Carol D. Klemz; and 3) Occupants of the Premises; and Money Awar d A gainst the R e a l Property Located at 21071 P i nehaven Avenue, Bend, Oregon 9 7 70 2 on September 27, 2012, against Warren J. K lemz Jr., Carol D. Klemz, and O ccupants of t h e Premises as defend ant/s. BEF O RE B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD IN-

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INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civ il Technician. D a t e: October 19, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and Successive P u b lications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 14, 2012. Attorney: Amber Norling, OSB ¹ 094593,

Rout h

Crabtree Olsen, PC, 6 21 SW Alde r Street, Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205-3623, (503) 459-0115. C o n ditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m i nutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR EGON DESCHUTES COUNTY Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Tory R. Lester; Lauren J. L e ster; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0724. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 6, 2012 at 1 1:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 1250 Sou t hwest W heeler Pla c e , B end, Oreg o n 9 7702, to w it , L o t

24, Summ e rhill Phase 2 , Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in t he a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA, as p laintiff/s, re c o v-

ered General Judgment of F o r eclos ure on M a y 3 , 2012, against Tory R. Lester, Lauren J. Lester, and Occupants of th e P remises as d efendant/s. B E FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE


INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civ il Technician. D a t e: October 19, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and Successive P u b lications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 14, 2012. Attorney: Erik Wilson, O SB ¹ 095507, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC, 6 21 SW Alde r Street, Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205-3623, (503) 459-0104. C o n d itions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m i nutes

Legal Notices prior to the auction

to allow the D esc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S .

c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR DESEGON CHUTES COUNTY Wells Fargo Bank, NA., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Cheri J . H u nt; M icky L . Hun t ; American General Financial Services (DE), Inc.; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0788.





EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 6, 2012 at 11:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 52260 Nati o n al Road, La Pine, Oregon 97739, to wit, Lot Nine (9), Block Five (5), C o nifer Acres, D e schutes County, O r e gon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, d a ted October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA., its successors in interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment o f F o r eclos ure on J uly 1 6 , 2012, against Cheri J. Hunt, Micky L. Hunt, Ame r ican General F i nancial

Services (DE), Inc., and Occupants of t he P remises a s d efendant/s. B E FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor;

(b)Land use laws

and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the

property. Published in B en d B u l letin. Date of First and Successive Publications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 14, 2 0 12. A ttorney: Amb e r Norling, OSB ¹ 094593, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th St.,

Su i t e

4 00,

Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0115. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r

cashier's c h e cks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. L A RRY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: October 19, 2012.

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C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Andrew N ash; O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e fendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0460. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 6, 2012 at 1 1:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 5 9620 Nava j o C ircle, Bend, O r egon 97702, to wit, Lot Three (3), Block C, DE S CHUTES RIVER WO O D S, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as plaintiff/s, recovered Cor r ected General Judgment of Foreclosure on May 2, 2012, a gainst And r e w Nash and O c cupants of th e P remises as d efendant/s. B E FORE BIDDING AT T HE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: October 29, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and Successive P u b lications: October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012; November 14, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 21, 2012. Attorney: Erik Wilson, O S B ¹ 095507, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC, 6 21 SW Alde r Street, Suite 800, Portland, OR 97205-3623, (503) 459-0104. C o n d itions of Sale:Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cas h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office w il l b e accepted. P a y ment must be made in full i mmediately u p on t he close o f th e sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Eli s s e M. M claughlin; S untrust Mortgage, Inc.; O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e fendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0970. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 6, 2012 at 1 1:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 2327 Sou t hwest 31st Street, Redm ond, Oreg o n 9 7756, to w it , L o t

T wo, Block T w o, Autumnglen Subdivision, Phase I, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued

Legal Notices

out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure on April 3, 2012, against Elisse M. Mclaughlin, Suntrust Mortgage Inc. and Occupants of t he Premises a s d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor;

(b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B end B u lletin. Date of First and Successive Publications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 14, 2 0 12. Attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹095507, Routh Cra b t ree O lsen, P .C., 5 1 1 SW 10th St., Suite 400, Portland, OR

97205, (503) 459-0104. C o n d itions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m i nutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the s ale. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: October 19, 2012. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY.

