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OREGON SUPREME COURT WHATEyER

~

• Exercise much? —How much? There's a movement to put your answer onyour medical charts, right next to your

blood pressure.A3 BCS —Little drama as 'Bama flattens Notre Dame.C1

Changing timesBy tapping Chuck

Hagel and John

axes,

Follow i n g up on CentralOregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to news@bendbulletin.com. O To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.

HERO THE RESCUED HORSE

an one or e a , n ow a carrier o o e

on e sa e

Brennan, Presi-

By Lauren Dake

dent Dbamaplans for an era of down-

The Bulletin

SALEM — The Oregon Supreme Court has a full docket today and expects to hear arguments on a tax case involving Comcast and a separate case involving home foreclosuresand the Mortgage Electronic Registration System, or MERS. After the state of Oregon defined Comcast as a communication company, its assessed tax rates spiked in the 2009-2010 fiscal year. The value of communication companies can be centrally assessed, which means the state may take into consideration the company's intangible assets, such as worldwide value or brand recognition. Centralassessment can result in a much bigger tax bill for companies like Comcast. State lawmakers are also working to update the decades-old tax statute that defines communication companies. The Oregon Department of Revenue attempted to assess Facebook's data center in Prineville using the same law. In 2012, lawmakers passed legislation ensuring Facebook would not be centrallyassessed as a communication company. See Court/A4

sized but enduring conflict.A4

Odituary —Klemens von Klemperer fled the y'

='„:,, Nazis, then wrote the definitive his-

tory of those who opposed them.BS

in dusinessnews — Banks to pay $8.5 billion

to resolve claims of mortgage abuse.C6

And a Wed exclusiveIn Newtown, well-meaning

memorials pose aquandary when it comes to moving on.

bendbulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5 CHOICE

In digital globes, a dynamic world map By Mark Vanhoenacker New York Times News Service

In the main hall of the hands-on science exhibits at the Cape Town Science Center in South Africa, a lifeless, tattered globe stands under naked fluorescent bulbs, all but ignored by children passing through on school tours. Across a sun-blasted

courtyard and up a dingy staircase, another globea digital globe — stands in a darkened room. This globe is a shining sphere of light. Children stand awe-struck; adults of a certain age may be reminded of images like Apollo 8's Earthrise photograph, while Tolkien fans of all ages will recall the

Photos by Joe Khne/The Bulletin

Hero the horse was adopted by Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch in 2008 after hunters found him wandering with two bullet wounds to the head near Suttle Lake northwest of Sisters. In warmer months, Hero gives children rides at the faith-based youth ranch. "He's an amazing

By Ben Botkin The Bulletin

Hero's lesson continues to be passed on to children at Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch, more than four years after the horse lost his left eye and was left for dead with two bullet wounds to the head. S cars from h i s i n j u ries r e main, but the bay Arab gelding gives rides to children visiting the ranch and has a story that tells others to not give up despite the odds. Hero's life at the ranch, which adopted him in 2008 after hunters found him with injuries, is peaceful. "He's an amazing horse," said Kim Meeder, a co-founder of Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch in rural Tumalo. "He's kind and curious and playful and intelligent." During the w a rmer m onths, children visit H er o an d o t h er horses, sometimes riding him. The horse has room to stretch his legs and mingle with other horses in the corral. The empty eye socket and scars on the left front leg are a constant lesson to others. The non-

horse," says Kim Meeder, background,

a co-founder of Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch in rural Tumalo. "He's kind and curious and playful and intelligent."

Mock Mars trek finds sleep woes

jiv

profit, faith-based youth ranch is a haven of sorts for previously abused and neglected horses. At the same time, children, free of charge, can work with and ride the animals. Kelsie Woodford, director of operations at the ranch, said Hero has a good mix of playfulness and sensitivity, sometimes tossing orange cones about for fun. For children who also have suffered abuse,the experience is an e ncouragement, showing t h a t

they, too, have reason to hope, Meeder said. Meeder saysthe horse also offers a lesson inforgiveness because Hero is friendly toward people, even after being abandoned and betrayed. Hero's story captured national attention in 2008. The horse was found wandering with a halter and dragging a lead rope, with two bullet wounds to the head near Suttle Lake northwest of Sisters. See Horse /A4

By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Astronauts have a down-to-Earth problem that could be even worse on a long trip to Mars: They can't get enough sleep. And over time, the lack of slumber can turn intrepid spacetravelersinto drowsy couch potatoes, a new study shows. In a novel experiment, six volunteers were confined in

spherical, swirling "palantir" of Saruman in "The

Lord of the Rings" (forged in the days when Middle Earth was still flat). Until recently, cost and technical limitations have largely confined these modern spheres to institutional settings like science centers. But as technology improves and prices fall,

it's growing more likely

that a digital orb will someday arrive in a classroom or boardroom — even a living room — near you. As the name suggests, a digital globe is a spherical-

Cyanide is found indead lottery winner By Jason Keyser The Associated Press

CHICAGO — With no signs of trauma and nothing to raise suspicions, the sudden deathof a Chicago man just as he was about to collect nearly $425,000 in lottery winnings was initially ruled a result of natural

causes. Nearly six months later, authorities have a mystery on their hands after medical examiners, responding to a relative's pleas, did an expanded screening and determined that Urooj Khan, 46, died shortly after ingesting a lethal dose of cyanide.

The finding has triggered a homicide investigation, the Chicago Police Department said Monday. "It's pretty unusual," said Cook County Medical Examiner Stephen Cina, commenting on the rarity of cyanide poisonings. "I've had one, maybe two cases out of 4,500

autopsies I've done." In June, Khan, who owned a number of dry cleaners, stopped in at a 7-Eleven near his home in the West Rogers Park neighborhood on the city's North Side and bought a ticket for an instant lottery

game. See Lottery/A5

a cramped mock spaceship in Moscowto simulate a 17month voyage. It made most of the would-be spacemen lethargic, much like birds and bears heading into winter,

gearing up for hibernation. The men went into a prolonged funk. Four had considerable trouble sleeping, with one having minor problems and the sixth mostly unaffected.Some had depression issues. See Sleepless/A5

ly shaped display screen. Like the old-school globes once common in classrooms, digital globes vary in size, but a typical model is about 24 inches across. See Globes/A5

TODAY'S WEATHER Rain possible High 48, Low 30

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OUR ADDRESS Street

On the first day of a hearing that will determine whether CENTENNIAL, C o lo. there'senough evidence to put The officers struggled to hold Holmes on trial, the testimony back the tears as they recalled brought back the raw emotions the Colorado theater shooting: from the days following the discovering a 6-year-old girl July 20 attack at the suburban without a pulse, trying to keep Denver theater that left 12 peoa wounded man from jumping ple dead and dozens wounded. out of a moving police car to go The massacre thrust the back for his 7-year-old daugh- problems of gun violence and ter, screaming at a gunshot vic- mental illness into the foretim not to die. front before they receded in "After I saw what I saw in the the ensuing months. Now, just theater — horrific — I didn't w eeks after a shooting spree at want anyone else to die," said a Newtovtm, Conn., elementary Officer Justin Gr izzle, who school left 20 children and six f erried the wounded to t he adults dead, prosecutors are hospital. laying out their case with the A bearded, disheveled James nation embroiled in a debate Holmes, the man accused of over gun violence and mental going on the deadly rampage, illness. didn't appear to show any emoAny new details to emerge tion as Grizzle and the other this week — including Holmes' mental state — will come officers testified Monday in a packed courtroom as survivors amid the discussion over an and families of those who died array of proposals, including watched quietly. At one point, a tougher gun laws, better psywoman buried her head in her chiatric care and the arming of hands when an officer recalled teachers. finding the 6-year-old girl. The hearing is the first ex"He's heartless. He really is. tensive public disclosure of He has no emotion. He has no the evidence against Holmes. feeling. I don't know anybody Other information has come can live that way," Sam Sou- out, including details about dani said of the gunman after- h ow he legally bought hi s ward. His 23-year-old daugh- guns in person and purchased ter survived after being hit by thousands of bullets and body shrapnel from a n e x plosive armor online as well as a notedevice at the theater. book that he sent to a psychiaThe Associated Press

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trist he had seen. A district judge forbade attorneys and investigators from discussing the case publicly, and many court documents have been under seal. It took this long to get to the preliminary hearing because lawyers have been debating what physical evidence should be made available to one side or the other, whether the psychiatrist who met with Holmes is barred from testifying by doctor-patient privilege and who was responsible for media leaks. It wasn't immediately clear whether the doctor would testify this week. On M onday, p rosecutors called on the first responders to testify about the shooting at the midnight showing of the latest Batman movie, "The Dark Knight Rises," in Aurora. O fficers f o un d Ho l m es standing next to his car. At first, Officer Jason Oviatt said, he thought Holmes was a policeman because of how he was dressed butthen realized he was just standing there and not rushing toward the theater. Oviatt pointed his gun at h im, handcuffed hi m a n d s earched him. H e s ai d h e found two knives and a semiautomatic handgun on top of Holmes' car.

The estimated jackpot is now $8 million.

day expressed disappointment with Syrian President Bashar Assad for rejecting the most important elements of an international road-

map to end the country's civil war — a political handover and establishment of a transitional governing body. Assad in a rare speech Sunday outlined his own vision for ending the country's conflict

with a plan that would keep him in power. Healso dismissed any chance of dialogue with the armed opposition and called on Syrians to fight what he called "murderous criminals."

DrOne Strike —Several missiles fired from American drones slammed into a compound near the Afghan border in Pakistan early

today, killing eight suspected militants, Pakistan officials said. The two intelligence officials said the compound was located near the town of Mir Ali in the North Waziristan tribal area.

Health SPending —National health spending climbed to $2.7 trillion in 2011, or an average of $8,700 for every person in the

country, but as a share of the economy, it remained stable for the third consecutive year, the Obama administration said Monday. The rate of increase in health spending, 3.9 percent in 2011, was the

same as in 2009 and 2010 — the lowest annual rates recorded in the 52 years the government has been collecting such data. Federal officials could not say whether the low growth in health spending

represented the start of a trend or reflected the continuing effects of the recession.

Immigratian spending —TheObamaadministration spent nearly $18 billion on immigration enforcement last year, significantly more than its spending on all the other major federal law

enforcement agencies combined, according to a report published

'SPeed Fl'eIIk KlllefS' —The FBI on Monday began the excavation of an abandoned well in Central California in a renewed search for possible victims of two men known as the "Speed Freak Killers." A team of the agency's forensic experts will be joined by

local authorities, California State University, Chico anthropologists and other investigators for the next few weeks to painstakingly dig up the San Joaquin County site mostly by hand, said Herbert

Brown, the agent in charge of the FBI's Sacramento office. AIIStl'BIIB Wiidfil'SS —Firefighters battled scores of wildfires

raging across southeast Australia early today with officials evacuating national parks and warning that blistering temperatures and high winds had led to "catastrophic" fire conditions in some areas.

Thousands of firefighters were on standby across the nation's most Wo Wei /The Associated Press

A man wearing a mask with characters meaning

"Silent" holds a banner reading: "Let's chase our dreams together, go Southern Weekly newspaper" during a protest outside the headquarters of the

newspaper in Guangzhou, China. A dispute over censorship at a Chinesenewspaper known for edgy reporting evolved Monday into a political challenge for China's new leadership as prominent scholars demanded acensor's dismissal

The scholars and protesters wereacting in support of the Southern Weekly in its confrontation with a top censor after the publication was forced to change a New Year's editorial calling for political reform into a

tribute praising the ruling Communist Party. Protesters, including middle school students and white-collar workers, gathered outside the offices of

populous state of New South Wales.

Oii SBIldS —The development of Alberta's oil sands has increased levels of cancer-causing compounds in surrounding lakes well beyond natural levels, Canadian researchers reported in a study released Monday. And they said the contamination covered a wider area than had previously been believed. For the

the newspaper in the southern city of Guangzhouto

study, financed by the Canadian government, the researchers set out to develop a historical record of the contamination, analyzing

and hundreds of protesters called for democratic

lay flowers at the gate, hold signs and shout slogans calling for freedom of speech, political reform, consti-

sediment dating back about 50 years from six small and shallow lakes north of Fort McMurray, Alberta, the center of the oil sands

reforms.

tutional governanceand democracy.

industry. Wild dOI attaCk —Wild dogs mauled and killed four people whose bodies were found over the past two weeks in a park on the

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Syria fighting —U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon on Mon-

underscoring the danger poaching presents not only to the species but also to one of the cornerstones of the Kenyaneconomy.

By Jean H. Lee

The numbers drawn Monday night are:

harbor for inspection.

in Tsavo East National Park, one of the country's tourism gems,

be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

MEGABUCKS

shoreline on Sitkalidak Island and wasbeing towed to a sheltered

Monday, in one of the worst single episodes of poaching in Kenya in recent years. Kenyan officials said they discovered the 11carcasses

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from Shell, the Coast Guard and Alaska's environmental agency, said the rig, the Kulluk, was pulled from its spot along a rocky

poachers and their tusks were chopped off, Kenyan officials said

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sonalized — and heavily padded — football helmet. Clinton's return came about a month after she fell ill with a stomach virus that led

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India raPe CaSe —Protracted shouting by lawyers insisting that suspects in a high-profile gang rape casedon't deserve legal

PYONGYANG, North Korea — Google's chairman wanted a firsthand look at North Korea's economy and social media landscape during his private visit Monday to the communist nation, his delegation said, despite misgivings in Washington over the timing of the trip. Eric Schmidt, executivechairman of one of the world's biggest Internet companies, is the highest-profile U.S. executive to visit North Korea — a country with notoriously restrictive online policies — since young leader Kim Jong Un took power a year ago. His visit has drawn criticism from the U.S. State Department becauseitcomes only weeks after a controversial North Korean rocket launch; it has also prompted speculation about what the businessman hopes to accomplish. Schmidt arrived on a commercial Air China flight with former New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson, who has traveled more than a half-dozen times to NorthKorea over the past20

years.

Richardson, speaking ahead of the flight from Beijing, called the trip a private, humanitarian mission. "This is not a Google trip, but I'm sure he's interested in some of the economic issues there, the social media aspect. So this is why we are teamed up on this," Richardson said without elaborating on what he meant by the "social media aspect." "We'll meet with North Korean political leaders. We'll meet with North Korean economic leaders, military. We'll visit some universities. We don't control the visit. They will let us know what the schedule is when we get there," he said. U.S. officials have criticized the four-day trip. North Korea on Dec. 12 fired a satellite into space using a long-range rocket. Washington condemned the launch, which it considers a test of ballistic missile technology, as a violation of U.N. Security Council resolutions barring

"We continue to thinkthe trip is ill-advised," State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland told reporters Monday, reiterating the U.S. position that the visit is badly timed. However she added that the government would be open to hearing from the delegation after they return from North Korea. The trip was planned well before North Korea announced its plans to send a satellite into space, two people with knowledge of the delegation's plans told The Associated Press. AP first reported the group's plans last Thursday. Schmidt, astaunchproponent of Internet connectivity and openness,isexpected to make a donation during the visit, while Richardson will try to discuss the detainment of a U.S. citizen

for help as the attack took place. InSider attaCk —An individual wearing an Afghan army uniform turned his weapon against foreign troops, killing one in southern Afghanistan in another apparent attack by Afghans against their foreign allies, the NATO command said early today. — From wire reports

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Tuesday, Jan. 8, theeighth day of 2013. There are 357 days left in the year.

TRENDING

DISCOVERY

HAPPENINGS

pected to be celebrated throughout the nation.

Supreme Court —Justices hear oral arguments in amedical malpractice casethat pits state governments against the Obama administration and afflicted families.

GadgetS —The Consumer Electronics Show officially begins in Las Vegas.A5

HISTORY Highlight:In1963, Leonardo

da Vinci's "Mona Lisa," on loan to the United States from the Louvre Museum in Paris, went

on display at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C., with President John F. Ken-

nedy and his wife, Jacqueline, in attendance. In 1790, President George Washington delivered his first State of the Union address to

Congress in NewYork. In 1815, U.S.forcesled by

Gen. Andrew Jackson defeated the British in the Battle

of New Orleans — the closing engagement of the War of 1812. In 1863, America's First Transcontinental Railroad had its beginnings as California Gov. Leland Stanford broke ground for the Central Pacific

Railroad in Sacramento. (The transcontinental railroad was

completed in Promontory, Utah, in May1869.) In1912, the African National

Congress wasfounded in Bloemfontein, South Africa. In 1918, President Woodrow Wilson outlined his Fourteen Points for lasting peace after World War I. Mississippi became the first state to ratify the 18th Amendment to the Constitution, which established Prohibition. In1935, rock-and-roll legend

Elvis Presley wasborn in Tupelo, Miss. In1959, Charles de Gaulle was

inaugurated as president of France's Fifth Republic. In1964, President Lyndon B.

Johnson declared a"War on Poverty" in his State of the

Union address. In1973, the Paris peace talks between the United States and North Vietnam resumed.

In1982,American Telephone and Telegraph settled the Justice Department's antitrust

lawsuit against it by agreeing

soon inc e exerciseminLles Several medical systems are making it routine, just like any check of your vital signs, and encouraging doctors to comment in hopes of improving physical activity among the population. A recently published study of nearly 2 million people in Southern California found that less than a third met government physical activity guidelines. By Lindsey Tanner The Associated Press

C HICAGO — R ol l u p a sleeve for the blood pressure cuff. Stick out a wrist for the pulse-taking. Lift your tongue for the thermometer. Report how many minutes you are active or getting exercise. Wait, what? If the last item isn't part of the usual drill at your doctor's office, a movement is afoot to change that. One recent national survey indicated only a third of Americans said their doctors asked about or prescribed physical activity. Kaiser Permanente, one of the nation's largest nonprofit health insurance plans, made a

big push a few years ago to get its Southern California doctors to ask patients about exercise. Since then, Kaiser has expanded theprogram across California and to several other states. Now almost 9 million patients are asked at every visit, and some other medical systems are doing it, too. Here's how it works: During any routine check of vital signs, a nurse or medical assistant asks how many days a week the patient exercises and for how long. The number of minutes perweek is posted along with other vitals at the top the medical chart. So it's among the first things the doctor sees. "All we ask our physicians to do is to make a comment on it, like, 'Hey, good job,' or 'I noticed today that your blood pressure is too high and you're not doing any exercise. There's a connection there. We really need to start you walking 30 minutes a day,'" said Dr. Robert Sallis, a Kaiser family doctor. He hatched the vital sign idea as part of a larger initiative by doctors groups. He said Kaiser doctors generally prescribe exercise first, instead of m e dication, and

fiV

L

Mark J. Terrill /The Associated Press

A running club of Kaiser Permanente employees trains in Pasadena, Calif. Kaiser, one of the nation's largest nonprofit health insurance plans, made a big push a few years ago to get its southern California doctors to ask patients about exercise. Since then, Kaiser has expanded the program across California and to several other states. Now almost 9 million patients are asked at every visit, and some other medical systems are doing it, too.

"AII we ask our physicians to do is to make a comment onit, like, 'Hey, goodjob,'or 'I noticed today that your blood pressure is too

high and you're not doing any exercise.'" — Dr. Robert Sallis, Kaiser Permanente

for many patients who follow through, that's often all it takes. It's a challenge to make progress. A study looking at the first year of Kaiser's effort showed more than a third of patients said they never exercise. Sallis said some patients may not be aware that research shows physical inactivity is riskier than high blood pressure, obesity and other health risks people know they should avoid. As recently as November a government-led study concluded that people who routinely exercise live longer than others, even if they're overweight. Zendi Solano, who works for Kaiser as a research assistant in Pasadena, Calif., says she always knew exercise was

to divest itself of the 22 Bell

System companies. In1989, 47 people were killed

when a British Midland Boeing 737-400 carrying 126 people crashed in central England. In 2011, U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., was shot

and critically wounded when a gunman openedfire as the congresswomanmet with constituents in Tucson; six other people were killed, 12 others

also injured. (Jared LeeLoughner has pleadednot guilty to 49 charges in connection with

Few Americans know all the risks of obesity, poll says Heart disease and diabetes get all the attention, but what

about themanyotherwaysobesity can damage your health?

Carrying too manypounds may lead to orworsensome types of cancer, arthritis, sleep apnea, even infertility. Buta new

poll suggests fewAmericans realize the links.

the shooting.) Ten years ago:A commuter plane crashedafter takeoff

Onlyabout one-quarter of people think it's possible for someone to bevery overweight

from Charlotte-Douglas lnternational Airport in North

poll by TheAssociated Press-

Carolina, killing all 21 people on board. Five years age:A quickthinking Boy Scout foiled an

assassination attempt against the president of the Maldives, grabbing an attacker's knife as

the man leapt from a crowd. One year age:Bells rang in Tucson, Ariz., as residents paused to remember the six people killed in the shooting

rampage ayear earlier that left CongresswomanGabrielle Giffords severely wounded.

BIRTHDAYS Game show host Bob Eubanks is 75. Physicist Stephen Hawking is 71. Rock musician

Robby Krieger (The Doors) is 67. Rocksinger David Bowie is 66. Actress Michelle Forbes is 48. Singer R. Kelly is 46.

Actress Rachel Nichols is 33. Actress Gaby Hoffman is 31. — From wire reports

Researcher

ICB C Br COLl

NOrth KOrea —It's leader Kim Jong Un's birthday, ex-

and still healthy, according to the NORC Center for Public Affairs

Research. Askaboutthe mostserious consequences,and morethan 7 in10 Americanscan correctly tick off heart diseaseanddiabetes. Heart disease is the nation's leading killer, and diabetes and

obesityare twin epidemics,as rates of both have climbed in

recentyears. The otherconsequences aren't so well known.

"People areoften shocked to hear howfar-reaching the effects of obesity are," said Jennifer Dimitriou, a bariatric di-

etitian at New York's Montefiore Medical Center.

Only 7 percent ofpeople surveyedmentioned cancer, although doctors long have known that fat increases the risk

of developing cancers ofthe colon, breast, prostate, uterus and certain other sites. Plus,

being overweight canmakeit harder to spot tumors early and to treat them.

Then there's thetoll on your joints, especially the knees.

About15 percent of people knew obesity cancontribute to arthritis, a vicious cycle as the joint pain then makes it harder to

exercise andshed pounds.

a good thing. But until about a year ago, when her Kaiser doctor started routinely measuring it, she "really didn't take it seriously." She was obese, in a family of diabetics and had elevated blood sugar. She sometimes did push-ups and other strength training but not anything very sustained or strenuous. Solano, 34, decided to take up running, and after a couple of months she was doing three miles. Then she began training for a half marathon — and ran that 13-mile race in May in less than three hours. She formed a running club with co-workers and now runs several miles a week. She also started eating smaller portions and buying more fruits and vegetables. She is still overweight but has lost 30 pounds and her blood sugar is normal. Her doctor praised the improvement at her last physical in June and Solano says the routine exercise checks are "a

great reminder." Kaiser began the program about three years ago after 2008 government guidelines recommended atleast2' /~hours of moderately vigorous exercise each week. That includes brisk walking, cycling, lawn-mowing — anything that gets you breathing a little harder than normal for at least 10 minutes at atime. A recently published study of nearly 2 million people in Kaiser's southern California network found that less than a third met physical activity guidelines duringtheprogram's first year ending in March 2011. That's worse than results from national studies. But promoters of the vital signs effort think Kaiser's numbers are more realistic because people are more likely to tell their own doctors the truth. Dr. Elizabeth Joy of S alt Lake City has created a nearly i dentical program an d s h e expects300 physicians in her Intermountain Healthcare network to be involved early this year. "There are some real opportunities there to kind of shift patients' expectations about the value of physical activity on health," Joy said. NorthShore Un iv e r sity HealthSystem i n Ch i c ago's northern suburbs plans to start an exercise vital sign program this month, eventually involving about200 primary care doctors. Dr. Carrie Jaworski, a NorthShore family and sports medicine specialist, already asks patients about exercise. She said some of her diabetic patients have been able to cut back on their medicines after getting active. Dr. William Dietz, an obesity expert who retired last year from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, said measuring a patient's exercise regardlessof method isessential, but that "naming it as a vital sign kind of elevates it." Figuring out how to get people to be more active is the important next step, he said, and could have a big effect in reducing medical costs.

finds life flying high above By Craig Welch The Seat tle Times

SEATTLE — For years, scientistshavebeentracking pollution that travels across the jet stream from Asia and measuring how much of it winds up in Northwest air. N ow new w or k f r o m University of Washington researchers shows it's not just specks of heavy metals or gases that make the long journey here from China or Russia. Some of the world's smallest life-forms, including bacteria and fungi, do as well. That phenomenon will help scientists better understand how some life-forms survive what may well be the planet's most extreme environment. "It's fun finding life in unusual places," said study author and former astrobiologist David Smith, who left the UW in December to take a job with NASA. "Something big is happening here. The biggest gap inthe planet

(the Pacific Ocean) is not big enough to prevent the regular exchange of biota." Using a research station high on O regon's Mount Bachelor, Smith and several otherUWresearchers forthe first time were able to extract enough DNA to trace more than 2,100 different microbial species that had traveled on two separate dust plumes to the Northwest from Asia. Most of those microorganisms were species typically found at ground level, and arrived dead. Some were marine life commonly associated with hydrothermal vents near Japan. 0thers were extremely common in soil. None were harmful to humans. But some were of a type thatform spores or protective covering that m ight allow them to travel well at high altitudes. "People shouldn't be paranoid that there are bugs up there," said Noah Fierer, a microbial ecologist at the University o f Co l o rado. "We've known for a long time that they are there. T here's nothing ba d o r scary about it. But we need to do a better job of figuring out how organisms get into the atmosphere and where they are coming from."

High blood pressure, high

cholesterol andstrokes were fairly low on the list. Infertility didn't get a mention.

Also,5 percent put respiratory problems onthe list. Studies showpeoplewhoare overweight are atincreasedrisk ofsl eepapneaandasthma,and that dropping pounds can help

improve their symptoms. Knowing moreaboutthe myriad ways obesityaffects health could help motivate peo-

IT S IN TH E B AG! LU NCHTIME LECTURES AT OSU-CASCADES Explorethe range of researchand scholarship underway at OSU-Cascades. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII

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mentoring teachers Becoming a teacher involves learning from experienced teachers. Senior teachers serve as mentors, coaches and evaluators to the student teachers, but often have little formal education in these areas. Kathleen Covvin will explore student teachers' feedback on this important learning period and examine how the experience can be shaped to best prepare new teachers to educate our children.

ple to get moreactiveandeat better before full-blown disease strikes, Dimitriou said.

"Most peoplewant to become

healthier. It's the know-how and understanding what the conse-

quencesare," shesaid. But only 52 percent of those

surveyed saidthey've discussed the health risks of beingoverweight with a doctor.

In another complication, the AP-NORCCenter survey found thatabout half of people thinktheir weight is justabout

Kathleen CowinI Assistant Professor, Teacher and Counselor Education

right, and only12 percentof parents think their children are overweight. That's even though

governmentfigures showtwothirds of U.S. adults, and onethird of children and teens, are

either overweight or obese. If you're surroundedby overweight people,especially in your family, "then that's all you know, and that to you is normal," Dimitriou said. — The Associated Press

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 20'I3

AlVALYSIS: NATIONAL SECURITY

ama nominationssi na c an eat enta onan By Greg Miller and Scott Wilson The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — P r esident Barack Obama is assembling a national security team designed for an era of downsized but enduring conflict, a team that will be asked to presideover the return of exhausted American troops and wield power through the targeted use of sanctions, Special Operations forces and drone strikes. O bama's nominations o f former Sen. Chuck Hagel as defense secretaryand White House counterterrorism adviser John Brennan to lead the CIA signalsecond-term course adjustments at institutions that have been dominated by their lethal a s signments d u r i ng more than a decade of war. Those adjustments could include returning the CIA's focus to its core mission of gathering intelligence, even though it is expected to maintain its fleet of armed drones for years. The Pentagon faces an even more a ggressive restructuring t o balance budget cuts against threats, including China's ascendent military and emerging al-Qaida affiliates in North Africa and the Middle East. The nominations also set the stage for confirmation fights driven not only by criticism of

Horse Continued from A1 One bullet went t h rough the left eye; the other one was fired three inches behind the lefteye and broke hisjaw, preventing him from eating. After an investigation, Russ ell Daniel W i l leford w a s c onvicted of o n e c ount o f first-degree animal abuse, a class A misdemeanor, and one count of first degree criminal mischief, a class C felony. He was sentencedto five years of probation and three months of jail, and ordered to pay more than $9,400 to Bend Equine Medical Center for the veteri-

The nomination of former Sen. Chuck Hagel to lead the Penta-

gon has set in motion a highly unusual campaign-style brawl over a Cabinet post long considered abovepolitics. Supporters and opponents are raising moneyandbuilding political organizations in anticipation of a grueling andcontentious Senate confirmation process. The opponents, led by aconservative group called the Emergency Committee for Israel, beganairing attack ads soon after the Nebraska Republican'snamesurfacedweeksagoandonMonday rolled out a website, www.chuckhagel.com, to lay out its case

against him. Thegroup has questioned Hagel's commitment to the security of the Jewish state andaccused him of being soft on Iran.

White House officials, meantime, havebegun anaggressive campaign to introduce "the real ChuckHagel," recruiting high-

Luke Sharrett I New York Times News Service

President Barack Obama, left, announced Monday that he had nominated former Sen. Chuck Hagel as his next secretary of defense. targeted killing, even while his White House tenure has represent. been marked by a massive inHagel, a decorated Vietnam crease in the agency's drone War veteran, shares Obama's campaign. aversion to military intervenFour years ago, Brennan tion. White H ouse officials withdrew from consideration described him as ideally suited to be CIA director amid questo managing the drawdown of tions about his role as a highU.S. forces in Afghanistan and ranking CIA official at a time the shrinking Pentagon bud- when the agency employed get. But he has attracted fierce brutal interrogationtechniques criticism from g r oups t hat — a link certain to resurface question his support for Israel. when he faces a Senate vote. Brennan is a 25-year CIA Both men are known for veteran who has voiced con- their strong personalities and cern over the agency's para- strongly held views. Still, assom ilitary m i ssion a n d h a s ciatesdescribed them as comimposed tighter controls on fortable fits for an administra-

profile endorsements and contacting potential critics in an effort to neutralize opposition. For the first time since his name was floated, "the White House is putting its full muscle" behind Hagel, said a person familiar with the process. — The Irllashington Post

Hagel and Brennan but by the

foreign policy approach they

nary costs. The horse wa s f o rmerly owned by Camp Tamarack, on Dark Lake. Willeford, who worked at the camp, was instructed to find the horse a new owner. Instead, he shot it. A bandage covered Hero's i nfected left l e g w h e n h e was found, and t h e h o r se had lost half of his blood, yet survived. T he fact t hat H er o h a d survived turned him into an example as news of the case

emerged. "He started to become this

lightning rod of hope for peo-

tion that favors covert action — including Predator drone strikes on al-Qaida targets and cyber-sabotageof Iran's nuclear plants — over conventional force. In announcing the nominees, Obama said their agenda would include "ending the war in Afghanistan and c aring for those who have borne the battle, (and) preparing for the full range of threats." He also emphasized theirexperiences in the lower ranks of the insti-

Court

able," Meeder said. "People felt that if they did what this horse did and just continue to just take the next step, that they too would find the edge of their wilderness." Originally named Trooper, the ranch gave the horse a new name: Hero. Cards, notes and e mails poured in f rom around the world. Meeder remembers one well. A legal-sized envelope with no return address contained only a Post-it note. It read: "I was going to end it all until I read about Hero."

ple who felt like what they were facing was insurmount-

tutions they would run, saying both served overseas and understand firsthand "the consequences of de cisions that we make in this town." Obama avoided one confirmation fight when U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice withdrew from considerationto be secretary of state amid criticism of her role in the aftermath of the attack on the U.S. diplomatic post in Benghazi, Libya. Instead, Obama turned to a compromise pick, Sen. John Kerry,

Continued from A1 Comcast appealed the tax change in the Oregon Tax Court and won. Judge Henry B reithaupt took aim at t he Department of Revenue in his 2011 opinion and addressed the 1970s-era statute that was also at the heart of the Facebook dispute. "Without exaggeration," he wrote, "it appears that the position of the department is that 'data transmission,' a component of the definition of 'communication,' includes whatever th e d e p artment says it includes, so long as the

— Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotkin@bendbuttetin.com

tremendously broad and expansive definitions of 'data' and 'transmission' are argu-

ably applicable." Switching gears, the high court will also listen to oral arguments on two cases related to MERS. The most wellknown dates back to an Oregon case that started in 2009. Rebecca Niday, a resident of the small community of Rhododendron, near Mount Hood, received a foreclosure notice. The sale was made on behalf of MERS, making MERS the beneficiary. Niday sued, saying that MERS couldn't be the beneficiary because it did not have a fi-

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. 'The Bulletin

HELPING CENTRAL OREGONIANS STAY HEALTHY

PRESENTINGA COLLECTION OF ORIGINALLOCALLY WRITTEN,AWARD-WINNING MAGAZINESANDEVENT GUIDESPUBLISHEDBY THE BULLETIN

The Bulletin pudlication thatanswerstough questions about local healthcare topics. HighDesertPUI SE isa quarterly magazine created to help promote, encourage and maintain an active and healthful lifestyle. Each issue features local stories that seek answersto tough questions about local health topics, with in-depth reporting that CentralOregonians expect. The magazine is distributed in The Bulletin and at health outlets, medical offices and on area racks.

avigatin

nancial stake in her property. The lower court ruled in favor of MERS, but the Oregon C ourt of Appeals reversed the decision. The appellate court ruled that MERS could not forecloseunless each transfer ofa mortgage had been recorded, which the state law requires. The state's highest court will consider whether MERS can act a s a b e n eficiary, which would mean it could foreclose on h o m eowners without every loan assignment being documented in county records.

