Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since190375

SATURDAY December7,2013

i'S. auS' e -a in erVie+ Prepswim ingm SPORTS • C1

COMMUNITY LIFE• D1

bendbulletin.com

More cancellations,PagesB1,C1 TODAY'S READERBOARD Stolen nuclear material — Accidental exposures are a bigger fear than dirty bombs, an expert says.AS

Eagle deathS — Thefederal government is cutting wind farms a break.A4

an usecaselesove a erman ies • Case was DeschutesCounty's last relating to Measure 37

rooted in a controversial state

land use law, came too late for the property owner. John

on the land.

Johnson's case is significant. It's the last of more than 170 Deschutes County cases

By Elon Glucklich

outside the northwest edge of

ings officer to the Deschutes

V. Johnson died two years

The Bulletin

town, ending a five-year legal battle with Deschutes County

County Circuit Court, the Oregon Court of Appeals and

ago, according to his wife, Marcella. The family has

involving Oregon Measure 37

and settling a dispute that

back to the county. But an end to the case,

abandoned the subdivision

officials say. See Land use/A5

A Redmond man has won

the right build a subdivision on his 50-acre property just

bounced from a county hear-

plan and is now growing hay

to reach a resolution, county

Plus: Power grid —There are big plans for greenenergy, but the power grid maynot be ready to handethem. A6

MIRROR POND

iia ami i e s o a r o i a x r e ss rain

Odituary —BobArmer, former Central Oregon symphony director and teacher.B1

Our ancient selvesDiscovery of old humanDNA raises more questions.A3

Plus: The Internet —Are

Issue

of dam may go

themany languagesnotused online in danger?A3

to Salem

Pearl Hardor —Asurvivor

By Lauren Dake

greets visitors.A4

The Bulletin

Being a former state senator, Bend-based at-

torney Neil Bryant under-

EDITOR'5CHOICE

stands lawmakers' tenden-

cy to bristle at the thought of crafting a carve-out law aimed at narrowly helping an individual or entity.

Black market latchesonto craze for craft brews

But when it comes to the century-old iconic Mirror

Pond in Bend, he's betting the Legislature would be receptive.

In November, PacifiCorp said the dam responsible for creating the pond is deteriorating. A large hole needs to be repaired and the company said it no longer makes fi-

By Lisa Rathke The Associated Press

MONTPELIER, Vt. -

Fancy a pint of Pliny the Elder or Heady Topper double India pale ales, but can't find it in your neighborhood'? Get out your

nancial sense to continue

generating power using the dam. City and park district officials recently said they would like to explore how

wallet.

As craft brews gain an intense following, a black

to keep the pond intact. Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

There are many issues to resolve, one of which is

market bloomed in which opportunists sell for hun-

National Guardsman and Iraq veteran Bruce Atkins helps his son Hayden, 8, with a commemorative engineer's cap Friday evening after boarding the BNSF Holiday Express train. His family, from Prineville, were among 350 members of military families from

dreds of dollars top-rated

Central Oregon onthe special train ride.

ter of water rights.

By Shelby R. King

spokesman Gus Melonas.

And that's where Bryant thinks lawmakers

The Bulletin

"After the ride, we host a

beers that are hard to find,

in short supply, expensive or illegal to ship. In Vermont, a Burling-

Santa left his elves in

dinner for military digni-

ton woman was charged recently with selling five cases of the popular Heady Topper beer for $825 on Craigslist, which brought about mixed feelings for its brewer. "It's a compliment in an odd way," said Jen

charge at the North Pole this week and hopped the

taries and will be present-

Kimmich, owner of The

Alchemist brewery in Waterbury, which produces Heady Topper. The hoppy concoction, which retails for $3 a can and $72 a case, was recently ranked No. 1 by Beer Advocate mag-

Burlington Northern Santa

ing them with a check for $10,000 for the Military

Fe Holiday Express train

Relief Fund."

for a nine-day tour of the Pacific Northwest. On Fri-

The Holiday Express train consists of 1950s-era passengercars decked

day, the tour came through Bend and picked up 350 members of local military families for an hourlong ride. "We want to recognize military personnel and everything they do for our country," said BNSF

out for Christmas. The

fully-staffed train serves

could come in. Right now, the dam has water-storage rights associated with generating power. The potential legislation would apply narrowly to Mirror Pond and allow

a special water right for storage based on recreation and aesthetic purposes. It's one strategy. "Hopefully, the Legis-

.J 'sl

snacks and beverages to the families while they

ride, free of charge, north toward the Crooked River

Gorge and back to Bend. SeeExpress/A5

the ever-complicated mat-

lature would understand The BNSF Holiday Express train idles during final boarding in Bend on Friday evening.

and say, 'This is reasonable,'" Bryant said. SeePond/A5

azine out of the top 250

beers in the world. "But at the same time," she added, "we don't want

to seethe consumer being cheated by paying too much and getting a product that hasn't been taken care of properly." The beer is so popular

Health enrollment flaws mayput coverage at risk By Robert Pear

November could contain er-

information to insurers on 1

New York Times News Service

rors, raising questions about

of every 10people who try to enroll. The disclosure added yet another complication to a long list of technical troubles that

WASHINGTON — The

that The Alchemist recent-

Obama administration said

ly closed its retail shop in Waterbury, Vt., to appease neighbors concerned about

Friday that the enrollment

traffic. In the weeks since,

up for health insurance on

a half a dozen posts have appeared on Craigslistincluding from southern California, Chicago, and Boston — clamoring for

its website in October and

the stuff. Craigslist did not

respond to a message seeking comment. SeeBeer/A5

records for roughly a quarter of all the people who signed

whether those consumers would get coverage in time to pay for their medical care next month. Even now, the administra-

tion said, it may be sending incomplete or erroneous

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High10, Low-6 Page B6

have hampered the rollout of

President Barack Obama's health care law. A federal

website, HealthCare.gov, is the main marketplace that

discrepancies in recordskept consumers can use to compare by the government and by policies and sign up for plans. insurers. Julie Bataille, a spokesIn some cases, the governwoman at the federal Centers ment did not notify insurers of for Medicare and Medicaid people who enrolled online at Services, said the agency HealthCare.gov. was working with insurers to SeeEnrollment/A5

The Bulletin

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

correct the errors and resolve

C7-8 Comics/Puzzles F3-4 Dear Abby 83 Community Life D1-6 Horoscope D6 S n F1-8 Crosswords F 4 L o cal/State 81-6 TV/Movies

AnIndependent

C1 6 D6

Q l/i/e userecycled newsprint

Vol. 111, No. 341,

s sections

0

88 267 0 23 29


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

The Bulletin HOW to reaCh US STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

541-385-5800 Phonehours:5:30a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-F ri.,6:30a.m .-noonSat.-eun.

GENERAL INFORMATION

541-382-1811 ONLINE

www.bendbulletin.com EMAIL

bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

541-383-0367 NEW S R O O M FA X

541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M E M A IL Business .....business@bendbulletin.com Cify Desk..........news@bendbulletin.com CommunityLife communitylife@bendbulletin.com Sports..............sports©bendbulletin.com

OUR ADDRESS Street ........... 1777S.W.Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 Mailing.........P.O.Box6020 Bend, OR97706

Si sil.Ava

r'tseuiesrs

NATION Ee ORLD

o o r ea re eases

IntelligenCe adviSer reSignS — Alongtime adviser to theU.S. Director of National Intelligence hasresigned after the government learned hehas worked since 2010 as apaid consultant for Huawei Technologie sLtd.,theChinesetechnologycompany theU.S.has condemnedasanespionagethreat.TheodoreMoran,a respected expert on China's international investment and professor at Georgetown University, had served since 2007 asadviser to the intelligence director's advisory panel on foreign investment in the United States. Moran also was anadviser to the National Intelligence Council, a group of 18 senior analysts and policy experts who provide U.S.spy agencies with judgments on important international issues. Huawei has aggressively disputed espionageallegations, and its chief executive, RenZhengfei,hassaidthecompanyhasdecidedtoabandonthe U.S. market.

ca ive . .ve eran By Foster Klug The Associated Press

S EOUL, South K or ea -

North Korea on Saturday freed an 85-year-old U.S. veteran of the Korean War

after a weekslong detention, ending the saga of Merrill

way." "I feel good," Newman said, adding with a laugh that the first thing he planned to do was "go home and see my wife."

from an awkwardly worded alleged confession that apologized for, among other things, killing North Koreans during the war. They were his first words since being taken off a plane Oct. 26 by North Korean authorities while prepar-

U.S. Vice P resident Joe

Biden, who is traveling in N ewman's attempt t o v i s - Seoul, welcomed the release it the North as a tourist six and said he talked by phone decades after he oversaw a with Newman in Beijing, ofgroup of South Korean war- fering him a ride home on Air time guerrillas still loathed by Force Trrtro. Biden said NewPyongyang. man declined because of a diNorth Korea made the deci- rect flight to his home state of

Amish girl with leukemia —Acourt-appointed guardian is

ing to leave the country after

a 10-day tour. Analysts questioned whether the statement was coerced, an d f o r m er

South Korean guerrillas who had worked with N ewman

and fought behind enemy lines during the war disputed Newman's son, Jeffrey, said some of the details. apologized for his alleged he spoke briefly with his faNewman's detention highcrimes, which Pyongyang ther from Beijing and that he lights the extreme sensitivity l inked in part t o h i s w o rk was "in excellent spirits and with which Pyongyang views with the South Korean partieager to be reunited with his the 1950-53 war, which ended san group. North Korea also family." without a formal peace treaty, "As you can imagine this leaving the Korean Peninsucited his age and medical condition. has been a very difficult or- la sill technically in a state of "I am very glad to be on deal for us as a family, and war. The conflict is a regular my way home," a smiling particularly for him," he said focus of North Korean proNewman toldreporters after in a statement read outside paganda and media, which arriving at the airport in Beihis home in Pasadena, adding accuse Pyongyang's warjing from Pyongyang. "And I that they will say more about time enemies W a shington appreciate the tolerance the this unusual journey a fter and Seoul of carrying on the (North Korean) government Newman has rested. fighting by continuing to push has given to me to be on my Last month, Newman read for the North's overthrow. sion after Newman, who was detained since late October,

California later Saturday.

Biden in ASia —Greeting Chinese leaders in Beijing on Wednesday, Vice President Joe Biden reminded themthat he hadfirst been there in1979, as ayoung senator, to meet DengXiaoping, the reformist Chinese leader. He told President Xi Jinping that he had met enough world leaders to take their measure. Seeking to cool an escalating dispute betweenChinaand Japanabout an air defense zone, Biden waspractical. He backedJapan, America's ally, with strong words while warning Chinanot to scramble fighter jets in the airspace, even as he tacitly conceded that Beijing would never roll backthe measure. Sjffilll IIIIIIS —Twelve nuns whovanished recently from the ancient Aramaic-speaking Syrian town of Maaloula resurfaced Friday in a video, saying that they hadleft with rebels to escape shelling in the area andwere safe with a Christian family in a nearby rebel-held town. The fate of the nunshasbecomethe latest mysterious and polarizing incident in the war, with the government accusing Islamist insurgents of kidnapping them to target Christians, rebels saying they are protected guests, andevenPope Francis calling for their swift return.

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54f-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt.....541-383-0370 Circulation/Operations ....54f-385-5805 FinanceHolly West..........541-383-0321

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

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran.........54f-383-0360 CifySheila G. Miler ..........541-617-7631 CommunityLife, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 EditorialsRichard Coe.....541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home, AllAges AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 PhotosDeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 SportsBill Bigelow............541-383-0359 State projects Lily Raff McCaulou ...........541-410-9207

REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR 97756 Mailing address....P.O.Box788 Redmond, OR 97756 Phone ................................54f -504-2336 Fax ....................................541-548-3203

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all

stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-383-0356.

c weat er roun s i ts A layer of ice and snow accompanied by plunging temperatures swept across the country Friday, leading to the cancellation of hundreds of flights and delays at some In frigid Dallas, airlines operating out of the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport

canceled more 340 departures Friday — about 40 percent of the scheduled traffic

in and out of the airport, said a spokesman, David Magana. Friday's delays came on top Mark Weber/The Commercial Appeal vra The AssociatedPress of more than 500 flights can- A worker de-ices a Southwest Airlines plane Friday in Memphis, celed the day before. Tenn., before it lifts off to Orlando, Fla. day that it had grounded more of the weather. The airline allowed passengers traveling through a number of cities in a region extending from Texas to Ohio to change tickets

t he country, an d

By mail in DeschutesCounty: One month: $14.50 Bymail outside Deschutes County:Onemonth: $18 E-Editien only:Onemonth: $13

weather also

OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints...................54f-383-0356 Obituaries.........................541-617-7825 Back issues ......................54f-385-5800

All Bulletinpaymentsareaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may be converted toanelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS A652-520, ispublished daily byWestern CommunicationsInc., f 777S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR9770Z Periodicalspostage paid atBend,OR.Postmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,PO.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706.TheBulletin retainsownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews or ad illustrations.Theymay not be reproduced without explicit prior approval.

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

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnFriday nightare:

ChangeS after derailment —Fivedaysafter a fatal Met-

American Airlines said Fri-

One month: $17 <Printonly:$16)

TO PLACE AN AD

Minimum Wage —When Marc Elrich, a county councilman in the northern Washington suburbs, sought to raise the minimumwage, businesses threatened to moveacross the Montgomery County line. So Elrich enlisted theWashington and PrinceGeorge's County governments, and hegot all three governments to agree to raise the minimum wagetogether. "We keepgetting bombarded by the business community about our taxes aretoo high," Elrich, a liberal Democrat, said Thursday ashis bill was signed into law. "It's their wages that cause the government to do this." OnTuesday, President Barack Obama threw his weight behind a$10.10federal minimum wage.

airports.

Home deliveryandE-Editien:

Classified...........................541-385-5809 Advertising fax..................541-385-5802 Other information ............. 541-382-161 f

attempting to calm Persian Gulf allies nervous over an interim nuclear deal with Iran, declared Friday that the U.S. military would not reduce its high-level of deployments in Bahrain designed to deter Iran's regional ambitions. Hagel said negotiations with Iran to freeze part of its nuclear capabilities in exchange for an initial easing of crippling economic sanctions represented "a very wise opportunity." He said the six-month deadline for progress would allow the world "to see if the Iranians are serious about following through with commitments."

By Timothy Williams

without being charged a fee. Southwest Airlines canceled dozens of flights around

TO SUBSCRIBE

Hagel in Middle EaSt —U.S.DefenseSecretary Chuck Hagel,

New York Times News Service

than 900 flights, nationwide and internationally, because

dropping her attempt to force an11-year-old Amish girl with leukemia to resume chemotherapy after sheand her parents fled their home to avoid treatment. Themovefiled in court Friday will likely bring an end to a monthslong fight betweenSarah Hershberger's family and a hospital that beganwhenher parents decided to halt the treatments because they weremaking the girl sick. The guardian, anattorney who's also a registered nurse, wasgiven thepower to make medical decisions for Sarahafter an appeals court ruling in October said the beliefs and convictions of the girl's parents can't outweigh the rights of the state to protect the child.

were without power. Even for people living in areas accustomed to long, intense winters, temperatures

predicted a high of minus 4 degrees for Friday, with wind chill dropping temperatures to a low of minus 43 degrees. have b ee n u n c omfortably Indianapolis was expecting cold, with schools Friday or- a high of 24 degrees with as dered closed from Montana to much as 4 inches of snow, Ohio. according t o t h e N a t ional In Butte, Mont., forecasters Weather Service.

ro-North Railroad derailment in NewYork city, the Federal Railroad Administration issued an emergency order Friday requiring the railroad to havetwo people in place to operate trains at potentially precarious sites. Thedirective to the Metropolitan Transportation Authority, which operates Metro-North, said the personnel requirement would remain until the railroad updated its signal system to better enforce speed limits. The order calls on Metro-North to provide the railroad administration with a list of main track locations where maximum allowable speedsdrop by morethan 20 mph. Theauthority said it would comply with the requirements. — From wire reports

the bad

c o ntributed

to delays at airports in Cincinnati; Newark, N .J.; and

Philadelphia. The National Weather Ser-

vice issued winter storm or ice warnings Friday for a large part of

t h e c entral U n ited

States, including Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Oklahoma, Tennes-

see and Texas. In Missouri, temperatures were more than 40 degrees colder than they had been earlier in the week, with parts of the Ozarks expecting more than 9 inches of snow, forecasters said. In Dallas, the city suspended its light rail service early Friday after switches began

dgson COMPARE AT $199I

, L sTEAMYAC W/CLEAN SURGE Spinscrvbs Mvltiple Rotating Brush System

to freeze and trains began to stall because of icy overhead wires. " Although tr ains r a n a s

FLOORNIATE®

DELUXE HARD FLOOR CLEANER

SAVE $30

srsnscmb heshes

WINDTUNNEL AIR™ STEERABLE

executive director of Dallas Area Rapid Transit, said in a statement. Dallas, accustomed to mild

Navigate smoothly around furniture, corners and other obstacles • ughtweight

peratures to fall to 17 degrees

g»ggg44(@g 64OO

Friday, with sleet and freezing rain likely to fall throughout

The estimated jackpot is now $344 million.

the day and i nto Saturday,

according to the weather service. Organizers have canceled an annual holiday parade in the city, but the Dallas Marathon is scheduled for Sunday morning, with temperatures expected to be in the low 30s. In North Texas, about a

quarter of a million people

delhrer Ihe best clean while genlly and safely scnrbens sealed wood, vlny4 Nle ond groul. Srush Is removable for ocsr clQohlllrr.

REG. $1B9

continue to d r op," G ary Thomas, the president and

temperatures in early December,was bracing for tem-

sAYEeso neG.$12s"

WINDTUNNEL PET PLUS UPRIGHT VACUUM

OF MIELE

VACUUMS

®©

around 12 a.m. this morntinued and the temperatures

SPECIAL PURCHASE

NORTHWEST'$ LARGESTSELECTION

wcrwy

much as they could all night, we began having problems ing, and it has become much worse as the storm has con-

SAVE ON THE

ALi. DYSON VACUUMS ON SALE

WHILE THEY lAST

BEAM CENTIIAL VAOUIIM SYSTSMS

UHrssrs

©

rs Ehcaobn

I

s

• -

.

4$ UPRIGHT

QurcK-ups

ushlwelsrs s ecey

CORDLESS 2-in-1 VACUUM

lo mave row«ful 12 amp

MIGHTY MITE ughlwelrrht compaet Tools on booNr

molor On-board hose • tools

CENTRAL

vAcuufvt sysTEivts STARTIN G

AT $59 9

DECEfreBER ss0 OFF ANYVACuulN REPAIR

wrr HCOUPON.EX sRES1V31/13

BUY 2 GET I FREE euy Any 2 packages of eaos and Receivea 3rd package FREE WITH COUPON. EXCLUDES Msrs OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE. EXPIRES12/31/13


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Saturday, Dec. 7,the341st day of 2013. Thereare 24days left in the year.

DISCOVERY

HAPPENINGS

es Liman

GreeCe — As the country continues to recover from the financial crisis, the Parliament is set to vote on abudget for 2014.

Secretary of DefenseChuck Hagel will speakabout U.S. commitments in the Middle East at a regional security conference in Bahrain.

HISTORY Highlight:In1941, Japan launched asurprise attack on the U.S. Navybaseat Pearl Harbor in Hawaii aspart of its plan to conquer SoutheastAsianterritories; the raid, which claimed some 2,400 American lives, prompted theUnitedStates to declare waragainst Japanthe next day. In 1787, Delawarebecamethe first state to ratify the U.S.Constitution.

STUDY

e OLln

raisesa newse o m series DNA from a fossil in Spain most closely matches another extinct human lineage, Denisovans, whose remains have been found thousands of miles away in Siberia. By Carl Zimmer

/)

.s

New York Times News Service

Scientists have found the

oldest DNA evidence yet of humans' biological history. But instead of neatly clarifying human evolution, the finding is adding new mysteries. In a paper in the journal Nature, scientists reported Wednesday that they had refrom a fossil dating back about 400,000years, shattering the

dent of the United States.

previous record o f

In1808,electorschoseJames Madison to bethe fourth president of the UnitedStates. In1842,the NewYork Philharmonic performed its first concert. In1909,inhisStateofthe Union address, President William HowardTaft defended the decision to baseU.S.naval operations in thePacific at Pearl Harbor in Hawaii, instead of in the Philippines. In1911, Chinaabolishedthe requirement that menweartheir hair in a queue, orponytail. In1946,fire broke outat the Winecoff Hotel in Atlanta; the blaze killed119 people, including hotel founder W.Frank Winecoff. In1972, America's last moon mission to datewas launched as Apollo17 blasted off from Cape Canaveral. ImeldaMarcos, wife of Philippine President Ferdinand E.Marcos, wasseriously wounded byanassailant who was thenshot dead byher bodyguards. In1982, convicted murderer Charlie Brooks Jr. became the first U.S. prisoner to beexecuted by injection, at aprison in Huntsville, Texas. In1987,43 people werekilled after a gunmanaboard a Pacific Southwest Airlines jetliner in California apparently opened fire on a fellow passenger, the pilots and himself, causing the plane to crash.Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachevsetfoot on American soil for the first time, arriving for aWashington summit with President Ronald Reagan. In 1988, a major earthquake in the Soviet Uniondevastated northern Armenia; official estimates put thedeathtoll at

years. The fossil, a thigh bone found in Spain, had previously seemed to many experts to belong to a forerunner of Ne-

BIRTHDAYS Actor Eli Wallach is 98. Linguist and political philosopher Noam Chomsky is 85.Actress Ellen Burstyn is 81.Singer-songwriter TomWaits is 64. Basketball Hall of FamerLarry Bird is 57. Actor Jeffrey Wright is 48. NFL player Terrell Owens is40. — From wire reports

coffee's taste By Karen Kaplan

I

trieved ancient human DNA

In1998, gunmanColin Ferguson openedfire on a Long Island Rail Roadcommuter train, killing six peopleand wounding 19. (Fergusonwas later sentenced to aminimum of 200 years in prison.) Teo years ago: Allies of President Vladimir Putin wona sweeping victory in Russia's parliamentary elections. Five years ago: President-elect Barack Obamaintroduced retired Gen.Eric Shinseki as his choice to headthe Veterans Affairs Department. One year ago:TheSupreme Court agreed toconsider California's ban onsame-sex marriage and separate a dispute about federal benefits for legally-married gaycouples. Ahospital nurse in Londonwasfound dead in anapparent suicide; days earlier, thenursehadbeen a victim of a pranktelephone call from Australian radio disc jockeys impersonating Queen Elizabeth andPrince Charles.

that improve Los Angeles Times

In1796, electors choseJohn Adams to bethe second presi-

25,000.

Eco-friendly: magic words

1 0 0,000

It most closely resembles

one of the cups was made with "eco-friendly" coffee

s

beans and the other was

not. Over and over, people Javier Trueba/Madrid ScientificFilms via New YorkTimes News Service

An artist's interpretation depicts hominins that lived near the Sima de los Huesos cave in Spain around 400,000 years ago, a find that shatters the previous record for ancient human DNA.

DNA from an enigmatic lineage ofhumans known as Denisovans. Until now, Denisovans were known only from DNA

variants.

tists have yet to discover. They

findthat it was similar.

"It got lost in one lineage but

limited to East Asia, and they femur found in a cave in Spain were not thought to look so called Sima de los Huesos ("the Neanderthal-like. pit of bones" in Spanish). The One alternative explanation scientific team used new meth- is that the humans of Sima de ods to extract the ancient DNA los Huesos were not true Neancame from a 400,000-year-ol d

co-author of the paper.

"eco-friendly" coffee higher marks. "With the right convic-

oneered the techniques for

retrieving DNA f ragments, published a snippet of DNA

is sufficient for a product to taste better than a non-la-

beled objectively identical

from a Neanderthal fossil dat-

alternative," they wrote.

made its way in the other," sug-

ing back about 40,000 years.

gested Jean-Jacques Hublin, a Max Planck paleoanthropol-

They and other scientists then

The research team used a questionnaire to assess

ogist who was not involved in

built on this success by searching for bits of DNA from other

the research. Beth Shapiro, an expert on

Neanderthals. In2006,ateamof French and

ancient DNA at the Universi-

Belgian researchers obtained a

ty of California, Santa Cruz,

fragment of Neanderthal DNA

favors an even more radical possibility: that the humans of

dating back 100,000 years, which until now held the record

Sima de los Huesos belong to

for the oldest human DNA ever

yet anotherbranch of humans.

found. Meanwhile, using improved

"Everybody had a hard time They might have been a species might have interbred, swapping DNA. Scientists hope that believing it at first," Meyer said. called Homo erectus, which further studies of extremely an- "So we generated more and originated about 1.8 million cient human DNA will clarify more data to nail it down." yearsago and became extinct the mystery. The extra r esearch con- within the last few hundred "Right now, we've basically firmed that the DNA belonged thousand years. "The more we learn from the generatedabig questionmark," on the Denisovan branch of the said Matthias Meyer, a geneti- human familytree. DNA extracted from these foscist at the Max Planck Institute The new finding is hard sils, the more complicated the for Evolutionary Anthropolo- to reconcile with the picture storybecomes," Shapiro said. gy in Leipzig, Germany, and a of human evolution that has This complicated story has co-author of the new study. been emerging based on fos- come to light only because of Hints at new hidden com- sils and ancient DNA. Den- advances during the past 20 plexities in the human story isovans were believed to be years in retrieving ancient

Complutense de Madrid and a

who said they cared about the environment gave the

tions, an 'eco-friendly' label When Meyer and his col- ally disappeared from Neanleagues drilled into the femur, derthals, replaced by other

retrieved from 80,000-year-old they found ancient human remains in Siberia, 4,000 miles DNA inside, just as they had east of where the new DNA hoped. "Our expectation was that it was found. The mismatch between the wouldbe a very early Neanderanatomical and genetic evi- thal," Meyer said. dence surprised the scientists, But the DNA did not match who are now rethinking hu- that of Neanderthals. Meyer man evolution over the past few then compared it to the DNA of hundred thousand years. the Denisovans, the ancient huIt is possible, for example, manlineage thathe andhis colthat there are many extinct leagues had discovered in Sibehuman populations that scien- ria in 2010. He was shocked to

from the fossil. "This would not have been possible even a year ago," said Juan Luis Arsuaga, a paleoanthropologist at Universidad

two magic words capable of making consumers believe a plain old cup of coffee tastes better and should be more expensive: "eco-friendly." In a series of experiments, researchers asked people to sample two identical cups of coffee brewed from the same batch of arabica beans using a "standard model coffee machine," according to a report published this week by the journal PLOS ONE. The researchers told the study volunteers that

w+s

anderthals. But its DNA tells a

very different story.

LOS ANGELES — Scientists have come upon

DNA.

When an organism dies, its DNA breaks down into smaller and smaller fragments, while also becoming contaminated with the DNA of other species derthals butbelongedto the an- like soil bacteria. So piecing the cestors of both Denisovans and fossil DNA together is a bit like Neanderthals. putting together a jigsaw puzIt is also possible that the zle created by a sadist. newly discovered DNA w as In 1997, Svante Paabo of passed to both Neanderthals the Max Planck Institute and and Denisovans but eventu- his colleagues, who had pi-

methods, Paabo, Meyer and

their colleagues assembled a rough draft of the entire Neanderthal genome in 2010.

That discovery shed light

the value volunteers placed

on recycling, sustainability and other environmentally themed activities. (Sample question: "Do you feel guilt when you buy non-ecofriendly alternatives?") The responses were used to sort coffee-tasters into "high s ustainability" an d

"eco-friendly" coffee to the

on how Neanderthals and humans' ancestors split from a

"not-eco-friendly" alternative and gave it higher rat-

common ancestor hundreds of thousands of years ago. It also

ings for taste. TMeanwhile,

revealed that

N e anderthals

and humans interbred around 50,000 years ago. At about the same time as

that discovery, Russian collaborators sent the Max Planck team 80,000-year-old fos-

the low sustainability volunteers were basically split between the two options. In the next experiment, volunteers were not t old

which cup of coffee was "eco-friendly" until after

sils they had found in a cave

they had tasted both samples. In that case, the label

in Siberia called Denisova. When the German scientists

ings for taste.

didn't influence their rat-

sequenced the entire genome from the finger bone of a girl, it turned out to be neither hu-

man nor Neanderthal but from a separatelineage,which Paabo and hiscolleagues named Denisovans.

Vpu.fk 60Dd 6 60.

>j B~ dU 1~ Bend Redmond

John Day

Mountain Medical

Internet helping to kill languages? The Washington Post

Less than five percent of cur-

rentworld languages areinuse online, according to a recent study by prominent linguist Andras Kornai — and the In-

ternet may be helping the other 95 percent to their graves.

Those startling condusions come from a paper published in the journal PLOSOne in

October titled, appropriately, "Digital Language Death." The study sought to answer a question that's both inherently fas-

cinating and little-discussed: How many languages exist online? (And, on the flip side, how many don't?) For reference,at least 7,776

languages are in use in the greater offline world. To measure how many of those are

also in use on the Internet, Kornai designed a program to crawl top-level Web domains and catalog the number of words in each language. He also analyzed Wikipedia pages, akeymarker of alanguage's digital vibrancy, as well as language options for things like operating systems and spell-checkers.

His finding: Less than five when a language starts to depercent of languages in use cline and when its last speaker now exist online. passes on, during which time Much of that gap can be at- young people fail to adopt it in tributed to the fact that the lan- their daily activities, such as guages people use vary widely, when using the Internet. in terms of scale and geograKornai sees "an almost labphy. More than 40 percent of oratory pure example" in Norworld languages are already way, where the government endangered, according to the recognizes two varieties of NorAlliance for Linguistic Diver- wegian: Bokmal and Nynorsk. sity. And even the ones that While Bokmal has long been aren't technically endangered the more widely spoken of the may be spoken by only a few two, an estimated 10 percent thousand people — often in to 15 percent of the population, places like sub-Saharan Afri- roughly 500,000 to 750,000 peoca, southeast Asia and South ple, still speak Nynorsk That's America, where Internet pene- enough so that the Alliance for tration can be lower. Linguistic D iversity d oesn't Still, a language's failure to even consider Nynorsk to be "at migrate online doesn't augur risk." But Kornai's analysis rewell for its long-term prospects. vealed that only a tiny commuLinguists have a sort of road nity of Nynorsk speakers use map for language death, which it online, owing perhaps to its Kornai lays out in the paper: rival Bokmal's association with First, its speakers stop using "advertising, pop music, fashit in practical areas like com- ion, entertainment ... and the merce; then younger speak- world of technology." In Korers lose interest in speaking nai's words, "In spite of a finethat language; and, finally, the ly balanced official language younger generation forgets it policy propping up Nynorsk, all together. A language is tech- the Norwegian population has nically still alive as long as one already voted with their blogs person speaks it. And there are and tweets to take only Bokmal typically many years between with them to the digital age."

Burns Lakeview

Immediate Care

STUDY

Caitlin Dewey

" low

sustainability" groups. In the first experiment, 74 percent of the high sustainability con s umers said they preferred the

541-388-7799 r t . en www.mtmedgr.com

La Pine 541.382.6447

bendurology.com

15-Year Fixed

3.250'//3.591:/

4.250"/4.451:. l g ~

NCUA •

LS ¹402847 •

• •

k

SELCO •


A4 T H E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

Wind farms get leeway on eagle kills

blank check," National Audubon Society President David

"It's outrageous that the gov- power facilities. ernment is sanctioning the The new regulations would killing of America's symbol, extend the permits to a maxthe bald eagle." imum of 30years and be isBut Peter Kelley, vice pres- sued only to "applicants who ident of public affairs for the commit to adaptive manageAmerican Wind Energy As- ment measures to ensure the sociation, said that for a wind preservation of eagles," the farm to be permitted under Interior Department said in the new rules, "you have to announcing the rules. document all of th e differKelley said the new regent ways you'll preserve the ulations would "increase eagles. You'll be checked on the protection of eagles and every five years. Even then, will help develop more wind if more eagles are dying than farms, a leading solution to you expected, you have to climate change, which is the do more things or lose your No. 1 threat to all eagles and permit." all wildlife." The federal Fish and WildThere are wind farms in life Service began issuing 39 states and Puerto Rico, but permits in 2009 to developers much of the impact of the new of renewable energy proj- rules will be felt in the West, ects, allowing the so-called experts say, where large"taking" of bald and golden scale wind energy facilities eagles, which are federally and golden eagle habitat overprotected. The early permits lap. One of the earliest and lasted a maximum of five largest wind farms is in the years, which the industry ar- Altamont Pass, which congued was not sufficient for nects the San Francisco Bay

Yarnold said in a statement.

long-term investment in wind

By Maria L. La Ganga Los Angeles Times

SEATTLE — In a decision

that highlights the clash between two cherished environmental goals — producing green energy and preserving protected wildlife — federal officials announced Friday that some wind power companies will be allowed to kill or injure bald and golden eagles for up to 30 years without penalty. Conservation groups decried the Obama administration's new regulation as a "stunningly bad move" for wildlife, but w ind i ndustry

officials said Friday that the rules from the Department

oftheInteriorwerefarfrom a "free ride." "Instead of balancing the

need for conservation and renewable energy, Interior wrote the wind industry a

Area to the Central Valley.

Interior S ecretary

IN FOCUS: PEARL HARBOR

S a lly

Jewell described the changes as beneficial to wildlife and renewableenergy efforts. "Renewable energy development is vitally important

,Aip'

to our nation's future, but it

rY

has to be done the right way," she said in a statement. "The

changes in this permitting program will help the renewable energy industry and others develop projects that can operate in the longer term, while ensuring bald and golden eagles continue to thrive for generations." Under the new regulations,

permits will be re-evaluated every five years. At each interval, eagle death rates will

be reassessed, along with population levels of the birds and the effectiveness of mea-

sures used to reduce fatalities. Federal officials could require companies to implement new

conservation measures and could suspend or revoke their

AudreyMcAvoy/The Associated Press

Herb Weatherwax, left, talks to a visitor in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.

The 96-year-old retired electrician is one of four Pearl Harbor survivors who volunteers to greet people at the historic site. Today is the 72nd anniversary of the attack by Japan on Pearl Harbor.

Attack survivorthrives while greetingvisitors By Audrey McAvoy

permits.

Weatherwax transformed her students.

The Associated Press

PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii — Herb Weatherwax cruises

the open-air grounds of the

sca in u ies in oninesc OOS " Sometimes i t tak e s these students a little bit to earn trust back," Stewart said. "But once they do, we

By Meagan Pant Dayton Daily News

DAYTON, Ohio — K r ista H ooten saw "terror" i n h e r

daughter's eyes as they started back-to-school shopping for seventh grade. Her daughter, Kelsey, had been bullied the previous

have — especially in middle school and high school — we have blogs and Facebook where kids can go online and meet each other. They can approach getting back to school safely because they're in their homes and they're feeling safe. They can move at their own pace."

year. It started emotionally:

Other girls called her ugly and spread rumors about her. But it quickly turned physical: They pulled her hair on the bus and shoved her to the ground. "It changed her personali-

e

The school also offers

1.l

ty," Hooten said. "It was a hor-

Bill Lackey/ Dayton Daily News

extracurriculars, dances and other get-togethers for

rible, horrible year." Kelsey Hooten, 16, right, works on an art project with sisters HanHooten and her husband nah, 11, left, and Lexie, 14, at home in Dayton, Ohio. Because of

students.

decided that night they had to

bullying at school, Kelsey enrolled in a K-12 online school, which

make a change. They pulled all three sisters now attend. Kelsey from public school and enrolled her online, through a

ated in 2006, and has grown as

of the adults in their lives. As

than that in America.

ing, students can't escape it,"

schools, said Kristin Stewart,

she said. "It's not something senior head of school. that's just happening at school. The school has expelled They're being targeted in and suspended students in the s tudents nationwide — a r e targeted each year, according their home when they're not past, though it's not common, to the White House. Those even around other kids. That she said. students are "more likely to has become really difficult T he academy t r ains i t s have challenges in school, to to address at the school level teacher to look for signs of abuse drugs and alcohol, and because there's kind of that bullying, and Stewart said to have health and mental question: Where does our ju- she thinks "in some ways it's health issues." In some widely risdiction end when it's our brought to light even sooner publicized cases, victims have students that we're caring for because the teachers are oncommitted suicide. throughout the day being bul- line with students." One-third of all children — an estimated 13 million

interestedin research. After on a motorized scooter dubbed meeting Weatherwax, sever"Herb's Hot Rod." When a al students suddenly told her woman notices his blue and they wanted to look up Pearl white cap embroidered with Harbor. Weatherwax ignited the words "Pearl Harbor Sur- in them a desire to learn, she vivor," he coaxes her over.

sald.

one of four former servicemen

1990s, 21 survivors volunteered, says National Park

"Come get a picture," Weath"That's a h uge connecerwax says. Her family sur- tion," she says. Her students rounds hisscooter to pose for wouldn't h av e d e veloped a snapshot and shake his hand. this interest just by walking The 96-year-old charms vis- through the exhibition halls itors in a similar fashion each at the visitors' center or even of the three days a weekhe vol- the memorial for the Arizona, unteers at a memorial for the Johnson says. "This is the best classroom USS Arizona, a battleship that sank in the 1941 Japanese at- so far this year," she says. tack. The retired electrician is At their peak in the early who lived through the aerial bombingand now greetpeople at the historic site.

Service historian

People like hearing stories directly from the survivors,

Meeting a survivor enlarges or enhances the experience

school because they are

struggling in certain subjects, because their families

other day he met visitors from New Zealand, China and Tex-

nection to meet someone who

Ohio Virtual A cademy. Lexie, 14, started to give

was on site when the bombing as. He joked he wants his pho- happened. tograph "in every home in the Their numbers are dwinworld." dling, however. "It's a fading fraternity. "This is my reason to continue to keep going," he says. Right before my eyes we're "Otherwise, it's time for me to seeing them disappear," Marsay goodbye." tinez says. Weatherwax was a 24-yearThe three others who reold Army private living in Ho- main are also in their 90s.

herself more time for her

nolulu when he heard loud ex-

During the week, Weatherwax

selves, Stewart said. H ooten's t w o oth e r daughters also attend the

2 0-hour-a-week

d a n ce

commitment. Hannah, 11, enrolled because she was

missing many days of traditional school due to her asthma.

Kelsey will begin next year taking college courses for free through the state's

postsecondary enrollment option. H er mother

s ai d t h e

change in her personality was almost immediate after she left pubic school.

"She was just happier again," she said. "You just really underestimate, even

though she's beautiful ... it's amazing what peers can do when they're telling you the opposite."

give people a tangible con-

plosions the morning of Dec. 7, is joined by Sterling Cale, who 1941. He saw the sky fill with was a hospital corpsman asblack smoke and heard an- signed to the shipyard dispenti-aircraft guns firing. When sary in 1941, and Alfred Rohe turned on the radio, he drigues who was stationed at learned Japan was bombing the mouth of Pearl Harbor. On Oahu and all military person- the weekend, USS Pennsylvanel were to immediately report nia survivor Everett Hyland to their stations. greets visitors. He saw the USS Arizona Today, they will join a few enveloped in flames and the thousand guests for a public USS Oklahoma turned on its ceremony remembering those side as he headed to his post. who died in the attack 72 years Twenty-one ships were sunk ago. or heavily damaged that day Weatherwax vows to keep while 320 aircraft were dam- volunteering as long as he is aged or destroyed. Some 2,400 physically able. "I tell people sailors, Marines and soldiers that I meet out here, 'If you were killed. come back in three-and-a-half Pam Johnson, a sixth grade years and you see me here, I'll teacher in a rural community

be 100 years old,'" Weather-

outside Honolulu, said meeting waxsays.

K rista H ooten s ai d h e r daughter did not vocalize the extent to which she was bul-

A Free Public Service

lied during sixth grade. Even when the attacks be-

came physical, the Springfield teenagerwould "come home and not act like it was fine, but

act like she was dealing with it and it wasn't that big a deal," Hooten said. "All I knew at that point was

she didn't want to go to the point where she would leave

in the morning, she cried all the way to the bus stop," she said.

Hooten said she talked to her daughter's teachers and s chool a d ministrators b u t ,

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

"their suggestion was: Just tell her to find another group of friends." Now 16 and in 10th grade, Kelsey said she has been able to escape bullying since she started attending the Ohio Virtual Academy.

I

The academy now enrolls more than 12,600 students across the state, according to the Ohio Department of Education. It was given an "F" for the indicators it met on the latest state report card, which

measures what percent of students passed achievement and graduation tests. About 42

percent of its students graduate in four years, according to its latest report card. Students are given home computers, printers and a mi-

croscope and watch live vid-

1

I

1

0 gggg •

ig or use the • l 33 0 QKg©Zgg) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.

®g]

I

r

'

r

'

~ t

D a niel

Martinez. of coming to Pearl Harbor for many, Martinez says. It can

rely on them to work, be-

an option for bullied students soon as we get on whatever Nearly a quarter of parents even as cyberbullying has be- the next hot social media site who enroll their children in come more prominent. is and start monitoring kids on K12 programs said bullying While bullying has always Facebook. Well, Facebook isn't is a reason they removed their been an issue, one of the rea- cool anymore, we're going to children from brick-and-mor- sons it is more discussed today move to Twitter. And we're gotarschools,according to a re- is the rise in activity online, ing to move to Instagram. It's cent survey. said Susan Davies, school psy- hard for us to monitor them." About 94 percent of those chology program coordinator Cyberbullying parents said going online at the University of Dayton. helped address the issue, the She trains school psycholoThe Ohio Virtual Acadesurvey commissioned by K12 gists on how to recognize, re- my is not immune to cyberfound. act to and prevent it. bullying, but does have a ze"Because of c yberbully- ro-tolerance policy, like many But bullying is a larger issue

visitors center at Pearl Harbor

Weatherwax says. And he enjoys meeting people from around the globe — just the

Students also choose the

charter school affiliated with eos and do chats with licensed lied through the Internet? cause they have children of "The kids are so savvy that their own or because they the national education compa- teachers. ny K12. The online school was cre- they're kind of escaping notice want to challenge them-

Pulling out

She had been struggling to get the 12-year-olds from Hauula Elementary S chool

p a pa


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Landuse Continued fromA1 Oregon voters approved Measure 37 in 2004, as home

land disputeresolved A Deschutes County hearings officer last month gave the family of John Johnson permission to develop a subdivision on their Redmond-area property, after years of legal disputes.

and land values neared record highs across the state. The

measure gave property owners the right to develop their land according to laws in place when theybought it, instead of the current regulations.

th Dr.

Continued from A1 Beer geeks often trade

nsstf~ —.-'-„ fisra ".st

coveted craft brews with no

states or countries, in lim-

Johnsonproperty

ited amounts or are only in draft form.

To get them might require a beer mule, who will trans-

County governments could either waive t h eir c u r rent

port the brews to the con-

land-use laws for owners filing Measure 37 claims, or compensate them for the potential value loss from having

sumer, or someone who will buy them from the brewery and ship them, said Joe 'lbcker, executive director of the RateBeer website. "It's done because the

their development blocked.

Seen as a tool for property 8S

owners to combat environmental regulations, it sparked

I

an eruption of new subdivision proposals on rural land across Oregon. Land owners filedmore than 7,000 Measure

Map Ave. Greg Cross / The Bulletin

"The a pplicant did n ot passed Measure 49, which have a vested right to develdramatically scaledback Mea- op Phases II, III and IV of the sure 37's impacts. Claims filed subdivision," county hearings beforethe passage ofM easure officer Karen Green wrote in 49 remained active. Johnson's an early 2009 decision. 37 claimsbefore voters in 2007

ment ... therefore the applicant has established a vested right to complete the entire

subdivision." Reached this week, Marcella Johnson, 88, said her fami-

ly moved on from the subdiHe got a Measure 37 waiv- review in Deschutes County vision plan around the time er from Deschutes County in Circuit Court. The court ruled John Johnson passed away. "My grandsons are taking 2005 to build a 40-lot subdi- against Deschutes County vision on his 53-acre ranch in 2010, and county officials care of the ranch," she said. "I property off Coyner Avenue, asked for a new ruling by the don't think they want to develjust northwest of Redmond's Oregon Court of A ppeals. op it. They're just hay farming. city limits. That court took until March We have an irrigation line and Johnson split the develop- 2012 to remand the case back everything." ment into four phases, and to the county. At a w ork session this got building permits for seven Finally, last month, Green week, Deschutes County Adhomes in the first phase. issued a ruling acknowledg- ministrator To m A n d erson But when h e a p plied to ing Johnson's development told commissioners about the develop the second phase rights. hearing officer's ruling. "The lots in ( Johnson's) "It's a win for the developer," in 2008, a Deschutes County hearings officer ruled the subdivision were l awfully Anderson said. newly-passed Measure 49 re- created," Green's decisi on C ommissioners said t h e stricted Johnson's Measure read in part. "The applicant county wouldn't appeal. 37 claim to the seven homes in has made substantial expen— Reporter: 541-617-7820, phase one. ditures toward the developeglucklich@bendbulletift.com was one of them.

Beer money changing hands to get hard-to-find beers that may only be sold in certain

Coyn r Ave.

A5

Johnson filed a petition for

Toby Talbot/The Assooiated Press file photo

Cans of Heady Topper roll off the line at The Alchemist in Water-

bury, Vt. A Burlington womanwas charged with illegally selling five cases of Heady Topper for $825 on Craigslist. The beer, which

rarity of these releases, the retails for $3 a canand $72 acase, was recently ranked No. 1 by prestige of these releases is Beer Advocate magazine out of the top 250 beers in the world. a huge driver," he said. Plenty of trading is done illegally, which RateBeer a bottle, going for between $15 a lot of our friends'," she said. tries to discourage, he said. and $50, and its discontinued "And I reallyfeltlike I neededto He said he once got an un- Toronado anniversary beer, be an advocate for everybody." solicited shipment labeled which sold for about $25 at the She went to state regulators, the Belgian Coffee Compa- brewery, being auctioned for whosetup ameetingwitheBay. ny that contained the site's about $700lastyear. She said eBay was unaware of "It was out of control," she the practice but committed to highest-rated beer. The practice of trading said. "People were running li- ending it. EBay responded to beer doesn't bother most quor stores on eBay without an interview request by referbrewers. But buying beer, any accountability." ring to its site, which says that marking up the price and She cited the steps that her it doesn't allow any container selling it is another matter. company took that black mar- with alcohol, even if it's considIt's illegal in the U.S. to sell ket sellers are skipping: acquir- ered collectible. alcohol online without a ing liquor and business licensWhile brewers and states license. es; paying sales, property and might not have the resources to Yet at least hundreds of other taxes; and selling respon- police illegal sales online, beer posts dailylastyear on eBay sibly. She pointed out the dan- lovers are doing their part. "We have a lot of consumers offeredhard-to-getbeers at gers of selling to minors online astronomical prices, said or the questions of who would out there that really care about Natalie Cilurzo, co-owner be responsi ble ifadrunk driver our brewery as well as many and president of Russian who'd bought beer sold illegally other breweries, and they're River Brewing, in Santa online killed someone. really kind of our ambassaRosa, Calif. She spotted the She decided she had to stand dors, if you will," Cilurzo said. "And they'll notifyus if they see brewery's flagship Pliny up for the breweries. "It was not just our beer but something strange online." the Elder, which sells for $5

Enrollment

surer. And in still others, she

Continued fromA1 The government refers to these people as orphans because they successfully completed the application process

Express Continued fromA1 This is the sixth year BNSF has put on the event. "This train attracts kids big

and selected health plans, but the information did not make

and small," Melonas said. "But

its wayto insurers.

what's most important are the

An administration official

little kids. They're the biggest thing for us."

While consumers may have been responsi ble for some of incorrect. For example, a child the mistakes, officials said, may have been listed asapar- most of the errors and omisent, a name may have been sions resulted from technical misspelled, or an address may problems that crippled the fedhave been wrong. eralwebsite for several weeks Some people who signed up after it opened Oct. 1. for a health plan are listed in With hundreds of hardware insurance company records upgrades and software changbut not in the government's es, Bataille said, the site now records, officials said. In those works well for the vast majorsaid, the information sent was

families boarded the train about 4:30 p.m. on Friday.

said the government would do everything possible to "rescue cases, consumers may have the orphans." chosen a health plan and In other cases, Bataille said, then canceled the enrollment, the government sent more but the g overnment failed

Kids raced down the aisles

than one enrollment notice

to inform the insurer of the

supposedto deliverconsumer

and through the cars, looking for the perfect place for their families. Rob Kerr/The Bulletin Each car was different; Santa Claus was one of the passengers on Friday night's BNSF there were d ouble-decker Holiday Express train ride.

for the same person to an in-

cancellation.

information to insurers.

Military personnel and their

ity of consumers who use it.

However, insurers said they were still seeing problems in "back-end systems," which are

cars, others with dining tables

and booth seats and cars with seats facing the window.

tive-duty e n listed N a tional

Guard member to miss it. "This is my second time on of the first people to find the Hayden Atkins, 8, was one

double-decker car. He raced up the stairs and claimed a

a train, but it's the first time

The Holiday Express tour

started Tuesday in North Pole,

yii

Idaho, Melonas said. From there it traveled to Washing-

for dad," said 5-year-old Lacie ton, stopping in Spokane on seat near the window, looking Weaver. W ednesday and P asco o n "Daddy was in Iraq the last Thursday. Saturday it w i ll out at the snow. "This is so cool," he said. time we were on the train," stop in Klamath Falls before "It's my first time on the top." said her mom, Misti-Autumn heading south for two stops in Hayden rode the Holiday Weaver. California. Express with his mom, Lacy, Many of the kids riding the While the snow i n B e nd his little brother, 17-month- Holiday Express didn't know may have made Santa feel at old Korbin, and his dad, Santa was on board, but since home, atleastone passenger Bruce. The Atkins are from this was her second time, Lac- on the Holiday Express worPrineville, and Bruce Atkins is part of the local National Guard unit.

"I missed it the last time be-

ie knew what to expect and

planned to ask Santa for ballet slippers and a tutu. "Santa almost didn't come

to my house," she said. "I got The Holiday Express came a letter from him saying he through Bend in 2010, and wouldn't bring me presents B ruce wasn't th e o nl y a c - because I was being naughty." cause I was in Iraq," he said.