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Patrick A. Rose; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 1 1CV0671. NOT ICE O F SA L E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 6, 2012 at 11:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 25221 Deer Lane, B end, Oreg o n 9 7701, to w it ,


Eighty-Seven (87) in u nit Three (3) o f Bend Cascade View E states, Tract 2 , Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed i n the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure on June 18, 2012, against Patrick A. Rose as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Krista

Leg a l Notices • Mudrick, Civil Technician. Date: October 29, 2012. Publ ished i n Ben d B ulletin. Dat e o f First and S uccessive P u b lications: October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012; November 14, 2012. Date of Last Publication: November 21, 2012. Attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹ 095507.

Ro ut h

C rabtree Ols e n , P.C, 621 SW Alder St., Ste. 800, Portland, OR 97205-3623, 503-459-0104.

Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r

cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.


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C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest a nd/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. R e b ecca L. Lorentz; L yl e E. L orentz, Jr. ; a n d O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e f endant/s. Case No.: 11 CV1007.



Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on December 4, 2012 at 11:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 106 Southeast 15th S treet, Bend, O r egon 97702, to wit,

Lot Six (6), Ramsay Estates No. 1, City of Bend, Deschutes County, O r e gon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, d a t ed

Legal Notices • c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY.

Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Nicholas Schaan; Diana J. S c haan; M ortgage Ele c tronic R egistration Systems, Inc. solely a s n o minee f o r Summit M o rtgage Corporations; Reed Pointe Homeowners' Association; and Occupants of th e P r emises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0793. NOT ICE O F SA L E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on November 15, 2012 at 11:45 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 20794 So u t heast Hollis Lane, Bend, Oregon 97702, to wit, Lot 22 of Reed P ointe, Phase 1 , City of Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 3, 2012, to me directed i n the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA as p laintiff/s, re c o vered Stip ulated General Judgment of Foreclosure and S hortening of R e d emption Per i od against Defendants: 1) Nicholas Schaan 2) Diana J. Schaan on April 17, 2012, against Ni c h olas Schaan and Diana J. Schaan as defendant/s. BE F O RE B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the propOctober 22, 2012, to erty; (c)Approved me directed in the uses for the propa bove-entitled a c e rty; (d) Limits o n tion wherein Fedfarming or f o rest eral National Mortp ractices o n th e gage Association, property; (e)Rights i ts successors i n of neig h boring interest and/or asproperty o w ners; signs, as plaintiff/s, and (f)Environmenrecovered Cortal laws and regularected S t i p ulated tions that affect the General Judgment p roperty. L A R RY of Foreclosure and B LANTON, DesShortening of Rec hutes Coun t y d emption Pe r i od Sheriff. Ant h ony Against Defendants: Raguine, Civil 1 ) R e becca L . Technician. D a t e: Lorentz, 2) Lyle E. October 11, 2012. Lorentz, Jr., on AuPublished in Bend gust 9, 2012, B ulletin. Dat e o f against Rebecca L. First and S uccesLorentz and Lyle E. sive P u b lications: Lorentz, Jr., as deOctober 17, 2012; fendant/s. BEFORE October 24, 2012; B IDDING AT T H E October 31, 2012. SALE, A PRODate of Last PubliS PECTIVE BID cation: November 7, DER SHOULD IN2012. Attorney: Erik DEPENDENTLY Wilson, OSB INVESTIGATE: (a) ¹ 095507. Rout h The priority of the Crabtree Olsen, PC, lien or interest of the 6 21 SW Alde r judgment creditor; Street, Suite 8 0 0, (b)Land use laws Portland, OR and regulations ap9 7205-3623, Eri k plicable to the propWilson. Conditions erty; (c)Approved of Sal e : Potential uses for the propbidders must arrive e rty; (d) Limits o n 15 minutes prior to farming o r f o r est the auction to allow p ractices o n th e the Desc h u tes property; (e) Rights County Sherifffs Ofof neig h boring f ice to revi e w property o w n ers; bidder's funds. Only and (f) EnvironmenU.S. currency tal laws and regulaand/or cas h ier's tions that affect the checks made payp roperty. L A R R Y able to Deschutes B LANTON, D e s County Sheriff's Ofc hutes Coun t y fice w il l b e acSheriff. Ant h o ny cepted. P a y ment Raguine, Civil must be made in full Technician. D a te: i mmediately u p o n November 2, 2012. t he close o f th e Published in Bend sale. Bulletin. D at e of LEGAL NOTICE First and Successive P u b lications: IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E November 7, 2012; STATE O F O RNovember 14, 2012; DESEGON November 21, 2012. CHUTES COUNTY Date of Last PubliWells Fargo Bank, cation: November NA, its successors 28, 2012. Attorney: in interest and/or Tony Kullen, OSB assigns, Plaintiff/s, ¹ 090218. Rou t h v. Walter E. L ee; Crabtree Olsen, PC, Angela T. Lee; and 5 11 SW 1 0th A v O ccupants of t h e e nue, Suite 4 0 0 , Premises, D e f enPortland, OR 97205, Case No.: (503) 459 - 0101. dant/s. 11CV1018. NOConditions of T ICE O F SA L E Sale:Potential bidUNDER WRIT OF ders must arrive 15 EXECUTION minutes prior to the REAL PROPERTY. auction to allow the Notice i s h e r eby Deschutes County given that I will on S heriff's Office t o November 27, 2012 review bidd e r's at 11:00 AM in the f unds. Only U . S .