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Healthy Living in central oregon~~ h

D-Mass. Ben Rhodes, deputy n ational security adviser for strategic communications, said Obama's selection of Kerry, Hagel and Brennan reflects a change in foreign policy priorities for the second term. Rhodes said all three nominees share Obama's basic view of the world and America's place in it, a view that favors multilateral alliances and a reliance on intelligence and lethal technology, holding war as a last resort. "These are three men well suited to that task," he said. Brennan has led a W hite House effort t o d e velop a "playbook" of counterterrorism policies, aiming to set up institutions that can sustain the fight against al-Qaida for another decade or more. But Obama is also seeking to turn toward other objectives, including new initiatives in Asia and expanded nuclear-nonproliferation work. Hagel would add a w e llk nown wa r s k eptic t o t h e administration's national security team at a time when a potential military confrontation with Iran over its uranium-enrichment efforts looms as one of the gravest security challenges of Obama's second term.

Sides gear up for Hagel nomination fight

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

AS

LOOKING AHEAD: TECHNOLOGY

s

es ow,a im seino • Will supersize screensandvivid detail lure consumersawayfrom other devices? By Brian X. Chen New York Times News Service

LAS VEGAS — Your smartphone is the screen in your pocket. Your computer is the screen on your desk. Your tablet is a screen for the couch. Almost every major electronic deviceyou own is ablack rectangle that is brought to life by software and content. So how can hardware companies make their products stand out in asea ofblack rectangles? That challenge will be on display at the Las Vegas Convention Center f rom t o day through Friday at the 46th annual International Consumer Electronics Show, one of the largest technology c onventions based on a t tendance, which is expected to exceed 150,000 this year. And that challenge is particularly acute for television-makers. "The hardware is no longer what's driving the future," said James McQuivey, an analyst for Forrester Research. "The hardware is kind of boring." More exciting things are happening in software, McQuivey said. For e x ample, dozens of tablets are on the market, but Apple and Amazon lead the pack because of the impressive apps and digital

Sleepless Continued from A1 Sometimes, a few of the men squirreled themselves away into the most private nooks they could find. They didn't move much. They avoided crucial exercise. "This looks like something you see in birds in the winter," said lead author David Dinges, a sleep expert at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. T he experiment was r u n and funded by Russian and

European space agencies. A report on the simulation's effect on the men was published online Monday in the journal Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Dinges said scientists can't tell if the men's lethargy was just lack of sleep or was also caused by other factors:the close quarters, lack of privacy with so many cameras or being away from their families for so long. It's a problem that has to be fixed — and can be — before astronauts are sent to Mars, as President Barack Obama proposes for the mid-2030s, Dinges said. The trip to Mars, Earth's closest neighbor, would take about six months each way. The world record for continuous time in space — 14 months — is held by Dr. Valery Polyakov, who was on the Rus-

Lottery

new televisions this week, including an Ultra HDTV that emphasizes software. Joe Stinziano, senior vice president for home entertainment at Samsung Electronics America, said a majority of the new Samsung sets this year would be smart televisions — Internet-enabled televisions that run apps for things like Netflix and Facebook. "The television has always been the center of the entertainment of the home," Stinziano said. "Now it will be the centerofa connected home."

content available for their devices, he said. This year, television-makers like Samsung, Sony,LG and Panasonic are trying to grab attention by supersizing their televisionscreens and quadrupling the level of detail in their images. And m anufacturers continue to push the idea of "smart" sets by adding apps and other interactive elements.

A grim sales picture For the electronics industry, the television is an important but increasingly difficult product to sell. Just seven years ago, big-screen sets that cost thousands of dollars were major profit generators. But more recently, even as televisions have gotten bigger and better

Resolution Julie Jacobson/The Associated Press

Sharp Electronics employee Michael Nenortas programs a flat-screen display at the company's booth at the International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas on Sunday. In a world where TVs have to compete with other devices, like smartphones and computers, television-makers are trying to grab consumers' attention with giant screens, vivid detail and interactive features.

looking, they have dropped

electronics-makers are trying s ignificantly i n p r i c e a m i d hard to establish a new highheated competition. end category of t elevisions. To make m atters worse, They are promoting what they consumers are buying new call Ultra High-Definition teletelevisions as often as they visions, which have four times buy a new car, not as often as as many pixels as their higha new computer or phone. And definition predecessors. people can now watch video Some of these new televion smartphones, tablets and sions can cost as much as a computers,reducing the need car, like Sony's 84-inch Ulto buy a television at all. tra HDTV, which is priced at $25,000. But Sony says it will High-end hopes u nveil Ultra H DTVs at t h e As they tryto prop up profits, show that are smaller and less

"This looks like something you see in birds in the winter." — David Dinges, sleep expert

sian space station Mir in 1994 and 1995. American astronaut Scott Kelly and Russian cosmonaut Mikhail Kornienko are scheduled tospend an entire year in space on the International Space Station, starting in2015. When leaving confinement in November 2011, the six volunteers — three Russians, a Frenchman, an Italian-Colombian and a Chinese — called their experience successful: "We can go forward and now plan to go to Mars and move confidently," said volunteer Romain Charles of France. The data scientists collected wasn't as rosy. Devices on the volunteers' wrists measured their movements and showed that when they were asleep and awake they were moving much less than they should have been, an unexpected and dis-

turbing finding, Dinges said. One of the six volunteers — who were paid $100,000 to live in the mock spaceship with limited and time-delayed contact with the outside world — slept nearly half an hour less each night than he did when he started the mission, affecting how he went about his day, Dinges said. The loss of sleep matters

to about $425,000, said lottery spokesman Mike Lang. The Continued from A1 check was issued from the state Ashur Oshana, the conve- Comptroller's Office on July 19, nience store clerk, told The As- the day before Khan died, but sociated Press on Monday that was cashed on Aug. 15, Lang Khan said he had sworn off said. If a lottery winner dies, gambling after returning from the money typically goes to his the hajj, a Muslim pilgrimage, or her estate, Lang said. in Saudi Arabia. Khan said he Khan was pronounced dead wanted to lead a better life, Os- July 20 at a hospital, but Cina hana said, but Khan bought the would not say where Khan was tickets that day and scratched when he fell ill, citing the ongooff the winner in the store. ing investigation. "Right away he grabbed my No signs of trauma were hand," Oshana said. "He kissed found on Khan's body during my hand and kissed my head an external exam and no auand gave me $100. He was re- topsy was done because, at the ally happy." time, the Cook County Medical Khan recalled days later at Examiner's Office didn't generan Illinois Lottery ceremony ally perform them on those 45 in which he wa s presented and older unless the death was with an oversized check that suspicious, Cina said. The cuthe jumped upand down in the off age has since been raised to store and repeatedly shouted, "I age 50. hit a million!" A basic toxicology screen"Winning the lottery means ing for opiates, cocaine and everything to me," he said at carbon monoxide came back the June 26 ceremony, also at- negative, and the death was tended by his wife, Shabana ruled a result of the narrowing Ansari;their daughter, Jasmeen and hardening of c oronary Khan; and several friends. He arteries. said he would put some of his Cyanidecan get intothebody winnings into his businesses by being inhaled, swallowed or and donate some to a children's injected. Deborah Blum, an exhospital. pert on poisons who has writInstead of the full $1 million ten about the detectives who over installments, Khan opted pioneered forensic toxicology, to take his winnings in a lump said the use of cyanide in killsum of just over $600,000. After ings has become rare in part taxes, the winnings amounted because it is difficult to obtain

because astronauts will have to perform intricate tasks on the way to Mars and while on the red planet. And they have to do vigorous exercises daily to fight the toll that near-zero gravity takes on the bones and other parts of the body. And most of the volunteers weren't doing that. The Moscow study, based on the ground, couldn't take into account the added difficulty of near-zero gravity. Former astronaut Michael Lopez-Alegria, who holds the American record forlongest space mission, said he could relate to the study findings. During his 215 days in orbit on the space station, he sometimes had trouble getting back to sleep because he didn't have a

sense of lying down or having his head on a pillow. The lack of sleep and lots of work caused him to sometimes nod off duringthe day, and the lack of gravity meant that when he fell asleep accidentally he would float away and awaken elsewhere in the station, he said. "Ithappenedmorethan once, but I never thought it was a big deal. I thought it was amusing in a way," Lopez-Alegria said in an interview.

and normally easy to detect, often leaving blue splotches on a victim's skin. "The thing about it is that it's not one of those poisons that's tasteless," Blum said. "It has a really strong, bitter taste, so you would know you had swallowed something bad if you had swallowed cyanide. But if you had a high enough dose it wouldn't matter, because ... a good lethal does will take you out in less than five minutes." Only a small amount of fine, white cyanide powder can be deadly, she said, as it disrupts the ability of cells to transport oxygen around the body, causing a convulsive, violent death. "It essentially kills you in this explosion of cell death," she said. "You feel like you're suffocating." A r elative came forward days after the initial cause of death was released and asked authorities to look into the case further,Cina said.He refused to identify the relative.

"She (the morgue worker)

then reopened the case and did more expansive toxicology, including all the major drugs of use, all the common prescription drugs and also included I believe strychnine and cyanide in there just in case something came up," Cina said. "And in fact cyanide came up in this case."

expensive. Mike Lucas, a senior vice president at Sony, called its 84inch set the Ferrari of televisions. But he said that with the new versions, "we're moving out from the Ferrari world and more into the Audi, Lexus and M ercedessideofthe world." H e declined to say h o w much the smaller Ultra HD sets would cost, but said they would be more expensive than the older HDTVs. Samsung will also introduce

Raymond Soneira, president of DisplayMate Technologies, a consulting firm that studies displays, said he was not enthusiastic about the new higher resolution sets. Soneira said U l t r a HD would make adiff erence only on screens that were at least 80 inches, measured diagonally. For smallerscreens, the extra pixels would not be visible to a person with 20/20 vision viewing from a normal distance of at least 7.2 feet, he said. "It's a bit of a m a rketing push," Soneira said. "It's really pointless for a small TV under typical viewing conditions." McQuivey of Forrester agreed, adding that very little content is available that takes a dvantage of the Ultra H D format.

In the last two years, television-makers have tried a similar push with 3-D sets, but consumers decided that the ability to watch a handful of movies in 3-D did not justify spending thousands of dollars on a new television. McQuivey predicted that Ultra HDTVs would also be a

flop. Industry officials cited reasons for more optimism. Gary Shapiro,chief executive of the Consumer Electronics Association, which puts on the electronics show, said he once predicted that high-definition television would fail because ofthe lack of HD content available at the time. But it turned out that early adopterswere buying the sets because they made DVDs look better. "With Ultra HD, you're go-

ing to see people stepping up, too, and you'll see at the show it's going to be a big deal," Shapiro said. Lucas of Sony said its Ultra HDTVs would use software to pump up the number of pixels in videos to make them look as if they were shot at a higher resolution. But Soneira said that this approach, called "upconverting," cannot add details that were not in the original image, and would not make a difference on screens smaller than 80inches.

Globes Continued from A1 U nlike th e g l obes o f your childhood, the image on a digital globe can be changed with the touch of a button. Controlled by a keyboard or tablet computer,

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a digital globe can toggle between f amiliar, s t atic images, like th e w o rld's political boundaries, topography or vegetation. It can animate complex phenomena, like the formation of weather systems, the effect of global warming on wolverine habitats or the annual pulse of sea ice. It can display the surface of the moon, the churning azure cloudscapes of Neptune or the celestial globe — the night sky. F or digital g l obe e n -

Global Imagination via New York Times News Service

Although their expense has so far made them rare, digital globes

are set to becomemorecommon as prices decline.

of Franklin, N.H.; $40,000 for a 32-inch OmniGlobe from ARC gineers, the holy grail Science of Loveland, Colo., or remains a spherical com$21,000 for a 24-inch Magic puter screen. Edward R. Planet from the market leader, Tufte, the author of "The Global Imagination of Santa Visual Display of QuantiClara, Calif. tative Information," is enThese prices, though, are thusiastic about the poten- falling. Mike Foody, the CEO of tial of digital globes to re- Global Imagination, says that mind us of Earth's offline he hopes to have education-disrealities - "by forgetting counted prices down to $2,500 about the 3D whole Earth, within a year or two. If he sucf latland e conomic o p t i ceeds, that would be within the mizing leads to global pes- price point of other high-tech simizing" — as well as the classroom equipment, like inpossibility that a company teractive whiteboards. like Apple will someday Not every school has been soon roll ou t a R e t ina- content to wait. Since 2007, the caliber spherical display. Mayo High School in RochesUntil that happens, digital ter, Minn., has used a digital globes will rely on optical globe in earth science lessons. projectors. But how do you Lawrence Mascotti, director project an image so that of the school's planetarium, it lands equally bright, fonoted that children today discused and undistorted on play such confidence with digithe surface of a sphere? tal media that he regards the There are various optical globe asa means forteachers solutions. But the broadest to "play" at the students' level, distinction is whether the rather than vice versa. image is externally or interWhether the digital globe nally projected. The market is used to teach earth sciences for e x ternally p r ojected and astronomy or social sciglobes — e.g., Science on a ences, the display itself generSphere, the popular devices ally represents Earth (or aninstalled at around 85 insti- other astronomical body). But tutional locations — is limit- Math on a Sphere, a National ed by cost, the fixed nature Science Foundation-financed of the installation and the project, treats the digital globe fact that a viewer who gets as a generic spherical screen. too close may find herself In the study's workshops, chilcontemplating one of the dren use math skills to build memorable descriptions of a nd manipulate their o w n the Ottoman ruler Sulei- spherical creations. The results man the Magnificent, "the — which suggest art as much shadow of God on Earth." as math — will be applicable to Rather, the digital globes classroom-based globes, too. that may soon break out of Sherry Hsi, a p r oject inthe museum use internal vestigator at the University of projectors. Even then, they California,Berkeley, observes cast an imperfect light upon the world. A small portion of the extreme Southern

that however technically sophisticated c h ildren t o d ay may seem, opportunities to instruct a computer directly are increasingly rare. With Math on a Sphere, children give a computer specific graphical instructions, and manipulate the results live on the "uniquely compelling" sphere. According to Hsi, manyparents have been particularly surprised by the interest their daughters have taken in this literally three-dimensional programming. Digital globes already appear in the occasional corporate lobby, perhaps an infinitely adaptable replacement for t ired t i me-zone clocks. Upstairs, a digital globe could take on more sophisticated deployments: summarizing sales data or market penetration, say, orresource allocation, or the locations of globe-trotting team members. It is after hours, though, that digital globes may find the most u n l imited potential. If prices bring them into the realm of home use, then a globe may provide a luminous living room centerpiece for adults and an educational tool for children. Think too, of music visualizations, digital aquariums, geotagged vacation photos, real-time flight tracking of your spouse's trip, Risk-style "board" g a mes. Or the mischievous, blinking digital eye that followed trickor-treatersas they walked up to Foody's house on recent Halloweens. When it comes to digital displays, the iPad has set a high bar. "High," Foody said. "But flat."

Hemisphere (i.e., around the South Pole, if you've chosen to align the Earth's axis vertically) is blocked by the projector and base. Brightness, while v a stly improved, also remains an issue. Beyond those, the biggest obstacle is cost: around $43,000fora24-inch diameter HyperGlobe from iGlobe

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

BRIEFING

Womanhurt, cited after hitting train A Prineville woman received minor injuries and was cited after

her car crashed into a slow-moving train early

Monday afternoon near O'Neil in northwestern Crook County.

Norma Sharp, 59, was driving a1997 Volkswagen Jetta south on Northwest Lone Pine Road and hit a City of Prineville train at a

crossing around noon, according to the Oregon State Police.

www.bendbulletin.com/local

Prineville man loses

ae ureau ac s ain i incasea ains esc u es By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

The Oregon Bureau of Labor and Industries has found substantial evidence to support allegations that Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty discriminated against investigator Sharon Sweet and trial assistant Nicole Jenson. Sweet and Jenson filed civil rights complaints with the bureau last year, in which they alleged that Flaherty discriminated against them based on gender, age, as

whistle-blowers and, in Jenson's case, her family connection to another employee. The bureau made its decision Thursday. The stateagency, which enforces labor and civil rights laws, is now in a phase known as conciliation with the District Attorney's Office, said BOLI communications director Charlie Burr on Monday. "It's basically a 90-day period in which we will try to settle the complaint and eliminatethe effects of unlawful practices," Burr said. "If that cannot be reached, then

battle with

it formally becomes a contested case." At that point, BOLI would take on the roleof prosecutor and file formal charges against Flaherty, Burr said. An administrative law judge would hear the cases. Sweet and Jenson declined to comment on Monday, and Flaherty did not return calls for comment. Keith Bauer, a lawyer hired by the state to represent Flaherty in the BOLI cases, said the recent BOLI decisions were only preliminary findings. See BOLI /B2

The train wasgoing west at about10 mph, and the car slid into the right side of the lead en-

gine after Sharp tried to

tt \

brake on the icy road. Sharp didn't see or hear the train until she

was close tothecrossing, according to police. Officers citedher for failure to stop for a rail-

road signal. The crossing did not havecrossbars, but the train sounded its

horn as itapproachedthe crossing. Sharp suffered minor injuries in the wreck, ac-

cording to police. Peter Sharp, 69, apassenger in the car, was not injured.

Bend police seek info on thief Police are looking for the thief that stole the

cash box from adowntown Bend clothing store

after First FridayGallery Walk.

Someonetookthe cash box from 541 Threads at 121 N.W.

Minnesota Ave.around 10:30 p.m. Friday,said Zack Nutter, the shop's

co-owner. Thebox was found a couple of blocks

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Oneta, left, puts eyeliner on Katelynne as Connor plays his bass guitar during a morning at the Cascade Youth and Family Center's LOFT (Living Options For Teens) in Bend.

from the store, butthe

money, estimated at about $250, wasgone. The moneywasfrom

lymphoma By Anne Aurand The Bulletin

Kurt Kendrick, a Prineville man who underwent a stem cell transplant for

non-Hodgkinslymphoma four months ago, died Saturday in hospice care at Pioneer Memorial Hospital in Prineville. Hewas 50. "The stem cell transplant he received in September Kend r i ck was unsuccessful and he lost his battle with cancer this morning," Kendrick's wife, Donna Kendrick, wrote in an email on Saturday. "He fought courageously up to the end." "He was surrounded by family and friends before he passed," Donna wrote on Monday. "He will be greatly missed." Non-Hodgkins lymphoma is a cancer of the white blood cells. It was in Kendrick's lymph nodes and kidneys. The Bulletin wrote two stories about Kurt Kendrick because his story was unusually convoluted. Four years before he was diagnosed with lymphoma, he broke his pelvis in an ATV accident. In the emergency room at St. Charles Redmond, a CT scan showed enlarged lymph nodes in his abdomen, a classic sign of lymphoma. But no one told the Kendricks. See Kendrick/B5

clothing sales that night.

Q gs Retired

While Bendpolice have identified three

"people ofinterest"in the case, asuspect had not been identified, said Brian Beekman of the

Bend Police Department. Anyone with information about the theft is

asked to call police dispatch at 541-693-6911,

Beekmansaid. Thecase number is No.13-3128.

County officers help injured skier The DeschutesCounty Sheriff's Office and its

Search andRescueteam rescued aninjured cross country skier Monday evening at Virginia Meissner Sno-park. Rebeckah Berry, 34, of Bend, was ski-

ing alone whenshefell about a quarter-mile south of the Nordeen

Shelter. Shemanaged to make her way to the shelter and waited there

for the search-andrescue team,according to the Sheriff's Office.

Four team members on snowmobile sfound Berry at 6:10 p.m. She

was carried to the Swampy LakesSnopark parking lot and then to her vehicle. Berry suffered non-life threaten-

ing injuries, according to

• The Bendshelter for homelessteens is looking for donations to plug a$200,000 hole in its one-yearbudget

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

LOFT, Living Options for Teens, is still looking for money to fully fund its transitional living program for youth until March 2014. The Bend shelter has seen a generous outpouring of donations since the community heard that a glitch with a federal grant application created a $200,000 budget hole for a one-year grant cycle starting in March. So far, the shelter has raised a little more than $40,000, all from individual donations of community members, said Amanda Gow, development and communications manager for J Bar J Youth Services Administration. LOFT is affiliated with the nonprofit organization and is part of the Cascade Youth and Family Center. Those individual donations have varied in size from $15 to $5,000, she said. The shelter provides transitional housing for youth from a variety of challenging backgrounds, such as abuse, unstable family lives and homelessness and runaway situations. Historically, the center has strongly relied on a $200,000-a-year grant through the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. But that source of funding won't be available, following a glitch with the grant application. See LOFT/B2

Deschutes County Sheriff Larry Blanton, left, and Deschutes County Commissioner Alan Unger take their respective oaths of office Monday at the the Deschutes County Justice Center.

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

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

for publication.

(~

The Bulletin

SWEARING IN reader photos

8

By Ben Botkin

the Sheriff's Office. — From staff reports

Well shot!

11

Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

(

8

tj

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From left, teens Connor, Oneta, Bobby, and Katelynne sit around the table in the kitchen at the Cascade Youth and Family Center's LOFT.

You canhelp For information about how to donate, call The LOFT at 541-318-3436. Donations are tax-deductible.

JUdge Thalhofer dies at 88 Bulletin staff report Retired Deschutes County District Court Judge Joseph J. Thalhofer, 88, died Friday in Bend, his family said Monday. A native of Prineville, Thalhofer served stateside in the U.S. Army during World War II and graduated, Thal h ofer class of 1946, from Harvard University. He was an irrepressible volunteer, a coach for his children's sports and a lifelong learner, his daughter, Lorene Jones, of Milwaukie, said. "He was just always doing something," Jones said. "My mother (Ruth) was a homemaker; she picked up all the slack at home. He did his job and all of his extra things with the kids and the Red Cross, the Lions Club and the Rotary. They just worked as a team and it always worked out." Her father had been in declining health recently, she said. Thalhofer returned home to Oregon after graduating from Harvard Law School in 1952 to take a position as deputy district attorney in Klamath Falls. A little more than a year later, he moved to Redmond and into private practice with the Cunning and Brewster law firm. Three years later, he was elected the first dtstnct judge in Deschutes County. See Thalhofer /B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

E VENT TODAY HISTORY PUB: A screening of the documentary"Green Fire - Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Time," about the conservationist Aldo Leopold; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St.FrancisSchool,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

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

THURSDAY AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Jennifer Egan, author of "A Visit From the Goon Squad" and "The Keep" speaks; $20-$75; 6 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www.dplfoundation.org. THE DIRTY HANDFAMILY BAND: The California-based country act performs, with Angel and the Badman; $6; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand. NO SKY PROJECT: The Los Angeles-based hip-hop act performs, with The Madhappy Allstars, Theclecktik and more; free; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.

FRIDAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book"Gather at the Table:

LOFT Continued from B1 The contractor that processes grant applications for the government didn't accessall the pages of the online application, dropping the ranking of the shelter's application. " The federal grant i s a $200,000-per-year grant, s o there's still a h e fty s um o f

AL E N D A R The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. DANNY BARNES: The experimental banjoist performs, with Matt Sircely; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. mcmenamins.com. FINN MILES:The DesMoines, lowa-based folk group performs; free; 7-9 p.m.; Green Plow Coffee Roasters, 436 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-516-1128 or www. greenplowcoffee.com. "FARGO":A screening of the1996 R-rated murder-comedy by the Coen Brothers, starring William H. Macy and Frances McDormand; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. MCDOUGALL: The Portland-based folk act performs, with Sassparilla; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. TONY SMILEY:The one-man rock band performs, with Keez; $6; 9:30 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing. com.

SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGON WEDDING& EVENT SHOW: Explore wedding services, with a gown fashion show and prizes; a portion of proceeds benefit the Bend Ronald McDonald House; $5 or four cans of nonperishable food; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; The RiverhouseConvention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-317-0450 or www. thecoshow.com. POLAR BEAR WALK/RUN: 5Kand 10K races; proceeds benefit St. Thomas Academy; $25-$35;10 a.m.; St. Thomas Academy, 1720

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

Submitted photo

Jennifer Egan, author of "A Visit From the Goon Squad" and "The Keep," will speak at Bend High School at 6 p.m. Thursday. Tickets are $20-$75. The school is at 230 N.E. Sixth St. in Bend. To learn more, call 541-312-1027 or go online to www.dplfoundation.org. N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-5483785 or www.redmondacademy. com. SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-977-1737. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE:Featuring caller William Watson and music by Betsy Branch and Mark Douglass; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943. TRIAGE:The comedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical. OI'g.

money we've gotto come up money won't be available until with," said shelter manager March 2014. Pat Gundy. Gundy said the shelter's efThe shelter has embarked fortsto raise awareness have on a publicity push to get the helped, and he thanked the word out about its challenge. community. "This year it seems to be in The goal is to bridge the oneyear period during which the the front of people's minds," LOFT won't receive the fed- he said. "It's been helpful. It's a eral grant dollars. The shelter pretty generous community." plans to reapply for the grant The shelter plans to apply again this year, though that for foundation grants to keep

3, in the1900 block of Northwest Awbrey Road. Theft —Atheft was reported at The Bulletin will update items 1:14 p.m. Jan. 3, in the 500 block of in the Police Log when such Southwest Hill Street. a request is received. Any Unlawful entry —Avehicle was new information, such as the reported entered at10:04 a.m. Jan. dismissal of charges or acquittal, 4, in the 20800 block of Glenn Maroe must be verifiable. For more Court. information, call 541-383-0358. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at11:04 a.m. Jan. 4, Bend Police Department in the100 block of Northwest Greeley Theft —A theft was reported and Avenue. an arrest made at3:19 p.m. Dec. DUH —Damon Michael Smith, 21, 28, in the 800 block of Northeast was arrested on suspicion of driving Greenwood Avenue. under the influence of intoxicants Theft —A theft was reported at12:57 a.m. Jan. 5, in the areaof at12:47 p.m. Jan. 1, in thearea Northwest GreenwoodAvenueand of Northwest Pence Laneand Northwest Wall Street. Northwest CollegeWay. Criminal mischief —An act of Burglary —A burglary was reported criminal mischief was reported at at8:58a.m.Jan.2,inthe 62800 7:16 a.m. Jan. 5, in the 20100 block of blockof Boyd AcresRoad. Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft —A theft was reported at Theft —Atheft was reported and 5:03p.m.Jan.2,inthe200blockof an arrest madeat10:42 a.m. Dec. Northeast OlneyAvenue. 28, in the 61500 block of South U.S. Theft —A theft was reported at Highway 97. 12:53 p.m. Jan. 3, in the 61500 block Unlawful entry —Avehicle was of South U.S. Highway 97. reported entered at11:34 a.m. Dec. DUII —Frank Rendon Davila, 64, 31, in the 63400 block of Stacy Lane. was arrested on suspicion of driving Criminal mischief —An act of under the influence of intoxicants at criminal mischief was reported at 323 p.m.Jan.3,inthe300blockof 10:43a.m.Jan.2,inthe2800 block Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. of Northwest Lakemont Drive. Criminal mischief —An act of Unlawful entry —Avehicle was criminal mischief was reported at 3:31 p.m. Jan. 3, in the 2100blockof reported entered andarrests made at l2:51 p.m. Jan. 3, in the 21300 block Northeast Sixth Street. of Bartlett Lane. Theft —A theft was reported at 5:16 DUII —Alondra Cynthia Schuster, p.m. Jan. 3, in the 63300 block of 25, was arrested on suspicion Britta Street. of driving underthe influence of Criminal mischief — Anact of intoxicants at12:07 a.m. Jan. 5, criminal mischief was reported at in the area of Northwest Riverside 6:13 p.m. Jan. 3, in the1500 block of Boulevard and Northwest Galveston Northeast Neff Road. Boulevard. DUII —Jolene Marie Havern, 26, Burglary —A burglary was reported was arrested on suspicion of driving at3:39 p.m. Jan. 5, in the100 block under the influence of intoxicants of Northwest Minnesota Avenue. at 2:14 a.m. Jan. 4, in the areaof DUH —Wayne Michael Putnam Southwest ReedMarket Roadand IV, 44, was arrested on suspicion Southwest Silver Lake Boulevard. of driving underthe influence of Unlawful entry — Avehicle was intoxicants at12:38 a.m. Jan. 6, in reported entered at 7:39 a.m. Jan. the area of Northwest Bond Street 4, in the100 block of Northwest and Northwest GreenwoodAvenue. Delaware Avenue. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was Theft —A theft was reported at reported entered at 6:18 a.m. Jan. 6, 11:25 a.m. Jan. 4, in the1400 block of in the1000 block of Northeast Purcell Northwest Newport Avenue. Boulevard. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at11:20 p.m. Dec. reported entered at 7:26a.m. Jan. 30, in the1800 block of Northeast 6, in the1900 block of Northeast Windy TreeLane. Seventh Street. Theft —A theft was reported at Theft —Atheft was reported at 10:54 a.m. Dec. 31, in the 20300 11:20a.m. Jan. 3, inthe 61500 block block of AberdeenDrive. of American Lane. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was Burglary —A burglary was reported reported entered at 8:42 a.m. Jan. at 9:48 a.m. Dec. 26, in the 1200 1, in the 200 block of Southeast Tee block of Southeast Wilson Avenue. Court. Burglary —A burglary was reported Unlawful entry — Avehicle was at8:26a.m.Jan.4,inthe2200 block reported entered at 7:43a.m. Jan. of Northeast Doctors Drive.

DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN:The Oregon blues man performs; $15$20 suggested donation;8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-5482209. DANNY BARNES:The experimental banjoist performs, with Matt Sircely; free; 9 p.m.; Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-3129898 or www.hideawaytavernbend. com. STRANGLEDDARLINGS: The Portland-based alternative act performs; with Blackflowers Blacksun; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand.

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

going, along with continuing its fundraising push for individual contributions. Part of that effort includes television public service announcements with Neil Brya nt, a l o cal a t t orney a n d former state senator, making the case for helping the facility. Bend t e l evision s t a tion KTVZ a p proached B r yant

Jan. 18

FRIENDS OFWILLIAM STAFFORD READING: A celebration of the life and work of poet William Jan. 16 Stafford, with poetry readings and "THE METROPOLITANOPERA, a presentation by his daughter; free; AIDA":Starring Liudmyla 6:30p.m.;Paulina SpringsBooks, Monastyrska, Olga Borodina 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549and Roberto Alagna in an encore 0866 or friends©williamstafford.org. performance of Verdi's masterpiece; SCOTT BROCKETT: The Portlandopera performance transmitted based pop-rock artist performs; $9; in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 6804 or www.bendticket.com. 541-382-6347. "ANNIE":Bend Experimental Art GIRAFFE DODGERS: The PortlandTheatre presents the musical about based folk and bluegrass act Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins New York City; $15, $10ages18and Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. younger and seniors; 7 p.m.; Bend Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541www.mcmenamins.com. 419-5558 or www.beattickets.org. "COUPLEDATING": Sue Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; THURSDAY $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Jan. 17 Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 "ANNIE":Bend Experimental Art or www.2ndstreettheater.com.

WEDNESDAY

about helping with the PSA, Bryant said. A m e mber of the Oregon State Senate from 1993 to 2001, Bryant adds a familiar face to the drive for funding. "Thank you to all those who gave," he said. The LOFT s h eltered 27 youths in 2012. One of those is Connor, an 18-year-old senior at Mountain View High

S chooL Connor said i t's a great environment for making friends, staying in school and planning for college. After leaving a s t r essful family situation, he said, the shelter is more than just a place to stay. "To me, it's a new home," he said. — Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotkin@bendbulletint.com

BOLI

NEWS OF RECORD

POLICE LOG

Theatre presents the musical about Little Orphan Annie, set in1930s New York City; $15, $10ages18and JrzrL 15 younger and seniors; 7 p.m.; Bend "A CORNISHFAMILY IN High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; GEORGETOWN, COLORADO,1875- 541-419-5558 or www.beattickets. 1912":Bend Genealogical Society ol'g. presents a program by Marilyn "HOW DO WE BECOME SMART?": Burwell on research methods and Dr. Forest Towne presents a lecture townspeople; free; 10 a.m.; First on adolescence and IQ; free; 7 Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., St., Bend; 541-317-9553 or www. Sisters; 541-517-3916. orgenweb.org/deschutes/bend-gs. BROWN EDITION:TheWashingtonLUNCH ANDLECTURE:Learn based jazz and funk act performs; aboutforest ecology, conditions and free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. management, bring asacklunch; Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond included in the price of admission; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, mcmenamins.com. $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and "LIFE CYCLES":A screening younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert of the unrated 2010 mountain Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway bike film; $5; 9 p.m., doors open 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. at 8 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. highdesertmuseum.org. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond LOUDONWAINWRIGHT HI:The St., Bend; 541-385-8080 or www. folk artist performs, with Dar mcmenamins.com. Williams; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. FRIDAY towertheatre.org.

TUESDAY

Prineviiie Police Department

Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 3:24 p.m. Jan. 5, in the area of North Main Street. DUII —Steven York, 26, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:41 a.m. Jan. 6, in thearea of Northeast Fourth Street. DUII —Ricardo Landeros, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:31 a.m. Jan. 6, in thearea of Northeast Idlewood Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at11:02 a.m. Jan. 6, in the area of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:39 a.m. Jan. 6, in the areaof Northeast DunhamStreet. Jefferson County Sheriff's Office

Unlawfulentry —Avehicle was reported entered and damagedDec. 31, in the area ofU.S. Highway 26and Northwest Cherry Lane inMadras. Theft —A theft and an act of criminal mischief were reported Dec.30, in the 5800 block of Southwest Kokanee Lane inCulver. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported Dec. 31, in the1700 block of South Adams Drive in Madras. Criminal mischief —An act of criminal mischief was reported Dec. 31, in the 4300 block of Southwest Jericho Lane inCulver. Oregon State Police Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at12:50 p.m. Jan. 4, in the area of state Highway 22 near milepost 83. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 'I:06 p.m. Jan. 4, in the area of state Highway 22near milepost 83. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 4:25 p.m. Jan. 5, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 99. DUII —Austin Rex Hungerford,30, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 10:46 p.m. Jan. 5, in thearea of Reed RoadandHinkleWay inLa Pine. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 6:22 p.m. Jan. 5, in the area of 43rd Street and IceAvenuein Terrebonne. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 7:06 p.m. Jan. 5, in the area of U.S.Highway 97near milepost 154.