ylcf Soon f + I I oN©

~~~is wil>

ried about what all the snow might mean for the train.

C]~~~gf fogeve i '-

"There's a possibility we might slip a little and maybe tip over," said 13-year-old Vincent Lutzi. "But we'll be OK." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking@bendbulletirt.com

Pond

Jayson Bowerman, with the Bend Paddle Trail A l liance,

Buehler said.

we all know and love in that downtown area," Knopp said.

would still allow for recreation

listen to the constituents," Wil-

.e.;

ow is your c ance to Uy Urniture at wholesale or even below.

Craig Wilhelm, the DemContinued fromA1 said he's hoping the city can ocraticcandidate for House Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, move beyond the polarizing District 54, said he's looking said he's certainly concerned c onversation of w h ether to forward to the process conBend wouldn't be the same keep the dam or return the riv- tinuing at the city level before without the pond. er to its natural free-flowing he weighs in. "It's just one of those things, "I think it's important to the state to create a more unique future of Bend to save Mir- situation. There are ways to it's at the city level and as a ror Pond in the form I think engineer a dam, he said, that legislator, I (would) have to helm said. Knopp acknowledged there "We're looking for solu- are often unanticipated chalagreement that's the d i rec- tions ... to bridge the interests lenges to passing legislation. "There is always going to tion they want to go, I would of (those) who want to retain be happy to introduce a bill to Mirror Pond and those who be opposition, but the key is, "And if a bill is needed and city leaders are in pretty general

save Mirror Pond."

Bryant noted the legislation would help maintain the status quo as far as the water

rights are concerned. The current water rights to store water

are based on generating power and are non-consumptive, meaning the water goes back into the river.

"Whoever has the water right, it's still non-consumptive, they aren't taking the wa-

ter to irrigate or for other purposes," he said. "It's to store water in the river. The physical water isn't changing, you just need an expanded water right for recreation."

Otherideas are being considered as well. For example,

someone could transfer their water storage rights to Mirror Pond.

and restore portions of the

WE GUARANTEEI.OWEST PRICES IN THE STATEOF REGON!

PE-:-": s

r

lf

f

pond to its natural state.

want to see the natural river. We want both," he said. Knute Buehler, a Republi-

+-

the community of Bend is sup-

>I

portive of moving in the direction of saving Mirror Pond.... can who is running for House If we're doing a specific bill to District 54, the seat being va- allow a water right fix and it's cated by Rep. Jason Conger, not costing the state a lot of R-Bend, said he believes Mir- money, it's more likely to gain ror Pond is an icon of Bend traction with legislators," he and should be preserved. He's sald. "I think this is unique and open to ideas. "Whenever you have a big has obviously been a chartransition point, there is alacteristic of Bend for a long ways an opportunity to create time," Knopp said. something new. I think people — Reporter: 541-554-1162, should think out of the box,"

,: -: ~+k/ft ~g

;.,'. Naftf'ngat v

j

Z3~5P2S MIR 22 XikDl @

$493

ldai'zeibendbulletift.com

I

gg

Since the discussion is in would be drafted.

"If there is needed legislation (to preserve the pond) at the state level, I would be very interested in looking at that,"

Find It All

Online bendbulletin.com

. tss

I

rf

he said. its early stages, it's impossible to know how the legislation

.

.

t

I

I'

' '

'I'

I ' •

t

l

i

I'

I'

I


A6 T H E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

PROFILE KIRSTEN GILLIBRAND

Power struggle: Green energy Ajunior senatorandDemocrat versus a grid that's not rea

who refusesto playeither part By Jennifer SteInhauer New Yorh Times News Service

WASHINGTON — If there

were a chutzpah caucus in the U.S. Senate, Kirsten Gillibrand of New York would be its natu-

ralleader. On a f undraising swing through Chicago this fall, she told donors to pressure their hometown senator — Richard Durbin, a Democrat who is one

of the most powerful men in the Senate — because he had yet sexual assault in the military. Durbin fumed when he heard about the move, an unusual

Gabriella Demczuk/New YorkTimes NewsService

breach in the protocol-con- Sen. Kirsten GIIIIbrand, D-N.Y., sits in her office on Capitol Hill in scious Senate. Washington. Gillibrand's savvy has quickly brought her national prominence In a chamber In which she has served fewer than five years and elevated the issues she has championed, like the sexual assault bill and gays In the military.

She defies her party in smaller ways: After abipartisan farm bill was cobbled together with great effort by her colleague a sometimes cobwebbed instiDebbie Stabenow, D-Mich., Gil- tution. She can swear like the librand tried to block modest litigator she once was and runs cuts to food stamps that other one of the most informal offices Democrats said wereneeded to in the Senate; her staff memretain Republican support and bersarewelcome in jeans and brought in high-profile foodies even in something resembling from New York, including ce- pajamas, and they call her lebrity chef Tom Colicchio, to Kirsten, rather than senator, fightit. largely unheard of on Capitol Her other t actics indude Hill. corneringcolleagues on the She appeared in an elegant Senate floor and refusing to dress in Vogue magazine and stop talking, and popping out is co-captain of the congressioa news rel ease picking aparta nal softball team. Seemingly senator's competing legislation always working — she has a as it is being announced. book out next SeptemberIf her colleagues grumble Gillibrand nonetheless leaves about her ambition in a body the office promptly at 5 every where freshman members are day to pick up her children applauded for keeping their from school. In case there is a heads down, sobe it. vote at that hour, she has develGillibrand's savvy has quick- oped asystem to signalheraye ly brought her national prom- or nay from a doorway off the inence in a chamber in which Senate floor — where children she has served less than five are not permitted — so she can years and has elevated the hold onto her 5-year-old's hand. "She is ubiquitous," said Sen. issues she has championed, like the sexual assault bill and Susan Collins, R-Maine, "and gays in the military. Her re- I mean that as a compliment. I lentlessness is combined with

a personal warmth and charm — she steps an inch toward

anyone who approaches her, not away, locking eyes as they speak — and she deftly uses outside advocacy groups and the media to push her agenda. "She just approaches colleagues differently than other Republicans and Democrats

don't know how she does it."

Focused on CauSeS Some of Gillibrand's Demo-

who worked on the deanup after the Sept. 11 attacks, helping them appear before the cameras, which helped lead to a coveted spot on "The Daily Show With Jon Stewart" to press what at the time seemed

doomed. Gillibrand has also made victims of sexual assault in the military more visible to her Senate colleagues, handing out copies of a documentary about their tribulations, which helped sway Sen. Harry Reid of Nevada, the majority leader, to support her legislation.

'Voicefor the voiceless' "I've always seen myself as a voice for the voiceless," Gillibrand said about her choice of

issues. "When I hear these stories, they outrage me." The sexual assault f ight

exposedsome of the tensions surrounding Gillibrand's methods and divided some in the

party, as a fellow Democrat, Sen. Claire McCaskill of Missouri, offered competing and less aggressive sexual assault legislation. Last month, in

a p r i vate

cratic colleagues are less enam- meeting, female senators tried ored, likening her zeal to that of unsuccessfully to bridge the the Tea Party Republicans who hew to a belief and won't let it

gap between the measures.

McCaskill, a former prosecugo, ignoring some of the struc- tor, was outraged when an ally tural protocols of seniority. of Gillibrand's, the advocacy A low-profile House mem- group Protect Our Defenders, from New York," said Sen. ber who was appointed to the took out an ad in McCaskill's Charles Grassley, R-Iowa. Senate with the backing of hometown paper that suggestWhat distinguishes her, he Sen. Charles Schumer in 2009, ed she did not care about sexusaid, is "her determination and despite the interest of bet- al assault. knowledge and willingness to ter-known figures like Caroline Fellow lawmakers saw this sit down one-on-one with sen- Kennedy, Gillibrand ran in a as another stop on Gillibrand's ators and explain what she is special election for the seat in f or-me-or-against-me cam up to." 2010 and won with 63 percent paign to get votes. Gillibrand An outside player in her cau- of the vote. In 2012, she was toldone member on theSenate cus, the New York Democrat re-elected with 72 percent of floor that he needed to "stand is nonetheless admired for her thevote. with women," even after he ample fundraising, especialShe has skillfully aligned made clearhe supported Mcly by women; she has raised herself with causes with visi- Caskill's legislation, which annearly $30 million since being ble, moving human characters gered him. "When I talk to my colappointed in 2009, a tally that who have helped amplify her has scared awaypotential chal- policy goals. Early to the fight leagues, I want them to know lengers from both parties and for ending the "don't ask, don't all the facts," Gillibrand said tell" policy for gays in the mili- in an interview at a Starbucks turned her into a mentor for female candidatesaround the

country.

to keep up with the demands of clean energy. W ASHINGTON — I n a Making a green energy sprawling complex of lab- future work will be "one of oratories a n d fut u r i stic the greatest technological gadgets in Golden, Colo., a challenges i ndustrialized supercomputer named Pere- societies have undertakgrine does a quadrillion cal- en," a group of scholars at culations per second to help Caltech said in a recent rescientists figure out how to port. The report notes that keep the lights on. by 2030, about $1 trillion is Peregrine was turned on expected to be spent nationearlier this year by the U.S. wide in bringing the grid up Truhune Washington Bureau

tary, she set up a website that

featured videos of gay veterans G illibrand, 46 , w a s t h e telling their stories. youngest senator when she She was equally canny pushwas sworn in, and she seems ing through health care legisa distinctly modern figure in lation for the first responders

the California Independent System Operator, which man-

ages the grid in California, say renewable energy producers are making the juggling act increasingly complex. "We are getting to the point where we will have to pay people not to produce power," said Long Beach Mayor Bob Foster,a system operator board

member. A bigger fear is that the grid is becoming more vulnerable to collapse, leaving the public exposed to the kind of black-

Department of Energy. It has

to date.

the world's largest "petascale" computing capability.

The role of the grid is to keep the supply of power steady and predictable. Engi- outs that hit San Diego, parts neers carefully calibrate how of Arizona and a chunk of much juice to feed into the Baja California on a blistering system as everything from hot September day in 2011. porch lights to factory maRush hour traffic jammed chines are switched on and a s streetlights went d a r k . off. The balancing requires Flights were grounded. Pumppainstaking precision. A mo- ing stations came to a halt, mentary overload can crash causing sewage to flow onto the system. beaches. People were trapped California has taken some in office elevators and on rides of the earliest steps to ad- at Sea World. dress the problems. The CalAn employee's misstep at a

It is the size of a Mack truck.

to sign on to her bill to address

Unconventional tactics

By Evan Halper

Its job is to figure out how to cope with a risk from something the public generally thinks of as benignrenewable energy. Energy officials worry a lot these days about the stability of the massive patchwork of w i res, substations

and algorithms that keeps electricity flowing. They rattle off several scenarios that could lead to a collapse of the power grid — a well-executed cyberattack, a freak storm, sabotage. But as states race to bring

ifornia Public Utilities Com-

mission last month ordered large power companies to invest heavily in efforts to develop storage technologies

more wind, solar and geo- that could bottle up wind and thermal power online, those solar power, allowing the enand other forms of alterna- ergy to be distributed more tive energy have become a evenly over time. new source of anxiety. The Whether those technoloproblem is that renewable gies will ever be economicalenergy adds unprecedent- ly viable on a large scale is ed levels of stress to a grid hotly debated. The commisdesigned for the previous sion mandate nonetheless century. requirescompanies to proGreen energy is the least duce enough storage by 2024 predictable kind. Nobody to power roughly 1 million can say for certain when the homes. "Energy storage has the wind will blow or the sun will shine. A field of solar panels potential to be a game changmight be cranking out huge er for our electric grid," Comamounts of energy one min- missioner Mark Ferron said. ute and a tiny amount the

Some u t i l it y

substation near Yuma, Ariz., caused that blackout, but en-

ergy experts see it as a harbinger of the sorts of problems that could become frequent if the nation fails to refashion its

outmoded power grid. Foster has been working with other regulators and power companyexecutives to redesign the system. The work involves ideas for mapping and building vast networks of electrical lines, industri-

al-scale solar- and wind-power plants and backup natural gas plants that can keep the

lights on when shifts in weather cause renewable sources to falter. That's the tangible stuff

they can easily explain. But the grid is also built

off i c i als on an antiquated tangle of

next if a thick cloud arrives. warn, however, that the only In many cases, renewable guarantee is that ratepayers resources exist where trans- will be spending a lot. The mission lines don't. commission's goals, while "The grid was not built laudable, "could cost up to for renewables," said Trieu $3 billion with uncertain Mai, senior analyst at the net benefits for customers," National Renewable Energy Southern California Edison Laboratory. declared in a filing. The frailty imperils lofty But regulators are despergoals for greenhouse gas ate to move past the status reductions. Concerned state quo. Already, power grid and federal officials are now operators in some states spending billions of dollars have had to dump energy in ratepayer and taxpayer produced by wind turbines money in an effort to has- on blustery days because ten the technological break- regional power systems had throughs needed for the grid no room for it. Officials at

market rules, operational formulas and business models. It makes for a formidable

riddle. Planners are struggling to plot where and when to deploy solar panels, wind turbines and hydrogen fuel cells without knowing whether regulators will approve the transmission lines to support them.

lESSCNNM

BEST TIRE VAEIIE PRONIIE

mplements gsee '3n,i e,~ts~J 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

EVERGREEN

• ) g •

In-Home Care Servlces

Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-sss-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

i

e

i

i

i

g

'

i

near Capitol Hill. She dismisses

any talk of tension, saying that she gets along with her Democratic colleagues. "I don't have any adversaries," she said.

Challenged bytea party, Mississippi 25 yoga elasses a week senator set to runfor 7th term in addition to... By Jonathan MartIn

state legislators visited him venerated such qualities are in his Washington office this enough toovercome national W ASHINGTON — T h a d week and urged him to run, trends toward limited-govCochran, a Mississippi Re- but he had offered no hint ernment conservatism. publican who was first elect- of his plans. But Mississippi With some conservatives ed to the Senate in 1978, set Republicans said they be- determinedtoreplace Repubup a generational and ideo- lieved McDaniel's challenge licans like Cochran, he must logical clash in the state's and pleas from powerful appeal to elements of the Republican primary when figures across the state that primary electorate that prehe announced Friday that he Cochran seek another term fer a more ideologically pure would seek a seventh term in had prompted the senator to senator. 2014. mount what will probably be McDaniel has sought to "I will run hard and be suc- his final campaign. seize on the new anti-spendcessful so that I can continue There is also the prospect ing fervor, casting Cochran to serve the people of Missis- that Cochran could reclaim — who has delivered billions sippi and our nation effective- the chairmanship of the Sen- of dollars in federal spending ly," Cochran said. ate Appropriations Commit- projects to his impoverished While Cochran, who turns tee if Republicans win back state — as an avatar of a by76 today, has the support of the Senate. gone political culture. many leading Republicans in The primary could be the But Cochran is a formidathe state, he is facing opposi- toughest race of his career. ble figure in a state that has tion from Chris McDaniel, 41, Cochran has faced little op- long relied on federal largess a state senator aligned with position in his 34 years in the and that rarely turns over its the tea party who announced Senate, routinely winning Senate seats. He will have his candidacy in October and re-election by large margins the support of Mississippi's has won the support of some over little-known Democrats. political and business estabconservative groups. But the primary could of- lishment, which are deeply Cochran, who has raised fer insight into fundamental worried about what l o sing less than $1 million for his questions about the Republi- Cochran would mean to a re-election, had been thought can Party: whether longevi- state that, without him, would to be leaning toward retire- ty and clout in a Deep South have little seniority in its conment. A group of Mississippi state that has t r aditionally gressional delegation. New York Times News Service

Pilates, over 60 youth and family activities a week, over 40 cardio/strength group exercise classes a week, cycling, cardio, aquatics, tennis, basketball, racquetball, private women's only fitness center, and exceptional service from Bend's best professionals.

~ iC

CLUiB OIF BIENDi

pa pa •


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TODAY'S READ: SOUTH AFRICA AFTER MANDELA

A7

Thousandsseek refuge at airport

in the CentralAfricanRepublic refuge at an airport guarded by French soldiers Friday, fleeing from the mostly Muslim ex-rebels with machetes and guns who rule the country a day after the worst violence to hit the chaotic capital

ex-rebels crowded as close hours of gunbattles ensued. to the runway as possible, The conflict in one of Afrilaying out their woven mats ca's poorest countries has in front of a barbed wire gathered little sustained incoiled fence. National radio ternational attention since announced that at least 280 the government overthrow people had died, citing fig- in March, and the dramatic ures from local Red Cross developments were overofficials. shadowed Friday by global The U.S. State Depart- mourning for South African ment said it was "deeply anti-apartheid hero Nelson concerned" by the violence Mandela, who died at the age and praised France's quick of 95.

in nine months.

intervention.

By Krista Larson and Lori Hinnant The Associated Press

B ANGUI, Central A f r i can Republic — Thousands of Christian civilians sought

Tyler Hicks/New YorkTimes News Service

People gather Friday on a street outside the former home of Nelson Mandela in Soweto near Johannesburg. After months of vigil as the former South African President Mandela weakened, far from

public view, people rose on Friday to mourn him and to ponder his life.

rica's' orn IeeS' OU movin asaar ei By Marcus Mabry New York Times News Service

JOHANNESBURG — Sit-

ting in her comfortable suburban living room 45 minutes east of

J o hannesburg, No-

kuthula Magubane, 18, was doing something close to unthinkable to older generations

of black South Africans: She was affectionately praising Afrikaans.

"Afrikaans is such a laidback and beautiful language," she said. "You can just sit back,

relax, speak your Afrikaans and be happy." M andatory i nstruction i n

AfrRaans during apartheid was one of the sparks that set off the Soweto student up-

risings of 1976. Hundreds of young people, many younger than Magubane, were killed. Countless others chose to

Rememdering Mandela — FromEuropeanroyal palacesto impoverished African townships, anti-apartheid hero Nelson Mandela was rememberedFriday for his tireless fight against injustice and racism andcelebrated for the better world he left behind. Former South African President Frederik de Klerk, with whom Mandela negotiated anend tothe brutal racist regime in his homeland, recalled the man who succeeded him ashead of state as "a force for reconciliation and social justice" to the end. "It was an honor for me tohavebeenable to work with Mr. Mandela in the process that led to theadoption of the interim constitution and our first democratic elections in April1994," de Klerk said in a statement of condolence. Despite Mandela's death Thursday, the last white leader of South Africa declared himself confident that Mandela's legacy "will continue to inspire all South Africans to achieve his vision of non-racialism, justice, humandignity and equality for all." In Soweto township, where Mandela lived during his years as an African National Congress militant, tearful residents gathered outside his former home, manysporting the ANCblack, green and gold colors, to vent their sorrow and gratitude to the manwho liberated them from the institutionalized racism of apartheid. "If we can just strive to behalf the person hewas, with his humble forgiving soul, then I think this country would be alot better," said mourner Annelice Govender.

arrival of additional French troops and equipment came

He pointed t o

e d ucation

While older South Africans

campaigns led by young peo- complain about born frees not ple to fight the scourges of sub- acknowledging the past, some

end of the day, Afrikaans is just stance abuse, crime and HIV a language." infection.

born frees complain about

"The generation of 1976 or

them "captive" to it. "We are constantly remind-

the generation before us had Such feelings are common different challenges," he said. among Magubane's genera- "We cannot talk about aparttion, known as the born frees heid every day forever." because they were born after Many, though certainly not the end of apartheid, or just be- all, of the born frees' attitudes fore it ended, and are tooyoung differ markedly from those of to have many personal mem- older South Africans because ories of it. And while they cer- their experiences are so sharptainly know Nelson Mandela, ly different. Young people, for who died Thursday, it is almost instance, are more likely to soimpossible for them to grasp cialize with people of another what it was like to see him race, according to the Reconemerge from prison in 1990 ciliation Barometer, a yearly and become president in the gauge of public opinion. "It seems young people may nation's first fully democratic elections fouryears later. be developing deeper relationThe born frees make up a ships across historic dividing huge segment of the population lines, beyond just interaction," — about 40 percent, accord- the 2012 Reconciliation Baroming to census figures — and eter reported. their many critics among older They are also less likely to South Africans contend that have faith in political leaders, they are apathetic and apolit- and less likely to blame apartical, unaware of the history of heid for South Africa's current the struggle that made their economic and social inequalilives better. But the born frees have another name as well — the Man-

dela generation — and they insist that their determination

to look to the future and not the past is the greatest tribute they

can pay him. "Yes, we were oppressed by white people; yes, it happened; yes, it hurt," Magubane said while Mandela was still clinging to life. "But let us forgive eachother sothatwecan mo ve on fully and contribute fully to the South Africa we want to

see in the future."

Reputation for apathy A khumzi Jezi le,a 24-yearold producer, television personalit y and speaker,saysthe born frees are portrayed as apathetic because they do not respond with the same emotion, or in the same numbers, as the

Soweto generation does during Youth Day marches and similar remembrances. "It's not a matter of not un-

ty, according to the Reconciliation Barometer.

ment is worse.

older generation that sees a youth that doesn't react the

itary vehicles and the trucks

favored by the rebel forces who now claim control of the government. Nine unclaimed

bodies lay sprawled in front of the parliament building alone — l ocal Red C ross

workersdidn't dare retrieve them, or other bodies that were left to decay outside.

Despite the cheers that went up when a jet engine roared overhead, France in-

sisted it was going only reluctantly into Central African Republic and with the limited

aim of doubling its presence in the country to 1,200 troops.

~i t

I

"!~fen U~(

IgVisten ~P

w~e

w dr'f

i'

ed of what happened directly by those who were involved in the struggle — as a means of keeping us loyal, they brainwash us by continuously reinstilling fear about what the

'white man' has done, about how much pain was caused, how much suffering their generation suffered," wrote AkoLee, a blogger who says she was 6 in 1994, when Mande-

la became president. "They say we are ungrateful for not thinking the same way they do, for questioning what the 'black man' is doing." One popular hip-hop artist in South Africa who goes by the name HHP — pronounced "double H P" — seemed to sum

up the experiential disconnect between the generations in a

song calle d "Harambe," which also shows a clear appreciation for the sacrifices of the previ-

tine" in Afrikaans. As for Mandela, she said:

"We have seen his example and now we're going to follow it. We're going to take it one step further into the future and

we're going to build the South gies of how to save the country, Africa that h e w o uld have how to do things better, how loved to see." tial to come up with new strate-

their parents' trying to hold

ous generations. "I'm not the political type," Optimism the song says. "Not the type And despite the warning to fake an image for the sake f rom Zwelinzima Vavi, t h e of this whole consciousness general secretary of South Af- type. Never been called a Kafrica's powerful confederation fir before. Can't imagine seeof trade unions, that South ing 10 cops and dogs charging Africa's young are a "ticking through my front door. Can't time bomb" because of the say what tear gas smelled like. unemployment and poverty Can't even imagine what a rubrates they face — which are ber bullet on your back felt like. "But it's because of you that twice as high as in the general population — born frees are I don't speak Afrikaans tooverwhelming optimistic, the day. I have chance today." the Barometer and other surveys song continues. "Because of have found. you the black youth of today is Indeed, their generation in emancipated." other countries — often known Most black South Africans as millennials elsewhere20 years ago would not have also tends toward optimism. recognized the life that MaEven young people from im- gubane leads. A third of her poverished townships display friends are white. She has a heady enthusiasm,though known many of them since for many life has changed little she started school. She calls in material terms since the end her white choir leader "Tanni of apartheid, and unemploy- Chrisline,e or "Auntie Chris-

"Now there are no boundarderstanding apartheid; it's just ies," said Miles Mabaane, 18, a matter of us having different a residentofVosloorus,southchallenges," he said. "I think east of Johannesburg. "We the feeling that the born frees young people have the potenare ignorant comes from an

empty Friday except for mil-

not detonate. French forces

way they do. But that is nor- to accommodate everybody in

inal moment in the struggle mal. We didn't live it, but we this country." against apartheid, and the day have a vibrancy. We are fightConnection to the past of the uprising, June 16, be- ing our issues."

Born frees

outskirts of Bangui. Streets in the city w ere

returned fire, killing four atStill, it remains an open as the capital teetered on the tackers and wounding six, question how France can brink of total anarchy and Jaron said. achieve even its limited goals representedthe greatest hope A planned vote on a U.N. in the six months allotted to for many Central Africans. Security Council resolution the mission. "There's a big gap between About 1,000 French forces Thursday allowed France to were expected to be on the proceed with its mission. It the vision France has of itself ground by Friday evening, a coincided with the worst vio- as a global power and as a French defense official said lence to roil the capital since power that can i ntervene," on condition of anonymity March when the mostly Mus- said Aline Leboeuf, a securibecause he wasn't autho- lim rebels known as Seleka ty and development specialist rized to speak publicly on the overthrew the president of a at the French Institute for Inmatter. decade. ternational Relations. As night fell across the On Thursday, Christian The real question, she addnear anarchic capital, Chris- militias believed to be loy- ed, is: "Can you intervene in tians fearing retaliatory atal to ousted leader Francois the right way and when do tacks by the mostly Muslim Bozize attacked the city, and you leave?"

they considered the language

came national Youth Day in the new South Africa. But to Magubane, "At the

soon the Seleka attacks on civilians will stop. We have had enough of Seleka killing, raping and stealing," said Abel Nguerefara, who lives on the

— Los Angeles Times

abandon education rather than r eceive instruction i n w h a t of the oppressor. It was a sem-

"Thanks to France and the United Nations who want to save the Central Af ricans,

When several French heliFrance signaled its amped copters landed at the airport, up presence in its former people sang with joy as they colony on Friday by sendbanged on plastic buckets ing out armored vehicles to and waved rags into the air in patrol the streets. A French celebration. fighter jet made several flyOutside the barbed wire overs, roaring through the fencesofthe airport,bodies sky over an otherwise lifeless lay decomposing along the capital as civilians cowered roads in a capital too danger- at home. Britain also flew in a C-17 plane Friday loaded ous for many to collect the corpses. Thursday's clashes with equipment to help with left at least 280 dead, accord- France's intervention. ing to national radio, and As many as 250 French have raised fears that waves troops are carrying out perof retaliatory attacks could manent patrols in B angui, and "we didn't notice any disoon follow. "They are slaughtering us rect clashes between armed like chickens," said Appo- groups today," said French linaire Donoboy, a Christian military spokesman Col. whose family remained in Gilles Jaron in Paris. hiding. On Thursday, however, 10 France had pledged to in- armed attackers in a pickup crease its presence in its for- truck fired on a French pomer colony well before Chris- sition at the airport, includtian militias attacked the cap- ing with a rocket-propelled ital at dawn Thursday. The grenade whose charge did

am-

M

<Qhowin'~our Foodiee some seeet, seeet toyet «~G

0s

• "r~VM~ J18tg' L


AS TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

Oligarchs

ANALYSIS:RADIOACTIVE MATERIAL THEFT IN MEXICO

Ex ert: Fearnucearacci ents, not irt om s "Having an event like this can be a humbling

By Mex Fisher The Washington Post

experience for a country,"

Lethal radioactive material spent two days on

Hibbs said. "Thailand was about to launch a nuclear power program when this accident happened. The accident exposed the

the loose in Mexico this week, after hijackers stole a truckload of the highly dangerous metal

i n c i dent c e r t a inly

to mention the implicit threat of terrorism. It turns out that

such incidents are alarmingly common, with more than 20 thefts or losses of nuclear materials in 2012 alone.

KIEV, Ukraine — They are

took over, was translated into anger at officials and authorities. The

as the demonstrators on the

a w are-

ness about nuclear matters in that country's popula-

secure storage facility.

sounds scary — radioactive materials seized by criminals in a country struggling with violent drug cartels, not

New York TimesNews Service not sleeping in tents in Independence Square, but Ukraine's ultra-wealthy b u sinessmen, known as the oligarchs, perhaps pose as grave a threat to President Viktor Yanukovych

dreadful lack o f

cobalt-60 as it was in transit from a hospital to a

The

battle for the future of Ukraine

tion. Fear and superstition

"Could someone do that? If they were well prepared and organized, the answer is probably yes," Hibbs ac-

A cameraman films part of a radiation therapy machine

knowledged. eBut the point is that you don't make a 'dirty

Friday in the village of Hueypoxtla, Mexico, that was found abandoned about 24 miles from where it was stolen, and the

Eduardo Verdugo/The Associated Press

bomb' with cobalt-60 by simply grabbing a chunk of the metal and wrapping some plastic explosives around it. If

Should we be panicked? Or ly poison or kill yourself and is this no big deal? you won't likely effectively I put those questions to disperse the cobalt." Mark Hibbs, a senior associThe scenario Hibbs seems ate at the Carnegie Endow- most worried about isn't a ment for International Peace's TV-ready plot about a dirty nuclear policy program and bomb or other large-scale ata coolheaded analyst of all tack. It's an accident borne of things nuclear risk. There is poor safetypractices and toosome cause for alarm, he told scant public awareness of the me, but not for the reasons we dangers of nuclear materials. might immediately expect. It may not sound as scary It turns out that the greatest as terrorism, but H i b bs risk may be that unwitting warned that the real risk here locals in poorer communities may be when countries such could be poisoned or burned, as Mexico falter in safely and rather than criminals or ter- securely moving around nurorists using the materials to clear materials in a way that make a bomb: risks exposing small numWe probably do not need to bers of innocentpeople. "The biggest threat is the be worried about cobalt-60 or something like it being used environment where a source to make a dirty bomb. "Theo- like this would get lost," he retically it would be possible," said, comparing Mexico to Hibbs explained, "but there Thailand, which experienced is one drawback. The stuff is a similar incident in 2000. "In Thailand, the perpetraincredibly hot. You could get a fatal dose in something like tors were the victims. Someminutes if you hold it in your one found a source (of radiohand." active material) in a scrap And cobalt is a metaL Any- pile, gathered that what was one who wanted to use it for inside the locked box must a bomb would have to some- be valuable, and cut it open," how crush or process it; do- Hibbs recounted of the 2000

streets of this capital city. "Do you think there is a big

H ibbs said t h a t i n c i -

difference between people on

dents like this aren't driven so much by lawlessness or crimebut are a "legacy of a past time decades ago

container for the radioactive material was found opened. Six SuSPeCtS hOSPitalized —Six people showing signs of radiation exposure werehospitalized in central Mexico on Friday, government officials said, two daysafter a stolen truck carrying radioactive waste wasfound abandoned in the area, its potentially lethal contents disturbed. Theauthorities said the six were suspects in the robbery andwere being detained. The people checked into a hospital in Pachuca, 60 miles north of Mexico City and not far from the small town where the truck and the material, cobalt 60, were foundWednesday after disappearing and setting off international concern. The material, hospital waste being transported from Tijuana to a repository near Mexico City, is often cited as a potential ingredient in a so-called dirty bomb, acombination of explosives and radioactive material. But Mexican andU.S. officials said the theft appeared to be acommon crime and not terror-related. There was enoughmaterial in the waste shipment to deliver a dose within minutes that would cause illness within a day ortwo and, with a few hours of exposure, adosethat would be lethal. The stricken people hadsymptoms of radiation sickness, like nausea anddizziness, and doctors quickly quarantined them, while the federal police andarmy surrounded andcordoned off the hospital, located in Hidalgo state, said the Hidalgo health secretary, Pedro Luis Noble Monterrubio. The federal Interior Ministry said officials were investigating the six people, their backgrounds, how they becamesick and whether they were involved in the robbery or weretownspeople who simply got too close to the material.

you do that, you'll most like-

n u clear

power program was set back maybe 20 years."

the street and people with big business?" said the most visible, and the most pro-Western, of

the oligarchs, Petro Poroshenko, a shipping, confectionery and agriculture magnate. "There is no difference in their love of their own coun-

when source users and

governments had a devilmay-care attitude about radioactive sources." In the 1980s, even here in the United States, there were tens of thousands of

try," he said in an interview in

the lobby of the Ukraine Hotel, overlooking the square. "At

what are called "orphan" nuclear sources, used-up

the end of the day, we are all

materials that are stored

tion of the economy and the

away somewhere or just misplaced. " In t h e old days, industrial and medical users might buy a source, use it over a num-

country." Protesters may be occupying government buildings and staging loud rallies calling for the government to step down,

ber of years, and then just

but behind the scenes an equal-

put it aside," Hibbs said. "In a lot of countries, there were no real effective regulations for m a naging and accounting for these

ly fierce tug-of-war is being waged among a very small and very rich group of oligarchical dans here, some of whom see their future with Europe and

s ources."

others see it with Russia. That

talking about the moderniza-

S o m e us e r s

would just "chuck them out."

conflict was ignited by Yanukovych's decision to halt free

"I can't help c onclud-

trade talks with the European Union.

ing that this problem has to do mostly with uneven

— New Yorii TimesNewsService

Looming over all the po-

economic development,

litical battles is an imminent

lack of public information, desperate people in mostly isolated places looking for an opportunity to get

financial crisis. Ukraine will need a cash infusion of around $18 billion by March to avoid default and an economic crisis with unknown but presumably

ation burns. They had no idea and security, maybe there are gaps in regulation and enforcement coverage," Hibbs their hands on something There are parallels be- explained. And that could be that is v a luable," Hibbs t ween w ha t h a p pened i n true of lots of other countries said. "When you bring Thailand and what's happen- as well. into an environment like ing in Mexico. If insufficient public un- that n u c lear m a t erials "Both are developing coun- derstanding of the risks of that are not well protected ing that without immediately incident. "The cobalt was so suffering fatal radiation poi- hot that a couple of people got tries, lots of poverty, desper- nuclear material can lead to and understood by people soning would require sophis- fatal doses after they handled ate people, public has little an accident like this one, then who are handling them, it ticated lab equipment and the cobalt for a short period information a bout n u clear attitudes can also whiplash in looks like the recipe for an expertise. of time. Others had bad radimaterials and their safety the other direction. accident." that what was in t hat b ox could kill them."

dire consequences.

It remains tobe seenwhether Russia will help Yanukovych dodge the financial crisis next year. Moscow has proposed solving Ukraine's crisis by reducing gas prices, but analysts say that is likely to produce windfall profits for insiders.

Uncle Nilson's NNN THEINNOVATORSOF COMFORT

• e•

• •

]$

's >zg't,

• •

i

I

I

"~'4 r',~i 1,.8cP )~~~t.',,

3II•

iA

4

//»

;Pw

W Li l '

/

e •

~w e'F~ ~

Central Oregon <s.Onlyi

sr

Tampur-padic® 8 Strasslass® QEALER

Still The Oldest R Largest Furniture Store in Central Oregon! i

»

,O

YOURBESTNIGHT'S SLEEP STARTSHERE.

I

i

I

I

I

I

I

s

M<ATTRESS - 'G~allery-Send

.


Calendar, B3 Obituaries, B5 News of Record, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013

BOB ARMER• 1926-2013

BRIEFING OSU-Cascades sets openhouses Oregon StateUniversity-CascadesCampus will host two public open houses toshareinformation and answerquestions about its expansion on Bend'swest side. The meetings,6to8 p.m. on Thursdayand noon to1:30 p.m.Friday, are the first in aseries of quarterly openhouses planned overthe next two years. Both December meetings will takeplace at CascadesHall onthe Central OregonCommunity Collegecampus.

Authorities tally DUII awests According to Bend Police, lawenforcement around theregion in Novembermademore than 40arrests for driving under the influenceof intoxicants. Central Oregonlaw enforcementheldan11day campaignfocused on cutting down onDUlls betweenNov.22and Dec.2. In November,police made 42DUIIarrests and issued454citations. There were 31accidents on Central Oregonroads during that period of time. In Bend, twoBend Police officers worked eight hours of grant-paid overtime andmadeone DUII arrest, two other arrests andgaveout five warnings. Oregon StatePolice made six DUIIarrests. On Nov. 22alone, three RedmondPolice officers madefour DUII arrests.

CLOSURES

ne- imes m on ea er reca e asins ire eac er By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

A great proponent and teacher of classical music in Central Oregon died Thursday morning at the age of 87. Bob Armer spent a decade as manager of the Central

Oregon Symphony and executive director of the symphony's association before retiring from his posts in 2005. During his tenure,

symphony successful long before I got here," said Michael Gesme, conductor of the COS and a professor of

was marked by the presence of some of the last century's

music at Central Oregon

Community College. "When I arrived, I just jumped onto this amazing wave that originated with Bob. He is fabled, Armer if there is such a thing, in the

Central Oregon Symphony lore."

most eminent

art centers. In Los Angeles,

composers, studying under and working be-

Armer spent 27 years as the community orchestra manager in Downey.

side Aaron CoBer nst e in and

Igor Stravinsky, who authored "The Rite of Spring." Armer's performance

Armer oversaw a tour of the state and recruited new

plications following a torn aorta he suffered this fall.

career brought him to the South, where he was the

talent, helping attendance to

He was born and raised in

principal flutist with the

soar from the hundreds into

the Westwood neighborhood of Los Angeles where he began a lifelong career as a flutist. His music training

Nashville Symphony. He

groundwork to make the

Armer spent the largest

peland, Leonard

Armer died from com-

the thousands. "He completely laid the

Camp in Michigan, one of the nation's premier youth

part of his career, however, in the Los Angeles Unified School District, where he

worked for 37 years as a music teacher, counselor

and vice principal. In 1993 Armer and his second wife, Betty,moved to Bend, an

area Armer had known since 1971, when he acquired a

also spent seven years as the head of the flute department at the Interlochen Arts

cabin on the Little Deschutes in La Pine.

SeeArmer/B5

Weather cancellations Bend's annual Christmas parade, scheduled for noon today, hasbeen canceled due to theextreme cold. Officials with the Downtown BendBusiness Association decided to cancel the event after several planned participants canceled, citing the weather. The OldeFashioned Christmas Parade, originally scheduled for 3:30 p.m. today at the

Crooked River Ranch RV Park, has also been canceled. And the BendJingle Bell Run/Walk, originally scheduled to precede the Christmas paradeat 11 a.m. today, hasalso been canceled. Instead, a social will take place from 10 a.m. to1 p.m. at The Center, 2200 Northeast Neff Road, west of St. Charles Bend. — From Bulletin staff report

o sesca e rea

ate ;

awaitnew omesat r i

t i e

Have a story idea or sudmission? Contact us!

The Bulletin Cali a reporter Bend...................541-617-7829 Redmond .......... 541-548-2186 Sisters............... 541-548-2186 La Pine ..............541-383-0367 Sunriver............541-383-0367

Deschutes.........541-617-7820 Crook ............... 541-383-0367 Jefferson ......... 541-383-0367 State projects...541-410-9207 Salem ................541-554-1162 D.C....................202-662-7456 Business ..........541-383-0360 Education..........541-633-2160 Health...............541-383-0304 Public lands.......541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0376

— From Bulletin staffraports

kpjs

Submissions • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-3830358, bulletin@bendbulletin.

Well shot!

com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact

name and phone number.Contact: 541-383-0354

e've beengetting glimpses of Santaand suspect you have,too! Wewant to see your photos of him, hanging out with the elves, making toys, hearing what your kids and grandkids want for Christmas ... • We'll print them on Saturday, Dec. 21, in the Local section, and showyou more on our website. • Submit them at benrlbulletin.conN' santasigbtings • Also, we want to see photos of holiday lights for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best work atbendbulletin.com /bolidayligbtsand we'll pick the best for publication.

• School news and notes:

W

Andy Tullis i The Bulletin

Brightside Animal Center employees, Kara Simmons, left, and Steve Miller, both of Redmond, give a six-year-old male dog his shots Fri-

day. The Redmondshelter took in eight dogs from California, including the pup pictured above, as part of a programcoordinated by the Wings of Rescue organization, which works to save dogs from being euthanized.

By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

ight small dogs arrived Friday in snowy Central Oregon by planefrom sunny Los Angeles. They were scared, unkempt and cold. "When we took them out of the plane, they were all shivering like you wouldn't believe," said Chris Bauersfeld, director of BrightSide

E

Animal Center in Redmond.

just shaking." Bauersfeld and her staff took delivery of the small

dogs from a shelter in California to save them from being euthanized. The dogs made the 2.5 hour flight to BrightSide at no cost to the facility

through a program called Wings of Rescue. Small airplane pilots volunteer their

aircraft, fuel and time to pick up and redistribute the dogs

"I was holding a crate in each

to shelters where they may

hand, and the crates were

have a chance for adoption.

"These dogs were all going

See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: bentibulletin.com/dolrescue

O

to die," Bauersfeld said. "Ev-

ery last one of them." BrightSide is a no-kill facility, but many across the country are not. The shelter

"The eastern part of the

in Los Angeles County, where these dogs came from, kills a great number of dogs each day, Bauersfeld said. In all, 500 dogs were removed and flown via 25 planes to shelters across the country, saving them from being put down.

South, Texas and California

are all notorious for having a greater population of dogs than there are available homes," Bauersfeld said.

"They just don't have robust spay and neuter programs in those areas."

Email news itemsand notices of general interest to newsCtbendbulletin.com. Email announcements of teens'ac ademicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email college notes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

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

• Community events: Email events to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" online at bendbulletin.com. Details on the calendarpageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestones pagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

SeeDogs/B5

Plus: • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerpbotosO bendbulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submissionrequirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique

used — aswell ae your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least e inches wide and 300 dpg and cannot be altered.

EX-RedmondSChOOI BOard member denieSbar allegatiOnS By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

A Redmond lawyer has responded to allegations filed in complaints with the

Oregon State Bar last month. Lisa Klemp, a local attorney and for-

mer Redmond School Board member, is currently fighting several lawsuits and barcomplaints that accuse her of

misconduct, ranging from knowingly taking gifts acquired with improper funds to engaging in a romantic rela-

tionship with a dient.

In a 30-page response to the Oregon State Bar filed Nov. 27, Klemp rebuts

"In light of the truth, and the facts, these tac-

lations regarding my relationship with

tics are not only underhanded and dishonest but unbecoming of a lawy e r," she wrote in her response. "I assure you,

no basis for those claims, and they're completely false."

each of the accusations point-by-point. She alleges two attorneys, Joel Kent and Beau Kellogg, filed a joint bar com- Klemp plaint against Klemp as a"scorched earth" tactic to force her boyfriend, Ted they do not file this complaint with Andrach, to accept a bad settlement clean hands." offer in his divorce proceedings, and Reached by phone on Friday, Klemp that all the bar complaints are made said the allegations "are completely without taking facts into account. baseless.... Especially the ethical vio-

a client and conflict of interest. There's The bar complaints center on the

relationship between Klemp and Andrach. According to the complaints, Andrach is in the process of divorcing Lauren Robertson Wells, who is currently housed in the Coffee Creek Correctional Facility in Wilsonville.

SeeLawyer/B5


B2 THE BULLETIN â&#x20AC;˘ SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

About once a year, it gets cold enough for the Deschutes River to freeze. According to Kyle Gorman of the Oregon Water Resources Department, that happens in the heart of winter, when temperatures dip close to zero at night and remain below freezing during the day for a stretch of time, as it has this week. The river itself takes on a frozen calm. But up close, the ice creates mesmerizing and abstract designs.

Photos by Joe Kline ~ The Bulletin


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

ran in ea ane e nsion COll e eon sae urview By Jonathan J. Cooper PORTLAND — A

The Oregon Insurance Division disagrees. A spokes- transition, Oregonians have woman, C h ery l M a r t i n i s, more time and options availsaid the agency determined able to them in making the

she would do so. Nine insur-

Late duuk retul'n —Twenty-three years to the dayafter it was checked out, the book"Life before Man:TheFascinating Story of the Evolution of Living Things on ourEarth" was returned to theCedar Mill Community Library. Thebookwas borrowed Dec. 3, 1990, and arrived back in Portland onTuesday. TheCounty of Los Angeles Public Library shipped the book, along with a note, saying someonehad sent it to library headquarters in Downey,Calif. A staff member at the Cedar Mill library posted the news toFacebook, along with a picture of the book andthe note. At15 cents per day, the late feefor a book overdue by 23 years would be $1,260. Thelibrary said it won't try to collect.

ance companies are allowing people in Oregon to extend

Deputy ShOt, SuSpeCt detained —A MarionCounty Sheriff's

p lans that d on't m eet t h e

health i n surance decisions

standards can be renewed for another full year if that's

that best meet their needs,"

nies are allowing extensions through the end of 2014,

Martinis said.

while two are allowing exten-

done before the standards are effective on Jan. 1.

People covered by 145,000 sions only through March 31. i ndividual p o l icies a n d Richardson blasted the le193,000 small group plans gal analysis to his extensive had faced cancellation, de- email list, saying Gov. John spiteassurances from Presi- Kitzhaber should have called

commissioner can't e x tend that time.

The Associated Press

l a wyer

for the Oregon Legislature says the state insurance com-

missioner overstepped her authority when she allowed insurance companies to ex-

tend policies that had been canceled because they don't meet standardsunder the fed-

eral health care law. The legislative counsel's office issued the opinion Tues-

AROUND THE STATE

The opinion isn't binding, and the agency isn't changing its policy. It's not unusual for lawyers for the legislative and

"We made the

d e cision

to allow insurers to extend plans, so that in this period of

Oregon Insurance Commissioner Laura Cali said

their policies. Seven compa-

day inresponse to a question dent Barack Obama that peofrom state Rep. Dennis Rich- executive branches to reach ple who liked their insurance ardson, R-Central Point. different conclusions about plans would be able to keep Senior Deputy L egisla- complex legal questions. A them under his health care tive Counsel Lorey Free- judge would be responsible law. Under fire, the president man wrote that health plans for determining the legality asked insurance companies can be in effect for only 12 of the commissioner's actions and state regulators to allow

a special session rather than

months, and the i nsurance

not have," Richardson wrote.

if someone were to sue.

policies to continue.

allowing the insurance commissioner to act on her own. "In short, with good inten-

deputy attempting to stop avehicle near atree farm outside Salem was wounded whenthe driver allegedly got out of the car andfled, then later fired on thedeputy. The deputy, who was not identified, was taken byair ambulance from the scene,. "At some point after the stop, there was anexchange of gunfire," said Marion County Sheriff's SpokesmanChris Baldridge. Thesuspect was reportedly shot by police responding to the scene.Baldridge said hedidn't know who fired first. The deputy was taken to OregonHealth and Science University. A hospital spokeswomandeclined to comment, citing privacy rules. The suspect was taken byground ambulance to alocal hospital. Baldridge did not have anupdate onthe deputy's condition or the nature of his injuries, nor did he releasetheidentity of the suspect. — From wire reports

tions, the governor and his insurance commissioner have assumed authority they did

State grants Intel

SouthernOregonUniversity looks to cut milions a Nike-s ledeal The Associated Press ASHLAND — Southern Or-

egon University is headed for another retrenchment, meaning it will pare entire programs rather than make across-theboard cuts. President Mar y

C u l l inan

said Thursday the school will start cutting faculty and programs next year. She said it was a result of rising enrollment and falling state aid. Between 1999 an d

2 011,

Cullinan said, Southern Oregon's appropriation declined by about $13 million, not ad-

EvxNT

justing for inflation, while the were members of the faculty programs based on the numuniversity now serves about and staff. ber of majors and graduates, 800 more students than it did According to the bargaining finances and i m p ortance in 1999. agreement with faculty mem- within the community, region, "We can't be all things to all bers, Cullinan can declare state and nation, among other people.... We've got to priori- retrenchment if "the current qualities. tize. We have to decide what or projected budget of the uniStudents already signed up we're really going to focus on," versity has insufficient funds" for a major willbe able to finish Cullinan said. "The state has to maintain all essential pro- their degrees, Cullinan said, stepped away, and we have to grams andservices and fully but it is unclear whether the make choices." finance employee contracts. courses will be taught at the She said the goal is to trim$3 In 2006-07, Southern Ore- university, online or at Rogue million to $5 million in expens- gon cut 24 academic programs Community College. It's also es over the next three years. and 22 faculty members in its undear who would teach them Cullinan spoke to about 160 retrenchment process. and how long those students people packed into the univerOver the last year, the school would have to complete their sity's Meese Auditorium. Most has been ranking academic degrees.

ENm a

organizations;freeadmission;11a.m.-5 p.m.; CentennialPark, SeventhStreet

and EvergreenAvenue, Redmond;

541-923-5191. JINGLEBELL RUN/WALK FOR ARTHRITIS:Runners andwalkers don holiday costumesfor a 5Krun and walk, aone-mile walkand akid's fun run; proceedsbenefit the Arthritis Foundation; $30,$20children; registrationrequested;11 a.m.costume awards,11:30a.m. runsbegin; downtown Bend;888-391-9823 or www.bendjinglebellrun.org. SANTALAND ATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT: Takeaphoto with Santa,

redmondsch oolofdance.com.

Submittedphoto

Klozd Sirkut, a Seattle electro-funk band, is set to perform for free at 9 p.m. tonight at Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St. For more information, visit www.dojobend.com.

downtownRedmond;bcurtis©

bendbroadband.com. "HOLIDAYMAGIC": CentralOregon Community College'sCascadeChorale performs; proceedsbenefitAbilitree and CascadeChorale;free, donations accepted; 2p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-383-7512. "T00 WRAPPED UPFOR CHRISTMAS":AChristmas play by Bend Theatrefor YoungPeople;$5; 2 p.m.; First PresbyterianChurch,230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend;541-382-4401 or www.bendfp.org. CARRIAGERIDES IN THE OLD MILL DISTRICT: Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, locatedbetweenBen&Jerry's and Francesca's; proceedsbenefit the KIDSCenter; weather dependent; donati onsaccepted;2-5 p.m .;Ben8 Jerry's, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. HARMONY4WOMEN BENEFIT CONCERT: A performance featuring femalevoicesjoinedinfour-part harmony; proceedsbenefit Grandma's House, Women'sResourceCenter and BellaAcappella; $22.50, $17for

t ion," Kitzhaber said in statement.

PORTLAND — Gov. John Kitzhaber announced Fri-

Intel is Oregon's largest private employer, with about

day that he's giving Intel a tax deal similar to the one he granted Nike a year ago. The 30-year agreement promises that any changes to

16,000 workers in the state. The tax g u arantees for

Oregon'scorporate tax struc-

a

Nike and Intel promise that the single sales factor will re-

main in effect for those companies. The state is free to

ture won't affect Intel Corp. The chipmaker secured the agreement in exchange for an expansion it announced in October 2012.The company is spending $500 million to expand a semiconductor plant in Hillsboro and must

change the tax rate, but Nike and Intel would be exempt if

create at least 500 jobs to get

inates the 500 additional jobs

the tax guarantee. The L egislature gave

it's required to create.

the state decided to include measures such as payroll or property value in its corporate income tax calculations. The deal would remain in effect even if Intel later elim-

In the early 1990s, Oregon

a u - calculated corporate income

thority to make tax guarantees to companies planning asilentauction, cateredHawaiian buffetandbeverages; proceedsbenefit Oregon BasicsWrestling Academy scholarships; freeadmission, $5dinner, donati onsaccepted;6 p.m.,doorsopen at5:30p.m., auction closesat8 p.m.; The OldStone,157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-322-7273. "HIGH DESERT NUTCRACKER": RedmondSchoolofDancepresentsthe classic holidayballet in astyle inspired by presentday Central Oregon;$10,$5 ages10and younger;7p.m.; Ridgeview HighSchool,4555 S.W .ElkhornAve., Redmond; 541-548-6957 orwww.