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property further des cribed in th e a t tached Exhibit "A": 2579 Nort h east Longfellow C o u rt, B end, Oreg o n 97701. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated October 15, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA, as p laintiff/s, re c o vered Stip ulated General Judgment of Foreclosure and S hortening of R e demption Pe r i od Against Defendant: 1) Walter E. Lee on June 4, 2012 , against Walter E. Lee, as defendant/s. BEFORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: October 19, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and S uccessive P u b lications: October 24, 2012; October 31, 2012; November 7, 2012. Date of Last Publication: N o vember 14, 2012. Attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹ 095507,

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Crabtree Olsen, PC, 6 21 SW Alde r Street, Suite 8 00, Portland, OR 97205-3623, (503) 459-0104. C o n d itions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m i nutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's c h e cks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Scott N. Gillespie; JPMorgan C h ase Bank, N.A.; Sylvan Knolls-Boones Borough Prop e rty Owner's A s sociat ion; a n d O c c upants of th e P r emises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV1023. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on November 15, 2012 at 12:00 PM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 21871 Katie Drive, B end, Oreg o n 9 7701, to w it , L o t

Four (4), Block Three (3), Boones Borough No. 1, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated September 12, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells

Fargo Bank, N.A. as p laintiff/s, re c o vered Stip u lated General Judgment of Foreclosure and S hortening of R e d emption Pe r i od Against Defendant: 1) Scott N. Gillespie on July 18, 2012, a gainst Scott N . Gillespie, J P M or-

gan Chase Bank, N.A., Sylvan Knolls-Boones Borough Prop e rty Owner's A s sociat ion, a n d Oc c u pants of th e P remises as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D e s c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil T echnician. D a t e: October 11, 2012.

Leg a l Notices • 2012; October 31, 2012. Date of Last Publication: Nov ember 7 , 2 0 1 2 . Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218.

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C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 621 SW Alder St., Ste 800, Portland, OR 97205-3623, (503) 459-0101. C o n d itions of Sale:Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cas h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office w il l b e accepted. P a y ment must be made in full i mmediately u p o n t he close o f th e sale. LARRY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: October 11, 2012. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SEIZURE

Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f FOR CIVIL First and S uccesFORFEITURE TO ALL sive P u b lications: POTENTIAL October 17, 2012; CLAIMANTS AND TO October 24, 2012; ALL UNKNOWN October 31, 2012. PERSONS READ THIS Date of Last PubliCAREFULLY cation: November 7, 2012. Attorney:AmIf you have any interber Norling, OSB est i n t h e s e i zed ¹ 094593. Ro ut h property d e s cribed Crabtree Olsen, PC, below, you must claim 6 21 SW A lde r that interest or you will Street, Suite 8 0 0, automatically lose that Portland, OR interest. If you do not 97205-3623, (503) file a c laim for the 977-7840. C o n d iproperty, the property tions of Sale:Potenmay be forfeited even tial bidders must arif you are not conrive 15 minutes prior victed of any crime. to the auction to alTo claim an interest, low the Deschutes you must file a written County Sheriff's Ofclaim with the forfeif ice to revi e w ture counsel named bidder's funds. Only below, Th e w r itten U.S. currency claim must be signed and/or cas h ier's by you, sworn to unchecks made payder penalty of perjury able to Deschutes before a notary public, County Sheriff's Ofand state: (a) Your fice w il l b e acname; (b) The cepted. P a y ment true address at which you must be made in full will a c cept f u t ure i mmediately u p o n m ailings f ro m th e t he close o f t h e court and f o rfeiture sale. counsel; and (3) A LEGAL NOTICE s tatement that y o u IN THE C I RCUIT have an interest in the C OURT O F T H E seized property. Your STATE O F O Rdeadline for filing the DESEGON claim document with CHUTES COUNTY. forfeiture cou n s el Federal Na t i onal n amed below is 2 1 Mortgage Associadays from the last day tion, its successors of publication of this in interest and/or notice. Where to file assigns, Plaintiff/s, a claim and for more v. Frank K. Limberg; i nformation: Da i n a Maria A. L imberg; Vitolins, Crook County and Occupants of District Attorney Ofthe Premises, Defice, 300 N E T h i rd fendant/s. Case No.: Street, Prineville, OR 11 CV0883. NO97754. T ICE O F SAL E Notice of reasons for UNDER WRIT OF Forfeiture: The propEXECUTION erty described below REAL PROPERTY. was seized for forfeiNotice i s h e r e by ture because it: (1) given that I will on Constitutes the p roNovember 29, 2012 ceeds of the violation at 11:00 AM in the of, solicitation to viomain lobby of t he late, attempt to vioDeschutes County late, or conspiracy to S heriff's Offi c e , violates, the criminal 63333 W. Highway laws of the State of 20, Bend, Oregon, Oregon regarding the sell, at public oral manufacture, distribuauction to the hightion, or possession of est bidder, for cash controlled substances or cashier's check, (ORS Chapter 475); the following real and/or (2) Was used property, known as or intended for use in 2311 Nort h east committing or f aciliBaron Court, Bend, tating the violation of, O regon 97701, t o solicitation to violate, wit, Lot Eight, Block attempt to violate, or Four, Aspen Heights conspiracy to violate P hase I I I , De s the criminal laws of chutes County, Orthe State of Oregon egon. Said sale is regarding the manumade under a Writ facture, distribution or o f E x ecution i n p ossession of c o nForeclosure issued trolled sub s tances out of t h e C i rcuit (ORS Chapter 475). Court of the State of IN THE MATTER OF: Oregon f o r the U.S. Currency in the C ounty o f Des amount of chutes, dated Octo$20,000.00, One 2006 ber 2, 2012, to me Chevrolet S i lverado directed in t he Pickup, VIN a bove-entitled a c 1GCHK24U1GE1245 tion wherein Fed06, Oregon License eral National MortPlate No . 9 4 9 FJB, and One 2008 Harley gage A s sociation, i ts successors i n Davidson Motorcycle, interest and/or asVIN signs as plaintiff/s, 1HD1FB4148Y681163, r ecovered St i p uC ase N o . 12 - 3 52 l ated Gener a l seized 1/23/2012 from Judgment of ForeAnthony Moon, Anclosure and Shortt hony J o hns and ening of RedempStephanie Johnson. tion Period Against Defendants: 1) Where can you find a Frank K. Limberg 2) helping hand? Maria A. Limberg on From contractors to A ugust 1 , 201 2 , yard care, it's all here a gainst Frank K in The Bulletin's Limberg and Maria "Call A Service A. Limberg as defendant/s. BEFORE Professional" Directory B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A P ROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor;