BEND FIRE RUNS Thursday 15 —Medical aid calls.

of another woman who worked whistle-blowing. in the office when Flaherty beAfter Flaherty terminated Continued from B1 came District Attorney. Jen- Sweet's job as an investiga"The District Attorney's of- son also wrote that the District tor, the county hired her as fice has alwayslooked forward Attorney's Office r etaliated a full-time employee. Sweet to trying this case, where the against her for complaining continues to work fo r D espartiesare placed under oath that asupervisor asked her to chutes County, although her and the rules of evidence will search the state Law Enforce- job was scaled back from fullapply," Bauer said. "It's a dif- ment Data System for Fla- time to part-time in December, ferent setting than in the more herty's personal use. Deputy County Administrator informal investigation that is In 2011, employees in the Erik Kropp wrote in an email conducted by the agency in D istrict A t t o rney's O f f i ce Monday. Jenson continues to advance." searched thedatabase for in- work as a trial assistant in the Flaherty laid off Sweet in Oc- formation on de fense attor- District Attorney's Office. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, tober 2011, and wrote in letters ney MichaelRomano and the to Sweet and Deschutes Coun- owners of cars parked in the hborrud@bendbulletin.com ty that he was eliminating her District A t t orney's parking job immediately due to previ- lot. An investigation by the Orously discussed concernsabout egon State Police found these Find Your the position and cost increases searches were not a misuse for i n formation te chnology. of the state database. In a letDream Home In Emails between Flaherty and ter to Jenson on Thursday, a former County Administrator BOLI investigator wrote that Dave Kanner suggested Fla- substantial evidence showed herty wanted to scale back or the District A t t orney's Ofeliminate Sweet's job soon after fice d i scriminated a g ainst he took office in January 2011. Jenson based on her gender TheBulletin Sweet worked part-time for the and retaliated against her for District Attorney's Office and part-time for Deschutes County, investigating personnel issuesand other matters. In a BOLI complaint filed in January 2012, Sweet alleged PULITZER PRIZE that Flaherty d iscriminated W INN ING AU T H O R against her based on her gender and age and because she A Visit from the Goon Squad was a whistle-blower. Sweet The Invisible Circus wrote that Flaherty asked her when she planned to retire, Look at Me repeatedly questioned her loyThe KeeP alty and credibility, and hired -"=' two male part-time investiga= tors to supervise Sweet, who worked for the District At)5 ) torney's Office for more than five years. Sweet also claimed Flaherty called her a spy and • g • i retaliated against her for raising concerns about h i r i ng practices in the office. It wa s u n clear M o nday whether BOLI found evidence of all of these allegations. Although BOLI co mpleted its THURSDAY, JANUARY I 0, 20 I 3 investigation, "the case is still open" and the agency cannot 7:00P.M. BEND HIG H release the investigation file, Burr said. In a BOLI complaint filed in OiiSALEIOW L i BRA P Y February 2012, Nicole Jenson www.dplfoundation.org F OUNDATI O N alleged the District Attorney's Office discriminated against o. Hm. Oregon • her based on her gender and w + ~t~ . Humanities TheBulletin . .bendbroadband .„. . . , $Foundation the fact that she is the daughter

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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REGON

Sma asts itUO owers stem

AROUND THE STATE Highway contractor agrees to penalty —Thecontractor on an ill-fated project to straighten a hazardous section of U.S. Highway

20 east of Newport has agreed to pay a $735,000 federal penalty By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

EUGENE — A series of explosions hit an underground utility system Monday at the

University of Oregon, plungi ng several b u ildings i n t o darkness as crews scrambled to restore power. Nobody was hurt, but the blastscreated headaches for hundreds of students and staff as they returned for the first day of classes after winter break. The student health center was closed, and about eight buildings — many of them residence halls — remained dark hours after the blasts.

A slight smell of burning rubberlingered in some areas. Officials said the explosions appeared to be related to the campus electrical supply, but they were still trying to pinpoint the cause. There was no estimate on when power would be restored. The blasts were a udible above the ground and from several hundred feet away. A video clip from the campus showed puffs of smoke coming from a manhole cover. I n a d o rmitory near t h e blast, pitch-black stairwells became obstaclesfor students trying to get t o c l ass, said

Camila Rowland, a freshman

majoring in psychology.

"We're using f l ashlights now," she said. Some cafeteriaswere closed, Rowland added, so those with power were unusually packed with students. And officials told students to try to limit their use of bathroom facilities. Starting around 10 a.m., about five blasts issued from t he t u nnel s y stem w h e r e power to u n i versity b u ildings is distributed, followed by a s e ries o f e x p losions over a half hour, said cam-

pus police spokesman Kelly Mclver.

When the blasts started, two electrical workers were nearby in the tunnel system, but it's unknown whether they had anything to do with the explosions, McIver said. "They exited th e t u n nel quickly and were not hurt," he said. Law student Patrice BishopFoster said she was listening

to music and heard a popping noise, and it took a few seconds to register that the noise wasn't part of the song. The lights flickered in the gym, she said. The university has about 24,600 students.

to resolve allegations that it allowed muddy water from the work to flow into Coast Range streams. The Oregonian reported Monday the

agreement betweenGranite Construction of Watsonville, Calif., and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. It has been filed in federal court in Portland. The state has taken over the troubled project, and

state officials are to decide later this month how to proceed. The estimated cost has increased from about $150 million to nearly $400 million. Landslides that have plagued the project continue to be a

problem. Chlef JllstlCS Cctlls It qUlts —The chief justice of the Oregon Supreme Court marked his last day Monday on the high court. Paul De Muniz is retiring from the court at age 65 after12 years. He has been chief justice since 2006. In his legal career, De Muniz

has been a public defender, a lawyer in private practice in Salem and a member of the state Court of Appeals. The Salem Statesman Journal reported that De Muniz has written notable opinions on the

state public-pension system and, last month, on new standards for eyewitness identification in criminal cases. De Muniz plans to teach law at Willamette University, where he was a law student in the 1970s.

2 WOmen die itl CraSh —Twowomenwere killed in a collision Sunday on Highway101 north of Waldport. Oregon State Police say

In Oregon,

their van collided with a trailer that fishtailed and broke loose from an oncoming pickup truck. The trailer was hauling a four-wheel off road vehicle that came off the trailer and hit the van. Both women in the van died at the scene.

Ioads go

salt-free — mostly

POIICB S88k mlSSlllg m8tl —Police have expanded their search for a Portland man who hasn't been seen since the early

morning hours of Dec. 22 when hewas sleeping on a friend's couch after celebrating another friend's birthday. Police have dis-

I

tributed bulletins nationwide about Matthew McConnell-Heglund. Friends and family members became concerned after he failed to

return home and did not see his children on Christmas. McConnell-Heglund is a 29-year-old white man, 6 feet tall, 180 pounds with brown hair. He has a tattoo of a black five-point star on his

The Associated Press PENDLETON — Oregon is experimenting with salting roads along a few state border crossings to de-ice them, but it has no plans to apply rock salt to Interstate 84, where a tour bus crash l ast month k i l le d n i n e

right bicep.

Walden seeks stop to trillion-dollar coin —There is no plan to mint trillion-dollar coins to pay the federal government's

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debt, and Congressman Greg Walden wants to keep it that way. The Oregon Republican said Monday he will introduce a bill to prevent

amaneuverthathasbeensuggested byaNew Yorkcongressman I

people. Most neighboring states use rock salt on their roads, so drivers may face icier roads as they cross into Oregon, which has cost and environmental reasons for relying on sand and less-corrosive magnesium chloride. Salt lowers the f r eezing temperature of water. But rock salt also rusts out vehicles and bridges, and Oregon doesn't want rock salt winding up in the Columbia Basin, the East Oregonian reported. The Oregon State Police say the Dec. 30 tour bus crash happened on a stretch of road with ice and snow patches, but they have said it may take weeks to determine what caused it. The crash, though, has raised the question of salt-

ing Oregon highways. "AmIinthe minoritythat feels like there is a moral obligation to t h is?" said Oregon truck driver Larry Phelps. "At some point we have to see that this is costing lives. I'm tired of seeing cars turned upside down on my route." Phelps, 62, said the state

is a running joke among truckers: "You can't wait to get out of the state so you can relax." A s a n a l t ernative t o sodium chloride, or salt, Oregon uses magnesium chloride. That lowers the freezing point of water to about 25 degrees, while traditional rock salt lowers it to about 15 degrees. But the magnesium chloride is also 70 percent less corrosive than salt. After numerous wrecks involving cars driving in from salting states, Oregon has begun five-year tests of applying salt on 11 miles of Interstate 5 near the California border and 120 miles of U.S. 95 as it cuts through southeastern Oregon between Nevada and Idaho. Department o f T r a nsportation spokesman Tom Strandberg said, however, that salting Interstate 84 at the Idaho border "is not on the horizon." "We can't just go out and begin using salt," said department District Manager Marilyn Holt. "Oregon is a very environmentally conscious state with very tough groundwater laws." She said extensive salting would mean expenses for equipment and retrofits. Strandberg said ODOT applies both sand and magnesium chloride to known trouble spots — curves, inclines and places where ice tends to accumulate — and gives priority to highly frequented roads.

Randy L. Rasmussen /The Oregonian

A piece of heavy equipment strains to move the bus that plummeted 200 feet down an embankment off Interstate 84 on Dec. 30, killing nine and sending others to hospitals.

Two hurt inOregonbuscrash file suit againsttour company By Steven Dubols

through Southern California, Las Vegas and Grand Canyon PORTLAND — Tw o surNational Park before heading vivors of an Eastern Oregon north to Boise, Idaho. On the tour bus crash that killed nine ninth and final day of the tour, passengers allege in a lawsuit the bus departed a Boise hotel that the driver was tired, didn't at 7:30 a.m. and traveled 203 heed warnings and was going miles in a little more than three too fast on a road with patches hours before plunging through of snow and ice. a guardrail and then 200 feet A ttorney C h a r le s He r - down an embankment. rmann filed the suit against The Oregon State Police Mi Joo Tour 8 Travel late Sun- and National Transportation day in Pierce County, Wash., Safety Board have yet to say on behalf of two South Korean what caused the crash on Inexchange students who were terstate 84 east of Pendleton. among the 38 people injured The crash happened during in the Dec. 30 crash. a cold, overcast morning on a The complaint says the bus flat and straight stretch of the driver doubled as a tour guide highway, just before an infaand worked at least 90 hours mous downgrade known as without relief over the first Cabbage Hill. eight days of the nine-day tour A truck had applied sand to package, a violation of U.S. the icyroad a few hours before regulations that limit drivers the crash and was behind the to 70 hours in an eight-day bus making another run when span. tragedy struck. "I've got it from the witnessThe posted speed limit is 65 es, I've got it from the schedule mph for cars and 55 mph for and I've got it from the mile- trucks and buses. Police have age," Herrmann said Monday. not said how fast the bus was "Put it all t ogether and it's traveling or if driver fatigue quite clear." was an issue. The trip started in VancouHerrmann said the driver ver, British Columbia, and went was going "just too fast for the The Associated Press

Scientists claimcensorship

by feds onfishery research By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — Seven federal fisheries scientists filed a complaint Monday, claiming their supervisor censored their researchinto the water needs of threatened Klamath Basin salmon because it was viewed by others as biased, violating an Obama administration policy p r ohibiting p o l itical manipulation of science by the federalgovernment. The whistleblower protection organization Public Employees for E n v ironmental R esponsibility said i t f i l e d the complaint with the U.S. Department of I n terior Office of the Executive Secretariat and Regulatory Affairs on behalf ofseven fisheries scientists at the U.S. Bureau o f R eclamation o f f ic e i n Klamath Falls. "Requiring that science be noncontroversial is like order-

ing your omelet made with uncracked eggs," PEER executive director Jeff Ruch said in a statement. "Scientific differences are supposed to be addressed through consultation,

ice and the snow and the fog," and notnecessarily exceeding the speed limit. The lawsuit states that signs in Eastern Oregon warned of dangerous conditions. But a stateDepartment of Transportation spokesman said the last reader board the driver would have seen before the crash warned motoriststo stay sober. There was a warning about icy conditions about a mile after the crash site, said the spokesman, Tom Strandberg. An employee at the Vancouver-based travel company referred questions to an attorney who didn't immediately respondto a requestfor comment. The driver, Haeng-Kyu Hwang of Vancouver, is not named as a defendant in the lawsuit. Herrmann filed the suit on behalf of 1 6-year-old JongHyun Chae and 15-year-old Seong- Jun An, f oreign exchange students from South Korea who are studying in Tacoma, Wash. A n f a i nted and Chae was knocked unconscious during the crash, according to the suit, and both were hospitalized for about eight hours.

mplements

and debated in multiple media reports. A legal loophole allows the U.S. Treasury to mint platinum coins in whatever denomination it

chooses — even $1 trillion. Minting such high-value coins to pay the government's bills would allow President Obama to sidestep a showdown with Republicans over the federal debt ceiling. Although

the coin idea hasyet to gain any political traction, Walden says the scheme is dangerous and he's introducing the bill "to stop it in its tracks."

ArSOn SuSpeCted in WOOddtlrn fire —Police suspect arson in an explosion and fire that burned a parked car Saturday night in

Woodburn. Witnesses told police the carwas unoccupied and parked on a street when it exploded and burst into flames. Three men were seen running away. Oregon State Police are helping with the investi-

gation. Collision kills woman —Oregon State Police say a woman was killed in a collision Sunday on state Highway 207 just south of lnterstate 84 in Umatilla County. The woman was identified as Judith Burns, 63, of Bit Timber, Mont. Burns was driving a

pickup and was attempting to pass a flatbed truck when it made a left turn. She died at the scene. Burns was living temporarily in

lone.A passengerinthepickup,Evan Delacruz-Mesa,45,was not injured. The occupants of the truck were identified by police as Scott Madison, 55, and Katie Pettyjohn, 45, both of Echo. Neither

was injured.

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not suppressed by bullying and threats." T he Klamath Basin h a s long been locked in an intense political struggle over sharing scarce waterbetween threatened and endangered fish and a federal irrigation project. The c o m plaint al l e ges Klamath Basin Area Office Manager Jason Phillips took steps to transfer the seven scientists and a ssign t h eir work to the U.S. Geological Survey, because he felt that other agencies and interested parties in the Klamath Basin viewed their research as inherently biased in favor of the bureau, "producing scientific work only to prove other agen-

cies wrong."

Join AAA Travel and Holland America Line for a fun, informative presentation on Alaska 8c the Yukon. Special Booking offers will be available to those who attend the show including shipboard credit and onboard value booklets. Special booking offers are valid for new bookings only. All eventsare open to the public and free to attend, but space is limited. PleaseRSVP.


B4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEB

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he effort to address medical malpractice awards will be back before the Oregon Legislature this session with at least two different approaches. A bill in the works (LC299) would set a limit on punitive damages at three times economic damages and noneconomic damages. The governor is also planning to submit a proposal based on the work of his Patient Defensive Medicine workgroup. That plan is expected to include a three-tiered system aimed atencouraging patients and medical providers to talk rather than sue. The governor's study group grew out of the 2012 legislative session's failure to address the issue. Republicans, whohavelong sought limits on malpractice claims, tried to inject the issue into a debate on the overhaul of the Oregon Health Plan. At the time, the governor acknowledged liability limits as a "legitimate issue" but said the onemonth session was too short to work out details on such a complex subject. The governor's plan seeks to create a more open system that advocates say would prevent errors and help patients. It would require medical providers to file a notice when a serious error occurs and then meet

with the patient to seek resolution. If no agreement could be reached, mediation would follow. Legal action could be next if the mediation is unsuccessful. Advocates hope such an approach would encourage physicians to talk with patients, thus increasing the chance of learning from errors and avoiding repeating them. Also, the idea is that patients would get compensation while reducing costs in litigation and defensive medicine. Legislation is still in the drafting stage, according to the governor's office, and is expected to be ready by the end of the month. In contrast, LC299 focuses simply on capping punitive damages, which advocates say would cut the cost of health care by lowering malpractice premiums and reducing unnecessary tests and procedures ordered by doctors to guard against lawsuits. There's potential in the ideas behind the governor's plan, although the details are yet to come. But we believe a cap on punitive damages — as proposed in LC299 — is critical to making any significant dent in the problem.

Volunteers help children with a parent behind bars r owing up can b e h a rd work under the best of circumstances, but when a parent is incarcerated, the job grows much more difficult. That's where Deschutes County's Central Oregon Partnerships for Youth program — featured in an article in Sunday's edition of The Bulletin — can help. COPY, run by the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, pairs kids who have a parent behind bars with mentors, men and women who commit to spending time each week providing a break for the child they're paired with. Mentors aren't "fixers," they're not social workers and they're not miracle workers. Rather, they're unrelated adults whose interest in a particular child gives the child both a positive adult role model and a periodic good time away from the stress of life at home. The program isn't new. COPY matched its first child and mentor in February 2005, says Bob Moore, project coordinator, after receiving a three-year grant from the federal Administration for Children & Families. The federal program was created asa resultofa President George W. Bush initiative to pair the children of prisoners with mentors.

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That seed money was enough to get the program up and running at little cost to the county, Moore says. County officials supplied inkind services, such as space, while the grant supplied the rest. Later, COPY received private funding to cover expenses, though today it is, in Moore's words, "a very small line item" in the sheriff's department budget. All that time, one thing has been consistent. Adult mentors have made life a bit easier for children whose lives have been torn apart by crime. Doing so can help prevent the cycle of crime from spreading to another generation, experts say. While COPY is not the only mentoring program in Central Oregon, it is the only one that focuses specifically on children with parents behind bars. In doing so it fills an important role in our community, making children's lives easier in the process, and as a result they're more likely to stay in school and avoid criminal behavior themselves. That's no small accomplishment for a "very small" program with an equally small staff and a group of dedicated volunteers.

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M Nickel's Worth They protect their own

other school shooting disaster. Having been to several gun shows in Is it just me or do other regular the past, I can vouch for the ease to folks like me, who don't work in the obtain any gun I wanted from indigovernment,ever feel like govern- vidual sellers without a background ment workers are getting away with check. However, the cartoon has something? missed a sixth sector, and that is the Like possibly keeping their jobs ease to buy a gun through the Clasno matter how bad they screw up sified section in The Bulletin and — e.g., not responding to a f i r e severalweekly papers in the area. southwest of Sisters in a t i m ely Just call the seller, get a descripmanner, nonexistent security at our tion of the gun, make an offer and diplomatic compound in Benghazi, go pick it up. If the seller is smart, negligent controlled burns by the he will check your driver's license Forest Service that go out of control, and get your signature on a sales gun-walking by the DEA to Mexico. slip with the gun description and Does anyone ever get fired'? No, be- number. But that happens less than cause they protect their own. it should. I believe we have two classes of Gary Will people in this country: the governLa pine ment (unaccountable ruling class) and the private citizen (servants). Do your own job, We can only blame ourselves; we Mr. President have voted for more and more goodies from the government. Now that Dear President Obama: we're hooked, they rule us with soCongratulations on re-election! cialism and a fiat currency of quesIt is time for you to stop camtionable value to endless debt. paigning and get down to the job of Stan Bassford president. Bend Article 2 Section 3 of the United States Constitution reads: "(The Another gun issue president) shall from time to time give to the Congress ... for their conThe Dec. 21 issue of The Bulletin siderationsuch measures as he shall had an editorial cartoon showing judge necessary and expedient." an assault rifle with five magazines You have told the House of Repbelow it. One magazine was la- resentatives that you refuse to sign beled "mental health issues," a sec- any bill to raise revenue unless it inond was "easy access," a third was creases taxes on rich Americans. "video games," a fourth was "onI think Congress, and all Ameriline ammo" and the fifth was "gun cans, know you think it necessary shows." and expedient to raise taxes. RaisThese relate to the sectors that ing revenue, however, is NOT the we have to investigate and control job of the President. Raising taxes to lessen the future chance of an- is not the job you have been elected

to do. We the People have elected M embers of Congress forthatjob. Article I, Section 7 of the United States Constitution reads: "All bills for raising revenue shall originate in the House of Representatives." Please do the job you have been elected for. If raising taxes is so darn important to you, then resign the presidency and stand for election to the House! John Foote Bend

It's time to end violence It's time. Time for you and I an d every other resident of this nation to do our part to end the violence in this country. Time to teach our children that violence is unacceptable. Time toteach peace by example. Time to say no to violent movies and video games. Time to end the NRA's stranglehold on Congress. Time to register our complaints with our dollars by boycotting violent products. Time to make our voices heard through letters and emails to our lawmakers. Time to think creatively. Time for each of us to do one thing to end violence in this country. If we leave it for the politicians to do, nothing will get done. But if each of us does our part, we can and will make a diff erence. It's time. Time to get started.

Judy Osgood Bend

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To solve corruption, put more restrictions on power F

By Scott E. Nunns lash! Bulletin editorial cartoon Dec. 26, partial statement of truth - "Electorate" at fault? Why? Could it be institutionalized corruption embedded in the U.S. political infrastructure'? Let's form a hypothesis: That the fundamental reason for fiscal gridlock and the inability of our Congress, Supreme Court and executive branch to perform their duties is corruption of the highest order, occasioned by special interest bribery and legalized by an acquiescing court more attuned to touchy-feely rulings than those in the best interests of the nation. May a private citizen be thrown before the courts and into jail for both making and accepting bribes for services illegal, self-serving, and wholly

destructive to the United States of A merica? Yes! But where may it be done legally'? Could it be as an elected member of the United States C ongress? Could i t be as a special interest or a lobbyist for these interests? Could it be legalized through a bought-andpaid-for court system that supports this malarkey under the guise of free

speech? There are no longer enough ethicallygrounded, elected U.S. congressional members in this country to independently represent their constituents for the sake of the country. This same corruption taints all decisions, funds the two-party system that plays both sides against the middle, and has the power to discipline all those not adhering to the "party line."

There have always been crooked politicians, but they were sufficiently in the minority that their contaminating effects were neutralized. That no longer is the case. The corrupt system and its syIEW cophants (self-seekers, but I like "sycophants" better — it has a nasty ring to it) have taken charge and now have a self-perpetuating money machine operating in their favor. When was the last time you saw a significant number of U.S. congressmen vote their conscience in favor of the country and not their special interests, including themselves? A shortage of guts'? You bet. But the Dec. 26 Bulletin and Archie Bleyer have got it right: it's our fault — but not in our collective power to fix. The electorate cannot fix the prob-

lem without successfully overthrow- party system of government needs ing the government and establishing to be severely restricted, and orgaa new one that eliminates special nized ability to censure individual interest powers that now corrupt it. lawmakers needs to be eliminated Bleyer's assertions are well-inten- or curtailed. tioned but fall in the category of the National lawmakers need to be NRA's solution of arming school- graded on how well they represent teachers to prevent mass murders. I nall their citizens" locally, and be noticed also that they offered to fund recalled if performance is not up to the folly all across the country. How specification. nice! Need a m o del? See Canadian The solution to the problem is system: www . mapleleafweb.com/ immediate court cases brought difeatures/federal-campaign-financerectly to the Supreme Court with Iaws-canada¹overview. decisions firmly m ade that s t rip Search further under "Canadian special interests (corporate, politi- political campaign rules and enforcecal and all nonliving organizations) ment." While not pe6ect, notice how of so-calledvestiges of "Freedom of corruption has been minimized. Speech Rights" and all monetary We can do better. Congressmen and organizational power to fund, and women: stand up and be countp ropagandize an d i n f l uence a l l ed. We need you now. elections from local to national. The — Scott E. Nunns livesin Bend.


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

65

OREGON NEWS

Small dog

BITUARIES DEATH NQTIcEs T halhpfer Alice Lucille (Smith) Kovenz, of Redmond May 16, 1929 - Jan. 3, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services are pending and details will be published in a full-length obituary in the Redmond Spokesman. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Kurt K. Kendrick, of Prineville Oct. 15, 1962 - Jan. 6, 2013 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: Friday, January 11, 2013, at 1:00 p.m., at the Seventh Day Adventist Church of Prineville, Pastor Nathan Hellman will be officiating. A reception will follow. Private Inurnment will be held at Redmond Cemetery.

Mary 'Muffin' Davis, of Bend Nov. 18, 1944- Jan. 1,2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will take place at a latter date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Marion Tannen June 27, 1918 • Jan. 6, 2013 M arion Tan n e n , 94, passed away peacefully on J an. 6, in Chico, CA. B o r n in Chicago, IL, on June 27, 1918, she was the d aught er o f D a v i d a n d F r i e d a Nemkovsky. In addition to h er p ar e nts, s h e w as p r e c eded i n d eath b y her sister, Ruth Gord on an d h er hu s b and of over 50 Marion Tannen years, Benjamin Tannen. S h e i s s u r v i v ed by her son, Jason Tannen; her daughter, Loretta Tannen; h e r g r a n d c h ildren, Margot S p a n gler- Tannen, Ian Foh r m a n and Julian Fohrman; a n d n e p h e w s, Richard Gordon an d J o el Tanenbaum. Marion lived most of her m arried l i f e i n Day t o n , OH, where she was a loving wife and partner to her devoted husband, Ben and a giving, generous and inv olved mother t o h e r s o n and daughter. T hey w e r e a c t i v e a n d charitable m e m b er s of Beth Abraham Synagogue i n Dayton and M a r ion r emained proud of her Jewi sh h e r itage a n d h i s t o r y t hroughout her l i f e . A f t er m oving t o B e n d , O R , i n the e a rl y 1 9 9 0' s t o b e near t h ei r g r a n d children. Marion an d B e n b e c ame m uch-loved m e m b er s o f t he J e w i s h Com m u n i t y there and were instrumental in establishing the religious education p r o g r am a t C o n gregation S h a l o m B ayit. M a r i o n l o v e d h e r second home in B oca Raton, FL, where she had an active and very e njoyable social life. The foundation of h e r s m a l l , c l o s e-knit f amily, sh e w i l l b e p r o foundly missed. Arrangements for memorial are being h andled by Niswonger-Reynolds Fu neral Home, 541-382-2471.

courteous," Bulletin reporter David Stone wrote upon Thalhofer's retirement. The description rings true with his children, who said he never held himself above another simply because he wore

Swami Prem Niren, formerly Philip J. Toelkes, attorney Continued from 61 for the late Bhagwan Shree RaHe held the position for 33 jneesh, whose followers created a city of their own in Jefferyears, according to The Bulletin's archives. son County in the 1980s, wrote District judges no l onger Thalhofer in March 1982. He hold court in Oregon, but when a judge's robe. thanked the judge for perform"He was always so respect- ing themarriage ceremony for they did they presided over misdemeanor criminal cases ful of people no matter what Niren and his wife, Ma Prem like drunken driving and shop- they'd done, or t heir back- Isabel, and invited the judge lifting, small claims, traffic ground," Jones said. to visit the commune, Rancho cases, other civil matters and His children in the morn- Rajneesh, near Antelope. "But felony arraignments. Circuit ing often found him already if you just happen to drop by, and municipal court judges awake and r e ading l etters we have visitors everyday, and perform those functions now. asking for a break on a traffic would be happy to show you Thalhofer's daughter recalled ticket, chiding him for a rularound the ranch." many times when law officers ing or thanking him for his A third letter, in 1981 from called at night for the judge to fairness. a man jailed by T h alhofer, "I hope some day that you strikes a c o nciliatory tone. approve search warrants. Thalhofer developed a repu- will read and understand the "The article I took not only tation for a relaxed courtroom, Constitution and understand cost me time in jail but it also where the bearer of a speed- the intent of its authors," wrote cost me my job — something I ing ticket, for example, could one unhappy petitioner. "I can love dearly," the author states. speak his or her piece. only add that if you continue "I want to thank you for deal"That's the kind of t r eat- to deny citizens their Consti- ing with me in such a fair manment people often get in Joe tutional rights, you will end ner. Although it was difficult Thalhofer'scourt:fair,casual, up behind bars where you to be in jail, it has taught me a sometimes offbeat, invariably belong." lesson I will never forget."

As parents, he and Ruth, who were married in 1948, set high expectations, Jones said. The six children — three girls and three boys — were encouraged to further their educations and t o i n v o lve themselves in their communities. "But mostly we all felt responsibility to live right and do the kinds of things he was ciolng. He made every a t hletic event he could, even driving to Salt Lake City to see his daughter Katie McCarthy, at the time a student at the University of New Mexico, play volleyball, McCarthy said. Young men calling at the Thalhofer home got an even shake from the judge, Jones said. "Whether from a blue-collar family or a doctor's family, it made no difference to him. It was how they presented themselves," she said. "It's not just what you do, but what else do you cio?

Kendrick

not yet eligible for the procedure according to his new insurance plan. His best hope for survival was a transplant. In late summer 2011, Kendrick dropped the ODS plan for a Blue Cross Blue Shield plan that only required a sixmonth wait before covering the approximately $160,000 transplant. But then, to the K endricks' s u r p rise, B l u e

Continued from 61 He had insurance coverage when he broke his pelvis. In 2008, not knowing that lymphoma was in his body, Kendrick took a job in Kalispell, Mont., where he had insurance coverage through his employer. The homebuilding company he worked for, however,

went under when the housing market collapsed, and in 2010 the Kendricks moved back to Central Oregon. Self-employed, K e n d rick purchased an individual insurance policy through ODS. He would discover later that it included a two-year waiting period on stem cell transplants. Kendrick's cancer was diagnosed in July 2011 after his stom-

By Dennis Hevesi

a German army colonel, placed a briefcase containing a bomb Klemens von Klemperer, a under the map table at Wolfssrefugee from Nazi Germany chanze, Hitler' s headquarters who wrote what is widely con- in a bunker in East Prussia. Hitsidered the seminal history ler survived the ensuing blast, of the movement among the proclaiming divine providence, country's conservative elite to and set off a wave of executions overthrow Hitler, died on Dec. of conspirators. 23 at his home in EasthampVon Klemperer's book exton, Mass. He was 96. plored the broader aims of His death was confirmed by the resistance movement and his son, James. how its leaders — among them Von Klemperer, an emeritus aristocrat Helmuth James von professor of history at Smith Moltke and theologian DietCollege, was one of a genera- rich Bonhoeffer, as well as diption of refugee historians who lomats and high-ranking milihelped lay the groundwork for tary men — had made many modern German and Europe- contacts seeking support from an studies in the United States, the Western Allies. "He really charted the fora group that also included Hajo Holborn, Fritz Stern and eign contacts of that group; that's the importance of von Peter Gay. A p r i vileged c hil d w h o Klemperer's work," Catherine came from a family of German Epstein, chairwoman of the bankers an d i n d ustrialists, h istory department at A m he had taken a leading role in herst College and an expert demonstrations against Hitler on German history, said in an as a student in Vienna before interview. "These were very fleeing to the United States in nationalistic resisters. They 1938. wanted to have an indepenV on Klemperer, th e a u - dent Germany, did not want to thor of seven books, was best be occupied by the Allies." known for h i s 1 992 work, Their outreach was thwart"German Resistance Against ed by the Allies' goal of unconHitler: The Search for Allies ditional German s u rrender Abroad, 1938-1945." and by a lack of trust in the On July20, 1944, inthe signa- resistance movement. Yet, for ture moment for the movement, von Klemperer, their efforts Count Claus von Stauffenberg, achieved a higher goal.

The Associated Press OREGON CITY — Clackamas County sheriff's deputies have rescued a small, black chow-mix dog that got stranded on an island in the Clackamas River southeast of Oregon City. Sheriff's Sgt. Adam Phillips said deputies and rescuers from Clackamas Fire District No. I reached the island Monday afternoon. At first, the 30-pound dog took off swimming, but was finally corralled and loaded onto a sheriff's boat, where it calmed down for a boat ride to shore to meet C lackamas County D o g Services workers. Phillips says the dog did not have a collar. The county's dog control workers are trying to find its owner.

Cross Blue Shield waived that six-month waiting period and Kendrick was on his way to Oregon Health & Science University for the procedure. A service will be held at I p.m. on Jan. 11, at the Seventh Day Adventist Church of Prineville with Pastor Nathan Hellman officiating. — Reporter: 541-383-0304, aaurandIbendbulletin.com

Sunday, December 8, 2018 Daniel 'Dan' Hills Hale, 88, retired certified property manager, died at home following a short illness in Bend, OR, Sunday, December 2, 2012.

Von l(lempererwrote definitive history of anti-Nazi movement inGermany New Yorh Times News Service

from island

Daniel 'Dan'Hills Hale

FEATURED OBITUARY

In "German R e sistance Against Hitler," von K l emperer wrote, "The determination of the German Resistance to reach the 'greater world' stands as an example for the many dissidents and freedom movements who in our day, still plagued by oppression, are appealing to the conscience of the world." Klemens Wilhelm von Klemperer was born in Berlin on Nov. 2, 1916, into what had been a Jewish family until his grandfather, Gustav, the director of one of Germany's largest banks, converted to Protestantism. Klemens' father, Herbert, was the president of a company that manufactured locomotives, submarines and torpedoes for the German military. That status and the family's conversion matteredless and less after anti- Jewish laws were passed in 1933. In 1935, y oung Klemens joined h i s mother's family in Vienna. He studied history at the University of Vienna and, after Hitler's annexation of Austria in March 1938, took part in student street protests. But by November, with his family's propertyseized, he had fled to the United States. Eventually, members of his family were killed at Auschwitz.