children'sactivities, Treeof Joyand more; free,additional costfortakehome photos, $5donation for children's activities;11 a.m.-5 p.m.;SantaLand, 330S.W. PowerhouseDrive, Bend; 541-312-0131. BENDCHRISTMASPARADE:Parade theme is"Look What's Underthe Christmas Tree!";CANCELED;free; noon; downtown Bend; 541-388-3879. ORIONFORGE STUDIO PARTY: Featuring live musicand a"forgeyour own gift"workshop; freeadmission, costseparate for gift; noon-5 p.m.for workshop; TheOld Ironworks Arts District,50 S.E.Scott St., Bend;541350-5408orwww.orionforge.com. VICTORYPARADE:Acelebration of RidgeviewHighSchool'sfootball championship; paradestartsat Sixth Streetand BlackButte Avenueand ends at Centennial Park;free; noon;

The Associated Press

K itzhaber t emporary

TODAY "WOVENWITHTRADITION: PLATEAUINDIANBAGS" EXHIBIT OPENS:Featuring adisplay ofbags made to carry roots andother foods gathered during seasonalrounds; included in theprice of admission; $12 adults, $10ages65and older, $7ages 5-12, freeages4andyounger;9a.m.; HighDesertMuseum,59800S.U.S. Highway97, Bend;541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. BENDINDOOR SWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring artsand crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, musicandmore; free admission;10a.m.-5 p.m.;Bend Indoor SwapMeet,679S.E.Third St.; 541-317-4847. FESTIVAL OF TREES:Featuring 33 decoratedChristmas trees, with live localmusic, raffles andvisits with Santa; Theevening GalaEvent & Auction features alive auction of the trees, silentauction, rafflesand more; proceedsbenefitthe Hospice of Redmond; freedaytime family festivities, $40eveningevent;10 a.m.-2 p.m.familyfestivities,5 p.m. evening gala;Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center,3800S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-7483 orwww. hospiceofredmond.org/events. TOYANDBAKESALEFUNDRAISER: Featuring gently usedtoys, gamesand books; proceedsbenefit Family Access Networkand First UnitedMethodist Church "Imagine No Malaria" project; free admission;10a.m.-3 p.m.; United Methodist Church, 680N.W.BondSt., Bend; 541-382-1672. CHRISTMAS TREELANE:Visit Santa and shop for aChristmas tree,with complimentary facepainting, hayrides, pony rides, petting zooand more;free admission; 11a.m.-3 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836N.E.SmithRockW ay,Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 orwww.ddranch.net. CROOKEDRIVER RANCH OLDE FASHIONEDCHRISTMAS CELEBRATION: Includes visits with Santa, aChristmas bazaarandmore; PARADECANCELED;free;11 a.m., 3:30 p.m. parade;CrookedRiver Ranch Administration Building, 5195S.W. ClubhouseDrive; 541-548-8939. HOLIDAYVILLAGE MARKET: Featuring crafters, artistsandnonprofit

By Jonathan J. Cooper

children, plus fees; 2p.m.; Tower Theatre,835 N.W.Wall St., Bend;541317-0700 orwwwtowertheatre.org. "THE NUTCRACKER": TheCentral Oregon School ofBallet performs the classic dance;$18in advance, $22atthe door; $8in advance,$10 at the door for ages12and younger; 3 p.m.; BendHighSchool, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. TENFRIENDSFUNDRAISER: Featuring Himilayangifts for sale, a Nepali dinnerandlive music; proceeds benefit theTenFriends Himalayan Education Center inNepal;free admission; 3-8 p.m.;The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave.,Sisters; 541-280-7778 or www.tenfriends.org. CHRISTMAS ONTHE FRONT:The 22nd annualChristmas auction featurestrees, quiltsand gifts; proceeds benefit CentralOregonhospiceand transition patients; $10admission, $300 per reservedtable; 5 p.m., openhouseat3-8 p.m. Dec. 6;Crook County Fairgrounds,1280 S.MainSt., Prineville; 541-447-2510. COMMUNITYCRECHE EXHIBITAND CHRISTMAS CONCERT:Featuring Nativity displays fromaround the world, a living Nativitysceneand live music; free; 6p.m.-9 p.m.,7 p.m. Christmas concert; Church ofJesus Christ of Latter-daySaints, 333S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville;541-788-7484 or lorriedp@hotmail.com. LA PINE HOLIDAY LIGHTS PARADE: The paradetakes place onHuntington RoadandendsattheLaPineEvent Center with an awards ceremony; free; 6 p.m.;downtown LaPine; 541-536-9771. MADRAS CHRISTMASLIGHTS PARADE: Theannual parade's theme is"Heritage 8 Legends ofChristmas"; free; 6 p.m.,5:30 p.m.pre-parade activities; SahaleePark,Seventh andB streets; 541-475-2350. OREGON BASICSWRESTLING ACADEMY FUNDRAISER:Featuring

"HOLIDAY MAGIC": Central Oregon Community College'sCascadeChorale performs; proceedsbenefit Abilitree

and Cascade Chorale; free, donations

accepted; 7p.m.; Summit HighSchool, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-383-7512. "SCROOGE":Amusicalplay based on Charles Dickens'"AChristmasCarol"; free; 7-8:30 p.m.;TheChurch of Jesus Christ of Latter-daySaints,450S.W. Rimrock Drive,Redmond;541-504-

taxes giving equal weight to a company's in-state payroll, large investments. It came in property and sales. The state response to a demand from began giving more weight to Nike Inc., which said it would sales, eventually dropping expand in Oregon if the state payroll and property from promised not to change a fa- the formula in 2005. vorable tax structure. Critics say the single sales Intel's deal comes a few factor deprives the state of weeks before Kitzhaber's much-needed income from authority to make tax guar- large corporations. "It's more insulting than antees expires at the end of theyear. Nike, because Intel, unlike The state taxes corpora- Nike, is a major proponent tions based only on their of wanting Oregon and other Oregon sales. The so-called states to invest in education "single sales factor" is ben- and create more engineers," eficial to large companies said Chuck Sheketoff, direclike Nike and Intel that have tor of the left-leaning Oregon many employees and a lot of Center for Public Policy. profit but relatively few sales Intel shares climbed 55 in Oregon. cents, or 2.3 percent, to close " Intel's commitment t o at $24.81 Friday. Citigroup Oregon is staggering, from upgraded the company's its impact on job growth, stock earlier in the day to to revenue for critical pub- "buy" from "neutral," saying lic services, to influencing demand for personal coman economy of i n nova- puters has stabilized.

8925orjessnsheen©gmail.com. "THE NUTCRACKER": TheCentral Oregon School ofBallet performs the classic dance;$18in advance, $22at the door; $8 inadvance, $10 atthe door forages12andyounger; 7 p.m.; BendHighSchool,230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. HARMONY4WOMEN BENEFIT CONCERT:Aperformance featuring female voicesjoinedinfour-part harmony; proceedsbenefit Grandma's House, Women'sResourceCenter and BellaAcappella; $22.50, $17for children, plus fees; 7p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835N.W.Wall St., Bend;541317-0700or www.towertheatre.org. "THEGAME'SAFOOT;OR HOLMES FORTHEHOLIDAYS":A1936 whodunitabouta Broadwaystar noted for playing SherlockHolmes solving one ofhis guests'death; $19, $15 seniors, $12students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": A performance ofthe one-manone-act playbased on aDavid Sedaris essay; $10plusfees inadvance,$10atthe door; 7:30 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or wwwvolcanictheatrepub.com. "EVIL DEAD THEMUSICAL(DEAD FORTHEHELLIDAYS)":Join Ashand his friends for atrip to a cabin in the woodswhere theyaccidentally unleash an evil force; $22for adults, $19 for students andseniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8p.m.; 2ndStreet Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend;541-3129626or www.2ndstreettheater.com. KLOZDSIRKijT: TheSeattle electrofunk bandperforms; free; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W.Brooks R, Bend; 541-7069091 or www.dojobend.com.

Appeal in methcase overturns aconviction The Associated Press

"I have been trained to look at all facets of a person's

PORTLAND — A Baker County detective who told

answers that they give," he later told a jury. "The verbal

By Nigel Duara

jurors he could determine cues, the tone and pitch of the credibility of criminal their voice." suspects from pauses in their Rilee told the jury that he speech unfairly prejudiced a was able to tell that Watts jury with that statement, an was lying by the way he appeals court has ruled. spoke. "When I asked a question, The recent decision overturns the drug conviction of

a fter n u merous

i m m e¹ i

Michael Watts, sending the ate answers and somebody case back to Baker County pauses, that's an indicator to Circuit Court. me that there's a deceptive Watts was convicted in answer," Rilee said. 2010 of methamphetamine Watts' attorney objected, charges after Baker Coun- and Baker County Circuit ty Det. Craig Rilee followed Court Judge Ronald Pahl told him into a restaurant across jurors before they reached a the street from Baker City verdict that Rilee's testimony High School. was opinion. W atts reportedly left

a

"It may be worth some-

brown paper bag with a woman inside before driving

thing, it may be worth nothing," Pahl said. off. Oregon State Police said The jury convicted Watts they discovered 20 grams of possession of methamof methamphetamine in the phetamine and delivering the bag. Police stopped Watts, drug near a school. and Rilee interrogated him. Watts appealed, saying Watts reportedly told the Rilee's testimony was erronedetective he was in Baker ously allowed into evidence City to hunt, fish and may-

and that it was harmful. The

be buysome carparts.Rilee

Oregon Court of Appeals agreed in its Nov. 26 ruling.

didn't believe him.


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

EDj To

The Bulletin

s C3g ep

Iclass ou e care rou over re on

Q

I wz 5 AcnA ~ a ~ w o

s fE

8 L o l) i 4 < + +

f. 3 Wa.'thtS SeemS

1MP ®Ssi

ou know who does not get coverage through Cover Oregon and should? Oregon legislators. Back in 2011, in what now looks like the good old days of health reform in Oregon, our legislators passed Senate Bill 99. It eventually became Cover Oregon. Oregon's lawmakers and governor chose to birth a homegrown Oregon solution and not go with the federal health insurance website. It was a well-intentioned idea. It createdfavorable buzz about Oregonbeing a leader in health care. Buzz, though, is not a barometer of accomplishment. Instead of accomplishment, Cover Oregon birthed homegrown delays, shifty deadlines and finger pointing. We hope those will get fixed soon. Legislators demanded answers to those problems in recent hearin@. Theydedared them unacceptable. Gov. John Kitzhaber moved in more personnelto manually march throughthehealthcare paperwork. Rep. Julie Parrish, R-West Linn, offered a more impressive vision of reform. She says she will introduce legislation next year to put legislators and statewide elected officials through Cover Oregon togetcare.

u nIt:i it s

The state health care benefits many legislators and Kitzhaber enjoy are through the Public Employees' Benefit Board.

--Nelson Monde4

They are richbenefits. We tried to figure out what Kitzhaber might have to pay to get thebenefits throughtheplans onthe Cover Oregon website that he could getunder PEBB plans. It's not an apples to apples comparison. Frankly, you don't get apples like the PEBB apples on Cover Oregon. But it looks likehe'd have topay upward of$600 a month to get anything even close, at least in terms of deductible. J ust i m agine w h a t mi g h t have happened if legislators and Kitzhaber knew they would go through Cover Oregon, too. It would have been personal. We hope they would be more worriedabout the website. We hope they would be more worriedabout thedelays. W ould that have made a difference'? Maybe, maybe not.

1918-2013

M 1Vickel's Worth Wild and scenic free-flowing river?

population of the "working poor." it had a higher responsibility to be a The working poor are working leader in a collaborative discussion people whose incomes fall below a issue, the Bend Chamber Board felt and to be part of the solution. For

given poverty line. St. Vincent staff

The Upper Deschutes River is ac- that reason the Chamber Board rec- m embers report a year-to-year intually a canal controlled by Oregon ommended formation of the Sewer crease in clients who are the workWater Resources. The erratic flow Infrastructure Advisory Group to ing poor and often had full time of water has not only caused a fish work with the city to review options employment, homes, cars and kids kill, but also massive erosion to the and todevelop responsible recom- in school before the recession crariver banks, destroyed fish habitat

mendations. We are pleased the city

tered Central Oregon. Many of these

and moved silt all up and down the accepted this recommendation and people now depend on some sort of river. worked with the Bend Chamber agency help to get by. I personally have lost at least 10 to 15 feet of river bank in the last

and the Environmental Center for a

collaborative approach to the sewer 51 years. This is private property in challenges — an approach which Haner Park, two miles down river broadens participation and helps from the Wickiup Reservoir. I have bring the business community to the owned a summer home in Han- table to contribute and provide rec-

What it would certainly do is enforce the view that our elected leaders are not elected into privilege and perks but elected to serve.

For 30 years, St. Vincent-Bend has

provided food, shelter and financial assistance to our neighbors in need

without regard to religion, race or ethnicity. St. Vincent currently provides about 26,000 mealseach

ommendations on direction to the month to an average of 990 adults here for 35 years, watching the de- City Council. We are also pleased and 785 children. These metrics repterioration of the Upper Deschutes that The Bulletin saw the value of resent an 11 percent increase over SIAG's positive contribution to both those serviced last year. River banks and fish. This is not a new problem, as this very same is- process and outcomes. The Bulletin published a story on sue was addressed in an article in W e have been proud ofbeingpart Nov. 9 titled "Feeding the hungry: The Bulletin from Feb. 1, 1990, titled of a problem-solving Bend Chamber Local food banks say the need con"Deschutes River not so wild, less of Commerce Board. We are confi- tinues to grow." We can attest to the er Park since 1962 and have lived

Personal, smart choices

needed for health plans regon's health care establishment seems bent on helping the irresponsible while abandoning the responsible. The conflicting positions were detailed in two separate reports in Friday's Bulletin.

O

On the front page, Oregon's Coordinated Care Organizations claimedsuccessin saving money by providing unusual types of support to Oregon Health Plan patients. In one example, a young man had bro-

ken his ankle by jumping off a fence to show off for his girlfriend. He was not healing well because he lived in an unsanitary place and was enjoying a "great six-pack, twelve-pack diet." The CCO "saved" thousands of dollars that an amputation would have cost by paying to put him in a cleanroom and providing transportation to doctor's appointments. On the Local section front, Oregon's Health Evidence Review Commission decided to dramatically cut the number of test strips available to some Oregon Health Plan diabetics. The most responsible diabetics use the strips frequently to test their blood sugar levels. It allows them to manage their disease, which requires balancing food, exercise and medication to avoid short-term

discomfort and long-term risks of blindness, kidney disease and amputation. Not all diabetics need or want to manage their disease so closely, but those who do are disadvantagedby this cutback. The juxtaposition of the two cases is jarring and reflects just one of the many contradictory forces at work in trying to cut costs while improving care. The diabetes decision comes from the effort to establish best practices and to pay only for what works. Sounds logical, but it ignores the individual person in service to the data. It gives too little attention to the uniqueness of each patient's circumstances and the need to let doctors and patients make individual decisions. The CCO approach, in contrast, is all about the individual. It seeks to determine what will help that patient. It gives health care providers flexibility in deciding to spend money in non-conventional ways that can be expected to save money in the longer term. That's smart. It's personal. Responsible patients are entitled to smart and personal decisions as well.

scenic." Still nothing done.

dent continuing and new members

headline's declaration, but are dis-

of the board will sustain a record of appointed the reporter didn't inform Possibly with all the renewed re- fair and open deliberation and advo- her readers about what St. Vincent cent media attention, the "powers cacy for decisions which benefit our does. We work hand in glove with that be" will take note and some- amazing community. NeighborImpact, private donors, rething will actually be done this Steve Galash,Jim Middleton, Peter tail partners, volunteers and many time around to fix this unnatural Carlson and Ben Perle are out-going faith organizations. problem. members of the Bend It takes all of us to meet the growDon Rodgers Chamber Board. ing demands of once-employed Redmond

neighbors to eat, to find shelter, to

St.Vincent de Paul worksforthe community

Applaud sewer editorial

school their children and to be hired.

Your time, talent, foodstuffs and donations are most needed at St. According to NeighborImpact sta- Vincent. It's the Bend community tistics, St. Vincent de Paul in Bend that holds us up. Call 541-389-6643.

As out-going members of the Bend Chamber Board, we collectively applaud the Nov. 20 Bulletin is the largest supplier of emergency editorial endorsing both the process

food boxes in Deschutes County.

Bill Parks, executive director of St. Vincent de Paul,

and decision on city sewer strate- This food is especially important as gies. Reflecting on the debate and our long winter settles in on the huntensions of the recent water supply gry, homeless and ever-increasing

and Tim Conlin, of First

Presbyterian Church Both live in Bend.

Letters policy

In My View policy How to submit

We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer's signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin.

Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

WWII memorial in Salem closing in on donation goal By TedLyster his Dec. 7 marks the 72nd anniversary of the Japanese attack

veterans living in Oregon, but we are losing them every day. At the national level, it is reported that our WWII vets

on our military bases at Pearl

are dying at the rate of over 1,000 per

Harbor. It was that act that abruptly catapulted the heretofore hesitant and little-prepared United States into World War II. The declaration of war the next day galvanized our entire

day. With a few exceptions, those who

servedare now atleast86 years old and many are in their late 90s. You might be surprised to learn that

Oregon (one of only six in the nation) has yet to permanently memorialize

population into action. Here in Oregon, everybusiness and the incredible effort and sacrifice of its household rallied to the war effort.

citizens — until now.

Sacrifice became a way of life, and by Through the effort of a small group May 1942, rationing was introduced. of individuals, authorization has been Young men — and for the first time granted by the Legislature to conyoung women — from fishermen in struct on the state Capitol's grounds Astoria to cowboys of the Owyhees a permanent memorial to all Oregocrowded into r ecruitment centers. nians, civilian and military, living and Those not qualified filled myriad jobs dead, who served and sacrificed so related to war production and defense on the homefront. Over 150,000 Ore-

much in defense of their nation.

The memorial will be built on a gonians served in our armed forces 75-by-75-foot park next to the state in the defense of our nation; 3,771 of Capitol building in Salem. It will conthem gave their lives and many thou- sist of a five-sided, 33-foot-tall granite sands more were wounded. Today, obelisk (Oregon was the 33rd state) we have nearly 24,000 World War II and two black granite walls inscribed

IN MY VIEW

anniversary of D-Day. where I can take my daughter, my son This memorial stands as a tribute to with the names of those Oregonians or my grandsons and try to explain all those who served and sacrificed, in who made the supreme sacrifice. his sacrifice and what was behind it. the military in combat or as civilians There will be granite benches where There is no place where others can on the homefront. They are not the one can sit in quiet contemplation go and reflect on the sacrifice that so ones to build it, but rather it shall be a and a world map on the granite floor many Oregonians made to preserve gift from those of us who have beneshowing the Pacific and European what we enjoy today. There is no place fited from their sacrifice. We should theaters of the war. Additionally, there those who served and survived can bear the cost of completing this great will be interactive features allowing go and see the names of those Orego- project. Many have already stepped visitors to access websites with his- nians who did not come home. There up, but we find our effort just short of torical and educational information is no place where those, still alive who our goal. pertinent to Oregon's involvement in served, can see a tribute that honors Please consider participating. WWII, as well as personal stories of their sacrifice and dedication — until Contributions can be made to the hundreds of Oregon's veterans. flOW. Oregon World War II Memorial FounThe construction of this memoriThe cost of this memorial is ap- dation, 805 NW. Skyline Crest Road, al has particular significance to me. proximately $L14 million dollars. Portland, OR 97229. They can also My father, together with 673 of his The site has been finalized, the per- be made online at www.oregonwwii shipmates, was lost at sea when his mits have been issued and the stone memorial.com. All contributions are ship, the USS Juneau (CLAA-52) was work is complete. The project now is tax-deductible and can be made in torpedoedand sunk offGuadalcanal "shovel ready." All that remains is to honor of a civilian or serviceman who Island in the South Pacific following raise the final $79,000, so construc- contributed to the World War II effort. the terrible night battle of Nov. 13, tion can commence in early spring. Every dollar counts. Please help us 1942. For him, and for many of those The deadline for the completion of get this great project completed by the whose names will adorn the black fundraising is Dec. 31. The dedica- end of the year. walls of this memorial, there is no tion is set for June 6, 2014, the 70th — Ted Lyster lives in Bend. grave or tombstone. There is no place


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013• THE BULLETIN

Dogs

BITS DEATH NOTICES Karl E. Farr, of Sisters Dec. 25, 1928 - Dec. 4, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;

Continued from B1 The last time Bauersfeld went to one of the high-vol-

ume shelters in California to bring dogs back to Central Oregon that were scheduled to be euthanized, she intended to bring back 15 but ended up with33. "It was in Lancaster, and the

line of people waiting to leave their dogs went around the building and down the road,"

www.deschutesmemorialchapetcom

she said. "I had staff members

Services: 11:00 AM, Saturday, December 7, 2013 at Deschutes Mausoleum Chapel, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend.

coming up to me and asking if I'd come look at certain dogs to save."

Though BrightSide always has between 40 and 45 dogs waiting to be adopted and of-

B5

"Today we're just going to Of the eight dogs BrightSide accepted, three have spe- feed them, let them go outside cial needs: Two are older and and then put on some dassical one has a deformed front leg music for them and let them causedby an im properly treat- adjust to their new surroundings," she said. ed fracture. "There is just such a huge People interested in adoptneed down there, and we ing one of the dogs should know we can't save them all. go to the BrightSide website, But it's a wonderful feeling to download and fill out an apAndy Tullis/The Bulletin be able to save some of them," plication and specify on it that Three of the eight dogs brought by the Wings of Rescue organiza- said Wendy Monzulla, an they're interested in one of the tion to the BrightSide Animal Center peer out of their cages Friday. adoption specialist at the shel- "California dogs," Bauersfeld ter. "It's the holidays, and it's sald. "They won't be ready for the least we can do. It's why "When I went to my staff we're all here." ten has a waiting list of people a while, but we have plenty wanting to relinquish their to ask if we wanted to take Bauersfeld said they won't of other dogs ready for adopdog to the shelter, Bauersfeld these dogs, the answer was be available for adoption for a tion," she said. "And they're alsaid her staff decided to take a resounding 'yes,'" she said. few weeks. First each dog will ready conditioned for the cold the eight dogs from California, "Theydidcome to me and ask be groomed, have a checkup weather." because they don't often get if we could get some special with the veterinarian and re— Reporter: 541-383-0376 small dogs. needs dogs." ceive abehavioral assessment. sking@bendbulletin.com

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymaybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be receivedby5p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: obiis©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail: Dbituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

"I did not ever file or assist

Wells in filing any (b)ankruptcy," Klemp wrote. "It is

Continued from B1 The complaints a llege

my honest belief that I never

ing, "this was not a lucrative

"I know that there is a big conspiracy theory

estate. There was no money to abscond with as alleged." Further, s h e all e ges Wells has, since May 2013, been planning to get back at Klemp "to make sure I couldn't practice law in Oregon, and alleging that

otherwise, but their theory is simply not

Klemp representedthe couple in 2012 when they were

represented Wells. There is no affidavit or other state-

true. At the time Andrach and I started our relationship, I did not represent either him or

contemplating bankruptcy,

ment from Wells claiming

then represented Andrach

otherwise."

Wells in any matter."

when he filed for bankruptcy that year. According to

pare a power of attorney to

— Lisa Klemp

Klemp wrote she did pre-

in a response to allegations

Andrach and I

c o m plaints a n d move authority from Wells Klemp's response, Andrach to Andrach, and after severand Klemp are now roman- al tries was able to get Wells

tically involved, and Klemp recently gave birth to the man's baby. Wells has a traumatic brain injury and a variety of mental illnesses and disorders. In addition to the allega-

tion that Klemp's relationship with Andrach violates attorneys' rules of conduct,

the complaints allege a variety of other misconduct.

In her response, Klemp first states she never rep-

to sign the document in the presence of a notary.

at the time she represented Andrach in his bankruptcy, Wells had fled Oregon to avoid facing jail time. Wells has been in trouble

She states the attorneys within billing entries creates an attorney-client relation-

ber 2012 and to the Oregon

d i d I e v e r ship that would not other'force' Wells to sign the POA wise exist." as complainants allege," she She states she first met

2012, Klemp wrote in her re-

" At no t i m e

wrote in her response. "Wells Andrach while employed at contacted me to return to the Bryant, Emerson & Fitch in jail on each occasion." June 2012, and did not have a She also wrote in her resexual relationship with him sponse that Wells appeared until November 2012. And, competent and n oted t hat she wrote in the response, Andrach had held power of Andrach had no ongoing leattorney over his wife in the gal matter with her at that past. She never wanted to be

resented Wells. She states

time.

Wells' guardian, she wrote. Klemp said she did do legal work for Wells' mother related to her daughter, and was paid by Wells' moth-

"I know that there is a big conspiracy theory o therwise, but their theory is simply not true," Klemp wrote.

er for that work. However,

started our relationship, I did not represent either him or

Klemp stated she identified the past few years. Accord- Wells as a client in some of ing to The Bulletin archives, her invoices and in her billin 2009, she was ordered to ing software by accident. "I had just recently left rehab after a Christmas day low-speed pursuit through Bryant Emerson and Fitch southeast Bend. It was her and was trying to handle all third drunk-driving charge affairs of running a practice since 2006. She was also by myself," she wrote. "My sued in Coos County in 2006 time entry and billing methand 2007 for civil defamation od was very rudimentary, and for civil malicious prose- but I do not believe that nocution in 2009. tations or scriveners errors with the law several times in

s t ole over

$650,000."

b oth th e

"At the time Andrach and I

Wells in any matter."

Klemp alsodenied accusations that A n d rach h ad

and others who have filed the lawsuits did so blindly in

coast with him in November

an effort "to carry out Wells' sworn vendetta."

"(The complainants) do not know me personally, yet they are trying to ruin me without any evidence of wrongdoing," Klemp wrote. "All they have is a conspiracy theory. I have submitted a

sponse, but said they were work trips, and she paid her own way. And while the bar com-

plaints allege Klemp had taken Wells' antiques and

other personal property to decorateher office, Klemp

plethora of information in re-

sponse to this complaint and hope this ends the ongoing

denied that accusation, stat-

ing the property was kept in her officebecause of space issues and other property was in her and Andrach's garage.

slaughter of abuse that they

have been subjecting me and my child to over the months." A bar complaint is first re-

"I claim no interest or de-

viewed by the Oregon State

sire to retain any of those items, and I cannot believe

Bar staff to determine if it warrants f u r t he r i n v esti-

t hat c o mplainants w o u l d t hink t h a t I wo u l d," s h e wrote. "I do not know any woman that would want an-

gation; it is then sent to the disciplinary counsel's office if it requires further inves-

tigation. The complaint is

used Wells' funds to pay for a other woman's property. In variety of Klemp's gifts and fact, the stuff is in the garage expenses, including a car. and is merely taking up valuAttached credit card state- able space, especially with ments and receipts, she said, winter approaching." would d e monstrate s h e'd Klemp further alleges in never used Wells' money. her response that Wells had She traveled to Califor- been maxing out her credit nia with Andrach in Octo- cards and credit lines, say-

then either d i smissed for

lack of evidence or submitted to the State Professional Responsibility Board for review. Klemp's bar complaint is currently with the disciplinary counsel's office. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller®bendbulletin.com

Deaths ofnote from around the world:

NEWS OF RECORD

Martin Sharp, 71: Pursued h is distinctive pop ar t f o r half a century without much

concern for whether it was popular. But for a brief period in the late 1960s, his muse helped shape the imagery of rock music. Died Sunday in Bellevue Hill, New South

Wales, England. Jean-Claude Beton, 88: Transformed Orangina, an obscure citrus soda made in the Mediterranean, into a distinctive international brand

with the design of its unique bottle. Died Monday in Mar-

seille, France. Stan Tracey, 86: British jazz pianist and composer, who played with everyone from Sonny Rollins to Charlie Watts of the Rolling

Stones in the course of a 70year career. He's been credited as the father of the British

jazz scene. Died Friday in London. — From wire reports

Armer Continued from B1 Betty Armer said her late

husband's "main passion in his last few years was working with quartets and students, often in our house."

The Bulletin will updateitems in the PoliceLogwhensucha request is received.Anynew information, such asthe dismissal of charges oracquittal, must be verifiable. Formoreinformation, call 541-383-0358.

HEZilD POLICE DEPART18EVT Theft —Atheft wasreported at7:25 p.m.Nov.25,inthe60900blockof Ashford Drive. Burglary — Aburglary wasreported at4:28 p.m.Nov.27,lnthe61600 block of DalyEstates Drive. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported enteredat5:12a.m. Nov. 28, in the20500 blockof Rolen Avenue. Theft —Atheft wasreported at8:59 a.m. Nov.29, in the3000 block of North U.S.Highway97. Criminalmischief —Anact of criminal mischiefwasreported at 5:35p.m. Dec.3, intheareaofScott

Street. DUII —BradyJoseph Sherwood, 26, was arrested on suspicion of driving underthe influenceof intoxicants at 12:12 a.m. Dec.4, inthe100 blockof Southeast Wilson Avenue. Theit —Atheft was reportedat 8:22p.m. Dec. 4, inthe20100 blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle wasreported entered at1215 p.m.Dec.3, inthe1100 blockof NortheastKayakLoop. Unauthorized ttse—Avehicle was reported stolenat11:56a.m. Nov.28,in the100 block ofSouthwest15th Street.

Wednesday 11:50 a.m. — Smokeodor reported, area of SoutheastEdgewaterLane. 11 —Medicalaid calls.

CIVIL SUITS Filed Oct. 1 13CV1372 —Midland Funding LLC v. Dani Darwin, complaint, $10,595.68

"Once he retired, the wonderful thing was that he couldfocus his attention on so many young kids. That was always his passion, but if you're busy running an organization, you don't have as much time."

chanics — in this case not only

they were getting a great ed- the music and musicians, but ucation, but he would also re- also the tech people — to what arrange music, so that it could

and volunteering, especially with the youth, was something he should be doing," Andy said. "He also just kept things alive, like writing thank-you notes and other things." Armer's successful profes-

complaint, $259,500

was needed to make the pro-

13CV1382 —Linda Jordan, as trustee of the LaurenRobertson Wells Revocable Trust, and asguardian and conservator for Lauren Robertson Wells, v. Theodore M.Andrach Jr. and LIsa D.T.Klemp, complaint, $449,281.70 13CV1383— Midla ndFunding LLC v. Nanette Sharpe, complaint, $10,612.27 13CV1385 —Portfolio Recovery Associates LLC v. Michael J. Lancaster, complaint, $17,640.03 Filed Oct. 8 13CV1386 —RayKlein Inc., dba Professional Credit Service, v. Carl D. Williams, complaint, $9,311.76 13CV1387 —Cheryl A. Starr v. Cassandra J. Houghton, complaint, $140,000 13CV1388 —Stacey M. Durden v. Three-Thirteen Inc., dbaEvergreen Academy Preschool, complaint, $125,000 Filed Oct. 9 13CV1389 —Central Oregon

TH6 COMPASSIONA7E FRIENDS Sutrtrorttntt Fsmtltr Atter s Chttd Dtes

r

work for all ability levels." grams work and be printed, to "He loved teaching, but even the patrons who came to enjoy though he was a flutist, he had the music." a passion for teaching and getIn a 2005 artide in The Bulleting young kids into strings," tin, Armer described the many said Armer's son, Andy."I think hats he had to wear just prior to he felt that finding very good, his retirement. "I'm getting to the point young violinists was really important in his world, as it's such where I can't remember all the

r

anyone. Armer fell ill this year while in Florida, and his family ended up remaining in the state for an extendedperiod,even celebrating Armer's birthday there. "A lot of people we didn't even know, who had just met him recently, came to the par-

rent in computer things than

In addition to his wife and two children, Armer is survived

I am, and I'm half his age," by his ex-wife Clarice ThompGesme said. "He's really a true son, three step-children and six Renaissance man." grandchildren. Despite his formidable digital A memorial service will be skills, Armer was what his son heldfor Armer at 3:30 p.m. on munity was really important to him. He really felt that serving

e

scribed as an ability to relate to

stayup-to-date on the latest music software into his last years.

described as "old school." "Giving his time to the com-

what his family and friends de-

ty," said Erica Gordon, Armer's daughter. "That's just the kind of person he was; he made friends with so many."

"He was probably more cur-

Adventure Parkv. Knife River Corporation - Northwest, complaint, $73,424 Filed Oct. 10 13CV1390 —Progressive Universal Insurance Company v.David R. Deichler, complaint, $12,386.04 13CV1391 —Henry W. Wllms and Dolly G. Willms v. RoweSanderson III, complaint, 3721,095.89 13CV1392 —Asset Acceptance LLC v. Larry V.Carter, complaint, $17,623.39 13CV1393 —Asset Acceptance LLC v. Matthew D.Hite, complaint, $9,229.76 Filed Oct. 14 13CV1395 —Janet LeeCeniga v. Misty Marie Chrlstlansen, asper rep and administrator of the Estate of George Nicholas Ceniga, complaint, $450,000 Filed Oct. 15 13CV1396 —Daniel Leyes v. Safeco Insurance Company,complaint, $179,000 13CV1397 —Melody A. Peterson v. JanaHyder,complaint,$47,000

Filed Oct. 7

— Michael Gesme, conductor of the Central Oregon Symphony sional career was aided by

Gesme praised Armer's conand a prafessorofmusic at Central OregonCommunity College tinued commitment to music education following his retirement from the symphony, a a difficult instrument to play." things I've got to do, to put it force that benefited Gesme's Gesme stressed that Armer very succinctly," Armer said. own daughter. was more than just a talented "Tickets, programs, soloists, "Once heretired,the won- m usician and capableteacher. cars, plane tickets, printing of "Bob was a model for not just all kinds of stuff, everything. derful thing was that he could focus his attention on so many the executive director position Until the last few weeks, I was young kids," Gesme said. "That of a symphony, but any execu- the office, from custodian to was always his passion, but if tive," Gesme said. "He under- chief aide, and it's been fun." you're busy running an organi- stood the organization from the Armer was not one to be zation, you don't have as much mission level down to the me- stuck in his ways, continuing to time. Not only did he ensure

13CV1373 —Credit Associates Inc.v. Joe A Bonilla, complaint, $19,420.09 13CV1374 —Credit Associates Inc.v. McCauley LawOffice LLCand Jennifer A. McCaul ey,complaint,$7,934.06 Filed Oct. 3 13CV1375 —Credit Associates Inc. v. Randall Francis, akaRandyFrancis aka Paul Randall Francis, and LelghsaAnn Francis, aka LelghsaAnnRosendau, complaint, $20,200.81 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1376 —Northwest Clearwoods Inc.v. Import Pine Sales Inc., complaint, $81,811.19plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1377 —RayKlein Inc., dba Professional Credit Service, v. Justln E Regimbal, complaint, $12,459.60 13CV1378 —Shawn Depueand Leah Bateson v. Crystal Bales, individually and dba Figaros Pizza, complaint, $10,000 13CV1379 —Susan Kolb v. Spencer Wirtz, complaint, $126,32716 13CV1380 —Joseph P.Makinson v. Altra LLC, complaint, $660,607.25 13CV1381 —Scott Stenzel v. Pennsylvania Life Insurance,

-

.

-

Dec. 14 at the First Presbyterian

Church in Bend. — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleedsibendbulletin.com

• I •

I

w •


IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 College football, C4 Sports in brief, C2 Prep sports, C5 Basketball, C3 N F L, C6 NHL, C3 Golf, C6 THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

CYCLOCROSS

Redmond's Peeblesclaims bareback victory in Vegas

Racesin Bend this weekend It will take more than a little snow andsubzero temperatures to keep cyclocross riders from competing. Today's UCIDeschutes Cupand Sunday's Cross Crusade final at the Old Mill District in Bendare still ago, race officials said Friday night. Racing begins at

'" ~jILti

~

1

, tso,' t trtrr~. IIF R~~~

8 a.m. today with the

men's Category 4 division. The elite women are set to competeat 2:15 p.m. and theelite men are scheduled to go at 3:30 p.m., the final race of the day. On Sunday, theCross Crusades' ninth and final race of the season is set to take placeon the same course asthe Deschutes Cup.Beginners and unicyclists kick off the day of racing at 8:40 a.m. Category A riders — men, women and masters — ride at 1:15 p.m. Racing concludes on Sundaywith the men's category B and single-speed races at 3:15 p.m. Admission is free and spectators are encouraged. Foodand beer will be on hand both days.

-

Bulletin staff report LAS VEGAS — One day after getting shut out of the money, Central Oregon's cowboys

Ryan Motes, of Weatherford, Texas, tied for

collected more than $46,000 in winnings Friday night at the Thomas & Mack Center during

first in the team roping event. Crawford and Motes and the duo of Erich Rogers and Cory

the second night of the 2013 National Finals

Petska each turned in times of 4.5 seconds.

Rodeo. Redmond's Steven Peebles was the second-round bareback winner, posting a score of 88 points atop a horse named Craig at Midnight to earn a check for $18,629. Terrebonne cowboy

Each roper won $16,676.68. Bobby Mote, a former Culver resident, posted

Austin Foss, an NFR rookie, placed third in the Bob Click/ For The Bulletin

Steven Peebles, of Redmond, scores 88 points on ahorse called Craig at Midnight to win the second round of the Bareback Riding at the National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas on Friday night.

NATIONAL FINALS RODEO

bareback Friday, scoring an 86-point ride to pocket $11,117.79. Team roper Charly Crawford, of Prineville, alsorecorded a win Friday,as he and partner

a 78-point ride in the bareback event, finishing

four points out of the money. Brandon Beers, of Powell Butte, and partner Jim Ross Cooper, of Monument, N.M., also did not place Friday

night. The two team ropers registered a time of 12.80 seconds. The third round of the 10-round NFR starts

tonight at 7 o'clock.

PREP BOYS BASKETBALL

PREP SWIMMING PREVIEW

Buffs pull away to notch win Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE — As much as Allen Hair wanted to avoid

PREP

cliches, theMadras coach could not avoid it.

BASKETBALL

The White Buffaloes' 65-48

Class 4A nonconference boys basketball win over Crook County on Friday night was an all-around team victory. "I was really proud of the guys," Hair said. "There were a number of times (the Cowboys) cut it to six (points)

Hoop contests called off A number of boys and girls basketball games involving Central Oregon teams wereeither canceled or postponed Friday because of inclement weather. Among the games that were scratched were Redmondboys at Sweet Home,Central Christian boys at Gilchrist, Bend girls at Springfield, Redmond girls at Sweet Home, and Central Christian girls at Gilchrist. Bend High's nonconference girls basketball game at Springfield has been rescheduled for Monday at 6 p.m. Redmond also canceled today's girls basketball contest at Churchill in Eugene, andMadras postponed its girls basketball gameagainst Henley. A newdate has notyet been determined.

or seven or eight, and we hit

some bigbaskets and got some big stops. For a young team, that's a positive find." Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Summit High School senior Erica Largent practices the butterfly leg of the 200 IM Wednesday at Juniper Swim & Fitness in Bend.

Sullivan had 12 points and 14 chenburg tallied 12 points as Madras (1-0) built a 21-point lead midway through the fourth quarter.

"I thought we did a real nice job of countering their punches," Hair said. "And I think we

just wore them out down the stretch."

For Crook County (0-1), it was A.J. Cooper leading the

• The Storm boys and girls seem inposition to repeat asClass5A champions thisseason By Emily Oller

Bend's Jingle Bell Run/Walk 5K scheduled for this morning has been canceled because of snow and freezing temperatures. Instead, event organizers are hosting a Jingle Bell Run/Walk social from 10a.m. to1 p.m. at The Center at 2200 N.E.Neff Road.

REDMOND — The

parade that was scheduled for today at noon in celebration of Ridgeview High's Class 4Afootball state championship has been postponed dueto inclement weather. A new date and time for the parade will be announced. — Bulletin staff report

NBA Blazers beat Jazz Portland takes a130-98 win over Utah,C3

steals in guiding the Buffs to a season-opening win. Devon rebounds, and Austin Raus-

Jingle Bell Run canceled in Bend

Ridgeview parade today postponed

along with 11 assists and six Wolfe added 12 points, Brent

RUNNING

PREP FOOTBALL

Madras' Jered Pichette led all scorers with 18 points to go

The Bulletin

way with 14 points and five

Inside • A roundup of this season's Central Oregon swim teams,C4

Halligan says the Storm have not

only the largest turnout in school history — 53 swimmers — but also the most talented girls team.

"On the girls side, this is the most 10th-year Storm head coach Amy Halligan. "And a lot of our success depth at the high level that we have is sheer determination on the part ever had, which is really good," Halof the kids. The kids have the men- ligan says. "We probably only have tality that they want to keep the run one weak event and it's the 50 freegoing." style. We've got a contender in every

Summit High is accustomed to seeLast year, Summit won both the other event." ing its swimmers dominate the po- boys and girls team titles at the Class As for the boys team, Halligan says dium at every meet they attend, and

5A district and state championships.

this year should be no different. "We've had good fortune," says

And according to Halligan, a repeat year. performancecouldbein store.

the talent pool is smaller than last SeeSummit /C4

assists. Seth Kessi posted eight points, and Carl Kilthau recorded seven points.

"Madras was definitely a little bigger and a little more athletic," Cowboys coach Da-

rin Kessi said. "I really liked our effort. But ultimately, they did a really good job of making the extra pass and getting their guys open looks."

Inside • A roundup of prep sports taking place on Friday,CS

MAJOR LEAGUEBASEBALLCOMMENTARY

Mariners becomingbig spenderswith Cano By Geoff Baker

Iwakuma under any sort of sizable

lion deal between the Seat-

lysts say is worth billions. Other than the ill-fated Chone Figgins signing in 2009 and extensions given marquee pitcherFelixHernandez, the Mariners have

Hernandez earns$22.5 million and Iwakuma $6.5 million next season. The Mariners also have only

('r

tle Mariners and free-agent

avoided long-term c ommitments

Justin Smoak and Michael Saun-

(r

The Seattle Times

SEATTLE-

reported 10-year, $240 mil-

A

second baseman Robinson Cano

marks a stunning about-face for a franchise that for years kept overall payroll below past levels. After a franchise-high $118 million payroll in 2008, the Mariners have avoided surpassing $100 million again. Through most of general manager Jack Zduriencik's fiveyear tenure, the Mariners allowed

their biggest contracts to expire while completing a regional sports television network purchase ana-

P$

contract.

/

while fielding a string of losing ders entering an arbitration year, teams as attendance fell. The pend- meaning they could absorb the aning Cano acquisition reverses that nual average of $24 million from Cano's reported deal and still make trend in dramatic fashion. Even the Cano deal is no guaran- plenty of other acquisitions without tee that the team will take payroll topping $100 million in payroll. back over $100 million again. The The Mariners have known for Mariners shed so many long-term some time that they had money c ommitments in r ecent years -

to throw around, as evidenced by

Ichiro and Figgins alone accounting their pursuit of Prince Fielder two for $27 million annually — that the years ago and Josh Hamilton last club entered the winter with only offseason. Hernandez and p i tcher H i sashi

Seth Wenig /The Associated Press file

Robinson Canohas reportedly signed a 10-year, SeeCano/C4

$240 million deal with the Seattle Mariners.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY GOLF

EuropeanTour, NedbankGolf Challenge PGATour, Northwestern Mutual World Challenge EuropeanTour, Hong KongOpen SOCCER English Premier League, Southampton FC vs Manchester City FC English Premier League, Sunderland AFC vs Tottenham Hotspur FC MLS Soccer, MLSCup, Real Salt Lake atSporting Kansas City A-League Soccer, Melbourne Victory vs. Newcastle Jets

Time 1a.m. 10a.m. 9p.m.

TV/ R adio Golf Golf Golf

7a.m.

NBCSN

9:30a.m.

NB C SN

1p.m.

ESPN

10 p.m. Fox Sports 2

BASKETBALL

Men's college,MadisonSquareGarden Holiday Festival, La Salle vs. Stony Brook Men's college,TexasatTemple Men's college, Colgate atGeorgetown Men's college, UCLAat Missouri Men's college,BYUatUMass Men's college, Long BeachSt. at N.C.State Men's college, Bowling Green atXavier Men's college, Kansas atColorado Men's college, Florida Gulf Coast at Florida International Men's college, Cincinnati at NewMexico Men's college, Virginia at GreenBay Men's college, FresnoState at Utah Men's college, UNLVatArizona Men's college, North Dakota at Butler Men's college, Villanova at St. Joseph's Men's college, UNC-Greensboro at North Carolina Men's college, Alabamaat South Florida NBA, Dallas at Portland

Ba.m. Root 9 a.m. ESPNU 9 a.m. Fox Sports1 9:30a.m. CBS 10:30 a.m. C BSSN 11a.m. Root 11 a.m. Fox Sports1 1 2:15 p.m.

ES P N2

1 p.m. Fox Sports1 1p.m. CBSSN 2 p.m. ESPNU 2p.m. Pac-12 2:15 p.m. ES P N2 3 p.m. Fox Sports1 3 p.m. CBSSN 4 p.m. ESPNU 6 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. BlazerNetwork,

Men's college, NewMexico State at Gonzaga8p.m

1110-AM, 100.1-FM ESPNU

FOOTBALL

College, Oklahomaat OklahomaState 9a.m. College, Central Florida at Southern Methodist 9a.m. College, ConferenceUSAChampionship, Marshall at Rice 9 a.m. College, SWAC Championship, Jackson State vs. Southern 1 1 a.m. College, Texas atBaylor 12:30 p.m. College, SEC Championship, Auburn vs. Missouri 1p.m. Highschool,OSAA Class6A Championship, Central Catholic vs. Jesuit 1p.m. College, South Floridaat Rutgers 4:30 p.m. College, Pac-12Championship, Stanford atArizona State 4 :45 p.m. College, ACC Championship, Duke vs. Florida State 5p.m. College, Big TenChampionship, Michigan State vs. OhioState 5p.m. College, Mountain WestChampionship, Utah State at FresnoState 7p.m. HOCKEY College, Massachusetts at Notre Dame 3:30 p.m.

ABC ESPN ESPN2

ESP N U Fox CBS Root ES P N2 ESP N ABC

Fox CBS N B CSN

RODEO

National Finals Rodeo, third round

7p.m. GreatAmerican Country

SUNDAY BASKETBALL

Men's college, Virginia Tech atMiami Men's college, BB8TClassic, George Masonvs. Oklahoma Men's college, BB8TClassic, George Washington vs. Maryland Women'scollege,DukeatOklahoma Men's college, Oregon at Mississippi Men's college, Arkansas-Pine Bluff at OregonState Men's college, Nebraska atCreighton Men's college, Boston College atUSC Men's college, Seton Hall at Rutgers

Time 9:30a.m. 10a.m.

TV/ R adio ES P NU Root

1 2:30 p.m. Roo t 1 p.m. Fox Sports1 2 p.m. ESPNU 2p.m. Pac-12,940-AM 3 p.m. Fox Sports1 4p.m. Pac-12 5 p.m. ESPNU

FOOTBALL

NFL, Indianapolis at Cincinnati NFL, Detroit at Philadelphia

NFL, Seattle at SanFrancisco NFL, Carolinaat NewOrleans

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

CBS Fox Fox

ON DECK Today Boysbasketball: MountainViewat Red LionClassic inPendleton,TBD;Ridgeviewat Sweet Home,5:45 p.m.; Henleyat Madras, 5:15p.mcLaPine at La PineTournament, TBD; Culver at ShermanInvitational, 11a.m.; Sistersat CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Gilchristvs. La Pinefreshman,1:30p.m. Girlsbasketball: Summitat AlohaTournament, TBD; MountainViewvs. Pendletonin RedLionClassic inPendleton,5:15p.m.;RidgeviewatSweetHome, 7:15 p,mcLaPineat LaPineTournament, TBD; Henleyat Madras,3:30p.m.; Culverat Sherman Invitational,TBD;Trinity Lutheranat Saints Pride LutheranTournam ent at Seattle Lutheran,TBD; Gilchristvs.MountainViewJV,noon Wrestling: Bend, Redmond, Summit, CrookCounty, Ridgeview,Sisters, Madras,Culver at Mountain ViewOfficialsTournament,9a.m. Swimming: Bend, Ridgeview, Sisters at Ridgeyiew Invite atCascade SwimCenter,10a.m.; Summitat MadrasRelays, 11a.m. Nordicskiing:OHSN Oat Mt.Bachelor, Freestyle, TBD

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE

Golf

noon

NBC

5:30 a.m.

N B CSN

8a.m.

NBCSN

noon

ESPNU

7p.m. GreatAmerican Country

Listingsarethe mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis notresponsible for latechangesmadeby TI7'or radio stations.

T.H &5NR

h3EE D~ TAPE...

NFR NationalFinals Rodeo ThomasfkMackCenter,LasVegas Friday night Roundtwo Barebackriding: 1. StevenPeebles, Redmond, Ore., 88 points onPowder River Rodeo's CraigAt Midnight, $18,630; 2.KayceeFeild, Payson, Utah, 87.5, $14,724; 3. Austin Foss,Terrebonne, Ore., 86, $11,118;4. Wil Lowe,Canyon, Texas, 84.5, $7,813; 5. J.R.Vezain,Cowley,Wyo., 83.5,$4,808; 6. (tie) RyanGray,Cheney,Wash.,andCalebBennett,Morgan,Utah,82,$1,502each;8.CaseyCoff etti,Pueblo, Colo., 81.5; 9.Clint Cannon,Waller, Texas, 81;10. WesStevenson,Lubbock,Texas,80;11.StevenDent, Mullen, Neb.,79.5; 12. BobbyMote, Stephenvile, Texas,78; 13. TyBreuer,Mandan,N.D., 75.5; 14. JessyDavis,Power, Mont., 73.5; 15.JaredSmith, CrossPlains,Texas,69.5. Sleer wreslling: 1. DakotaEldridge, Elko,Nev., 4.2 seconds,$18,630;2. LukeBranquinho, LosAlamos,Calif.,4.4, $14,724;3. HunterCure,Holliday, Texas,4.5, $11,118;4. MattReeves, CrossPlains, Texas,4.9, $7,813;5. WadeSumpter, Fowler, Colo., 5.0, $4,808; 6. BrayArmes,Ponder,Texas, 5.3, $3,005; 7.JuleHazen, Ashland, Kan.r5.6; 8. Casey Martin,Sulphur,La.,6.2;9. StrawsMilan, Cochrane, Alberta,8.6;10.Trevor Knowles,MountVernon, Ore., 10.3; 11.DeanGorsuch,Gering, Neb.,10.6;12.Tyler Pearson,Louisvile, Miss.,13.1;13.(tie) K.C.Jones, Decatur,Texas;JasonMiler, LanceCreek,Wyo., and StanBranco,Chowchila, Calif., NT. Teamroping: 1.(tie) ErichRogers, Round Rock, Ariz./CoryPetska,Marana,Ariz., andCharly Crawford, Prineviffe,OreJRyanMotes, Weatherford, Texas, 4.5seconds,$16,677each; 3,(tie) LukeBrown, Stephenvile,Texas/Ktlffn VonAhn, Blanchard,Okla., and Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas/Martin Lucero, Stephenviff e,Texas,4.9,$9,465each;5.Nick Sartain,Dover,Okla./Rich Skelton, Llano,Texas,5.0, $4,808; 6.ClayTryan,Bilings, Mont./JadeCorkil, Fallon, Nev., 5.1, $3,005; 7. Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash./Brady Minor,Eff ensburg,Wash.,5.3; 8. D r ew Horner, Piano,Texas/Buddy Hawkins 0, Columbus,Kan.,12.1; 9. BrandonBeers, Powell Butte,Ore./JimRoss Cooper, Monument, N.M., 12.8. 10. Turtle Powell, Stephenvile,Texas/DuganKelly, PasoRobles,Calif., 14.6; 11.DustinBird,CutBank, Mont./PaulEaves,Lonedell, Mo,r 20.3; 12, (tie) TrevorBrazile, Decatur,Texas/Patrick Smith, Lipan, Texas; KalebDriggers, Albany, Ga./TravisGraves, Jay,Okla.;DerrickBegay, SebaDalkai, Ariz./Cesarde la Cruz,Tucson,Ariz.; andJustin VanDavis, Madisonville, Texas/ClayO'BrienCooper, Gardnerviffe, Nev.,NT. Saddlebroncriding: 1. ChadFerley, Oelrichs, S.D.,87.5pointsonFrontierRodeo'sTipOff,$18,630; 2. CortScheer, Elsmere, Neb.,87, $14,724;3. Jacobs Crawley,Stephenvile, Texas,77.5, $11,118; 4. Isaac Diaz,Desdemona,Texas,76.5,$7,813;5. BradleyHarter, Weatherford,Texas,75.5, $4,808; 6. ChetJohnson, Sheridan, Wyo.,74,$3,005;7. (tie)CodyWright, Milford,Utah;JesseWright, Milford, Utah;Tyler Corrington,Hastings,Minn.; JakeWright, Milford, Utah; Cole Elshere,Faith, S.D.;WadeSundel, Boxholm, lowa;TaosMuncy, Corona,N.M.; Sterling Crawley, Stephenviffe,Texas; Heith DeMoss,Heflin, La., NS. Tie-down roping: 1. Randall Carlisle, Baton Rouge, La.,6.8 seconds,$18,630;2.CalebSmidt, Bellville, Texas,7.0,$14,724;3. ShaneSlack, Idabel, Okla.,8.2,$11,118;4.ShaneHanchey, Sulphur,La., 8.5,$7,813;5.(tie)TrevorBrazile, Decatur, Texas, and Tuf Cooper,Decatur, Texas,8.8, $3,906each;7. (tie) SterlingSmith,Stephenviffe, Texas, andStetsonVest, Childress,Texas,8.9each; 9. TimberMoore, Aubrey, Texas,9.0;10.Scott Kormos,Teague,Texas,9.4; 11. Justin Maass, Giddings, Texas, 10.0; 12. Clif Cooper, Decatur,Texas, 10.7; 13.CodyOhl, Hico,Texas, 17.5; 14. TysonDurfey,Colbert, Wash., 18.3; 15.RyanJarrett, Coman che,Okla., 18.8. Barrel racing: 1. SherryCervi, Marana,Ariz., 13.66seconds, $18,630; 2. Michele McLeod, Whitesboro,Texas, 13.76, $14,724;3. MaryWalker, Ennis,Texas,1389,$11,118;4. KaleyBass, Kissimmee,Fla., 13.90,$7,813;5. LisaLockhart,Oelrichs, S.D., 13.94, $4,808; 6. JaneMelby, Burneyvile, Okla., 13.96,$3,005;7. ShadaBrazile, Decatur,Texas, 14.02;8.SabrinaKetcham, Yeso, N.M., 14.16;9. Sydni Blanchard,Albuquerque,N.M., 14.21; 10. FallonTaylor,Whitesboro,Texas, 18.70;11.Taylor Jacob, Carmine,Texas,18.73; 12.Trula Churchill, Valentine,Neb., 18.87; 13.JeanWinters, Texline, Texas,19.02; 14.Christy Loflin, Franktown,Colo., 19.08; 15.BrittanyPozzi,Victoria, Texas,27.81. Bull riding: 1. ShaneProctor, GrandCoulee, Wash., 89points onNewFrontier Rodeo's Squirrel Grove, $18,630; 2.TylerSmith, Fruita, Colo., 88, $14,724;3. CodyTeel, Kountze, Texas,85, $11,118; 4. (tie) J.W.Harris, Mullin, Texas;Trevor Kastner, Ardmore,Okla.; TreyBenton III, RockIsland,Texas; Chandle rBownds,Lubbock,Texas;CodyCampbell, Summervile,Ore.;ColeEchols, ElmGrove,LacEffiot Jacoby,Fredricksburg,Texas; JoshKoschel, Nunn, Colo.; ParkerBreding, Edgar,Mont.; CooperDavis, Jasper ,Texas;SteveWoolsey,Payson,Utah,andTyler Willis, Wheatland,Wyo., NS.

NBC

10a.m.

Inthe BleachersOautsSteve Moore. Dist. by UniversalUcuck www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers

RODEO

GOLF

Golf, PGATour, Northwestern Mutual World Challenge Golf, PGATour, Northwestern Mutual World Challenge SOCCER English Premier League, Fulham FC vs Aston Villa FC English Premier League, Arsenal FC vsEverton FC Women's college, NCAA Coll egeCup,Final:TeamsTBD RODEO National Finals Rodeo, fourth round

Ottawa Florida Buffalo

IN THE BLEACHERS

All Times PST

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pd PF PA NewEngland 9 3 0 . 750 322 261 Miami 6 6 0 . 500 252 248 N.Y.Jets 5 7 0 . 417 189 310 Buffalo 4 8 0 . 333 267 307 South

Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonvile Houston Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland

Denver Kansas City SanDiego

W L 8 4 5 7 4 9 2 11

T Pd PF PA 0 . 667 285 274 0 . 4 17 264 267 0 . 3 08 201 372 0 .154 250 350

Norlh W L T 8 4 0 6 6 0 5 7 0 4 8 0

Pd PF PA . 6 67 292 216 . 500 249 235 . 4 17 263 278 . 333 231 297

Oakland

4 8 0 . 3 33237 300 NATIONALCONFERENCE

Dallas Philadelphia N.Y.Giants Washington

W 7 7 5 3

East L 5 5 7 9

T 0 0 0 0

South W L T NewOrleans 9 3 0 Carolina 9 3 0 TampaBay 3 9 0 Atlanta 3 9 0 Norlh W L T Detroit 7 5 0 Chicago 6 6 0 G reenBay 5 6 1 M innesota 3 8 1 West W L T x -Seattle 11 1 0 SanFrancisco 8 4 0 Arizona 7 5 0 S t.Louis 5 7 0 x-clinched playoffspot

P c t PF PA .5 8 3329 303 .5 8 3300 281 .4 1 7237 297 .2 50269 362

P c t PF PA .7 50312 230 .7 50285 157 .2 50217 285 .2 50261 340

P ct PF PA . 5 83326 287 . 5 00323 332 .45 8 294 305 .29 2 289 366 P ct PF PA .9 1 7340 186 . 6 67297 197 . 5 83275 247 .41 7 279 278

Thursday'sGame Jacksonvile27,Houston 20 Sunday'sGames AtlantaatGreenBay, 10a.m. MinnesotaatBaltimore,10a.m. KansasCityat Washington, 10a.m. BuffaloatTamp aBay,10a.m. Miamiat Pittsburgh,10a.m. Detroitat Philadelphia10a.m. , IndianapolisatCincinnati,10am. Cleveland at NewEngland,10a.m. Oakland at N.Y.Jets, 10a.m. TennesseeatDenver,1:05p.m. SeattleatSanFrancisco,1:25p.m. N.Y.GiantsatSanDiego, 1:25p.m. St. LoulsatArlzona,1:25p.m. CarolinaatNewOrleans,5:30p.m. Monday'sGame DallasatChicago,5:40p.m.

College Schedule All Times PST

(Subject tochange) Friday's Game MIDWEST BowlingGreen47,N. Illinois27 Today'sGames EAST

Memphis(3-8)atUconn(2-9), 10a.m. SouthFlorida(2-9)atRutgers(5-6),430pm.

SOUTH ConferenceUSA championship, Marshall at Rice,9 a.m. SouthernU.(8-4)vs. JacksonSt. (7-3) at Houston, 11 a.m. SECchampionship, Missouri(11-1) vs.Auburn(111), atAtlanta,1p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette(8-3) at SouthAlabama (5-6), 5 p.m. ACCchampionship, Duke(10-2) vs.FloridaSt. (120), Charlotte,N.C.,5p.m. MIDWEST

Big Tencham pionship,OhioSt. (12-0)atMichiganSt. (11-1),at Indianapolis,5p.m. SOUTHWE ST Oklahoma(9-2) atOklahomaSt.(10-1),9a.m. UCF(10-1)atSMU(5-6),9a.m. Texas(8-3)at Baylor(10-1), 12:30p.m. SWAC championship, JacksonSt. (8-3)vs. Southern U. (8-4), atHouston, 11a.m. FARWEST Pac-12championship, Stanford(10-2) atArizonaSt. (10-2),5p.m. MountainWestchampionship, UtahSt.(8-4) atFresno St. (10-1),7p.m. FCSPLA YDFFS SecondRound Fordham(12-1)at Towson(10-2), 10a.m. CoastalCarolina(11-2)at Montana(10-2), 11a.m. NewHampshire(8-4) atMaine(10-2)r 11a.m. Tennessee State(10-3) at Easternfflinois (11-1),11 a.m. Furman(8-5)atNorthDakota State(11-0), 12:30p.m. SouthDakotaState(9-4) atEastern Washington(102),1p.m. JacksonvilleState(10-3) at McNeese State (10-2),4 p.m. SamHoustonState (9-4) at Southeastern Louisiana (10-2),5p.m.