(b) Land use laws

and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n

farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e

property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B en d B u l letin. Date of F irst and Successive Publicat ions:October 1 7 , 2012; October 24,

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Section 6104(d) of the Internal Revenue Code, C entral Oreg o n Community C ollege Foundation is making available for public inspection Form 990-PF for the Mary Dillon S cholarship T ru s t Fund for th e f i scal year ended 6/30/12. The return is available for inspection at C entral Orego n Community College, Boyle Educ a tion Center, F o u ndation Office, 2600 NW College Way, Bend, OR, (541) 383-7225, from 8:30-4:30 M o n .-Fri. until April 15, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE. Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust (the "Deed of Trust") made by Ronald Ringer as Grantor(s), to AmeriTitle, as Trustee, in favor of West Coast Bank, as Beneficiary, dated May 30, 2007, recorded J un e 1, 2007, in t h e m o r tgage records of Deschutes, Oregon, as Document No. 2007-31268, and covering the following described real property situated in t he above-mentioned county and state, to wit: Lot One Hundred Seventy-three, NORTHPOINTE-PHA

SES IV and V, Deschutes, County, Oregon. Property Tax Account No.: 253701. Real property or its address is commonly k nown a s 637 6 8 Wellington Str e et, Bend, OR 97701 (the "Real Property"). The undersigned hereby disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of t h e abo v e-des cribed street a d dress or other common designation. The u ndersigned as t h e successor tru s tee hereby certifies that no assignments of the Deed of Trust by the Trustee or by the current Beneficiary, West Coast Bank, and no appointments o f a successor tru s tee have been made except as recorded in the mortgage records of the county or count ies i n wh i c h t h e above-described Real Property is s i tuated together w it h ap pointing Shannon R. Martinez as the current successor trustee; further, that no action has been instituted to r ecover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by t he Deed of Trust, or, if such action has been instituted, such action has been dismissed except as p ermitted by ORS 8 6 .735(4). The Real Property will be sold to satisfy the Promissory Note identified below secured by the Deed of Trust and a Notice of Default has been recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised Statutes 86.735(3); the default(s) for w hich t he f o reclosure i s made is/are the foll owing: L oa n No . 48013337. Failure to pay the balance owing on the m aturity date on April 1, 2009 pursuant to the terms of the Deed of Trust securing that certain Promissory Note dated May 30, 2007 and refer e nced therein ("Promissory Note") and the supp orting Relat e d D ocuments as d e fined in the Deed of Trust. By reason of the(se) default(s), the current B e n eficiary has and does hereby declare all sums owing on the Promissory Note secured by the Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, those sums being the following, to wit: Principle Balance: $368,000.00. Accrued Interest: $52,185.01. Late Charges: $1,192.85. Total: $421,377.86*. * Total does no t i n -

clude accrued intere st at t h e r at e o f $66.44 per diem after June 26, 2012, addi-

tional late c harges, expenditures, or trustee fees, and additional attorney fees and costs. A t o t al payoff amount as of a specific date is available upon written request to the successor trustee. On June 8, 20 0 9 Ron a l d Ringer filed a Chapter 13 Bankruptcy petition as B ankruptcy Case No. 09-34416-elp13 in the United States Bankruptcy Court District of Oregon. The B ankruptcy Court entered an Order of Dismissal o n April 3 , 2 0 1 2 . W HEREFORE, n o tice hereby is given that the undersigned successor trustee will on WED N ESDAY, JANUARY 9, 2013 at 10:00 o'clock a.m., in accord with the standard of t ime established by ORS 187.110, at the front e ntrance o f Des chutes County Courthouse, 1100 Northwest B on d S t reet, B end, State of O r e gon, which is t h e hour, date and place last set for the sale, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the Real P r operty, without warranty, express o r imp l ied, which the Grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantor of the Deed of Trust, together with any interest w h i c h t he Grantor or Grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Deed of Trust, to satisfy the foregoing Promissory Note secured by the Deed of Trust and the costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the successor tr u s tee. The successor trustee intends to f orecl

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The Bulletin

Bulletin Daily Paper 11/7/12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Wednesday November 7, 2012

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