After graduating from the University of California, Berkeley, Dan began a successful career in commercial real estate, first with Coldwell Banker in San Francisco, CA, and then with Hare, Brewer and Kelley in Palo Alto, CA, initiating and developing the commercial property management department. In 1984, Dan retired and moved with his wife, Peggy,to Sunriver, OR, and severalyears laterto Bend, OR. He earned acknowledgement and appreciation for his volunteer work with the Sunriver Homeowners Association Board of Directors, and for reading with and mentoring elementary school children with SMART (Start Making a Reader Today). Dan, an exceptional athlete, was inducted intothe Burlingame High School Athletic Hall of Fame for football, basketball and tennis; he lettered in tennis at University of California, Berkeley as a freshman. After retirement, Dan focused on tennis and golf. A member of Bend Country Club, Dan enjoyed weekly golf games until a fewyears ago. He was able to shoot his age on several occasions and once recorded a double eagle at Sunriver's Woodlands golf course.Dan was also an experienced fly fisherman. Dan was born in Cleveland, OH, in 1924, and moved to California with his family as a young boy. Upon graduation from Burlingame High School in February, 1943, Dan enlisted in the Army Air Corp, serving as a pilot and flight instructor until the end of World War II. Loved and appreciated for his sense of humor, Dan also had a reputation among close friends and family for his compassionate support and wise counsel. Family and friends cherish a rich repertoire of memories and stories. Survivors include his loving wife of 42 years, Peggy Hale; sister, Margot Jacobs; two children from his first marriage, David Hale (Penny Bayless) and Cindy Hackett (David); and two step-sons, Dan Burkhalter (Diana) and David Burkhalter (Vicki Silvera); seven grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and a network of nieces and nephews and their children. Memorial donations may be made to The Humane Society of Central Oregon, 61170 SE 27th St., Bend, OR 97702,or a charity of choice.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Henriette "Etty" Allen, 90: Matriarch of a famed American football family and mother to former Virginia Gov. George F. Allen. Her late husband, George H. Allen, was head coach of the Los Angeles Rams and nia (1958) and Illinois (1963) to Washington Redskins during appearances in the Rose Bowl. a four-decade career and was After retiring from coaching, elected to the Pro Football Hall he became executive direc- of Fame. Another son, Bruce tor of the Pro Football Hall of Allen, i s c u r rently g eneral Fame from 1979 to 1996. Died manager of the Redskins. Died Friday in Canton, Ohio, of con- Jan. 2 in Richmond, Va. — From wire reports gestive heart failure. Deaths of note from around the world: Pete Elliott,86:All-American who played on two unbeaten football teams at the University of Michigan in the late 1940s, then coached Califor-

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

ach started swelling and he started feelingbloated after eating. He had months ofchemotherapy, which knocked the cancer into remission temporarily. But then his face went numb and he had vision problems and he realized the cancer was not gone. He was told his best chance of survival was a stem cell transplant, which is when he discovered he was

rescUed

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m.FridayforSundayand Monday publication. Obituaries must be receivedby 5 p.m .M ondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayaftersubmission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

Georye Wallace"Wally" L~ijon O~CtOber 25, 1934 - DI eCember 22,201~2 SISTERS -

George Wallace "Wally" Lyon, 78, of Sisters, also Iknown as "Jupe" to those close to hi m, passed away at the Hospice House in Bend Saturday, December 22, 2012, after a brief illness. He was born iII Portland October 25, 1934, the soII

of George William Lyon and Norma Frances Fish. He graduated from Jefferson High School in 1952 and joined the U.S.Coast Guard Reserve, where he served for eight years, while working for the family business, Lyon Construction Company in Portland. He worked for many years at Portland General Electric, where he started out as a meter reader in 1955 and advanced to District Manager of PGE iII Woodburn, where he retired in I991. Before moving to Sisters, he lived in Hillsboro, Woodburn, Aurora and Salem. While in Hillsboro, he was active in many community projects and coached sports for CYO for 13 years. Although he rarely started with star players, he was known for having winning teams by bringing the best out of the players on his team. He was also active in the Elks Club, the Rotary Club, the Jaycees and, in Woodburn, the Chamber of Commerce, for which he was a past president of the Board of Directors. Ever civically active, after retire-

ment, he volunteered as a chamber doorman during several sessions of the Oregon Legislature. Lyon loved fishIng, camping and travel. He enjoyed horses and was an accomplished roper and rider. He also loved baseball, for which he would travel south in his RV each year to catch spring training, and the Oregon Ducks. He particularly loved his family and friends. He is survived by his loving wife, Gwen Wassom, whom he married in 2002; son, George Lyon and his wife,Anna, of Wayne, Maine; son, Anthony Lyon of Sherwood; daughter, Kristina Lyon of Tigard; grandson, Joel WH Lyon of Jamaica Plain,Boston, and granddaughter, Katie Lyon of Brighton, Massachusetts;

stepson, Kevin Hoffman of Redmond, Oregon, stepdaughter, Kimberly O'Hair of Gardenville, Nv, eight step-grandchildren, four s tep-great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by his first wife, Cecile Kraft, to whom he was married from 1955 until her death in 1999, and their son, Joel E. Lyon in 1977. In lieu of flowers, the family encourages friendsto join them in supporting the God-sent work of the Hospice House iII Bend or the Alzheimer's Association of

oregon Portland Chapter. A service celebrating his life will be held in the spring. Autumn Funerals has been entrusted with arrangements, 541-318-0842.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 20'I3

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

•g4

Today: A very small

Tonight: Increasing clouds overnight.

chance of rain across Central

CHANNE

Oregon,

LOW

most places staying dry.

30

Ktvz.cvM

48

HIGH LOW

WEST Mostly cloudy with a chance of rain north.

. Asto r i a 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 di/404 v 4 4 4 4 4

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JQ

Albany~

COIValliS' ts • ~ '

Florence•

'

'(

51/44

49/31

Redrnond 48/28 Sunriver Bend "

"

• •

36/27

• John Day

Un,ty

36/25

Valeo 37/24

'

Etoon • • Burns La PinexsR4 "' 43/25 • Crescento • Riley Lake g Cr escent • Fort Rock 46R g 40/23

54/41 •

• 54/43

Chemun

4 3/22

55//40

~

Port Orford

36/25

ll

47/27

5

36/20

Frenchglen

l.ake

'lF Medford

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

C hr i st V 8 „

Silv e r

Nyssa Juntura

43/23

38/18

Roseburg

Ontarlo

36/22

Paulina 4i/25

Coos Bay

Baker Ci

• Mitchell 47/Jo

46/27

EAST Mostly cloudy and seasonable.

37/26

pra5/ 43/35

prtnevlge 45/29

Sisters

Eugene•

mild conditions.

36/30

39/35

Granite

• Madras

Camp 5herman

»ep

41/37 Union

Warm Springs •

CENTRAL Mostly cloudy and

37/34

La Grande•

43/37g~

Willowdale

51/33

Wallowa PendletOn • Enterprisq 47/39 • Meacham • 36/30

42/34

50/32

st/xt

onermiston 4s/xo

Ruggs

Ma uPin

Gover n ment>~ 4 7/ 3 8

4 4 4 53/41• 4

NOW Otdt 4

,

Da l les40/ ~ vtrlington I 4N39 • mn9 • oWasco

",S~le+ 4, Camp 3@30 hg

Lincoln Ci

39/30

39/27

Rome

• 57o

37/

Paisley

Corvallis

38/30

• -1 0

• 52/33•

• Brookings

Ashland ~8

54/41

alls 37/23 ~

/3 3 ~

Fields•

• Lakeview 32R7

Rome

38/28

o www m +xe+ (in the 48 contiguous

Halifax 36/25

+

II g

I

• 83' Kendall, Fla.

Qp tto

B

et lgl. ~

51/29

St.Louis~ 51/34

~

t

40/27

• -22 Kremmling, Colo.

51/36

61740

X•

Los AngeleS,

C3

Phoenix•

7pS

77/73

66/45

k t t t t t t t~

Chihuahuas + + t 57/34' • » st t t

+ t t t t t +t o t xxxxxxt t t t t t xxxx x xt t +

- IOs

Os

I s4/42 •

Atlanta • Birmingham 52/47

S t /49 lo

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+' New Orleans

oust ooQt'3S 68/62•

sx •

lando 1/63

Bos

• Miami 81/72

+

6 6/53 M azatlan L Marttdrray t • 7 3/S7.. „ 6 5/ 5 7

CONDITIONS

Juneau

b

s

Charl o t te 55/39

La Paz

Os

Anchorage 24/13

ttos

J)atlas I — 1,

, . t t' t t t+ <o+

-Os

Sos 56/44 ,tt

~~ N h vi e Nas

1ittle Rock'

66/44

6

H AW A I I

I

OMa oma ity

• 48/27

Tijuana

t,~

HIGH LOW

33/19

OALASKA

FRONTS 4 4 4

t a t

Cold

the start of the week-

end.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

28 17

32 23

27 15

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:40 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 4 45 p.m N ew First F ull Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:39 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:46 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:1 7a.m Moonsettoday .... 1:52 p.m Jan. 1 1 Jan.18 Jan. 26 Feb. 3

Pi •

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:30 a.m...... 4:12 p.m. Venus......6:24 a.m...... 3:17 p.m. Mars.......8:57 a.m...... 6:33 p.m. Jupiter 1 38 p m 4 40 a m Satum......2:10 a.m.....12:34 p.m. Uranus....10:58 a.m.....11:13 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 46/28 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........57m1999 Monthtodate.......... 0.00" Recordlow........ -17in1937 Average monthtodate... 040"

Average high.............. 40 Year to date............ 0.00" Average low .............. 24 Average year to date..... 0.40" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.11 Record 24 hours ...0.62 in1948 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

Snow returns for

S K IREPORT

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

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........ 52/48/0.95..... 51/40/r..... 45/35/rs Baker City...... 23/12/0.02.....36/27/c..... 36/1 5/rs Brookings......48/44/0.21 ....54/41/pc.....45/36/sh Burns..........31/20/0.08.....38/20/c..... 36/12/rs Eugene........56/45/0.01 .....54/41/c.....44/32/sh Klamath Falls .. 36/26/0 00 ....37/23/c ... 34/1 2/rs Lakeview.......36/23/0.00 ...32/27/pc..... 33/11/rs La Pine........45/30/0.00.....45/24/c..... 31/16/rs Medford.......44/37/0.06.....52/33/c..... 39/29/rs Newport.......50745/1.38.....51/41/c......45/34/r North Bend......52/46/NA.....57/42/c.....46/36/sh Ontario.........23/5/0.22.....36/25/c..... 41/24/rs Pendleton......52/32/0.46.....47/39/c.....45/29/sh Portland ....... 54/39/0.08..... 51/41/r...... 44/32/r Prineville.......48/29/0.04.....45/29/c..... 37/1 8/rs Redmond....... 50/31/0.00.....48/34/c..... 39/20/rs Roseburg.......55/44/0.03....55/40/sh.....43/32/sh Salem ....... 54/45/011 . . 53/41/c ...44/33/sh Sisters.........48/29/0.02....46/27/sh..... 33/18/rs The Dages...... 56/32/0.03.....46/39/c.....43/29/sh

0

Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .50-51 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .40-70 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .76-1 02 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . 87-107 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . . 93 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . .54-57 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . 105

LOW MEDIUM HIGH

0

2

4

6

8

10

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

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .38-74

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .20-23 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 2 . . . .120-1 50 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33-49 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . .63-119 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-51 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .33 44 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 21 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix,w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle, tr-trace

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

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Honolulu ~

CCF

A cloudy and mostly

Morning snowfall will come to an end by the afternoon.

BEND ALMANAC

4 0 4 4 4

Tigamookd,, v ' ' v 4 51/41 ' McMindviife

Cvqp<qhqho

35 15

JFORECAST:5TATE I

CC, Cqpo OC'CC

Areas of light snowfall, snow will be heavy across the Cascades.

''* * * * * ++

W a r m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain F l urnes Snow

Ice

Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......52/28/0 00...47/41It...48/39/t Grand ilapids....37/26/0 00..37/31/pc.42/27/pc RapidCity.......46/21/000..47/28/pc.. 52/32/s Savannah.......59/37/0 00..61/51/pc. 68/59/sh Akron ......... 34/28/0.00...41/29/s. 41/30/pc GreenBay.......32/11/0.00..35/28/pc.37/20/pc Reno ...........39/17/0 00..41/30/pc. 52/23/pc Seattle..........50/40/015...48/44/r...45/37/r Albany......... 37/20/0.00...39/26/s. 44/25/pc Greensboro......50/31/0 00...54/38/s. 61/41/pc Richmond.......5065/000...54/34/s. 62/40/pc SiouxFats.......38/15/000.. 35/21/rs.. 37/25/s Albuquerque.....49/28/000..48/27/pc.. 49/27/s Harnsburg.......44/28/000...44/28/s.49/29/pc Rochester, NY....35/25/000 ..39/33/pc. 43/29/pc Spokane........36/27/068 .. 39/35/rs..39/26/rs Anchorage ......29/24/0 00..24/13/sn. 21/16/pc Hartford,CT.....40/24/0.00...41/26/s.46/29/pc Sacramento......st/34/0.00... 61/42/s. 57/35/pc Springfield, MO ..50/20/0.00.. 53/34/pc. 53/41/sh Atlanta .........55/35/000..52/47/pc. 59/54/sh Helena..........34/21/0.00...37/27/c.. 41/25/c St. Louis.........46/23/000..51/34/pc.. 52/37/s Tampa..........66/59/006 ..82/66/pc. 83/67/pc Atlantic City.....49/31/000...53733/s.52/34/pc Honolulu........82/70/0 01..77/73/pc..77/73/s Salt Lake City.....23/8/000 ..24/10/pc. 25/15/pc Tucson..........57/31/000...62/34/s .. 65/39/s Austin..........56/2$/0.00...56/55/t...65/46/t Houston ........57/36/0.00...65/63/t...70/53/t San Antonio.....57/31/0.00... 58/56/t...65/45/t Tulsa...........52/20/0.00 .. 54/40/pc...52/46/r Baltimore .......47/32/000...50/32/s. 57/32/pc Huntsville.......53/26/000..54/45/pc...54/50/r SanDiego.......64/47/0.17... 64/46/s.. 62/50/s Washington,DC.49/41/0.00... 51/36/s. 58/36/pc Bitings.........41/27/0.00...44/25/c. 45/26/pc Indianapolis.....36/16/0.00...42/31/s .. 43/30/sSanFrancisco....57/41/0.00... 56/45/s.54/40/pc Wichita.........54/24/0.00.. 54/31/pc. 52/37/pc Birmingham.....56/26/000 ..57/46/pc...61/58/r Jackson,MS.....57/30/0.00. 62/55/pc .. 64/60/t SanJose........58/37/000.. 61/43/s. 55/38/pc Yakima.........54/29/000...39/34/c. 39/24/sh Bismarck........36/21/000 ..34/19/pc. 34/22/pc Jacksonvile......62/44/000..66/53/pc. 70/61/pc SantaFe........40/20/000... 43/19/s. 41/20/pc Yuma...........65/44/000... 71/45/s .. 72/45/s Boise...........27/13/0.23... 40/27/c.. 42/24/c Juneau..........35/32/0.17 .. 33/19/sn . 28/I 5/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........39/30/000...45/32/s. 48/34/pc Kansas City......49/28/0.00 ..51/29/pc.. 50/37/s Bndgeport,CT... 44/31/000...43/31/s. 47/33/pc Lansing.........35/26/000...36/29/s. 41/25/pc Amsterdam......46/43/000.. 43/43/c 46/38/sh Mecca..........81/68/000 . 88/63/s.. 84/63/s Buffalo.........34/25/000 ..39/32/pc. 41/29/pc LasVegas.......61/36/000...61/40/s .. 59/43/s Athens..........56/36/000..41/33/sh.41/35/pc Mexicocity .....73/46/001..69/44/pc. 70/45/pc Burlington,VT....23/10/001 ..33/26/pc.. 39/30/c Lexington.......42/22/000...50/36/s. 54/41/pc Auckland........72/63/000..71/66/pc.75/57/pc Montreal.........ts/7/020...36/23/c. 33/25/pc Caribou,ME......5/9/011....29/9/s.. 29/18/c Lincoln..........38/19/000..41/20/pc.. 42/27/s Baghdad........64/50/000..62/51/pc. 56/45/sh Moscow........25/19/005....18/9/c... 11/9/c Charleston, SC...58/41/000 ..59/50/pc. 66/58/sh Little Rock.......49/25/0.00 ..56/44/pc...56/53/t Bangkok........95/73/0.00...96/74/s.. 96/77/s Nairobi.........79/61/0.31 ..78/58/pc.. 78/56/s Charlotte........53/26/000 ..55/39/pc. 62/43/sh LosAngeles......66/51/0 00... 67/50/s .. 63/52/s Beiyng...........34/7/000.... 30/6/s .. 30/6/pc Nassau.........82/36/000 ..79/71/pc. 77/71/pc Chattanooga.....52/27/000 ..55/41/pc...59/49/r Louisville........44/22/000...50/37/s. 53/39/pc Beirut..........59/50/683 ..51/43/sh.45/36/sh New Delh/.......52/34/000...66/46/s .. 69/49/s Cheyenne.......49/24/000 ..46/23/pc. 51/23/pc MadisonVY I.....36/I4/0 00 ..37/28/pc.. 39/23/s Berlin...........43/36/000 ..45/42/sh.. 39/36/c Osaka..........50/30/000 ..47/36/pc. 46/33/pc Chicago.........41/15/000..41/33/pc. 46/32/s Memphis....... 52/28/000 58/41/pc.. 60/55/t Bogota .........70/34/000...67/44/s.. 67/45/s Oslo............32/30/000...30/26/s. 31/16/sn Cincinnati.......41/19/000...46/34/s .. 49/34/s Miami..........81/68/0.00 ..81/72/pc. 82/73/pc Budapest........39/16/006 ..29/24/pc..31/2Isf Ottawa......... 23/ 2/015...33/26/c .. 33/23/c Cleveland.......35/30/000...41/34/s ..41/31/s Milwaukee......39/18/000 ..39/31/pc.. 40/29/s BuenosAires.....90/73/000... 89/63/s .. 84/61/s Paris............46/43/000 ..42/33/pc .. 44/42/c Colorado Spnngs.50/30/000..51/21/pc.. 50/25/s Minneapolis.....36/15/0 00 ..34/24/pc.. 35/22/s CaboSanLucas ..75/54/000... 78/55/c .. 70/59/s Rio de Janeiro....95/80/000 ..87/76/pc. 88/76/pc Columbia,MO...50/20/000 ..50/30/pc.. 49/36/s Nashvite........49/23/0 00 ..54/42/pc. 57/46/pc Cairo...........61/52/003..64/48/pc. 55/42/sh Rome...........59/37/000... 53/45/c. 56/47/pc Columbia,SC....57/31/0.00..55/43/pc. 65/50/sh New Orleans.....57/45/0.00 ..68/62/pc...71/63/t Calgary.........36/18/0.00... 25/21/s .. 36/4/pc Santiago........86/55/0.00... 71/67/s.. 82/69/s Columbus, GA....58/32/000... 57/49/c. 67/56/sh New York.......45/37/000...47/37/s. 48/36/pc Cancun.........82/72/000..82/76/pc. 82/76/sh SaoPaulo.......88/70/000... 84/71/t...83/69/t Columbus, OH....35/28/000...44/33/s. 47/30/pc Newark,Nl......47/34/0 00...46/34/s. 48/34/pc Dublin..........54/48/013 ..52/34/pc .. 43/35/c Sapporo ........22/17/001 ....22/9/c.. 23/1/pc Concord,NH.....33/14/001...41/17/s. 40/26/pc Norfolk, VA......49/37/0 00... 55/37/s. 63/43/pc Edinburgh.......50/46/000...48/36/c. 40/35/pc Seoul............28/7/000... 26/9/pc... 19/9/s Corpus Christi....65/40/000...69/62/t...70/57/t Oklahoma City...51/21/000 ..53/40/pc...49/41/r Geneva.........41/39/0.00...45/36/s. 47/37/pc Shangha/........37/36/0.00..45/36/pc. 41/34/pc DallasFtWorth...55/28/000... 51/49/t...58/47/t Omaha.........40/23/000 ..39/22/pc.. 40/29/s Harare..........79/64/125 ..75/59/sh. 75/61Ish Singapore.......95/77/000... 90/78/t...90/77/t Dayton .........36/21/000...43/32/s. 46/31/pc Orlando.........72/57/0.00 ..81/63/pc. 82/63/pc Hong Kong......61/55/0.00 .. 68/48/sh.68/49/pc Stockholm.......34/27/0.00 .. 35/26/sf .. 30/26/c Denver..........51/24/000 ..56/28/pc.. 58/26/s PalmSprings.... 71/43/trace .. 74/44/s.. 73/41/s Istanbul.........37/32/0.54... 36/29/c ..35/30/c Sydney..........81/70/0.00 100/64/pc.73/64/pc DesMoines......46/23/000..41/25/pc.. 40/29/s Peoria..........40/17/0 00..40/30/pc .. 45/31/s lerusalem.......46/41/139...50/39/r.43/37/sh Taipei...........72/63/000..63/55/sh. 59/57/sh Detroit..........35/30/000...36/30/s .. 39/29/s Philadelphia.....47/33/0.00...49/34/s. 53/32/pcJohannesburg....82/63/000..83/64/pc. 85/64/pc Tel Aviv.........63/52/0 70...63/45/r.55/39/sh Duluth..........39/14/000..33/23/sn. 32/20/pc Phoenix.........60/41/000...66/44/s.. 68/45/s Lima...........77/68/000 ..77/68/pc. 77/68/pc Tokyo...........46/37/000 ..47/36/pc. 47/31Ipc El Paso..........56/33/000 ..51/37/pc. 55/36/pc Pittsburgh.......34/27/000...42/28/s. 43/27/pc Lisbon..........57/50/000..54/53/sh 60/50/sh Toronto.........34/18/000 36/30/pc 43/30/pc Fairbanks......... 5/9/000 .. 5/12/sn ..2/10/pc Portland, ME.....31/20/000...39/22/s. 41/28/pc London.........48/45/000...52/47/c.44/34/pc Vancouver.......45/37/116...46/38/r..36/31/rs Fargo...........35/17/000 ..32/17/sn.31/21Ipc Providence......42/28/0 00...44/30/s. 49/31/pc Madrid .........39/28/0.00...47/27/s .. 51/37/c Vienna..........45/30/0.20..36/32/sn .. 43/36/c Flagstaff........36/11/000...43/18/s.. 47/21/s Raleigh.........52/29/000...56/39/s.. 64/42/c Manila..........88/77/0.03...83/75/t. 83/73/pc Warsaw.........28/27/0.00..25/22/pc..28/28/c

OREGON NEWS

No trial in sight for suspect

in Rainier police chief killing By Barbara Laboe RAINIER — I t h a s been two years since Rainier Police Chief Ralph Painter was fatally shot responding to a call in west Rainier, and yet there's no trial date in sight for the man accused of killing him. "It's very frustrating," Painter's widow, Amy Painter, said A last week. She figured by now Pr there would at least be a trial scheduled, but the courts still are deciding whether Daniel Bill Wagner / Longview Daily News via The Associated Press Armaugh Butts is m entally Ralph Painter's wife, Amy Painter, center, helps light candles as competent to stand trial. The more than100 people pack a Rainier restaurant Saturday for a next hearing is set for Febru- candlelight vigil commemorating the death of the former Rainier ary, but the matter has been Police Chief on the second anniversary of his death. Next to Amy postponed twice in the past Painter is her daughter, Angle Painter-Kneeland. three months.

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later. " 'It's frustrating, but I t r y to look at it as it will all go through and get done," Howell said. "It will just take a while." "I'm still hopeful we see a trial," Painter said. "I plan to seeing this through whatever that means and w h ichever way that goes.... I just keep thinking that t h ere's some reason we're going through all this. I don't know what it is, but hopefully it's for the g00d. Even without court delays, the family still struggles with the loss. The holidays and anniversary are tough, bttt any day can throw them for a nWe all have good days and bad days," Howell said. "And it's been two years, but it also still seems like it happened yesterday." "About the time I think time is helping, it just hits again like a wave," Painter said. They've been buoyed by the supportive c ommunity, though, and said they can't begin to thank everyone for their cards and thoughts. "It's good t hat e veryone k eeps r emembering h i m ," Painter said. "Just remembering Ralph and what he stood

'•

"(Each new delay) is just a

late 2011, Circuit Court Judge Ted Grove ruled Butts was sane and merely faking mental illness to avoid trial. But in April, Grove ordered Butts back to the state mental hospital in Salem for another evaluation after he stabbed himself in the head with a pencil and refused all medical treatment. He also refused to take anti-psychotic drugs prescribed by a doctor hired by his lawyers. The hearing for the second competency review is set for February. The second mentalcompetency review "was kind of out of left field," Howell said. P rofessionally, h e t h i n k s Butts will be declared competent again. Bttt personally, he worries. tOO.u "It sits in the back of my Painter, 55, died Jan. 5, 2011, mind, that y e ah, s omeone while responding to a distur- may come out and say he has bance call at a stereo shop. some kind of mental disorder Butts, now 23, o f K a l ama, and that's what it all stemmed was taken into custody after from," Howell said. "It bothers a shootout with responding me." officers. Howell and P ainter also Butts has been irt state cus- worry about the delays in the tody ever since, but it took trial. But Columbia County more than a year to get him to District A t t o rney S t ephen enter a not-gttilty plea because Atchison has told them it's he became disruptive during a better to delay now and enhearing and his lawyers ques- sure all the rules are followed tioned whether he's mentally than have a conviction overfit to assist them. Following a turned on appeal and have mental competency hearing in to retry Butts several years

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letdown," Painter said. "Every time they give us a date, yott prepare yourself for it. And then usually they call just a couple of days beforehand and say it's been delayed." Jeremy Howell, Painter's stepson and the eldest of Painter's six children, is a police officer in nearby St. Helens. As a cop, Howell u nderstands delays are common in court cases. As a son, though, it still gets to him. He figures it will be another year or so before there's a trial. uAnd other family members, it's driving them crazy because they want it to be over," he said. "They don't want to go through it anymore. They want to send him to prison, and that's it. And I'd love that,

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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

HOCKEY

48-game season likely for NHL The NHLappears headed toward a 48-

game season for the second time in two decades. "I think 48 is most likely at this point, un-

less the players canexpedite their ratification

process," NHLdeputy commissioner Bill Daly

wrote in an email Monday to TheAssociated Press. The NHL shortened

its 82-game slate to 48 games for the1994-95

season after a103-day lockout. A 301-day lockout in 2004-05 made the NHL the first major

North American professional sports league to lose an entire season. When the framework of a new collective bar-

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

PREP SKIING PREVIEW

A ercra wee en,it's usinessasusua or re on • The Ducksretain headcoach Chip ICelly after hewas courted by the NFL By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

After a weekend rife with rumors and speculation, Chip Kelly and the Oregon Ducks are right back where they started. Oregon's enigmatic head coach flirted with a trio of NFL teams over three days before deciding late Sunday to stay with the Fiesta Bowl champion Ducks. On Monday it was back to business. Kelly was at a coaches' convention in Tennessee. Oregon did not formally announce Kelly's decision — for the school his status hadn't changed, he's still the head coach — but athletic director Rob Mullens told reporters he was obviously "ecstatic" about it.

/rr'

I,".~ «i

It was an anticlimactic end to the whirlwind that started soon after Oregon's 35-17 Fiesta Bowl victory over Kansas State on Thursday night. Kelly was peppered with questions about whether he would entertain NFL offers in the days leading up to the bowl game and immediately after it. He told reporters: "I'll listen and we'll see." On Friday, he met with the Cleveland Browns. The interview went on for some Kelly seven hours, and by the end of the night, sources close to the team were telling the media that Kelly was "close" to signing a deal. But the next day, Kelly went ahead and met for a reported nine hours with the Philadelphia Eagles about their open coaching position. Somewhere in the midst of all that, he also spoke to the Buffalo Bills. See Oregon /C4

Reb Kerrr rhe Bulletin file

Elinor Wilson, of Bend High School, races in a slalom event at Mt. Bachelor last March. Wilson is one of the top returners in Central Oregon high school skiing.

gaining agreement was agreed to Sundaymorning — after16 hours of negotiations — there

was some talk of having a 50-game seasonstart

gy~k

later this month. The NHL and the

Bend alpine,

players' association are working on a memorandum of understand-

Summit nordic teams seek state titles

ing, which could be

completed soon, then voted on by owners and players. The leaguehas circulated a memoto teams telling them to be ready to play byJan. 19,

Af>

the date the shortened

season is expected to start. The lockout could

By Beau Eastes

wipe out perhaps $1 bil-

The Bulletin

lion in revenue this sea-

son becauseabout 40 percent of the regularseason schedule won't be played. — The Associated Press

NFL

'Hawks reportedly eyeing Longwell Kicker Ryan Longwell, a Bend High graduate and 15-year NFL veteran,

reportedly is being con-

sidered for a tryout with the Seattle Seahawks. ESPN reported on Monday that Longwell and fellow NFL veteran Neil Rackers were expected to try out today as the Seahawks look

~~ )

David J. phillip/ rhe Associated press

Alabama's Eddie Lacy (42) reacts after rushing for a touchdown during the first half of the BCS championship against Notre Dame Monday night in Miami. The Crimson Tide won the game 42-14.

for a backup for Steven Hauschka. Hauschka suffered a calf strain Sunday during Seattle's 24-14 win over the WashingtonRedskins in the NFC wild-card

• Alabama crushes Notre Dame42-14 for its third BCSnational championship infour years

playoff round, and his availability for this Sunday's divisional playoff game at Atlanta is uncertain.

By Paul Newberry

t he second-biggest rout of t h e BCS era that began in 1999. "We're going for it next year M IAMI GA R D E NS , Fl a . — The coach no longer wears again," said Alabama offensive houndstooth. The result is the tackle Cyrus Kouandijo, only a same. Another Alabama dynasty. sophomore but already the owner Quieting the Irish by the first of two rings. "And again. And play of the second quarter, Eddie again. And again. I love to win. Lacy, A.J. McCarron and the No. That's why I came here." 2 Crimson Tide rolled top-ranked Lacy, the g a me's o ffensive Notre Dame 42-14 for the BCS MVP, ran for one touchdown and championship Monday night, lock- caught a pass for another in the ing up a second straight national final minute of the opening half. title and third in four years with He spun away from the vaunted another laugher of a title game. Notre Dame defense not once, but The Bear would have been es- twice, to cap a 28-0 blitz before pecially proud of this one — Nick the bands even got on the field. Saban and the Tide romping to See Tide/C4 The Associated Press

Longwell, 38, played nine seasons for Green Bay and six for Min-

nesota before hewas released by the Vikings last May. — From staff wire reports

NBA John Bazemore/rbeAssociated Prese

Alabama quarterback A.J. McCarron, left, congratulates Amari Cooper after Cooper's touchdown reception during the second half of Monday night's game in Miami.

Last season, Bend High's Keenan Seidel guided the Lava Bear boys to the first-ever Oregon School Ski Association championship by winning both the slalom and giant slalom at the organization's state meet. Look for more of the same from Seidel and the Bend High boys during the 2013 high school alpine season. "We'll have to wait and see," Lava Bear coach Greg Timm said about how Seidel, a junior, handles being the top returning skier in the OSSA. "Some kids really adapt well to that and step up their game. For others,it can be more challenging, more of a distraction." Seidel will hardly be alone in trying to defend Bend's OSSA championship. Senior Mitchell Cutter, junior Matthew Scheafer and sophomore Javier Colton are all back for the Bears after top-10 finishes in the 2012 season standings. The Bend girls also look to repeat after winning the OSSA team title last March. Sophomore Elinor Wilson and senior Kiki Nakamura-Koyama, who placed third and fourth, respectively, in last year's OSSA standings, both return for the Bears. Brooke Kelley, a junior who last raced for Bend as a freshman, also expects to make key contributions for Bend. The Summit boys and girls both figure to challenge their Lava Bear rivals for OSSA titles. Jared Schiemer, William Mayer and Thomas Wimberly highlight the Storm boys team this season. Natalie Merrill and Lia Taus are expected to lead the Summit girls. Other skiers to watch this OSSA season include Sisters' Cammi Benson and Redmond's Jesse Stevens in the girls competition and the Panthers' Jeffrey Bierman and Conor Smith among the boys. See State/C2

A r

w' >

T,4

t

lS

Tackling the impact of concussions Portland guard Damian Lillard, left, drives on Orlando guard Jameer Nelson during Monday night's

game.

Blazers need OT to beat Magic LaMarcus Aldridge leads Portland to a125119 victory, C3

• College athletes in varioussports report repeated head traumathat hasledto long-term damage By John Keilman Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — When Adrian Arrington put together a h i ghlight reel of his college football career, the first clip showed him blasting a Purdue receiver so viciously that the player's helmet flew off. That's the way Arrington, a former defensive back, said he was told to play at Eastern Illinois University

crisis that has shaken the gridiron from Pop Warner to the pros, and that has become a growing concern in sports as varied as lacrosse,base— hard, fast, and without regard for ball and diving. safety. Allegations of lasting neurologiNow, he said, he is living with the cal damage caused by concussions bleakconsequences ofthatviolence. have prompted new safety rules and A rrington, 26, is one of four for- unleashed a wave of litigation: More mer college athletes who claim in than 4,000 former National Football a lawsuit winding through federal League players claim that the league court that they suffered long-term covered up the risks associated with damage as a result of concussions the injury. The NCAA has become sustained playing football and soc- one of the latest targets. cer.The case is another sign of a See Concussions/C4

Ryan Brennecke/ rbe Bulletin file

Mountain View's Imran Wolfenden (198) and Sam King (196) make the final turn before finishing the CORA/OISRA State Championship Boys 5K classic race last February at Hoodoo Ski Resort.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY

COREBOARD

WEDNESDAY

GOLF

BASKETBALL

10 a.m.: PGA Tour,Tournament

of Champions, final round, Golf Channel. BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Alabama at Missouri, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Men's college, Clemson

4p.m.: Men's college, Louisville at Seton Hall, ESPN2.

4 p.m.:Men's college, lowa State at Kansas, ESPNU.

5 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at SanAntonio Spurs, ESPN.

at Duke, ESPNU.

6 p.m.:Men's college, West

4 p.m.:Women's college,

Virginia at Texas, ESPN2.