Betting line NFL

Favorite

Chiefs RAVEN S PATRIO TS West JETS W L T Pd PF PA BENGA LS 10 2 0 . 833 464 317 SAINTS 9 3 0 . 750 298 214 EAGLES 5 7 0 . 4 17 279 277 STEELE RS

(Home teamsin CAPS) Opening Current Underdog Sunday 3 7 10.5 3 5 3.5 3 3.5

3 6.5 11 3 6.5 3 3 3

REDSKINS

Vikings Browns Raiders Colts Panthers Lions Dolphins

BUCCAN EERS 2.5 BRONCOS 12.5 CARDINALS 6.5

CHARG ERS 3 49ERS 3 PACKERS 1 1

2.5 12 6

3 2.5 3.5

Monday BEARS 1 .5(D) PK

College Today

UCONN P K PK RUTGERS 7 4.5 B AYLOR 13. 5 15. 5 S. ALABAMA 2 3 C. Florida 1 0 11.5 OKLAHOMAST10.5 10

Bills

Titans

Rams Giants Seahawk s Falcons Cowboys

2 911 14 4 2 6 83 95 2 9 8 16 5 2 1 66 97 29 6 2 1 2 14 49 88

MetropolitanDivision GP W L OT PlsGF GA Pittsburgh 3 0 2 0 9 1 41 94 67 C arolina 3 0 1 3 1 2 5 3 1 71 84 W ashington 28 14 12 2 3 0 83 82 N .Y.Rangers 29 15 14 0 30 65 72 P hiladelphia 28 13 13 2 2 8 63 68 N ewJersey 30 11 13 6 2 8 65 74 C olumbus 29 1 2 14 3 2 7 72 80 N .Y.Islanders 29 8 16 5 2 1 75 101 WeslernConference Central Division GPW L D T P ls GF GA Chicago 3120 6 5 45 110 87 St. Louis 27 19 5 3 4 1 96 61 Colorado 2720 7 0 40 81 62 Minnesota 3 1 17 9 5 3 9 74 74 Dallas 2 7 13 9 5 3 1 76 79 Winnipeg 3013 1 3 4 3 0 80 87 Nashville 2913 1 3 3 2 9 65 83 Pacific Division GPW L D T Pls GF GA SanJose 2 9 1 9 5 5 43 100 72 Anaheim 3 1 1 9 7 5 43 96 82 LosAngeles 29 18 7 4 4 0 76 62 Phoenix 29 1 6 8 5 37 94 93 V ancouver 31 16 10 5 3 7 83 80 C algary 28 1 0 1 4 4 2 4 76 97 E dmonton 30 10 18 2 2 2 83 103 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. Friday's Games Anahei m3, Chicago2,SO Detroit3, New Jersey1 Carolina5,SanJose3 Columbus4, Minnesota0 Colorado3,Calgary2 Vancouver 3,Phoenix2,0T Today'sGames PhiladelphiaatDallas,11a.m. PittsburghatBoston,4p.m. BuffaloatMontreal,4p.m. TorontoatOttawa,4p.m. FloridaatDetroit,4p.m. Winni pegatTampaBay,4p.m. NashvilleatWashington,4p.m. NewJerseyatN.Y.Rangers,4:30p.m. AnaheimatSt.Louis,5p.m. CalgaryatEdm onton,r p.m. N.Y.IslandersatLosAngeles,7:30p.m. Sunday'sGames SanJoseatMmnesota,3p.m. BostonatToronto,4p.m. Washin gtonatN.Y.Rangers,4p.m. FloridaatChicago,4p.m. ColoradoatVancouver,5p.m.

GOLF Memp his S. Florida

PGA Tour

NorlhwesternMutual WorldChallenge Texas Friday UL-L afayette At SherwoodCountry Club SMU ThousandOaks,Calif. Ok lahoma Purse: $3.5million Confer enceUSAChampionship Yardage: 7,023; Par72 Marshall 55. 6.5 RICE SecondRound SECChampionship 71-62 —133 Auburn 1.5 PK Miss ouri TigerWoods Zach Johnson 67-68 —135 ACCChampionship M attKucha r 68-68 —136 F loridaSt 2 8. 5 29. 5 Duke Graeme McDowell 72-67 —139 Pac-12Championship atson 70-70 —140 ARIZON AST 3.5 3 Stanf ord BubbaW BillHaas 73-68 —141 Big 10 Championship Jim Furyk 72-69 —141 Ohio St 55. 5.5 Mic higan St K eeganB r a dle y 75-68 —143 Mountain WestChampionship 76-67 —143 FRESN OST 3.5 3 UtahSt lanPoulter JasonDay 76-68 —144 WebbSim pson 73-71 —144 BASKETBALL JasonDufnre 74-71 —145 JordanSpieth 77-72 —149 SteveStricker 75-74 —149 Men's College LeeWe stwood 74-75 —149 Friday's Games RoryMcllroy 73-77 —150 EAST HunterMahan 70-80 —150 Baruch70,JohnJay54 DustinJohnson 74-79 —153 CCNY97,Medgar Evers83 Canisius82,St.Peter's67 Hobart77,Nazareth71 SOCCER Manhattan 70, Marist59 Pittsburgh85,Loyola Marymount68 MLS Quinnipiac83,Fairfield 79 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Siena84,Niagara71 TimePST Statenlsland77,Brooklyn58 MLSCUP Thomas(Maine) 104, LyndonSt.77 Today, Dec. 7: R ea l S al t Lakeat Sporting KC,1p.m. Uconn95,Maine68 York(NY)107,Vaughn60 MIDWEST DEALS ArizonaSt.78,DePaul56 Central96,BethanyLutheran64 Transactions Crown(Minn.)79,Covenant77 Minn. Duluth 88, Minn.-Crookston69 BASEBALL Minn.St.-Mankato95, Upperlowa56 AmencanLeague Minn. St.-Moorhead 83, Mary73 BOSTON REDSOX— Agreed to termswith 1B Minn.-Morris57,Presentation48 MikeNapolionatwo-yearcontract. Northern St. (SD)88, MinotSt.84 CHICAG OWHITESOX—AssignedINFMike McSWMinnesotaSt.85,Augustana(SD) 84 Dadeand OFBlakeTekotteoutright to Charlotte(IL). St. CloudSt.70,Bemidji St.65 HOUSTO NASTROS—Agreedto termswith RHP Wayne(Neb.) 79,SiouxFalls 71 ScottFeldman onathree-yearcontract. WinonaSt.71,Concordia(St.P)69 NEWYO RKYANKEES—AgreedtotermswithINF/ SOUTHWES T OF KellyJohnsononaone-year contract. Baylor67,Kentucky62 NationalLeague Oklahoma St.79, SouthCarolina52 MIAMIMARLINS —Agreedtotermswith0 Jarrod OpenBibleatAbileneChristian, ppd. Saltalamacchiaon athree-year contract. SamHoust onSt.77,JamesMadison76 BASKETB ALL StephenF.Austin79,Towson69 National Basketball Association FARWEST NBA— FinedDenyerGNateRobinson$25,000for IdahoSt.77, Carroll(Mont.)50 publiccriticismofofficiating. UC Santa Barbara72, California 65 FOOTBA LL NationalFootballLeague NFL —FinedDetroit LBDeAndre LevyandAtlanWomen's College ta LB Sean Weatherspoon $15,750 for their actions during lastweek'sgames. Friday's Games HOUSTON TEXANS— FiredcoachGaryKubiak EAST and speciateams l coordinator JoeMarciano. Named Marist69,Quinnipiac63 defensivecoordinatorWadePhilips interim coach. Princeton 73, Navy57 Promoted special teamsassistant BobLigasheskyto SOUTH coordinator. Auburn69,St. John's55 CanadianFootballLeague FIU77,PrairieView52 OTTAWAREDBLACKS — NamedRickCampbell High Point68,Longwood54 coach Kentucky133, Baylor 130,40T HOCKEY Tennessee St.67, NorthFlorida51 National HockeyLeague MIDWEST CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS— TradedFKyleBeach Oakland 75,Manhattan61 to theN.Y.Rangers forFBrandonMashinter, andasToledo79,Detroit70 signed Mashinter to Rockford(AHL). Valparaiso74, ChicagoSt.50 DALLASSTARS — Placed DTrevor Daleyon FARWEST injuredreserve.Reassigned FTravis MorintoTexas Air Force82,N.DakotaSt.63 (AHL). E. Washington 73,CSNorthridge53 NEWYOR K RANGERS — Recalled FJ.T. Miler Gonzaga96,PortlandSt.47 fromHartford(AHL). OregonSt.79,Portland73 TORONT OMAPLELEAFS—RecalledD John-MiWyomin87, g SIU-Edwardsvile63 chaelLilesfromToronto(AHL). TOURNAME NT COLLEG E Lady GrizClassic AUBURN — Agreed to terms with football coach First Round GusMalzahnonasix-yearcontract. Montana59,Idaho56 DUKE —Announcedmen'sbasketballF AlexMurUC Irvine85,AppalachiaSt. n 77 phyhasleft theschool. HIGHPOINT — AnnouncedFAllanChaneyisleaving thebasketbalteam l . HOCKEY NEWHAMPSHIRE — Firedwomen' shockeycoach Brian Mccl o ske y NHL NJIT — Announceditwillnotrenewthecontractof NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE women'vol s leyball coachJ.R.Martins. All Times PST PENNSTATE — Announcedthe resignation of women'tenni s scoachDawnaDenny-Wine. EasternConference TEMPLE —Announcedit will eliminatebaseball, Atlantic Division softball, men'crew, s mens' indoorandoutdoortrack GP W L OTPtsGFGA and field,wom en's rowingandmen's gymnastics for Montreal 3 0 18 9 3 3 9 8 2 6 3 the2013-14academ icyear. Boston 2 8 18 8 2 3 8 7 6 5 7 UNLV — Named Tina Kunzer-Murphy athletic Detroit 3 0 15 8 7 3 7 8 4 8 0 director. TampaBay 28 17 10 1 35 79 68 WASHIN GTON— Named Chris Petersenfootball Toronto 29 15 11 3 33 80 79 coach.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASKETBALL BeaVer game rescheduled —TheOregon State men'sbasketball game against Arkansas-Pine Bluff, which was originally scheduled for noon today, hasbeenpostponed until Sunday at 2 p.m. due to inclement weather. Thegamewill be televised on the Pac-12Networks and broadcast on BeaverSports Radio Network. Today's tickets will be valid for Sunday's game andcanbepurchasedatbeavertickets.com.

FOOTBALL NOtre Dame headed to PinStriPe BOWI —Apersonfamiliar with

the decision tells TheAssociated Pressthat Notre Dameplans to accept a bid to the Pinstripe Bowl atYankeeStadium. Theperson, whospokeon condition of anonymity because the deal hadnot become official, says Notre Dameofficials have informed bowlorganizers that the Fighting Irish will play in theDec.28gamein NewYorkagainstateam from the American Athletic Conference.CBS.comfirst reported Notre Dame'sdecision The Fighting Irish wereleft withouta prearranged bowl destination this season. Notre Dame'sfinal choice camedownto the Hawaii Bowl orthe Pinstripe Bowl. TheFighting Irish(8-4) will play either Houston (8-4) or Rutgers (5-6).

BOWlingGreen tOPSNO. 16 NOrthern IllinOiS47-27 — Matt Johnson threwfour ofhis career-high five touchdownpasses inthe first half and Bowling Greenrouted No.16Northern lllinois 47-27on Friday night in

Detroit for the Mid-AmericanConferencetitle, ending the Huskies'shotat playing in amarqueebowl game.TheNorthern lllinois(12-1) loss improves the chances ofBaylor or Oregonbeing anat-large team in aBCSbowl game.

VOLLEYBALL DuCkSSWeePMiami in NCAA OPener —LizBrenner registered 20 kills Friday night in Oregon's 25-16, 25-23, 25-17 win over Miami in the first round of the NCAATournament in Lincoln, Neb.TheDucks (20-11), who are in thetournament for the seventh time in eight seasons, advanceto playasecond-roundmatchtodayat5 p.m.againstNebraska. — From wirereports


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

Summit

COLLEGEFOOTBALL

Car ina, Sunoevis ace 0 inPac-12tite ame By John Marshall The Associated Press

TEMPE, Ariz. — Not long after Arizona State's late ral-

ly fell short in an early-season loss at Stanford, ASU receiverJaelen Strong said

he hoped the Sun Devils would get another chance at the Cardinal in the Pac-12

Championship. He and the Sun Devils get their wish tonight.

In a rematch of a September game filled with huge momentum swings, No. 7

Stanford will face No. 11 Arizona State in the Pac-12

Championship with a spot in the Rose Bowl on the line. "It'sa chance to redeem ourselves," A r i zona

S t ate

defensive tackle Will Sutton sard. Stanford won th e i n itial

No. 7 Stanford (10-2, 7-2 Pac-12) at No. 11 Arizona State (10-2, 8-1), 4:45 p.m. PST(ESPN) Line:Arizona State by 3. Series Record:Arizona State leads16-12. WHAT'S AT STAKE The Pac-12Championship will be a rematch of a regular-season game and will determine the Pac-12's representative in the Rose Bowl. The Cardinal, the defending RoseBowl champion, won the previous meeting 42-28 after racing out to a 29-0 halftime lead and holding off a late charge bythe Sun Devils. Arizona State has not been to theRoseBowl since 1997. KEY MATCHUP Arizona State's third-down defenseagainst Stanford's thirddown offense. Whenthe Cardinal have wonthis season, they have beensuperb at converting third downs, ranking 10th nationally, converting first downs at arate of 52 percent. Arizona State is one of the top teams in thenation at forcing three-andouts and needs to force Stanford into third-and-long situations to make it tougher to convert.

Marion Grice for the second straight game with a leg injury suffered in the victory over UCLA two weeks ago. Devils scored three touch- the Sun Devils in the Pac-12 The Sun Devils managed just downs in the fourth quarter. Championship game: fine without him last week The teams took divergent Home-fieldadvantage: The against Arizona, running paths to the conference title Pac-12 spent the days leading for 204 yards and four touchgame fromthere. up to the game trying to make downs. D.J. Foster carried Arizona State (10-2, 8-1) Sun Devil Stadium look like the biggest load with Grice l ost to N o tr e D am e t w o a neutral site, changing out on crutches, running for 124 weeks later but has been on the signs around the stadi- yards and a pair of toucha roll the past two months, um and painting the field downs on 23 carries. winning s even s t r aight with the conference logo. No Big-game Cardinal: Begames, their longest streak matter what the conference fore this season, Ar izona since opening the 2007 sea- does, there will be little doubt State often had trouble with son with eight straight wins. where the teams are playing the big games, falling short The Sun Devils have pulled tonight. Arizona State fans when the spotlight was on. out some big wins along the have sometimes been blase That has been no problem for way, including a victory at about supporting the Sun Stanford. The Cardinal have UCLA to clinch the Pac-12 Devils, but they came out in won their past nine games South and a home victory force for last weekend's ri- against Top-25 teams, inover rival Arizona that gave valry game against Arizona cluding the Pac-12 title game them home-field advantage and another big crowd is ex- and Rose Bowl last season. for tonight's game. pected this evening. Arizo- Stanford is one of three FBS Stanford (10-2, 7-2) had a na State was undefeated at teams — with Alabama and disappointing road loss to un- home (7-0) this season for the Oregon — to win at least 10 ranked Utah to lose control first time since 2004. games each of the past four of the Pac-12 North, regained Pace is the word:Arizona seasons. The Sun Devils State likes to play fast, often

gon, then lost it again with a snapping the ball as soon as loss to Southern California. the officials place it on the The Cardinal clinched the turf.Stanford is more of a division for good when they grinding team, relying on its beat rival California and the power running game for ball Ducks lost to Arizona on the control. The Cardinal were same weekend. able to win the tempo game The roller coaster over, early in the first meeting Stanford has a chance to get while building the big lead, back to the Rose Bowl, where but the Sun Devils were able it won last season for the first to get the game more to their time in 41 years. liking while they were rack"We have to treat it as a ing up points in the fourth new team, a new guy," Stan- quarter. Whichever team gets ford coach David Shaw said. the pace it wants will likely "We're a little different than be headed to the Rose Bowl. we were earlier in the seaNo Grice: Arizona State son. We've been through a lot is expected to b e w i t hout more, positive and negative, leading rusher and scorer

going to swim, we'll fill in from there." records in the 50-yard free, 100 free, 200 individual medley and 100 breaststroke.

Halligan says for the boys to repeat as state champions, the when it comes to the relays. "If we can stay with a solid six on the guys side we'll be good for all three relays," Halligan says, "and I think that's going to be the key for the guys' success." Last season, Bend High was runner-up to Summit in both

the girls and boys standings at girls beating the Lava Bears by a mere 16 points at districts before defeating Bend High by just three points at state. The

Summit boys defeated Bend by 47 points, and Halligan says that competition should be closer this season. "It's going to be a tight race at districts for sure between us and Bend," Halligan says. "Just because of the numbers.

It becomes anumbers game at districts. At state it's a little different because our top level

is incredible. Our top level is a special group of kids." H alligan says that t h e Storm's success is due in large part to the 21 Summit swimmers who swim year-round

with local club programs. The seasonal swimmers are also a talented group, Halligan says, adding that this is the first year in which all of her athletes have a swimming

background. "We aren't teaching swim lessons," Halligan says. "Ev-

erybody can swim, everybody has a feel for what's going on, everybody can do dives, which doesn't happen every year. This is the first year in a long time we've had this level of talent."

Although nearly half of the Storm is made up of club swimmers, Halligan says her

Forcing turnovers:Arizona State has had an opportunistic defense this season, con-

verting 23 of its opponents' Pac-12-high 30 turnovers into points, including 17 touchdowns — five on interception returns. The Sun Devils are

Summit has been watchingthe seasonal swimmers improve. "The whole feel of high school swimming is so different than club swimming, because of the team concept," she says. "Then there's the

part where you have these kids

over margin of plus-l.l per game and have outscored

who have never been a part of

off turnovers. Stanford has committed 17 turnovers on the season — eight fumbles

and nine interceptions.

COMMENTARY

The Seattle Times

S EATTLE — m ize football, which is to maximize profit. t the news Friday of the University of Consider this: USA Today reported this Washington's hire of Chris Petersen w eek that Arizona State's Graham stands to f rom Boise State, we can only wonder: earn $1.2 million if his team beats Stanford for When is Mark Few leaving Gonzaga'? t he Pac-12 title and wins the Rose Bowl. That's double the $600,000 Washington Petersen and Few have long been the most w ooed, least-interested-in-leaving coaches in State's Paul Wulff was making in his final

A

college football and basketball, the Northwest y ear as head coach in 2011. Is Graham risking guys who always said no. At least they were, t oo much on an incentive-heavy contract? Not as a combo, until late Thursday night, exactly. His guaranteed money is$2.3 when Petersen unstuck himself from million. his long association with Boise State to We can debate whether coll eges become the new coach of the football ought to be about the business of payHuskies. ing football coaches five times what the It is a dynamic hire for Washington university president is pulling down. athletic director Scott Woodward, if Pe t ersen But it's inarguable that the cash has put only because when almost every major some serious starch in the lineup of Pacjob in the western half of the country opened 1 2 coaches. up in recent years, suitors made the obligatory To me, the most interesting aspect of Pesniff for Petersen's interest, and Petersen gave t ersen's future at Washington will surround the obligatory thumbs-down. r ecruiting. At Boise State, his program was It also poses the question for Pac-12 coaches: r enowned for projecting and evaluating and Who you gonna outcoach in this conference? b eing able to see gems when others saw rocks. This is not a league for the faint of imagina- H ardly anybody but Petersen wanted Keltion. When Stanford's David Shaw meets Pe- I en Moore of Prosser, Wash., who won more tersen next year, who has the edge in Xs and ga mes than any quarterback in NCAA history. Os? When Mike Leach's spread offense (passThere were places where Boise State could ing version) meets Rich Rodriguez's spread n ot go — mostly the homes of highest-level re(running version), whose innovative mind c ruits — in the same way that Few at Gonzaga edges the other's? When Mike Riley's Oregon h as limitations. If that changes, and it likeState program knocks heads with Jim Mora's I y will, does it affect the keen approach that at UCLA, do their combined coaching chops m ade it all work at Boise State? as ex-NFLhead guys and college CEOs make Meanwhile, the Oregon-Washington rivalry the headsets explode? Iust added some juice (given the past 10 years, It has not always been this way, of course. y ou couldsay itneedssome).Foryears,PetersAs recently as a few years ago, many pro- e n, an assistant at Oregon under Mike Bellotti, grams were run on the cheap, as costs were w as seen as a Ducks coach-in-waiting when rising and Pac-12 marketing efforts were t he right time came for him. straight out of the Pleistocene. But when Chip Kelly departed for the NFL Then came Larry Scott as Pac-12 commis- I ast year, the Ducks went next-man-up and sioner, and then came robust new TV con- p romoted offensive coordinator Mark HelOregon's November slide brought no t racts reached in 2011 — $3 billion over 12 f r 'ch. r years with Fox and ESPN. Then, two years s hortage of second-guessing about whether ago, came the torrent of hot new coaches, one- t he Ducks, in opting for quick succession with third of the league roster — Leach, Rodriguez, H elfrich, had settled. That's only one slice of the intrigue Petersen Mora and Arizona State's Todd Graham. Then came the Pac-12 Networks. Now pro- b rings to Washington. He will find a lot more grams are elbowing each other to try to maxi- e very week in his new conference.

CLASS SA Bend Head coach:Elizabeth Meskill (eighth season) 2012-2013:The boys placed second at the 5ASpecial District1 meet with 456 points and tied for11th at the 5Astate championship meet; the girls placed second at the 5A Special District1 meet with 501 points and second at the 5Astate championship meet. Outlook:"We havequite a few newswimmers," Meskill says. "We had quite a large freshmanclass lastyear, so wehavea lot of young, talented kids." Mountain View Head coach:Kory Bright (sixth season) 2012-2013:The boys placed fourth at the 5A Special District1

meet with 216 points and 10th at the 5Astate championship meet; the girls finished fourth at the 5A Special District1 meet with 288

points and sixth at the 5Astate championship meet. Outlook:"We havequite a few freshmen who have beenswimming year-round, or who haveswimming experience," Bright says. "Athletically they arevery talented." Redmond Hend conch:Denise DeLeone(first season) 2012-2013:The boys finished fifth at the 5A Special District1 meet with 20 points; the girls finished fifth at the 5A Special District1 meet with 75 points.

Outlook:"All our swimmers have beenworking real hard so far thisseason,"DeLeonesays."Andwecan'twaittoseehow they improve this season. This is onereason I love being acoach, is to seehow much they improveovertheseason." Summit Head coach:Amy Halligan (10th season) 2012-2013:The boys placed first at the 5A Special District1 meet with 503 points and first at the 5Astate championship meet; the girls placed first at the 5A Special District1 meet with 517 points

and first at the 5Astate championship meet. Outlook:"On the girls side, this is the most depth at the high

level that we haveever had," Halligan says. "This is probably the thinnest group of boys we've had.But they're going to beable to cover almost all eight of the individual events."

CLASS4A/3A/2A/1A Madras Hend conch:Bobby DeRoest (fifth season) 2012-2013:The boys finished first at both the 4A/3A/2A/1A

Special District 2 meet and the 4A/3A/2A/1A state championship meet; the girls finished third in the 4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 2 meet and fifth at the 4A/3A/2A/1A state champion-

ship meet. Outlook:The majority of the boys team is returning for the 20132014 seasonandthe girls team is the largest in school history. "We have high goals," DeRoest says. "Our boys arethe state champions, sowehavegoalstodothesamethisseason.On the girls side, wehave abigger team than we ever had, wehave 10 (swimmers). And wehave several returning state champions there too."

favorite aspect of coaching at

ninth nationally with a turnopponents 136-52 in points

A look at the Class 5Aand4A/3A/2A/1A Central Oregon teamsfor the upcoming season:

the district meet — the Storm

big games this season, but the spotlight is nothing new to the CardinaL

Prep swimming at aglance

team will have to strategize

have been much better in the

Petersenbringsintrigue to Washington By Bud Withers

Tommy Brewer decides he's Brewer holds 5A state meet

Pac-12Championship

game 42-28 in Palo Alto, Ca- so this is just a new game and lif., by racing out to a 29-0 we're excited to be in it." halftime lead and holding Here are five things to look on as the hard-charging Sun for when the Cardinal meet

it with a victory over Ore-

Continued from C1 "This is probably the thinnest group of boys we've had," the coach says. "But they're going to be able to cover almost all eight of the individual events. Depending on what

ateam,and toseetheirsuccess in such a short period of time is probably the thing that keeps m e coming back form ore." — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbulletin.com.

Cano Continued from C1 They then were in negotiations to assume a controlling share of ROOT Sports — and t he financial w i ndfall t h at comes with it — and knew

Ridgeview Hend conch:Jeff Vallie (second season) 2012-2013:The girls finished in10th place at the 4A/3A/2A/1A

state championship meet. Nodistrict meet results. Outlook:Vallie is hopeful that Ridgeview will place in the top four at state as ateam. "I want to repeat what we did last year at state," he says. "The top four teamsget atrophy, so our goal this year is to bring a trophy home." Sisters Head conch:Brittany Baldessari 2012-2013:Sisters girls tied for seventh at the 4A/3A/2A/1A state championship meet. Nodistrict results

spend big free-agent money has proved costly. They lost 87 games or more in each of the past four seasons while fielding cheaper squads full of inexperienced players. The only firmly established position player yielded by the team's ongoing rebuilding has been third baseman Kyle Seager. Questions surround the

Ichiro would be off the books after 2012 and Figgins after 2013. The team payroll in 2012 was about $84 million. futures of Smoak, Saunders, T he expiration o f t h o se Dustin Ackley and last seadeals and completion of the son's rookies. Some of those TV acquisition likely enabled players could be used in trades the Mariners to finally land a for more proven ones as the big-time free agent instead of team tries to jump-start its regetting outbid as they were building process. on Fielder an d H a m i lton. The rebuilding p rocess For Cano, Seattle reportedly helped the Mariners keep outbid the Yankees by three costs down and their yearly years and more than $50 books balanced even while atmillion. tendance fell off dramatically The Mariners did not get into this position by accident,

but the price of waiting to

as losses mounted. The fran-

chise's value climbed as the club eliminated future finan-

cial commitments and debt. A recent Bloomberg analysis pegged the team's worth at $720 million even without the new TV deal factored in. Some have estimated the R O OT

Sports deal at $2 billion over 17 years, though sources familiar with the agreement say it is impossible to know exact value until all of the network's

operations are fully integrated under team control. Either way, most analysts

agreethe Mariners are close to being at least a $1 billion franchise — double what it was worth when Zduriencik

took over and the payroll reductions began. Spending additional money does not guarantee success unless it is done wisely,

though. The Mariners lost 101 games in 2008, even with their $118 million payrolL

U.S. drawsGhana, Portugal, Germany The Associated Press The U.S. drew a daunting task for next year's

WORLD CUPSOCCER

World Cup: difficult opponents, tropical ven-

against three-time champion Germany. "I think we have the quality, if we play our best ball, to get out of the group," U.S. captain Clint Dempsey said after Friday's draw set the eight four-nation groups. "You can't think

ues anda wearying 9,000-milezigzag journey across Brazil. The Americans wound up with the poten-

tially punishing group they feared and will playGhana, Portugal and Germany nextJune as they try to achieve a U.S. first: reaching the

knockout phase twice in a row. While Ghana eliminated the Americans in 2006 and 2010, the Black Stars won't do

it again. The U.S. opens its seventh straight World Cupappearance againstGhana on June 16 at Natal.

about, 'Am I the favorite'? Am I the underdog?

What's it going to be like playing in the heat? What's it going to be like with the travel?' Those are factors that come into it, but at the end of the day both teams have to deal with it."

After having the shortest group-play travel in South Africa, the U.S. will have the longest in Brazil. The Americans will be based in Sao

The U.S. meets Portugal and 2008 FIFA Play- Paulo and face trips of 1,436 miles to Natal, er of the Year Cristiano Ronaldo six days later 1,832 miles to Manaus and 1,321 miles to Rein the Amazon rain forest city Manaus. The cife. They will play all three games in the tropAmericanshave justthree offdays to recover ics, with the second and third matches in the before closing Group G on June 26 in Recife afternoon.


C6

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

NFL: WEEK 14PREVIEW

eB ciw s,

s ow owns

wee o By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

As if the 49ers don't have Patric Schneider/The Associated Press file

Houston Texans head coach Gary Kubiak was fired after their 11th straight game to Jacksonville on Thursday night.

Carolina at New Orleans: when the game-time tempera- the final AFC wild-card berth ture is 40 or below. and finishes off a three-game

Both team finished 7-9 last year, when the Saints were in the midst of the bounty scan-

Tennessee defensivetackle

enough dislike for the Seahawks, Seattle could clinch dal punishments. They have the NFC West with a win at

been on top of the NFC South

San Francisco on Sunday.

all year, but were caught last week when they flopped in

As if the Saints don't have

Jurrell Casey leads the AFC players at his position with eight sacks. "He's an excellent player," Manning said of Casey.

1'1-gameskid leads Texans to fire I(ubiak

enough headaches from being Seattle and the Panthers won pounded by those Seahawks their eighth straight, beating last weekend, they now face Tampa Bay. "Yeah, it is a big game," another staunch defense when Carolina visits the Big Easy in Saints safety Malcolm Jenan NFC South showdown. kins said. "You don't really Those are the highlights have to add much sugar to this on one of the more intriguing one." weekends of NFL matchups Nor to the rematch in two

Kansas City is the first team in NFL history to win its first

By Darrell Lovell

this season. The stretch drive

race after winning the NFC

The Associated Press

HOUSTON Gary Kubiak pulled the Texans out of the NFL basement and remains the only coach to take them to the playoffs.

That wasn't enoughto save his job, not with the Texans mired in an 11-game skid that has dropped them back to the bottom of the league.

to that." The Texans said defensive

coordinator Wade Phillips would serve as interim coach for the rest of what has been

a miserable season. McNair said NFL and head coaching experience were important

factors in filling the job, and that the 66-year-old Phillips will be considered. Kubiak suffered a miniHouston fired Kubiak on stroke Nov. 3 in a frightening Friday, one day after the Tex- scene, collapsing at halftime ans lost 27-20 at Jacksonville during a game against the and continued their stunning Colts and being rushed to fall for a team that expected a Houston hospital. He sufto make a Super Bowl run. fered a transient ischemic Houston (2-11) was flagged attack, which occurs when 14 times for a franchise-re- blood flow to the brain is cord 177 yards. briefly interrupted, typically The 52-year-old Kubiak by a blood clot or narrowed was hired in 2006 and led the blood vessels. Experts say team to AFC South titles in they are often a warning 2011-2012, the highlights of sign for a f u t ur e s t roke, his eight-year tenure as coach p articularly w i t hi n t h r e e of his hometown NFL team. months of a TIA. T he Texans s ai d t h e y Kubiak returned to coach,

couldn't wait any longer to start turning things around, not with the losses and un-

disciplined play piling up. "What's taken place with this organization is u nac-

ceptable, " general manager Rick Smith said. "We've got

but the Texans have been unable to rebound from injuries to top players including quarterback Matt Schaub, running back Arian Foster and linebacker Brian Cush-

ing, who was lost for the second straight season.

three weeks of an evaluation McNair pointed to messy process left and we've got to play and the handling of second-year quarterback Case right the ship." Kubiak thanked the team

Keenum as reasons for the

for giving him his first head coaching job in the NFL. "Though we came up short this season, the work, effort and sacrifice they gave me and this organization over the last eight seasons

move before the end of the season.

is not to be taken for grant-

credit they played harder, played smarter and to have

ed," he said in a statement provided by the Texans. "We had a great run here and we will never forget our backto-backAFC South championships. Coming back home w as a dreamcome true for all of us. This will always be our home."

Kubiak's overall record is 61-64, with a 2-2 mark in the

"I think

t h e l ast s traw

was losing," McNair said. "We've got a lot better talent than Jacksonville and to lose to them twice, to their them beat us on that is not

acceptable. If a team's going to beat us because they're better than we are, or have better ability that's fine, but

we expect to go out and play hard and play smart, and we didn't play smart." K ubiak, a

f o r mer N F L

playoffs. Owner Bob McNair said the decision to let him go was a hard one.

quarterback who calls the team's plays, has long been known as a top offensive coach, mentoring quarter-

" It was difficult for m e

backs in Denver under Mike

because I think so much of Shanahan and then Schaub Gary," McNair said. "We've and Keenum in Houston. been evaluating it every He was h ired i n 2 0 06, game and asking the ques- along with Smith, after the tion, 'What's in the best in- Texans finished a f r a nterest of the organization?'

chise-worst 2-14. Smith spent

We're at the point now 10 years with Kubiak while where we need to go ahead the coach was offensive coand make some changes ordinator of t h e B r oncos. because losing like this is Smith was Denver's defenunacceptable." sive assistant for four seaHe added: "We're here to sons before moving into the have a winning culture and front office for his last six this year has not contributed

years with the Broncos.

Or b y

t h e o n e i n th e

one will be w atching," out-

standing Panthers linebacker Luke Kuechly said. "It's against the Saints — a divisiongame and a good team. There's not a whole lot of motivation that you need in this

game. It's Drew Brees and the Saints on Sunday night. We're 9-3. They're 9-3. It's going to be an exciting game." W eek 14 began with t h e

Jaguars beating the Texans 27-20 on Thursday night. At Jacksonville, Fla., Chad

weeks.

2012 MVP A d rian Peterson. That's more than 10 NFL

in the first seven. Already out of the playoff

teams, including the Ravens. New York Giants (5-7) at San Diego (5-7):Eli Manning vs. Philip Rivers, the quarter-

backs dealt for each other on draft day in 2004. Manning is 0-2 vs. the Chargers, but one loss came when Drew Brees was the San Diego starter. B oth teams ar e o n t h e

fringe of contention and the l oser will v i r tually b e o u t . That New York is still around

after starting 0-6 is stunning. That San Diego still can think

about the postseason after losing four of the past five also is ing to San Francisco in the 10 catches with two TDs one stunning. Super BowL Andy Dalton has game after setting the previAtlanta (3-9) at Green Bay thrown for 3,144 yards, join- ous record of 237 yards. He's (5-6-1): The Packers are 0-2-1 ing Peyton Manning as the the first player in NFL histo- in the past three at Lambeau only players to throw for 3,000 ry with consecutive 200-plus Field, all without Aaron Rodyards in each of his first three yard receiving games. gers. Green Bay has won 12 seasons. New England grabs the straight regular-season games Detroit (7-5) at Philadelphia AFC East with a victory and a at Lambeau played Dec. I or (7-5) Miami loss or tie, or a tie and a later, however. Dallas (7-5) at Chicago (6-6) Miami defeat. It gets a playoff A tlanta's collapse is t h e (Monday night):Key games for berth with a win and a Balti- most shocking in the league the NFC East and North races. more loss or tie, or a tie and a as injuries ravaged the roster. The Eagles finally have fig- Baltimore loss. The Falcons haven't quit, and ured out how to win at home, St. Louis (5-7) at Arizona they beat Buffalo in Toronto and the Lions are 3-3 on the (7-5): The Cardinals have not last Sunday to snap a fiveroad, pretty good for them. won an NFC West game (0-3) game slide. Philadelphia's Nick Foles has and need to start now because Buffalo (4-8) at Tampa Bay 19 touchdown passes without they also face the Seahawks (3-9): The Bills are on the

Henne threw two touchdown an interception, one short of passes, Jordan Todman scored the league mark Peyton Manon some trickery and Jackson- ning set earlier this season. ville held on to beat Houston. Both teams are getting betThe Jaguars (4-9) won their ter performancesfrom their third straight — their fourth defenses, andthesidethatprovictory in five games since a duces the strongest pass rush bye — and continued to show at the Linc will have an edge. signs of progress under firstAt Soldier Field, regular year coach Gus Bradley. quarterback Jay Cutler's abThey also won at home for sence has not been a major

and Niners this month. They

verge of a 14th consecutive

have lost eight straight against season out of the playoffs. This NFC West foes since last is their ninth trip to Tampa in year's season-opening win 10 meetings with the Bucs. It's a reunion of sorts on over Seattle. In contrast, the Rams have both sides. Bucs coach Greg won all three meetings with

Schiano an d

B i l l s c o a ch

Arizonaunder coach JeffFish- Doug Marrone faced each er, including a victory to begin other three times while leadthe season. In that game, St. ing Rutgers and Syracuse, Louis DE Robert Quinn had respectively, in the Big East, the first time since Nov. 25, h urdle because Josh M c - three sacks, two forced fum- with Marrone holding a 2-1 2012, against Tennessee. Cown has played welL The bles and four QB hits. Quinn edge. Rookie quarterbacks Houston (2-11) extended Bears' defense is another leads the NFC and is second E.J. Manuel (Bills) and Mike its franchise-record losing story, more like Lilliputians in the NFL with 13 sacks. He Glennon (Bucs) are Virginia streak to 11 games, a stunning of the Loop than Monsters of leads the NFL with six forced n atives who've known o n e stretch of futility that led the the Midway. fumbles. another since high school and franchise to fire coach Gary The Cowboys couldn't be Miami (6-6) at Pittsburgh (5- faced each other in college, Kubiak. more unpredictable, but one 7): Miami must hope for better going 1-1 with Manuel playing Seattle (11-1) at San Francis- thing they can do is throw the weather than in 2007, when for Florida State and Glennon co (8-4):If there's a more phys- ball. Tony Romo (3,140 yards it fell 3-0 in a near monsoon. for North Carolina State. ical rivalry in the league right passing) hit the 3,000 mark for The Steelers have won each Oakland (4-8) at New York now, show us. These two de- a team-record sixth time. He of the past five meetings and Jets (5-7):Oh, for the days of fenses don't let up, and the an- has at least 300 yards passing haven't lost to Miami at home Joe Namath and Ben Davidimosity is evident everywhere in all three games against Chi- since 1990. son. Maybe the most intereston the field — and on the side- cago, but also threw five interDolphins WR Mike Wallace ing aspecthereiswhether Rex lines, where Seahawks coach ceptions against the Bears last spent four seasons in Pitts- Ryan and/or Dennis Allen can Pete Carroll and Harbaugh year. burgh before signing a $60 save their coaching jobs with have a long-standing feud. Tennessee (5-7) at Denver million deal with Miami. late-season turnarounds. Makes for a juicy affair at (10-2) Steelers coach Mike Tomlin Candlestick in a game far Kansas City (9-3) at Wash- was fined $100,000 by the NFL more critical to San Francis- ington (3-9): Denver gets a this week for interfering with co's playoff prospects. playoff berth with a win or tie a kickoff return by Baltimore's "It's a new game, anoth- or either Miami or Baltimore Jacoby Jones on Thanksgiver Sunday," 49ers linebacker losing or tying. Kansas City is ing night. 686 NW YorkDrive, Sle.150 Patrick Willis said. "We've in with a win and either Miami Minnesota (3-8-1) at BaltiBend,ORI 541-306-3263 talked about it the last cou- or Baltimore losing or tying or more (6-6):Baltimore controls ple of weeks that every game with a tie and either Miami or we play from here on out is Baltimore falling. important. It's important to

where we go to get into the playoffs. ... Once we get in, then I feel like anything can happen."

GOLF ROUNDUP

T HOUSAND OA KS, C a -

The weather forecast if for

very chilly conditions in the Mile High City, and Manning is no winter wizard. Manning has an 8-11 career record

CHRISTMAS G IFT CERTIFICATES

chances on the back nine but

e 0

I I

valid AII of

> Zo<4!

lenge, South Africa's first major sporting event since former president and anti-apartheid

still managed a 68. Johnson leader Nelson Mandela died is a two-time runner-up at the Thursday. Sweden's Henrik World Challenge, both times Stenson was t h ree strokes to Woods. back along with American Matt Kuchar had a 68 and Ryan Moore. Stenson had was three shots behind, and

no one else was closer than

r ounds of 6 9 an d 67 , and Moore shot 71-65.

66 gives Kruger lead in lenge Woods, along with ev- Hong Kong —South Africa's tournament host a t w o-shot eryone else, is a forecast of Jbe Kruger shot a 4-under 66 lead over Zach Johnson going rain and then wind for the fi- to take the second-round lead into the weekend at the World nal two days. in the Hong Kong Open. KruChallenge. Woods didn't feel good ger had a 7-under 133 total at "It was good today," Woods about his swing until a tee shot Hong Kong Golf Club in the haps because there was little

points a game at home, second best in the NFL behind

pastfivegames after35 sacks

Woods takes two-stroke lead at World Challenge

said with a broad smile, per-

winning streak of the season. The Ravens are allowing 12.3

been weakened by injuries son, who ran for 211 yards last and has just two sacks in the week, has 1,208 for this sea-

fOr ONLY

lif. — Tiger Woods didn't like the way he warmed up on the range. What he produced on the golf course Friday left him with no complaints. Woods had a birdie putt on every hole and made 10 of them for a 10-under 62, tying his course record at Sherwood Country Club and giving the

and have its first three-game

next three. The defense has

18 Holes ',

The Associated Press

will improve to 6-1 at home

nine games and then lose the Carolina.

is officially underway. Indianapolis (8-4) at Cincin- East in 2012, Washington has "If this doesn't fire you up, nati (8-4): The Colts can clinch dropped four straight and five if this doesn't fire up the fans, the AFC South with a win or of six. Chiefs coach Andy Reid then what does'?" 49ers coach a Titans loss at Denver. Colts already is 3-0 against the diviJim Harbaugh said. "I sup- linebacker Robert M athis sion he coached in for 14 years pose Abraham Lincoln riding leads the NFL with 15'/z sacks in Philadelphia. across the field with a frock and needs one to surpass Cleveland (4-8) at New Enand a top hat, riding a horse, Dwight Freeney (16 in 2004) gland (9-3):More woes for the waving an American flag. I for the club record. Browns, who go into Foxbordoubt that would fire them up, Cincinnati is 5-0 at home for ough with their quarterback if this game doesn't fire them the first time since 1988, when s ituation in f l u x . B u t W R up. The people that really love the Bengals won all eight reg- Josh Gordon set afranchise football would be fired up by ular-season home games and single-game record of 261 this matchup." two playoff games before fall- yards receiving last week on Superdome. "It's a big game that every-

homestand in which it is 2-0. With a vi c t ory, B a ltimore

five shots. What could chal-

to 15 feet on the par-3 third

event sanctioned by the Euro-

hole, and while he had to set- pean and Asian tours. Wales' else to say. tle for par, he at least liked the Stuart Manley was a stroke " It w a s a cl i n i c," s a i d way the ball left his club. back after a 67. Graeme McDowell, the deAlso on Friday: Lewis shoots 70 in Dubai: Mark J. Terrillirhe Associated Press fendingchampion who played Donaldson tops field in DUBAI, United Arab EmirTiger Woods hits his approach alongside Woods in the sec- South Africa: S UN C I T Y , ates — Stacy Lewis increased shot on the18th hole during the ond round and had a 67. South Africa — Wales' Jamie her lead to two strokes in the second round of the NorthwestWoods was at 11-under 133 Donaldson completed a first- Dubai Ladies Masters, shootern Mutual World Challenge on and will be paired in the last round 67 and shot 66 in the ing a 2-under 70 in the third Friday in Thousand Oaks, Calif. group today with Johnson, secondround totake the lead round. Thailand's Pornanong Woods shot a 62 on Friday. who missed a few good birdie in the Nedbank Golf Chal- Phatlum wassecond aftera 69.

S~ ~ Po ! Christmas Goose Golf Tournament

,t

Dec. 14-11 am a Peeaa 8le~ e a sa

PMb4lhoov "'541 44 j j1 1 3 GQLF CQURsE

1<.;, g 5 Mepdowlakes ) $' Dr.,~Prineville


THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR MONDAY • IntroductiontoFinding Funding: Learnabout funding fornonprofits using "FoundationDirectory Online;" ledbycommunity librarianNatePedersen; free; registration required; 9-11 a.m.;DowntownBend Public Library,601N.W. Wall St.;541-617-7050or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ nonprofits. TUESDAY • OregonAlcohol Server PermitTraining: Meets OregonLiquorControl Commissionminimum requirementsto obtain an alcoholserverpermit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.EThird St., Bend;541-447-6384orwww. happyhourtraining.com. • WhatShouldBeInYour New Home Warranty? Homewarranty issuesfor contractors, subcontractors andhomeowners; registration required;$20for nonmembers,freefor Central OregonBuildersAssociation members;10a.m.-noon; COBA,1051N.E.Fourth St., Bend;541-389-1058, gretchenp@coba.orgor www.coba.org. • Deschutes County ePermittingSystem Training: Learnto create an account,submit plans for electronicreview,track permitsandotherinformation; satisfiescontinuingeducation requirements;$20for nonmembers,freefor COBA members;1-3 p.m.;COBA, 1051 N.E.Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-1058,gretchenpO coba.org orwww.coba.org. • Obamacare:ItsImpacton IndividualsandBusiness Owners:Learnto remain in complianceandavoid penalties; registration requested;free;3-4p.m.; COBA,1051N.E Fourth St., Bend;541-389-1058, gretchenp©coba.orgor www.coba.org. • General Certificatein Brewinginformation session: Learnaboutthe newexam-preparation coursetoearnthe Institute of BrewingandDistilling GeneralCertificate inBrewing; registration required;free; 6-7:30p.m.;COCCChandler Building,1027N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend;541-383-7270. WEDNESDA Y • Hewte StartaBusiness: Registration required;$29; 6-8p.m.; CentralOregon CommunityCollege,2600 N.W. CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7290. FRIDAY • Networkof Entrepreneurlal WomenSixlhAnnual WinterWonderlandGala: Includes silentand live auctions; all fundsbenefit OregonAdaptiveSports; sold out; 6-10p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort,18575 S.W. Century Drive,Bend; 541-848-8598or www. networkwomen.org. DEC.17 • SEOBasicsforSmall Business Owners: Leam to usesearch-engine optimization toincrease busine ss;focusonGoogle Plus local;registration required;$75with lunch included,$15discountfor RelyLocalandBendChamber of Commerce members;11 a.m.-1 p.m.;Kayo's Dinner HouseandLounge,415 N.E. ThirdSt., Bend;541550-7246or406bend.com/ seo-workshop-dec-17-2013. DEC.20 • OregonAlcohol Server PermitTraining: Meets the OregonLiquor Control Commissionminimum requirementsto obtain an alcoholserverpermit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.E.Third St., Bend;541-447-6384orwww. happyhourtraining.com. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbugetin.cem/bizcal

O www.bendbulletin.com/business

e ma a By Nelson D. Schwartz

figures from the Labor Depart-

New York Times News Service

ment Friday did not necessar-

The jobs picture in the

ily mean that the centralbank will act when policy-makers

United States brightened in November as hiring was stronger than expected and the unemployment rate fell to a 5-year low, data that increase the likelihood that the Federal

Reserve willbegin easing its stimulus efforts sooner rather than later.

Still, many observers cautioned that the encouraging

u eo Macroeconomics. While the return of hun-

vember, the continuingpayroll gains suggest that the economy has picked up momentum very recently. In November, the jobless rate dropped to 7 percent. Economists surveyed by Bloomberg before theLabor Department announcement had expected

dreds of thousands of federal

an increase of 185,000 jobs,

months of 2013. "We think the chance of

tapering this month has ris-

meet later this month. A move

en, but on balance we expect the Fed to wait a bit longer,"

early next year, they said, is

said Ian Shepherdson, chief

the most likely scenario. While the 203,000 jump

economist at Pantheon

inpayrolls in November is an improvementover the 158,000-a-month rate ofhiring

thatprevailed in the summer, it is not much better than the 198,000 level in the first nine

•.0

employees after October's with the unemployment rate government shutdown may fallingby 0.1percentage point haveexaggeratedthemove in to 7.2 percent. the unemployment rate for NoPayrolls are tracked using

aa data gathered from employers, while the unemployment rate is based on a separately survey of households. On Wall Street, the monthly report on the labor market

is by far the most closely watched economic indicator, but the November data created more anticipationthan usual,

because the Federal Reserve seems poised to begin slowly easingback on its stimulus efforts.

Congress closing in on deal for trade authority By Brian Wingfield Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON-

House and Senate lawmakers are dose to agreeing on a bill that would give President Barack Obama authority to negotiate trade agreements free of conJeff Johnson i Patagonia/ Submitted photo

A product marketing manager for Patagonia Footwear says Bendresident Jeff Browningwas a perfect fit to design and test a new shoe for the company.

gressional amendments, accordingto two people familiar with the talks.

Congressional negotiators, who have worked for months on legislation

en u tramarat oner envisions as oe or ata onia ootwear By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Bend resident Jeff Browning has run 2,600 miles and gone through 15pairs of shoesjust this year. So when Patagonia Foot-

wear wantedto create a shoe for their trail-running line, Browning was a perfect fit. "Jeff is sort oflike anultimate product tester. He's putting in so many miles, and he's really at the top ofhis game," said Mark Pikaart, footwear

product marketing manager for Patagonia Footwear. "It was just such a natural opportunity to partner with

like while a Patagonia designits ultrarunning team since it er from Portland took about began in 2006. The company sixpages worth of notes and approached him in spring 2012 sketches. "They said, 'We feel like if to see ifhe would help design and has been a member of

its new shoe.

"The core user is who we

are," Pikaart said. "It's ultimately who we want to be de-

signing products for us." Footwear is the most important piece of equipment for

runners, Browning said. "If somebody comes to you and says, 'Let's make a shoe thatyou want to runin,' and

they nail it, it's kind of a runner's dream," he said.

Jeff andtap into the expertise

Browning recalled brining abag of his running shoes into

that he has."

Jackson's Corner restaurant

Browning is a Patagonia Footwear trail ambassador

in Bend and discussingthe features he liked and didn't

we made a shoe that you like, it

Wall Street in Bend was one of a handful of retailers to receive

the Everlonglast monthbefore the official launch, which is scheduled for February. "There's little things that

wouldbe a shoe that otherpeo- make it different," said Footple would like,"' Browning said. Zone owner Teague Hatfield. "What makes it unique to us is By November 2012, Browning received his first prototype that we're proud of Jeff, a great of what would become Patagolocal runner, for being involved nia's Everlong trail shoe. inthis." "I'd get a prototype in the From a functionality permail; I'd run in it for a week,

and I'd give feedback," he said, addinghe received a newprototype about every six to eight weeks. By the fourth prototype, he said, the design was dialed in, and he has raced inthe shoe allyear. Footzone on Northwest

spective, Hatfield said, the shoe

to renewwhat's known as fast-track authority for the president, may introduce a

bill within days, the people said. It almost certainly wouldn't come up for a vote

before year's end, given the time left on the calendar,

said the people, who asked not to be identified discussing private talks. The Obama administration is pressing for fasttrack authority — formally known as trade-promotion authority — as it attempts to hammer out a Pacific-re-

gion trade agreement with 11 other nations in the coming days. Trade ministers from nations drafting the

Trans-Pacific Partnership will meet in Singapore today through Monday to try to put the finishingtouches

is lightweight, well-cushioned and shares the qualities of other great running shoes. "It gives us another great

on the pact.

option to fit the feet of runners, which is ultimately what we do

reach an agreementbecause it provides assuranc-

every day," Hatfield said.

es to trading partners that

— Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbullet in.com

Trade-promotion authority, which expired in 2007, can help the administration

an accord won'tbe altered by Congress.

EBayCEO:Delivery by dronesa fantasy By Danielle Kucera and Emily Chang Bloomberg News

SAN FRANCISCO — EBay Inc. Chief Executive Officer

John Donahoe on Friday called the delivery of products by drones — a project that rival Amazon.com Inc. is

working on — a fantasy. "We're not really focusing on long-term fantasies," Donahoe said. "We're working on things that will change consumers' experiences today."

world's largest e-commerce

Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos said this week that the

lators and skepticism from

BRIEFING

company is testing drones to deliver small packages, an initiative that he antici-

pates will happen within five years. The endeavor was met with resistance from regucouriers.

Amazon/TheAssociated Press

Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos believes delivery by drone will be a reality within the next five years.

PEOPLE ONTHE MOVE

NestleselIsslske Ill SCSllt COHlPBRg The foodgiant Nestle said Fridaythat itwas selling its10 percentstake in Givaudan,theSwiss flavors andfragrance company. The sale ofthestake, valued atmorethan$1 billion, isthe latest in aseries of divestituresaimed atstreamliningNestle's offerings. — From wirereports

Roberto Pinedahasbeennamed area salesmanager incentral and northern Oregonfor U.S. Cellular. Pineda, whohasbeenwith U.S. Cellular for eight years, will lead associates atsevenstores. Brig Brandt,coach at Bowen Sports Performance inBend, has earned level onestatus coaching certification from U.S.A.Cycling in Colorado Springs, Colo.Fewerthan 180 coachescurrently hold this certification. Lillian Joneshasbeenelected as secretary of the LaPineChamber Toastmasters Club.Jones is a local Realtor.

Deschutes County Commissioner Tony DeBone receivedhis County College certificate at the Association Brandt of OregonCounties Annual Conference. DeBone isoneof 57 current county commissioners andcounty judges to have completed this program. Maddi Boettner,a junior at Sisters HighSchool,has been nominated to attend theCongress of Future Medical Leaders inWashington D.C. This honors-only program is for students whowant to become

Jones

D eBone G i anotti

physicians or want to pursuea career in medical research fields. Boettner wasnominatedto represent Oregonbased onher academic achievement, leadership potential anddetermination to serve humanity in the field of medicine. Kelly Brawnerhasjoined the Oregon Adaptive Sports board of directors. Brawner is theassistant

branch managerat the downtown Bend branch of Bank ofthe Cascades. Sandy Gianottihas been promoted to executive vice president and chief riskofficer at Bank of theCascades.Gianotti, who has over 30years of experience in banking, will be responsible for the oversight of operational and compliance risk management throughout the companyand will maintain theenterprise risk management program. KeciaKubota hasjoinedCamp

Fire Central Oregon as executive director. Kubota, whopreviously was a creative businesscoach, will oversee theorganization, expanding its programs andoutreach in the community. Dr. AndrewYoungblood was awarded the13th John R.McGuire Award by theNationalAssociation of Forest Service Retirees. Dr. Youngblood, of thePacific Northwest ResearchStation, has spent acareer in silviculture research andhas planned, developed and implementeda large-scale project in theforests of Eastern Oregon.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Religious services, D2-3 Volunteer search, D4 Support groups, D4 THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

Teacher leaves

SPOTLIGHT

Bend church creates historic Christmas tonight The BendSeventh Day Adventist Church's "Journey to Bethlehem" celebration continues today. The event invites members of the community to travel back in time to the days of the original Christmas holiday. The freeevent will take place at the corner of Butler Market and Hamby roads in Bend from 5 to 6 p.m. today and will feature dancing, performances byactors dressed in costumes resembling what was worn more than 2,000 years ago, and anarray of animals including a camel, donkeys, horses, sheep anddoves.

CAUTION.

NOR TH,-PIlf O

4

J

Ii6M legacy

By Chrfslapher Kenting The Hartford Courant

SIMSBURY, Conn.

— When an elderly woman showed up

Submitted photos

Left: Patti Iverson smooches Santa. During her long stint as Mrs. Claus, Iverson ran into somegreat Santasand some poorones— some grouchy and onewho was even drunk.Right:Iverson poses near a large Christmas display in Medford, where she played Mrs. Claus for 15years. Iverson has given up her Mrs. Claus duties because of health reasons.

at a small law firm Patti Iverson has to give up her

Mrs. Claus wardrobe or she'd be too tempted to come out of retirement to play the role.

was worth. Kathleen Ma-

gowan said she didn't really know. She thought maybe about $40,000.

Redmondholiday parade winners The RedmondStarlight Holiday Parade announced its winning floats for 2013. Winners in each category are: Children —First place: St. Thomas Academy. Second place: Redmond Gymnastics Academy. Third place: Redmond High School Band. Commercial —First place: RedmondFred Meyer. Second place: Adam's Clothing Industries. Third place: Dawg House II. Individual —First place: Debbie's Groom & Zoom. Organization —First place: HokuleaOhana Hawaiian DanceStudio. Second place: Central Oregon HUGS ("Helping Us Grow Stronger"). Third place: Deschutes County 4-H. Mounted/animalFirst place: RimRockRiders 2013 &2014Royalty, 2013 QueenJustine Heywood and2014 Queen Michaela McKelvie.Second place: Kirzy's Place, Equine Rehabilitation and Adoption.

Boy Scouts selling trees Local Boy Scout Troop 90 operates its annual Christmas tree sale at the former site of Backstrom Builders, 224 N.E. Thurston Ave., Bend, through Dec.22. Hours of operation are 3 to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursdays and noon to 8 p.m. Friday through Sundays. A variety of trees areavailable. Proceeds benefit the local Boy Scouts.

Donations for Bethlehem Inn Hydro Flask will be holding a donation drive to benefit the Bethlehem Inn during its seconds (damaged or misprinted goods) sale from 9 a.m. to1 p.m. today at its headquarters, 561 N.W. York Drive, Bend. Donations are accepted in the form of Visa or retail gift cards, 33-gallon trash bags, coffee andcoffee additives (creamerand sugar), toilet paper and paper plates andbowls. For more information, contact 888-584-9376 or visit www.hydroflask. com.

Contact us with your ideas • Community events: Email event information to events©bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. — From staff reports

severalyears ago and asked for help managing her estate, an attorney asked her what she thought it

The real answer?

Patti Iverson, 63, played Mrs. Claus for15 years. She loved the kids, the attention and the Santas.

$6 million. A quiet, unassuming woman who never made headlines during her 87 years, Magowan taught first grade in the northern Connecticut town of

Simsbury for 35 years and never brought at-

• Now done playing Santa's better half, Sunriver womanhas some stories totell

tention to herself. She wasn't much

of a philanthropist during her life, but Magowan, who died in 2011, is now

surprising many with huge donations through her estate to

ByAlandraJohnson The Bulletin

p

atti Iverson was at a Christmas parade in

her favorite causes

— includingnearly $480,000 to her beloved Simsbury public schools, more

M edford when one fl oat grabbed her attention. As she watched a float featuring Mrs.

Claus wavingto the crowd, Iverson felt intense emotions sweep

than $400,000 to the

nursing home where she died, and nearly $375,000 to her local parish, St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church. Magowan, who

overher.

She was "jealous as sin" of that Mrs. Claus. And she knew in her heart: "That should be me

up there." The next Christmas, Iverson created a costume and began

never married, has

left more than $5 million to 15 charities, along with money to seven relatives and neighbors. "When we got wind of it, it was quite a surprise," said Lydia

performing as Mrs. Claus at bazaars, group homes, fire stations and at a local mall with

Santa. For 15years, she happily embodied Mrs. Claus. Now 63 and living in Sunriver, Iverson's official Mrs. Claus days are behind her due

Tedone, chairwom-

to health reasons. But you can

an of the Simsbury

tell apart ofher will always be

Board of Education.

was a trick. At first, Iverson

"It's a great way to honor the legacy of a very special teacher." Magowan lived in a comfortable but

wore an old-fashioned lace shawl and a little stocking cap,

unspectacular home on busy Route 10 in

but it wasn't quite right. Her

Simsbury that sold

Mrs. Claus.

Embodying Mrs. Claus Gettingthe lookjust right

friend made her a red velvet

for less than $250,000

skirt and shawl, trimmed in white, of course.

— notbecause it was small but because it

Iverson. Sheditchedthehatand

vated in decades. She shared that home in

donned somepearls. She learned what worked by the

her later years with her twin brother, Rob-

reaction of the children. They

ert, who also never married and helped her manage her money. He died oneyear before her, leaving a gross taxable estate of $3.75 million, according to Simsbury probate records. Magowan had so many assets and papers squirreled away

"I upped my game," said

had not been reno-

didn't like too much makeup, so Iverson learned to tone it down.

"Mrs. Claus is soft and fluffy," said Iverson. She's a nonthreatening grandmother figure. Iverson says even when children were scared of Santa(and that happened a fair amount), they usually liked Mrs. Claus.

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Patti Iverson sits on the couch in front of her Christmas tree at her home in Sunriver. For 15 years, Iver-

son played Mrs. Claus andhasmany stories, both sweet and hilarious, to tell about the experience.

Working Iverson first started being Mrs. Claus when her children

were in junior high school. "They thought it was great, but sort of totallyridiculous." Iverson'sbiggest gig came during the weekend of Black Fridayeachyear. A Southern Oregon mall hired her to entertain the families in line to see Santa.

While the man in red got to

"I'm all for the kids; I don't

into her personal space. Iverson

that it has taken law-

practice their list. The kids' requests included ponies, Star Wars figures, Legos and"for Daddyto come

give a rip about the parents,"

yers twoyears to untangle the estate and

home." Iverson gave out lots of

As Mrs. Claus, Iverson couldn't expect any privacy.

says the worst was tryingto go to thebathroom in apublic restroom. "Holy cow. Kids, if they see your skirt, they peek right under there!" Another uncomfortable mo-

ties learned about her

the children and help them

hugs. She also likedto pass out candy canes, despite the objections from several parents who scolded her for dolingout candy.

stay seated, Iverson never rested

Iverson adored the children — that was why she so

during those long days working the crowd. She held babies and sang songs. Iverson liked to talk to

badly wanted to be Mrs. Claus. She loved seeing the children dressedupand seeingthemtrulybelieve in Santa.

said Iverson.

Pushing boundaries Children didn't like to see

her eat or drink anything. She couldn't blow her nose or sneeze. Kids didn't like it when

realize that she had

$6 million. Only recently have the chari-

m entforIverson came during one of her many visits to group

generosity. "We had no idea"

homes. She worked with a

that Magowan's port-

charity that provided gifts for

she was away from Santa. They the residents, who were adults really didn't like it one day with developmental disabilities. when she buddied up with a guy Iverson says the visits could be dressed as a gorilla at the food difficult or sad, although they court. were also rewarding. The children also intruded SeeMrs. Claus/D2

folio was so substantial, said Diane Bur-

gess, thedevelopment director who oversees major gifts at the University of St. Joseph in West Hartford,

Conn. Magowan gave the university more

than $500,000. "She was low-key, sweet,

"I gave away both outfits. I had to or I'd be tempted."

compassionate," Bur— Patti Iverson, on giving up her Mrs. Claus attire

gess said. "You would never know."

SeeTeacher/D5


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013• THE BULLETIN "Celtic Cross" Christianity

"The Wheel of Dharma" Buddhism

0

Judaism

0 0

You Are The Most lmportagkt Part of our Services

REAL LIFK CHRISTIAN CHURCH

CONCORDIALUTHKRAN

Like Hymns? We've Got 'em!

MISSION (LCMS)

at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th

The mission of the Churchis to forgive sins through

Sunday Services 8 am (No child care) 10:00 am Contemporary Worship Service

the Gospeiand therehg grant eternal Jife.

(Full children's ministry) Sunday Night Church 6:30 pm For information, please call ... Senior Pastor - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844 Associate Pastors Mike Sweeney 8 Jeff Olson Loving people one at a time." www.real-lifecc.org

dy+ v' » Omkar» (Aum)

»

Yin/Yang»Taoist/ Confuaanism

Hinduism

"Star 8 Crescent" Islam

FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTKR

HOLV RKDEEMER CATHOLIC PARISH

1049 NE 11th St.• 541-382-8274 SUNDAYS:

Fr. Theodore Nnabugo, Pastor

9:30am Sunday EducationalClasses

Parish Office:541-536-3571

www.eastmontcommunityschooLcom

Childcare provided.

Confessions: Saturdays— 3:00-4:00 pm

Reading Room: 115 NW Minnesota Ave.

beginning at 10:30 AM.

HOLY TRINITY,SUNRIVKR

Mon. through Frio 11 am - 4 pm Sat. 12 noon - 2 pm

Sat. Vigil Mass 5;30 pm

at 7:00 pm

Sunday mass 8:00 am

A number of Faith Joumey Groups meet throughout the week in small groups,

Confessions: Thurs. 9:00 - 9:15 am OUR IADY OF THE SNOWS, Gilchrfst 120 Mississippi Dr

Sunday Mass — 12:30 pm Confessions: Sundays 12:00-12:15 pm HOLY FAMILY,

REDMOND ASSKMBLY OF GOD

neat Chtlstrnas Valley

1865 W Antler• Redmond

57255 Fort Rock Rd

541-548-4555

Sunday Mass — 3:30 pm

SUNDAYS

Confessions: Sundays 3;00-3:15 pm

Rellglon of the Ught and Sound of God

listing of activities for all ages.

condordialutheranmission

www.bendnaz.org •

GRACK FIRST LUTHKRAN CHURCH

2265 NWShevlin Park Road, Bend

40 SE 5th St., Bend

382-6862

Iust 2 blocks SW of Bend High School Sunday Worship 10:00 am

Classic (Blended) Service 9:00 am Contemporary Service 10:45 am H ispanic Service

6:00pm

worshipping God and teaching the Bible

the work of Bethlehem Inn

truths recovered through the Reformation.

(Pre-K through Grade 5) and Nursery Care

Sunday School 10:20 a.m.

Call for information about other meetings 541-420-1667

are available.

Education Hour 10:45 a.m.

• •

Women'sBible Study,Tuesday 9:15 a.m.

Pastor Joel LiaBraaten

2450 NE 27th Street

www.trinitybend.org

Sundag Schedule 8:00 am and 10:15am Historic St. Francis Church, 494 NW Lava St. at Franklin, Bend, OR

Saturday 3:00 PM - 4:45 PM

We are grateful to the community for the outpouring of help

HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CHURCH

The Rev. Roy D. Green, Interim Rector

CHRISTIAN LIFE CKNTER

THE OLD STONE CHURCH 157 NW FRANKLIN AVE., BEND

Sunday Morning Worship

Maih POBox 428,Bend OR 97709

8:45 am & 10:45 am

www.uufco.org

(541) 548-3367

Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor

fiiendly family of worshipers.

9:00 am Contemporary Worshrp

Childcare provided on Sunday

11:00 am Traditional Worship

after eachservice

Youth Groups High School - Sunday 11:00am-12:30pm

M-W-F Women's Exercise 9:30 am

I:00 pm

3rd Tues. Men's Club 6:00 pm, dinner Youth and Family Programs

*During the Week: Women's Groups, Men's

Wednesdays

Music 8 Fellowship

5:30 pm Prayer Service

1113 SW Black Butte Blvd.

Small Groups Meet Regularly

Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors.

Redmond, OR 97756 - 541-923-7466

(Handicapped Accessible)

Rev. Thom Larson

Monday-Friday

Worship Service —11:00am

Please visit our website for a complete

Pastor Eric Burtness

listing of activities for all ages. www.redmondcpc.org

www.zionrdm.com

Reconciliation Tuesday 7:30 AM - 8:00 AM

Major's Robert 8 Miriam Keene

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

(Across Ninth St. from Bend High)

Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church!

We provide a congregational setting

Rev. Dr. Steven H. Koski

for Jews and Christians alike. If you're

Lead Pastor

541-923-3390

Mass Schedule:

Weekdays 8:00 am

Saturday 6:00 pm Sunday 9:00, 10:45 am,

interested in learning the Bible from a Advent Series

Hebrew perspective, come join us at:

W hat To Expect When You're

(except Wednesday) Wednesday 6:00 pm Saturday Vigil 5:30 pm

First Saturday 8:00 am (English) For Kidztown, Middle School and High School activities

Sunday 8:00 am, 10:00 am (English)

Call 541-382-3862

Confessions on Wednesdays from

12:00 noon (Spanish) 5;00 to 5:45 pm and on Saturdays from 4;30 to 5:15 pm

3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond • 541-548-4161

Pastor Randy Myers •

TKMPLK BKTH TIEVAH

is a member of the Union for Reform Judaism. Our members represent a wide range of Jewish backgrounds. We welcome interfaith families

and Jews by choice. CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF RKDMOND

536 SW 10th, Redmond 541-548-2974

www.redmondchristian.org

Our monthly activities include: Services, religious education for children &

adults, Hebrew school, Torah study, social action projects and social activities Rabbi Johanna Hershenson

Sunday Worship 9:00 am 8 10:45 am

Sunday School for all ages

Expecting: Accepting Bear Creek Center

Darin Hollingsworth, Youth Pastor

Saturday, December 21, 9:00 amMunch 8 Torah Study, Torah Services Friday, December 27, 7:00 pm-

Phone; (541) 383-5097

CHRISTIAN CHURCH

Kaballat Shabbat Services

Web site: ccbend.org

Cowboy Fellowship Saturdays Potluck 6 pm

Sundays: 8:30 & 10:30 am

M usic and the Word 7 pm

go to: www.bethtikvahbend.org

Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm YouthGroup: Wednesday 7 pm

Sunday Worship Services 8:30 am - 10:15 am - 11 am

Nursery 8 Children's Church Pastors: Chris Blair, Trey Hinkle, Ozzy

Osborne and Glenn Bartnik 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte

"Teaching the Word of God,

541-548-3066

Book by Book"

www.powellbuttechurch.com

I

I

For information about our Religious Education programs, call Kathy Schindel at 541-388-8826

Sunday School: 3 yrs to 6th grade Nursery-care provided

4 Saturdays and TMC: $115

include.

A Different Side Of Christmas 5:Oipm worship 8 dinner

5 Saturdays

• Davidic dance and worship

Check out the new First Presbyterian

• Children's ministry and nursery

Website at www.bendfp.org Find what you need 8 bookmark us

momings at 10:00 a.m. Our ministries

• Hebrew classes • Home groups

Advent Sermon Series

• Teaching from the Torah and the Bnt

W hat To Expect When You're Expecting

Hadashah (New Testament)

Waiting, Accepting, Joumeying, Birthing December8, 15, 22

• Lrfecycle Events

• End-times prophecy

Jazz Nativity Scene

Sunday, December 22, 5:01 pm The Praise Team 8 Andy Warr for an hour

Visit us on the web at

of seasonal gospel jazz.

or contact us at 541-385-5439

Wednesday Noon Worship followed by 12:30 pm Contemplative Prayer

I La Roca Church 1155 SW Division, ¹D8, Bend

Youth Events

Saturday 10:30 am - 2 pm

www.facebook.com/bendyouthcollective

Worship/Dance - Study-

Food/Fellowship

Choirs, music groups, Bible study,

Hebrew Roots Fellowship worshrppmg rn

fellowship and ministries every week

Spirit and Truth

All services are held at the First United Methodist Church 680 NW Bond Street 541-388-8826

2013

Bend, OR. 97701

LIVING TORAH FKLLOWSHIP

For the complete schedule of Services 8 Events

EffectiveMay 1,

Our Shabbat Services are on Saturday

www.houseofcovenant.org

POWELL BUTTK

CHURCH & SVNAGOGUE DIRECTORY LISTING

9:00 am contemporary 10:45 am traditional

• Biblical Feasts

Friday, December 20, 6:00 pmFamily Shabbat Services with Potluck

firstchurchCabendumc.org

21300 Bear Creek Rd.

Kidmo• Junior Church Greg Strubhar, Pastor

available, call for days and times.

230 NE Ninth, Bend All Are Welcome, Always!

Est. 1994

Redmond, Oregon 97756

Father Todd Unger, Pastor

Women's Ministry, Youth Ministry are

Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting,

Active Social Outreach

Messianic Synagogue

Child Care provided

December 12th at 7:00 pm

Mondays 6:30 pm Centering Prayer

20080 Pinebrook Blvd.• 541-389-3436

CALVARY CHAPEL BEND 20225 Cooley Rd. Bend

"Blue Christmas Service"

MiddleSchool -W ednesday 6:00-730pm

1720 NW 19th Street

For complete calender: www.hbcredmond.org

9:00 am - Contemporary Service

9:30 am Adult Education

Coffee ,snacksandfeff onship

Heart of Bend" 60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862

9:30 am F 11:00 am Dr. Bany Campbell, lead pastor

Scripture: Luke I:26-38

11:00 am -Traditional Service

HOUSK OF COVKNANT

Sunday Bible Fellowship Groups

Sermon Title: »A Passion for Service"

Sunday School during the 9:00 am Service

NKW HOPK EVANGKLICAL

Sunday Worship Services: 8:00 am, 9:30 am, 11:00 am

Rev. Thom Larson

9:00 am Nursery Care

ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH

HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH, SBC

680 NW Bond St. /541.382.1672

9:15 am Children 8 Youth Sunday School

"A Heart for Bend in the

www.bendchurch.org

(In the Heart of Downtown Bend)

Everyone Welcome - Always.

3rd Th. Women's Circle/Bible Study

5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

WorldVenture, will be preaching at Foundry Churchthis Sunday.

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and

through our red doors

Tuesday (Family Holy Hour)

A guest speaker, Michael Jaffarian from

Children's Room available during services

Saturday 8:00 AM

ministries for the whole family, contact541-382-5822 oremail

our Worship Service at 10:15 am

529 NW 19th Street

Wed. Bible Study at noon

541 NE DeKalb Ave., Bend 541-389-8888

COMM U NITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

(3/4 mile north of High School) Redmond, OR 97756

All are welcome

THK SALVATION ARMY

(541) 385-3908

Everyoneis Welcome!

Sunday School for all ages 10:00 am

Masses

541 NE Dekalb Sunday School 9:45 am Children F Adult Classes

SundaySchoolclasses are at9:00 am and

Meeting place:

21720 E. Hwy. 20• 541.389.8241

8:30amF 11:00am

Come Experience a warm,

Masses

SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP

Pastor Syd Brestel

www.clcbend.com

For more information about weekly

FOUNDRY CHURCH (FORMKRLY FIRST BAPTIST)

I •

Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur 21720 E. Hwy. 20 541.389.8241

after 7;00 AM Mass to 6:00 PM

InfoCaeastmontchurch.com

Worship Time, with a focus on

(Child Care Available)

Worship in the Heart of Redmond

TRINITY KPISCOPAL CHURCH 469 NW Wall St.•541-382-5542

Exposition 8 Benediction

Children's monthly age-appropriate

Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m.

Mar. 7-9 at the Unity Center of Portland and the Portland Eckankar Center.

NEW CHURCH

Monday - Friday 7:00 AM & 12:15 PM

"calling" means for many years

Meeting at the Golden Age Club

Nursery Care Provided for All Services

Sunday 4:30 PM

Sunday Services

ZION LUTHKRAN CHURCH

Comer of NW Franklin F Lava 541-382-5822 www.eastmontchurch.com

with Alex who has wrestled with what

Coming in 2014: Oregon Regional Seminar, "Travel the Road to Spiritual Freedom"

"Displaying the Reality of Christin

62425 Eagle Road, Bend

-

SOVKRKIGN CRACK CHURCH

diverse music program for all ages

UndeniableWays"

Alya Halberstadt plans to become a UU minister and I will explore this question

Phone: 541-325-6773

Wednesdays at 6:15 pm

Reconciliation

or to a whole generation?

www.lutheransonline.com/

EASTMONT CHURCH

to a religious community

Wednesday Mid-Week Service Children 8 Youth Programs 7:00 pm

FAMILY NIGHT 7 PM

WEEKLY

Life Groups

www.gracefirstlutheran.org

Sunday 7:30 AM, 10:00 AM

And does a sense of calling also apply

Please visit our website for a complete

Advent Soup Supper 8 Service,

Domingo 12:30 PM - Misa en Espanol

THURSDAY

62080 Dean Swift Rd., Bend

www.eckankarorg www.eckankar-oregon.org 541-728-6476

Pastor Duane Pippitt www.redmondag.com

What is »calling»in ministry?

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

CATHOLIC CHURCH

Saturday - Vigil 5:00 PM

6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study

Spiritual Experiences/Beyond Meditation. Introductory presentation and discussion Saturday, December28th 3pm at the East Bend Library

Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am

Celebrate Recovery

with Ayla Halberstadt

10;00 am 50+ Brble Study

Sunday Worship Services at

541-382-3631

Our Lives as Calling» -

M en'aBible Study,Wednesday 7:30a.m.

For More Information

Rev. Julian Cassar

»

Rev. Alex Holt, Interim Minister

WEDNESDAY

AdventService,Wednesday 6:30 pm.

KCEANEAR

ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI

Rev. Joseph K. Thalisery

December 8, 2013 at 11:00 am:

www.sovereigngracebend.com

Moming Worship 8:30 am 8 10:30 am Life groups 9 am

Wednesday NITE Live Kids Youth Group

8:30 am Sunday

24 Dec., 7 pm: Christmas EveDivine Service

Thurs. Mass 9:30 am;

www.bendfaith.com

Adult Classes

15 Dec., I pm: AdventVespers Service

We are a Welcoming Congregation

Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to

Sunday Mass — 10:00 am

from our series, »He Will Be Called"

WEDNESDAYS

"Courageous Living" on KNLR 97.5 FM

Facebook: Concordia I.utheran Mission FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,SCIENTIST

9:00 am

Evening Worship 6 pm

8 Dec., I pm: Advent VespersService

Terrebonne, OR

Tuesday, Wednesday F Friday Mass

Greenwood Avenue and NE 11th Street.

ages 4 yrs-4th grade during all Worship Services

Pre K - 5th Grade 62425 Eagle Road, Bend • 541-382-2049 Principal Lonna Camahan

Pastor Mike Johnson will share his message in the Sunday service titled "Mighty God"

On Wednesdays "Restored Youth" service begins

"Diverse Beliefs, One Fellowship"

Nursery CareF Children's Church

11 am Divine Service

Child for the Glory of God"

(South of Portland Ave.) Church Service 8 Sunday School: 10 am Wed. Testimony Meeting: 7:30 pm

18143 Cottonwood Rd.

OF CENTRAL ORKGON

SUNDAY

10 am Sunday School

8286 11th St. (Grange Hall)

16137 Burgess Rd

Childcare is provided in our Sunday morning service.

Senior Pastor Virgil Askren

9:00 am Hispanic Worship Service 10:15 am Worship Service

XXVIII.8, 10

The Rev. Willis C. Jenson, Pastor

This Sunday at Faith Christian

and times. The church is located on the comer of

(St. John 20:22-23, Augsburg Confession

EASTMONT COMMUNITY SCHOOL "Educating and Developing the Whole

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS

9:00 am Sunday School for all ages

1551 NW First St.• 541-382-6100 HOLY RKDKEMKR, LA PINK

please contact the church for details

1270 NE 27 St.• 541-382-5496

www.holyredeemerparish.net

10:30 am Moming Worship

BKND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE

25 Dec., 11 am: ChristmasDivine Service •

»

D3

"Star of David"

230 NE Ninth Street, Bend

and TMC: $138 The Bulletin: Every Saturday on the church page.

$23 Copy Changes: by 5 PM Tuesday CO Marketplace: The First Tuesday of

each month. $23 Copy Changes: by Monday 1 week prior to publication

Call Pat Lynch

www.bendfp.org

>4i-383-0396

Children Welcome

www.facebook.com/bendfp

PlynCh®bendbulletin.COm

www.livingtorahfellowship.com

541 382 4401

541-410-5337

I

• g •


SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013• THE BULLETIN

'Catc in Fire,"Frozen'wi stay ontop Outo te Furnace'opens By Ryan Faughnder

1I

'' J tf !

Furnace" stars Christian

ger Games: Catching Fire" and Walt Disney Pictures'

Bale as a blue-collar Rust

"Catching F i r e," the post-apocalyptic sci-fi action movie starring Jennifer

Lawrence, is expected to generate about $35 million to $40 million in ticket sales

in the U.S. and Canada, likely topping the chart for the

s ees a

Zoe Saldana, director Scott Cooper and star Christian Bale on the set ofnout of the Furnace," which releases this weekend.

John Woike / Hartford Courant

tions in New York and Los

Teacher

Angeles. "Inside L l ewy n

D a v i s,"

Joel and Ethan Coen about

$93.6 million over the fiveday holiday period, which brokethe record for the biggest Thanksgiving weekend debut. It was also the second-biggest Thanksgiving The two blockbusters will lack competition at the top

side "Tlrler Perry's A Madea

Christmas" from Lionsgate. The only major movie opening wide this weekend is Relativity Media's "Out of the Furnace," which is ex-

locally as Hopmeadow Street,

old newspapers, dozens of file —David Bondanza, folders filled with magazines, afriendofKathleen Magowan recordalbums from the 1920s who handled much afthe+al along with a record player workon theestate that still worked, an uncashed check for $2,500 and a life insurance policy dating to 1949. after inheriting the family Some items were kept in home from her parents. As steamer trunks, while papers t he decades went by, M a were found in handmade files gowan changed virtually that Magowan made from old nothing from the days when cereal boxes. her parents lived in the home. "They didn't throw any"The clothes in the closthing away," said attorney et were still there from the

Cannes Film FestivaL

By Kristine Reyna

holds you'll be sending cards

Austin American-Statesman

snail mail and hard copies brated. Sometimes a simple were the norm. Although set- "Happy Holidays" is your A USTIN, Texas — H a l - ting up an appointment with safest bet. loween decorations are on a photographer and getting • Keep it h u mble: It's

to, then order t hat

cards is one of my favorite

things about the holidays, because it allows us all to travel back to a time when

the family together to take

tempting to use your card to

a photo sounds like a huge t ell everyone about all t h e holiday chore, it doesn't have awesome things your famito be.Here are some tipsfor ly has done in the past year, organizing your holiday card but bragging about your trip strategy this season. to Spain or your daughter's • Send the appropriate acceptance to Harvard isn't message: Don't forget that always in good holiday spirit. the holiday you celebrate • Make a list, check it twice: isn't the only holiday cele- Write a list of all the house-

anything away. That's

the bottom line. There was a lot of historyin contained National Geograph- that house." ic magazines dating to 1929,

a 1960s folk singer in Greenwich Village, will begin its limited release Friday in four theaters in New York and Los Angeles. The dramatic c omedy from CBS Films, starring

pected to take in about $8 million through Sunday, ac- Oscar Isaac and Carey Mulcording to those who have ligan, has received high seen prerelease audience praise from reviewerssurveys. The film, which had indicated by its 96 percent a limited opening Wednes- "fresh" rating from Rotten day and expands Friday, Tomatoes — and it won the cost $22 million to make. c oveted Grand Prix at t h e Reviews have been mixed

"They didn't throw

Continued from D1 Magowan's nearly 100-yearold house on Route 10, known

SametiPS OrSen ingOLIt Oi ayCaI S and I've had to wear a sweater twice this week. All of this can only mean one thing: Christmas is on its way! Sending and r eceiving

IIIII

The Magowans lived together in this home at 581 Hopmeadow St. in Simsbury, Conn. Retired teacher Kathleen Magowan, who died in 2011, left a surprising $6 million legacy.

the critical darling from

drop similar to Disney's 2010 of the box-office charts unThanksgiving opener "Tan- til next weekend, when the gled," it would make $30 mil- Warner Bros. sequel "The lion to $35 million. Hobbit: The Desolation of "Frozen" took in nearly Smaug" hits theaters, along-

clearance,malls are packed

David Bondanza, who came

parents," said attorney Louis

to know Magowan and did much of the legal work on

George, whose law firm handled her estate. "Still in the

the estate. "That's the bottom line. There was a lot of histo-

drawer in 2012 was the min-

utes of the 1955 Ensign-Bickford board meeting."

ry in that house." The Magowan family for-

m a ny

In one of the most stunning

tune started with the work of Kathleen's father, W i l liam, who served as the chief finan-

cards plus some. You may receivecards from people you didn't expect, so it's good to

cial officer of Ensign-Bickford, a historic company in

have asmall reserve for occasions such as this. • Mail your cards by early December: December is the busiest time for the U.S.

Simsbury that is known for

making explosives. Living a frugal lifestyle, Magowan had relatively few expenses. With no children or grandchildren, she had no day care expenses or college tuition. She had no mortgage

Postal Service. If p ossible,

have your cards ready to send out by the first week of December.

discoveries in the house, a neighbor who was helping the attorneys found a Quaker Oats can in a closet that contained war b onds fr om

the 1940s, largely in small denominations of $50 and $100. The attorneys had no idea w hat the b onds m i ght b e

worth, but some research on the Internet showed that the

papers in the can were worth $183,000.

From food to financialaid: evolution of the cARE Package Ij By Bo Emerson

There are some who will never forget what CARE did ATLANTA — There's a new to help the victims of t h at CARE Package under the tree devastation. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

this holiday season. CARE, the A t lanta-based

Though she was only 5 or 6 years old, Ingrid Hurtubise of

relief agency, which pio-

Marietta, Ga., remembers dis-

neered thedelivery of food to

tinctly the butter, cornbread

a devastated Europe following World War II, is reimagining the iconic CARE Package as a 21st-century tool of development.

and a brand-new toothbrush that arrived in a CARE Pack-

"Now the icon will stand for donations that extend far

ern tip of Germany.

age for her family of six, struggling to grow food on a cold, windswept island at the northHer mother impressed on

beyond the confines of a car- her to be particularly grateful for the gift of food and supcreative director of a market- plies sent to her country, even ing agency using the familiar though her country was the stenciled package. one that "brought the war." "We got fish oil and all kind Magazine ads, billboards and "ambient" ads will t ell of things we needed in order the story of what CARE ac- to grow up to be healthy," said complishes today. Instead Hurtubise, 72, who owns a of just food in a box, the new company specializing in lanmessage says CARE delivers guage translation services. lasting change for the better, Mitchell Wirth of Decatur, defined as "empowerment," Ga., whose father's family ton," said Rob Schapiro, the

"sustainability,"

"livelihood,"

"tools," "skills," "training" and "support." In one display ad, an entire verdant village spills out of a CARE Package. One of those "ambient" ads was recently installed in Atlanta's Atlantic Station area, f eaturing o v ersized C A R E

lived in Berlin after the war,

said very plainly, "There was mass starvation going on.... I wouldn't be around if it wasn't for CARE."

Wirth, who has since become a volunteer for CARE, added, "I'm so grateful that the

kindness of strangers literally boxes constructed around the saved my dad and his family's street lamps that illuminate lives." the sidewalks of the mixedThe last CARE Packages use area. were sent overseas in 1968, The point of that installation though the program was briefis that CARE delivers electri- ly revived in the early 1990s to cal power — and light — to help communities in the forhelp end poverty. mer Soviet Union and victims Many Americans today are of the civil war in Bosnia. familiar with the concept of a By then, CARE's approach CARE Package, but they ar- was focused on development en't aware that it originated rather than relief, said Tolli with the Atlanta organization.

The first CARE Package was sent in 1946 to Le Havre,

France, using surplus canned

Love, the vice president of

marketing and fundraising at CARE.

"One of the big shifts was

meat, dried milk, biscuits, jam,

t hat C A R E

raisins, chocolate and cigarettes that had been sitting in a warehouse in the Philippines. The goal: to provide emergency food for Europeans struggling in the aftermath of the

couldmake a huge difference and really change the game if they worked with families and

war.

[

limited release in four locaKerry Hayes/ Relativity Media via The Associated Press

3-D animated musical "Fro- weekend grosser ever, next z en," which f e atures t h e to "Catching Fire."

voices of Kristen Bell and

'I .i ' IIIII

and Forest Whitaker, had a

third weekend in a row after

"Catching Fire" will be the

ml•

<I wg

='" =: =::I: 3'o'IIRI==-~ = Ial

Belt worker who tangles with a ruthless crime ring when his brother (Casey Affleck) disappears afterreturning from a stint serving in Iraq. The film, which also stars Zoe Saldana, Woody Harrelson, Sam Shepard

"Frozen."

at the box office in the two countries as of Monday. Neck a n d ne c k wit h

—: rz

"Crazy Heart," "Out of the

to Lionsgate's "The Hun-

posting a record-breaking $109.9 million haul over the five-day Thanksgiving holiday weekend. The "Hunger Games" sequel had made more than $303.7 million

:

"fresh" rating of 59 percent. Directed by Scott Cooper, who gained notoriety for his

LOS ANGELES — After

a gigantic Thanksgiving, the post-holiday box-office weekend will again belong

Idina Menzel. If i t

.J I

for the m ovie. On R otten Tomatoes, it currently has a

Los Angeles Times

D5

r e a lized t h ey

communities to give them the tools and resources they need

to improve their capacity for self-help."

I CAREtimeline ffev 27, 1945:The Cooperatlve for American Remittances to Europe, or CARE, is created. May 7, 1946:President Harry Truman buys 100 CARE Packages for war survivors in Europe, starting a tradition of presidential support for CAREand its mission. May11,1946:The first CARE Packages are dis-

l FiVe BIBMOIIIayS aiilI latS OfPriZeStOWIN! l I

sent 100 million CARE

Packages to people in need around the world. 1990-94:The CAREPackage makes a short-term return, as boxes of supplies go to economically depressed republics of the former Soviet Union. CARE, which now stands for Cooperative for Asslstance and Relief Everywhere, also delivers CARE Packages to survivors of civil war in Bosnia. Source: CARE

I I I I I

WINYOU R CHOICE OFA PULYS TATION3 ORAN

XBOX 360

I

WINONEOFTWO@50 GIFTCARDS :I.I.

P.'lj

tributed in war-battered

Le Havre, France. They had been sitting in a warehouse In the Philippines, stored for an invasion of Japan that never came. Each contained enough food to feed one soldier for 10 days. Contents included meat, dried milk, biscuits, Iam, raisins, chocolate, gum and even cigarettes. 1955:CARE Packages discontinued for European countries deemed recovered. Delivery of CARE Packages expands to other regions in need, including Asia and Latln America. 1968:The CAREPackage enters retirement with the final shipment of boxes containing tools. The last food packages went out a year earlier. All told, CARE

PL

I

T l

Ltt K

GAMES •MOVIES •COllECTIBLES BENDSOUTH:380 SE3rdSt.t .541-382-4059 BENDEAST: 2085Hthfy E. 20 541-647-1131

I I I I I I I

I

HUTCHK BENDWEST:725NW COLUMBIASl.541-382-9253 BEND EAST:820NE3RDSl. 541-382-6248

REPMPNP. 8278W7IH g 541 548820P

WINANELECTRICGUITAR PACKAGE, II IACOUSTIC GUITARPACKAGE,

ANACCESSORYPACKAGE, ORONE OF TENIIMOIICAS

WINONEOFTWO$150GIFTCARDS

g g I I I I I I

I

I I I I I I I I I I I I I

AMBASSA DORSOF MOUifTAlif 5 TRAIL 255 SWCentury Dr, Bend541-385-8080

I

,' • •

NEW• USE D• BANDREliTILl 1531 NE3rd St, Bend541-323-2332

I I I

I

KEAPlhl~ LfRAfufs

WINONEOFTWO$150GIFTCAN S hEAPlh~l' LIRARsl

I

I' I

I

I

I

I I I

tlsl Cer. TOYS•GAMES •BOOKS •PUZlLES• & MORE

953NW WallSt,Bend541-382-8326

Brought to you dyThe Bulletin and these great local businesses

I

Ask about our holiday subscription offer, call 541-385-5800 To receive notification of these and other money saving offers, email your name andaddress to emallnotificatlons@bendbulletin.com

I


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DEC 7, 2013

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

Bonnie & C e: Sti s ootin,80years ater TV SPOTLIGHT

The miniseries reminds us how they held up small banks for tiny amounts. This being the Depression, people had no sympathy for the banks. But they developed a kinship with Bonnie and Clyde because of a

By Jacqueline Cutler Izapzit

Bonnie and Clyde captivated the public as they went on a bloody bank-robbing spree 80 years ago, and Lifetime, History and A&E Network hope the public's fascination continues

as they premiere "Bonnie 5 Clyde" Sunday and Monday. After H i s tory's s u r prise huge hit with the "Hatfields fi't:

$ ~t

McCoys" miniseries, broadcasters have been looking for another chapter of American history that resonates the

'®'

I

/i

same way: familiar, but not too

Photo via Newecom

familiar. Emile Hirsch and Holliday Grainger star in "Bonnie & Clyde," airing This f our-hour m i nise- Sunday and Monday on Lifetime, History and A&E Network. ries, starring Emile Hirsch ("Into the Wild") and Holliday Grainger ("The Borgias"), was ry that is flawed and tragic. As and even the fact that she was in the works before the History horrible asthey were, the one married did not deter Clyde. hit. It has a cinematic feel and thing that was always consisBonnie is given to weeping takes a few risks, particular- tent, that never changed, was fits, and only her mom (Holly ly with showing Clyde's sixth their love for each other." Hunter) can calm her. sense and Bonnie's hysteria The film does a great job Until she began working and presenting the story in a of capturing the period, the on this, Grainger was among leisurely fashion. costumes,cars and feelofthe those who thought she knew "It is a morality story and Depression. People may think the story well. "I was very aware of Bonhas some parallels to our mod- they know the story well, but ern era," Hirsch says. "They the miniseries aims to reveal nie and Clyde growing up, in were almost the original reali- who they were beyond the the way you know about Roty TV stars. They were playing bank robberies. meo and Juliet and Thelma out their lives in the media, and Clyde is shown to have suf- and Louise," Grainger says. "It that is an interesting parallel. fered aserious fever as child, wasn't until I started research"I feel like something about and after that he was said to ing the part, and I realized the Bonnie and Clyde story have a sixth sense. He had vi- how quite short their lives on will appeal to people for gener- sions, including one of Bonnie, the road were. It was only two ations and generations," Hirsch long before he met her. He first years. It must have been a long continues. "It is a real love sto- saw Bonnie at her wedding, twoyears, constantly moving."

lost little girl. She was such a mommy's girl but needs to be loved as much as she is manipulating. She thrives on the love and aff ection andneedy vanity and needs to be recognized by newspaper reporter, P.J. Lane someone." (Elizabeth Reaser, "The TwiBonnie and Clyde killed light Saga"), who wrote sympa- nine officers, or "laws" as they theticstories. were called, and a few civilians Her reporting drove Texas in their wake before they died Ranger Frank Hamer (William in a hail of bullets on May 23, Hurt) crazy. He explains that 1934. Bonnie was 23, Clyde 25. police usually nab the bad guys Despite the bloody robberies based on tips from the public, and their transient existence, but becauseof Lane's stories, they were in love. And it was no one was turning in Bonnie this romance that drew Lifeand Clyde. time to the project, says Rob Clyde, long a thief, had done Sharenow, the network's gentime in prison, where he was eral manager. "Our version is the most hisraped and beaten. He never intended to kill during the rob- torically accurate that has ever beries; Bonnie was the trig- been told," he says. ger-happy one. While most TV movies are Bonnie married young and shot in under a month, Bruce was abandoned by her hus- Beresford ("Tender Mercies") band. She had a flair for the directed this over 50 days. "People will see a tragic love dramatic, wrote poetry and desperately wanted to be in the story and a real slice of Amermovies. ican history," Sharenow says. "She is very intelligent and "These were d esperate quite manipulative but very times. And for me, the big revvain and shallow and self- elation of the script was really ish and single-minded in that Bonnie and how much she she has an aim for her life to drove the story and the escalaget out of certain situations," tion of violence. It was the story Grainger says. "She is almost of her wanting to be famous, a fame-hungry reality TV star. forging this bond with the jourShe wants to get her name nalist and wantingto be a star." known somehow. She is quite And ultimately, getting what ruthless in that way, but at the she wanted — for 80 years latsame time the part of Bonnie er, people still know her name.

Mom slow to a ress girl's o esity Dear Abby: I'm12 and weigh 204 pounds. I feel really fat and I want to go on a diet, but my mom won't

let me. I'm getting bad grades in gym class and need your help. — Sad Girl in New Hampshire

Dear Sad Girl: By recognizing that you have a problem that you can't deal with on your own, you

have already taken an i m portant first step in resolv-

ing it. The next is to talk to your gym teacher about this

DPPR Ag gy

and enlist her aid in convincing your mother to give you the help you need. Childhood obesity is rampant in this country, and all those ex-

tra pounds could negatively affect your health — not only now, but in

I'm lying.

tears often, asking for advice and help. I have tried to help her, but it is but I know he's going to be judg- becoming overwhelming. mental and rude if I introduce him I asked my boss for two days to my boyfriend. Any advice on off over the holidays. Jan called I want to tell him who I'm dating,

what to do'? — Nervous in the Northeast

me shortly after and asked me if

I can take care of her son on any Dear Nervous:At 18 you are too days I have off over the holidays old to be sneaking around. Your fa- so he won't have to go to his day ther knows some- care facility. I feel bad and want to thing is up, and he help, but I took the time off to spend probably suspects much-needed time with my family. the reason you're I don't want to have to bring her not being truthful son to my family festivities. Is this or open, so stop wrong of me? lying. If he wants Needless to say, this relationship to know why you has added a lot of stress to my life. haven'tbrought the young man I tried breaking off the relationship around, tell him it's because you overthe summer, and I'm noteven know how he would react. And IF you decide to make introductions,

sure why it still continues. I feel mean and rude, but I don't want to

be — and can't be — this girl's only means of support. — Trapped inBuffalo the future. If you have a pediatriprobably be — if he agrees to meet cian, the doctor may be able to dis- your dad, that is. But I wouldn't Dear Trapped:It is neither mean cuss the importance of a healthy blame him if he didn't. nor rude to draw the line when diet and exercise program for you Dear Abby:I ran into an old high someone's neediness is more than with your mom. school friend a while ago. "Jan" you can cope with. It is OK to say Dear Abby:I am 18 and dating and I are both single moms. We no, and you needn't feel guilty someone of a different race. We

be sure your boyfriend knows in advance what the reaction will

want what's best for our kids. She

about it. It is also OK to advise

have beentogether for more than has no family living here, and she a year. The problem is my father is doesn't have many friends. very racist. Every time I sneak out Jan has low self-esteem, high to go see my boyfriend, my father anxiety and, I believe, she mismanwants to know who I am with. I tell ages her finances. Her house is ex-

someone that low-cost counseling is available in most communities if

him it's "my friends," but he knows

tremely unkempt. She calls me in

that really came out is just this

the person appears unstable or un-

able to cope with life. — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom or P.o.Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • THERE MAY BEAN ADDITIONAL FEE FOR 3-D AND IMAX MOVIES. • MOVIETIMES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE AFTER PRESSTIME. I

I

I I

REGALOLD MILL STADIUM 16& IMAX, 680S.W . POWERHOUSE DRIVE, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARSASLAVE(R) 12:50 • THE BOOKTHIEF (PG-13) 11:50a.m., 2:55, 6,9:10 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 3:40, 6:40, 9:40 • THE CHRISTMASCANDLE(PG) 1:25, 3:50 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 12:40, 3:25, 6:10, 9:15 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 12:05, 3:10, 6:55, 9:35 • FROZEN(PG)Noon,1, 2:45, 3:45, 6:25, 9:05, 9:45 • FROZEN3-D (PG) 12:30, 7 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)3:55,8, IO:20 • HOMEFRONT (R) 1:35, 4:40, 7:35, 10:10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 1:15, 3,4:30, 6:15, 7:45, 9:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) I2:15,3:30,6:45, 10 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 1:05, 4:20, 7:25, 10:05 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) 6:30, 9:25 • OUT OFTHEFURNACE(R) 12:20, 3:15, 7:10, 9:55 • PHILOMENA(PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:15 • THOR: THEDARKWORLD(PG-13) l2:45,4:10, 7: I5, 10 • ACCESSIBILIT Y DEVICES ARE AVAILABLE FOR SOME MOVIES.

DAY, DEC. 7, 2013:Thlsyearyou will go with the flow of the moment more easily than you have in the recent past. You coul d become involved ina causeof some sort. You often will spend time with friends and associates. If you are single, you easily might meet someone through this activity; however, you are unlikely to Starssbowthe kind get involved in a of dayyou'Ilhave major relationshiP ** * * * D ynamic before summer.If ** * * p ~~~t~~~ y ou are attached, the two of you ** * Average enjoy each other's ** So-so company, butyou * Difficult also love being with your friends. You often are seensmiling together. AQUARIUSknows how to turn boring into exciting.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * At some point today, you will want to join a friend for some fun, whether it's a tree-decorating party or simply coming up with gift ideas for a difficult person. Be careful with a temperamental partner who has very different ideas. Tonight: Where the action is.

TAURUS (April 20-May20)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

might prefer getting together for a visit. Tonight: Get tickets to a holiday concert, or buy a Christmas CD.

CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * A partner might be controlling. You could experience some uproar on the homefront, which might just be dragging in the tree to decorate it. Make an effort to allow others to have their say. You tend to dominate family matters. Tonight: With a favorite person.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

** * * You'll want to be more convivial and go along with others'wishes. Make time for just you and the apple of your eye. Feelings flow, whether you're under mistletoe or just relaxing at home together. Tonight: Go along with a friend's request.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sspt. 22) ** * Learn to juggle your busy schedule. Avoid doing any impulse shopping. If you do, hold on to the receipts, just in case you change your mind. Go for a walk, get into the mood of the season, but avoid the stores. Centeryourself. Tonight: Complete a project at home.

** * Take a stand. You will want to finish a project before you relax. For some of you, this responsibility could involve an LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) older friend or relative. For others, it might ** * * M ars enters your sign and creinvolve work from your job. Tonight: Avoid ates a likelihood that diplomacy will fly out lecturing someone,evenif youaredying of the window in the next few weeks. You to speak your mind. are likely to express your feelings, which couldshock some people wh othinkthey GEMINI (May 21-Juue 20) know you. Get in some exercise to lessen *** * Make phonecalls to loved ones your stress. Tonight: Very playful. at a distance. You might want to discuss their gift preferences, as you are not with SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) them every day. On the other hand, they ** * You might choose to suppress

your feelings in order to maintain a more even-temperedmood. Understand what

ishappening betweenyouandsomeone else. Be careful, as holding in hurt feelings could turn you into a volcano when you finally let go. Tonight: Stay close to home.

1 p.m. on l3, "College Football" — The SECChampionship Game airs today with the winners from the East andWestdivisions squaring off at theGeorgia Dome in Atlanta. Auburn knocked off top-ranked Alabamalast week to secure the Westandrise to No. 3 in the polls; Missouri, now No. 5, won out to represent theEast. For six of the past sevenyears, the winner of this gamehas gone on to win the national championship. 8 p.m. on FOOD,"Cupcake Wars" — A bakerwalks into a barwitha smoked-tuna and mayonnaise cupcake .... In this new episode, the jokes flow freely as the contestants of the weekcompete for the chance tohavetheir cupcakes served at aVIP party for Variety magazine's Power of Comedy event. Funny ingredients are part of the mix. Celebrity publicist Jennifer Styles is the guest judge for "Comedy Cupcakes." 8 p.m. on HALL, Movie: "The Santa Switch" — A variation on the "Sanfa Clause" theme,this new TV movie stars EthanErickson as Dan Ryebeck, adown-on-his-luck dad who loses his job as amall Santa, then is tapped bythe real Kriss Kringle (DonovanScott), who wants a vacation, to fill in for him this year. SeanAstin plays Eddie the elf, who showsDan

the ropesof his newgig. Anne

Dudek, AnnieThurman andGriffin Cleveland also sbtr. 8 p.m. on LIFE, Movie: "Christmasin the City" —A single mom closes up hersmall-town business and moves to the big city with her little girl. Shegets a job in a department store, whosenewconsultant has somevery radical ideas about how to celebrateChristmas — such as replacing Sanbtwith a male underwear model. Ashley Williams, Ashanti and JonPrescott star in this new holiday drama. 9 p.m. on H 0, "The Blacklist" — Insisting he's innocent, Tom (Ryan Eggold) tells Liz (Megan Boone) hewants the box turned in to the FBI sohis namecanbe

cleared.Red(JamesSpader) tells Liz and her colleaguesthat adeadly — and beautiful — corporate terrorist (Margarita Levieva) is the next person on his list in "Gina Zanetakos." Diego Klattenhoff and

ParminderNagraalsostar.

10 p.m. onANPL, "Pit Bulls and Parolees" —Tia calls for all hands to help extricate a puppy who's stuck in a pipe atthe edge of a river before thewater starts to rise. Later, Taniaand Perry try to helpashy pupgain some confidence before meeting apotential adopter. o zap2it

t

I

MCMENAMINSOLD ST.FRANCIS SCHOOL, 700N.W . BONDST., 541-330-8562 • ELYSIUM(R) 6:15 • THE FAMILY(R) 9 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 2:30 • AFTER7 P.M.,SHOWS ARE21 AND OLDER ONLY. YOUNGERTHAN 21 MAY ATTEND SCREENINGS BEFORE 7P.M. IFACCOMPANIED BY A LEGAL GUARDIAN.

'

CROSSING

Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's

TIN PANTHEATER,869 N.W.TIN PANALLEY, 541-241-2271 • MR. NOBODY (R) 8:30 • MUSCLESHOALS(PG) 4 • WADJDA(PG)2:30 I

I

REDMOND CINEMAS,1535 S.W. ODEM MEDO ROAD, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERYMAN (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • FROZEN(PG) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THOR: THEDARKWORLD(PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:30,4, 6:30, 9

www.northwestcrossing.com

See us for $100 mail-in rebates on select Hunter Douglas products.

s~a C~SsiC

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

COVERINGS

** * * * Y ou are likely to say and do what you want. Don't be surprised if a close friend turns your day upside down with plans that he or she has for you. Why have words when you could choose to be flattered? Clear out an errand or two if possible. Tonight: Let the party begin.

SISTERSMOVIEHOUSE, 720 DESPERADO COURT, 541-549-8800 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 2:45, 5, 7:15 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 4:30, 7:15 • FROZEN(PG)2:30,4:45,7 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)4,7 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 2:30

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

MADRAS CINEMA 5, 1101 S.W. U.S.HIGHWAY 97, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35 • FROZEN(PG) 2:25, 4:50, 7:20 • FROZEN3-D (PG) Noon, 9:40 • HOMEFRONT (R) 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:30, 9:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)Noon,2:20,4:40,7, 9:20

** * You easily could wonder what is going on with an older friend, relative

orsomeoneyouhaveputonapedestal. You might see how much this person is passionate about the holidays, as he or she barks out orders. Be polite. Tonight: Treat a close loved one to dinner.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fsb. 18) ** * * * S omeone at a distance will reach out to you and demonstrate his

or her caring. Youmight beamfrom ear to ear, which could draw others to you. You have a lot of energy; direct it toward getting some of your holiday errands or projects done. Tonight: Find your friends for a little fun.

PISCES (Fsb. 19-Marcb20) ** * Know that you might need some time just for yourself. Explaining that to a loved one could take talent, but know that it is necessary. Take some time to clear up a problem. At the same time, try to get through some personal matters. Tonight: Lie low. © King Features Syndicate

NQRTHWEsT

ceestside.

I

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSATUR-

TV TODAY

t / •

t

541-388%418 www.dassic-coverings.com

Microwave Hood

t $1 69

Aarama. 220CFM Exhaust

Sa whete the builders ba I

Hbil~N

teRoTHERs

TV.APPLIANCE

PINE THEATER, 214 N. MAIN ST., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN(Upstairs — PG) Noon, 3:15, 6:10 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) 1, 4:10, 7:20 • THE UPSTAIRS SCREENING ROOM HAS LIMITED ACCESSIBILITY.

E„L,E VAT,„I O,N

O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

• Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at bendbulletiLcom/movies

Elevation Capital Strategies 775 sw Bonnet way suite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz


For homes online WWW b e n d h o m e S . C Om In

THE BULLETIN

i

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013

i

ADVERTISING SECTION E

New Homes Starting at $144,990! Nestled in the heart of Redmond, just down

The only thing better than enjoying a view of

the street from th e p o pular D r y

the Cascades through your bedroom window

park an d

j

• [R

Cascade Views Both Directions

C a nyon

a m p hitheater l ives H ayden

is having a cascading waterfall virtually

Homes' newest community: Emily Estates. Families will love the smart floor plans and

right i n yo u r b a c k y a rd . A t Tr i p l e k not Townhomes in the community of Tetherow,

luxuriously large lots in this charming and peacefulnew home neighborhood. Come

you can have both. One and two-story Aoor plans deliver the ultimate in serenity, while

tour our Model Home to learn more today!

the maintenance-free lifestyle provides the u tmost i n a c t i v ity. P r i ced f r o m t h e m i d $500,000s. Take Century Drive to Tetherow, t urn r i ght o n M e e k s T r a il . C al l J ud y a t

541-516-4309. Hayden-homes.com v

541-390-1411 or Natalie at 541-508-9581.

HAYDEN HOMES

WWW.HAYDEN-HOMES.COM 541-316-4950

by CMS, for The Bulletin Advertising Department

For individuals who have retired an d h a v e l i m i t ed monthly income, taking out a mortgage may be the last thing they would consider. O ne t y p e of mort g a ge p rogram, h o w ever, m a y be a viable option. Geared specifically toward seniors, r everse m o r t gages h a v e g rown i n po p u l arit y b y offering an alte r n a tive resource for monthly living expenses. A reverse mortgage is a loan offered to people over the age of 62 that enables b orrowers to conve r t part of the equity in t h eir homes into cash. People of r etirement ag e m a y f i n d that their l i m i ted i n come can make paying monthly expenses m or e d i f f i c ult. R everse m o rtgages w e r e conceived as a m ethod to helping people at this stage in life use the money they put into their homes to pay off debts or cover routine living expenses. T he l oa n i s ca l l e d a reverse mortgage because the lender makes payments to the borrower instead of t he h o m eowner m a k i n g monthly p a y ments t o a lender as with a traditional mortgage. What'smore, the borrower is not required to pay back the loan until the home is soldor vacated. As long as the homeowner is living in the home, he or she is not required to make any paymentstowardthe reverse mortgage loan balance. The Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) offers two types of r everse m o r t gages; T h e Home Equity C o n version M ortgage ( H ECM ) S t a n dard loan and th e H E CM Saver loan. Both types of l oans are insured by T h e Federal Housing Administration. The H ECM Saver loan allows b orrowers t o pay lower u p f r ont c o sts, b ut the borrower w il l n o t receive as much money as

CASCADE SOTHEBY'S INTERNATIONAL REALTY JUDY MCCOMBS —NATALIE VANDENBORN, BROKERS TRIPLEKNOTTOWNHOMES,COM

Paid Advertisement

t hey would with a H E C M Standard loan. When a person takes out a reverse mortgage, he or she may borrow a portion of the market value on thehome. Any outstanding mortgage balances on the home are paid off with the proceeds of the reverse mortgage. Once all liens are paid, a lump sum o f t h e b a l ance is paid to the borrower, or m onthly payments t o t h e

I •

I I

and live in his or her home without making m o rtgage p ayments. H o w ever, t h e homeowner must continue to pay property taxes and homeowners insurance. A reverse mortgage is paid off when the home is sold or the borrower is no longer living in th e home. Interest is paid on the loan amount at the time the loan is repaid. As long as the borrower

own financial needs. Another benefit of reverse mortgages is they p r otect homeowners against falling home prices. If the value of t he home drops after t h e l oan is negotiated, it w i l l not affect the equity value assessed for the life of the loan. The cost o f a re v e r se mortgage can be prohibitive to some. The l o ans h ave higher up-front f ees th an

I

I

I

I

I

I

borrower ar e e stablished. A homeowner may also opt for a line of credit with the reverse mortgage proceeds. For retired p eople considering ways t o m a n age monthly expenses, the pros and cons of taking out a reverse mortgage should be considered. Oneadvantage of areverse mortgage is it can enable a person to continue to own

continues t o l i v e i n t he h ome, he o r s h e i s s t i l l e ligible fo r t h e m o n t h l y payments received through the reverse mortgage. This money can be used for any purpose. Borrowers may opt to modernize their homes or make safety improvements. The funds can also be used to pay m edical expenses, to pay for travel, or to help family members with their

Paid Advertisement

mortgage balance increases over time depending on how much money is drawn from t he home's equity. At t h e end of the loan, when the homeowner moves from the property or the premises is vacated upon the borrower's death, the balance of the loan is paid from the proceeds of the sale of t h e h o use. Heirs to the estate will then inherit the remaining equity after the reverse mortgage balance is paid. Something many seniors may not be aware of wit h regard to reverse mortgages i s that t h es e l o an s c a n a ffect eligibility fo r s o m e n eed-based progr a m s . Although Social S ecurity and M e d i care a r e not affected, Medicaid and other government assi s t ance programs can be affected if a senior has a s u r plus of funds from a reverse mortgage that are not spent during the month. The o p tion o f re v e r se mortgages co m e w ith many ad v a n tages and disadvantages for r e t irees w ho o w n t he i r ho m e s . Seniors ma y u n w i t t i ngly agree to a loan without fully u nderstanding t h e s c o p e of th e r e verse m ortgage. I t i s a d v i sable t o s e e k c ounseling on reve r s e mortgages before applying for one. Information from H UD i s a v a i lable a t n o cost to h o meowners, and seniors should be wary of scams that require upfront payments.

other ty pes o f f i n a ncing. Fees assessed at the closing of a rev e r s e m o r t g age include an origi n a t ion fee, third-party charges, a servicingfeeand amortgage insurance premium. These initial charges can amount t o several t h o usands o f dollars. Unlike a t radi t i o n al mortgage that is paid down e ach m o n th , a rev e r s e

I

s

. s •

I

I .

ss

If you are a Rental Property Owner, Iin vite you to call me. • •

One-s f-a-kind,FULLY FURNISHED

home on40Acreswith mountain views!4Beds3.5Balhs2, fireplaces, 5800Sq.Ft, fullyappliancedkikhes, W alk-indoMts,W/Dinduded,3Car garage & additionalspacefor RVor '- snowmo bileparking,property isosa well 8septicsyslem.

'

I

2 beds, 2baths. Charming homewith lots of natural light. Singlecargarage,gas fireplace.ADAaccessible. private backpatio 8ceiling fan.

3 beds,2.5baths. Master suite on themainfloor, aspacious kitchenwith gascooking and abuilt-in microwave,separate dining room, twoprivate patios. Two-story2269sq.ft Laundry room withwasher,dryer. Spaaoustwo-car garage.

y

= •

4beds,2.75baths.3bdrms + bonusrm&2ful baths upstairs.1 bdrm onmain level. Igl ' High ceilings,neutralcolors. . Doublecargarage,large, fully fenced backyard. Hottub . on patio.

• l

0

I

Gorgeous Foxboroughhome!3 Bedroom 2 Bath,1620 sq. Ft., attached 2car garage,fully applianced kitchen,Stainless Steel appliances,granite counter tops,gasfireplace, neutral tone carpet in the bedrooms.

4 beds, 4baths. 2private offices, family roomw/vaulted ceilings. Chef's kitchenfeatures awine refrigerator, butler's pantry, bay window&dual ovens. Hardwoodflooring, bonusroomw/ hardwoodfloors. Mudroomw/baywindow& laundry roomwl sink &W/Dhook-ups. Formaldining room,surround soundwired. Hot tub,attacheddoublecar garage, detachedsingle cargarage, RV par king&storageshed.Fencedyard.Spaciousbackdeckw/3 separateareas,coveredfront porch,andpets considered.

• •

2 beds, 2.5 baths. 1208

• SS E 4

sq. ft. Recessedliving and kitchen area.Fully applianced. Washer/dryer hook-upsin utility room.Quaint patio off kitchen area.Water &sewer paid. Tenantpays other utilities andmaintains yard.

Ct

I p l ed g e t o strongly represent your management interests and surpass your expectations ... Always. You have my word on it.

)


E2 SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN 730

Bxi9mlh

New Listings

Multiplexes for SaleI

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 745

745

745

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

745

• H o mes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