Rutgers at Louisville, CBSSN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Arkansas

5 p.m.:Women's college, Utah

at Texas A8 M, ESPNU.

at Colorado, Pac-12 Network.

7 p.m.:Men's college,

6 p.m.:Men's college, Ohio

Washington State at Stanford, Pac-12 Network.

State at Purdue, ESPN.

7 p.m.: Men'scollege,Boise State at Wyoming (Same-day tape), Root Sports.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Pittsburgh at Georgetown, ESPNU.

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

7 p.m.: Men'scollege,UNLV at New Mexico, CBSSN. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Dallas

Mavericks at Los Angeles Clippers, ESPN.

8 p.m.: Men'scollege, Washington at California, ESPN2.

8 p.m.:Men's college, Hawaii at UC Irvine, ESPNU.

HOCKEY 4 p.m.:Men's college, Harvard at Boston College, NBCSN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO WEDNESDAY BASKETBALL 5 p.m.: NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at San Antonio Spurs, KICE-AM 940.

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: MountainViewat Redmond, 7 p.mzCrookCountyatBend,7p.m.;MadrasatLa Pine, 7p.m.; StaytonatSisters, 7p.mJProspect at Grlchrist, 5:30p.mzSummit at Ridgeview,7 p.m.; CentralChristianatMitchell, 5:30p.m. Girls basketball: Bend atCrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Redmond at MountainView, 7 p.mz La Pineat Madras, 7p.m.; Prospectat Gilchrist, 4 p.m.; Ridgeview at Summit, 7 pmzStaytonat Sisters, 5:45 p.m.; CentralChristianat Mitchell, 4 p.m.

firmed the injury. He will need

Bulldogsdoyslose at

hOme —In the third quarter of a Tri-River Conference gameon Monday, Culver trimmed what had been a13-point deficit to six points before Regis pulled away for a comfortable 70-48

surgery.

RedSkinS' RG3 to haVe mOre teStS onAGL— Robert Griffin III will get more tests on his injured right knee after

an MRI proved inconclusive victory in Culver. John Slaght led because of a previous ACLtear. the Bulldogs (5-8, 0-3 Tri-River) with14 points and six rebounds, figures with11 points and Joe

W ashington Redskins coach MikeShanahan said Monday that the rookie quarterback will travel Tuesday to see orthopedist

Daugherty chipped in six points and 10 boards. Culver travels

James Andrews for more examinations. Griffin tore his ACL

to Mill City on Wednesday for a

while playing at Baylor in 2009,

league gameagainst Santiam.

andShanahansaid sometimes an old injury can cloud the re-

CulVer girlS fall to RamS

sults of an MRI.

while Ryan Fritz was in double

— Regis jumped to a 37-13 half-

time lead against the Bulldogs

Stanford TEsto enter NFL

en route to a 55-22 Tri-River

draft —Tight End University is graduating two more of its finest. All-American ZachErtz

Conference win onMondayin Culver. Lori Sandy led the Bull-

dogs (4-9, 2-1) with nine points. Hannah Lewis andReanne Slaght added four points each.

and fellow redshirt junior Levine Toilolo announced Monday that

Culver is scheduled to play at

of eligibility at Stanford to enter the NFL draft. While the moves

Santiam in a conferencecontest on Wednesday.

Rondosuspendedone

game —Boston Celtics point guard Rajon Rondohasbeen suspended again, with coach Doc Rivers wondering if it's as much for Rondo's reputation as theincident.Rondo was banned

onegame withoutpayMonday

they would forego their final year had been somewhat expected, the Cardinal's recent run of

success — andthe emergence of quarterback Kevin Hoganmade both consider returning for one more run at a national title.

TexasA8I assistantnew NeVada COaCh —Nevada athletic officials reachedan

for making contact with a referee and failure to cooperate with an NBA investigation. With 3:19 remaining in the third quarter of the Celtics' 89-81 victory over the Atlanta Hawks on Sunday, Rondo was called for an offensive foul on a drive to the basket.

agreement with Texas A8 M assistant Brian Polian to become the Wolf Pack's next football coach under a five-year deal that will pay him $475,000 in annual

He went up to referee Rodney

school officials said Monday.

Mott and bumped into him as the two walked back up the court.

Polian, 38, the Aggies' tight

LOVe eXPeCted to be otit

base pay plus incentives if it is formally approved this week by the state Board of Regents,

endscoach andspecialteams coordinator, also has coachedat

met with doctors in the Twin Cities on Monday to evaluate

Stanford, Notre Dame, Central Florida and Buffalo. He said in a joint statement with the university that he is looking forward to the "incredible opportunity" to

his right hand, which is broken

replace Chris Ault, who recently

for the second time this season. Love also will consult with a

announced his retirement after

far WeekS —Minnesota Timberwolves forward Kevin Love

forward and Olympic gold medalist is expected to be sidelined

for an extended period.

FOOTBALL SeahaWkSlOSeClemonS fol' playoffs — Seattle coach Pete Carroll said Mondaythat defensive end Chris Clemons suffered a torn ACL and torn

meniscus in his left kneeandwill be lost for the rest of the playoffs. Clemons was injured in the third

JelenaJankovic, Serbra,def. Tamrra Paszek, Austria, 6-2,7-6(5). MadisonKeys,UnitedStates, def. LucieSafarova, Czech Republic,6-2, 6-1. Galin aVoskoboeva,Kazakhstan,defYaninaWickmayer, Belgium,3-6, 7-6(5), 6-2. SvetlanaKuznetsova Russia, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 3-6, 6-3,6-3. Ayumi Morita, Japan,def. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia,1-6,6-3, 6-3. SaraErrani(3), Italy,def. KarolinaPliskova,Czech Republic,6-1, 6-3. Li Na (4), Japan,def. Christina McHale,United States,7-6(2), 7-5. KimikoDate-Krumm ,Japan,del. CaseyDegacqua, Australia, 6-4,6-1.

Girls basketball

ZhengJie, China,def. SamStosur (6), Australia, 6-3, 6-7(7),6-4.

Monday'sResults Class 2A REGIS(55) — BethLorenz26, Becca Lorenz8, Malcom6, Morris 5, Rickman4, K.Webb3, Stuckart 2, Chamberland 1, M. Webb, VanVeen. Totals 20 13-19 55. CULVER(22) Lori Sandy 9, Lewis4, Slaght 4, Seehawer 3, Hoke2, McKinney,Fritz. Totals 6 10-1922. Regis 19 18 13 5 — 55 Culver 8 5 4 5 — 22 Three-pointgoals—Regis: BeccaLorenz, Morris, Culver:none.

HeinekenOpen Monday At ASBBankTennis Centre Auckland,NewZealand Purse:$450,000(WT250) Surface:Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round Thomaz Belucci (8), Brazil, def.DavidGofin, Begium,7-6(5), 6-2. Xavier Malisse,Belgium,def. Martin Klizan(7), Slovakia,7-6(4), 3-6,6-3. OlivierRochus,Belgium,del. AlbertRamos, Spain,

1-e

"I kind of hate to break up the game. The little guys are getting to be pretty good ball players."

Monday'sResults Class 2A REGIS (70) — DanieRodri l guez23, Victor Rodriguez15,Moore13, Gescher7, Piccirilli 6, Moll 4, Fessler 2, Minten,Keudaff,Frith, Reynolds. Totals 27

16-2770. CULVER (48) —JohnSlaught14, Fritz11, Gonzalez 7,Daugherty 6, Gibson6, McDonald 4, Lofting, Leeper,LeQuieu, Beeler. Totals 20 5-648. Regis 20 20 12 18 — 70 Culver 12 15 12 9 — 48

Three-pointgoals—Regis. none,Culver: Fritz.

FOOTBALL

Playofl Glance Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimoreat Denver, I:30 p.m. (CBS)

GreenBayat SanFrancisco, 5p.m.(Fox) Sunday,Jan. 13 Seattleat Atlanta 10a m(Fox) HoustonatNewEngland,1:30 p.m.(CBS)

lina 4, Pittsburgh1. USA Today/ESPN Top 25 The top 25teamsin the USAToday-ESPNmen's collegebasketball poll, with lirst-placevotesin parentheses,recordsthroughJan. 6, points basedon 25 pointsfor afirst-placevotethroughonepoint fora 25th-place voteandlast week's ranking: R ecord Pts P v s 1. Duke(30) 14-0 774 1 2. Michigan(1) 15-0 744 2 3. Arizona 14-0 69 1 3 13-1 67 7 4 4. Lourswffe 13-1 64 9 5 5.lndiana 12-1 64 0 6 6. Kansas 14-1 58 5 7 7. Syracuse 15-1 5 1 1 1 0 8. Gonzaga 9. Florida 10 2 4 9 6 9 14-1 4 8 8 13 10. Minnesota 14-1 4 6 9 11 11. Creighton 11-2 4 4 7 12 12. Missouri 13.lllinois 14-2 3 6 6 14 14. OhioState 11-3 35 5 8 15. SanDiegoState 12- 2 314 17 13-1 2 8 5 1 9 16. NotreDame 12-2 2 7 4 20 17. Butler 18. MichiganState 1 2 - 3 190 18 19. LINLV

13-2

170

24

13-2 1 6 5 15 20. Cincinnati 21. N.C State 12-2 1 5 3 25 NFL 10-2 1 3 8 16 22. Georgetown (Hometeamsin Caps) 23. Kansas State 12 - 2 131 Favorite O p e n CurrentUnderdog 24. VCU 1 2-3 85 Saturday 25. Wyoming 1 3-0 70 BRONCOS 9 8.5 Ravens Othersreceiving votes.NewMexico 48, Wichita 49ERS 3 3 Packers State 47,Kentucky43, OklahomaState34, Maryland Sunday 10, Pittsburgh 7, North Carolina 5, Marquette3, 2 25 Seahawks UCLA 3,ColoradoState2, Saint Mary's2, Arizona 9 .5 9 . 5 Texans State1,Temple1, UtahState1, Virginia1.

Betting line

Women's college

BASKETBALL

Monday'sGames

Men's college Monday's Games EAST

Albany(NY)71, Binghamton 59 Hofstra52, Georgia St.50 Indiana74, PennSt. 51 SOUTH

ETSU 49, N.Kentucky 44 FIU 74,Bethune-Cookman72 FloridaGulf Coast75,North Florida 73

Hampton 69, James Madison65 NichoffsSt.64, McNeeseSt. 63 SC-Upstate98,Lipscomb61 Stetson81,Jacksonville 72 W. Caroina78,Warren Wilson 53 MIDWEST

Cleveland St. 60,Rl.-chicago50 NotreDame66, Cincinnati 60

SOUTHWEST NorthwesternSt.73,SamHoustonSt. 64 SE Louisiana 67, Lamar63 FAR WEST Sacramento St. 64,S. Utah59

Polls AP Top25 The top25teamsinTheAssociated Press'college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records throughJan. 6, total points based on 25 points for afirst-place votethrough onepoint lor a 25th-place voteandlast week's ranking: R ecord Pts P r v 1. Duke (62) 14-0 1,622 1 2. Michigan(3) 15-0 1, 55 3 2 3. Louisville 13-1 1,447 4 4. Arizona 14-0 1,442 3 5. Indiana 13-1 1,381 5 6. Kansas 12-1 1,322 6 7 Syracuse 14-1 1,211 7 1 4-1 1,121 9 8. Minnesota 1 5-1 1,064 1 0 9. Gonzaga 1 1-2 1,006 1 2 10. Missouri 10-2 9 2 2 13 11. Florida 12.lllinois

14 2

881

11

14-1 78 9 16 13. Creighton 12-2 7 6 1 17 14. Butler 11-3 7 1 0 8 15. OhioSt 16. SanDiegoSt. 12 - 2 591 19 17. NotreDame 13-1 5 4 7 21 18.KansasSt. 12-2 4 7 2 25 19. Georgetown 10-2 4 4 1 15 20.NCState 12-2 4 3 8 23 21. Cincinnati 13-2 3 7 5 14 22. MichiganSt. 12-3 267 18 23. WichitaSt. 1 4-1 1 3 5 24. UNLV 1 3-2 1 1 3 25. New Mexico 13-2 1 0 2 20 Dthers receiving votes:VCU94, Wyoming87, Oklahoma St. 64, Marquette41, UCLA41, Maryland 29, Kentucky27, Temple13, Oregon11, NorthCaro-

6-2, 5-7,6-2.

BrianBaker,UnitedStates, def. JerzyJanowicz(5), Poland,4-6,7-6(5),6-4.

Boys basketbaii

EAST FairleighDickinson69, Mount St.Marys60,OT Lehigh 58,Columbia33 Monmouth(NJ)81,Wagner 64 Quinnipiac73, St.Francis (NY)52 RobertMorris71, Bryant69 SacredHeart 61,LIUBrooklyn 47 St. Francis(Pa.)67, CCSU62 Temple68, W.Michigan 41 SOUTH AppalachianSt.66,Furman52 Belmont68,Jacksonville St.62 Campbel59, l Gardner-Webb49 Davidson65, Coll. of Charleston57 E. Kentucky63, E.Illinois 62 Elon70,Chattanooga60,OT Flor idaA8M 76 Bethune-Cookman60 FloridaGuif Coast53,North Florida42 GeorgiaSouthem52,W Carolina 50 Howard67, CoppinSt. 54 Lipscomb 57, SC-Upstate56 MoreheadSt.75,SIU-Edwardsviffe 72 N. Kentucky68,ETSU55 NichoffsSt.78, McNeeseSt.61 Richmond 67,LaSalle62 Samford60, UNC-Greensboro46 Stetson73,Jacksonville 56 Tennessee Tech80,TennesseeSt. 77 Tulane81,Loyoia NO41 UT Martin84,Austin Peay57 MIDWEST SE Missouri70,MurraySt.58 SOUTHWEST Lamar58, SELouisiana49 SamHoustonSt. 72,Northwestern St.61 StephenFAustin 66,TexasA8M-CC47

Polls AP Women'sTop25 The top 25teamsin the TheAssociated Press' women'scollegebasketball poll, withfirst-placevotes in parentheses,records throughJan. 6, total points basedon25 points for afirst-p acevotethrough one point for a25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: R ecord Pts Prv 1. Baylor(32 ) 12-1 984 2 2. NotreDame(2) 1 2 - 1 945 5 3. Uconn(2 ) 12-1 907 1 13-0 9 0 3 3 4. Duke(4) 13-1 8 6 0 4 5. Stanford 13-1 7 9 1 6 6. Kentucky 12-1 74 7 7 7. California 12-2 7 0 6 9 8. PennSt. 9.Tennessee 11-3 6 6 7 12 10-3 5 9 6 8 10. Maryland 11. NorthCarolina 1 5 - 1 581 15 13-2 5 3 7 1 4 12. Purdue 13-2 5 0 6 10 13. Georgia 11-2 4 5 1 16 14. UCLA 15. Louisville 12-3 4 1 1 11 12-2 3 8 8 17 16. Oklahoma

State

this week before determining Kahn said. There is no timetable for his return, but the All-Star

7-5, 7-5.

c 8 e

11-2 2 6 4 21 17.Kansas 12-2 25 5 19 18. FloridaSt. 18. SouthCarolina 1 3 - 2 255 18 20. Texas A8M 12-4 2 4 1 24 21. Oklahoma St. 1 0 - 2 229 13 22. Dayton 12-1 2 2 5 22 11-2 1 2 1 20 23. Colorado 1 2-2 1 1 5 24. Miami 1 1-1 9 1 25.lowaSt. Othersreceivingvotes: Nebraska74,Vanderbilt 59, Michi gan 25,Syracuse 22,Arkansas 14,DePaul7, MichiganSt. 7, UTEP6, fflinois 4, Viffanova3, Texas Tech 2,Wyoming1

GOLF PGA Tour Hyundai Tournament ofChampions Monday At KapaluaResort(Plantation Course) Kapalua, Hawaii Purse: $5.7 million Yardage:7,452; Par:73 SecondRound DustinJohnson 69 66 135 71 -67—138 SteveStricker 70-69 — I39 BubbaWafson 71-69 — 140 KeeganBradley 70-70 —140 BrandtSnedeker 72-69 —141 TommyGainey 70-72 142 Carl Pettersson NickWatney 69-73—142 72-71 — I43 Scott Piercy 72-72 —144 WebbSimpson 70-74 —144 RickieFowler 73-71 —144 John Huh 72-72 144 JohnsonWagner 74-71—145 Matt Kuchar 71-74—145 lan Poulter 69-76 —145 MarkWilson 71 -74—145 J.J. Henry 72-74 —146 JonasBlixt 72-74 146 Scott Stallings BenCurtis 70-76—146 71-75 — I46 CharlieBeljan 74-72 —146 ZachJohnson 71 -75—146 Biff Haas 72-77 —149 JasonDufner 72-77 149 RyanMoore HunterMahan 72-77—149 75-75—150 MarcLeishma n 75-75 —150 TedPotter,Jr. 79-73 —152 George McNeiff Kyle Stanley 78-80 —158

TENNIS Professional Hobart International Monday At TheDomainTennisCentre Hobarl, Australia Purse: $235,000 (Intl.) Surface:Hard-Outdoor Singles First Round JarmilaGajdosova,Australia, def.RominaOprandi,

Switzerland,6-4,7-5.

ChaneleScheepers, SouthAfrica, def. Aize Cornet, France,6-1 6-2. TsvetanaPironkova, Bulgaria, def. Irina-Camelia Begu,Romania, 6-3,6-4. LaurenDavis,UnitedStates, def. BojanaBobusic, Australia,1-6,6-2, 7-6(5). ElenaVesnina, Russia, def. Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain,6-2, 6-4. SimonaHalep, Rom ania, def. LaraArruabarrenaVecino,Spain,6-3,6-2. SoranaCirstea(2), Romania,def. NinaBratchikova, Russia,3-6, 7-5,6-2. MonicaNiculescu, Romania, def MandyMinela, Luxembourg, 6-4, 6-3. PengShuai, China,del. HsiehSu-wei (1), Taiwan,

6-2, 6-7(7), 7-6(4). YaroslavaShvedova(4), Kazakhstan, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain,6-4, 6 1. KirstenFlipkens,Belgium,def. FrancescaSchiavone(6),Italy,2-6, 6-3,7-6(3). Mona Barthel(9), Germany,def. Ashleigh Barty, Australia 2-6 6-0 6-1

Apia International Monday At Olympic ParkTennisCentre Sydney, Australia Purse: Men,3488,000(WT250);Women, $681,000 (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL AmericanLeague OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Named Craig Lefferts pitchingcoach,LloydTurnerhitting coachandToshi Nagahara trainer ofVermont(NYP) andCarlos Chavez pitchingcoacholthe ArizonaLeagueA's. TAMPABAY RAYS—Promoted Carlos Rodriguez to director,LatinAmericanscouting; CarlosAlfonsoto specialassistant, internationaloperations;FredRepke and Jeff McAvoyto special assignmentscouts; and JakeWilsonto Western regronal supervisor. Nam ed BobbyHeckspecial assignmentscout, ChuckRicci national crosschecker,JoshArhart andRonnieMer-

riff areasupervisors,JackCressend amateur pitching consultantandMikeBrownandKevin Ibachpro scouts.

TEXASRANGERS—Agreedto termswith IB-OF-

DH La nceBerkmanonaone-yearcontract.Designated LHPTommyHottovy forassignment. TORONTOBLUE JAYS— Named Gary Aff enson managerandRichie Hebnerhitting coach of New Hampshrre(EL), BobbyMeachammanager andStubby Clapphitting coachof Dunedin (FSL),TimLeiper minor leaguesenioradvisor, TimRainesminor league outfieldandbaserunningcoordinatorandMike Barnett minor league hitting coordinator. National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS—Agreed to terms with LHP MikeGonzalezon a one-year contract. DesignatedRHPArcenioLeonfor assignment. NEW YORKMETS NamedRandySt. Claire pitch-

ing coach of l.asVegas(PCL).

SAN DIEGO PADRES—Agreed to termswith INF

CodyRansomona minor leaguecontract. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association NBA —Named Jason Cahigy executive vice president, strategyandchief financial officer. Suspended Boston G Rajon Rondo onegamefor making contact with a game official and failure to cooperatewith a league investigation. FinedAtlantageneral manager DannyFerry$15,000for inappropriate interactionwith the game officia sfollowing agame. CLEVEL AND CAVALIERS—Recalled F Jon Leuer from Canton (NBADL). HOUSTONROCKETS— SignedG PatrickBeverley to a multiyear contract andassignedhim to RioGrande Valley(NBADL). INDIANA PACERS—SrgnedcoachFrankVogel toa contractextensionandFDominic McGuireto a10-day contr act.ReleasedFSam Young. MIAMIHEA T—Waived CJoshHarrellson. NEW ORLEANSHORNETS Signed G Donald Sloan toa10-daycontract. WASHINGTONWIZARDS— Waived G Shelvin Mack. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILI.S—NamedDougMarronecoach. CHICAGOBEARS— SignedQB MattBlanchardand WRTerrenceToliver to reserve/futurecontracts. DALLASCOWBOYS—Fired runningbacks coach Skip Peete. INDIANAP OLIS CO I.TS—Signed Ol. Justin Anderson ,QB ChanderHarnish,CB Marshay Green, TE DominiqueJones, LB ShawnLoiseau, RBDavin Meggett and LBMonte Simmonsto reserveffuture contracts. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed DT Chase Baker, RB JoeBanyard, TELaMarkBrown, DBBobbyFelder, TE Chase Ford, GTyler Holmes,T Kevin Murphyand WR ChrisSummers to reserve/futurecontracts. NEWYORKJETS—Fired quarterbackscoachMatt Cavanaugh. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague DETROIT RED WINGS— Reassigned D Max Nicastro from Toledo(ECHL) to Grand Rapids (AHL). WASHING TON CAPITALS—Reassigned G Philipp GrubauerandDBrett Flemming fromReading (ECHL)

to Hershey (AHL).

COLLEGE DELAW ARE—FiredK.C. Keeler, football coach. EASTER NMICHIGAN—NamedStanParrish olfensive coordinatorandquarterbackscoach. ELON —Named Micah Poseyvolunteer assistant baseballcoach. FLORIDA —AnnouncedLBJelani Jenkinswil enter the NFLdraft. NEVADA —Named Brian Polian tootball coach. N.C.STATE NamedBil Nayesdirector offootball operationsandJoeMcKiffrpassrstantdirector offootball operations. OKLAHOM A—Announced S TonyJefferson and WR Kenny Stills will enterthe NFLdraft. RICHMONDAnnouncedQBMichael Roccois transferringfromVirginia. STANFOR D—Announced TEZach Ertz will enter the NFLdraft. TEXAS ABM-COMMERCE— Named Ryan Ivey athletic director.

28 seasons at Nevada.

hand specialist in NewYork a course of action, president of basketball operations David

oo tll

PREPS

NFL

Field. An MRI onMonday con-

FlorianMayer(5), Germany, def.JoaoSousa, Por-

tugal, 6-1,6-2. Julien Benneteau,France,def. Pabo Andujar, Spain,6-3, 5-7,6-2. Women First Round RobertaVinci, Itaiy, def.NadiaPetrova(8), Russia,

Thursday Wrestling: Summit at Bend, 7p.m., Redmond at MountainView, 6p.m.; Ridgeviewat La Pine, 6 p.mz Molaffa atMadras,6 p.mzCrookCounty vs. Culver inCowdogClassic atCulver, 7 p.m. Swimming: Barlow at Madras,4:45 p.m.

NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All TimesPST

BASKETBALL

www.gocomics.comnnttteuleactters

Wednesday Boys basketball: CulveratSantiam,8p m. Girls basketball: CulveratSantiam,8 p.m. Wrestling: SistersatGilchrist SmallSchoolsInwte, 3 p.m.

Listings are themostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changes madeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF

First Round Denis IstominUzbeki , stan,def. JamesDuckworth, Australia,6-7 (4), 6-4,7-6(3). MarcelGranollers(8), Spain,def. MatthewEbden, Australia 5-7, 7-5,6-1.

IN THE BLEACHERS

BASEBALL Berkman passesphysical fol' Ranger 8 —Lance Berkman chose theTexas Rangers

this time, and is returning to his home state to be their designated hitter in what likely will be the last stop of his career.

The Rangers completed a$10 million, one-year deal Monday after the 36-year-o)d Berkman,

who pla yedonly32gameslast season for St. Louis, passed a physical. The deal includes a

$12 million club option for 2014 that becomes aguaranteed $13 million deal if he has 550 plate

quarter of Sunday's 24-14win overWashington.Clemonswas

appearances this season. There

hurt when it appeared his cleat got stuck in the turf at FedEx

second year.

is also a $1 million buyout for the — From staff andwire reports

Continued from C1 Off the runs and onto the trails, the Storm boys and g i rls nordic teams also look tohave successful seasons. Both Summit teams won Oregon High School Nordic Organization state titles last February. Emily Hyde, OHSNO's 2012 individual champion, leads the Storm girls, and Max Millslagle, who took second at state last season in the individual boys results, figures to pace the always strong Summit boys, who are shootingfor a seventh consecutive state title. Jack Widmer andPeterSchwarz both return for the Bend boys after top-10 efforts at the 2012 OHSNO championships, and Kira Smiley will likely lead the Lava Bear girls squad following a fourth-place finish at state. In Redmond, Samantha Scholz should pace the Redmond High girls and Natalie Ulum is among the top skiers for

Ridgeview. Joey Donahue is one of several Redmond High boys who could be competitive this nordic season. Mountain View, whose nordic teams compete in the smaller Oregon Interscholastic Ski Racing Association, also can be expected to vie for state titles this year. The Cougar boys have won seven straight OISRA nordic titles, and the girls are three-time defending champions. Imran Wolfenden, a junior, returns to lead the Mountain View boys after winning the 2012 OISRA state classic race. Raeann Morelli is back for the Cougar girls following a top-10 combined standings finish (skate and classic) at state last season. Summit's Micaela Martin, who competes as part of the Storm's independent team in the OISRA, finished second last year in the combined state standings and could contend for an individual championship in 2013. — Reporter 541-383-0305 beastes@bendbulletin.com.

Cludski organizations OREGON INTERSCHOLASTICSKI

RAGINGASSOCIATION(NOROIC DIVISION) State meet:Feb. 22 and 23, Willamette

Pass Web:www.oisra.org OREGON HIGHSCHOOL NORDICORGANIZATION State meet:March1 and 2, Mt. Bachelor Web:www.ohsno.com OREGON SCHOOLSKIASSOCIATION

(ALPINESKIING) State meet:March1 and 2, Mt. Bachelor

Wed: www.oregonschoolskiassociation.com


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

NBA ROUNDUP

cIZBI'S ci The Associated Press Wesley PORTLAND Matthews thinks t h e T r a il Blazers are better suited for overtime. That made it tough on the O rlando Magic, wh o w e r e handed their ninth straight loss in Portland's 125-119 overtime victory on Monday night. The Blazers have won all five of their games that have gone into extra periods this season. LaMarcus Aldridge led the Blazers with 27 points and 10 rebounds, and Matthews finished with 24 points — including a dunk that all but sealed it with less than a minute left. Both teams were clearly exhausted by the end. "It's alright. We'll take it," Matthews said. "For whatever reason, this team is built for overtime. I'd rather not go into it, I'd rather win it in regulation. But we dug deep." J.J. Hickson added 20 points and 15 rebounds for his 20th double-double this season for the Blazers, who have won three straight overall and 11 of their past 14 games. It was Portland's eighth straight win at the Rose Garden. N icolas Batum, who f i n ished with 16 points and 10 assists, said Portland's OT successes are a credit to how well the players have come to know each other. "The way we play in overtime, we stay focused. We talk," Batum said. "We just stay together." Aldridge hit a layup and a free throw that put Portland ahead 112-108 with 3:38 in overtime. After the Magic tied it at 112 on J.J. Redick's hook shot, Blazers rookie Damian Lillard made a pull-up jumper to reclaim the lead. Lillard added a floater to ex-

0

What if theygavea ci IC S WOBS Hall of Fameceremony and no onecame? Los Angeles Times

lk

' +~"j(p'

tIISZtzi Don Ryan/TheAssoaated Press

Portland Trail Blazers forward LaMarcus Aldridge (12) works the ball in on Orlando Magic center Nikola Vucevic during the first quarter of Monday night's game in Portland. The Blazers won in overtime.

pump fake toget open, and

short-handed Was h i ngton beat Oklahoma City. H ornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 5

Skiles outas Buckscoach

Spurs .......... . . . . . . . . . ..88

A person withknowledge

N EW ORLEANS — E r i c Gordon scored six s t raight points in a fourth quarter spurt and had 24overallto lead New Orleans to a victory over San Antonio. Jazz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 M avericks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 4 SALT LAKE CITY — Gordon Hayward scored a seasonhigh 27 points, including four 3-pointers, and Utah defeated Dallas. Grizzlies..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113 K ings...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 1 S ACRAMENTO, Cal i f . — Wayne Ellington scored a season-high 26 points, hitting six 3-pointers, to help the Grizzlies rout the Kings.

of the decision told The Associated Press that Scott Skiles is out as coach of the

Milwaukee Bucks. The decision to part ways came on Monday,two days after the Bucks lost their fourth straight game to fall to 16-16 on the season.

The person spoke to theAP on condition of anonymity

because the movehad not been announced. Skiles was162-182 and in his fifth season with the

Bucks. — The Associated Press

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance All Times PST EASTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct GB d-Miami 23 9 719 I -NewYork 23 11 676 1 Atlanta 20 12 625 3 d-Chicago 19 13 594 4 Indiana 20 14 588 4 Brooklyn 19 15 559 5 Milwaukee 16 16 500 7 Boston 17 17 500 7 Philadelphia 15 20 429 9'/z Detroit 13 23 361 12 Toronto 12 22 353 12 Orlando 12 22 353 12 Charlotte 9 2 4 273 14i/v Cleveland 8 2 8 222 17 Washington 5 2 8 152 18'/~ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB d-LA. Clippers 27 8 771 d-Oklahoma Cit y 2 6 8 765 '/~ d-SanAntonio 27 10 730 1 Memphis 22 10 688 3'/~ GoldenState 22 0 667 4 Houston 20 14 588 6'/z Port and 19 15 559 7 1/2 Denver 20 16 556 7'/z Utah 18 18 500 91/2 Minnesota 15 15 500 9 1/2 L.A. Lakers 15 18 455 11 Dallas 13 22 371 14 Sacramento 13 22 371 14 Phoenix 12 23 343 15 NewOrleans 9 2 5 265 17'i~ d-diNisionleader

Monday'sGames

Washington101, OklahomaCity 99 Boston102,NewYork 96 Chicago118,Ceveland 92 NewOrleans95,SanAntonio 88 Utah100,Dallas94 Portland125,Orlando119,OT Memphis113,Sacramento81

Today's Games

BrooklynatPhiladelphia, 4p.m. Miami atIndiana,4p.m.

MLB

By Bill Shaikin

tend it and Hickson had a fastbreak dunk for a 118-112 lead. Matthews punctuated the run with his dunk with 54.9 seconds left. In othergames on Monday: Celtics...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 K nicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 6 NEW YORK — Paul Pierce scored 23 points, and Boston beat New York in a heated first meeting of the season. Bulls.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118 C avaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 CHICAGO — Carlos Boozer had 24 points and 11 rebounds to lead Chicago to a rout of Cleveland. Wizards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 T hunder..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99 W ASHINGTON — B r a dley Beal made a jumper with 0.3 seconds left after using a

2-4 44 8,Parker7-112-416, Green0 50 00, Ginobili 7-135-521, Diaw2-51-25, Jackson 2-61-26, Neal4-90-09,Bonser0-00-00, De Colo0-00-00, Mills 0-0 0-0 0Totals 33-7316-20 88. NEWORLE ANS(95) Aminu2-50-04,Davis8-131-217,Lopez4600 8, Vasquez 6-10 1-214,Gordon9-22 6-6 24 Anderson 4-132-2 13,Smith 4-40-0 8, Rivers0-2 0-00, Roberts2-6 0-05, Thomas1-2 0-0 2, Sloan0-0 0-0 0. Totals40-8310-12 95. San Antonio 19 22 24 23 — 88 Neworleans 24 2 521 25 — 95

LA. Lakers at Houston, 5p.m. AtlantaatMinnesota,5p.m. Phoeniat x Milwaukee,5p.m Wednesday'sGames AtlantaatCleveland4 p.m. Utah atCharlotte, 4p.m. PhiladelphiaatToronto, 4p.m. Phoeni xatBoston,4:30p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago, 5 p.m. Houstonat NewOrleans, 5p.m. MinnesotaatOklahomaCity, 5p.m. LA. LakersatSanAntonio, 5p.m. Or andoat Denver,6p.m. MemphisatGoldenState, 7:30 p.m. Dallas atLA. Clippers,7.30p.m.

Celtics102, Knicks96

Summaries Monday'sGames

Blazers125, Magic119 (OT) ORLANDO (119)

Jones3-60-06, Nicholson3 5 2-28, Vucevic 8161-1 17, Nelson7-21 5-621, Afflalo 9-185-624, Redick11-171-129,McRoberts 4-62-212, I.smith 0-1 0-0 0,Turkoglu0-10-0 0, Harkless1-2 0-0z Totals 46-93 16-18119. PORTLAND (125) Batsm 5-14 4416, Aldridge 12-223-3 27, Hickson 9-142-3 20,Lillard 7-174-418, Matthews7-11 6-8 24, Freeland1-1 0-0 2, Claver2-3 0-0 4, Babbitt 2-5 0-0 6,Price3-72-2 B TotaIs 48-94 21-24 125. Orlando 24 33 28 23 11 —119 Portland 25 23 37 23 17 —125

3-point Goal— s orlando 0-30 (Redick 6-10, McRoberts2-3, Nelson2-11, Afflalo 1-4,Jones0-1, Turkoglu 0-1), Portland8-24 (Matthews4-7, Babbitt 2-4, Batum2-5, Price 0-1, Claver 0-1, Lillard 0-6). Fouledout—IIucevic. Rebosnds—Orlando 47 (Vucevic13),Portland51(Hickson15) Assists—Orlando35(Nelson12I, Portland34(Batum, Lilard 10). Total Fouls—Orlando24, Portland 14.TechnicalsHicksonA—19,560(19,980).