La Pine j $154,900 Three fully o ccupied T umalo Home on 5 G reat Full T ime o r 2241 NW Awbrey Rd., $279,000 - E xtraordi- 4.83 Acres j $370,000 70+ acres of seclusion • 1704 sq.ft. 3182ysq.ft. triplexes Acres. Incredible Mtn Investment Cr a f ts Bend. Hand crafted nary Cascade views. • 2455 sq.ft. ranch style on Bi g D e schutes • 3 bedroom, 2 bath l ocated just a f e w Views! $499,000 man Home! $139,900 home with attention to 1-acre, custom home, home River with private har• 1 acre, near La Pine blocks from shopping TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn detail on a l l f i nish knotty hickory, knotty • 3 bedroom, 3 bath bor. Lodge style home State Park & the facilities of JuniHigh Desert Realty High Desert Realty work. This is a must alder, Corian, • Fenced, outdoor with expansive 40x40 • MLS 201310343 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 per Park. Exterior of preview pr o perty. wrap-composite deck, arena, barn great room overlook• MLS 201307799 Rachel Lemas, Broker buildings have vinyl www. BendOregon www. BendOregon Solid fir doors, cus- dbl attached gar. MLS ing river harbor pvt 3 627 541-383-4359 siding and are neat RealEstate.com RealEstate.com tom clear vertical fir 201302855 Dawn Ulrickson, Broker, acre lake & gorgeous 541-896-1263 and attractive. cabinets & ceiling fans Nancy Popp, CRS, GRI, CHMS Cascade Mtn. views. Vacation Rentals Bend 2 + A c r e,River View Condo, Mt. in all rooms. Great Principal Broker 541-610-9427 MLS¹ 201 3 05184. $ 325,000 for e a ch SE Spectacular V i ews! 8 Exchanges Bachelor Village, 20y% room floor plan with 541-815-8000 triplex $1,395,000. $674,900 Equity Share. $49,900 MLS ¹201309427, wood floors & a fireCrooked River Call Ainslie Reynolds, TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn 201309433, place surrounded by Realty Principal Broker High Desert Realty High Desert Realty 201309444 cabinetry. 3 bedroom, 2885 Sq.ft. home in SE ReMax Key Properties. MORRIS 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 541-410-1054 Cell Bobbie Strome, 2.5 bath, large mas- Bend on 4.81 acres. REAL ESTATE MORRIS www.BendOregon www. BendOregon Principal Broker t er b e droom w i t h Home has 4 bedroom 541-728-0033 Office ~ y~ ~ ay d RealEstate.com REAL ESTATE RealEstate.com walk-in John L Scott Real closet, & 3 b a t hs, dd~& d y ~ ~ ~ d 7.55 Acres With Views Estate 541-385-5500 Big River Meadows Re NW Bend, Cedar Cha built-ins & bath with all +m den Christmas at Midtown Bendj aster o n ma i n , 4.8 acres, RV parking, 2 j $997,000 sort Home Backs Big the extras. Mature $224,900 the Coast let, Views to T a ke landscaping vaulted great room, with rock fireplace & triple stall barn, tack room, • 5628 sq.ft. custom • 1152 sq.ft. Commons! $349,000 WorldMark Your Breath Away! home Condo/Townhomes TEAM Birtola Garmyn paver paths. Close to garage! Barn, corrals, office, & hay storage. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Depoe Bay, OR $399,000 downtown Bend & has RV area & m o re. Fenced pas t u re,• 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath • Wood floors, arched • High Desert Realty 2 bedroom condo, for S a le TEAM Birtola Garmyn 541-312-9449 plenty of parking for $529,900 pond, 3 acres irriga- •SmithRk, O choco & doorways sleeps 6 High Desert Realty uests & toys. www.johnlscott.com/4 • MLS 201310329 www.BendOregon tion, & a ch i cken Deschutes River view 12/22 - 12/29 or Attn. Outdoor Enthusi541-312-9449 • MLS 201308728 RealEstate.com 485,000 coop. Kelly Neuman, 12/23 -12/30. asts. Fully furnished 1 www. BendOregon 5436 Diane Lozito, Broker MLS¹201308330 www.edgreen.johnlsc Principal Broker $1399 bdrm, 2 bath condo. Level 2 Adult Foster RealEstate.com Kellie Cook, Broker 541-548-3598 Bobbie Strome, ott.com Ed G r een, 541-480-2102 541-325-6566 Easy resort living with Care, 4.77 Acre, Po 541-408-0463 541-306-9646 Principal Broker Broker 541-598-5666 everything you need. tential $10-$15K a Pristine Large Family John L. Scott John L. Scott Home or V a cation John L Scott Real $69,000. MLS¹ Real Estate, Bend Month! $497,000 632 dh Estate 541-385-5500 Real Estate, Bend Getaway. $399,900 201300532. Call TEAM Birtola Garmyn www.johnlscott.com Apt./Multiplex General www.johnlscott.com TEAM Birtola Garmyn Paula Mellon, Broker. High Desert Realty $229,000 1.56 acres, $299,000 Custom with High Desert Realty 541-977-4009 MORRIS 541-312-9449 5 Acre View Lots - SE 1620 sq.ft. Tastefully Cascade views, CoMORRIS CHECK yOURAD 541-312-9449 Central Oregon Realty REAL ESTATE www.BendOregon Rd., done spacious home. rian, Vac, bayed win- Riverdance www. BendOregon REAL ESTATE Group, LLC IM y W dy ~ ~ dy~ d RealEstate.com Prineville. Ready to Home sitting on the dows, d b l -attached RealEstate.com Golf Course T o wn- Affordable Starter, In rim, double car ga- garage, 20x24 shop build lots with wells, NW Bend/Shevlin home - 3 bedroom, vestment, V a cation $279,000 5.82 acres 3 rage with a t tached with overhead door, paved access, power Call The Bulletin At Ridge j $579,000 street, septic feasi2.5 bath, 1533 sq ft, Home i n Sis t ers. bdrm, 2 b at h 1 560 tack room and horse hot tub room, large at 541-385-5809 • Single Ievel, 2221 in plac e . master on main, 1st $207,500 sq.ft. Large 2 8x32 stall. Located off a f enced area. M L S b ility Place Your Ad Or E-Mail sq.ft., open plan on the first day it runs - Challenge TEAM Birtola Garmyn $75,000-$82,500. sq.ft. shop, double car green p aved road. M L S 201305717 to make sure it is cor- • 3 bedroom, 2 bath At: www.bendbulletin.com Scott McLean, course, large back garage. Fenced for 201309151 Nancy Popp, High Desert Realty rect. "Spellcheck" and plus den Principal Broker horses. Near the en Linda Lou Day-Wright. d eck w / ho t tub . Principal Broker 541-312-9449 8579 SW Panorama human errors do oc- • May 2014 completion 541-408-6908 541- 771-2585 $ 227,900. ML S ¹ trance of the ranch. 541-815-8000 www.BendOregon Well maintained 3 bed, cur. If this happens to • MLS 201310335 Realty Executives MLS 20130955 Crooked River Realty 201308524 Crooked River RealEstate.com Diane Robinson, 2 bath, 1,404 sq. ft., your ad, please conLynn Johns, Principal Call Linda Lou Realty $615,000 - Tuscany view of the Mtns. InBroker, ABR tact us ASAP so that Day-Wright, Broker $239,900 - Cabin on Broker, 541-408-2944 3 bdrm, 2 bath + 2 Style i n Br a detich 541-419-8165 s ulated sho p w i t h corrections and any bdrm, 1 bath Apart Deschutes! 2 bed Central Oregon 541-771-2585 Find exactly what Park. 2910 S q .ft., & co n crete adjustments can be ment Above Shop! Nancy Popp, Broker, cabin overlooking De- you are looking for in the Single level living, 2 power Resort Realty f loor. Ac r oss t h e made to your ad. $539,900 schutes river w/sepa541-815-8000 master suites, .46 street from the comm. 541 -385-5809 CLASSIFIEDS $224,500 A Must See! TEAM Birtola Garmyn rate guest qtrs. & dbl Crooked River Acre lot, g orgeous p ark TheBulletin Classified This imma c ulate High Desert Realty & trail s . garage. MLS Realty townhome f e atures $134,000. MLS $314 900 - Picturesque Kitchen. MORRIS 541-312-9449 201308238 Just bought a new boat? Eric Andrews, Broker ¹2013086'l1 vaulted ceilings, granSingle Level Home. 3 Best Priced Home in REAL ESTATE www.BendOregon Nancy Popp, Sell your old one in the 541-388-0404 Juniper Realty, ite counters, wall to Car garage, ManiRealEstate.com DRW! Light & Bright Principal Broker IM~& d y ~ d~ d classifieds! Ask about our Windermere 541-504-5393 wall windows. Tastecured yards, Open 3 b d rm, 2 bat h . 541-815-8000 Super Seller rates! Central Oregon Real MUST SEE! Very well fully furnished and in SE Bendj $199,900 floor plan, M a ster $189,999 541-385-5809 Crooked River maintained sin g le TEAM Birtola Garmyn Estate $995,000 - Real Ranch • 1933 sq.ft. craftsman quiet location. MLS separation, Close to Realty level home in Culver 634 • 3 bedroom, den, 2.5 ¹201308943 old mill 8 downtown. $619,000 - The Perfect Outback. 163 A c re High Desert Realty Heights. 3 bedrooms, with custom Eagle Crest Properties Debbie Tallman, 541-312-9449 $249,000 - Starwood on Apt./Multiplex NE Bend bath Home in Awbrey Park. property 2 baths w/additional Glorious Steen 866-722- 3370 • Conveniently located www. BendOregon large private lot. Move Broker 541-388-0404 3618 sq.ft., Main level home, d en/office. Built i n M t. v i ews, H uge • MLS 201310478 Windermere RealEstate.com in ready with new Call for Specials! master, Massive bo- Heated Shop, L.O.P. Beachfront condo in Linabinets in t h e f i n Central Oregon Real paint, multiple level Limited numbers avail. Lisa McCarthy, Broker coln City, Inn at Spanish cished nus room, Giant triple double car ga 8498 SW Crater Loop. party decks, huge ags, Gour m et 541-359-0432 Estate 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. garage, City l i ghts TKitchen, Head. Remod. kitch/bath, rage, huge .21 acre Unobstructed 4 Bedroom, 4 mtn g arage/shop & R V W/D hookups, patios view. handicap access. Alfalfa lot. Must See! MLS views from this well storage, 3 Bdrm, 2.5 $339,000 Bath. or decks. Andrews, Broker $164,900. 541-504-8242 201309876 $117,500 Kathy Neal, Broker kept 2 bed, 2 bath bath, A / C , pe l l et Ranch On 9 AC, Eric 541-388-0404 MOUNTAIN GLEN, or 928-231-4183 Bend. 3 4 Bdrm, 2 John L. Scott Real 541-420-4978 home on 1 acre that stove, laminates. 541-383-9313 Windermere bath, 1 95 9 S q . ft., Windermere backs to community Mike Wilson, Broker Eagle Crest, F o rest Estate 541-548-1712 MORRIS Central Oregon Real Professionally 36X28 3 ba y s h op Central Oregon Real Greens Golf course Super nice. Well cared property. Quiet loca 541-388-0404 managed by Norris & REAL ESTATE Estate building, 24X25 Estate Townhome. 3 Bdrm, for NE Bend, 3 bdrm, tion, sits away from Windermere Stevens, Inc. ~ y~ ~ ay d equipment c a rport, 6 2738 M o ntara D r , 2.5 bath, 1536 sq.ft., 2 bath, 1502 sq.ft. street. $89,900/ MLS Central Oregon Real Completely f e n ced Bend. 2.5 acres, 2682 A LIFE IN PARADISE! Main level m aster, This one owner home ¹201309635 658 SE Bend j $265,000 Estate with corals, Borders sq ft, 3 bedroom, 2.5 2 Bdrm, 1 bath, 800y Juniper Realty east facing back deck, has new carpet, inte • 2008 sq.ft. Houses for Rent BLM,MLS 541-504-5393 baths, guest house, Sq.ft., rustic cottage w/hot tub. $225,000. r ior paint, l ight f i x • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath People Look for Information ¹201306096 Redmond MLS ¹201303093 R V ga r & sho p . on a 2.99y acre par• Pilot Butte view, RV About Products and tures, sink faucets, 3200 Sq.ft., w/unique Dave Disney, Broker cel C ome view this Lynn Johns, Principal $550,000. parking high q u a lity di s Services Every Day through 541-388-0404 setting against lava a mazing piece o f Spacious 1800 sq.ft., 3 • MLS 201310426 Broker, 541-408-2944 tressed Scott McLean, ha r dwood f lows of Windermere Bend ! The Bulletin Classiffeds bdrm, 2 bath home w/ Jackie French, Broker paradise on the outPrincipal Broker Central Oregon laminate in k i tchen, Central Oregon Real $349,900 skirts of R edmond. 2 car garage located 541-408-6908 Resort Realty 541-480-2269 dining & utility rooms. Estate TEAM Birtola Garmyn $260,000 Che s tnut Built on the curve of in S W Re d mond. Realty Executives Nice t i led k i t chen Golf Course 2 Bdrm, High Desert Realty Park Beauty! Come $400,000 - 18 Modoc, the Deschutes River, Large living room and counters, tiled floors 2d/2 bath, 1277 sq.ft., 541-312-9449 See T h e Pe r f ect Sunriver Newly Rethis p e rfect s m a ll utility room. Fridge Check out the Great room floor plan, and counter in bath www. BendOregon H ome! Move - i n modeled & Close To home has amazing incl. $1200 mo. + sec. classifieds online r ooms. Nice w o r k fully furnished. Hot RealEstate.com Ready, Fan t astic dep. 615-400-8915 Sunriver. 3 M a sterwww.bendbefletirLeem views of the mounbench and cabinets in MORRIS tub. $180,000. MLS N eighborhood, R V suites, tains and the river. Updated daily Very nice SW Redmond garage. Extraordinary REAL ESTATE 2013030749 Call Area 8 Storage Shed, r emodel i n extensive Detached garage has USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 201 1 , landscape 8 w a t er 3 b drm/2 bath home, Lynn Johns, Principal l~ y~ ~ Oy d Close to parks, trails, 1902 sq.ft., owner oc- $694,000 - Near Smith a studio-type room 1134 sq ft, hardwood feature in vinyl fenced Broker, 541-408-2944 restaurants and shop- cupied or v a cation Rocks, gorgeous 3 with an extra bath and floors, upgraded appliback yard. U n der Door-to-door selling with ping. 732 Central Oregon att a ched. b edroom, 3 bat h , shower fast results! It's the easiest r ental. Close to a l l ances, fenced yd, underground sprinklers front Resort Realty Aaron Ballweber, 3880 s q . ft . MLS $425,000 Sunriver has to offer. ground sprinklers, 2-car Commercial/Investment and back. Move in way in the world to sell. Broker MLS¹201309622 201300784 Properties for Sale E agle C r e st , Go l f r eady! N o Susan Pitarro, Broker attached garage. $825/ dis a p 541-388-0404 Bobbie Strome, Linda Lou Day-Wright. 541-388-0404 mo + security dep. TakCourse T o wnhome p ointments her e ! The Bulletin Classified Windermere Principal Broker 541- 771-2585 ing applications now; call Excellent Retail Prop with 2 car garage. 3 ¹201308584 Windermere 541-385-5809 Central Oregon Real John L Scott Real Crooked River 541-419-1917. Central Oregon Real erty 8 Perfect Loca Bdrm, 2 bath, 1447 John L. Scott Real Estate Estate 541-385-5500 Realty Estate t ion O n H w y 9 7 . sq.ft., 10th tee b ox Estate 541-548-1712 1200 NE Steins Pillar 659 $155,900 Resort Course. CasDr., Prineville. 2169 Houses for Rent TEAM Birtola Garmyn cade mtn and golf 6653 SW Daly Lane, sq ft, 3 b e drooms High Desert Realty views. $280,000. MLS Culver. Mtn. v iews w/bonus, 2.5 baths, & Sunriver from this 4 bdrm, 2 541-312-9449 ¹201307174 •d tandem garage. wy, www.BendOregon Lynn Johns, Principal bath, 1992 sq.ft. home 3 car y VILLAGE PROPERTIES Scott McLean, built in 2008 on 4.77 RealEstate.com Broker, 541-408-2944 Sunriver, Three Rivers, Principal Broker acres. Borders farm Central Oregon La Pine. Great • dd 541-408-6908 land. $195,000 Resort Realty Selection. Prices range MLS¹201305319 Realty Executives Juniper Realty $ 119,900. PRI M E $425 - $2000/mo. 541-504-5393 COMMERCIAL 744 12250 NW Dove Rd. View our full PROPERTY, this Open Houses inventory online at Immaculate Remodel One level 2500 sq. ft d dy charming Ma d r as Village-Properties.com building is updated, Spacious Single Level custom log home on Open House 1-866-931-1 061 on d/2 A c re L ot ! 4.9 acres. Floor to located on Hwy. 97, 12:00 pm - 3:00 pm ceiling windows with $229,900 Cat 5 wire system, 693 21 886 Rincon, TEAM Bir!ola Garmyn views of the mtns. hardwood floors 8 off Bend OR 97702 Hickory hardwood and High Desert Realty Office/Retail Space st. parking. 541-312-9449 tile floors $385,000 for Rent Pam Lester, Principal MLS 201101447 www. BendOregon B roker Century 2 1 RealEstate.com Juniper Realty, 500 sq. ff. upstairs Gold Country Realty, 541-504-5393 office on NE side of Inc. 541-504-1338 Remarkable Deschutes town, private bath, all River & River Canyon 1272 Trail Creek Dr. util. paid. $500 month 13735 SW Commercial 4 Bdrm, 3.5 bath, 2498 Views! $1,200,000 Eagle Crest. Lot only C o m mercial q.ft., 2 . 5 acr e s . TEAM Birtola Garmyn plus $500 d eposit. Loop. $155,000. 2321 sq.ft. 541-480-4744 building with 900 sq. sCountry High Desert Realty 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, + close ft. of office space & to town.Setting 541-312-9449 o ffice, great r o om Commercial Space at 2,400 sq. ft. of ware- horses!! Bring the www.BendOregon plan, all premium finEagle Crest Resorthouse/manufacturing RealEstate.com ishes. $458,868 Marci Ward, Broker AvaiTable 3/1/2014. Can area. Owner terms or Lynn Johns, Principal accommodate corp. High LakesRealty Spacious 1810 Sq.ft., 3 Broker, lease option is avail541-408-2944 office, medical, dental, 8 Property Mgmf bdrm, 2 bath, Corner able. $165,000 Central Oregon 541 -df80-495df law office, banking, Unit Condo. $139,400 MLS 201304157 Resort Realty architects, engineenng, Juniper Realty, Open House Sat. 12-3, TEAM Birtola Garmyn accounting & general ofHigh Desert Realty 541-504-5393 1700 Sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 1805 NE Diablo Way, fice use, etc. 8000+ sq ft. 541-312-9449 Bend. $249,500. Join bath home n e eds 541 -480-1 t 99 C ommercial Lots I n us for cookies and ciwww.BendOregon some TLC & updating. RealEstate.com Crooked River Ranch: der. Vonnie Green, 2 stalls, tack room 8 Great opportunity to Broker, Alleda Real Gorgeous Custom Built hay storage. 2.4 acres Bsnl 5@R@ Rs start a business or Estate. 541-815-0097 Home On 3 3 A c re with underground irrirelocate an existing lRe ®ks gation near t h o uW/Views! $1,990,000 business. Near ressands of acres of BLM TEAM Birtola Garmyn taurants, hotel a nd • H omes for Sale • land for riding. Just High Desert Realty golf course. Owner $229,000. 541-312-9449 terms avail. Business West Hills Classic Re www.DavidFoster.Biz/ www.BendOregon Circle, Lot 82:- 1.05 verse Living. City & Stenkamp RealEstate.com acres, $25,000. Lot 50 Mtn Views! $300,000 David Foster, Broker, - 1.30 acres & Lot 51- TEAM Birtola Garmyn R emodeled At EVergreen Home LOanS, We're PaSSiOnate abOut hOme Hom e , 541-322-9934 726 1.23 acres still avail+400 Sq.ft. O ff i ce/ John L. Scott High Desert Realty finanCing. We knoW yOur home iS muCh mOre than a rOOf Timeshares for Sale able at $35,000 each Shop On 1.4 Acre. 541-312-9449 Real Estate, Bend or purchase both for $169,900 www.johnlscott.com www.BendOregon over your head — it's the place where memories are made. $7,900-$40,000 Enjoy $60,000 TEAM Birtola Garmyn RealEstate.com Eagle Crest all year Juniper Realty $181,900 - Chalet High Desert Realty 541-504-5393 as a fractional owner. 2732 Sq.ft., 5 bdrm, 3 Home, La Pine. 3 541-312-9449 • We're a local, direct lender focused exclusively Benefits of being an b ath Craftsman I n Bdrm, 2 bath, loft with www.BendOregon Eagle Crest Owner at Downtown Investment River Canyon Estates. balcony, 1845 sq.ft., RealEstate.com On home lOanS u n i t s $424,900 a "fraction" of the cost. P roperty - 5 covered decks, 30X40 across from the river TEAM Birtola Garmyn 64120 Hwy 20, 4 Bdrm, shop with RV car-port, Home-ID FRAC • Full range Of PrOduCtS inCluding thoSe to helP on 1st St. & 1509 NW 2.5 bath, on almost 7 Eagle Crest Properties High Desert Realty 18X24 garage - shop 2nd St. Original vinacres, close to town. 866-722-3370 541-312-9449 building, Fenced. firSt-time homebuyers tage 1917 home re$450,000. www.BendOregon MLS¹201306509 730 modeled in 2007. 3 TEAM Bir!ola Garmyn RealEstate.com Dave Disney, Broker BR, 3 bath, gourmet High Desert Realty 541-388-0404 • We Originate, fund and SerViCe home lOanS New Listings kitchen, h a rdwood,3 Bdrm, 2 bath Almost 541-312-9449 Windermere granite & 4-level el- 1600 Sq.ft., Nestled in www. BendOregon in neighbOrhOOdS near you For Lease j 0.85/SF Central Oregon Real RealEstate.com evator. Main l i ving The Pines. $169,900 • 11,448 sq.ft. space Estate TEAM Birtola Garmyn with vacation rentals • Excellent midtown lo16751 SW DOVE RD. which will p r oduce High Desert Realty - 6.5 Acres. cation One level 2500 sq. ft. $195,000 541-312-9449 m ost i ncome. A t ontract Term s , TWO lOCatiOnS SerVing all Of Central OregOn • Concrete floor, new custom log home on C www.BendOregon tached vacation rental Bend. Level acreage paint 4.9 acres.Floor to ceil RealEstate.com is 1 BR, 1 bath, great old growth juni• MLS 201310330 ing windows w/views with pers & Mtn. views, Paula Vanvleck, Broker room & huge deck, Wonderful 2002 Built of the Mtns. Hickory separate e n trance, Home On d/2 + Acre. hardwood & tile floors. Scattered historic rock 541-280-7774 heating, etc. MLS ¹ 685 SE 3rd Street, Bend, OR 97702 II!IL-32IWO 20% down, $199,000 $499,999 MLS croppings, 201309397. other terms negoTEAM Birtola Garmyn 201208751 $1,500,000. tiable, 440X648' lot. High Desert Realty Juniper Realty, Call Ainslie Reynolds, MLS¹201304442 541-312-9449 541-504-5393 Principal Broker Dave Disney, Broker www.BendOregon MORRIS ReMax Key Properties. 541-388-0404 2100 Sq.ft., C l assic 220 NW MeadOw LakeS Drive, Prineville, OR 97754 ML-3213-5 RealEstate.com REAL ESTATE 541-410-1054 Cell Windermere Home on Edge of d~ A 541-728-0033 Office C ustom Home on A l Central Oregon Real Canyon. $179,900 Estate most 10 Acres. Mtn TEAM Birtola Garmyn Foxborough j Will do 1031 exchange Views! $425,000 High Desert Realty 1 Bdrm + s t udio, 2 $251,500 or carry to qualified TEAM Birtola Garmyn 541-312-9449 • 1906 sq.ft. buyer. C o ul d be baths, balcony with High Desert Realty www. BendOregon • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath m edical offices o r river views, in gated 541-312-9449 RealEstate.com • New paint 8 carpeting restaurant building. Is c ommunity with i n www.BendOregon • MLS 201310454 in great shape and 7150 SW S WALLOW door pool, steps to RealEstate.com Darryl Doser, NddilS 3182 has new heating and RD. Spacious 1804 river trail, minutes to Broker, CRS cooling sys t ems.Remodeled 3 bdrm, 2 sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath d owntown, can b e 541-383<334 Owner is licensed real b ath, Ranch on A l w ith S m it h Ro c k getaway, investment estate agent in Ormost 1 Acre. v iews. B right a n d or full t i m e l i ving. © 2013Eve!II!eenHomeLoansisa registeredtradenameof EverqreenMoneysourceMortqaqe egon State. $350,000 o pen kitchen a n d $95,000 Company'NMLS ID3182.Trade/service marksarethe property spEvergreenHomeLoans. All rights Tom Roth, broker TEAM Birtola Garmyn great room. Private Teresa Brown, Broker BPOR 541-771-6549 High Desert Realty l ocation o n 5.6 2 541-788-8661 reserved.Licensedunder:OregonMortgage Lending LicenseML-3213.11/13. MORRIS John L. Scott 541-312-9449 acres. $199,000. MLS John L. Scott REAL ESTATE Real Estate, Bend www.BendOregon 201304491 J u niper Real Estate, Bend www.johnlscott.com RealEstate.com Realty, 541-504-5393 www.johnlscott.com I~ ~ ddyy mB

EiR

There's nothing quite like a home when it comes to inspiration.

Bend ( 541-318-5500

RRI

Prineville ~ 541 -416-7480

EVERGREEN'

RRI


THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 E3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 745

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

• H o mes for Sale •

745

745

745

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Amazing 360' v i ews Dream Acreagel from this 20 a cres $299,000 w/irrigation, 256 0 • Smith Rock & CasSq.ft., home! Barn, cade Mtn views beautiful ponds, plus • 2.97 acres 2 pastures 8 f a rm • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath d eferral t a x rat e • MLS 201304520 makes this home Jim Moran, Broker perfect! $5 7 4 ,000. 541-948-0997 22555 MC Ardle - 10 min. from C o stco. www.johnlscott.com /76924 Kathy Caba, Principal MORRIS Broker, ABR REAL ESTATE

LAZY RIVER SOUTH Ridge at Eagle Crest Sunrise Village l Tremendous value in R emodeled 353 5 y Level, nearly 0.6 acre Snowberry V i l lage. $670,000 S q.ft. home with 4 parcel with utilities at • Remodeled 3705 sq.ft. Bring your decorating bdrm + offic e and 3 the street. HOA fee • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath ideas for this 3 bdrm, baths. Master bath includes al l E a g le• Office 2 bath home w/1404 with large jetted tub & Crest amenities: 3 • MLS 201306633 Sq.ft. Sunny windows, new tile shower. Me- sports centers, pools, Deborah Benson PC, vaults 8 skylight await dia room, family room, t ennis c ourts, r e Broker, GRI, y ou! $62,5 0 0 h uge kitchen w i t h duced golf fees, use Preview Specialist MLS¹201309810 handcrafted cabinets of restaurant, road 541-480-6448 Marilyn Rohaly, Broker, 541-322-9954 8 g ranite counters, and common ground walk-in pantry, sun- maintenance. Large John L. Scott room with hot t ub. lot with golf course Real Estate, Bend Home has cedar eves view. You must prewww.johnlscott.com with copper accents. view this p r operty. MORRIS West Hills. 4 bdrm, 3.5 541-771-1761 E xterior siding o n Eagle Crest o ffers REAL ESTATE bath in 4040y sq.ft. John L. Scott home, garages & easy access to Bend, I&~ dy ~ ~ dy d Delighfful W e stside Real Estate, Bend a gle C r est, G o l f storage bldg have just Redmond & Sisters. www.johnlscott.com c ourse C h alet. 2 been painted. Watch The lot sits on the tee Super Adorable Home- home with Panoramic Cascade & City views box of the 4th hole of 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, Bdrm, 2 bath, + loft, the wildlife from the Awbrey Butte l 1361 sq.ft., includes wrap-around deck or t he R i d g e Gol f 1251 sq ft, 0.16 acre on a spacious lot with $1,380,000 $1 4 9,900 lot, newer paint, car- High Desert Natural hot tub. $ 1 99,000, go to your private ac- Course! • Contemporary home pets, laminate woods Landscaping. 2 gas MLS $201302424 c ess to 300y f t o f MLS¹ 201308967 to be built and so much more. fireplaces, 1 in living Little Deschutes River Bobbie Strome, Lynn Johns, Principal • 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath room 8 1 in master Great backyard with Broker, 541-408-2944 frontage for fishing, Principal Broker • 4586 sq.ft. RV parking. $155,000. bedroom. Master bedswimming or floating. John L Scott Real Central Oregon • MLS 201209553 room has c offered Call Candy W oodResort Realty $495,000 Estate 541-385-5500 Jerry Stone, Broker ceiling & slider to upbridge, Broker, MLS¹¹201309267 541-390-9598 agle Crest, Tour of SE Bend l $319,900 541-610-5876 per deck with hot tub. Bobbie Strome, Homes Award Win• 2496 sq.ft. Master bath has deep Total Property Principal Broker ner! 5 Bdrm, 4.5 bath, • 3 bedroom, 3 bath soak tub, large tiled Resources John L Scott Real + bonus room with of- Estate 541-385-5500 • .19 acre, fenced yard shower & dou b le SW Bend l $224,900 fice, 5495 sq.ft., tons • MLS 201309521 sinks. Great room is Luxurious G e t away; • 1702 sq.ft. of extras. $949,000. Craig Long, Broker light & airy with exMORRIS • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Residence Club Villa MLS ¹201203650 541-480-7647 pansive City & CasREAL ESTATE at Pronghorn; 3 bdrm, • .84 acre lot Lynn Johns, Principal cade views. Kitchen is l~ ~ ~ dy m d • MLS 201309806 Broker, 541-408-2944 3 bath, 2,227 sq.ft., efficiently laid out with one twelfth s hare. Debbie Johnson, Broker granite tile counters, Central Oregon Awbrey Glenl 541-480-1293 $35,000. Resort Realty newer a p p liances, $620,000 Cate Cushman, • 2573 sq.ft. pantry & h a rdwood MORRIS Elkhorn Ridge l Principal Broker • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath flooring. Triple gaREAL ESTATE 541-480-1884 $385,000 • .40 acre on 17th green rage with U l timate I M~ dy~ ~ d y yd 2245 sq.ft. home www.catecushman.com • MLS 201309276 floor. Wired for secu4 bedroom, 3 bath MORRIS rity system. Wired for Minda McKitrick, Bend Horse Prop- SE Bend.46 Acrel Landscaped,fenced NE Broker, GRI REAL ESTATE stereo with speakers erty - 1620 sq ft, 3 $449,000 yard 541-280-6148 o n main floor in 4 dy ~ ~ ~ d bedrooms, 2 b aths, • 2841 sq.ft. single level MLS 201308088 zones. 5-zone heat5.2 acres, 3 ac irri- • 2 Master Suites SW Bend l $279,000 Brandon Fairbanks, ing system. 2 levels of gated. Solid set 5-stall • 3-car garage 8 RV • Deschutes River & Broker, SRES, cedar decking plus barn, very private. parking Pilot Butte views GRI, CDPE • MLS 201309656 paver patio. Plumbed Scott McLean, • 3 bedroom, 2 bath 541-383-4344 in humidification sysPrincipal Broker Darrin Kelleher, Broker manufactured MORRIS 541-408-6908 The Kelleher Group • .37 acre lot tem. $610,000 MLS¹ REAL ESTATE 201301639 Realty Executives 541-788-0029 • MLS 201307954 Bobbie Strome, Nice 2000 y r . b u i lt Bonnie Savickas, Principal Broker Beautiful single story Broker, EPRO, SRES John home with 30X30 inL Scott Real home in Awbrey Glen. MORRIS 4d 541-408-7537 sulated shop on 4.5 Estate 541-385-5500 1789 Sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 REAL ESTATE acres in P r ineville. bath on 0 .33 a c re IA~ dy ~ ~ ~ MORRIS King of the mountain West Hills Beautyl corner lot. Gourmet REAL ESTATE $499,000 njoy your privacy in on this nice hillside kitchen w/granite All for I M~ yy y ~ ~ d y «d • 3109 sq.ft. counters, open to the this cozy single level setting. $16'I,OOO. • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath MORRIS family room. Paved home on almosta d/2 MLS¹201309423 Single Levell • Cascade Mountain REAL ESTATE patio overlooking lush acre. 1420 Sq.ft., with Teresa Ramsay, Bro$499,000 views l andscape, lots o f 3 bdrm & 2 b a t h . ker, 541-815-4442 • 2896 sq.ft. l&d A d y ~ ~ ~ d • MLS 201305542 Landscaped w/garstorage w/4-car • 3 bedroom, 3 bath The Highlands Gated, John L. Scott Craig Smith, Broker den area, ready to garage. acres mountain views. 2 541-322-2417 move in! $ 2 49,900 Real Estate, Bend •• 5MLS Colleen Dillingham, 201304836 10-acre parcels. Ofwww.johnlscott.com Broker 541-788-9991 www.johnlscott.com/c Jane Strell, Broker, fered at $550,000. yndirobertson John L. Scott BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS ABR, GRI Cate Cushman, Cyndi Robertson, Real Estate, Bend 541-948-7998 Search the area's most Principal Broker www.johnlscott.com Broker 541-390-5345 comprehensive listing of 541-480-1884 John L. Scott MORRIS classified advertising... www.catecushman.com Beautiful & Spacious Real Estate, Bend REAL ESTATE real estate to automotive, Beautiful property with www.johnlscott.com The perfect s etting; merchandise to sporting comfortable spaces Broken Top first fairl o c ation in goods. Bulletin Classifieds MORRIS for varied family inter- Great Golf way, mature pondero- Woodlands REAL ESTATE ests. Exquisite teak- Tanglewood. This well appear every day in the Course; open great sas, . 35 acr e s . print or on line. I A~ yy y ~ ~ d y «d wood flooring in foyer, kept home has granroom with mountain offered at $275,000. living area and gour- ite counters, new roof, Call 541-385-5809 and lake views, 4 Cate Cushman, Single-level home in SE new hot water heater, met kitchen. Kitchen www.bendbulletin.com bdrm, 6 bath, 5,096 Principal Broker Bend on 0.54 of an has granite counter- large deck & a fenced sq.ft., o ff ered at 541-480-1884 acre. Brand-new caryard. $262, 9 00 The Bulletin tops, large i s land, $1,195,000. ServingCentral Oregonsince yddy MLS¹201306286 pet, 1312 Sq.ft., 3 www.catecushman.com p lanning desk a n d Cate Cushman, bdrm, 2 bath, backs to This beautiful, loved Jim King, Broker numerous oak cabiPrincipal Broker NOTICE: s easonal cana l , 541-693-8761 1814 Sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 n ets. Master b e d541-480-1884 All real estate adverdouble-gate access John L. Scott bath home was built in www.catecushman.com room on main level tised here in is sub- for RV parking. InReal Estate, Bend 2 005. Great r o o m with luxurious bathject to th e F ederal cludes h o t tub, ba m boo 746 room an d p r ivate www.johnlscott.com Fair Housing A ct, washer, dryer, refrig- fireplace, floors, volume ceil- Northwest Bend Homes deck. Large illside Chateau - Cop- which makes it illegal erator, A/C 8 patio ings w/windows, open f amily/media r o o m per Cupolas, Slate to advertise any pref- furniture. floor plan to kitchen and game/rec room. Roof, Stone Exterior. erence, limitation or Ranch on AwShelley Arnold, Broker, w/granite counters & Stunning $542,500 MLS¹ brey Butte - 4 BR, 3 discrimination based 4 Bedrooms, 4 Baths, 541-771-9329 breakfast bar, 2 car 201303078 bath home w/open 4152 sq. ft., Offered at on race, color, reliJohn L. Scott garage w/workshop. Bobbie Strome, gion, sex, handicap, great room design. $2,395,000. Real Estate, Bend Angie Cox, Broker, Principal Broker familial status or naClose to river, trails, Cate Cushman, www.johnlscott.com John L Scott Real 541-213-9950 downtown, NW tional origin, or intenPrincipal Broker John L. Scott Estate 541-385-5500 tion to make any such Need help fixing stuff? C rossing 8 mo r e ! 541-480-1884 Real Estate, Bend Formal dining area, l i mitaBig Deschutes River l www.catecushman.com preferences, A Service Professional www.johnlscott.com tions or discrimination. Call beautiful stone fire$298,000 find the help you need. Horse Property. We will not knowingly This home has it all! place o p en s to • 1700 sq.ft. $675,000. 17235 Em- accept any advertis- www.bendbulletin.com Newly rem o deled b reakfast area & • 3 bedroom, 2 bath erald Valley Rd., Sising for r eal e state Sistersl $179,900 kitc h en, custom kitchen cabi- gourmet • .50 acre lot, shared ters. 10.8 Acres w/8+ which is in violation of nets, stainless appli- cherry cabinets, grandock • 1920 sq.ft. acres irrigated pasthis law. All persons i te, h a r dwood & ances, vaulted ceil• MLS 201306059 bedroom, 2 bath l arge h o m e are hereby informed •• 4 gas ings & tons of 6-burner Greg Floyd PC, Broker twure, .17 acre, fenced back/separate gue s t that all dwellings adwindows. Cu s t om stovetop. Very private 541-390-5349 quarters. Mt. Views, vertised are available • yard paint colors, ceiling with mountain views. MLS 201309690 20 1 309435 private setting. Gated. on an equal opportufans 8 much more MLS ¹ JackJohns, Scott McLean, nity basis. The Bulle4d make this a l o vely $750,000. Call DebBroker, GRI Principal Broker bie McCune, Princitin Classified place to call home. 541-480-9300 541-408-6908 pal Broker All o n 2 . 4 3 a c r es! NW Bend l $349,995 MORRIS Realty Executives www.jackson-ander- ReMax Key Properties. • 1930 sq.ft. REAL ESTATE 541-647-0052 Cell son.com • 3 bedroom, 3 bath H unting, Fishing i n I M~ yy y ~ ~ d y «d 541-728-0033 Office Candice Anderson, Beautiful C h ristmas • Completely remodBroker 541-788-8878 Black Butte Ranch l Valley - 3 bedroom, 2 eled in 2007 MORRIS 750 John L. Scott $599,900 bath, 1800 sq ft, 2.44 • MLS 201303232 REAL ESTATE Redmond Homes Real Estate, Bend • 2936 sq.ft. acres. Enjoy the big Greg Miller PC, Broker, www.johnlscott.com • 3 bedroom, 3 bath CRS, GRI outdoors on this spaMLS¹ 2013 0 9238 • On Glaze Meadow 7th cious 2+ acre parcel. 541-408-1511 South Deerfield Parkl Three Pines Contem- $149,999. Extremely green & fairway Manufactured home, $259,900 porary l $599,000 well maintained 3 • MLS 201305074 built in 2003 with de• New 1801 sq.ft. • New construction, bdrm, 2 bath, 1190 4d Gary Rose, tached double garage. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath 2825 sq.ft. sq.ft., single l e vel Broker, MBA $67,000 Call Debbie • Covered front & back • 4 bedroom, 3 bath home built 2005. Dbl. 541-588-0687 Brown, Broker, MORRIS porches • .23 acre treed lot garage, large patio, 541-419-8156 • MLS 201305442 • MLS 201306372 REAL ESTATE fenced, park setting Total Property Ray Bachman, Cathy Del Nero, w/picket fence, roses, 4d Resources Broker, GRI Broker, CSP lilacs & more! Need to get an 541-408-0696 541-410-5280 Pam Lester, Principal Ideal building location, MORRIS ad in ASAP? Broker Century 21 B roken To p n i nth REAL ESTATE Gold Country Realty, fairway, natural terYou can place it I M~ yy y ~ ~ d y «d Inc. 541-504-1338 rain. .34 acres. Ofonline at: fered at $239,000. REDMOND MORRIS MORRIS SW TURN THE PAGE www.bendbulletin.com Cate Cushman, NEIGHBORHOOD. REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE For More Ads Principal Broker Lovely 3 bdrm, 2.5 I&~ dy ~ ~ dy d 541-480-1884 541-385-5809 The Bulletin bath, 1484 Sq.ft., well www.catecushman.com Tillicum Village l open floor maintained home lo Price r e d uced to Spacious, plan, large k itchen $275,000 c ated in n i c e S W Detroit Lake - Stunning Immaculate Home on $549,900. 4 Bdrm, 2.5 w • 1682 sq.ft. ith eating ba r & Redmond n eighbor c ustom-built 201 0 Spacious .26 acre lot- bath, 3 00 9 S q . ft., pantry. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Huge master hood. C l o s e to Detroit Lake h o me 3 b e drooms, 2 . 5 triple garage, great • .36 acre lot suite, 3 ad d itional that's perfect for large baths, 1592 sq ft, 0.26 room & family room. schools & shopping. • MLS 201306049 large bedrooms. Nice Lovely hardwood floor gatherings, quiet es- R M zoned lot, R V U pscale kitc h en in great room. Full capes or year-round parking. T r aditional w/granite & breakfast sized backyard. Great Amy Halligan, Broker 541-410-9045 appliance package in living. A short walk floorplan, vau l t ed bar. Large windows. neighborhood, close to schools, shopping c luding washer & from the marina, town ceilings, family room www.johnlscott.com & m o re! B a rbara dryer. Perfect starter or lake. This home adjoins kitchen, won- /92357 Brok e r home or investment. b oasts s o man y derful park-line set- Peggy Lee C o mbs, J ackson, 541-306-8186 MLS 2013 0 9859 amenities that photos ting yard. Cul-de-sac Broker 541-480-7653 John L. Scott won't do i t j u stice! location. $ 2 89,000. John L. Scott MORRIS $139,900 Real Estate, Bend John L. Scott Real MLS¹201308216 REAL ESTATE Call Tina R o berts,Real Es t ate, B end www.johnlscott.com Estate 541-548-1712 $549,000. Call Deb- Broker, 541-419-9022 www.johnlscott.com IA y M d y ~ M O~ d bie McCune, PrinciTotal Property Ranchette, $650,000. pal Broker Resources 63140 Don Jr. Lane, ReMax Key Properties. 541-647-0052 Cell La Pine l $144,500 Bend, OR. 5.75 acres, home lending, locally grown 3318 sq ft 4 bdrm 3.5 541-728-0033 Offi ce • 1922 sq.ft. baths, 5.16 acres irr, • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Develo ment • 1 acre RV Gar/Shop + i nUMPQV A PotentialI$649,000 • MLS 201304830 come. 8 A . fd f K • 3.59 acres, 3600 sq.ft. Darryl Doser, Scott McLean, shop Principal Broker Broker, CRS • Custom 2152 sq.ft. 541-408-6908 541-383-4334 • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Realty Executives • MLS 201306453 Rare 5 acre parcel outUmpqua's home jenders are local experts Jan Laughlin, Broker, side Sunriver, 4 bdrm, ABR, CRS, CSP, GRI 2 bath chalet. Overequipped with an array Of OptiOnS fOr yOur 541-350-6049 MORRIS sized 2-car garage REAL ESTATE with attached shop, purchase, refinance or new construction. Plus, IA y A d y ~ M ~ near the Deschutes we'll stick with you every step ot the wayRiver 8 Ca s cade La Pinel $395,000 Lakes. $19 9 ,000 MORRIS • 2784 sq.ft. because that' s what good neighbors do. MLS¹201308026 • 3 bedroom, 2 bath REAL ESTATE www.johnlscott.com/2 • 5.09 acres 8599 • MLS 201305321 Broker, Don't begin to describe Michael J Hopp, Broker Ellen Clough, ABR, CRS this 38 a cre f arm, 541-390-0504 541-480-7180 ranch, horse property. John L. Scott Barn with stalls, irriReal Estate, Bend gation, 2600 S q .ft. www.johnlscott.com home, shop, & near BLM land. All this & R esidential Lot - N E MORRIS just 20 min to Bend. B end - 6 3 586 N E j • • dj • REAL ESTATE www.johnlscott.com/7 Stacy Lane, 13582 sq 4510 ft RS zoned interior lot Jean Nelsen, Broker available for $55,000. Look at: 541-420-3927 Scott McLean, Bendhomes.com John L. Scott Principal Broker for Complete Listings of Real Estate, Bend 541-408-6908 www.johnlscott.com Area Real Estate for Sale Realty Executives •

1

fe

jl

„ -r ~ ~ .

'( • 0

NQgyH+p$g

HOMES PRICED FROM

2203 NW Lemhi Pass Dr.

• Central courtyard • Large greatroom • Master on main level • Bright interior • Priced at$649,900 DIRECTIONS: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWCrossing Or., left on NW

Lemhi PassOr.

2175 NW Lolo Dr. • Elegant & spacious

RiR

RR

• Main floor abovestreet • Master on mainlevel • Central courtyard • Pnced at$7$9,900 S!RECTIONS: West on Skyliners Rd., right on Mt. Washington Dr., right on NW Lolo Or.

2123 NW Lemhi Pass Dr. • Exceptional finishes • Front paver patio • Open greatroom • Bright island kitchen • Pnced at$449,000 S!RECTIONS: West on Skyliners Rd., righton MWLsmhi PassOr.

A LL A R O U N D

Bend R. Central Oregon I1900IINW I KMonterey Pines Dr. • Charming cottages • 2 & 3 bedroomplans • High end finishes • Central location • Homes pricedfrom$829,900

RiR

DIRECTIONS: West on NWNewport Ave./NW Shevlin Park Rd., right on NW Pence Ln., lsft on NWMontersy Pines Or. Property on right.

19036 NW Mt. Shasta Dr. • Three Pines luxuty • Master on main level • Large openkitchen • Courtyard & patio • Priced at$814,900

DIRECTIONS: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWPark CommonsDr., lsft on Mt. Jefferson Pl., right on Mt. Shasta Dr.

20072 Mt. Hope Ln.

RRI

• Vaulted great room • Open floor plan • Good starter home • Close to shopping • Priced at$180,000 DIRECTIONS: From Parkwaysouthbound,

exit Powers Rd.west, left on Powers Rd., left on Blakely Rd., right on Mt. HopeLn. S EK K H k .M a I

P REVIE W

thegarnergrouP. Com 1455 NE Hudspeth Rd. • Earth Advantage Gold • IronHorse neighborhood • Hand-crafted cabinetry • Tile kitchen & bath • Tile master shower • Ductless heatpump • Priced at$$234,000

make great lenders

KR

1202 Barberry Dr. • Spacious great room • New paint & carpets • Large master bedroom • Patio with pergola roof • Landscaped &fenced backyard • Room for RV parking • Priced at$169,900

'" dryyt

W W W H W IE

O N LI N E

good neighbors

• •

RRI

RRI

I dl,

Count on our group of local real estate professionals to help you navigate.

RR

KR

r.

dd

EiR

®

d

FiH

gC

d •

•$

d

$


E4 SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN 750

Redmond Homes

750

Redm o nd Homes

• Redmond Homes•

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 750

750

Redmond Homes

Redmond Homes

755

Redmond Homes

• Redmond Homes S

un r i ver/La Pine Homes Sunriver/La Pine Homesj

MLS¹ 20'I3 0 1880 MLS¹ 2013 0 9 300$79,000 Don't miss this 227 Highland Meadow $430,000 - Ultimate G olf Course & M t n T he W i ndsor, N W 2 bdrm, Ready for TLC, If you are looking for a Lp., Eagle C r est, family home, 4 bedViews. 3 Bdrm, 2~/~ Redmond - Main floor .84 acre. $ 73,000. very unique home $184,900. NEW $229,900. NEW fabulous lot which is CONSTRUCTION! HOME, 3 bdrm, 2.5 j ust over 1/3 of a n 2681 sq.ft. 3 bdrm, room, 3 bath, over 7 bath, 1 4 1 7 sq . ft., den/4th bedroom, lots 16045 Strawn Road. with awesome views, Split master floor plan, bath+ office, 1936 sq. acre, backing up to 2.5 bath, + off ice & acres, 20x40 heated Eagle Crest. Great of natural light, eating High Lakes Realty & you must check this 3 bedroom, 2 bath, f t., gas h eat, g a s common area a nd formal dining room, pool. MLS room floor plan, main bar in kitchen, land- Property M a nage- one out. Beautiful 3 1 640 s q . ft. , til e range, gas fireplace, priced to selll Bring great room plan, all ¹ 201305932 C a l l level master & hot tub. scaping, 3 bedroom, ment 541-536-0117 bdrm, 3.5 bath, 3528 floors/backsplash. RV fenced, insulated ga your builder and cre premium fin i shes. Travis L. Hannan, $220,000. MLS 2.5 baths, 2235 sq ft. 145055 sq.ft., 1 .8 6 a c r es, Bir c hwood rage door w/opener. ate your dream home! PC, Principal Bro¹201209360 Call Jim Hinton, vaulted ceilings, living parking. $433,388 (lot o n ly $49,950. Nice 2 bdrm, family, dining, game 541-420-6229 Pam Lester, Principal Pam Lester, Principal MLS ¹201309605 $100,000) Lynn ker 541-788-3480 Lynn Johns, Principal 1 bath, 840 sq. ft., B roker Century 2 1 Broker Century 21 Eagle Crest Johns, Principal Bro- Redmond R E /MAX Broker, 541-408-2944 Central Oregon Realty new well. High Lakes room 8 lau n d ry Gold Country Realty, Gold Country Realty, Properties ker, 541-408-2944 L and & Hom e s Central Oregon Group, LLC rooms Great decks in Realty 8 Pr o perty Inc. 541-504-1338 Inc. 541-504-1338 866-722- 3370 Central Oregon Real Estate Resort Realty the front and back. Management 54'I -771-7786 Resort Realty You Must See This! 3 Pond with a waterfall. T u r n-key $103,000 - 3.39 acres CORNER LOT 1380 sq. Gorgeous New construction in NW bdrm, 2 bath, fully up- 541-536-0117 Landscaped & sprinP a n oramicr eady f o r you r $229,000 - Gorge View 456 Nutcracker D r., ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath, home. Redmond. $182,900. dated w/d e signer56811 Besson. 3 rental kler system. Attached MLS¹ Home Site. Rare rim E agle Crest, 2 0 2 0 3 /2, 1556 s q . f t . , touches. Natural vaulted ceilings, gas Cascade M o untain HOME! light 2-car garage, 40'x52' Call lot with river view, Al- sq.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Stainless appliances, w/views of the Cas- units, great history. detached heat, and double car Views. This home fea 201100749 shop and $222,500. High Lakes most 6 acres, Private tures new paint inside Travis L. Hannan, garage. great room plan, all pantry, plumbed for cades. $14 4 , 500 Realty & bu i ldings. Pr o perty storage well drilled, Cap and premium Pam Lester, Principal & out, a newly remod PC, Principal Brofi n i shes. AC, fully landscaped, MLS¹201303912 MLS ¹ 20 1 306582. Management fill septic approved, $355,566 eled kitchen w/ gran ker 541-788-3480 B roker Century 2 1 sprinkler sys t em,Gail Day 541-306-1018 541-536-0117 $525,000 Area of nice homes Lynn Johns, Principal Gold Country Realty, ite counters & SS ap Redmond RE/MAX oversized garage door Central Oregon Realty Cascade Realty, and CRR golf & rec. pliances, ba m b oo Land & Homes Inc. 541-504-1338 Broker, 541-408-2944 w/opener. MLS¹ Group, LLC 1303 Elk Drive 541-536-1731 hardwoods, slate, 8 Real Estate Diana Barker, Broker Central Oregon 201305675. Jeanne $182,500. Qua l ity CANYON R I M VIL high end carpet floor 541-771-7786 541-923-4633 Resort Realty throughout! 4 bdrm, Move in ready! Very Scharlund, B r o ker, LAGE. This open floor ing, a great room lay Central Looking for your next 541-420-7978 2 224 sq. ft . Hig h well cared for with a Trail Creek Dr., Windermere plan features gas ap out, a n Oregon Real Estate $459,000 - Between Central Oregon Realty e n o rmous1082 employee? Lakes Realty & Prop- lot of extra improveEagle Crest, (Lot only

pliances, hardwood master suite w/ pri Bend & R e dmond. Place a Bulletin help erty Man a gement ments. Living Room f loors, c e ntral a i r vate balcony, large $159,900) 2681 sq.ft. $229,000 I Large Yard D elighfful 4.85 A C Group, LLC wanted ad today and 541-536-0117 plus a large Bonus 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, + in NW Redmond. 3 w /heat pump a n d guest bedrooms w/ property, Single level Privacy w it h v i e ws. reach over 60,000 R oom, 2 Mas t e r good separation be Jack & Jill bathroom, office & formal dining Bdrm, 2 bath, New open concept home, Eagle Crest. 3 Bdrm, readers each week. 14746 Camb i u m. Bedrooms, 1 on each cedar privacy fencing, room, great r o om tween master and Fenced for animals, $ 110,000. 3 b d r m, utility room, spacious 3.5 bath, 3245 sq.ft., Your classified ad level. Elect. F/A and other bedr o oms. bonus room w/ fire plan, all premium fin- Cozy updated insula- 3.6 AC of COI, with dual master suites, plus den, m u ltiple w oodstove. C o mwill also appear on ishes. $479,288 tion, Family room and pond. 541-923-3371 Built-in desk, upstairs place, o utbuildings. H i g h surround Lynn amazing Smith Rock bendbulletin.com pletely l a n dscaped large garage, Estab- Windermere Central Johns, Principal bonus room, vaulted sound, & built in TV & Lakes Realty & Propviews. $478,500. MLS with deck, covered which currently reLandscaping. ceilings, cov e red the home is wired for Broker, 541-408-2944 lished Oregon Real Estate erty Man a gement p atio and f i r e p i t . ¹201207678 ceives over Diana Barker, Central Oregon 541-536-0117 porch, underground a backup generator. Lynn Johns, Principal 1.5 million page $295,000. MLS Resort Realty Broker 541-923-4633 $499,900 New Home sprinklers, raised gar The deck has great 541-408-2944 views every month 201304282 Cascade Windermere 1 5924 Jackpine R d . at The Ridge at Eagle Broker, den b eds, e x c ep views & covers a dbl $1,190,000 - SpaCentral Oregon at no extra cost. Central Oregon Real $45,000 2 bedrooms, Realty, Dennis HaniCrest. 2274 Sq.ft., on tional l a ndscaping. arage 2 01309010, ciouscustom home, Resort Realty Bulletin Classifieds Estate near town on .94 acre. ford, Princ. B roker 1/2 acre lot, Great MLS 2013 0 4759 240,000 4652 sq.ft. Check Get Results! High Lakes Realty & 541-536-1731 room, Hickory floors, $265,000 On the pond, $300,000 John L. Scott Real out our Virtual Tour $249,900 - 2236 Property M a n age-Riverfront- 1.60 acres. Slab Granite 8 slab this is a r are find! Call 385-5809 or John L. Scott Real Sq.ft., 5 bdrm home Estate 541-548-1712 at http://www.circlad on-line ment 541-536-0117 quarts c o untertops, Luxury townhome that place your Paved & maint. road. Estate 541-548-1712 w/master suite on epix.com/home/FVV at MLS¹ 2013 0 8225 1294 sq.ft. garage is f u ll y each level. Living f u r nished. bendbulletin.com 4 Bdrm, 2 bath, frame 1956 sq. ft. 2 bdrm, The Washington, NW $169,900 Single story 7WQ with RV bay. and bath upstairs with room w/gas f ireSlate entry, granite tile house on a p aved a family Redmond. Main floor home loaded w ith MLS¹201303060 Audrey Cook, room. Master counter tops; great place. RV parking 8 Call Charlie or Virroad, has all new carmaster suite w/sitting upgrades. 1550 sq.ft., bedroom dwnstairs. 4unique gar d en. Broker 541-923-4663 room and master bed755 ginia, Principal Bropet, freshly painted room, walk-in closets 3 bdrm, 2 bath, plus kers 541-350-3418 Windermere MLS¹201306110 r oom overlook t he inside, new cabintry in car garage attached. in all rooms, 3 bed, an office/den. Land Redmond RE/MAX Central Oregon Real Call Kelly or V i rdeck and the pond Sunriver/La Pine Homes bathroom, kitchen and Workshop area be2.5 bath, 2147 sq ft. scaped with garden L and & Estate beyond. MLS 146532 Old Cabin Rd ginia, Principal BroHom e s laundry room. Lami- hind garage. Dog run. MLS¹201310072. area. kers 541-923-0855 ¹201305300 Real Estate nate flooring in family L andscaped. ML S Advertise your carl $160,000. 3 bdrm, 2 $ 286,900. Call J i m Pam Lester, Principal 541-771-7786 7 86 Redm o nd Eagle Crest Properties room a n d di n i ng 201305831 $259,000. Add A Picture! bath, heat pump and Hinton, 541-420-6229 B roker Century 2 1 866-7223370 R E/MAX Land 8 Reach thousands of readers! room. Nice alcove up- Cascade Realty, hot tub! High Lakes Central Oregon Realty Gold Country Realty, FIND IT! Dennis Haniford, Princ. Homes Real EsCall 541-385-5809 stairs between 2 bedRealty & Pr o perty Group, LLC Inc. 541-504-1338 BVY IT! tate 541-771-7786 The Bulletin Classiieds Spacious Home in The Management, rooms, Huge shop Broker 541-536-1731 Cliffs I $ 2 89,000 SELL IT! 257 Highland Meadow 2013 0 8 373 and a great patio with MLS¹ 2012 0 5496MLS¹ Light & bright interior, 541-536-0117 $500,000- The Ridge 1.76 $119,900. Updated! The Bulletin Classifieds pergola just off the $249,900 Lp., E agle C r est. at Eagle Crest. Cas- huge walk-in pantry, Jeffer son County Homesj Owner will carry ... 3 $184,900 ACRES ZONED R4 2321 sq.ft. 3 bdrm, cade & Smith Rock three car tandem ga- 3 bedroom, 2~/~ bath kitchen. $127,500 - Great MLS ¹201306080 with a 2122 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1440 2.5 bath, + office, 1157 sq. ft. home in views, Exceptional rage. MLS place to have your Want to move in and Cascade Realty, bdrm, 2 bath, country sq.ft., on .34 acre. family, great room plan, all second home, 2 ¹ 201308975. Call Gilchrist. $ 1 09,999. 3 bedroom, 2 enjoy life? This is your 541-536-1731 home, lovely l a nd Large deck and over premium fi n ishes. master suites, 2 bed- Vicci 138118 Hillcrest St. Bowen, bath, 1008 sq.ft. home, and it is loaded scaping and l a rge sized garage/shop. $433,388 (Lot only High Lakes Realty & room w/ bonus room, 541-410-9730 MLS¹201308704 52571 Doe Lane, La with upgrades and Pam Lester, Principal pond. $99,500). Lynn Johns, Property M a n ageVery private. Central Oregon Realty Pine, $94,500. 850 Call Travis L. ready to live in. This Broker Century 21 Pam Lester, Principal P rincipal Brok e r, ment 541-536-0117 541-923-3371 Group, LLC Hannan, sq. ft. 1.13 acre, RV well maintained home Gold Country Realty, Broker Century 21 541-408-2944, CenWindermere Central pole barn. High boasts a large tiled PC, Principal Broker Inc. 541-504-1338 Gold Country Realty, tral Oregon Resort Oregon Real Estate The Davis, NW Red- 1715 Mare Ct . 1 8 09 Lakes Realty & Prop- entryway, ceiling fans, 541-788-3480 Inc. 541-504-1338 MLS¹ Realty mond - Open great sq.ft., 3 large bdrms, erty 2013 0 5 391 Redmond RE/MAX Man a gement recessed lig h ting, - Gated room, tons of cabinet 30x60 shop, 541-536-0117 Land 8 Homes l arge loft a rea, a $359,000 - N orthwest $449,999. IMMACU $279,900 - Home - 3 $539,000 4 bedspace in kitchen, 2nd $145,000. High Lakes LATE HONE OPEN Craftsman home in Real Estate Car Garage - RV community! master bedroom with r oom, 3. 5 ba t h , floor laundry room, 3 Realty & Pr o perty Just bought a new boat? ample walk-in closet, 541-771-7786 private gated commu 2.31 A C RE S in Parking, 3 bdrm, 2 Sell your old one in the 3208 Sq.ft.. Private Management Bo r ough. bed (den or 4th bednity at Eagle Crest. Boones Great R oom co v erings classifieds! Ask about our window - M ove I n bath, living, room), 2.5 bath, 1929 541-536-0117 throughout. The gaReverse-living f l oor 2153 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 $ 136,900 Vaulted, Gas F i re- resort Super Seller rates! Ready. 3 Bedrooms/2 year-round or 2nd sq ft. $282,900. rage is finished with plan thought- fully de bath, sunroom, gran Baths/1094 sq.ft., ex- place, 12x20 Bonus/ home. 541-385-5809 Call Jim Hinton, Make this old h ome ceiling storage rack signed to capture gor ite counter, water fea terior Paint in 2012, Media Room, 22x48 MLS¹201305107 54'I -420-6229 ture and large 1344 stead, located right 52817 B r i dg e Dr. RV Area. and you have great geous views of the Interior Paint in 2013, Concrete Call Charlie or VirCentral Oregon Realty o ff Hwy 9 7 , y o u r $ 174,500. 3 b d r m, views from the back mountains, land sq.ft. shop fit for a Audrey Cook, Broker New Vinyl Kitchen & ginia, Principal Broet-away ret r eat. king! Group, LLC 1809 Sq.ft. Private 1.2 541-923-4663 deck. VA assumable if scape & tree tops. Dining, New Carpet kers 541-350-3418 rig. home, garage acres. H i g h Lakes eligible. Pam Lester, Principal $12 6 ,000 MLS¹ 201309730 Windermere Throughout, Room for Redmond RE/MAX Broker Century 21 and storage shed built Realty & Pr o perty MLS¹ 201304344 Eagle Crest Central Oregon Real Find It in RV Parking. L and & Hom e s in 1940. Very clean, Gold Country Realty, Management Heather Hockett, PC, Properties Estate The Bulletin Classifleds! possible horse prop 541-536-0117 Cheryl Tanler, Broker Real Estate Inc. 541-504-1338 866-722- 3370 Broker, Century 21 54'I -771-7786 541-923-4663 $320,000 4.77 541-385-5809 erty on 1 .63 acres Gold Country Realty, Windermere Central acres, 1 acre of irri6 1746 R oc k Vi e w . MLS¹ 2013 0 4622$189,900 NEW CON $75,000. MLS 541-420-9151 Oregon Real Estate gation. Pond, shop $565,000 - Spec- The Jefferson - NW ¹201300544 $99,700. Home, shop, $ 279,000. New e r S TRUCTION! 1 6 1 6 C a s cade s uper clean! H i g h large home on almost sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 173 Highland Meadow and 1 60 0 s q . ft. tacular Cascade Realty, 762 Redmond - $289,900. view. 5 stall barn home with dbl car ga house. MLS¹ Lakes Realty & Prop- Homes with Acreage 541-536-1731 1/4 acre. 3000 sq.ft., 3 rage, gas fireplace, Lp., Eagle Crest, 2321 Desirable NW neighw /heated tack . 201307143 Cal l erty Man a gement bdrm, 2.5 bath, land borhood, single level, Custom home, very split bedroom s q.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 . 5 Travis L. Hannan, 541-536-0117 scaped & fenced with pantry, 3 bdrm, 2. 5 b a th, 16160 Amber Lane 3 2188 sq. ft. home on 10 plan with great room bath, + office, great PC, Principal Brop rivate, close t o RV gates. bdrm beauty inside. 86890 Golden Lane. a cres w i t h 40 x 6 0 2020 sq ft. room plan, all pretown. concept. ker 541-788-3480 23x25 Pam Lester, Principal Pam shop. MLS¹201306374 finishes. Redmond RE/MAX $95,000, g orgeous shop. 1643 Yoke Rd, Lester, Principal mium MLS¹201304467 B roker Century 2 1 Call Ji m H i n ton, $139,900. High Lakes views, 40 acres. High La Pine. $369,500. $402,777 (Lot only Century 21 Call Charlie or VirLand & Homes Gold Country Realty, Broker Realty & Pr o perty 541-420-6229 Lakes Realty & Prop- High Lakes Realty 8 Gold Country Realty, $99,500). Lynn Johns, ginia, Principal BroReal Estate Inc. 541-504-1338 Management M a n ageP rincipal Brok e r, erty Man a gement Property kers 541-350-3418 Central Oregon Realty 541-536-0117 Inc. 541-504-1338 541-771-7786 541-408-2944 Group, LLC 541-536-0117 ment 541-536-0117 Redmond RE/MAX N ice and q uiet N W The Greens at Red$325,000- Set-up for Central Oregon L and & Hom e s Redmond property. 3 mond. Large bonus Resort Realty horses, 3-stall barn, Real Estate bdrm, 2 bath, 1576 room, canal views. numerous outbuild541-771-7786 sq. ft. on 2.8 acres. Golf $177,999 I Well Maincomm u nity ings, guest quarters Beautiful mature land $279,000. tained Home. 3 Bed- 8 MLS¹ more. $599,500 - M u ltigenscaping and yard. 48' 201308079 rooms/2 Baths/1418 MLS¹201305577 e rational home, 6 x 24' two bay insu Sq.ft., New Carpet & Call Charlie or VirVicci Bowen Bdrms, 5 bath, 4730 lated and heated shop Gas Fireplace, Large ginia, Principal Bro541-410-9730 sq.ft., 4.32 irrigated w/220V. Recent paint Central Oregon Realty Kitchen Island, Sepa- kers acres, huge family too! Plenty of room for rated Master Suite, 36 Group, LLC 541-350-3418Redm room with fireplace, 2 h orses, RV's a n d x 14 Gated RV Park- ond RE/MAX Land m aster suites a n d MLS¹ 20130 7 486 ing. toys! ¹201308783 & Homes Real Escovered portch, fabuJohn L. Scott Real $279,900. 4 bdrm, 2 Cheryl Tanler, Broker tate 541-771-7786 lous Cascade Mt. Estate 541-548-1712 b ath, 1920 s q . f t . 541-923-4663 Views. home built in 2006, $339,900 The Ridge Windermere Central Barbara Myers, Broker MLS¹ 2013 0 9 019 double car g a rage Oregon Real Estate a t Eagle Crest. 3 541-923-4663 $159,900. Patio home and shop. Located on Bedroom, 2 bath, Slab Windermere in the greens 1151 sq. 2 .73 a c res. P a m $179,900 - 1657 sq. quartz c ountertops, Central Oregon Real ft., 2 bdrm, 2 bath, Lester, Principal Bro ft. Newer 3 beroom 2097 sq.ft., home, 1/2 Estate h ome on l arge l ot ker Century 21 Gold + den, master suite acre lot. Old growth nicely l a n dscaped. Country Realty, Inc. w/walk-in c l o set, junipers. $679,000 - Custom Double car garage lo 541-504-1338 slider to back patio. Audrey Cook, Broker Home, Shop, Barn. cated in a cul-de-sac. Living room w/gas 541-923-4663 Beautiful 2897 sq.ft., Pam Lester, Principal $189,500 - Wonderful fireplace Windermere Central home, 4 Bedroom, 3 golf & mountain view. MLS¹201309588 Broker Century 21 Oregon Real Estate b ath, 2 Mast e rs Many new features Call Kelly Starbuck, Gold Country Realty, suites, H a r dwood, including new carpet, Principal Inc. 541-504-1338 Br o k er $349,500 - Small Granite, 28.72 stove, bathroom floor 541-771-7786 acreage with i rriAcres/irrigated. VERY MO T I VATED ing, roof and Trex gated pasture overRedmond RE/MAX Cheryl Tranler, Broker SELLER. B e a utiful decking. Cheerful de L and & l ooking pond & Hom e s 541-923-4663 h ome in S W R e d cor, r ental h i story Real fenced pas t u re Estate Windermere mond with very moti available, rare oppor 541-771-7786 ready for horses or Central Oregon Real vated seller. This 4 tunity. other critters. Debedroom, 2 bath $199,000 - T u rn-Key tached garage shop Estate MLS¹201308367 Home. 4 Bedrooms w/storage. home is ready for its Eagle Crest $739,000 I V e r satile new owners. Small /2.5 Baths/1 829 sq.ft., MLS¹201307823. Properties Home + A c r eage. Tile Floors 8 Counter Call Don Chapin, shop with hot tub and 866-722- 3370 3690 Sq.ft., 4 bdrm, Tops, SS Appliances P rincipal gazebo in backyard. Bro k er 2.5 bath, 15.5 Acres $214,500 O N T HE & MLS 201308103 BB Q , Of fi c e 541-923-0855 CREEK! Serene in the w/French Doors, Exof irrigation, 30X40 John L. Scott Real Redmond RE/MAX & 3 car garage, summer & cuddle-up tra Deep Garage Bay, L and 8 Estate 541-548-1712 Ho m e s barn cozy in the winter! Gated & Paved RV Master on main floor, Real Estate Cascade Mtn, Smith MLS¹ 20120 9 154 This furnished, single- Parking. 541-771-7786 Rock views. $215,000. HUG E level 2 bd/2ba Creek Cheryl Tanler, Broker HOME in desired SW side Townhome of 541-923-4663 Where can you find a Barbara Myers, Broker 541-923-4663 location. 3 bdrm, 2.5 fers gleaming cherry Windermere Central helping hand? Windermere bath, 2880 sq.ft. Huge wood floors, surround Oregon Real Estate From contractors to Central Oregon Real deck, fenced, sprin sound 8 s l ate f i re 204 Highland Meadow Estate klers 8 yard, move-in place! yard care, it's all here M , Lt L 0 Loop, Eagle Crest, . MLS ¹201301795 ready. in The Bulletin's 2020 sq.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 $754,900 - Knockout Pam Lester, Principal Eagle Crest "Call A Service m ountain v i e w s! bath, great room plan, B roker Century 2 1 Properties all premium finishes. Professional" Directory 3863 sq.ft. custom 866-722- 3370 Gold Country Realty, home. Office, out$357,566 Inc. 541-504-1338 The Bulletin Lynn Johns, Principal $389,900 Ranch buildings and shop. MLS¹ 2013 0 4982 To Subscribe call Broker, 541-408-2944 house - Barn - Shop MLS¹ 2 0 1 106428 $440,000. 4 Bdrm, 5 541-385-5800 or go to Central Oregon 6.39 Acres zoned for Call Charlie or Virbath, 3500 sq.ft., 2 www.bendbulletin.com Resort Realty 2 acre lots, 3 Acres Ir- ginia, Principal Broshops, barn, 3-car ga rigation & Mt. Views, 5 kers 541-350-3418 $ 219,000 3 b e d rage w/guest quarters, $338,500 Beautiful Stall Barn & 6 0 Ft. Redmond RE/MAX r oom, 2 b a th, 5 located on 5 Acres in s ingle-level res o r t Hom e s round pen, 210x105 L and & acres, 1200 sq.ft. Estate middle of Smith Rock. home in great loca barn Arenas, Oversize ga- Real MLS¹ 541-771-7786 Pam Lester, Principal tion w it h e a s terly rage an d w t l arge 201306951 Broker Century 21 views. Open f l oorCall shop. Travis L. Hannan, Trail Creek Dr.. Gold Country Realty, plan, very well main Audrey Cook, Broker 942 PC, Principal BroEagle Crest, 2 3 21 Inc. 541-504-1338 tained & low mainte 541-923-4663 Purchas eprice$350,000,20% down,Loanamount$280,000,30yearfixed. ker 541-788-3480 s q.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 . 5 nance. A must see! Windermere Redmond RE/MAX 8 53 H i ghland V i ew MLS¹201303636 bath, + office, great Central Oregon Real Land & Homes Loop - 2321 sq ft, 3 room plan, all preEagle Crest Estate Real Estate mium finishes. bedroom, 2.5 b ath, Properties 541-771-7786 great room plan + of$399,000 House, 40 $ 413,277 lo t on l y 866-722- 3370 Jumbo purchaseprice /value Ss00,000 — 20% down /equity,$640,000 loan amount. Acres, Barn. 2 0 52 $120,000) fice, all premium finOffer valid as of 11/30/2013, restrictions may apply. Rates/fees subject to change. On Approved Credit. 2 246 Nez P erce Ct . ishes. $448,868 (Lot $399,000 - Prime lot, R edmond. Lots o f sq.ft. Ranch house, Lynn Johns, Principal easy to build. Smith house for your money Great room floor plan, Broker, 541-408-2944 only, $125,000) Rock views and Mt. Lynn Johns, Principal M a s te r su i tes, Central Oregon Large home with 2 1 50x285 arena & Resort Realty • t • • I• Broker, 541-408-2944 Hood on a clear day. here. I•I • I• upgrades galore. The Custom home to be Central Oregon 40x52 Barn, 3 9 .10 kitchen has stainless b uilt by Den n i s acres with Mtn. Views. Charming cottage with Resort Realty hardwood floors, cozy Staines Construction steel high quality ap- Cheryl Tanler, Borker pliances, gra n ite S ingle Level 3 b d rm Several p l ans fireplace, RV parking, to c ountertops and a 541-923-4663 H ome in S W R e d choose from. Choose mature landscaping. Windermere kitchen island. You mond! $129,900 $124,900. MLS¹ your own finishes. Central Oregon Real t get wood flooring and TEAM Birtola Garmyn 201308245. Call MLS¹201304296 Estate upgraded c a rpets, ou re never atone when were doiny. yom (oan ... High Desert Realty Vicci Bowen Eagle Crest Properties high ceilings, gas fire$399,900 - Single 541-312-9449 541-410-9730 866-722- 3370 place surrounded by level, vaulted ceilwww. BendOregon Central Oregon Realty stone, mountain view, ings, 4 large bed$399,000 - This lot is RealEstate.com Group, LLC one of the few lots left master bedroom with r ooms, 2 bat h , MLS¹ 20120 9 125 on the Resort side of walk-in shower and master be d room Custom Home on 5.91 $179,900. NEW Eagle Crest. Quiet tile galore. HOA Fees separation, 2 , 1 57 Ac, P owell B u tte. MO RTG AGE CORPORATION CONSTRUCTION 3 cul-de-sac with com i nclude water a n d sq.ft. 3-car garage. $ 339,900. 36x4 0 bdrm, 2 bath, 1705 mon area behind and sewer so no big wa- MLS¹201308350 shop, woodstove 8 Jacuzzi tub, main floor sq. ft, 23 acre lot, tile a filtered views of the ter bills! Many more Call Kelly Starbuck, Casey NMLs189449 je nnifer NMLS 288550 floors, tile backsplash, Cascades. Home to upgrades hard to re- Principal Br o k er master suite. landscaped, fenced. b e built b y S a g e place at $235,000. 541-771-7786 MLS¹201307493 Call CORPORLICfML2421 CORPNIIILSf3113 Pam Lester, Principal Construction. Heather Hockett, PC Redmond RE/MAX Vicci Bowen, B roker Century 2 1 MLS¹201304621 B roker Century 2 1 L and & Hom e s 541-410-9730 Gold Country Realty, Eagle Crest Properties Gold Country Real Estate Central Oregon Realty Inc. 541-504-1338 866-722- 3370 541-420-9151 541-771-7786 Group, LLC