Hornets 95, Spurs 88

Gay2-103-3 8, Randoph6-12 4-417, Gasol3-4 7-713, Conley5-113-415, Allen 4-102-310, Bayless2 6 22 7,Speights4-102210, Ellington10-11 0-0 26, Arthur2-41-2 5, Wroten1-20-0 z Totals 39-8024-27113.

SACRAMNT E O(81) Salmons7-12 0-0 17, Thompson5-8 2-2 12, Cousins 3-9 4-5 10, Thomas2-12 5-6 9, Garcia 0-3 0-0 0,Johnson2-30 0 4, Robinson4 8 0-08, Fredette0-70-00, Brooks2-52-28, Hayes0-1 2-22, Evans1-33-45, Honeycutt 0-12-22, Outlaw2-4 0-0 4 Totals 28-7620-23 81. Memphis 22 29 36 26 — 113 Sacramento 23 22 20 16 — 81

Jazz100, Mavericks 94 BOSTON (102) Bass3-30-06, Pierce10-18 Ij-0 23,Garnett 6-11 DALLAS(94) 7-719, Terry1-70-02, Bradey6-0 0-013, Green Marion 3-80-0 6, Nowitzki7-14 4-4 20,Kam an 5-105616, Ssllinger3-54-410, Lee2-60 05, Bar5-12 4-4 14, Collison 3-8 5-5 11, Mayo5-14 2-2 bosa3-32-38 Totals39-7418-20102. 13, Brand 5-7 1-2 11, Carter 2-5 2-3 7, Crowder 1-4 NEw Y0RK I96) Anthony6-264-720, Camby2-4 0-04, Chandler 0-0 3, Beasbois3-80-0 7, Cunningham0-0 0-00, Da Jones1-1 0-02 Totals 35-81 18-2094. 4-6 5-613, Kidd3-5 0-08, Brewer1-4 0-0 3,Smith UTAH(100) 7-18 6-724,Stoudemire4-65-613, Prigioni1-3 0-0 Ma.Williams1-40-0 3, Miilsap6-142-2 14,Jef2,Novak3-40-Ij9,Copeland0-00-00,White0-00-0 ferson5-145-615, Tinsley2-7 0-05, Foye2-74-5 0.Totals 31-76 20-26 96. Boston 22 31 23 26 — 102 10, Hayward8-147-9 27, Favors 1-22-5 4,Watson 1-20-03, Kanter3-60-06, Ihrks2-78-913.Totals New York 21 35 16 24 — 96 31-7728-36 100. Dallas

Wizards 101, Thunder99 OKLAHOM ACITY(99) Durant9-199-1029, Ibaka12-171-2 26, Perkins 0-20-00, Sefolosha5-72-214,Westbrook4-178-10 17, KMartin3-122-28, Collison0-01-21, Thabeet

00000 Jackson1-5002, Liggins01 22zTotals 34-80 25-3099. WASHINGTON (101) Webster7-144-522,Seraphis 8-2II 3-419, Okator 5-102-212,Beal7-173-322, Temple3-82-29, Ariza 1-61-23, Price2-60-04,Vesely5-60-010,Singleton 0-00-00. Totals 38-87 15-18 101. OklahomaCity 20 33 20 26 — 99 Washington 30 21 25 25 — 101

Grizzlies113, Kings 81

sANANT0NI0I88) Leonard 4-60-010, Duncan5-143-313, Splitter

MEMPHIS(113)

utah

Bulls118, Cavaliers 92 CLEVELAND (92) Gee2 73 48,Thompson6-122214,Zeller2 8 2-4 6, Irving4-115-615, Miles5-111-1 15,Waiters 6-0 6-6 18, Jones2-30-0 4, Livingston2-4 0 04, Casspi2-5 0-04, Leser2-4 0-04, Pargo0-20-00. Totals 33-78 19-23 92.

The Associated Press

KAPALUA, Hawaii — Th e Tournament of Champions finally started Monday. At the end of a long day, Dustin Johnson looked ready to end it. Even though he showed up on Maui a week before the tournament and played six practice rounds, Johnson was among four players who had not even set foot on the Plantation Course at Kapalua for four days because of

endless delays. Once he got going, he hardly missed a beat. Johnson missed only three greens in regulation. Two of his three bogeys came on three-putts from inside 25 feet on perhaps the slowest greens PGA Tour players will see all year. He had seven puttsat eagle over 36 holes,four on the back nine of his second round. He converted the last one from 6 feet on his final hole, giving him rounds of 69-66 fora three-shot lead over Steve Stricker. "I hit the ball really well this afternoon," Johnson said, who typically makes understatements like this when his game is right where he wants it. Even his lone bogey of the afternoon

GOLF round was pretty.He crushed his drive with such force on the 17th hole that it ran through the fairway and into a hazard. "The way he's playing, the way he's striking it, the way he's controlling his golf ball, it's pretty good right now," said Bubba Watson, who played with Johnson. "And I don't see any different tomorrow from him." Three days behind schedule because of high wind, the season started on the day the tournament was supposed to finish. Rickie Fowler made PGA Tour history by hitting the opening shot of the season three times — the first two "opening rounds" had to be scrapped by 40 mph gusts roaring down the hills. Johnson was at 11-under 135, and his lead over Stricker looms large with only one round to play. Watson birdied hislasthole fora 69 and was four shots

This is the week we learn if all the debate surrounding perhaps the most polarizing Hall of Fame election in memory comes down to a big fat zero. Zero, as i n n o p l ayers elected. For the first t ime since 1960, the National Baseball Hall of Fame and its Cooperstown hometown could play host to a ceremony with no living inductees. As the Hall of Fame considers what m ight a t tract fans in the absence of any newly elected players, the merchants of Cooperstown brace for what could be a major financial hit. The residue of the steroid era can fall in u nintended places. The L egends Ar e Forever store, one of several baseball memorabilia shops crowded along the blocks adjacent to the Hall of Fame, does up to 15 percent of its annual business during induction weekend, according to owner Jeff Foster. On Wednesday, the Baseball Writers Association of America will announce the results of this year's Hall of Fame election. The headline candidates — Barry Bonds, the only seven-time most valuable player, and Roger Clemens, the only s eventime Cy Young Award winner — are not expected to be elected by a voting body fractured over how links to steroid use should affect the Hall of Fame.

crowds. With the possibility that the BBWAA might elect no one, the Hall of Fame is evaluating what a c tivities might lure fans. "If no one were to get elected, we might do some things to enhance the weekend," Hall of Fame president Jeff Idelson said. The induction weekend generally draws 15,000 to 20,000 fans, he said. In Cooperstown, a rural New York village of 2,000 residents, no player getting elected to the Hall of Fame could mean local businesses not getting a crucial i n duction-weekend bump in sales, said Chamber of Commerce executive director Patricia Szarpa. "Everyone kind of gears up for that weekend," she sa>d. Of the 64 living Hall of Famers, between 40 and 50 are expected to return for i nduction w e ekend, H a l l spokesman Brad Horn said. The private festivities for those celebrated playersand the public appearances s ome might make — w i l l help spur the local economy. S zarpa also said C o op erstown D r e am s P a r k , launched in 1999, has made the economy less dependent on induction weekend. The youth baseball facility welcomes about 20,000 players — and their families — for tournaments each summer. Still, Szarpa said an induction weekend without living Jeff Bagwell, Craig Biggio, inductees — and without the Jack Morris, Mike Piazza fans that would follow them and Tim Raines are the can- — would hurt the local busididates considered most like- nesses, at least in the short ly toapproach the 75 percent term. Hotel and restaurant thresholdrequired for elec- bookings for induction weektion. The BBWAA elected end generally start within one player last year, Barry minutes of the election anLarkin, and has not elected nouncement, she said. "For that particular week, more than two players in any year since 1999. it would have a huge impact," In 1996, the last time the she said. B BWAA elected n o o n e , Idelson said he is not rootthe Veterans Committee se- ing for the BBWAA to spare lections included p opular him the agony of a sparsely former B altimore O r ioles attended ceremony by electmanager Earl Weaver and ing at least one player. " You root fo r t h e p r o pitcher-turned-congressman Jim Bunning. In 1971, cess to work, and to work the previous time the writers well, which it does year in elected no one, the Veterans and year out," Idelson said. Committee selections includ- "You want to have an honest ed legendary pitcher Satchel election. "How the election turns Paige. This year, the Pre-Integra- out is how history dictates it tion Committee selected um- turns out." pire Hank O'Day, New York Foster, the owner of the Yankees owner Jacob Rup- baseball memorabilia store, pert and catcher-third base- said all electees are not fan man Deacon White. All three m agnets. Some, lik e C a l have been dead for at least 74 Ripken, draw huge crowds. years, but representatives of Some do not. their families will be in atBut is Foster rooting for tendance in C o operstown a t least one player to b e come July, and the induction elected? "Of course," he said. "That ceremony will go on. Those names will not draw goes without being said."

CHICAGO (118)

Deng7-123-3 19,Boozer8-168-824,Noah5-13 1-1 11,Hinrich2-40-06, Hamilton3-72-4 B,Robinson 5-81-114,TGibson8-92-318, Belinelli 5-82-2 15, Bstler1-21-23, Mohamme d 0-20-00, Teague 0-00-0 0,Cook0-1 0-0 0,Radmanovic Ij-0 0-00. Totals 44-8220-24118. Cleveland 30 20 22 20 — 92 22 31 35 30 — 118 Chicago

PGA play beginswith Johnson in lead By Doug Ferguson

C3

MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL

No. 5 Indiana scores conference victory The Associated Press STATE COLLEGE, Pa. The 7-foot center raced out to midcourt to trap D.J. Newbill, typically not the best defensive matchup against Penn State's quick guard. But Cody Zeller is no normal 7-foot center. Indiana's star sophomore stole the ball from Newbill and t racked down the loose ball for an open dunk. The fifth-ranked Hoosiers used a big first-half run and poked and prodded the Nittany Lions defensively all game in a 74-51 victory Mon-

day night

'I' 6 ~A

r

t "

fy'

out of the lead. Keegan Bradley (69)

Elaine Thompson /The AssociatedPress

and Brandt Snedeker (70) were another shot behind. They were the only players within five shots of Johnson.

Dustin Johnson watches his shot on the ninth hole during the second round at the Tournament of Champions Monday in Kapalua, Hawaii.

" Sometimes when y o ur shots aren't there for you or your freethrows aren'tthere ... as long as your defense is there, you've got a chance to stay in the game," Indiana coach Tom Crean said. Both facets of the Indiana's r un-and-gun g am e w e r e on display when it counted most. The b r eakneck offense was rarely stopped in the first half before the pace slowed down in a sloppy sec-

ond half. It barely mattered after In-

diana (14-1, 2-0 Big Ten) built a 19-point lead in the first half behind the inside-out game of Christian Watford

(16 points) and the quickrelease jumpers of Jordan

Hulls (14 points). No wonder Indiana had the top scoring offense in the

nation (87.9 points) entering Monday night's blowout. But Crean credited hi s team's effort on the other side of the court for the hot start. "I thought our defense did a lot of that," he said. "I think our guys were really locked in." Jermaine Marshall had 11 points for the Nittany Lions

(8-6, 0-2). Also on Monday: No.17 Notre Dame........ 66 No. 21 Cincinnati ...... .. . 60 CINCINNATI — J e r i an Grant scored 19 points for Notre Dame, which won its 12th straight. Notre Dame (14-1, 2-0 Big East) is off to the best start during coach Mike Brey's 13 seasons.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 20'I3

Oregon

COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD

Continued from C1 The roller coaster even took a comical turn when musician M a t K e a r ney released a song entitled "Chip Don't Go," on YouTube. Kearney, a Eugene native, joked in the song: "They don't have half the heart or the jerseys." By midday Sunday, The Associated Press learned that the Browns had started looking elsewhere because they weren't sure Kelly's heart was in the NFL. That night, sources connected to Oregon and the Philadelphia Eagles confirmed an E SPN r eport that Kelly would remain in

Polls

)

The APTop25 The Top 25teams inTheAssociated Presscollege iootbapoll, I withfirst-placevotes in parentheses,final records,total pointsbasedon25points for afirstplacevotethroughonepoint fora25th-placevote, and previousranking: R ecord Pt s P v 1 3-1 1,475 2 1. Alabama (59I 1 2-1 1,358 5 2.Oregon 1 2-0 1,302 3 3. OhioSt. 1 2-1 1,288 1 4. NotreDame 1 2-2 1,230 6 5. Georgia 11-2 1,230 10 5.TexasA&M 1 2-2 1,169 8 7. Stanford 8. SouthCarorna 11 2 1,038 11 9. Florida 11-2 9 3 3 4 10. FloridaSt 1 2-2 9 2 2 1 3 11. Clemson 1 1-2 8 8 9 1 4 12. Kansas St. 11-2 8 7 1 7 13. Louisville 1 1-2 7 8 1 2 2 14. LSU 10-3 756 9 15. Oklahoma 1 0-3 6 1 5 1 2 16. UtahSi. 1 1-2 4 5 6 1 8 17. Northwestern 1 0-3 4 4 3 2 1 18. BoiseSt. 1 1-2 4 1 9 2 0 19.Texas 9-4 358 NR 20. OregonSt. 9 -4 3 0 3 1 5 1 1-2 2 4 3 24 21.SanJoseSt

*

INI

Eugene. Mullens sai d r e n egotiation of Kelly's contract with the Ducks was not discussed, and he did not k now the details of h i s coach's d e cision-making process. Mullens did admit to lobbying for Oregon. "I don't want to speculate on a n y thing, other thanto sayIthinkwe have something special here. It's a great place. We have a very passionate fan base. We have aunique culture," Mullens said. "I think it's one of the best jobs in all of football. Not just college football, I think it's one of the best jobs in football. I think that weighs heavily." Mullenssaid he was prepared to open a nationwide search for a new coach had Kelly decided to leave. Kelly has not commented publicly on the matter: Mullens explained he was focused on obligations at the convention and then would turn his attention to recruiting. K elly i s 4 6-7 i n f o u r years as head coach at Oregon. The Ducks have been to four straight BCS bowl games — including a bid for the national championship against Auburn two seasons ago — and have won t h re e P ac-12 championships. He originally came to the Ducks in 2007 as offensive coordinatorunder Mike Bellotti. Before that, he was offensive coordinator at New Hampshire, where he started devising the innovative hurry-up offense the Ducks are known for today. O regon f i n i shed l a s t season 12-1. The team was ranked No. 1 and appeared headed for another shot at the national championship until a 17-14 overtime loss to Stanford on Nov. 17. The team w i l l r e t u rn two of its most dynamic players next season: redshirt f r eshman q u arterback M a r cu s M a r i ota, and speedy s o phomore running back De'Anthony T homas, who ran fo r a 94-yard touchdown on the opening kickoff of the Fiesta Bowl. But there may also be some challenges: Oregon still faces possible NCAA sanctions based on its use of recruiting services. Reports surfaced in 2011 concerning payments Oregon made to two such services, including a $25,000 check sent to Willie Lyles and Houston-based Complete Scouting Services in 2010. Lyles had a relations hip with a p l ayer w h o committed to Oregon. Earlier this year, Oregon requested a summary disposition in the case. The school presented a report to the infractions committee outlining violations the school believed occurred and appropriate sanctions. But Yahoo Sports reported that the two sides could not reach an agreement and now the matter is headed for a hearing, as early as this spring. And there's certainly no evidence Kelly has ruled out a future in the NFL. It's hard to argue that his stock has fallen in any way because of the failed courtship by four teams, i ncluding his t a lks w i t h the Tampa Bay Buccaneers early last year. Kelly obviously has a proven offensive mindset. T hat said, t h ere w a s already speculation that he might be w aiting for his "dream" job with the New England Patriots, a seat currently held by Bill Belichick. Only Kelly knows, and he's not saying.

22. N.lllinois

1 2-2 2 2 7

16

9 -4 1 8 0 N R 23. Vanderbilt 8 -5 1 4 7 1 9 24. Michigan 1 0-4 1 1 9 2 3 25. Nebraska Others receivingvotes: Baylor 95, PennSt. 90, Cincinnati78,OklahomaSt. 42, Tulsa34, UCLA31, ArkansasSt. 28, TCU9, UCF9, Wisconsin 6, N.Dakota St.1. David J. Phillip/The Associated Press

Alabama's Ha'Sean Clinton-Dix (6) intercepts a pass over Notre Dame's DaVaris Daniels (10) during the second half of the BCS National Championship Monday night in Miami.

Tide

Saban's team made the Irish (12-1) look like a squad that Continued from C1 would be hard-pressed to fin"They just did what Ala- ish in the middle of the pack bama does,"moaned Manti in the mighty Southeastern Te'o, Notre Dame's star line- Conference, which has now backer and Heisman Trophy won seven straight national finalist. championships. L acy finished w it h 1 4 0 The Crimson Tide wraped yards on 20 carries, comup its ninth Associated Press ing up with two of his best n ational title, b reaking a p erformances in t h e t w o tie with Notre Dame for the biggest games of the year. most by any school and gainHe rushed for a career-high ing a measure of redemption 181 yards in a thrilling vicfor a bitter loss to the Irish t ory over G eorgia i n t h e almost four decades ago: the S EC title game, and w a s epic Sugar Bowl i n w h i ch nearly as dominant against Ara Parseghian's team edged the Irish. McCarron wasn't Bear Bryant's powerhouse too shabby, either, complet- 24-23. ing 20 of28 passes for four Bryant won five AP titles touchdowns and 264 yards, during his brilliant career. adding another dazzling ef- The way things are going, fort on top of his MVP in last Saban might just chase him year's title game. down. You could a l most h ear The diminutive man with television sets around t h e the perpetual scowl has guidc ountry f l i pping t o o t h er ed Alabama to the top spot channels, a h ugely antici- in the rankings three times pated matchup between two since arriving in Tuscaloosa of the nation's most storied in 2007, and if he's serious programs reduced to nothabout finishing his c areer ing more than the second with the job he has, there straight BCS blowout for the seems no reason he can't win Crimson Tide. a few more before he's done "We've had a lot of really with "The Process." great football players who've Already, Saban is the first worked really hard," Saban coach in the BCS era to win said. "Because we've had a national titles at d i f ferent great team, we've been able schools, capturing his first at to have a significant amount LSU during the 2003 season. ofsuccess." Now, he's the first coach with Alabama (13-1) scored 69 back-to-back BCS titles, and s traight points against it s given the youthfulness of his title game opponents, going team, Alabama figures to go back to getting the final 13 into next season as a heavy against Texas in 2010, fol- favorite. lowed by a stifling 21-0 vicIn an i n t eresting t w ist, tory over LSU for last year's Saban's fourth college title crown, then scoring the first came in the stadium where 35 points on Notre Dame. he had the only stumble of

Concussions

his coaching career, a twoyear tenure with the NFL's Miami Dolphins that ended ugly, with the coach insisting he wasn't planning to leavethen bolting for Alabama just two weeks later. His tactics may have been underhanded, but it's hard to argue with the call he made. Before a record Sun Life Stadium crowd o f 8 0 ,120 that definitely included more green than crimson, Lacy ran right through Te'o and the Irish on a 20-yard touchdown run before the game was 3 minutes old, capping an 82-yard drive that was the longest of the season given up by the Fighting Irish. It would only get worse. Alabama marched rightdown the field on its second possession, this one a 10-play, 61yard pounding that finished with McCarron completely faking out the defense and lofting a 3-yard touchdown pass to M ichael Williams, standing all alone in the back of the end zone. On the first play of the second quarter, T.J. Yeldon powered over from the 1 to make it 21-0, the finish to another impressive drive — this one covering 80 yards — that included two long completions by McCarron. First, he went to Kevin Norwood on a 25yard gain. Then, he hooked up with f r eshman A m ari Cooper for a 27-yard gain to the Notre Dame 6. By that point, it was clear to everyone that Notre Dame's hopes of w i nning it s f i r st national championship since 1988 were all done. But Alabama just poured it on.

defensiveplayer of the year award as a senior. Continued from C1 He won a scholarship offer from Arrington said he endured five con- Eastern Illinois, and after sitting out a cussions onthe field, some so severe year foracademic reasons, he joined that he could not recognize his parents the squad in 2006. He became a fixafter leaving the game. But several ture on defense, making 154 tackles times, he said, Eastern's team doctor over four seasons, according to school cleared him to return to action just one records. day after his injury. But some of those plays, he said, took He saidthe repeated trauma even- a fearful toll. tually caused him to develop memory Arrington does not remember much loss,migraine headaches, depression about his concussions, but others have and seizures.He is unable to work, he told him about the strange behavior he said, and sometimes cannot even care exhibited. Once, after coaches said he for hisyoung children alone for fear was done for the day, he prowled the that he will lose consciousness and put sideline for his helmet as though he them in jeopardy. were going to return. Another time, he "There have been situationswhere rose from atackle to do a celebratory my mom says I've called her and I dance, only to stagger off the field. broke down and started crying beArrington's father, George Roach, cause I'm scared," Arrington said in said he found his son in a stupor after his first interview since filing the law- he hadbeen taken out ofa game. "I went in the dressing room and suit in 2011. "Am I going to be here for mykids? Am I gonnaget too depressed he didn't know anything — what day where I end up trying to hurt myself?" it was, what quarter it was," Roach Joe Siprut, Arrington's attorney, said said. "He just knew he was playing he is seeking class-action status for the football." lawsuit. The plaintiffs are focusing The lawsuit claims that after Aron the NCAA, he said, because its of- rington's first three concussions, Eastficials knew as early as 2003 that mul- ern's team doctor told him he could tiple concussions could lead to health get back on the field the next day. The problems yet did not require colleges to team sent him to a neurologist only afhave concussion policies until 2010. ter he started to experience seizures, he Arrington's lawsuit, some observalleges, and even then he continued to ers believe, is another indication that play, suffering two more concussions America's most popular sport is in a before leaving the team near the end of fight for its existence. his senior season. "Some kind of legal action could Officials at Eastern declined to comcreate a domino effect and dry up the ment on Arrington's claims but said feeder programs," said Kevin Grier, that during the time he played, the a University of Oklahoma economics school treatedconcussions in accorprofessor who co-wrote a widely read dance with the NCAA Sports Medicine essay envisioning the end of football. Handbook. It offered no specific direc"These lawsuits and (possible) judg- tion about how long an athlete should ments will put more pressure on insur- be benched. ance companies, and that will put more In 2010, after the NCAA required pressure on schools." teams to come up with concussion Adrian Arrington started playing protocols, Eastern created a five-step football at the age of 8, seeing it as a process for athletes to return to play. way to escape the poverty and crime It says they must be symptom-free for that plagued his Mississippi home- 24 hours before taking the first steptown. His family later moved to Bloom- light aerobic exercise — and that only ington, Ill., where he became a high one step can be taken per day. school star, earning his conference's The protocol also calls for athletes to

Monday's Summary ND. 2 Alabama 42, ND. 1 Notre Dame 14 Alabama Notre Dame

1 4 14 7 7

— 42

0 0 7 7 — 14 First Quarter Ala — Lacy20 run(Shelley kick),1203 Ala — M.Wiliams 3 passlromA.McCarron(Shelley kick),6:14.

SecondQuarter

Ala — Yeldon1run (Shelley kick), 14:56. Ala — Lacy 11 passfrom A.McCarron (Shelley kick),:31. Third Quarter

Little CaesarsPizzaBowl At Detroit CentralMichigan24, Western Kentucky 21 Thursday, Dec.27 Military Bowl At Washington San JoseState29,Bowling Green20 Belk Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. Cincinnati48,Duke34 Holiday Bowl At San Diego Baylor49,UCLA26 Friday, Dec. 28 IndependenceBowl At Shreveport, La. Ohio 45,Louisiana-Monroe14 Russell Athletic Bowl At Orlando, Fla. VirginiaTech13,Rutgers10,OT MeinekeCarCare Bowl At Houston TexasTech34, Minnesota31 Saturday, Dec.29 Armed ForcesBowl At Fort Worth, Texas Rrce33, ArrForce14 Pinstripe Bowl At New York Syracuse38,West Virginia14 Fight HungerBowl

At SanFrancisco

ArizonaState62, Navy28 Alamo Bowl At San Antonio Texas31,OregonState27 Buffalo Wild WingsBowl At Tempe, Ariz. Michigan Siaie17, TCU16 Monday, Dec.31 Music City Bowl At Nashville, Tenn. Vanderbilt 38,N.CState24 Sun Bowl At Et Paso,Texas GeorgiaTech21, SouthemCal 7 Liberty Bowl At Memphis, Tenn. Tulsa31,lowaState17 Chick-fil-A Bowl At Atlanta Clemson25, LSU24

Tuesday,Jan. 1

Heart of Dallas Bowl At Dallas Oklahoma State58, Purdue14 Gator Bowl Ala — Cooper 34 pass fromA.McCarron(Shelley At Jacksonville, Fla. kick), 7:34. Northwestern 34,Mississippi State20 NO — Golson2 run(Brindza kick), 4:08. Capital OneBowl Fourlh Quarler At Orlando, Fla. Ala — Cooper 19 passfromAMcCarron(Shelley Georgia45,Nebraska31 kick), 11;27. OutbackBowl ND — Riddick 6pass fromGolson (Brindzakick), At Tampa, Fla. 7:51. SouthCarolina33,Michigan28 A—80,120. Rose Bowl At Pasadena,Calif. Ala ND Stanford20, Wisconsin14 First downs 28 16 OrangeBowl Rushes-yards 45-265 19-32 At Miami Passing 264 270 FloridaState31, Northern llinois10 Comp-Ait-Int 20-28-0 21-36-1 Wednesday,Jan. 2 ReturnYards 1 2 Sugar Bowl Punts-Avg. 4-49.3 5-42 8 At NewOrleans 0-0 1-0 Fumbles-Lost Louisville 33,Florida23 Penalties-Yards 4 -40 3 - 35 Thursday, Jan. 3 Time ofPossession 38;13 2 1:47 Fiesta Bowl At Glendale, Ariz. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Oregon35,KansasState17 RUSHING —Alabama: Lacy 20140, Yeldon Friday, Jan. 4 21-108,A.McC arron1-9, K.Drake3-8. Notre Dame: Cotton Bowl Riddick10-37,C.Wood4-2, Golson5-(minus 7). At Arlmgton, Texas PASSING —Alabama: A.McCarron 20-28 0- TexasA8M41,Oklahoma13 264. NotreDame:Golson21-36-1-270. Saturday, Jan. 6 RECEIVING —Alabama: Cooper 6-105, NorBBVACompassBowl wood 3-66, M.Wilhams 3-17, Ch.Jones240, Lacy At Birmingham, Ala. 2-17, Shinn2-14,KJohnson 1-5, Yeldon1-0. Notre Mississippi38, Pitisburgh17 Dame: T Jones7-90, Daniels 6-115,Eifert 6-61,RidSunday,Jan.6 dick1-6, C.Wod1-(mi o nus2). GoDaddy.comBowl At Mobile, Ala. ArkansasState17, KentState13 Bowl review Monday, Jan. 7 Saturday, Dec. 15 BCS National Championship New MexicoBowl At Miami At Albuquerque Alabama 42,Notre Dame14 Arizona49,Nevada48 Saturday, Jan. 19 Famous IdahoPotato Bowl RAYCOM College Football All-Star Classic At Boise,Idaho Starsvs.Stripes,noon(CBSSN) Utah State 41, Toledo15 East-West Shrine Classic Thursday, Dec. 20 Eastvs.West,1 p.m.(NFLN) Poinsettia Bowl Saturday, Jan. 26 At San Diego Senior Bowl BYU23,SanDiegoState 6 Northvs.South,1 p.m.(NFLN) Friday, Dec. 21 Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl 2012-13 FinaIConferenceBowlRecords At St. Petersburg, Fla. Conference L Pct. Western Athletic 0 1.000 UCF38,Ball State17 C onference U S A W 1 3 6 4 2 1 .800 Saturday, Dec. 22 Southeastern 3 .667 New OrleansBowl AtlanticCoast 2 .667 Louisiana-Lafayette43,EastCarolina 34 Big East MAACOBowl 2 .600 Pac-12 Las Vegas 4 .500 BoiseState28, Washington 26 Sun Belt 2 .500 Monday, Dec. 24 Brg12 5 .444 Hawaii Bowl Independents 2 .333 At Honolulu Big Ten 5 .286 Mid-American SMU43, FresnoState10 5 .286 Wednesday,Dec.26 MountainWest 4 .200

reveal after each step whether any of theirsymptoms have returned. But Siprut, A r r ington's attorney, said that is not good enough. He wants the NCAA to create a "bright line rule" to govern when players are taken off the field and when they are allowed to return. Letting schools write their own rules could allow a coach to endanger his athletes' health, Siprut said. "You have to take discretion away from the coaches,not because they're bad people,but because they're forced to make split-second judgment calls and they're not trained medical professionals," he said. The NCAA has responded in court papers that each school is responsible for protecting the health of its players, and that athletes sign forms in which they acknowledge the risk of concussions. Spokesman Christopher Radford said the organization advises teams on the best practices of managing the injury. "The NCAA has great compassion for student-athletes who are injured as a result of training, practice, or competition, which fuels our desire to make student-athlete safety our top priority," he said. Siprut is seeking unspecified financial damages, as well as the establishment of an NCAA trust fund to pay for the medical monitoring of all former athletes who suffered concussions. He also wants the NCAA to eliminate "the

Arrington has no doubt that concussions are behind his long list of maladies, which include foggy memory,

crippling migraines and seizures so

intense that his shoulder pops out of its socket. His doctors have yet to devise an effective treatment plan, he said, and until he recently got on his girlfriend's insurance, he sometimes had to go without expensive medication. The conditions have prevented him from holding a job, he said. "I started working at a Boys and Girls Club in the summer, but due to having seizures, not being able to drive a car, being a liability working with kids, I couldn't do that job anymore," he said. He has had legal trouble, too. Siprut said Arrington used to drink to cope with his headaches, and police reports show that in May 2011, Arrington was arrested outside of a Bloomington bar for allegedly beating up a bouncer. He pleaded guilty to aggravated battery and was sentenced to two years of probation, according to court records. Arrington no longer consumes alcohol, Siprut said. Noel Lucero, Arrington's girlfriend and the mother of two of the three young children they are raising together, said while his physical problems are harrowing, the emotional ones are worse. "It's been getting him really down," she said."I can see the wear and tear coaching of tackling methodologies it's taking on his mind, trying to keep it that cause head injuries." together. He tells me it takes him every But Christopher Randolph, a neu- ounce of his strength just to act norrology professor at Loyola University mally. If he acted the way he really felt, Chicago Stritch School of Medicine, he'd just be curled up in a ball." said it is not clear that any of those proLucero said she now hates football, posals would have much benefit. That but Arrington still watches it every is because for all of the recent attention weekend. He does not want to destroy on thesupposed effectsofsports-relat- the game with his lawsuit, he said — he ed concussions, little has been proven wants to make it safer, correcting what definitively, he said. he sees as a fundamental hypocrisy. "As we sit here today, we don't know "The whole thing a bout c ollege that having multiple concussions play- football, they say they are the people ing football will cause you any prob- who guide young men's lives," he said. lems later in life," said Randolph, who "What does the young person do when has published several scientific papers he gets an injury to his brain? What on the subject. "We're speculating was your point of going to college if about that." you can't think for yourself?"


C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

S&P 500

NASDAO ~ 3,098.81

Toda+

+

1 ,48o

Tuesday,January 8,2013

competition from generic products from China and elsewhere. Investors will be listening today when Monsanto reports its fiscal first-quarter earnings for details on how the agricultural products company'sbiotech seed business is performing in international markets.

MON

80 '12

60

Operating EPS

s '"" 1"'""'...

12,840

Close: 13,384.29

Change: -50.92 (-0.4%)

1 0 DAY S

13,800 13,500

1,440

13,200 1,400 12,900 1,360

12,600

1,320 . J

A

S

StocksRecap NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 3,224 1,673 Pvs. Volume 3,365 1,705 Advanced 1383 1058 Declined 1648 1434 New Highs 2 00 111 New Lows 4 8

$72.67

13,160

1 0 DA Y S

1,480

$95.94

$100

2 60

0

12,300 . "J

N

A

HIGH LOW CLOSE DDW 13436.13 13343.32 13384.29 DDW Trans. 5534.01 5477.95 5513.50 DDW Util. 464.56 458.69 459.37 NYSE Comp. 8641.95 8608.73 8636.91 NASDAQ 3102.35 3083.88 3098.81 S&P 500 1466.47 1456.62 1461.89 S&P 400 1055.97 1050.58 1053.25 Wilshire 5000 15450.18 15357.71 15407.00 876.71 873.74 Russell 2000 875.80

S

CHG. -50.92 -20.56 -5.25 -30.77 -2.85 -4.58 -2.82 -43.18 -3.35

N

%CHG. WK Mo OTR

-0.38% -0.37% -1.13% -0.35% -0.09% -0.31% -0.27% -0.28% -0.38%

L L L L

L

T L T L T

YTD +2.14%

+3.90% +1.39% +2.29% +2.63% +2.50% +3.22% +2.75% +3.11%

ALK 31.29 — A VA 22.78 ~ Price-to-earnings ratio: 25 BAC 6 . 19 — based on past 12 months' results BBSI 15.68 — BA 66. 8 2 Dividend: $1.50 Div. Yield: 1.6% CascadeBancerp CACB 4.23 CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Source FactSet Columbia Sporlswear COLM 43.88 CostcoWholesale COST 78.81 Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Economic bellwether Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35

Alcoa is the first company listed in the Dow Jones industrial average to report quarterly results every earnings season. That securesthe company, which is due to deliver its fourth-quarter report card today, extra attention from Wall Street. Alcoa produces aluminum for industries such as autos, airlines and appliances. Investors look at its results in hopes of gleaning hints on the health and direction of the overall economy.

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

0

45.50 46 .35 + . 9 7 + 2.1 L L 28.05 2 4. 3 4 -.33 -1.3 W L 12.15 12.09 -.02 -0.2 w L 39.94 39.66 -.17 -0.4 w L 78.02 76.13 -1.56 -2.0 w L 7.00 6.68 -.01 -0.1 V L 65.45 64.64 +.11 +0.2 L w 58.47 52.93 -.47 -0.9 v v 105.97 101.37 -.79 -0.8 w L 8.92 6.71 -.11 -1.6 w L 27.06 23.52 -.10 -0.4 w L 30.00 15.17 +.03 +0.2 L L 13.64 13 .41 -.20 -1.5 w L 29.27 21.2 5 +. 0 9 +0 .4 L L 9.12 8 . 9 7 + . 0 2 +0.2 L L 2 7.11 2 5.8 2 -.64 -2.4 w v 7 12 4 15 -.02 -0 5 w L 20,56 20 .31 -.14 -0,7 W L 23.21 2 1.5 7 -.20 -0.9 w L 17.5 0 1 6. 6 4 -.28 -1.7 V L 32.9 5 26. 6 9 -.05 -0.2 w w 57.41 52.9 6 +.0 8 +0 .2 L L 5 8.44 5 4.4 3 -.30 -0.5 W L 50.80 44. 4 2 - 1 .03 -2.3 v L 10.62 9 . 7 0 32 -3.2 w L 48.22 46 .29 51 -1.1 V L 2.60 1 .3 8 11 -7.3 w L 46.00 45 .98 0 1 . . . ~ L 193.95 189.45 2.07 -1.1 w L 23.16 17 .64 -.66 -3.6 V W 7.4 5 31 .90 +.22 +0.7 L L 16 1,74158.49 -.31 -0,2 v L 4 1.99 3 7.9 6 -.23 -0.6 W L 62.00 55. 7 2 +. 0 3 +0.1 L L 7.26 5 .2 1 01 -02 w L 13.88 12 .46 11 -0.9 V L 35.46 32 .92 30 -0.9 w L 18.42 17 .02 03 -0.2 W L 36.60 34 .77 -.17 -0.5 w L 23.00 22 .92 +.03 +0.1 L L 29.57 29 .48 +.09 +0.3 L L

0 0

Home Federal Bucp ID HOME 8.67 — o Intel Corp I NTC 19.23 ~

Keycurp Kruger Cu Lattice Semi LA Pacific MDU Resources Mentor Graphics Microsoft Corp Nike Inc 8 NordstromIuc Nwst NetGas OfficeMux Iuc

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0

K EY 6 . 80 KR 20 . 98 ~ LSCC 3 17 ~ L PX 7 , 66 — o MDU 19.59 ~ MENT 12.85 ~ MSFT 26.26 o — NKE 4 2.55 ~ JWN 46.27 ~ NWN 41.01 ~ DMX 4.10 PCAR 35.21 PLNR 1.12 PCL 35.43 — o PCP 150.53 SWY 14.73 SCH N 2 2.78 ~ 4 SHW 92,41 — o SFG 28.74 ~ SBUX 43.04 ~ TQNT 4.30

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+21. 9 1 0 26 1 1 +1.6 179 16 1.1 6 +1 0 9.1 182611 32 0 . 04 +99. 3 69 36 0.5 2 f +6.9 71 5 1 1 4 1 . 94f +54. 1 3 dd + 34. 8 70 14 1.40 +20.5 1 1 9 1 9 0 . 88 +31. 1 1 6 19 2 5 1 .10a

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SherwinWms Staucorp Fucl SterbucksCp Triquiut Semi Umpque Holdings UM P Q 11.17 US Buucorp USB 27.30 Washington Fedl W A FD 14.30 WellsFargo8 Co WFC 28.77 Consumer borrowing WCBD 15,33 — o The Federal Reserve reports data WestCoastBcp OR WY 1 8 .60 — o today on Americans' use of credit in Weyerhueuser DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last t2 months. f - Current November. annual rate, wttutt was mcreased bymost recent divuend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pud after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of uvidends pud tus year. Most recent uvuend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pud tus year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend The report covers how much announcement. p - Imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approx>matecash credit consumers took on, value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-2nd fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 9a dd - Loss in last t2 months excluding mortgages and other loans secured by real estate. Consumer credit use surged to about $14.2 billion in October. Lowe's stock fell 2.3 percent to close at $34.76 recent shuffling of its senior management positions Economists expect consumer credit Monday after a financial analyst at Canaccord cut her "appears counterproductive," with senior merchandising declined 26 percent in November. rating to "Sell" from "Hold." and supply chain executives moved over to Laura Champine says that the home customer relations jobs. Consumer credit improvement retailer's efforts to improve She is also critical of Lowe's investments Seasonally adjusted monthly in online shopping. It represents just 1 stores and sales aren't enough. change in billions of dollars The Mooresvi lle,N .C .-based company I percent of sales and Champine doesn't is reviewing its product lines and stores, expect online shopping to be a significant but that hasn't created enough positive sales driver in the home improvement 15 est. I industry overall. 10.5 change, she says. Lowe's declined to comment on the report Champineadded thatthe company's 10

Lowe's cut to 'sell'l;.l;"l

Lowe's(LOW)

$25~

Total return 12-mosu35%

J

J

A

S

0

N

Source: FactSet

3 -YR*: 16%

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863026 827903 603880 480246 478598 430585 394275 390387 378081

145.97 -.40 29.42 + . 66 T RowePrice OrseaStk d T R OSX 2.43 +1.08 3.08 —.02 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 44.65 -.34 -.14 13.43 cC o 99 1.73 + . 09 —.09 $o 9.77 $L 4.22 + . 04

LAST 2.43 4.74 2.70 5.53 11.68 3.18 2.37 2.39 3.54 38.83

CHG %CHG +1.08 +.97 +.55 +1.04 +2.06 +.52 +.37 +.37 +.54 +5.60

+ 8 0 .0 + 2 5 .7 «C + 2 5 .6 23 + 2 3 .2 «C + 2 1 .4 9O + 1 9 .5 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 1 8 .5 + 1 8 .3 O e Fund target represents weighted + 1 8 .0 average of stock holdings + 1 6.9 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

ITT E(i

Ferro Sunpwrh Amrep Trovag un

LAST 15.57 3.87 7.63 11.78 14.23

CHG %CHG -3.72 -19.3 —.70 -15.3 -1.10 -12.6 -1.62 -12.1 -1.86 -11.6

Foreign Markets NAME Paris

LAST 3,704.64 London 6,064.58 Frankfurt 7,732.66 Hong Kong 23,329.75 Mexico 44,625.93 Milan 16,895.66 Tokyo 10,599.01 Stockholm 1,130.13 Sydney 4,738.07 Zurich 7,049.30

CATEGORY MORNINGSTAR RATING™ ASSETS EXP RATIO MANAGER SINCE RETURNS3-MD

Foreign Large Blend ** * y y yy $5,279 million 0.88% Raymond Mills 2006-12-29 +5.2

YTD +1.1

CHG %CHG 1-YR +19.8 -25.38 -.68 3-YR ANNL +5.1 —.41 -25.26 5-YR-ANNL -1.5 -43.71 —.56 -1.34 -.01 TOP 5HOLDINGS + 63.60 + . 1 4 Nestle SA -64.12 —.38 -89.10 —.83 RoyalDutch ShellPLC ADR Class B -6.64 -.58 GlaxoSmithKline PLC ADR -4.80 -.10 Sanofi —.14 Vodafone Group PLCADR -9.62

PCT 2.75

+

10-Y R :8%

*annualized

Market value: $39.6 billion SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 20.74 -.04 t1.7 +14.5 t10.2 + 46 A A A 12.92 +.01 -0.2 + 5.7 + 6.2 + 39 D C E 53.37 -.10 +1.1 +13.6 +7.7 + 1.5 8 8 C 37.79 -.08 +1.6 +20.5 +5.8 0 .0 8 D C 41.63 -.08 +1.0 +20.3 +3.8 - 07 8 C A FnlnvA m 41.78 -.06 t2.5 +18.2 +9.5 + 22 A C C GrthAmA m 35.20 -. 06 +2.5 +21.0 +8.9 + 22 A D C IncAmerA m 18.30 -. 03 t1.3 +13.2 +9.8 + 38 8 A 8 InvCoAmA m 30.93 -.05 +2.6 +1 6.4 +8.2 + 1.9 C D C NewPerspA m 31.85 -.06 e1.9 +21.7 +8.1 + 23 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 31.90 -.12 e2.2 +13.7 e11.1 + 27 D A 8 Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.86 +.01 0 . 0 +7. 7 + 6 .4 +6.9 8 C 8 IntlStk 35.23 +.01 + 1 .7 + 23.2 +4.6 -1.0 A 8 A Stock 125.62 -.20 + 3 .1 + 23.1 +9.9 +1.0 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 79.50 -.10 + 2 .5 + 17.4 +11.1 +3.3 8 8 8 GrowCo 95.74 -.21 + 2 .5 + 18.8 +13.1 +5.1 8 A A LowpriStk d 40. 18 -.03 + 1 .7 + 18.8 +12.3 +6.1 8 8 A FrenkTemp-Fruukliln ucome A m 2.27 ... +1.9 +14.6 +9.6 +5.0 A A 8 RisDivA m 17.8 5 -. 07 +2 .6 + 13.8 +9.5 +2.3 D C C Oppeuheimer RisDivB m 16.1 8 -. 07 + 2 .5 + 12.7 +8.5 +1.4 E D D RisDivC m 16.1 0 -. 07 + 2 .5 + 12.9 +8.6 +1.6 E D D SmMidvalA m 33.32 -.14 +2.8 +11.1 +6.7 -0.9 E E E SmMidvalB m 28.13 -.13 + 2 .8 + 10.1 +5.8 -1.7 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 1 +.01 -0.2 + 9 .3 + 7.0 +7.5 A 8 A T Ruwe Price Eq t ylnc 27.12 -.12 + 2 .5 + 18.2 +10.0 +2.7 A 8 8 GrowStk 38.79 + . 01 + 2 . 7 + 2 0.0 +11.7 +4.0 A A 8 HealthSci 43.0 1 + .36 +4 .3 + 33.6 +20.2+10.9 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 134.69 -.42 t2.5 +16.9 +10.9 +2.9 8 A 8 500lnv 134.69 -.42 t2.5 +16.8 +10.7 +2.8 8 A 8 CapDp 34.44 -.12 e2.4 +18.7 +7.5 e3.9 8 E 8 Eqlnc 24.66 -.10 e2.1 +14.8 +13.1 +4.0 D A A GNMAAdml 10.91 0.0 t2.3 +5.6 +5.8 C A A MulntAdml 14.37 +.01 0.0 $-5.3 +5.8 +5.3 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 0.0 t4.5 +3.9 +4.0 8 8 8 StratgcEq 22.01 -.10 +2.6 +20.0 t13.4 +4.1 8 A C Tgtet2025 13.80 -.03 +1.5 +14.0 +8.5 +3.2 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.05 +.01 -0.3 +4.0 +5.9 +5.6 E D C Totlntl 15.18 -.05 $-1.3 +19.3 +3.4 -2.2 C C 8 TotStlAdm 36.60 -.11 t2.7 +17.5 +11.3 +3.6 8 A A TotStldx 36.59 -.11 t2.7 +17.4 t11.2 $3.5 8 A A USGro 21.87 +.02 t2.9 +20.1 +9.9 t3.4 A C 8 Welltn 34.38 -.07 +1.6 +13.2 +9.1 e4.7 8 A A WelltnAdm 59.37 -.14 +1.6 +13.2 +9.1 +4.8 8 A A

2.38 2.35 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1spaid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 2.11 fee. f - front load (saies charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 2.11 redemption fea Source: Mornngstao

' ]i)

EURO

+

i)04()

1.3112

StoryStocks

JCP Close:$19.96 V-0.66 or -3.2% Analysts at Oppenheimer reiterated a "Buy" rating on the retailer, saying that traffic in stores was strong the weekend before Christmas. $30

Rite Aid

1.5

20

1.0

0

N D J 52-week range $15.69~ $43.18

RAD

Close:$1.29 V-0.07 or -5.1% Shares of the drugstore chain con tinued to rise after it said last week that it filled more prescriptions in its third quarter. $2.0

25

0

N D J 52-week range $6.95 ~ $2.12

Vol37.0m (0.7x avg.) P E: .. . Vol3 25.2m (2.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$4.38 b Yiel d : 4 .0% Mkt. Cap:$1.17 b RGR

Close:$47.34%0.01 or flat

P E: . . . Yield: ...

Acorn International

ATV

Close:$2.66%0.16 or 6.4%

The gun maker's shares rose again

The Chinesemedia company said

on evidence that firearm sales are rising on fears of tighter gun laws after a school shooting. $60

that it will buy nearly 8 million of its shares, or 2.6 million of its American depositary shares. $2.8 2.6

50 40-

2.4

0

N D J 0 N D J 52-week range 52-week range $34.22~ $66.11 $1.56 ~ $4.59 Vol3298.9k (0.4x avg.) PE: 1 5 . 2 Volu10.8k (1.9x avg.) P E: .. . Mkt. Cap:$907.03 m Yi eld: 3.2% Mkt. Cap:$79.75 m Yield:...

Nike

NKE Close:$52.96L0.08 or 0.2% Shares of the athletic gear maker rose again after it posted secondquarter net income on Friday that

beat analysts' expectations. $55

Research In Motion

RIMM

Close:$11.95 unchanged or 0% Shares of the BlackBerry maker fell again, after it said last week that it lost subscribers for the first time in the latest quarter. $15 10

0

52-week range $42.55~

$57.41

N D 52-week range

$6.22 ~

J

$17.96

Vol33.2m (0.7x avg.) P E: 22 . 4 Volu21.2m ( 0.6x avg.) P E:2. 2 Mkt. Cap:$38.2 b Yiel d : 1. 6% Mkt. Cap:$6.26 b Yield:...

Aegerion Pharma.

AEGR

Close:$26.00 V-0.44 or -1.7% The drug developer said that federal regulators approved its cholesterol drug, but it will carry a warning for liver damage. $30

Raptor Pharma. RPTP Close:$6.15 V-0.05 or -0.8% The drugmaker said that the Food and Drug Administration needs more time to review its potential nephropathic cystinosis treatment. $7

20

0

N D J 52-week range $11.75~ $26.64 Volu414.5k(0.7x avg.) PE: .. Mkt. Cap:$662.38 m Yield :..

0

N D J 52-week range $4.35~ $7.95 Vol3 366.5k (1.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$318.29 m

P E: . . . Yield :... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 5 2-wk T-bill

The yield on the 1D-year Treasury note held steady at 1.90 percent Monday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

(trailing 12 months):21

36

Ray Mills has managed this FAMILY FUND low-cost fund since its 2006 inception, emphasizing bottom-up American Funds BalA m Most Active BondA m stock picking. The fund has outperCaplncBuA m VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG formed two-thirds of its peers over CpWldGrlA m 1826105 12.09 —.02 the latest 5-year period. EurPacGrA m

Losers NAME

~

SelectedMutualFunds

Gainers NAME

~

5-YR*: 13%

total returns through Jan. 4

AP

Marketsummary NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF

~

CRUDEOIL $93.19

Stock indexes fell modestly Monday. Some of the selling was likely due to investors locking in profits after seeing the Standard & Poor's 500 index climb on Friday to its highest level since 2007, financial analysts said. Investors also are looking ahead to Tuesday afternoon, when Alcoa will mark the unofficial start to the reporting season for fourth-quarter results. Analysts expect stocks in the SB P 500 to report fourth-quarter earnings growth of 3.3 percent from a year earlier. Companies will also give updates on their profit outlooks for 2013. Several have already given weaker forecasts for the first quarter than analysts expected.

Price-earnings ratio

52-WEEK RANGE

Monday's close: $34.76

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Sturm, Ruger

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NAME

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J.C. Penney

NorthwestStocks 0.23

SILVER

Dow jones industrials

Close: 1,461.89

Change: -4.58 (-0.3%) 1,360 '

GOLD ~ $L645.50 ~

S&P 500 I

Spotlight on biotech Monsanto has historically sold chemicals, like the herbicide Roundup, but now it's betting its future on biotech seeds. Roundup isn't the cash cow it used to be, in part because of

10-YR T-NOTE 1.90%

4 66

1,461.89

. 06 . 11 .14

.06 .11 .13

2 -year T-note . 27 .27 5 -year T-note . 81 .81 1 0-year T-note 1.90 1.9 0 3 0-year T-bond 3.10 3.10

BONDS

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... ... ... ...

L L L L

L L L L

.26 .86 1.96 3.02

L L L L

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.69 2.70 -0.01 L L L 2.54 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.09 4.10 -0.01 W L W 4.8 1 Barclays USAggregate 1.83 1.82 +0.01 L L L 2.27

PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 5.90 5.90 .. . RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.81 3.81 ... YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.09 1.09 . . . 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .76 2.76 ... 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities The price of natural gas fell amid forecasts for mild weather. Warm temperatures mean less demand for heating, which could make the glut in the supply of natural gas grow even further.

Foreign Exchange The dollar fell against the euro as investors await the results of a meeting of the European Central Bank scheduled for later this week. The dollar also fell against the

Japanese yen.

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L L L L L L

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CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 93.19 93.09 + 0.11 + 1 . 5 Ethanol (gal) 2.20 2.17 - 0.05 + 0 . 6 Heating Dil (gal) 3.03 3.02 +0.48 -0.4 -2.5 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.27 3.29 -0.64 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.78 2.76 +0.47 -1.2 FUELS

METALS

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1645.50 1648.10 30.03 29.90 1553.80 1555.20 3.66 3.68 669.25 687.80

%CH. %YTD -0.16 -1.8 +0.45 -0.5 - 0.09 + 1 . 0 - 0.42 + 0 . 6 -2.70 -4.8

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.33 1.33 + 0.04 + 2 . 4 1.50 1.47 + 2.07 + 4 . 6 -1.8 Corn (bu) 6.86 6.80 +0.77 Cotton (Ib) 0.76 0.75 + 0.88 + 0 . 8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 375.00 369.40 + 1.52 + 0 . 3 -5.5 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.10 1.13 -2.62 Soybeans (bu) 14.11 13.89 +1.57 -0.6 Wheat(bu) 7.47 +0.54 -3.4 7.51 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6107 +.0043 +.27% 1 .5426 Canadian Dollar .9863 —.0006 —.06% 1.0266 USD per Euro 1.3112 +.0040 +.31% 1 . 2724 —.29 —.33% 77.02 Japanese Yen 87.84 Mexican Peso 12.7 742 + .0227 +.18% 13.7179 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 7761 —. 0034 —. 09% 3.8537 0256 —.46% 6.0230 Norwegian Krone 5. 5892 —. South African Rand 8.5755 +.0203 +.24% 8.1797 6.5041 —.0404 —.62% 6.9390 Swedish Krona 0034 —.37% .9550 Swiss Franc . 921 6 —. ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9529 -.0017 -.18% . 9 770 Chinese Yuan 6.2325 +.0009 +.01% 6 .3158 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7509 +.0002 +.00% 7 .7657 Indian Rupee 55.225 t.250 t . 45 % 5 2 .723 Singapore Dollar 1.2292 +.0016 +.13% 1 .2931 South Korean Won 1063.03 -.04 -.00% 1159.78 Taiwan Dollar 29.05 + .02 +.07% 30 . 17


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

BRIEFING

Bend lodgingtax revenues are up Room tax collections

What:Caring Homesof Bend What it does:Operates adult foster care homes

in the city of Bend in-

Pictured:From left: resident

creased morethan 7 percentin November

Porter, co-owner Lauren Dovolis-

over November 2011, Visit Bend, the city's

tourism agency, announced Monday. For the fiscal year to

date, lodging taxes collected in the city have

increased 7.3percent year overyear, Doug

Ban s to a • 5B in ea

EXECUTIVE FILE

Mary Ellen Post, resident Burla

aA,

t1

Rix and co-owner GinaTurner Where:Bend Employees:10 Phone:541-420-3286 or 619988-2373 Wnbsitn:www.caringhomesof bend.com/index.html

By Jessica Silver-Greenberg

La Placa, presidentand

New Yorh Times News Service

CEO, wrote in anemail to Visit Bend board members and others. During the first five

Joe Kiine /The Bulletin

months of the fiscal year, $1.9 million has been collected in the

city. Transient room tax collections serve asa gauge of tourism activity, a keyCentral Oregon industry.

Room tax collections in Deschutes County outside the city of Bend

increased 3.9 percent in November over November 2011, according to Visit Bend data, and

8.6 percent for the first five months of the fiscal

year, compared to the same period ayear ago. In Deschutes County, a total of $2.1 million has

been collected so far this fiscal year.

Hybrids, electrics face soundrules Federal regulators say it may be time for

hybrid and electric vehicles to pump up the

volume. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said Monday that

it is proposing minimum sound standardsfor hybrid and electric

vehicles as awayto make pedestrians more aware of them asthey approach. Becausethose vehicles don't rely on traditional gas or dieselpowered engines at low speeds, they tend to be much quieter, making them hard to hear amid ambient street

noise. The proposed standard — mandated in the Pedestrian

Safety EnhancementAct — would require that the vehicles are audible

among a wide rangeof street noises whenever traveling under 18 miles

per hour.

. Wheredo

ersona ize senior care

• you see the industry and your business in the next10

years? . Gina Turn-

• er: I see more and more of a need for the

smaller adult care homes that give more contact with

By Rnchnnl Rnns •The Bulletin

After experiencing the struggles of caring for her grandmother who suffered a stroke, Lauren Dovolis-Rix was inspired to start a business, Caring Homes of Bend, which operates five adult foster care homes in Bend and provides an option beyond a nursing home. While family m embers may want to care for their elderly loved ones in need, they might not have the time, accommodations or skills to provide proper care. "When a family is looking (for care), they feel so lost, and they don't know what to do with their mom or t h eir da d b ecause of their dementia, Alzheimer's or

hospice (needs) ... Then they find us," Dovolis-Rix said. "You can see and feel they are so relieved because we are doing everything they would do, but they don't have to feel guilty for not being here every day and making sure their mom or dad is being taken care of. They know we are doing it." Dovolis-Rix, 31, opened Caring Homes of Bend with her mother, Gina Turner,65, eight years ago. The Sunriver residents not only operate the business, but each serves as a caregiver,working three to five24-hour shifts each week. They startedtheir business with two adult foster care homes, and it has since grown to five, with three new homes opening on the east side of Bend in May 2012. Each home housesfive residents and a

caregiver who's in charge of cooking all the meals, cleaning, giving medications and helping residents with everything they need. Turner said the facility is Medicaid-approved and state-certified for Level 3 clients — those needing full assistance in at least one daily activity, such as mobility, cognition or eating, according to the state. Residents never have to leave thehome unless they need hospitalization or skilled nursing. Cost for the home varies depending on the needs of the resident and the financial situation of the family, she said. Dovolis-Rix said in a nursing home, residentshave a set schedule where,for example, they each have to eat breakfast at a certain time. At Caring Homes of Bend, she said,caregivers personalize care for each resident. "When they want to shower, we give them a shower. When they want to play games, we play games with them," she said. "If someone wants to sleep in they can sleep in. It's all about them."

At18 mph and faster, the NHTSA said, vehi-

the person, rather than the larger group home where you have different girls all the time caring for different resi-

dents ... I see the same structure, with the small

adult foster care, and maybe a few more homes (for Caring Homes of Bend). But I won't let the business

grow so big that its not personalized. It has to be

hands-on all the time. • What is . thebig~t

gest challenge of operating this kind of business?

. Lauren . DnvnlisRix:The hardest

Boeing plane catches fire A Boeing Co.787 Dreamliner passenger Iet was found to beon fire Monday after arriv-

passing of a loved one. That's what

we're here for. We call it end-of-life

care.

ing at Boston's Logan International Airport

from Tokyo. The fire was discovered at10:30 a.m. EST

by a mechanic who saw smokeinthe cabin

once all passengers from the Japan Airlines flight were unloaded at the gate 15 minutes

earlier, said airport spokesman Richard Walsh.

Firefighters used infrared equipment to determine the source of

the smoke andfound a strong heat signature in the underbelly of the

aircraft, Walsh said. A second fire erupted after a battery exploded,

Walsh said. The fires were fought for 30 to 40 minutes by

about40 personnel. There were noinjuries, but a firefighter

was treated for skin irritation likely caused by the battery explosion,

Walsh said. — Staff and wire reports

Goodyear developed selfinflating tire technology to automntically keep commercial truck tires at the proper pressure.

pumps. The key is a clever pumping device — essentially a flexible tube nestled inside the tire — that operates in much the same way a person's muscles push food through the digestive tract in continuous pulses. As the tire rotates, high pressure caused by the

Goodyear via New York Times NewsService

vehicle's load compressing the tire repeatedly deforms the embedded tube, generating a

pumping action. If the pressure inside the tire falls below the required level, a regulator lets outside air into the pumping tube, where it is pressurized and sent through a valve into the interior cavity of the tire. And all of this happens automatically, without any action by the driver. Underinflated tires result in a loss of about 3 percent in fuel economy, according to government and industry research. How about car tires that never need inflating at all'? The Tweel, a concept for a combined wheel-tire assem-

bly proposed by Michelin in 2005, has been inching forward. The Tweel tried to

and then divide between

themselves —someof the recordedmusicassets of EMI, according to two people with direct knowledge of the talks be-

tween thecompanies. The EMIassetsarebeing sold by the Universal Music Group, which last

Allstate pulls ads showing Sandyhome

TODAY

By Becky Yernk

Tire tech eliminates air refills The steady flow of reminders to keep tires at the automaker's suggested inflation levels — even President Barack Obama chimedindemonstrates just how far the demands of auto maintenance have diminished. With spark plugs that seem to last forever and oil-change intervals stretching to 10,000 miles and more, many owners continue to slack off when it comes to looking after tire pressures. But the day when drivers never have to pump air into their tires may be coming. Goodyear has developed a self-inflating tire technology intended to keep commercial truck tires at the proper pressure, saving fuel and reducingtread wear.The system, which Goodyear calls Air MaintenanceTechnology, automatically keeps tires inflated without the need for electronic controls or external

mergers, areteaming up again on abid to buy-

year tookover thecom-

Chicago Tribune

By Steven Ashley

Sonyand BMG,onetime partners in one of the music world's biggest

pany for $1.9 billion but is being requiredbythe Eu-

ropean Union todispose of about a third of it to

preserve competition. The EMIlabels upfor sale includeParlophone, with acts like Coldplay

and Gorillaz, alongwith EMI's extensive classical catalog and other labels

and subsidiariesacross Europe.

DNA company makes acquisition lllumina, the leading manufacturer of DNA se-

quencing machines,said Monday that it would buy the privately held Verinata Health for at least $350 million in cash to expand its push into the

diagnostics business. Verinata, based in Redwood City, Calif., sellsatest that uses

a blood samplefrom a pregnant womanto determine whetherher baby will have Down

syndrome orsome other chromosomalabnormalities. Such tests have been

rapidly catching onas an alternative, in some situations, to invasive

tests like amniocentesis that carry a slight risk of

inducing amiscarriage. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR

dealing with the

— Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreesC<bendbulletin.com

New Yorh Times News Service

Sony,BMG todid on EMI assets

Federal regulators on Monday reached an $8.5 billion settlement with 10 major lenders to resolve claims of foreclosure abuses, including the use of flawed paperwork and bungled loan modifications that may have led to wrongful evictions. The settlement, which includes the nation's largest lenders — like Bank of America, JPMorgan Chase, Wells Fargo and Citigroup — concludes weeks of negotiations between the banks and the federal regulators, led by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency. It is intended to end a troubled foreclosure review of millions of loan files that was mandated by the banking regulators. Among the problems that came to light in the last several years were sloppy record-keeping and so-called robo-signing, in which foreclosures were made based on forged or unreviewed documents. Notably, four banks — Ally Financial, HSBC, OneWest Bank and Everbank — that were originally part of the negotiations, did not sign on to the deal. Under the settlement, $33 billion in cash relief will go to borrowers who went through foreclosure in 2009 and 2010. The remaining $5.2 billion will be directedto homeowners in danger of losing their homes and will be used to reduce the amount of principal owed or the monthly payments, for example. Individual payments under the settlement, which covers 3.8 million households, could be as much as $125,000.

thing as an owner and caregiver is

cles makeenough noise that pedestrians and bicyclists can hear them without added sound.

BRIEFING

take pressurized air out of the tire equation altogether, using flexible polyurethane spokes that support an outer band of tread material. Such nonpneumatic tires would never need filling and would beimmune to punctures. Although a flat-proof, no-air tire is an exciting notion, the original Tweel would vibrate considerably above about 50 mph, producing excessive noise and heat. So Michelin aimed the Tweelforuse atlow speeds, introducing the X-Tweel SSL, a nonpneumatic tire-wheel forskid steerloaders,those do-it-all machines used in landscaping,construction, contracting and farm businesses.The single-piece Tweel SSL replaces some 23 components that make up a standard pneumatic tire.

CHICAGO — Allstate Corp. said it will remove from its advertising an image of a Sandyravaged home whose Staten Island, N.Y., owners have expressed unhappiness over their claims payment from the Northbrook, Ill.-based insurer. The Traina family was offered$10,000 fordamages to the place they've called home for 43 years, the couple told the New York Post last week. Then the home was used in an Allstate advertisement about how it takes care of its policyholders. "We have continued to reach out to the Trainas to discuss their concerns and are committed to resolving the matter in accordance with the policy they purchased from our company," Allstate spokeswoman Laura Strykowski told the Chicago Tribune on Monday. Much will hinge on whether the damage was caused by wind or water. Traditional homeowners' policies don't cover losses from flooding. For that, homeowners maybuy coverage from the U.S. government's National Flood Insurance Program. "It is our understanding that the Trainas chose to drop their flood insurance policy before Sandy struck," Strykowski sard. The Trainas, who heeded evacuation warnings, told the Post that neighbors who stayed behind told them that wind gusts tore off their roof and toppled walls before the area was flooded.

• Worried about making house payments?: Workshop provided by Homesource of Neighborlmpact helps you learn about options for housepayments; reservations required. 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Redmond Area Park andRecreation District, Activity Center, 2441 S.W.CanalStreet; 541-323-6567 or www. homeownershipcenter.org. • Small business counseling: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-on-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. WEDNESDAY

• How To HaveFunWorking With Your Accountant This TaxSeason: Business success program; registration requested free 7:30-9 a.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; http://bendchamber.org/ chamber-e vents/businesssuccess-program-janam-13/. THURSDAY

• Public meeting of the Central Oregon Area Commission On Transportation: 3-5 p.m.; City of RedmondPublic Works Training Room, 243 East Antler Avenue; 541-504-3306. FRIDAY

• CCB license test prep course: Two-day course for contractors; approved by the OregonConstruction Contractors Board and satisfies the educational requirement to take the test to become alicensed contractor in Oregon; course continues Jan. 12; prepayment and preregistration required; $299; 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290. For the complete calendar, pick up Sundetr's Bulletin or visit bendbutiet/n.com/ttizcal


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/athome

FOOD

• A steaming mug, a splash of booze cure thechill andshakeoff the season'sblues By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

old days require warm drinks: coffee, tea and hot chocolate. The mug warms your hands; the steam thaws your nose; the liquid going down heats everything up. Good flavors just boost the happiness ~ quoti e n t . It's physical and psychological comfort, and it's a simple pleasure. But variations on those basic beverages, spiked with spirits, can really help the over-21 crowd to chill out while recov-

ering from the chill. Mt. Bachelor's Clearing Rock Bar and the Seventh Mountain Resort are just two of many local venues that know how to warm up cold customers. "I find that if there are high winds, or if it's super cold, or a long lift line, and they come in and are a little grouchy, as soon as they get that delicious hot drink delivered to the table, they're in a much better mood," said Carolyn Grooms, bar manager of Clearing Rock Bar on the mountain. SeeWarmers/D2

h • r I,

i' > •

A Spanish Coffee from the Clearing Rock Bar at ML Bachelor combines rum, Kahlua, triple sec, coffee and whipped cream.

. a >':y ~W~~

Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin

ee rate t e ear o t e wi ower By Liz Douville For The Bulletin

Each year, representatives of the horticultural industry selectone flower,one vegetable and one perennial to be showcased. According to the NationalGarden Bureau, each is chosen because it is easy to grow, widely adaptable, genetically diverse and versatile.

GARDEN The 2013 perennial award goes to the wildflower. The award going to an entire category certainly opens up a plethoraofseed packets. President Thomas Jefferson, along with his intense interest in vegetables, fruit trees and berries, cultivated wildflowers.

Jeffersonwas introduced tothe cardinal flower (Lobelia cardinalis) by nurseryman Bernard McMahon, who included it in America's first horticultural reference book, "The American Gardener's Calendar" in 1806. Although considered a new and trendy plant in the New World, the North American wildflower was introduced

e

in Britain 150 years prior in 1626. It makes you wonder how it got to Britain and became popular long before it was recognized here. McMahon wrote, "Here we cultivate many foreign trifles and neglect the profusion of beauties so bountifully bestowed upon us by the hand of nature." SeeWildflowers /D4

g

TODAY'S RECIPES AmarettoCoffee:Shave

somechocol ateontopand it's like drinking a tiramisu,02 Gluhwein:Mulled wine with spices and citrus. Just don't let it boil, 02 Hot Chocolate:The definitive recipe for a nonalcoholic warming beverage, with two variations,D2

Frisee auxLardons:Youmaythink of this classic French salad as a dinosaur, but it's divine if made with care,D3

Julienne Carrot Salad:Carrots, a lemony vinaigrette and not

Turn embroidery hoopsinto fun memoboards By Linda Turner Griepentrog For The Bulletin

Everybody needs a way to organize their lives, and, even with the overwhelming presence of technology, sometimes a simple note to oneself is a must. Then there are photos and to-do lists calling for prominent display.

HOME Embroidery hoops — commonly found in sewing rooms — can be the basis of some clever memo minder boards. Hoops come in colorful plastic, in wonderful woods and, if you can find a vintage one, metal as well.