f,J

r z dIf

3 0 year fixed AP R

15 year fixed A P R

4.250 /o 4.431 /o 3.375 /o 3.598 /o Jumbo3Oyearfixed 5.000% IIPR 5.179%

p

ACADEMY

541-323-2191

®®®,fK>demymPt'tgpge,ZPm f=? 371 SW Upper Terrace Dr.,Suite 1,Bend,OR 97702


E6 SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN

s •

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

i

J

e • •

• •

STHCOTTAGES STREET

is;¹ i;e

r.

ir,

,

sss

I • Expansive northeasterly views of the Ochoco

• Only 7 minutes from downtown • Tetherow is a planned 700 acre community backingto national forest and is the perfect home base for discovering the best of Central Oregon from biking and hiking, rafting and kayaking or dining and shopping Contact Brian for more information or a private tour. www. Tetherow.com

M ountains and Pilot Butt e

• .29 of acre lot in Rivers Edge • This homesite offers 120 feet in width providing o p p o r t u n ity for m any design options

• Near river trail, golf, shopping and schools

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker ( 541-408-0086

s

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker ) 541-408-3912 brian@bendpropertysource.com

• Darling cottage in the pines! • 1789 SF, 5 bedroom, huge living room/great room • Largeshy acre homesite,lots of old growth ponderosapines • Stone fireplace, nice spacious master suite w/soaking tub • RV area, room for outbuilding, shop, gardens • Huge dog kennel, fully fenced rear yard, private cul-de-sac location minutes from Old Mill, shopping, dining, theaters

New Master-Planned Townhome PahlischHomes Development in Midtown! • 3 bedroom townhomes starting at $240,000 • Two units move-in ready • Price includes custom level finishes with full landscaping, slab quartz countertops and energy eflicient construction • Locationsupportsthe active Bend lifestyle with easy accessto parks, trails, river and downtown

www.athStreetcottages.com

Call Br!8 Ladd, Principal Brokm j 541%08-3912

Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS j 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist

brianObendpropertysource.com

• z

• •

i

• Unique and tranquil .37 acre lot in the lovely exclusive neighborhood of BrokenTop • Find your serenity on this heavily wooded and private Tam McArthur lot • The perfect custom home lot location on Bend's Westside • Private & gated course • Discreet setting with views of 1st fairway • Concept renderings by NormanBuilding & Design included with sale MLS ¹201309988

• This desirable single level home is located in Mountain High • Spacious open floor plan with wonderful golf course views • The living room features large view windows and cozy gas fireplace. • The kitchen is light and bright with a wonderful breakfast nook/sitting area • Expansive outdoor living space is perfect for entertaining MLS¹20131118

Justin Lavik, Broker ( 541-460-3064

19665 Harvard Place • 3 bedroom, 2. 5 bath • Master on main with cozy fireplace • Huge bonusplusof fice • Formal dining • Kitchen w/granite counters overlooking great room/ fireplace • Triple garage w/room for shop! MLS¹201310732

Call My a Gi d, Broker ( 541-815-240 Pam Bronson, Broker ( 541-788-6767

Call CJ Neumann, Broker 541-410-3710 or Lisa Lamberto, Broker 541-610-9697 www.CJLisa.com

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker j 541-408-0086

just!nlav!k@gma!I.com

• 4 bedroom, 2 bath and 3-car garage • Mostly main level living - 4th bedroom & bonus on 2nd floor • Move-in ready! • Amenities include A/C, granite counters, mountain views MLS¹201306568

myra. amteamOcascadesir.com

x

'i

' . • e'

' ll •

8• 8

" X;:"a

• Rare opportunity to own a gorgeous newHigh Performance Home built to EarthAdvantage PlatinumandNetZero Ready standards,competition dateapprox. July2014 • Premiummid-town location on NEJones Roadon 9200SFlot •4 bedrooms,2.5 baths,2044SF,gorgeouski tchen • Option to addsolarpanelsallowing youto produceall the electricity youneed • Close to the MedicalCenter, HollinsheadParkandCommunity Gardens,andJuniper Athletic Center • Offered at$439,900 MLS¹201310131 Call Sue Price, Broker ( 541M8-7742 Earth Advantage Certified

Nestled in tall Ponderosa Pines within an hour of Bend & Mt. Bachelor & only 20 min. from Championship Golf & Sunriver. •53557 Kokanee Way, $490,000: Thisbright& open custom-built 1998 home directly overlooks the river • 53610 Brookie Way, $420,000: Beautiful Scandinavian inspired design w/hand blown glass, ironwork & sauna • 53510 Brookie Way, $425,000: Hand-scribed C anadian Spruce log home w/covered porches,backs to N. Forest Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker / 541-408-3912

• Beautiful architecture, wood windows, extensive use of granite, tile, Brazilian hardwoods, alder cabinetry • Gourmet kitchen, great room offers rock fireplace • Master suite overlooks pond, water feature. • Large bonus/media room • Lovely perennial gardens and landscaping • 3 beds, 2.5 baths, 3008 SF MLS¹201309160

• 3 beds,3.5baths, 3700SF • Broken Top homeon large, private cul-de-sac near clubhouse and putting green • Spaciousfloor plan with manyoptions for entertaining • Vaulted living room,great room,formal dining &family/media room • Bright kitchenwith islandandbreakfast nook • Several outdoor living areaswith fantastic views MLS¹201306464

Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS / 541-408-0406

Deb Tebbs, Broker/President( 541-419-4553 debtebbs group@bendluxuryhomes.com jwww.debtebbsgroup.com

br!an©bendpropertysource.com

Resort Properties Specialist

e

• • •

. -

h

1

• 19 acres, 16acresirrigation, white I z9 vinylfencing • Spectacular,panoramicCascadeviews • Beautifully remo deled2936SF 3bed/3bathhomewith quality finishes,KnottyAlderdoors¹t trim • Luxurious master suite w/sitting area& fireplace, 2walk-inclosetsandlarge bathw/radiant heated floor • Hardwood &travertinefloors, Chef'skitchen,4-car garage • Huge drive-thruRVbarn/shopwith guestquarters, andoflice • MDbarn,210x140arena, shelters &paddIxks MLS¹201301029

Coming Soon! • Apartment Complex in NE Bend

.I'"-

Call Kelly Horton, Broker ( 541-508-9163

Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker( 541%80-3096

• New construction on level If acrelot •StunningNorthweststylew/high end finishes • Open greatroomfloor plan, comfortableyet elegant • Master & denonmain level, 3 additional bedroomsup +Oversized3-cargarage& 3 outdoor livingareas • Gated communityw/tennis courts, clubhouse&trails MLS¹201303701 Sandy Kohlmoos, Broker, GR!, CRS( 541M84309

kelly@bendluxuryhomes.com

www.OregonRanchAndHorse.com

www.bestbendhomes.com

• 11 unitS CIOSe to HOSPital

• For more information please contact Kelly Horton, Broker 541-508-9163

• •

Call The Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers ( 541-312-5151 www TeamNormaAndJulie.com

s

•8•

• •

• Unparalleled masterpiece designed by Neil Huston • Home takes full advantage of the views • Gorgeous stone and wood accents • Soaring windows capture the light • .96 acre lot with expansive views • 3 bedroom, 4.5 bath, 4525 SF MLS¹201307713

•e

rii'<Tffix

.:.:....,.. ///6

ii

• 8200 SF situated on 18+ acres, joins BLM land • 6 bedrooms, 4.5 baths • 4 ponds, water feature, paver walks and patios • Stunning perennial

• Log lodge, VIEWS 8< 19.8 acres • Wildlife sanctuary & pond • Equine facility, arena & stables • 5 bed, 3.5bath, gourmet kitchen • Bonus game room & guest suit e • Gated, la ndscaped & fenced • Shown by appt. only MLS¹201303596

• 12,000 bottle wine cellar • Hobby barn with 4 stalls, paddocks, corrals MLS¹201307124 • Also available: Cinder Lakes Ranch Equestrian Facility, 160 acres

•3bedrooms ,45baths,65!2SF •Southernfacingcustomhomeon Iwo lots •ArchitecturallydesignedbyNeilHouston &custom built byMadsenConstruction •Boastsnaturalstone,slate, marble, granite,blackwalnutIloon, knottyalder &mahoan gycabinets&4fireplaces •large kitchen w/Iopcf-theline Dacor, Boschli GEAdvantiumappliancesandslab granitecountertops MIS¹20130 9149

Call Greg Yeakel, Principal Broker ) 541-408-7733 or Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS j 541-408-0406

Deb Tebbs, Broker/President i 54141 9 4553 debtebbsgroup@ bendluxuryhomes.com j www.debtebbsgroup.com

gardens

Call Jodi Satko, Broker ( 541-550-0819 satkosellsoregon@gmail.com

S

• • • • • •

7991 SF 2.8 acres with 400' of private river frontage 800 SF guest cabin 4 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, indoor lap pool River ar golf front property Adjacent 3.49 acre lot available at $799,000

www.crosswaterriverretreat.com Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker, Director of Lot Sales 541-408-3912 ) brian©bendpropertysource.com

S •

Ih


THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 E7

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

4

Golf Community Lots From $69,900

460 SE 5th Street ( $159,900

te

4

Sparkling Clean!!! SE side of Bend/ $194,500

Sunstone Solar Townhomes ) $165,000

• Uniquetownhomeoffering passive solar design • Contemporary style with privatesun deckandfencedbackyard • Open kitchen andliving areawith southfacingorientation • Hardwood floors andvaulted ceilings • 3bd, 3ba,doublecarattached garagewithspaciousdriveway • Near Costco,Medicalandschools

• Value priced investment or primary home • 3 bed/t.a bath in main home + 1 bed/1 bath in converted garage space • Large, 1/4 acre lot, gorgeous maples in front • With new carpet, paint, and some handiwork this home will be back to its full potential MLS¹20138446

• Build yourdreamhomein NW Bend • Expansivvieews, great selection • Close to theriver trail • Home of the River'sEdge 1B-hoieChampionship golf course

4

• ALL NEW interior flooring • Fresh new interior paint • Shows AWESOME! • Central air for those HOT days • Gas fireplace for cold days • 3bdrms,2.5baths,1461 SF • Great location! WON'T LAST! MLS¹201307107

The Norma DuBoisand Julie Moe Team, Brokers 541-312-5151l www.TeamNormaAndJulie.com

Call Laura Blossey, Broker( 949-887M77 laura.blossey@sothebysrealty.com

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker l 541-408-0086

Call Mary Stratton, Brokerl 541-419-6340

Breathtaking Views ( $219,000

Lot in Super Hot Tetherow ( $235,000

69322 Hackamore ) $236,500

Commercial ( $249,500

Lot 33 on Cozy Dryer Court • Flat, easy to build lot is tucked into the eastern edge of Tatharow, called The Glen, allowing for privacy and quiet but close enough to all the amenities Tatherow has to offer • Tatharow community is more than an award winning golf course, it offers open spaces, miles of trails and direct access to Daschutas National Forest just minutes from downtown Bend! MLS¹201310156

• Attheend ofa quietculde-sac • Fantastic mountain views • In the Awbrey Glen golf community • Social and golf memberships available separately • .B3acre lot MLS¹201309192

«"I

The Norma DuBoisand Julie Moe Team, Brokers

Call Chris Sulak, Brokerl 541-350-6164

541-312-5151 l www TeamNormaAndJulie.com

chrissulakOtbendbroadband.com

5330 SE Hilltop Rd, Prineville ) $249,000

Big Horn Ct. - SW Bend ( $255,000

• Light, bright1971 SFhome, 3beds,2 baths on5acres,roomfor RV ,Brapit • Gardentubin mastersuite • Greatroomw/vaulted ceilings, Mt. Bachelovirewsfromkitchen • Woodstove&bonusroomcomplete w/pool table,bar&stools •36x48linishedsh op,16'RV door, workbench &shelves • Greenhouse,shedw/concrete floor, pla yhouse w/bunkbad s, playstructure, dog kennelDecks . on3sides.

I .

'-'„';„~: '~'aa'."<i

,

Call Sue Price, Broker l 541-408-7742 Sue.Price¹¹Sothebysrealty.com

SW Bend - Quail Pine Estates ~ $299,900

Priced to Sell! ) $335,000

• 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1548SF,bonus storage area • 2-stories with master on the main • Beautiful, upgraded kitchen with gas cooking, granite, and hickory cabinets • 3-car garage in quiet neighborhood, close to Old Mill & Pine Ridge Elementary MLS¹201308209

Call Sue Price, Broker l 541-408-7742

19763 Darthmouth Ave • Welcoming grand entrance • Many upgrades throughout • 2200 SF with 4 bdrms • Office and 2.5 baths • Private, iow maintenance yard w/Ig patio & raised planter beds surrounding

Il):

60481 Coffee Ct. ( $464,750

Whispering Pines! ( $299,000

• Have your very own vacation cottage onOchoco Reservoir • A Private dock is mooredon beach • Adorable 2 bed, 2 bathhomehas upper& lowerdecksthattake advantage ofbeautiful views •The .22acre lotisfencedand has auto sprinklers.Storageshedfor toys. Horseshoe pit

Call Jordan Grandlund, Principal Broker 541-420-1559 or Stephanie Ruiz, Broker

17940 Parkway Lane ( $350,000

j¹stpwu '

'.4te."

X, Pa,' ',g;;-ta, svfaaxa+~~a '

'

'

pumphousa • RV hookups inside & out 100 amp breakerlnshop • Great location between Sisters & Bend • Build your dream home while you live in loft area or your RV • MLS¹201105898

Call Joanne McKee, Broker l 541-480-5159

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Brokerl 541-508-9581 Nvandenbornt¹gmail.com

Westside Charmer ( $529,900

• Like new Renaissance home

in Aspen Rim, 5beds, 3 baths • 3000 SF, beautiful hardwoods, slab granite, stainless steel appliances, mud room andopen floor plan • 1 block to pool and park Call Natalie Vandenborn, Brokerl 541-508-9581

In Winston Ranch ( $869,000

• 3,07B SF., 3-car garage

Red Cloud Ranch - Powell Butte ( $899,900

L o c a ted on MirrorPond! ) $1,299,000

• River views from nearly everyroom • Rich-toned oakhardwoodfloors • Custom distressedkitchencabinetry • Slab granitecounters • Pro-qualitySSappliances • Montanastonefireplace • Main house - 3bds, 2.5 ba,2450SF • Guestquarters- 2bds, I bath,7BBSF • MLS¹201301056

• CascadeMtnviewsfrom pdvata setting • 163 acres with 50acres dry landgrass •Customhoma-5810SF, 7bad,4bath • Attachedapartment, customoak cabinets • Cedar deck,patio andlandscapedyard • Barn with tackroomand borders

ken.rennert¹sothebysrealty.com

Call Brook Havens, Broker l 541-604-0788 or Bruce Boyle, Broker l 541408-0595

Gem in the Rough( Three Rivers South( $149,900

Peaceful Sunriver Location ( $439,900

Call KenRenner, Principal Brokerl 541-280-5352

• 17613 (¹10)SparksLane,Sunriver • 4bed/2.5 bath, 23BS SF •Decksonlevelsand lotsofpaved parking area

• 55149 Forest Lane

• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1224 SF • Very comfortable home for weekend getaways or full time living in the woods • Desirable development •Closetothe Big Deschutes MLS¹201206233

• Charming great room design • Lava rock fireplace,vaulted wood

ceiling • Close to SHARC aquatic & the river

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222 l

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

Quail - Sunriver ( $524,000

Call Stephanie Ruiz, Broker l 541-948-5196 stephaniewilsonruiz¹¹yahoo.com

• Stone's throw from downtown Bend • Elegant finishes,

5 bedrooms, 4 baths • Remodeled down to studs in 2006 • 10 NVV Drake Rd. • MLS¹201306173 Call for a Personal Tour!

Call Jodi Kearney, Broker l 541-693-4019 lodirebrokert¹hotmail.com

The Winter Edition of our Magazine available now on stands or online at KTVZ.com

vd'

Stone's Throw to River ) $539,900

• Complete Remodel • Great room • Sun room • Master on Main Level • Hardwood • SS Appliances • 2 decks, patio, hot tub • Terrific rental history • MLS¹201303390

• Dramatic foyer & living area • Exquisite master suite • 3346 SF ' " • Beamed cathedral ceilings & loft • 4 bedrooms, 2 full, 2 half baths • Beautif ulextenstve decks • Top end hot tub • 26 Siskin Lane MLS¹201304990 '

.

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222

Call KenRenner, Principal Broker l 541-280-5352

EXPL O R E, EXPERIENCEj ENJOY

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

ken.rennert¹sothebysrealty.com

¹

'1

Ll

Deschutes River View Property ( $897,000

public land

• Beautifully remodeled • Fully fenced with barn, pasture • RV garage with office MLS¹201310641

• December completion

Call Brian Ladd, Brokerl 541-408-3912

,«k .:.- MLS¹201300754

views

• Includes full membership to Tetherow

c

'

• 3727 SF, 3 bedroom 2.5 bath, bonus • 5.25 acres w/1.25 irrigated • HUGE Cascade Mountain

• Backs to12th fairw ay w/ private and treed yard

www.bendpropertysource.com• briant¹bendpropertysource.com

Call Mary Stratton, Broker l 541-419-6340

New Home in Tetherow! ( $869,000

blockrem¹¹gmail.com

II

II

e I

• •

4

4

-

• 4 bed, 3 bath, 3301 SF • 10 irrigated acres w/wheel line • Cascade views • Shop 1 - 2 cargarage+ office & den • Shop 2 - 5 cargarage • 2 ponds MLS¹201300637

Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker l 541-480-2356

!.

"

Close to Town Country Living ( $815,000

Call Jordan Grandlund, Principal Broker 541-420-1559 l www.JordanGrandlund.com

'

.

maryselhmst¹gmafl.com

ale

'

w

• Beautiful 3/4 acrepinetreed lot • 3400 SF, 3-car garage • Huge bonus/familyroom • Formal hvtng &dtntng, 3 fireplaces • One ownerhomew/lots of extras • Wonderful decktng,pnvate backyar d w/waterfeature • Very popular location! • 1604 NW City View

Nvandenborn¹¹gmail .com

• Great NE neighborhood • 4 bedrooms, 2 baths& 2 half-baths • 4223 SF, 2-car garage& shop area • .25acreiot • Private setting This is amustsee!

g

• Beautiful cul-de-sac homein desirable, establishedTanglewood • Large mast erw/gasfireplace &spa-like ansuitew/soakingtub, doublevanities &shower • Gourmetkitchenw/granite countertops,largeeating barandopen to great room with Rraplaca&built-ins • Main floordenw/frenchdoors • Tdple tandem garage RVparking • Private backyard w/large paverpatio

christ¹chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

541-948-5196 www.PointswestBend.com

2 Levels, 2 living Quarters( $535,000

972 SE Briarwood Ct ( $407,000

• Permitted GP Building w/livlng quarter/loft • Bath, laundry area, septic, wall &

19661 Harvard Place ( $478,000

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker l 541-749-8479

rodhatchell¹¹gmail.com

Nvandenborn@gmaff.com

SW Chinook Drive, Terrebonne ) $474,500

RiverTrail MLS¹201307670

Call Rod Hatchell, Broker l 541-728-8812

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker l 541-508-9581

wwwioanne4¹joannemckee.com

I

• 4bed/3bath2394SF • Large entertainment areadownstairs • 2.5 acres fenced&crossfenced • 10x20storageshed&loafing shed • ConcreteRVpad&a largedriveway • Bring thehorsesor4-Hprojects MLS¹201309381

• Large establishedtreesforshade& privacy.Whygo anywhereelse?

MLS¹201308377

• Ideal home for entertaining with captivating viewsofthe canyon & river below • Large picture windows take advantageofmagnificent landscape from every room • 6.32 acres ;"... •2640 SF,4 bed, 3 bath • Triple car garage & RV parking MLS¹201306622

Call Marcia Hilber, Principal Brokerl 541-312-3641

Charming Cottage on OchocoReservoir ) $290,000

christ¹chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

• New construction,luxurytownhome • 4bedroom,3.5 bathroom • 2540 SF lk 2-carattached garage • Granite, hardwood &tile throughout • Easyliving in apark-like setting • OwnerprivilegesatSeventh Mountain Resort • Nextto WidgiCreek&t heDeschutes

• Price reduced by $40K! • Partial owner carry option • Perfect for small group • Comm/Res occ upantpossible • Great value MLS¹ 201303771 marcia@marciahilber.com

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker l 541-749-8479

Sue.Price¹¹Sothebysrealty.com

3rd Street

541-480-4186 l melanie©melaniemaitre.com

B • s Ila nd kitchen,gasFP,fenced yard • Nicely landscaped in great neighborhood • Closeto Pine Ridge Elementary, and Old Mill

Nvandenbornt¹gmail.com

Fantasti cexposure off

Call Melanie Maitre, Broker ABR, SRES, ePRO

• 3 BR, 2 BAwith 1470 SF • Lives larger with nice bedroom separation • Great room w/vaulted ceilings

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Brokerl 541-508-9581

it

• Great homeinTollgate in Sisters, OR • 3 bedroom, 1466SFsingle level home • New roof, new flooring, new windows, largegreatroom, new septic on wonderful lot that backs to National Forest • Community offersclubhouse, pool, basketball courts &endlesstrails MLS¹201304627

II

a¹ •

¹

• • •

eII

• •


ES SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

ot e

s

INTERNATIONAL REALTY

@ /"ecv"~Mw River Ranch — Redmond, OR

Valley Falls Ranch, Lakeview, OR

$5,500,000

$5,200,000

'

~.v.

"

Gre e ns Feedlot & Arena - Madras, OR LoToer Valley Tur f Farm, Terrebonne, OR

$3,500,000

$3,400,000

.

. .

4..

• 5616 deeded acres w/214 AUM BLM permit • 1695 acres irrigated water rights • Ranch home is updated: 2602 SF, 4 bed, 2.5 bath • Shop 40x80, 2 hay barns, barn • Cattle facility: 30,000 lb. livestock scale, hydraulic chute, new corrals • Additional home - 3 bed, 2 bath • Views of the Albert Rim and Valley www.valieyfalis ranch-lakevieworegon.comMLS¹201309783

• 560 acres w/475 acres free water rights

• Updated historic home - 6168 SF, 4 bed, 4 bath • Indoor arena, 30 stall barns, additional homes • Two shops, feedlot, corrals, scales • Crooked River runs through the private ranch • Cascade and Smith Rock view s MLS¹201208934

Call Pam Mayo-Phillips, Principal Broker 541-480-1513 ( www.desertvalleygroup.com

Call PamMayo.Phillips, ( 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-604-0788, Principal Brokersf www.desertvalleygroup.com

• 6000 head feedlot - CAFCO permit • 136.8 acres w/113 acres irrigation, 50 year lagoon • Office/vet building 2688 SF • Shop - heated, concrete floor, 4800 SF • Indoor arena - 308x189 w/pens, outdoor arena •Q uality home:2699 SF,3 bedroom, 2.5bath •CascadeMountain views,easy ingress/egress MLS¹201301188

• 563 aces with Cascade Mountain views • 368.5 acres irrigated with 'Big Berth' well • Country home: 1578 SFbed, 2 2 bath • Big red barn, pond, private setting • Improvements include: 3720 SF shop/machine shed, office, cellar for equipment storage • Property is seven legal lots - additional building sites available • CLA for additional info and included equipment • Productive & income producing farm MLS¹201300346

Call Pam Mayo-Phillips, Principal Broker 541-480-1513 I www.desertvalleygroup.com

Call Pam Mayo-Phillips, Principal Broker 541-480-1513 I www.desertvalleygroup.com

Circle F Ranch - Central Oregon

Melville Ranch

Future Street Farm, Bend, OR

CinderLakes Ranch Equestrian Center

$3,250,000

$3,200,000

$2,750,000

$2,495,000

a

E

• High Desert Ranch - 12,229 deeded acres • Additional 6821 acres of BLM allotment • Property fenced into sections • Currently used for livestock grazing • Livestock currently water with wells and piping system • Homestead, shop, corrals & loading chutes www.circlefranch-centraloregon.com MLS¹201302993

Call PamMayo-Phillips, f 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-6040788, Principal Brokersf www.desertvalleygroup.com

65661 5 al l Road, Enterprise, OR • 1468.38 deededacres, 736 of which areirrigated • Income producingwith high yields of alfalfa hay& orchard grass • Includes a barn,grain bins & anold farm house • Surrounded by 3pristine wildernessareas& several world-class fishing rivers • Located near the Hells Canyon 81Zumwalt Prairie MLS¹201206258

• Premiere equestrian estate with CascadeMountainviews

• 39 acres with 33 acres irrigated pastures • Updated home:4345SF,3 bed, 3.5 bath, guesthouse • Indoor arena:80x200with viewing room, kitchen • Outdoor arena:150x300,round pen,Eurowalker • Show barn: 10 stall, tack room, heated grooming area • Jump ffeld w/1/2 mile training track, 24 paddocks www.futurestreetfarm-bendor.com MLS¹201310103

Deb Tebbs, Broker/President (541-419-4553 debtebbs group@bendluxuryhomes.com Jwww.debtebbsgroup.com

Call PamMayo.Phillips, f 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-604-0788, Principal Brokersf www.deserivaiieygroup.cem

Equestrian Estate on 5 Acres

Gable Creek Ranch, Mitchell, OR

$1,650,000

$1,595,000

Something Special $2,250,000

Exceptional Offering! • 160 ac. world class equestrian center • 117 stalls, Cascade Mountain views • 2 indoor arenas - cutting and reining • 36 stall heated Mare Barn • 40 ac. hay and 20 ac. Triticale • 40 ac. COI Irrigation, shared well • 2 caretaker homes on the property MLS¹201307133

Call Greg Yeakel, Principal Brokerf 541-408-7733

Dry River RanchReif Road, Po1oell Butte, OR $1,550,000

,BRR •

( c

L s

5 1"

• Tremendous recreation area • Ski, wind-surf, fish, hunt,

20240 RockCanyonRd

ride...

• 4 beds, 4.5 baths,4891SF • Located in DeschutesRiver Ranch

• Architecturally designed 4893 SF home • Spectacular Mt. Hood views • 49 acres, borders government forest • Miles of riding, hiking trails. Live stream • Large indoor arena - barn • Irrigated pasture

%Rao

RI-.

with 390 acres of protected open space & private river access • Features guestquarters, corral, outdoor arena, shop, RVarea and

additional garage • Fully fenced & cross fenced; 4.64 irrigated acres • 5 stall barn w/wash rack area, medicine roomw/laundry hookups & MLS¹201310511 sink, tack room &1/2 bath onmainfloor

Deb Tebbs, Broker/President (541-419-4553 debtebbs group@bendluxuryhomes.com Jwww.debtebbsgroup.com

Call Ron Davis, Principal Brokerf 541-480-3096 www.OregonRanchAndHorse.com

Riggs Road Ranch, Powell Butte, OR

• Well established hayfarm & hunting ranch • 1270 acres in private valley, 3 LOP tags • 179 acres free water rights w/gravity flow irrigation system • Shop w/office, barn, meatlocker, gamebird sheds • 3 homes: beautiful log home, ranch home, & hunting lodge • Ranch with beautiful location and potential uses! MLS¹201208849

Call PamMayo.Phillips, f 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-604-0788, Principal Brokersf www.deserivaiieygroup.cem

Canal Farm & Homes, Redmond, OR

Prime High Yield Farm Gr ound

$1,395,000

• 317 acres with 160 COI irrigation water right • Country farm house -3554SF,4 bed,3 bath • Concrete panel shop -4 bay • Barn with stalls, runs & pipe pens • Apartment - 1138 SF, 2 bed, 1 bath • Outdoor arena with lights & announcer stand • CascadeMountainview s MLS¹201302588 Call PamMayo-Phillips, ( 541480.1513 or Brook Havens 541-6044I788, Pdncipal Brokersf www.deseltvalleygroup.com

$1,250,000

3 Properties to Choose from or Take all 3 " -a~

e

6

!Pp

651, ' '

„,655q:,',ala;,,.6¹v.

aa ,au Fa'y' a r i,'p,'Ca;

• 102 acres with 100 acres COI Irrigation • Custom home 3611 SF, 3 bed, 3.5 bath with quality finishes • Cascade Mountains, Smith Rock views • 3-car garage with upstairs office & finished 4-car garage • Shop with RV storage • 4 stall barn with corrals and outdoor arena • 2nd home 1156 SF, 3 bed, 2 bath MLS¹201304005

. 6'ae,', di$.,

Property ¹1 - $675,000

Property «2 - $475,000

Property ¹3 - $799,900

• 133.1 acres • Mountain views • Irrigation equipment included MLS¹201202816

• 74.2 acres • Mountain views • Irrigation equipment included MLS¹201202812

• 134+ acres Wolfpack Farm • .7 mile of McKay Creek flowing through property MLS¹201305881

Call PamMayo-Phillips, J 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-6040788, Principal Brokersf www.deserNalleygroup.com

Close to Town Count

Call Greg Yeakel, Principal Broker I 541-408-7733 I gregyeakel@gmail.com

Livin

$ 815 0 0 0

• 4 bed, 3 bath, 3381 SF • 10 irrigated acres v/wweel line • Cascade views • Shop 1 - 2 car garage + office & den • Shop 2 — 5 car garage • 2 poncls MLS¹201308637 Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker I 541-480-2356 biockrem@gmaii.com

65

• Cascade Mountain views

a

1 from farm • 97 acres w/88.8 COI Irrigation • 2700 SF hay barn w/corrals & farm dwelling • Farm parcel has a building site - CLA • Two homes currently used as rentals on separate tax lots • Terrific location between Bend & Redmond • Many Potenti aluses MLS¹201309237

Call PamMayo-Phillips, f 541480-1513 or Brook Havens 541-6044I788, Pi'incipal Brokersf www.desertvalleygroup.com

HorselHa Ranch - Fort Rock $4 9 9 0 0 0

a

• 159 acres, 72 acres irrigation • Two pivot irrigators • Large indoor arean-barn • 3000 SF, 3 bedroom, 3 bath home - Large kitchen, huge great room - Spacious master suite, daylight basement • Detached guest quarters

5

MLS¹201207170

Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker( 541-480-3096 www.OregonRanchAndHorse.com

S •

Ih


THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 E9

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

$510,000 I Recently Sold

$299,000 I 1535 NW lvy Avenue, Redmond

• Newer roof, new dishwasher • Oversizedgarage& RV parking •SW Redmond, Ridgeview HighSchool

• 2600 SF

Wrap aroundDeck • 2 master suites

DAVE LEWIS, BROKER

m+

I

541 -48 0 - 7 1 83

BARBARA MYERS, BROKER

$454,000 I 19697 Harvard Place Bend • Large masteon r mainfloor • Loft/bonus roomincludes pool table •Den/2ndbed&fullbathmain • Neighbor hood pool & park • Fenced yard & patio

• CanyonRimVilage • 3 bed, 2.5bathhomeplus apartment • 1bed,1 bath apt.rentsfor $550/mo • Corner lot, 0.22 AC, alley • Near park

Ii

~)

I

I

541 - 3 9 0 . 6 1 23

• 1240 SF • 3 bed, 2 bath

• Bonus room

I

$124,000 I Great Investor Or Starter Home

• 3 bed, 3.5 bath

SOLD

-

I 541 -28 0 - 1 543 LORI SCHNERINGER, BROKER

541 - 3 9 0 - 5 2 8 6

$459,000 I Tumalo

$459,000 I CentrallyLocatedlomeOnAcreage

• Small acreage in Tumalo with mountain views • Horse property, ride to BLM • 3 bed, 3 bath, 3088 SF • 11.80AC with 5AC of irrigation

541-410-2321 After an injury rendered him unable to practice dentistry, Dr. Jack Miller, formerly of Alpine Dental, is pleased to announce his new trade as a real estate agent within the Windermere Bend office! "I will bring the same dedication and care to my real estate clients that my dental clientele came to expect from me. This is a time of reinvention in my life and, in Windermere, i have found a company that i am proud to partner within this exciting endeavor." - Miller

• 4.58AC & 2.6AC irrigation in Bend

• Peaceful Easterly & CascadeMountain views • Beautifully appointed 3 bed, 2 bath, 1530 SF home • Has a garage/workshop/storage & "mancave" • RV hook up & so muchmore!

541-480-0448

0

Lawnae Hunter 8 Tona Restine are pleased to welcome John Taylor to the Windermere Bend office!

541 . 6 0 4 - 1 64 9

"John has a strong backgroundin sales. Coupled that with his real estate experience, profound likeability, and the Windermere brand and you have a winning combination!" - Hunter

GAIL ROGERS, BROKER

$185,000 I A Great Home In LaPine! • Open floor plan • Fully fencedacre • Circular driveway • Large garage • Park like setting • MLSfr 201306933 I

541

"z~

~<'.I,, -I

i

I.,' I

168 ERICANDREWS, BROKER

541

$771 $ 1

I

168

$175,000 I Professional Office In Redmond • Commerciause l approved • 5 car parking • Updated interior • Low downpayment& financing available • Vacant & ready to move in

0 0 9 8 MI KE EVERIDGE, BROKER

$229,000 I Large Yard In NW Redmond

541 4 2 0

3 4 2 3 PE TE RENCHER, BROKER

$400,000 i 1 6modoc, Sunriver • 3 mastersuites • Extensive remodelin 2011 • 1902 SF owner occupied or vacation rental • Close to all Sunriver has to offer

• 3 bed, 2 bath • New cedarprivacyfencing • Cozy updatedinsulation

• Family room & large garage • Established landscaping

r

• All

meticulously maintained

541 -48 0 . 7 7 7 7

DI ANA BARKER, BROKER

$265,000 I Greens At Redmond

541 -41 0.8 0 8 4

SUSAN PITARRO, BROKER

$189,000 I 4 Bedrooms G ye AC Lot

• Golfing community Single levelwith bonus room • 1850 SF,3 bed, 2 bath • RVspace • Sacksto 5th tee box

aTii I,.... „

OC1il

I

541-946-3371 Cleme Rinehart 541-480-2100 Patty Dempsey 541-480-5432 Andrea Phelps 541-408-4770

'I

w ww.rine h a r t d e m p s e y . c o m $10,000 I Sunriver Condo • 6weeksperyear (I/8 share) • Fully furnished • Close to SHARC • 2 bed, 2 bath • 1346 SF

I.

541 $771 $1 1 68 ERIC ANDREWS, BROKER

$7,800 11966 Redtail Hawk Dr. ¹17D RVVE

$104,900 I One Acre In Vandervert Acres

• 2 bed, 2 bath,fully furnished • 5 weeksperyear, fractional •Deschu tesRiver& Easterly views • Enjoy Eagle Crest amenities all year

• Nq C •-

• 1440 SF • 3 bed, 2 bath • Huge shopwith baydoor

• Turn arounddriveway • One acrecorner lot

541 $777 $1 383 JEANETTE BRUNOT, BROKER

$268,000 I 55932 Black Duck Road

$259,000 I River Canyon Estates Townhome

• Single level1736SFhome on H AC backing Vandervert • Open floor plan,vaulted ceilings, quality finishes Comm. boat ramp • Closeto

.-"''4;-:-':,"-:::"'".":; '.'-;-"-.'-.~--'.I-';-,e 54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

• 3 bed, 2 bath • 1734 SF

• Double cargarage • Large backyard • Greatroomfloor plan

Resort

BI LLKAMMERER, BROKER

$739,000 I Beautiful Home On 15.5 Acres

• 4 bed, 2 bath • Vaulted ceiling

• Large masterbedroom • Fenced • Mountain views

I

• Open floor plan • Fresh paint • Granite counters • Two balconies • Detached garage

• Two mastersuites • 0.46 AC fenced lot • Gorgeous open floor plan

ERIC ANDREWS, BROKER

• 1920 SFhomeon .72 AClot •2500SFshop/garage/studio • High endfinishes • Paverentrance &patios • In town, minutes from shopping & medical

II I

$475,000 I River Front Condo, Downtown Bend

• 2910 SF • Single levelliving • Stunning kitchen

$449,500 I Single Level, Huge Shop

541 3 9 0

$599,900 I 21420 Belknap Drive

I

$ 771 $ 1

MI CHELLE WHITE, BROKER

• 3690 SF, 4 bed, 2.5 bath • Family & bonusroom • Formaldining 8 living

LUSE THERIOT TEAn

• 3cargarage &barn • Cascade & Smith Rock views

na 'wm

541-810-5872 VERONICA THERIOT, BROKER

541-639-6307 SECILY LUSE, BROKER

541 - 9 7 7 . 7 7 5 6

DEE BAKER, BROKER •

541 -48 0 . 9 8 8 3

AU DREY COOK, BROKER

$19,000 I Bring Your Builder

I•

$200,000 I Redmond Investment • Great investment opportunity in SWRedmond • Fully occupiedduplexona cul-de-sac • Largelot with a fencedyard • Very closeto Sage Elementary &easyaccess to highway97

$310,000 I Midtown Investment

r

"n/oa„-,,

@,'

"-'.!=.=~:,.

54 1 - 7 7 7 - 1 3 8 3

'

541 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 83

s260,000 I Chestnut Park Beauty!

• 1.14 total acres,lots: 61, 62&63 • Power 8 septic approval • Rock outcroppings & valley views • Just minutes to pr i neville reservoir

JE ANETTE BRUNOT, BROKER

$425,000 I Perfect Location! • 4 bedroom & office • Close distance to OldMil & river trails • Large, privatebackyard against canal

BARBARA MYERS, BROKER

$649,900 I Spanish Hacienda Style Home

• Move in ready •Fantasticneighborhood • RV area& storage shed • Close to parks,trails, restaurants, &

• 3 bed, 3 bath,largeopen floor plan •Panoramicmountainviews • Oversized 3 car garage •50X40 shop, 20X40 greenhouse • 109.5 AC

shopping a,tgr ~ ~l

54 1 -7 2 8 . 4 4 9 9 AARON BALLWEBER, BROKER

$335,000 I Steps From River

541 -48 0 . 9 8 8 3

$319,000 I Custom Home, 5 Acres, Near BLM

• 3 bed, 3 bath • 1948 SF

Illlllgtld nmvt!IIIIII g

AU DREY COOK, BROKER

• 3 bed, 2 bath • Knotty hickory cabmets • Vaulted ceilings • Formal dining

•2mastersuites • 2 decks • Bonus room

I Iij t

• Large master suite

•MLSr

201310620

503 $807 $387 4 • Midtown location • Two houses on onetax lot

• Professionally managed • 100% tenant occupied

HUNTER L EVISON QROUP

$92,0001 Walking Bistance ToEverything In Madras • 2 bed, 2 bathhome • Sliding doorsto patio

• Fenced8 landscaped backyard • Double

4-

541 - 9 7 7 - 1 8 5 2 CH RISTIN HUNTER, BROKER &TONYLEVISON, BROKER5 41 306 0 4 7 9

HE ATHER CHESBRO, BROKER

garage

Pt"j „

541 3 9 0

6 1 2 3 DAVE LEWIS, BROKER

$180,000 I A Great Home In SW Redmond

541 4 8 0

A

+

9 8 8 3 AU DREY COOK, BROKER

$149,900 I 655 SW 23rd Street, Redmond

• 1305 SF

• 3 bed, 2 bath

• Single levelliving • Fencedlot • Communitypark • MLSf 201310729

• Coveredfront porch • Forced airfurnace &AC • 2 RV parkingspaces

with

storage • Acrosspark

541 - 4 8 0 . 7 7 7 7

DI ANA BARKER, BROKER

541 - 7 7 1 - 1 1 68 ERIC ANDREWS, BROKER

54 1 - 4 8 0 . 9 8 8 3

AUDREY COOK, BROKER

9 I


E10 SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

OI

i

e

ee

i i

i i '

I

' l s

MORRIS REAL ESTATE

I

Itl

l3 a

gr

r

r

r

J

r

r

4

PJI

s

1

'IeeR

teR • I • •

R

4

I

-

-

-

• e II I

i• •

II •

i

i

4• -

»

' tlwt " ' '

"AIBI

NE BEND I $209,000

NORTHWEST CROSSING I$429,900 • New conslruction 1743 sq.ft. VIRGINIAROSS IIQKEIAB RCISGII • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath ECO BROKER,PREVIEWS • P eatalQuarlzisland, hardwacdIcan 541-480-7501 • 2466 NW CrossingDrive

WEST HILLSI $47QNN

• 3 bedmom, 2 balh

PATgGERAGHTy BROKER

MEGANPPWE R, BROKER GR , I, CDPE

• .24acre culde-sac lot • 1340 Noe Drive

'

541-948-5880 • MLS 201309992

' 3 bedroom, 3 balh • .44acre landscapedlot

541-610-7318 • MLS 201306398

INESIRN IA OREABPROPERTTI Sl) O SJNO • 2787 sq.ft. home '4 bedroom 4bath

TEVEPAYER BROKERGRI

• 26.62 acr es,bam,indoor!Laaldaararenas

541-480-2966 • MLS 201307600

SE BEND I $825,000 4072 sq ff

SUE CONRAD • ' BROKER CRS •

5 b edroom, 3.5 bath

+ 20 acres with views

541-480-6621 • MLS 201301102

I

SW REDO MNDI $700,000

20 ACRES IN55TERS I$749,SOO • 2272 sq.ft. Iarmhouse • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Breathtaking Cascade views

BECKY BRUNpE BROKER

541-350-4772 • MLS 201307141

• 16.25 acres • Future development property

LISACAMPBELL BROKER

ROS EMARYGOODWIN, BROKER ,CERllFIED NEGOTITA OR 541-706-1897

• 2139 sq.ft. Iog home 541-419-8900 • MLS 201307347

SUNRISEV ILLAGESI $670,000 • Remodeled 3705 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom,3.5 bath • Office

• MLS 201306633

SISTERS I $625,000 ' 3000 sq " USANAGLI, • 3 bedroom,4 bath BROK ER , ABR, LHS,SRES • 1.03 acres, guesthouse,greenhouse 541-408-3773 • MLS 201309672

TUMAL OHONE/VIEWS! I $624,900 • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath,2606 sq.ft. pANAMIUER PRINCIPAL BROKER, • 6 4 acres ABR,AHWD • Huge Cascade Mountain views 541-408-1468 • MLS 201307561

48 SeEI

I • ",

I

THRE EPINESCONIEBPORRRYISS99IOOO KARINJOHNSON • New construction 2825 sq ft • 4 bedroom, 3 bath BROKER '

• .23acre treed lot

541-639.6140 • MLS 201306372

SHEllYHUMMEL, BRO KER,CRS,GRI, CHM S 541-383-4361

SISTERS I $2,100,000 • 6000 sq.ft.

SHEVUNRIDGEI $477,000

PANORAMI CCASCADEVIN SISBOOOOO

• 4 bedroom,3.5 bath • 144 Fairway Aspen Lakes • MLS 201304216

BROKERGRI

541-408-6720 • MLS 201305128

541-322-1500 • MLS 201303727

• 30 acres, shop, arena

!

01T HUG GIN,

LYNNEC ONNELIEY ' 1921 sq.ft. home • 4 bedroom, 3 bath BROKER , CRS

• 4 bedroom 3 bath

ASPEN RIM I $429,900 sq,ft, Renaissanc~built DAWN UIICKMN, '

• Oversized 3<ar tandem garage

BROKER, CRS, • ' 4 bedroorn, 3 bath • Earth Advantage Cerltfted GRI CFIMS

ASPENRIM I $344,900 • 2323 sq.ft. homebuilt in 2011 • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath

pAVlpGRMpRE

541-610-9427 • MLS 201310605

Ikrj 'u ."

IL

IESTE RFRIEO MANPC, BROKER, ABR,CSP, EPRO,S.l;A.R. 541-330-8491

VALLEYVIEWI $374,900 • 3540 sq,ft, • 4 bedroom, 3 bath • Ockaca, Pawsll BaltstkSmilhR ackviews

• MLS 201308306

RIVER RIM I S374.500 ' 1799"I " • 4 bedroom, 2 bath

JULIA BUCKIANO, BROKER , ABR, ALHS, CRS, GRI

• Vaulted ceiling, maple floors

541-719-8444 • MLS 201309843

Ilflilllli SE BEND I $319,900

JOHN SNIPPIN,BROKER, • 2496 sq.ft. MBA,ABR,CRS,GRI • 3 bedroom, 3 bath 541-312-7273 • .19acre, fencedyard 541-948-9090 • MLS 201309521

i

NW BEND I $359,000 NMKVA LCESCHINIPC, BROKER ,CRS, GRI 541-383-4364

• MLS 201308189

TT ROB INSON • BROKER

• Fenced & landscapedyard 541-977-5811 • MLS 201310373

BROKER

'I

BROKEN TOPLOTI $320,000 • .65acre culde-saclot + Cascade Mountain views • 13th hole & lake vtews

541-312-7271 • MLS 201310090

iL I I 4'I'. l57i:, BENDDUPLEX I $279,000

YELLOW JACKETRESERVOIRISROSJIOO

JOHN SNIPPENBROKER • 1344 sq.ft. cabin oft, l bath MBA AH CISGR I ' • 2 bedmom l+ OR 541-312-7273 • 1.51 acres, near Burns, 541-948-9090 • MLS 201310611

I

• 2150 sq.lt. new construction • 4 bedroom,2,5 bath • Granile tile hardwood

• 1000 sq.ft. units JUDYMEYERS, BROKER , GRI, CRS, • 2 bedroom, 2 bath each • Convenient mid-town location SRES 541-480-1922 • MLS 201309572

• 1.36 ACRE SINLAPINEI $274,SOO HERRY PERIGAN • 1731 sq.ft., 3 bedroom Q • Open cathedral great room BROKE R • Insulated 3-bayshop 541-410-493 • MLS 201306446

I

POXBOROUGH I $251,500

DEBBIE HERSHEY BROKER, CRS,GRI ' 3 bedroom,2.5 bath • New paint & carpeting

541-420-5170 • MLS 201310454

e. M ID.TOWNBEND I$249,900 ROOKIEDICKENS, • I 200 sq.ft. • 3 bedroom, I bath BRpKERGRI • Refinished hardwood floors CRS,ABR 541-815-0436 • MLS 201310601 '

CHEMULT I $239,500

opportunity RppWEDICKENS • Turn-key business • 2 bedroom, 2bathliving quarters BROKERGRI • HWY 97 frontage CRS,ABR 541-815.0436 • MLS 201203037

4.49 ACRES I $237,000

MICHE LLETISPELK, • 1808 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 3 bath BROKER , ABR, • Cascade Mountain views E-PRO 541-390-3490 • MLS 201310558

• NE BENDI $2201000 JIM &ROJIANNE • 1488 sq.ft. single level CHENEY, BR pKERS • 3 bedroom, 2bath

541 390 4050 • Convement locatton 541.390-4030 • MLS 201309095

SE BEND I $199,900

• 1933 sq.ft. craftsman • 3 bedroom, den, 2.5 bath • Conveniently located 541-359-0432 • MLS 201310478

LISAMCCARTHY, BROKER

BIP

NE BEND I $169,000 MARGPPEGRAY • 3 bedroom, 2 bath BROKER ABR ' • .15acre culcle-sac lot CRS 541-480-7355 • MLS 201310233

NE REDMOND I $145,000 RAYBACHMAN, ' »48 sqff • 3 bedroom 2 bath BROKER GRI

• Landscaped front yard with sprinklers

541-408-0696 • MLS 201310603

SE BEND I $134,900 PATPAIAZZI, BROKER 541-771-6996

• 1464 sq.ft. manufactured • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • .52acre lot

• MLS 201309914

,I

ODETT EApAIR BROKER 5TA R

CRESC ENTLAKEI $64,900

• 1.26 acre lot • Little Deschutes riverfront • Year round road maintenance

41-815-4786 • MLS 201308284

• COMMEC R IALBUILPINGSI.BO /sf/manth PAUIAVANVLECK, ' Excellent visibility

BROKE R

I

27 00 sq.ft.

• Bank credit union or fast food

541-280-7774 • MLS 201310084


ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013 • •

J

J

• J

J

•I•

h.

r

i'

h

ts

4»1» • 'I

'snt,s

tugg ees „,

contact us:

hours:

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the

Includeyour name, phone number and address

Monday - Friday

businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

Tpe • Bj u l l e t l n :

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208- Pets and Supplies 210 -Furniture & Appliances 211- Children's Items 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- HealthandBeauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

1 7++

264- Snow Removal Equipment 265 - BuildingMaterials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270- Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales NorlhwestBend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Norlheast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 316- Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375 - Meat andAnimal Processing 383- Produce andFood

S . W .

C h a n d l e r

A v e . , • Be

n d • O r e g o n

206

210

240

246

246

246

Pets & Supplies

Furniture 8 Appliances

Crafts & Hobbies

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Labradors AKC puppies, blacks & yellows. OFA hips & elbows certified. Both parents on site. Great field & family dogs.

AGATE HUNTERS

Ammo/Accessories: 150 rds .380, $50. 200 rds .223/.556, $70. 150 rds Repair & Supplies 9mm, $65. 100 rds .40, s $35. NEW AR N2 30-rd mag pull, $10; N3, $15. Nature's Craft presents 20-rd N3, $15 ea, 10-rd, $15. Tact vest, $25. BEAD SHOW at Shilo Local wholesaler of pre- 541-306-0166 cious & semi-precious stones.Sat. Dec. 7, 2013 Browning 1886 LTD ED Grade I Rifle .45-70 9am-6pm, Shilo Conference Rm., Bend. 26 in oct. bbl. $1475 541-306-0874

$500 541-390-7484

HANCOCK & MOORE SOFA Salmon/Coral chenille fabric with diamond pattern. Traditional styling with loose pillow back, down-wrapped seat cushions, roll arms, skirt, two matching p illows and a r m covers. L i ke new condition. $1 500. 541-526-1332

POMERANIAN PUPPY 9-wk-old male, wolf sable, sweet personality, $350. 541-480-3160 POODLE pups AKC toy Beautiful, cuddly people dogs. 541-475-3889 Queensland Heelers Standard & Mini, $150 & up. 541-280-1537

www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com

'

e

241

Bicycles 8 Accessories

Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

r

I

I

I

54'I -678-5162 www.getcowglrlcash.com

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jeweliy. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 203

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows **'A BIG DEAL***

THREE BIG EVENTS IN ONE! Dec7; 9-5 & Dec8;10-3 Deschutes County Fairgrounds CRAFT FAIR & BAZAAR RUMMAGE SALE- TACK& EQUIPMENTSALE Admission: $1.00 or

a non-perishable food item. Fun crafts for kids! All proceeds benefit Deschutes County 4-H, a 501c3 non-profit Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

3rd Holiday Fair Coming to Sisters at Outlaw Station Shopping Center close to Ray'9 Food Place, Hwy 20. Open11/29 thru 12/22, Illlon. Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun., 10-6. Vendors wanted! 541-595-6967 -

3RD ANNUAL EVERGREEN

Christmas Boutique by the La Pine Ya Ya Sisterhood Society. Dec. 1-14, 10-5. at 54538 Hwy 97. Daily raffles, silent auction lots of handcrafted gift items. 541-536-2170

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

~ee eke eg!

Ad must include price of

Hunter 3 1/2 e 12 ga.;

Sitory 12 ga., Ruger Red label OU 20 ga.; OU ultra trap XT; BAR 300 WIN mag; Berretta SxS silver Hawk 12 ga.; AYA SxS 10 ga. 3 1/2"; S h arp 1874 45/70 & 45/120

Quigley; WIN 1895 30/40, 1886 45/70 &

1873 44/40,; Officers t rap d o o r 45 / 7 0; Snake Charmer 410 a.; Sweed 6 5 x55 avage 99 300 SAD. H & H Firearms & Tack 541-382-9352

Take care of CASH!! TURN THE PAGE or less, or multiple For Guns, Ammo & your investments For More Ads items whosetotal Reloading Supplies. with the help from does not exceed Ruger 10/22 SS, 541-408-6900. The Bulletin scope, sling, clips, $500. 2005 Maverick ML7e The Bulletin's 1100 rounds CCI HP Therapedic full size mat- M ountain Bike, 1 5 "Call A Service Say egoodbuy" Call Classifieds at $500. 541-610-9816 tress 40 Karat Gold box- frame (small). Full 541-385-5809 Professional" Directory spring, frame + bedding, suspension, Maverick to that unused www.bendbulletln.com Springfield XD 45, full $100. 541-504-3833 s hock, SRAM X O item by placing it in s ize w / holster, 2 Rodent issues? Free drivetrain 8 shifters, 9 mags mag holster 8 adult barn/ shop cats, The Bulletin speed rear cassette, The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin c ase. $ 5 00 . C a l l fixed, shots, s o me recommends extra ' 34-11, Avid Juicy disc To Subscribe call 4 58-206-8111 a f t e r friendly, some not. Will I caution when purbrakes. Well t a ken 5 41-385-580 9 541-385-5800 or go to deliver. 541-389-8420 5:30 pm. $950 . chasing products or • c are o f. www.bendbulletin.com Scottish Terrier AKC pup- services from out of I 541-788-6227. pies, born 11/19. Black, 1 the area. Sending lI Look at: male, 3 female. parents cash, checks, or • Bendhomes.com on s ite. $ 6 00-$700. I credit i n f ormation 203 208 for Complete Listings of Call/text 541-815-0594 may be subjected to smashingsuccessOmsn.com I FRAUD. For more Area Real Estate for Sale Holiday Bazaar • P ets & Supplies Siberian-Husky pup, information about an c & Craft Shows AND Wolf-Husky pups, advertiser, you may I $400 ea. 541-977-7019 I c all t h e Oregon8 Holiday Craft 8 Gift Attor ney ' Yorkie 2-yr old male, 9 State Fair, Pleasant Ridge Ibs, for Stud Service. I General's O f f i ce Community Hall 280 260 280 Consumer Protec- • Call 541-416-1615 Dec. 7, 10am-3pm. tion h o t line at I Estate Sales Estate Sales Estate Sales 7067 SW Canal Blvd., Dachshund minis, male & Yorkie 6 mo old male, i 1-877-877-9392. BOB Apex Bicycle in Redmond. female avail 12/14 $350- reat personality, $500. trailer, used very DRW Estate Sale! Estate-Moving Sale H UGE Estate Sale,2204 For info Call Linda $450. 541-508-0386. an deliv. 541-792-0375 l TheBulletin l little, never in dirt. Fri-Sat, 9-4. Entire 1540 NW Jackpine Ave, NW Marken St., Bend Ingle, 541-241-6063 Serv/ngCentrai Oregon since tggg $275. 541-369-0099 household - antiques, Redmond. Fri- S at, 97701. Fri-Sat-Sun, 9-4. Donate deposit bottles/ Yorkie 9-wk male, tail For pix, go to tools, clothes, retro fur- 12/6-7, 8-5. Like new cans to local all vol- docked, dewclaws, $450. 212 niture, kitchen items, Ori- beautiful quality furniture: www.estatesales.net 205 unteer, non-profit res- Can deliv. 541-792-0375 242 ental pieces / china & 2 loveseats, 3 recliners, 2 cue, for feral cat spay/ Antiques & Items for Free 210 Exercise Equipment much more!19049 River wingback chairs; dininq Sorensen Estate Sale! neuter. Cans for Cats Collectibles Woods Dr.See pix at table, leaf, 12 chairs; oak t railer at B end P et Furniture & Appliances Fri-Sat, 9-4. Entire Cooking MagazinesLower Price, Proform farmhouseestatesales.com table/4 chairs; 2 queen household Express East, across furniture, 2 FREE! Come get em! from Antiques wanted: tools, elliptical ma c h ine, bets, nightstands, end flatscreen TVs, Costco; or do2 chest of drawers, dark bikes, 541-548-6642 marbles,early $125. 541-388-0853 tables, cute chest of nate Mon-Fri at Smith wood, good cond, $30 furniture, outdoor furn, tools, Sell an Item B/W photography, old drawers; 2 b e nches, Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or each. 541-318-4829 items & much 206 sports gear, cowboy butcher block cart, large kitchen at CRAFT in Tumalo. Nordic Trac A2350. more. 4260 SWBen items. 541-389-1578 area rugs, glider rocker, Hogan Pets 8 Supplies Call for Ig. quantity A1 Washers&Dryers Presents beautifully. Dr, Redmond. barstools, desk, bookpickup, 541-389-8420. Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Hardly used. A See pix at $150 ea. Full warcases. Pictures 8 floral; farmhouseestatesales.com www.craftcats.org Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 ranty. Free Del. Also perfect holiday gift. The Bulletin recomlinens & towels, comwanted, used W/D's until Christmas, 4500 SE $350.00 If it's under$600 mends extra caution English Bulldog, 3-yr old plete kitchen incl Fran541-260-7355 Tillamook Lp., Prineville. Cash and carry. ciscan Apple dish set. 266 when purc h as- spayed female, very you can place It in 541-447-7585 541-390-1713. ing products or sersweet, $500. BBQ, shelving units, Sales Northeast Bend The Bulletln Dresser w/mirror, light 541-382-9334 wheelbarrow, l a dders, vices from out of the The Bulletin reserves colored distressed wood, the right to publish all Proform Crosswalk 380 yard tools, small hand area. Sending cash, Classifieds for: French Bulldo 4-yr fe- $70. 541-318-4829 tools, hanging swing, pa- ** FREE ** checks, or credit in- male, ads from The Bulletin treadmill, like new, only 1 looking for forever f ormation may b e home with no other pets. newspaper onto The hour of usage! $275 obo. $10-3llnes 7 days tio sets + extra chairs. Garage Sale Kit Please, no early sales. subjected to fraud. $500. 541-382-9334 Bulletin Internet web- 541-408-0846 Place an ad in The Nanette's Estate & For more i nforma$16 - 3 llnes, 14 days site. /t donvfgJI CcsactJPt Moving Sales Bulletin for your ga243 tion about an adverDecuzc rage sale and retiser, you may call (Private Party ads only) Visit our HUGE The Bulletin Ski Equipment Serving Central Ctngonsince tggg ceive a Garage Sale the O regon State home decor Kit FREE! Attorney General's consignment store. Salomon women's ski Muriel Lewis 215 Office C o n sumer boots, sz 6-6t/g, worn 1x; New items KIT INCLUDES: Coins & Stamps MOVING SALE Protection hotline at also skis & b i ndings, arrive daily! • 4 Garage Sale Signs 1-877-877-9392. French Bulldog AKC $250. 541-480-4811 930 SE Textron, 2300 NE Buckwheat, Bend • $2.00 Off Coupon To Christmas Pups! Bend 541-318-1501 Use Toward Your Mtn View. Park 245 Cream Colored, 5 M's, The Bulletin www.redeuxbend.com Next Ad gerving CentretCtregon since Sgtg Friday, Dec. 6 • Saturday, Dec. 7 $2500. 541-410-1299 Golf Equipment • 10 Tlps For "Garage 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Crowd control admittance Sale Success!" G ENERATE SOM E GermanWirehaired 14 S/S & L/S polos, new/ 55 gal fish aquarium & Pointer numbers issued at 8:00 a.m. Friday Pups, AKC, 7 F, EXCITEMENT in your dry-cleaned, $5-$10 wood stand, no ff aws! neighborhood! Plan a (Take 27th St. north to Mtn. View Park, gated PICK UP YOUR $1 25 obo 541 408 661 1 ' 1 M, $800. 541 -454-21 32 garage sale and don't HELP YOUR AD each, obo. 541-306-0156 manufactured home park on west. GARAGE SALE KIT at stand out from the Indoor dog ramp, for arforget to advertise in Gates will open by 7:15 a.m.!!!!!!!!!! CHECK YOUR AD Adopt a rescued kitten thritic pets, 2-pc, wash- classified! 1777 SW Chandler rest! Have the top line Remainin cars and keep track of arrivals!!! or cat! Fixed, shots, ID able, $85. 503-260-6167 541-385-5809. in bold print for only Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Custom made dining set with four chairs: Next chip, tested, m o re! $2.00 extra. eight items are made of TEAK: Desk cabinet; The Bulletin N onprofit rescue at Lab puppies black and Glass-top coffee table on Servtng Cenrral Oregon srnce tees Bar/china cabinet; Stereo cabinet; A r moire' 65480 78th St., Bend, yellow Bulletin pur e bred,rollers, light wood, $40 The gervlng Central taregonsince fgtg dresser; Coffee and end table; Nine-drawer T hurs/Sat/Sun, 1 - 5 , males and females obo. 541-318-4829 541-385-5809 541-389-8430; k i tten ready to go now. $250 on the first day it runs dresser; Clothes Hamper!!!!!! Nice sofa; recliner; foster appts 541-815- Call 541-771-5511. Love s ea t and Private collector buying to make sure it is cor- swivel chair; two casual chairs; Large Bench; Find exactly what Queen headboard white wicker; Queen size 7278, www.craftcats.org couch, brown, soft rect. nSpellcheckn and stamp albums 8 eCostco e brand Tempurpedic mattress only; An- you are looking for in the Lab Pups AKC,black & suede-like material, postage collections, world-wide human errors do ocA ussies, Mini, A K C,yellow, Master Hunter CLASSIFIEDS ood condition. $250 and U.S. 573-286-4343 cur. If this happens to tique triple mirror; Watercolors and prints and black tri, M/F. Parents on sired, performance pedi- or limited edition prints; Two handmade cutwork bo t h . Cal l (local, cell phone). your ad, please consite. 541-788-7799 ree, OFA cert hips & el- 541-420-7667 tablecloths; Electrical appliances; Two bar tact us ASAP so that 292 ows, 541-771-2330 stools;Pots and Pans; Food products and 240 corrections and any www.kinnamanretrievers.com cleaningsuppli es; Sears Vacuum; Cook Books Sales Other Areas Crafts & Hobbies adjustments can be NEED TO CANCEL and other books; Round end table; Christmas Labrador puppies, AKC, YOUR AD? made to your ad. decor; Two inflatable queen beds; Ironing choc., yellow & black. 541-365-5809 The Bulletin NOTICE mangle;Linens; clothes and shoes and coats; Remember 3rd Holiday Fair $500. 541-977-6844 Classifieds has an The Bulletin Classified to remove coming to Sisters, at Barbecue; garage misc; Two sets of golf clubs "After Hours"Line your Garage Sale signs and two carts; Large wood cabinet; Metal shelf Labrador Pups, AKC Outlaw Station Dockers, 10 pr new/dryAUSSIES! Registered Chocolate 8 Yellow. Call 541-383-2371 (nails, staples, etc.) IHShoppingenter cleaned, 34x30, 34x32 8 and pressboard cabinet; Work Bench; Small ASCR miniature Aus- Hips OFA guaranteed. 24 hrs. to cancel after your Sale event close to Ray's Food 36x30 $5-$10 ea obo. wrought iron table and three stools; Canning tralian Shepherds, 2 red is over! THANKS! your ad! $300-$400. Place, Hwy 20. 541-306-0166 jars; Card Table with four chairs; Outdoor decor tri females, 2 black tri From The Bulletin 1-541-954-1727 Opening 11/29 thru items; Older large TV; Large pot with small Nice c lean s m aller females, 1 blue merle and your local utility G REAT GIFTS! S u n bush; Lots and lots of other items! 12/22, Mon.-Thur. sleeper-sofa, obligable, male, 1 blue merle fecompanies. Labradors AKC10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun. Mountain Oregon golf ! Handled by .... male, 2 black tri males, Chocolates & yellows, $35. 541-318-4829 bag, $125. 4 pair new 10-6.Vendors Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC 1 blue tri dilute, $500 & shots, wormed, health Oak desk, hutch, & The Bulletin wanted! Please call golf shoes, size 10, $25 gervingCentral Oregonsince fgtg 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves up. 541-761-6267 or guarantee. 541-536-5385 2-drawer filing cabinet ea. New Ping putter, $75. 541-595-6967 541-546-5449. www.welcomelabs.com 541-306-0166 vtrvtrw.deeedysestatesales.com www.bendbulletln.com $30. 541-504-3833

I

COWGIRL CASH We buy Jewelry, Boots, Vintage Dresses & More. 924 Brooks St.

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

e ~l e t e ot geoo

I

202

R EM 1100 Trap w / raised rib; 141 pump 35 REM; BRWN Gold

Poushers • Saws

se

I I

Want to Buy or Rent

97 $ 0 2

FAST!

RG ftllfs


F2 SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

264

270

Snow Removal Equipment

Lost & Found

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

Snowblower, Craftsman 9hp, 29", excellent cond, $500 obo. 541-647-9283

Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Need to get an ad in ASAP? Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Fax it to 541-322-7253 Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. The Bulletin Classifieds Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. 265 Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Placea photoin your private party ad foronly$15.00per week.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER'500 in 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 ................................. $20.00

Icall for commercial line ad rates)

eilliust state prices in ad

REMEMBER:If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537

Redmond

541-923-0882

Prioevitte

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

54t-447-ttra; or Craft Cats

54t-388-8420.

Building Materials REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 Open to the public. The Bulletin 325 To Subscribe call Hay, Grain & Feed 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com First quality Orchard/Timothy/Blue Grass mixed Steel Building Bargains hay, no rain, barn stored, Allocated Discounts $250/ton. Patterson Ranch We do deals Sisters, 541-549-3831 30x40,50x60, 100x100 341 and more. Total Construction and Horses & Equipment Blueprints Ayailable www.gosteelbuildings.com

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 bendbulleiimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

:> Qty J~;QJlj~k Can be found on these pages:

Source ¹18X

541-227-6921 266

Heating & Stoves NOTICE TO

2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H slant Shilo, great c ondition. $ 5 9 00 obo. 541-317-0988.

ADVERTISER

Since September 29, 1991, advertising for

476

476

528

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Loans & Mortgages

FINANCE MANAGER (PART-TIME) Sisters-Camp Sherman Fire District

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 For additional informareaders each week. tion and application Your classified ad package visit: will also appear on www.sistersfire.com bendbulletin.com which currently FOOD SERVICE receives over 1.5 Cook 1 - Work in resi- million page views dential High School every month at kitchen environment no extra cost. by preparing food, Bulletin Classifieds storing lef t overs, Get Results! cleaning kitchen, suCall 385-5809 p efvise fnstruct c a or place dets while supporting your ad on-line at a Food Service Manbendbulletin.com ager. Starting salary. $2112. Exc. benefit pkg. See full details and apply at Rm(ii)(81 www.ore on'obs.or ® UKAZKC OMD13-035R EOE. Housekeeper - Private homes cleaning team member needed, week days only. No weekends, eves or holidays. 528 541-815-0015 Loans & Mortgages Pet Grooming Busy Dog Grooming WARNING B usiness i n Re d - The Bulletin recommond is looking for mends you use cauEXPERIENCED pet tion when you progroomer (must have vide personal own tools), and exp. information to compabather/brusher. Must nies offering loans or have resume. Leave credit, especially msg 541-678-3421. those asking for advance loan fees or Plumber, Journeymen companies from out of needed for state. If you have new construction. concerns or quesStart immediately! Call Gary, 541-410-1655 tions, we suggest you your attorney Quality Ass u rance consult CONSUMER Manager n e e ded. or call HOTLINE, Oversee compliance 1-877-877-9392. and implementation of FDA cGMP 21 CFR BANK TURNED YOU Part 111 in a Nutra- DOWN? Private party ceutical environment. will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no Minimum 2 yrs QA and management ex- problem, good equity perience REQUIRED; is all you need. Call salary commensurate Oregon Land Mortwith education/experi- gage 541-388-4200. ence. Email resume to Advertise Your car! jenniferOmetabolicAdd A Picture! maintenance.com; Reach thousands of readers! 541.549.7800 (no Call 541-385-5899 The Bulletin Classifieds phone calls please)

INI) « used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental QualPLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction ity (DEQ) and the fedis needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right eral E n v ironmental to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these 476 newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Protection A g e ncy Employment (EPA) as having met Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. smoke emission stanOpportunities dards. A cer t ified 246 249 249 260 w oodstove may b e identified by its certifiCAUTION: Guns, Hunting Art, Jewelry Art, Jewelry Misc. Items cation label, which is Ads published in & Fishing & Furs & Furs BUYING 85 SE LLING permanently attached "Employment O p All gold jewelry, silver to the stove. The Bul- portunities" include Win mdl 1894 $800; Coand gold coins, bars, letin will not know- employee and indebra Titan SS .45 LC rounds, wedding sets, ingly accept advertis- pendent positions. /410- 3" mag NIB $350; class rings, sterling sil- ing for the sale of Ads fo r p o sitions American der. SS 9mm ver, coin collect, vin- uncertified that require a fee or B$350.541-639-5282 tage watches, dental woodstoves. upfront investment gold. Bill Fl e ming, must be stated. With 267 541-382-9419. Oil paintingby 14-kt white gold any independentjob Want to impress the noted NY artist Julie Fuel & Wood ladies wedding band opportunity, please ax1 8" relatives? Remodel Heffernan, 22 i nvestigate tho r with a bright polish your home with the framed, $500. oughly. Use extra finish, 1.86 carat '4 WHEN BUYING 541-548-0675 help of a professional c aution when apdiamond Hearts and FIREWOOD... arrows, round cut, plying for jobs onfrom The Bulletin's Sl -1 Clarity, F color. line and never pro253 "Call A Service To avoid fraud, Appraised at vide personal inforTV, Stereo & Video The Bulletin Professional" Directory mation to any source $15,000. Very Classic Stallion recommends payunique piece. you may not have Boots ment for Firewood D irecTV - O ve r 1 4 0 researched and Asking $9500. channels only $29.99 Ladies size 72/a, only upon delivery 541-281-7815 deemed to be repu• 8 seldom worn, t a month. Call Now! and inspection. I table. Use extreme Triple savings! Paid $1100; • A cord is 128 cu. ft. c aution when r e 4' x 4' x 8' selling for $290. $636.00 in Savings, s ponding to A N Y USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Meet singles right now! Free upgrade to Ge541-480-1199 • Receipts should What are you online employment No paid o perators, include name, nie & 2013 NFL SunDoor-to-door selling with ad from out-of-state. looking for? just real people like day ticket free!! Start Clothing wardrobes & phone, price and We suggest you call fast results! It's the easiest you. Browse greetkind of wood saving today! You'll find it in packing boxes, the State of Oregon ings, exchange mes1-800-259-5140 way in the world to sell. FREE. 541-647-1024 • purchased. Consumer Hotline sages and connect The Bulletin Classifieds (PNDC) Firewood ads at 1-503-378-4320 live. Try it free. Call MUST include The Bulletin Classified DISH T V Ret a iler. Hovvto avoid scam For Equal Opportunow: 877-955-5505. species & cost per and fraud attempts 541-385-5809 Starting at nity Laws c ontact (PNDC) 541-385-5809 cord to better serve $19.99/month (for 12 VBe aware of internaOregon Bureau of our customers. mos.) & High Speed tional fraud. Deal loLabor 8 I n d ustry, The Bulletin cally whenever posInternet starting at Civil Rights Division, The Bulletin $14.95/month (where sible. 971-673- 0764. 55777077Central Oregon slasa78te caution when puravailable.) SAVE! Ask Y Watch for buyers chasing products or I About SAME DAY In- who offer more than The Bulletin services from out of a 5erviagCentral Crayoa since 7805 The Bulletin's stallation! CALL Now! your asking price and l the area. Sending 541-385-5809 1-800-308-1563 "Call A Service who ask to have c ash, checks, o r • • C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 money wired or (PNDC) Professional" Directory l credit i n f ormation Add your web address handed back to them. is all about meeting be subjected to 255 to r o m ote ou r s ervice to your ad and read- l may Fake cashier checks FRAUD. yourneeds. • Computers ers onThe Bulietin's I For more i nforma- I and money orders web site, www.bend- ' tion about an adver- ' are common. Handyman Call on one of the Adult Care PLOTTER, HP1100PS, PNever give out perbulletin.com, will be you may call professionals today! 44 in. wide postscript, sonal financial inforable to click through l tiser, the Oregon State Life Tree Personal ERIC REEVE HANDY great plotter I'm just automatically to your Attorney General's mation. Service LLCSERVICES. Home 8 A-1 Dry Juniper downsizing. B u rns, PTrust your instincts website. Senior Concierge Service Commercial Repairs, Office C o n sumer t $185 split, or $165 rnds Ore. $5 0 0 obo • Errands• Home Mgmt. and be wary of Carpentry-Painting, Protection hotline at l Multi-cord discount; FIND ITl 541-589-1835. • Organizing 541-389-2591 someone using an Pressure-washing, Delivery. 541-977-4500 I 1-877-877-9392. Bti+ lTl escrow service or Honey Do's. On-time T HE B ULLETIN r e All Year Dependable SELL IT! agent to pick up your quires computer adiThe Bulletin promise. Senior Building/Contracting Firewood: Seasoned; The Bulletin Classifieds merchandise. Discount. Work guar- vertisers with multiple C edar, Split, D e l . ad schedules or those NOTICE: Oregon state anteed. 541-389-3361 The Bulletin Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 Pressman or 541-771-4463 selling multiple sysSarato9 CentralCraPrta since 7503 law requires anyone for $365. Lodqepole 1 tems/ software, to disExperienced press operator who con t racts for Bonded & Insured New Dr. Scholl's Techno for $215 or 2 for $410. CCB¹181595 close the name of the construction work to 54'I -420-3484. Gel sleep pillow;$185 new business or the term be licensed with the Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seekFIREWOOD: Construction Contrac- Home Repairs, Remod "dealer" in their ads. sell for $85. 541-306-3862 ing an experienced Goss community press tors Board (CCB). An els, Tile, Carpentry Private party advertis- eREDUCE YOUR Cedar-fir-pine-spruceoperator. We have 8 units that have been well Finish work, Mainte lodgepole mixed, active license ers are defined as CABLE BILL! Get an maintained and added to during the past sevdry, spht & delivered, means the contractor nance. CCB¹168910 those who sell one All-Digital Sa t e llite eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We $175/cord. 541-408-8611 is bonded & insured. Phil, 541-279-0848. computer. system installed for have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as Verify the contractor's FREE and programwell. FIND IT! 257 CCB l i c ense at Landscaping/Yard Care m ing s t arting a t BUY IT! www.hirealicensedMusical Instruments $ 24.99/mo. FRE E We are Western Communications, lnc. a famSELL IT! contractor.com HD/DVR upgrade for ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in Oregon Landor call 503-378-4621. NOTICE: The Bulletin Classifieds new callers, SO CALL California and Oregon. Our company provides Contractors Law The Bulletin recom- scape NOW (877)366-4508. a great culture and work environment. This 671) requires all mends checking with (ORS Pine & Juniper Split plant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited that ad(PNDC) the CCB prior to con- businesses to pe r form amount of commercial printing, which we hope tracting with anyone. vertise Sportcraft air h ockey to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that reConstrucDELIVERY Some other t rades Landscape table, full size, like new, PROMPT tion which includes: 542-389-9663 quires hands on community press experience also req u ire addi- l anting, $99. 541-389-9429 deck s , Mason & Hamlin and ideal candidate will be willing to assist in tional licenses and ences, arbors, Baby Grand Piano. other areas outside the pressroom such as The Bulletin Offers 269 certifications. water-features, and in- Beautiful black lacprepress and mailroom as needed. FreePrivate Party Ads Gardening Supplies stallation, repair of ir- quer finish. Still un• 3 lines - 3 days Debris Removal rigation systems to be der warranty. & Equipment Smith River is centrally located between Cres• Private Party Only l icensed w it h th e A great Christmas • Total of items advercent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evLandscape ContracGift! $25,000 ery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with JUNK BE GONE tised must equal $200 BarkTurfSoil.com tors Board. This 4-digit (orig. $47,000) approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookor Less I Haul Away FREE number is to be inswingroll61Ogmail. ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also FOR DETAILS or to For Salvage. Also cluded in all advercom PROMPT DELIVERY approximately 5,000 circulation that prints on PLACE AN AD, Cleanups & Cleanouts tisements which indi541-312-2425 541-389-9663 Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent Call 541-385-5809 Mel, 541-389-8107 cate the business has City and Brookings provide excellent quality of Fax 541-385-5802 a bond, insurance and life to raise a family. 258 workers compensaDomestic Services Wanted- paying cash F or n ewspaper tion for their employTravel/Tickets for Hi-fi audio 8 studel i very, call the If this sounds like you, we would like to hear ees. For your protecA ssisting Seniors a t dio equip. Mclntosh, C i r culation Dept. at from you. Please send resume with refertion call 503-378-5909 Advertise VACATION JBL, Marantz, Dy Home. Light house 541-3 8 5-5800 ences and salary requirements to: David Dekeeping & other ser or use our website: SPECIALS to 3 milnaco, Heathkit, San- T o place an ad, call longe, Qu a lit y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor www.lcb.state.or.us to lion Pacific N orthvices. Licensed & sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 541- 3 85-5809 ( ddelongeotriplicate.com), PO B o x 2 7 7, Bonded. BBB Certi check license status westerners! 29 daily Call 541-261-1808 or email Crescent City, CA 95531. before contracting with newspapers, six fied. 503-756-3544 the business. Persons states. 25-word clas- WHEN YOU SEE THIS doing lan d scape sified $540 for a 3-day e taralart CentralOregonsta™4 48 878ta Drywall maintenance do not a d. Ca l l (916) r equire an LC B l i - 2 88-6019 o r serving ienrral oregon since 1903 vis i t MorePixat BendbIIIletil.com 270 WALLS R US cense. www.pnna.com for the On a classified ad Hang tape, texture, Lost & Found Advertising Account Executive Pacific Nor t hwest go to scraping old ceilings, Rewardingnew business development Nelson Daily Co n nection.www.bendbulletin.com & paint. 25 yrs. exp. Lost hearing aid RedLandscaping & (PNDC) to view additional Call Bob, 760-333-4011 mond 12/05 $200 reThe Bulletin is looking for a professional and Maintenance Photosoftheitem. SIX DAY VACATION in driven Sales and Marketing person to help our ward for return unServing Central Orlando, Flo r i da! Check out the damaged. Call Dixie, customers grow their businesses with an 261 Oregon Since 2003 Regularly $1,175.00. expanding list of broad-reach and targeted classifieds online 541-548-7141 Residental/Commercial Medical Equipment Yours today for only products. This full-time position requires a www.bendbuffetin.com Lost sunglassesin case You SAVE background in consultative sales, territory Sprinkler Blovfrouts $389.00! Updated daily of Bed/ 67 percent. P L US SOOOter neyer uSed 11/24 outside management and aggressive prospecting skills. Sprinlrler Repair One-week car rental Jazzy-style. g200 Bath Beyond;AND whlte Two years of media sales experience is scarf, 1 0/29, Tower Theincluded. Call for depreferable, but we will train the right candidate. Electrical Services 541 241 9005 Fall Clean Up ater. 626-646-3396 tails. 1-800-712-4838. (PNDC) BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP The position includes a competitive Mike Dillon Electric Snow Removal compensation package, and rewards an Electrical troubleshoot260 The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are aggressive, customer-focused salesperson with ing, new panel installa- Schedule for 2014 • still over 2,000 folks in our community without Mis c . ltems unlimited earning potential. tions. 24 yrs exp. Lic./ eWeekly & Monthly permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift Bonded ¹192171 Maintenance camps, getting by as best they can. Barbie Doll, 1990's Erica •Landscape Email your resume, cover letter Holiday Special $50/hr The following items are badly needed to Kane, new in unopened 503-949-2336 Construction and salary history to: help them get through the winter: box $150. 801-503-6320 .Water Feature Jay Brandt, Advertising Director e CAMPING GEAR:Used tents, sleeping bags, 'brandtObendbulletin.com Installation/Maint. Buying Dlamonds tarps, blankets. Handyman OI' •Pavers iGofd for Cash e WARM CLOTHING: rain gear, boots, gloves. •Renovations drop off your resume in person at Saxon's Fine Jewelers I DO THAT! •Irrigation Installation 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; 541-389-6655 Home/Rental repairs PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Small jobs to remodels THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER Senior Discounts BUYING No phone inquiries please. Honest, guaranteed Bonded & Insured Lionel/American Flyer 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. work. CCB¹151573 541-815-4458 trains, accessories. Pleasehelp, you can make EOE / Drug Free Workplace Dennis 541-317-9768 LCB¹8759 541-408-2191. a big difference in our community.

MX

/I 0

I

0

I

l l l

l l

I I

I

i

. KS.

Th B~ ~

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgagss 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

The Bulletin

Cut your S T UDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST. Much LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 855-747-7784

(PNDC) Find It in

The Bulletin Classigsds! 541-385-5809 LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbugetin.com

The Bulletin Serrtllg Ceatral Cr82oll slltta 75ta

573

Business Opportunities A Classified ad is an EASY W A Y TO REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. $5 4 0/25-word c lassified ad i n 2 9 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily

Connection

2 88-6019 o r

(916)

e m ail

elizabeth Ocnpa.com for more info (PNDC) Extreme Value Advertising! 29 Daily newspapers $540/25-word classified 3-d a ys. Reach 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. For more information call (916) 288-6019 or email: elizabeth Ocnpa.com for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

Quality Improvement Coordinator

B6~&SURazav astaroata'IfaattalarCeaatat

Job Summary: This position oversees the design of and fosters an approach to, continuously improving quality, establishes quality improvement responsibilities in the organization; sets strategic priorities for quality assessment and improvement. Reviews and analyzes all elements of Ql/RM programs. Coordinates with Board of Directors and insurance carrier functions of Risk Management. Co-chairs Quality Improvement/Risk Management Committee. R e ports to the Medical Advisory Committee activities of the Ql/RM Programs.

Qualifications: Must have a current Oregon RN license. Must be able to demonstrate strong communication and organizational skills. Must have working knowledge of QA, CQI, Pl program, state and federal regulations regarding ASC's and accreditation standards. Position details: Full Time position; Monday through Friday. Complete compensation and benefit package including profit sharing and bonus plan.

Interestedpersons should submit a cover letter and resume to j obsobendsurgery.com

Pressroom

Night Supervisor The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc. which is a small, family owned group consisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able to l e arn ou r e quipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 7/a tower KBA press. Prior management/ leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. We offer a competitive wage and opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedulesand are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at

anelsonowescompapers.com with your complete resume, r eferences an d s a l ary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE.

Nolalhg

6

PacificSource HEALTH PLANS Mana er- Utilization Mana ement Manage the day-to-day functions, including supervision of utilization-related staff and integrally involved in program development and implementation. If you have 7 years clinical experience and a minimum of 3 years direct health plan experience in case management, utilization management, or disease management this may be the opportunity for you! Prior supervisory experience is required. Excellent benefit package and salary $80k to $90k plus bonus.

NurseCaseMana er If you have a broad clinical background and would like to enhance patients' quality of life and maximize health plan benefits, this position may be the opportunity for you! PacificSource Health Plans is seeking an RN to join our team as Nurse Case Manager. The ideal candidate will have a current Oregon RN license and five years nursing experience with varied medical exposure and experience. Case management, utilization, and/or health plan experience preferred. Review the fulljob descriptions and complete the online applicationat www.pacificsource.comicareers. EOE


THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 F5

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

L AST W E E K 'S SO L U T IO N

SutIoku High Fives 3

3

7 6 3 1 4 9 8 5 2

9 5

5 8 4 7 2 3 6 9 1

6 8 5 1 3 4 7 2 9

3

How to play: Sudoku High Fives consists of five regular Sudoku grids sharing one set of 3-by-3 boxes. Each row, column and set of 3-by-3boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition. The num-

3 © JFS/KF

3 3

7 1 6 9 48 57 12 3 4 2 6 9 3 8 5

3 3

bers in any shared

3

3

5 2 8 6 9 4 3 9 7 1 2 8 13 4 5 6 7

875

880

880

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

541-365-5609

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since f903

880

Motorhomes 12-1-1s

860

860

860

O 20132013 UFS, Dist.b Univ. Uciick for UFS

870

llllotorcycles & Accessories Motorcycles & Accessories Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1968 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair lift. 4 0 00W g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

870

HDFatBo 1996

COACHMAN Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownera must see! $52,500. 541-548-4969

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

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition. $25,000.

The Bulletin

aa •

'Little Red Corvette"

u~~~ig I Wieo~ , 'la

go aco DynastY

Corve]]

'l I

2PPS L~OADEO' lid surFeatureS e inClude S0 fr!dge, face Couters' 4-drbul)t-ln

Ortyeg]b

l

convection micro, er ceramic tile washer/dryer, flOOr, TV, DVD, Sate 16

dsh IS, air leueling, passand a through storagetray, king SiZe bed - All for Only

$149,000 541-000-000

Head south for the winter! 1997 Tropical by National RV.35-ft,

Chevy Vortec engine, new awnings, everything works, excellent condition, 1 owner, non-smokers, $15,000 OBO. 541-408-7705

Boats & Accessories

Sunchaser Pontoon 21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft 50hp, live well, fish fndr, Completely 850 cruise, S-8521. 2006 new int, extras, exc cond, Rebuilt/Customized Snowmobiles 75hp. Mercury. Full $7900. 541-508-0679 2012/2013 Award camping e n c losure. Winner 541-548-0318 1994 Arctic Cat 560 Pop u p ch a ngingJust bought a new boat? Showroom Condition (photo above isof a EXT, in good room/porta-potty, BBQ, Sell your old one in the Many Extras similar model & not the condition, $1000. swim ladder, all gear. classifieds! Ask about our Low Miles. actual vehicle) Located in La Pine. Trailer, 2006 E asy- Super Seller rates! $17,000 Call 541-408-6149. loader gal v anized. 541-385-5809 541-546-4607 Harley Davidson P urchased new, a l l People Look for Information Need to get an 2011 Classic Limrecords. 541-706-9977, Ads published in the About Products and 860 ad in ASAP? ited, LOADED, 9500 cell 503-807-1973. "Boats" classification Services Every Daythrough Motorcycles & Accessories miles, custom paint You can place it include: Speed, fishThe Bulletin Cleeeifieds "Broken Glass" by online at: ing, drift, canoe, Nicholas Del Drago, house and sail boats. Fleetwood D i scovery www.bendbulletin.com new condition, 40' 2003, diesel moFor all other types of heated handgrips, w/all watercraft, please go torhome auto cruise control. 541-385-5809 options-3 slide outs, to Class 875. $32,000 in bike,only satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, 541-365-5809 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, $23,000 obo. 865 etc. 32,000 m iles. Triumph Daytona 2013 Harley inboard motor, g reat 541-318-6049 Wintered in h e ated NATIONAL DOLPHIN 2004, 15K m i l e s, ATVs Davidson Dyna cond, well maintained, Servin Central Ore onsince 1903 shop. $64,900 O.B.O. 37' 1997, loaded! 1 perfect bike, needs $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 Wide Glide, black, 541-447-8664 nothing. Vin slide, Corian surfaces, only 200 miles, ¹201536. wood floors (kitchen), brand new, all stock, Where can you find a 2-dr fridge, convection $4995 Just too many plus after-market helping hand? Dream Car microwave, Vizio TV & exhaust. Has winter collectibles? roof satellite, walk-in Auto Sales From contractors to cover, helmet. shower, new queen bed. 1801 Division, Bend Selling for what I yard care, it's all here Sell them in Honda TRX 350 FE leather hide-aowe on it: $15,500. Harley Davidson Sport- DreamCarsBend.com Beautiful h o useboat,The Bulletin Classifieds White in The Bulletin's 541-678-0240 2006, 4 wheel drive, bed & chair, all records, Call anytime, ster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, $85,000. 541-390-4693 no pets or smoking. Dlr 3665 electric start, electric "Call A Service 541-554-0384 9,257 miles, $4995. Call www.centraloregon s hift, n e w tir e s , Professional" Directory $28,450. Michael, 541-310-9057 houseboat.com. 541-385-5809 Call 541-771-4800 $2500, 541-980-6006.

I

o JFS/KF

Watercraft

tercraft" include: Kay aks, rafts and motor Ized personal watercrafts. Fo "boats" please se Class 670.

3

Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-388-8939

9 4 7 3 1 2 5 8 2 7 6 9 3 5 8 6 4 1

1 2 4 9 6 8 3

ds published in eWa

3

set of 3-by-3 boxes apply to each of the indivudual Sudokus.

8 5 6 3 7 1 2

Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months

, autow'th 32 miles gets 26 24 mpg. Add lots more description and interesting facts for $99!Look how muchfurl a girl could havein a sweet car likethis! $12,500 547-000-000

(whichever comes first!) Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border,

full color photo, bold headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on Bendbulletin.com * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.

Nayion RV 2 0 0 8, Sprinter chassis 25'. Mercedes Benz diesel, 2 4,000 m i les, pristine con d ition, quality t h r oughout, rear slide-out w ith queen bed, deluxe captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, awning, no pets, no smoking. $79,950 obo. Financing avail.

541-382-2430

Providence2005 Fully loaded 35 000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen Tv's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-460-2019


F6 SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

sI •

662

906

929

932

932

933

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Automotive Wanted

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Suowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles Aod Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 886- Canopies aod Campers 890- RVs for Rent

AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts aod Service 916 - Trucks aud Heavy Equipmeut 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique aud Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 936 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

860

881

882

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500

King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

81 • •

1

-

.

Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas engine, new tires, automatic levelers, Onan generator, king-size bed, awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $8700. 541-815-9939

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

KeystoneLaredo 31' RV

20 06 w i th 1 2 '

slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E as y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600 541-4947-4805

Layton 27-ft, 2001 Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895.

541-316-1388 TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, Find exactly what $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great you are looking for in the cond! Dishwasher, w/d, CLASSIFIEDS central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

Get your business

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

Orbit 21'2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

Directory Tioga 24'Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

„e Winnebago Aspect

2009- 32', 3 slide-

outs, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 17" Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n ew, $74,900 541-480-6900

Sprinter, 35' 2008 Rear living, large refrigerator, walk-in shower, queen bed, lots of storage inside & out, new tires, electric jack, excellent condition, only used 3 times. Call tosee! 541-318-6919

Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner.Write from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway. This advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin Serving CentralOregon since 1%8

,

0

Recreation by Design Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Arctic Fox 2003 Cold 2013 Top room, 2 bdrm, Weather Model 34 56, has living 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt entertainment center, cond. 3 elec slides, solar fireplace, W/D, panel, 10 gal water htr, garden tub/shower, in 14' awning, (2) 10-gal great condition.$36,000 propane tanks, 2 batts, or best offer. Call Peter, catalytic htr in addition to 307-221-2422, central heatinq/AC, genin La Pine) tly used, MANgY features! E' ILL DELIVER Must see to appreciate! $19,000. By owner (no RV space avail. in dealer calls, please). Call Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, or text 541-325-1956. $375. 541-419-5060 CHECKYOUR AD

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500 you can place it in on the first day it runs The Bulletin to make sure it is corClassifieds for: rect. "Spellcheck" and human errors do oc'10 - 3 lines, 7 days cur. If this happens to ~16 -3 lines, 14 days your ad, please contact us ASAP so that (Pdivate Party ads only) corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or

931

Automotive Parts, Service 8 Accessories

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-369-6963

541-447-5184.

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

SuperhavrkOnly 1 Share Available

908

541-385-5809

Tick, Tock TiCk, TOCk... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

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

Buick Skylark 1972 Matchless! 17K oriqinal miles! Sunburst yellow/ white vinyl/Sandalwood. 15 factory options including A/C. 'Sloan documentation." Quality repaint. COMPLETELY oriinal interior 8 trunk area PRISTINE). Enqine compartment is VERY MUCH original. No r ust, no leaks, evervthino works! $19,900. 541-323-1898

916

541-948-2963

Check out the Peterbilt 359 p otable classifieds online water truck, 1 990, www.bendbuifetin.com 3200 gal. tank, Shp Updated daily 1/3 interest i n w e l l- pump, 4-3" hoses, equipped IFR Beech Bo- camiocks, $25,000. Chevy 1955 PROJECT nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-820-3724 car. 2 door wgn, 350 prop, located KBDN. small block w/Weiand $65,000. 541-419-9510 Take care of dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 your investments 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, with the help from Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + The Bulletin's extras. $6500 for all. "Call A Service 541-389-7669. Professional" Directory 1/5th interest in 1973 ~~

Cessna 150 LLC 925 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and Utility Trailers engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent per- Mirage 24' x 8y2' wide iormance &afford1 0,000 GV W ca r Ford Model A 1930 able flying! $6,000. hauler, $5000 obo. Coupe,good condition, 541-388-4362 $16,000. 541-588-6084 541-410-6007

A RE P U B L I C NOTICES I MPO RTA N T

For Sale 1990 5th Wheel Transporter

An important premise upon which the principle of democracy is based is thatinformation about government activities must be accessible in order for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to citizens who want to know more about government

Ask for Theo, 541-260-4293

QcfIvltles.

Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go towww.bendbullefin.com and click on "Classified Ads" Ch allenger

2004 CH34TLB04 34'

The Bulletin 9

*AD RUNS UNTIL SOLD!

• ii •

~

0

Two dark oak night stands and matching head boards condition: No scratches. Very sturdy. was s1200new, offering for only

ReplaceThatold tired Bedroomsetyou got fromyour Parents!

ssso oso 541-000-000

• • • •

Under $500 $500 to $99 9 $1000 to $2499 $2500 and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

.

541-447-3425

541-306-1961

541-420-3250

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

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... The Bulletin Classifieds real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 541-385-5809 appear every day in the miles, premium package, heated lumbar print or on line. supported seats panCall 541-365-5809 moo n roof, www.bendbulletin.com oramic Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan & The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since19l8 black leather interior, n ew front & re a r Plymouth B a rracuda Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WDbrakes @ 76K miles, 1966, original car! 300 SLT quad cab, short box, one owner, all records, hp, 360 V8, center- auto, AC, high mileage, very clean, $16,900. lines, 541-593-2597 $ 1 2 ,900. 541-389-7857 541-388-4360

W~wii

aI e •

'M'itai ' ••& ]f

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Winnebago Suncruiser34' 7000w marine 2004, 35K, loaded, too WEEKEND WARRIOR Kubota much to list, ext'd warr. Toy hauler/travel trailer. diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. inthru 2014, $49,900 Den- 24' with 21' interior. side & out. 27" TV nis, 541-589-3243 Sleeps 6. Self-condvd/cd/am/fm entertain tained. Systems/ center. Call for more 661 appearancein good details. Only used 4 Travel Trailers condition. Smoke-free. times total in last 5y~ Tow with ~/~-ton. Strong years.. No pets, no suspension; can haul smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in price - $8900. your truck. Call 8 a.m. Call 541-593-6266 to 10 p.m. for appt to Fleetwood A m erisee. 541-330-5527. cana Williamsburg Looking for your 2006. Two king tent next employee? end beds w/storage Place a Bulletin help t runk b e low o n e , wanted ad today and slideout portable direach over 60,000 nette, bench s e at, readers each week. cassette t o i let & Your classified ad shower, swing level will also appear on Monaco Lakota 2004 galley w/ 3 b u r ner bendbulletin.com 5th Wheel cook top and sink. which currently re34 ft.; 3 s lides; imoutside grill, outside ceives over 1.5 milmaculate c ondition; shower. includes 2 lion page views evl arge screen TV w / propane tanks, 2 batery month at no entertainment center; teries, new tires plus extra cost. Bulletin reclining chairs; cenbike trailer hitch on Classifieds Get Reter kitchen; air; queen back bumper. Dealer sults! Call 385-5809 bed; complete hitch serviced 2013. $8500 or place your ad and new fabric cover. 541-948-2216 on-line at $18,000 OBO. bendbulletin.com (541) 546-5886 Fleetwood Wilderness N.W. Edition 26' 2002, 662 1 slide, sleeps 6 , queen bed, couch, Fifth Wheels stove/oven, tub/ i ii > —.Ishower, front elec. A lpenlite 1993 29 f t . jack, waste tank heat- 5th wheel/gooseneck. ers, s tabilizers, 2 Slide, queen b e d, MONTANA 3585 2008, gen e rator. exc. cond., 3 slides, prop. t a n ks , no Onan smoking/pets, winter- Needs refrigerator reking bed, Irg LR, i zed, g oo d c o n d. paired. $ 6 000/obo. Arctic insulation, all $8500 OBO Bend. Mes s age: options $35,000 obo.

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

Jeep CJ5 1979, Original owner, 87k miles, only 3k on new fphoto forillustrationonly) 258 long block. Clutch Chevy Siiveredo 3500 e ROW I N G 2007, Crew cab, package, Warn hubs. HD with an ad in Excellent runner, very LT pickup, V8, 6.0 iter, a u to , al l o y dependable. North- lwheels. The Bulletin's Vin¹ 546358 man 6'/2' plow, Warn "Call A Service $35,468 6000¹ winch. $7900 Professional" or best reasonable ® s u a aau offer. Directory 541-549-6970 or 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

Trucks 8 Heavy Equipment

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,

Get your business

541-385-5809

Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773

Aircraft, Parts 8 Service

in The Bulletin Classifieds

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching full s i z e canopy, 2WD, 460 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rear w i ndow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

541-815-8105.

Find them

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

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

CLASSIC

Garage Sales

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

Price Reduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power every- VW Bug Sedan, 1969, thing, new paint, 54K fully restored, 2 owners, orig. miles, runs great, with 73,000 total miles, exc. cond.in/out. $7500 $10,000. 541-382-5127 obo. 541-480-3179

(4) 235/65-17 Wintercat studded tires, like new, $400. 4 chrome rims from 2002 Jeep Grand $100. Dramatic Price Reduc- Cherokee, 541-280-0514 tion Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 4 P205/75R-14 studded 60' wide x 50' deep, snow tires on 115mm w/55' wide x 17' high bi- GM wheels, used 2 mos, fold dr. Natural gas heat, $375. Bob, 541-548-4871 933 offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great 4 P205/75R-15 studPickups visibility for aviation busi- ded t ires, 8 5 -90%GMC M ton 1971, Only ness. 541-948-2126 or tread, asking $275. $19,700! Original low email 1jetjockCi! q.com Bob, 541-548-4871 mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 Piper Archer 1 9 80, 1966 Ford F250 based in Madras, al- Les SchwabMud & Snow blackwall 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, ways hangared since Murano P/S, straight body, new. New annual, auto P245/50/R-20 102T runs good. $2000. pilot, IFR, one piece 541-410-8749 windshield. Fastest Ar- Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. cher around. 1750 total t i me. $ 6 8,500. Will take reasonable GMC Sierra 1977 short offer. 541-306-4915 541-475-6947, ask for bed, exlnt o r iginalChevy 1986, long bed, Rob Berg. cond., runs & drives four spd., 350 V8 regreat. V8, new paint built custom paint 932 and tires. $4750 obo. great t i r e s and Antique & 541-504-1050 wheels, new t a gs, Classic Autos obo. $5000 541-389-3026

In Madras, call 541-475-6302

Garage Sales

Keystone

e'.

(PNDC)

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

Garage Sates

541-815-4121

~

1974 BeHanca 1730A

0

Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500.

Ia

DONATE YOUR CARFAST FREE TOWING. 24 hr. Response Tax D eduction. UNITED BR E AST CANCER FOUNDATION. Providing Free M ammograms & Breast Cancer Info. 888-592-7581.

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2 in length, with

Th C B U l l Ct m Serving Central Oregon since i903

54'I 3S5 5SQQ Some restrictions apply

bord er, full color photo, bold headlineand pffice. • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon Marketplace

• TheCentralOregon NickelAds + bendbulletin.com

'Privaleparlymerchandiseonly- excludespes s livestock, autos, Rvs, moiorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesale categories.

w

e

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Bend, Oregon 97702. proceeding dismissed LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E C I R CUIT Both the beneficiary and the trust deed COURT O F THE and the trustee have r einstated by p a yelected to sell the said ment to the benefiSTATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY real property to sat- ciary of t h e e ntire OF DES C HUTES isfy the o b ligations a mount t he n d u e Probate Department. secured by said trust (other than such pordeed and notice has tion of the principal as In the Matter of the Estate o f MAR Y been recorded pursu- would not then be due to Sect i o n had no default ocM ARGARET P O W - a nt ELL, Deceased. Case 86.735(3) of Oregon curred), and by curNo. 13PB0116. NO- Revised Statutes; the ing any other default TICE T O IN T E R- default for which the complained of herein ESTED PERSONS. foreclosure is made in that is capable of beNOTICE IS HEREBY grantor's failure to pay ing cured by tenderG IVEN that E d n a when due the follow- ing the performance Powell has been ap- ing sums: $32,971.70. required under t he tr u s t pointed Personal Rep- By this reason of the o bligation o r resentative. All per- default just described, deed, and in addition sons having claims the beneficiary has to paying those sums against the estate are d eclared al l s u m s or tendering the perrequired to p resent owing on the obliga- formance necessary them, with vouchers tion secured by trust to cure the default, by attached, to the un- deed immediately due paying all costs and dersigned Personal and payable, those expenses actually insums being the fol- curred in enforcing the Representative's atobligation and trust t orney at 3 3 9 S W l owing, to-wit; T h e Century Drive, Suite sum of $25,110.42 to- deed, together with 101, Bend, Oregon gether with i nterest trustee and attorney 9 7702, within f o ur thereon at 6.5 per- fees not exceeding months after the date cent per annum from the amounts provided of first publication of May 6, 2009 to Sep- by ORS 86.753. In t his notice, o r t h e tember 27, 2010, and construing this notice, the masculine gender claims may be barred. 18 percent per anAll persons whose num from September includes the feminine r ights may b e a f - 28, 2010, until paid; and the neuter, the fected by t h e p r o- plus all accrued late singular includes pluceedings may obtain charges thereon; and ral, the word "grantor" additional information all t rustee's f ees, includes any succesfrom the records of foreclosure costs and sor in interest to the any sums advance by grantor as well as any the Court, the Personal Representative, the beneficiary pursu- other persons owing or the lawyers for the ant to the terms and a n o bligation, t h e conditions of the said performance of which A dministrator, W i d d eed of trust . is secured by said m er Mensing L a w deed, the words Group, LLP. Dated W HEREFORE, n o - trust and first published on tice is hereby is given "trustee" and "benefithat und e r signed ciary" includes their November 23, 2013. Personal Representa- trustee will on March respective s u ccestive: Edna P owell, 17, 2014, at the hour sors in interest, if any. 1633 N E W a t son, of 10:00 a.m., Stan- Dated: October 31, Bend, O R 9 7 7 01, dard of Time, as es- 2013. /s/ Samuel E. b y OR S Sears, Su c cessor (541) 598-6558. Jef- t1ablished frey S . P a t terson, 87.110. A t De s - Trustee. Samuel E. chutes County Circuit Sears, 570 Liberty St. OSB ¹024193, 339 SW Century Drive, Courthouse, 1100 NW SE, Ste. 240, Salem, Oregon 97301. I cerSuite 101, Bend, Or- Bond Street, in the egon 97702, Ph: (541) City of Bend, County tify that I am the attor318-3330, Fax: (541) of Deschutes, State of ney for the above 323-1030, e-m a il: Oregon, sell at public named trustee and auction to the highest that the foregoing is a jeff ©bendlawgroup. Attorney for the Per- bidder for cash the complete and exact interest in the r eal copy of the original sonal Representative. property d e scribed t rustee's notice o f LEGAL NOTICE a bove w hich t h e sale. /s/ Samuel E. TRUSTEE'S NOTICE grantor had or had S ears. Samuel E . OF SALE - R e fer- power to convey at S ears, Attorney f o r ence is made to that the time of the execu- Trustee. certain deed made by tion by grantor of the PUBLIC NOTICE Christian Schuster, as trust deed t ogether Alfalfa Fire DisGrantor to AmeriTitle, with a n y in t erest The trict Board of Direcas Trustee, in favor of which the grantor or tors will hold a speVick & Glantz, LLP, as grantor's successors B eneficiary, d a t e d in interest acquired c ial m eeting o n J une 4, 2 0 09, r e - after the execution of December 11, 2013 corded on June 15, the trust deed, to sat- a t 7 P M a t th e H a ll, 2 009, in of fi c i a l isfy the foregoing ob- C ommunity OR. records of Deschutes ligations thereby se- Alfalfa, County, Ore g o n, cured and the costs Agenda: Oath of office, election of ofNumber 2009-25095 and expense of sale, covenng the following including a reason- ficers, terms of directors and future described real prop- able charge by the erty situated in said trustee. Notice is fur- meeting schedule. County and S t ate, ther given that any to-wit: Lot Two (2), person named in ORS Call The Bulletin At Block One (1) LAD- 86.753 has the right, 541.385 5809 ERA, Des c h utes at any time prior to County, Ore g on. five days before the PlaceYourAdOr E-Mail Commonly referred to date of the sale, to as: 61185 L adera, have this foreclosure At: WW W.bef)dbljll8tii).Com


THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7 2013 F7

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 935

935

935

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

p5ZK (photo for illustration only)

®

© s un mu

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

CHECK YOURAD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e CORVETTE COUPE Lincoln LS 2001 4door Glasstop 2010 phone are misundersport sedan, plus set Grand Sport - 4 LT stood and an error of snow tires. $6000. can occur in your ad. loaded, clear bra 541-317-0324. hood & fenders. If this happens to your ad, please contact us New Michelin Super Where can you find a Sports, G.S. floor the first day your ad helping hand? appears and we will mats, 17,000 miles, From contractors to Crystal red. be happy to fix it as s oon as w e c a n . $42,000. yard care, it's all here 503-358-1164. Deadlines are: Weekin The Bulletin's days 12:00 noon for "Call A Service next day, Sat. 11:00 Need to get an a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Professional" Directory 12:00 for Monday. If ad in ASAP? we can assist you, You can place it please call us: online at: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified www.bendbulletin.com

BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id ¹4155624940 for additional details.) Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5348

©

Buick LaCrosse CXS 2005, loaded, new battery/tires, perfect $8495. 541-475-6794

The Bulletin's "Call A Service (photo for illustration only) Professional" Directory Toyota FJ Cru i ser 2007, V6, auto, tow is all about meeting pkg., alloy wheels, yourneeds. r unning boar d s, Vin¹050581 Call on one of the $22,988 professionals today!

© s un mu

Chevy Cr u ze LT Sedan 2012, 4 Cyl., Turbo, auto, F WD, running lights, alloy wheels. Vin ¹103968 $13,988

©

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

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

S UBA R U

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

Dlr ¹0354

Find them in The Bulletin

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Classifieds

...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

541-385-5809

S UBA R U

Volkswagen Touareg Me t i culously 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (photo forillustration only) 2004 Subaru Outback 2.5i maintained. Vely 877-266-3821 Limited W a gon clean inside and out. Dlr ¹0354 2008, 4 C y l., a u to, V6. Recently serviced AWD, dual moon roof, - 60 point inspection Buick Regal S Cusrear spoiler, roof rack, s heet. $8900 C a ll tom 1994, 6 1,752 alloy wheels. 541-480-0097 mi., exc. cond., V6, Vin¹359757 3.1 L, fuel injected, $16,888 4 dr., FWD, exc. all TURN THE PAGE season tires, new S UBA R U . For More Ads battery and alternaCorvette 1979 Infiniti FX35 2012, tor, very clean, exc. Platinum silver, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. The Bulletin L82- 4speed. 877-266-3821 a/c and heater, pb, 24,000 miles, with 85,000 miles Dlr ¹0354 pw and s t eering. Garaged since new. factory w a r ranty, 975 $4000. 541-419-5575 I've owned it 25 f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, years. Never damAutomobiles aged or abused. sunroof, etc. Cadillac El Dorado Need to get an ad 1994Total Cream Puff! $35,500. $12,900. in ASAP? 541-550-7189 Body, paint, trunk as Dave, 541-350-4077 showroom, blue leather, $1700 wheels Fax it to 541-322-7253 Call The Bulletin At w/snow tires although Have an item to n n 541 385 5809 car has not been wet in The Bulletin Classifieds 8 years. On trip to Place Your Ad Or E-Mail sell quick? CorvetteCoupe Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., At: www.bendbulletin.com 1996, 350 auto, If it's under $4800. 541-593-4016. 135k, non-ethanol Subaru Outback 2011 '500 you can place it in M ercedes ML 320 fuel/synthetic oil, grey, 53k mi., USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 2001, 115,000 mi. garaged/covered. The Bulletin ¹339328 • $16,788 Bose Premium Gold Door-to-door selling with Classifieds for: system. Orig. owner fast results! It's the easiest manual. Stock! '10- 3 lines, 7 days way in the world to sell. $10,500 OBO. 541-598-3750 '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Retired. Must sell! 541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautoThe Bulletin Classified (Private Party ads only) 541-923-1781 www.aaaoregonautosource.com 541-385-5809 source.com

®

Porsche 911 Turbo e.

(Photo for lltustration only)

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Ga-

raged, perfect condition $5 9 ,700. 541-322-9647

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

®

S UBA R U .

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

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

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, factory Porsche 541 e385-5809 Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, new motor 6 mos ago with 29,000 miles, silver, It 18 mo factory warG H E AT stone leather seats, good ranty remaining. WHEN YOU SEE THIS cond, priced to s ell, $37,500. 541-322-6928 Ford Windstar van, 1996, $9700. 541-549-2500 1 owner, only 68,100 miles, new tires, always Take care of Need help fixing stuff? serviced, no smoking/ On a classified ad Call A Service Professional your investments pets. Like new, $3950. go to find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com 541-330-4344 or with the help from www.bendbulletin.com 541-420-6045 to view additional The Bulletin's photos of the item. "Call A Service Subaru Im p reza 2006, 4 dr., AWD, Professional" Directory Looking for your silver gray c olor, next employee? auto, real nice car in Place a Bulletin help great shape. $6200. wanted ad today and Need tosell a 541-548-3379. reach over 60,000 Vehicle? Honda Accord LX, readers each week. Call The Bulletin 2004, 4-door, Your classified ad and place an ad will also appear on silver exterior with today! bendbulletin.com charcoal interior, i A s k about our which currently re'Wheel Deal"! great condition, ceives over 1.5 milfor private party 67,000 miles, lion page views advertisers asking $9000. (Photo for llfustration only) month at Call 435-565-2321 Subaru Impreza !4/RX noevery extra cost. Bulle(located in Bend) 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 tin Classifieds spd, AWD , Vin Get Results! Call ¹L525608 Look at: 385-5809 or place $26,988 your ad on-line at Bendhomes.com Just too many bendbuiletin.com S UBA RU for Complete Listings of noganooengnn.ooss collectibles? Area Real Estate for Sale 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Say ngoodbuy" Sell them in Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin Classifieds to that unused Subaru STi 2010, item by placing it in 16.5K, rack, mats, cust 541-385-5809 snow whls, stored, one- The Bulletin Classifieds owner, $29,000, 541.410.6904 541-385-5809 Jaguar XJS 1990, Porsche 911 V-12 co n vertible, Carrera 993 cou Toyota Celica auto, I m peccable Convertible 1993 cond., 56,600 mi., I The Bulletin recoml mends extra caution g black w/ tan leather when p u r chasing • interior, tan top, A/C, cruise, PS, PB, air f products or services bag, Pirelli t i res, from out of the area. f S ending c ash , s ame owner 1 3 1996, 73k miles, years. $14 , 500. checks, or credit in- e Tiptronic auto. G T 2200 4 c yl, 5 formation may be I Call Jeff transmission. Silver, speed, a/c, pw, pdl, [ subject toFRAUD. 541-410-0671 blue leather interior, nicest c o n vertible For more informamoon/sunroof, new around in this price f tion about an adverquality tires and Lexus RX 350 2010 range, new t i res, tiser, you may call battery, car and seat wheels, clutch, tim- I the Oregon Statel charcoal Gray, 55,500 covers, many extras. mi. ¹019646 $36,988 ing belt, plugs, etc. e Attorney General's e Recently fully ser111K mi., remark- e Office C o nsumer I viced, garaged, able cond. i nside f Protection hotline at looks and runs like and out. Fun car to 1-877-877-9392. new. Excellent cond rive, Must S E E ! 541-598-3750 dition $29,700 $5995. R edmond. www.aaaoregonauto541-322-9647 541-504-1993 Serving Central Oregon sincetgla source.com

mwv ~

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Fax it to 541-322-7253 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 The Bulletin Classifieds

®

975

Automobiles

tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152

(photo for illustration only)

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the (photo forillustration only) Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, Subaru Forester 2.5X facts into benefits. Show Premium 2 010, 4 the reader howthe item will auto, high miles, runs Cyl., auto, AWD, pan- help them insomeway. good.$1700. 541-633-6662 orama roof, privacy This glass, roof rack, alloy advertising tip wheels, Vin¹751051 brought toyou by Need to get an ad $19,888 The Bulletin in ASAP? Sernng Central Oregonstnte fgtB S UBA R U .

Ford Edge SEL2011, 4 door, V-6, 3.5 liter, automatic 6 s p e ed with overdrive, AWD. Vin¹A20212 $16,988

975

loaded, 18n new

Nissan Pathfinder SE Toyota 4Runner Lim2005, V6, auto, 4WD, ited Sp o rt 2 0 0 8 , roof rack, moon roof, moon roof, running t ow p k g . , all o w boards, tow pkg., alThe Bulletin's loy wheels. wheels. Vin¹722634 "Call A Service Vin¹069188 $12,888 Professional" Directory $28,988 S UBA R U . is all about meeting your needs. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend Call on one of the Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 professionals today! Dlr ¹0354

(photo forillustration only)

975

BMW 525 2002 Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic,

Chevy Tahoe 2001 5.3L V8, leather, air, heated seats, fully loaded, 120K mi. $7500 obo 541-460-0494

975

MorePixatBendbuletin.com

I

i

i The Bulletin i

L'"" " " '

J

©

I

f f

I

f f

2813 Beetle

2D138eetle Convertible •

Leave

Your checkbook at home.

NO mOneyout of your pocket. 2013 CC

Df3 Gll Autobahn

Up to 72 months

Down

gNG CHES WNEEto

On selectedmodels. OnApprovedCredit. FinancingthroughVWCredit

Df3 ouare

Volkswagen

IQI1t ef l

f l & eEvent now. ~2 f/13 P888at ~

Drive now.

I

2D13 Golf

Carrera Volkswagen M OT O R S

1045 SE Third Street Bend CarreraVW.Com ) 541-382-1711 Das AutO.

On approved creditthrough Volkswagen Credit. Supplies limited. Photos for illustration only (201 3 models shown). Offer ends 12/31/2013. O2013 Volkswagen ol America, Inc.


FS SATURDAY DECEMBER 7 2013 • THE BULLETIN s

/ s

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

/

NEW 2014 SUBARU OUTBACKS

/ '/ I

m

I I • •

NEW 2014 Ford Escape SE AWD SE ConveniencePackage

I '' I I

I

4To GhooseFrom!

SYNC Voice Activated

I

I

I

vIN : B65059, B3271r7,

6

i74 B16759,B482

MSRP ........... $30,730 TSS Discount ....-$1740 Ford Retail Customer Cash............... -$1500

©

10K MilesperYear. Residual$17,823.40.

7 975

On ApprovedCredit.

$1500Cashor TradeDueat Signing NEW 2014 Ford Fusion SE Ford TouchPackage Rear ViewCamera MSRP ........... $27,530 TSS Discount .... -$3030

36 Month o 'm-

$2294u 36 Month Lease

1PK MilnsParYaar. Rasldual

FOrd Retali CBStumer

I

$1 500 GaShOrTrade $0DUeat I gnlng NEW 2014 Ford Focus SE NEW 2013 Ford Edge SEL

Cash

S USA R U .

C onfidence in M o ti o n

$750 $1 5,967.40.QnAPProvedcredit.

4-Door, Auto, Satellite Radio, P.Locks/Windows

Leather, PanoramicRoof, PowerLift Gate

I I

I I

¹

Come check it out today!

Model Dtn/O-t1Tangerine Orange Exterior Color. Orange stitching on seats, shift boot, door arm rest and floor mats. Black headliner and upper interior trim. Black finish 17-inch alloy wheels, mirror housings and fender garnish. Exterior graphics. Sport Performance 1A, STI Short Throw Shift 5M/T, STI Shift Knob, Center Armrest. Dim Mirror/Com w/ Homelink. Black rear cup holder. SPT Perf Catback Exh System. Sirius Satellite Radio. Security Syst Shock Sensor. All Weather floor mats. SPT Carbon Fiber Trunk Trim. Black cargo tray.

201 4 S ubaru I m p r e z a 2.0i 5MT Option Package 01: Standard Model, Standard Destination Charge MSRP.............. $20,280 TSS Discount .......-$1022 Ford Retail customer Cash..................-$2000

w

2014 S ub a r u I m p r e z a 2.0i 5MT Option Package 01: Standard Model, Standard Destination Charge

MSRP.............. $38,125 TSS Discount .......-$2131 FordRetailcustomer Cash..................-$1500 Ford BonusCash... -$1000 FMCCFinancing 499% APR $2500Cashortrade. Sale Price ..........$16,258 Sale Price ..........$33 494 84 months© 2.gg'/oAPR On Approved Credit.

$25 9

$399uu

VIN:200003

NEW 2014 Ford Explorer 4-Door, 4WD

On ApprovedCredit. VIN:C26348

NEW 2014 Ford F250 4x4 Trailer Tow Value Package, Automatic

TIL

$1500GaShOrTrade DUeat Sl nln

$g g Q QQ 36 Moe ease

MSRP .............. $35,275 TSS Discount .......-$2131 Ford Retail oustomer Cash..................-$1500 FMCC Financing.... -$1500$2PPPCashorlrade.FMCCFinancing Special Package... -$1000 72months@4.4% 9APR

$429

MSRP $18,690. Subaru of Bend Discount $691 YIN: EG006972.ElA-01 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included

MSRP $19,190. Subaru of Bend Discount $691 VIN: E9219363.ElA-Ot Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not induded.

'.

o

o

Naun Moonrool, Leather,PowerRunning Boards

2014Subaru XV Crosstrek 2.0i Premium CVT PopularPackage¹2. Seat BackProtector, Autc-DimMirrcr/Ccmp/Hcmelink, Rear Bumper Cover, SplashGuard, AnWeatherFloorMats

'.

e

o

d

U

o

2014 S ub a r u L e g a c y 2.5i Premium CV T

De Icer Heated Side Mirrors Rear BumperApplique Autc-Dim Mirrcr/Ccmp/Hcmelink, 4 AN-Weather Floor Mats, Cargo1ray, Standard Destination Charge

MSRP $24,487.Subaru ofBend Discount $999 VIN: E8221633.ERe-01 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

i

$10,000 Off MSRP

MSRP .................. Aftel'I TSSDiscount ......... VIN: A67243Ford Credit* .. . . . . . . . . *Must Finance Special Package ..... .... $55,845 through FMCC Ford Retail Cash ..... ......-$4500 ......-$4750 ........ $750

After: MSRP ................ VIN: F23776 TSSDiscount ....... *Must Finance Ford Retail Cash ... throughFMCC Ford Credit * .. . . . . . .

Automatic

Automatic

5th WheelFeed,SYNC , LongBox, CrewCab

,5 .... $49,960 ...... -$4214 ....... $1500 ...... -$1000 -$1500 .

.

.

.

.

MSRP $24,913. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,414 VIN: E3016031.EAD-02 Title, lic. &. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

0

2014 S ubaru F o r e s t e r 2.5i CVT Popular Package ¹1, Auto Dim Mirror Compass Ext. Mirror wAppro Lt/Compass.

0

0

2014 S ub a r u O u t b a c k 2.5i CVT

Alloy Wheel Package: 17" Alloy Wheels, 225/60 R17 96T AR Season Tires Fcg Llights, Rear Bumper Cover, 4AR-Weather Floor Mats

.

$41,746 Sale Price

2000FordExpedition EddieBauer4x4 2006 ChevyTrail Blazer LS4x4 Lomther,Noenmef,Ettce/lent

Very Clean, Low Miles

„$5,995

,$11,995

.$138 41aa6499 AAPA,l loio,coAppealtCtotA/906 2006 JeepWrangler SE4x4

2005 Chevy25004x4 LT3/4Ton

71K Miles

Leather, Moon Roof, e.r Lifer FO

.,~16,395

,616,995

VIN: 766177

Wo

Automatic

Automatic

MSRP $24,387.Subaru ofBend Discount $888 VIN: EH434524.Ere-01 Title, lic. 8 doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

0

0

2014 S ubaru O u t b a c k 2.5i Premium CVT

Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors, Rear Seat Back Protector, Rear BumperCover, Autc-Dim Mirrcr/Ccmp/Hcmelink, 4 AN Weather Floor Mats

MSRP $26,934.Subaru ofBend Discount $2335 VIN: E3247611. EDS-21 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not induded.

Sale Price

'.

0

Q

0

2014 S ubaru B R Z Limited 6MT

Option Package 01, Standard Model. Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp, Black Cargo Tray

VIN:100063

2012 FordFusion SELV6

2007 HondaCRVEXLAWD

27K Miles, Leather SYNC

,$18,495 ViN123064

VIN:422267

2006 FordF250CrewCab5.4 VS

ottcim

Leather, Moonroof, Low Miles

.,„$17,995

2012 SubaruLegacy Limited

XLT, VeryLean

10K Miles, Leather, All WeatherPkg, Nav.

Oea Miles

,$18,765

,$23,495

FO

VIN:626626

VIN.010641

2013 FordEconoline 12Pass. F350 2011ToyotaTundraLimited 4x4

14

Manual

Automatic MSRP $28,450. Subaru of Bend Discount $1451. VIN: E3254587.EDD-02 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not induded.

Sale Price

0

0

0

a ., $ 23,995 $

.,$31,995 VIN.170075

I

~

I

I

I

eI

e

I

0

MSRP $28,761.Subaru ofBend Discount $462 VIN: E9601079.EZE-01 Title, lic. /Ldoc. and dealer installed options not induded.

Sale Price

0

0

CHECK QUTQURLARGESELECTIO NQFCERTIFIEDPRF.-QWNFDVEHICLES! 7-YEAR, 100,000-MIi .E PQW ERTRAINWARRANTY

mUtersmss

Every Certified Pre-Owned Subaru offers:

5.7V8, Leather, Nau, Excellent Cond.

72 aot6419 %APR,u000CashorTradeDown, 06App rovedCredit.VIN:A9n52

• 7-year/100,000-mile Powertrain Coverage • $0 deductible • Factory-backed coverage

S63baru

Certified Pro-Owned

0XHQ,WX OF BEND

• 152-point safety inspection • CARFAX® Vehicle History Report • 24/7 roadside assistance

I I 6

I ,

''ffEua uuu

I6I

Igg4.

Sale endsDecember9, 2013

Sale Price

o

1PKMiles PerYear. Residual $18,558.40 Credit. VIN:A85481 OnA rovedCredit.VIN:A75499 Sale Price ..........$29,144 On Approved

NEW2073Ford Expedition Limited NEW2074Ford F3504x4 Diesel

~m ~

Manual

Sale Price

o

MSRP .............. $33,140 TSS Discount .......-$1645 Ford Retail Customer

Manual

1st

l l

6'

'

'

r

1

I

I

I

:

I

I

Bulletin Daily Paper 12-7-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Saturday December 7, 2013