Look for them from 3- to 24inch diameters; larger sizes are often labeled as quilting

hoops. Most hoops are round; a few are square, but vintage ovals can also be found. Some wooden outer hoops are lined with cork for extra

gripping power.

An embroidery hoop is composed of two parts — a solid inner section and an adjustable outer ring that fits over it. The outer hoop normally has a turn screw or spring mechanism to adjust for different fabric thicknesses. See Hoops/D4

much else. This salad welcomes additions,D3

~t

g .IL 'M

W~

a, a ~

Recipe Finder:Satisfying lamb stew for a cold winter's night, 03

I


D2 TH E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

F00D

Next week: Ode to bowls

Warmers Continued from D1 Grooms told us that on a typical winter weekend day, "The Rock" in the West Village Lodge at Mt. Bachelor, serves anywhere from 500 to 800 hot, adult-style coffee, chai tea, hot chocolate and cider drinks that include alcohoL The Face Plant is Clearing Rock Bar's top seller. The drink is hot chocolate with rum, peppermint schnapps and whipped cream. Also popular are Spanish Coffee, the Nutty Irishman

and Chai Haze (see recipes). The Seventh M ountain R esort's RimRock Bar a n d Seasons Restaurant have five warm drinks on their winter menu: White Hot Chocolate, Hot Apple Pie, Baked Pumpkin Roll, Hot Pama and a Seventh

Mountain Toddy (see recipes).

'Life worth living' "Hot drinks make everything OK," said craft and food stylist Paul Lowe in a phone interview from his Brooklyn, N.Y., office. He's co-author of "Slurp," a visually captivating cookbook of cocktails,coffees, coolers and smoothies, plus "light fare" to go with them. The Oslo, Norway, native is

also a popular blogger and the creator of Sweet Paul Magazine, a quarterly dedicated to "easy yet elegant recipes, stylish crafts, entertaining ideas ... and more." (www.sweetpaul

mag.com) "If you're cold and your nose is running, or if you're wet, and you go inside or sit by a fireplace, and someone gives you a hot chocolate or even just coffee, it makes life worth living again," Lowe said. Amen to that, especially for those who have been skiing for a couple of hours, snowshoeing,

A Chai Haze from the Clearing Rock Bar at Mt. Bachelor combines hazelnut espresso vodka, Tuaca, chai mix, hot water and whipped cream.

ice skating or simply walking up and down Pilot Butte with Chai Haze the dog on a chilly winter's day. To recover from the cold, Makes1 serving. Lowe recommends his favorite hot drink, Amaretto Coffee (see 1 oz Cofia Crater Lake Hazelnut citr u s and spiced brandy) Hot water recipe). It's a cuppa Joe jazzed Espresso Vodka 1 TBS Oregon Chai mix Whipped cream up with a shot of sweet, almond- 1 oz Tuaca liqueur (a vanilla, (powdered) flavored liqueur, some whipped cream andchocolateon top. Put the vodka, Tuaca and Oregon Chai mix in a heatproof mug, add hot water, stir, and top with whipped "I love amaretto; it's such a cream. — Mt. Bachelor, West Village Lodge's Clearing RockBar rich and amazing flavor. I always make this coffee with hot milk, put amaretto in, and shavings of chocolate on top, and it's Hot Eggnog like drinking a tiramisu. It's so, so, so good," he said. Makes 1 serving. You may be inspired to mix up a thermos of something /2 oz dark rum Hot milk warm (and maybe even spir- '/s oz brandy Pinch of ground cinnamon, for ited) for your next adventure in t/4 oz simple syrup (see recipe) garnish the cold. 1 egg Because warm winter drinks are so comforting, and go down Put the rum, brandy, simple syrup and egg into a blender and process so easily, it's a good ideato care- until completely blended. Pour the mixture into a glass and top off with fully monitor your intake of al- the hot milk. Sprinkle a little cinnamon on top and serve. coholicbeverages, and refrain Simple Syrup from driving if you're drinking, of course. 2 C water 1 C sugar If you enjoy red wine or sangria in warmer weather,you Combine in a panand boil for about10 minutes, then let it cool. (You should give mulled wine a try in can add flavor to the syrup with spices or herbs. Boil the spices or herbs the winter. "Slurp's" Gluhwein together with the syrup and strain after it cools down. Suggestions for recipe is included, but Lowe flavorings: 2 cinnamon sticks, 1 teaspoon cardamom seeds, 2 chile Nina Dreyer Hensley and Jim Hensley said that every family makes it peppers, 2 stalks of lemongrass, zest of 1 lime, 1 vanilla bean.) — "Slurp: Drinksand Light Fare,All Day, All Night,"by Nina Oreyer Hensley, Jim Hensley and PaulLowe,Andrews McMeel a little differently, so feel free to improvise. Publishing,2008 "In our family,we use red wine, some vodka and some Grand Marnier. Spices like Face Plant Chocolate Latte driedginger pieces,cinnamon stick, cardamom pods, dried Makes 1 serving. Makes 4 servings. orange peel — nothing ground, Nonalcoholic. because you don't want sludge. 1 oz Bacardi151 Rum Hot chocolate Take it to a simmer only. The se- 1 oz Rumple Minze peppermint W h i pped cream 4 C strong brewed hot coffee cret is not to boil it. I make it at liqueur 1 C half-and-half '/4 C chocolate syrup least the night before, (and then refrigerate it) becausethe longer Put the rum and Rumple Minze in a heatproof mug. Add hot chocolate, 2TBS sugar it stands, the more flavorful and and top with whipped creamandserve. /2 tsp vanilla extract — Mt. Bachelor, West Village Lodge'sClearing Rock Bar rich it will be," Lowe said. L owe doesn't strain h i s Cook coffee, half-and-half, mulled wine, but said that you chocolate syrup, sugar and vacan putthe spices in a cheesenilla in a medium saucepan over Arnaeeto Coffee cloth bag or strain it before medium-low heat, stirring often, serving, if you prefer. Drink it Makes1 serving. 5 minutes or until thoroughly warmed, with orange and lemheated. — Southern Living Magazine, on slices and a piece of real cin- 1 oz amaretto namon for a swizzle stick. 10 oz brewed espresso December 2012, vvt/vvv.myrecipes.com Warm drinks, with or with- Whipped cream out alcohol, take the edge off harsh winter weather. Come in Mix the amaretto and espresso Gluhwein from the coldand be cheered in a tempered glass. Top with (Mulled Wine) by a mug of something hot and whipped creamandserve. Nina Dreyer Hensley and Jim Hensley delicious. Makes1 serving. — Reporter: ahighberger@ — "Slurp: Drinks and Light Fare,All Oay All Night,"t/y Nina Oreyer Hensley Jim mac.com. Hensley and PaulLowe,Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2008 10 oz red wine 1 tsp brown sugar 1 cinnamon stick 1 slice of lemon Nutty Irishman Spanish Coffee 1 slice of orange Makes 1 serving. Makes1 serving. Put all the ingredients in a 1 oz Jameson Irish Whiskey /2 oz Bacardi 151 Rum saucepan and heat slowly. Do 1 oz Bailey's Irish Cream /2 oz triple sec (or other orange-flavored liqueur) not let the wine come to a boil. Coffee /2 oz Kahlua coffee liqueur Pour the hot wine into a tempered Whipped cream Coffee glass, stir with the cinnamon stick Whipped cream and serve. — "Slurp: Drinks and Light Fare, Put the whiskey and Irish cream into a heatproof mug, and top with coffee. Put some whipped cream Put the rum,Kahluaand triple secinto a heatproof mug, All Day, All Night,"by Nina Oreyer on top and serve. top with coffee andgarnish with whipped cream and serve. Henstey, Jim Hensley andPaul Lowe, — Mt. Bachelor, West Ilillage Lodge sClearing Rock Bar — Mt. Bachelor, West Village Lodge's Clearing Rock Bar Andrews McMeel Publishing,2008

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Hot drink tips

• One12-ounce beer is about 5

• Be sure to use heatproof mugs or glassesmadeof tempered glass

percent alcohol, one 5-ounce wine is about12 percent alcohol, a1.5-ounce shot of 80-proof "hard liquor" is 40

• Put the alcohol in your mug first, and then add the

that two shots in one hot drink

hot beverage (coffee, water, tea, cider, etc.). Prolonged

Source. "Slurp," by Nina Dreyer Hensley,

simmering or boiling will reduce the alcohol content.

percent alcohol, so beaware makes a strong beverage. Jim Hensleyand Paul Lowe, and http://rethrnkingdnnkrng.maaa.nih.gov/ ToolsResources/Cocktailcalculator.asp

Hot Apple Pie Makes 1 serving. 1 oz Tuaca (a vanilla, citrus and spiced brandy) 1/2 oz vanilla vodka

A p p le cider Dash ofcinnamon and nutmeg for garnish

Put the Tuaca and vodka in a heatproof mug, fill with warm apple cider and top with a dash of cinnamon and nutmeg. — Seventh Mountain Resort's RimRock Barand Seasons Restaurant

Hot Pama Makes 1 serving. 2 oz Pama liqueur

(pomegranate flavor)

Hot herbal tea Lemon twist

1 TBS honey Put the Pama liqueur and honey in a heatproof mug, fill with hot herbal

tea and put a lemon twist on top. Raspberry tea is a hit, to give this drink a little extra zing. — Seventh Mountain Reso/t's RimRock Barand Seasons Restaurant

Baked Pumpkin Roll Makes 1 serving. 1 oz pumpkin liqueur Whipped cream 1t/s oz Pinnacle Whipped Vodka D ash of nutmeg and cinnamon Steamed milk for garnish Put the pumpkin liqueur and vodka in a heatproof mug, fill will steamed milk, and top with whipped cream and a dash of nutmeg and cinnamon. — Seventh Mountain Resort's RimRock Barand Seasons Restaurant

Hot Chocolate Makes 4 servings. Nonalcoholic. 4 C whole, reduced fat or skim milk t/4 C sugar, or to taste Pinch salt

t/4 C powdered cocoa, such as

Hershey's (or use 2 squares of unsweetened baking chocolate, chopped)

Pour the milk into a blender, thenaddthe other ingredients, and turn the machine on; let it run for10 seconds or so. Alternatively, blend the dry ingredients with aboutt/2 cup of the milk over very low heat in a small saucepan, stirring until smooth. Stir in the rest of the milk, beating with a fork or whisk. Heat the mixture over medium-low heat (or in a microwave), stirring

occasionally, until hot. Pour into cups andserve. Mocha Hot Chocolate: Substitute freshly brewed coffee for half or more of the milk. Mexican Hot Chocolate: The easiest way to make this is to chop up one

of the 3-ounce chunks of cinnamon-flavored Mexican chocolate sold in many Latino and Mexican-American markets and combine it in a medium saucepan with about 3 cups of milk. Then cook over medium-low heat,

stirring with a wire whisk, until the chocolate dissolves. Or, for a close second, add about /2 teaspoon ground cinnamon, or to taste, to each

serving of Hot Chocolate (seeabove). Youcan mix the cinnamonwith the cocoa powder, or add it to the finished hot chocolate. — "Holv to CookEverything: Simple Recipes for Great Food," t/y Mark Bittman, Macmillan Publishing USA,t998


FOO D

TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

Hearty am stew er ect or winter By Julie Rothman

RECIPE FINDER=

The Baltimore Sun

Fred R. Conrad/New York Times News Service

Matt M i l ler f r o m C o c keysville, Md., was looking for a recipe for making a lamb stew in a white gravy similar to the one his grandfather used to make. Audrey O'Bryan from Easthampton, Mass., sent in a recipe for a lamb stew that, though it does not have a white gravy, she thought Miller would enjoy. It comes from the February/March issue o f E a t ing Well magazine. She said this stew is very easy to make as nothing requires browning, and she particularly likes that she can throw it all together in the morning before heading to work and come home in the evening to a hearty supper that everyone in her family, even

Fred R. Conrad / New York Times News Service

'4. •

rra

Evan Sung / New York Times News Service

Clockwise from top left: Classic Leeks Vinaigrette, Frisee aux Lardons and Julienne Carrot Salad. The key to them all? Vinaigrette.

her 7-year-old, gobbles up. I found that this particular recipe makes a rather soup-like stew. I would be sure to serve it with some crusty bread for dunking in the tasty broth. Simply add a green salad, and you will have a deeply satisfying and comforting meal for a cold winter's night.

Requests

By David Tanis New York Times News Service

There must be something deep within t h e c o l lective French psyche that intuitively grasps how to create a good salad. How else can you explain the fact that you can get an excellent one just about anywhere in France? A meal without salad, as a first course or to refresh the palate after the main course, is nearly unheard of there. I can't help bu t w o nder where and why American salads went wrong. Though the

Frisee aux Lardons (Curly Endive with Bacon and Egg) Makes 4 servings. 4 handfuls tender, pale curly endive (about 10 oz) 6 oz thick-cut bacon, sliced crosswise into '/4-inch-thick lardons 2 tsp Dijon mustard 2 TBS sherry vinegar

/2 tsp finely grated garlic 3 TBS extra-virgin olive oil

Salt and pepper 4eggs 12 thin slices from a French baguette, lightly toasted and rubbed with a garlic clove

Wash and dry curly endive, place in a shallow salad bowl and refrigerate. In a small skillet, simmer bacon for about 5 minutes in a small amount of water. Drain and dry skillet, then cook bacon over medium heat until

iceberg wedge remains popu-

lightly browned andcrisp, but still a bit springy.

lar nationwide, and maligning it is tantamount to treason, we can do better. Most restaurantsoffer a plate of chopped mixed greens and a choice of

For the vinaigrette, whisk together mustard, vinegar and garlic. Whisk in olive oil. Season with salt and pepper. Put a low-sided skillet on the stove and fill two-thirds with salted water.

Bring to a gentle simmer. Crack each egg into a cup and carefully lower into the water. Poach eggs for 3-4 minutes, until whites have set and yolks

L ucian S c h r ader fr o m Charleston, WVa., is looking for arecipe for a candy called c oconut strap. She said i t

rots dressed with a simple vinaigrette; a lemony one works well. I prefer to cut the carrots into a fine julienne rather than use a box grater, which makes them a bit raggedy. The julienne carrots have a more appealing texture, and they look gorgeous piled on a platter, scattered with chives. It's not necessary to stay a bsolutely t r aditional w i t h this salad. I often veer toward North African with it, adding pinches of cumin, cinnamon and hot pepper. Nor would it be out of place to introduce Vietnamese seasonings like cilantro, mint, fish sauce and lime. But sometimes a classic salad, masterly executed, is just what you want.

Looking for a hard-to-find recipe

or can answera request? Write to Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email

baltsunrecipefinder© gmail.com. Namesmust accompany recipes for them to be published.

came from a candy store in Wheeling WVa. The man who owned the store retired several years ago, and she has been unable to find the candy anywhere. L inda S e t t le s f ro m Havre de Grace, Md., has been looking for years for a brown sugar pie recipe that duplicates her grandmother's. It was a mixture that went into an unbaked shell and as it baked, the filling separated into layers, a custard on top and a wonderfully rich brown sugar layer on the bottom. Her grandmother had nine children, including five daughters, but none of them can remember how she made the pie.

Lamb Stew Makes 8 generous1-cup servings. 2 Ibs boneless leg of lamb, trimmed and cut into 1-inch pieces 1'/4 Ibs white potatoes, peeled and cut into1-inch pieces 3 Ig leeks, white part only, halved, washed and thinly sliced 3 stalks celery, thinly sliced

3 Ig carrots, peeled and cut into 1-inch pieces 1 14-oz can reduced-sodium chicken broth 2 tsp chopped fresh thyme 1 tsp salt

1 tsp freshly ground pepper 2/4 C packed fresh parsley leaves,chopped

Combine lamb, potatoes, leeks, carrots, celery, broth, thyme, salt and pepper in a 6-quart slow cooker; stir to combine. Put the lid on and cook on low until the lamb is fork-tender, about 8 hours. Stir in

parsley before serving. Cover and refrigerate for up to 2 days or freeze for up to 1 month.

gooey commercialdressings. are still soft. With a slotted spoon, remove to atowel-lined plate. Even high-end r e staurants give the job of salad-making to the least experienced cooks. To masterthe art ofpreparing salad, which is not really all that difficult, we should look to the French. The key to a great Gallic salad is vinaigrette. The simplest contains olive oil, wine vinegar, salt and pepper, whisked togetherin the proper proportions so that it is pleasantly tart but allowing the flavor of the oil to shine. Start with a basic green salad and learn to dress it with a delicate hand. Your leaves should be glistening, not drowning. Once you have a command of vinaigrette, revisit these traditional salads, which are exemplary when done right. You may think frisee aux l ardons (curly endive w i t h

Lightly salt endive and toss with vinaigrette, coating well. Divide

greens among 4 plates, place anegg in center of each, then add 3 croutons. Spoon warm lardons over salads. Showerwith freshly ground black pepper and serve. man's asparagus. After trimming, each leek gets a lengthwise slit and a good swish in a basin of warm tap water to rid i t o f s and. Then simmer the leeks in salted water for 8-10 minutes until softened and easilypierced with a paring knife. This is important; a crunchy leek is unpleasant. Drain the leeks and hold at room temperature for up to several hours, but do not refrigerate or they'll lose their crunchy.) delicate texture. To dress the salad, you need To serve,simply smear the a perky vinaigrette with a little leeks with vinaigrette; I make garlic and a dab of mustard. a thick, sharp rather mustardy Center a poached egg on each one to complement the sweetplate and scatter a spoonful of ness of the leeks. Then garwarm lardons around it. A few nish as you wish. I like capers, hard-cooked egg, olives and garlic croutons make a smart addition. cornichons. For leeks vinaigrette, look If you grew up on grated for smallish leeks, which are carrot salad with canned pinemore tenderand more closely apple or raisins, I can nearly resemble asparagus spears, guarantee you will prefer the for the French call this dish French version, called carottes "asperges du pauvre," the poor rapees. It is simply grated car-

Up TO <

so don't chop them. In France, precut lardons are sold in any supermarket, though they are rarely smoked like our bacon. The home cook can slice unsmoked pancetta, or quickly simmer slivers of s moked bacon in w a ter t o minimize the smoky flavor. When you fr y t h e l a rdons, take care to brown them lightly so that they are crisp, with a little give. (A common mistake is to make them too dark and

bacon and poached egg) is a dinosaur, but when made with care it is a thing of beauty. Look for curly endive with tender, blanched centers and be ruthless; the darker green outerleaves must be removed. You want to expose the pale inner leaves and leave them looking as natural as possible,

Makes 4 servings. /2 tsp finely grated garlic 3 TBS extra-virgin olive oil

e

2 TBS thinly sliced chives

Salt and pepper

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Julienne Carrot Salad /4 Ib medium carrots 1 sm shallot, finely diced 2 TBS lemon juice

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Lightly salt carrots, add vinaigrette and toss well. Let marinate for 5-10 minutes. Tasteandadjust seasonings.

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Classic Leeks Vinaigrette Makes 4 servings. 8 to12 cornichons 12 olives, such as nicoise, oil-cured black or green picholine

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Pile the carrots onto a serving platter and sprinkle with chives.

2 tsp capers

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Peel carrots and cut into fine julienne. Place in a medium bowl. Put shallot, lemon juice and garlic in a small bowl. Stir in olive oil and season with salt and pepper.

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2 hard-cooked eggs, halved lengthwise •

Trim leeks, removing tough outer layers and cutting off root ends. Leave a little green at the top. Make a

I

lengthwise slit partway down each leek. Put leeks in a large basin of warm tap water and swish vigorously to

I

a brisk simmer for 8-10 minutes, until leeks are quite tender when pierced with a paring knife. Drain and cool to room temperature. Make vinaigrette: Put mustard and vinegar in a bowl and stir to dissolve. Whisk in olive oil to make a thick I '

Blot leeks and divide among 4 plates. Spoon vinaigrette over leeks, smearing with back of spoon. Sprinkle with capers. Garnish each plate with cornichons, olives and half an egg. •

,

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dislodge any sand or dirt. Remove carefully, leaving grit in basin. Fill a medium sauce pot with water and bring to a boil. Add a generous pinch of salt and put in leeks. Cook at

sauce. Seasonwith salt and pepper.

. • 4

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 20'I3

H OME 4

A R DEN

Next week: What do college kids miss about home?

Hoops

hoop edges if desired, pulling

Continued from D1 Embroidery h o o p s ar e available at f abric, quilting and craft stores with the hand needlework supplies. There are three types of boards to make from hoops — one with ribbons to hold photos, cards and notes; one with pockets to hold pens, pencils, artist an d s e w ing tools (this one requires sewing); and a plain one that you can pin notes into like a bulletin board.

it tautly. Gluing is suggested if you plan to put heavy things onto the b oard t hat c ould cause the fabric to distort. Insert the fabric-covered inner hoop into the outer hoop with the screw centered at the

.mCtr . g

upper edge. If you didn't glue the fabric to the inner hoop, pull it taut as you join t he hoops. Tighten the adjustment screw to h old th e sections together. Trim the excess fabric close to the hoop underside. A dd any desir e d embellishments. Hang the hoop on the wall using a hook or nail behind the frame.

What you'll need • Embroidery hoop • Fabric — at least 3 inches larger than the hoop size for the plain and ribboned versions. For the pocketed version, you'll need enough to cut twoshapes 3 inches larger than the hoop size. • Fusible batting the same size as the fabric • Craft glue or a hot glue

One step beyond In addition to th e m emo boards, you can create several variations for d i fferent

purposes.

U se c h a lkboard fa b r i c (available at quilting stores and online) to fill the hoop, gun and glue (optional) and tie on some colorful chalk. • Trims a n d emb e l lishWrite notes to family members ments (optional) or make yourgrocery list. • Chalk marker Leave out the batting and Ryan Brennectte /The Bulletin use colorful screen in the hoop For the ribbon version: With fabric and some craft skills, you can turn embroidery hoops into picture holders, circular bulletin boards and pocketed holders for and hang earrings with wires • N arrow ribbon or t r i m and posts through the mesh. pens, scissors and other tools. — five times the hoop size in Voila — a jewelry rack! length. Sew on buttons to h ang • Mini c lot h e spins o r same size as the inner hoop. ing some to cross over each C halk-mark t h e po c k et Stitch the outer marked hoop keys. Attach clips to hold a clamps Center and fuse the batting to other. Glue ends in place at the sizes along the length of the edges together. memo pad, or tie on ribbons to the wrong side of the fabric outer edges. folded pocket. Sizes may vary hold anything with a hole in it. Getting started shape, following the manuU se m i ni-clothespins o r depending onwhat you plan to Assembly M ake a b u ttonhole in a Trace the embroidery hoop facturer's instructions. For the clamps to hold things in place store in the compartments. Lay th e p r epared fabric pocketed board and use it as a shape onto the fabric's wrong pocketed version, leave one on the ribbons. Lay the marked shape over right side down on the table- chargingstation for cell phones, side using a chalk marker. Add shape without batting. the padded fabric shape's right top. Position the inner hoop iPods, etc. Thread the charger Pocketed version lt/z inches to the outer edges s>de. section over the fabric wrong through the buttonhole to conRibbon version and cut out. For the pocketed Fold the unbacked fabric Stitch on the marked lines, side, centering it on the previ- nect to the device in the pocket. version, cut two of the shape. Placethe ribbons across the shape in half and press the reinforcing the seams at the ously cut shape. — Reporter: gwizdesigns@aol. Cut the fusible batting the fabric shape randomly, allow- fold line. upper edges by backstitching. Glue the fabric to the inner com

Home- ase reso utions By Mary Beth Breckenridge

away. Before you know it, our Alzron Beacon Journal rooms are cluttered, physicalI'm not big on New Year's ly or visually or both. r esolutions. It's not t hat I The curefora bloated room couldn't stand some self-im- is editing, and it's a project you p rovement. It's just that i t can tackle in just a few hours. takes more than a calendar Empty the room of everything page to spur me on to mean- except the big pieces of furniingful change. ture, and then put back only Still, once the bustle of the the things you really like or holidays is past, I often find need. You might be surprised myself indulging in a l i ttle at how many possessions you dreaming about how I might can easily do without, and make my home better. how much better the room A new paint color for the looksvtrithoutthem. • Explore:When you live in laundry room'? New tile in the sun porch? a home long enough, you stop The po s sibilities ar e seeing it the way visitors do. delicious. You no longer notice the nicks So maybe my resolutions in the woodwork or the rust this year will be about improv- on the registers. ing my surroundings. Maybe Once in a while, it's helpful I'll resolve to finally paint over towalkaroundyourhouse and the Cleveland Indians colors look for all the little things that in my son's bedroom or update need tobe painted,replaced or the guest bathroom with the otherwise attended to. Take a awful cabbage-rose border. notebook or recorder with you How about you? to take note of what needs doYour h o me-improvement ing, then make a to-do list that resolutions don't need to be you can tackle one chore at a big projects. Sometimes little time. changes can make a big dif• File: Creating a design file ference, and the satisfaction is sort of the manual version of you get just might encourage Pinterest. you to keep going. A design file is just a place H ere area few ideas to get to gather photos and informayou started: tion that inspire you. I use a • Edit: Most of us have too plain old file folder, but a bindmuch stuff. We accumulate er or shoebox would work just things little by little, but we as well. never seem to take anything When you c ome across

something you like — a picture in a magazine, a paint chip, a swatch of fabric — put it in the file. It doesn't even have to relate to a project you have planned. It's just a place for gathering stuff you like. T hen p e riodically l o o k through the file. You might be surprised todiscover something that's just what you're looking for at that moment. • Paint: It's been said that paint is one of the cheapest ways to change your surroundings. A gallon or two of paint and a weekend's worth of work ca n t r ansform a room. But painting the walls isn't the only way to make a difference.A fresh coat ofpaintcan turn an old chest of drawers into a focal point for an entryway. A new color on the front door boosts curb appeal. A coat of chalkboard paint turns a refrigerator or a cupboard door into a fun family message center, My niece recently put a coat of glossy black paint on the outdated but sturdy dining room set she inherited from my parents. I swear it looks better than it ever did new. The best part about paint'? It's not a big commitment. If the project doesn't turn out as you'd envisioned, you can always paint over it.

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Wildflowers Continued from D1 Meriwether Lewis is credited with the collection of more than 290 native plants during the Lewis and Clark travels in the early 1800s. Varieties so common to us now, blue flax

'r

,r

(Linum lewisii), scarlet globemallow(Sphaeralceacoccinea), blanketflower (Gaillardia aristata) and Oregon sunshine

(Eriophyllum lanatum) are just a few of the documented examples that can be viewed in the Lewis and Clark Garden at the Sunriver Public Library. Mark you calendar now for a Lewis and Clark adventure to the library garden this summer. W ildflowers a n d na t i v e plants are experiencing resurgence in popularity for their valuable contributions to the environment in attracting pollinators, in providing beauty and color and for their minimal care requirements.Once established,properly chosen wildflowers can m ean l ess watering, less fertilizing and better pest control. Research suggestsnative bees are more attracted to wildflowers and native species than to exotic flowers. Even a small area of a garden dedicated to them helps attract pollinators and improve your own backyard. The same questions need to be answered before planting a wildflower or native garden as you would answer for any plant. Will the plants require full sun, partial sun or shade'? What will be the watering requirements once established'? Do the plants need a rich soil or will they thrive in a lower fertility soil? Can you take the time now to plan out and research a new garden patch? Local nurseries and local farm and garden centers are the best sources for seeds and plants that will do well in our area. Round Butte Seed, now Helena, has more than 12 mixes appropriate for our planting, from deer resistant mix (deer tend not to be attracted to it), butterfly an d h u m mingbird mix, low grow mix to shade mix or f r a grant w i ldflower mix. Check nurseries for hardto-germinate plants such as Indian paintbrush and varieties of the native lupine family. To prepare the soil, weeds need to be removed. A light tilling of the soil maybe necessary if the soil is compacted, but a deep roto-tilling will bring up weed seeds that will be harder to remove later. A suggested procedure is to lightly till, then cover the area with black plastic to kill off germinated weeds. Remove after a month. If preparation includes compost or organic fertilizers, add before planting.

It~)

j.

The Bulletin file photos

Research suggests that wildflowers do a better job of attracting native bees than exotic varieties. From top: a field of wildflowers, a paintbrush and a bachelor's button. T he question of w hen t o plant can best be answered with when your irrigation begins, which is usually around mid-April. A dormant seeding of wildflowers can be done in the fall after the temperatures are low enough to not encoura ge germination. They w i l l have the benefit of winter moisture and will germinate with the warmer temperatures in

spring. Seeds can be scattered by hand or a small hand spreader, then lightly raked into or lightly covered with soil. Some gardenerspreferto make the seedto-soil contact by walking over the area or by using a piece of plywood tocompress the seeds to the soil. Another method is referred to as split and sand. Divide your seed into roughly two equal parts. Put the first half into a clean bucket or coffee can. Add in roughly 10 parts of sand or vermiculite to the first half. Hand sow, scattering the seeds as evenly as you can over the wholearea.Go back, mix

the second half of seeds with sand or vermiculite and spread that half over the whole area. This is a great way to avoid bare spots. Seeds need moistureto germinate, which means monitoring the watering for four to six weeks using a light mist if possible. Keeping the weeds down until the wildflowers are able to crowd them out is also important. After the flower heads have ripened in the fall and have dropped their seeds, you will need to mow with a weed trimmer or mower set at a high setting. A recommended height is to mowto 6 inches. Theprocess helps to spread the seeds and will give the garden a more tidy winter appearance. During the second and subsequent years, you will need to reseed or add new plants to fill in bare spots. And a new year begins with new thoughts an d g a rden dreams. — Reporter: douville@ bendbroadband.com.


TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

reucan com oser I s ln, see in a'az man's's sem By Elissa Gootman New York Times News Service

When my o ldest son returned f ro m a fi r s t -grade field trip last year insisting that our f a mily start comp osting, my h eart d i d n o t exactly soar. After six years of changing diapers, I wasn't looking to take on additional waste-management responsibilities. I switched the subj ect, and ou r m e lon r i n d s and abandoned cheese sticks continued their steady march into the trash. Then my middle son started kindergarten. On the second day, he,too, arrived home to proclaim the need to compost, explaining that it was good for the Earth. "The bugs eat the compost," he noted, "then they poop it out and it makes better soil." This got me thinking about how much of the school curriculum is devoted to composting, and whether it was a ruse for legitimizingbathroom talk. But it also focused my attention on the obscene amount of barely touched food my family sends to landfills. When your children repeatedly beg you to compost, your options are limited. After all, " No, because Mommy a n d Daddy don't care about preserving the Earth for you, your children and your children's children," is not the message m ost parents are t r ying t o send. The time to compost had come. As I called around for advice, I was comforted to discover otherreluctant composters, even ones with credentials. Lynn Miller, chief executive of 4GreenPs, a green marketing firm in Bethesda, Md., confessed to being a "lapsed composter." "There are only so many battles you can choose to fight with your better half," she said. "I won the battle about yes, we are going to spend more money to buy organic shampoos and soap. I decided to let the composting battle slip."

Photos by Tony Cenicola/New York Times News Service

The NatureMill Ultra composter costs $400, so the price alone will no doubt turn off many people, but it is sleek, stainless steel and uses electricity to speed up decomposition.

The Envirocycle Mini, $130, is an outdoor composter that might work for people with limited space.

a rooftop garden. "Urban agriculture is hot, urban chicken-keeping is hot; think about all of the incredibly cool backyard chicken coops that have come up," said Janna Levitt, a partner in the firm. With the right design,

she suggested, composting could be seen to be "as interesting, as sexy, as innovative" as keeping chickens. When Mio, a Philadelphia sustainable-design company, included a bright green cylindrical worm composter in a collection it sold at Target during a limited run a few years ago, the eco-design crowd cheered. Consumers, not so much. "We thought that with design we could get more people composting," said Jaime Salm, an owner of Mio and its creative director. "From a sales point of view, it was a definite challenge."

" •

.

The Worm Factory 360 composter, $110, here upended, uses earthworms todecompose food scraps. He added: "It's a very strange thing that has to do more with a cultural perception of what waste is than anything else."

Test drives In an effort to challenge my ownperceptions, and succumb to the relentless lobbying from my sons, I tested a few models: The NatureMill Ultra compostercosts $400, so the price alone will no doubt turn off many people. But it is sleek and made of stainless steel, cleverly triggering a jolt of excitement in the sort of person who loves a new kitchen appliance. It must be plugged in, using about 50 cents worth of electricity a month, the company says, to speed decomposition by heating and turning the contents. And unlike traditional composters, the NatureMill takes dairy and meat. Composting, as I've learned, is all about balanc-

coconut husks, that came with the composter. They dumped in the worms and immediately started referring to them as their pets. I was then asked to take a picture, to provide proof of the worms to a skeptical fifth grader on their bus. I tested one outdoor composter, the Envirocycle Mini

($130), which might work

for people with little outdoor space. I liked its small size and the barrel design. It seemed to hit a sweet spot — unobtrusive enough that neighbors would not mind seeing it in a shared outdoor space, but not so nice that someone would l i kely steal it. The fourth option I tested was actually a compost pickup business, one among many that have cropped up across the country in recent years. They are designed for people who like the idea of composting more than the actual project. For a monthly fee, a coming "greens" (fruit, vegetables) pany picks up your bucket of and "browns" (wood shavscraps and composts it; most ings, dry leaves). The greens services will return with soil if provide nitrogen, the browns you want it. In the Washington provide carbon, and if the mix area alone, there is the Comis not right, odors result. The post Crew, Compost Cab and NatureMill came with a box Fat Worm. of sawdust pellets, which are In Brooklyn, Vandra Thor"browns," and baking soda, burn has started Vokashi. For which balances out food acid- an initial fee of $15 plus $40 a ity. When you toss in food month, Thornton drops off a scraps you are supposed to plastic airtight bucket, then also toss in pellets and baking picks it up when it's full. soda. Thorburn uses a m ethod My boys eagerly awaited the called bokashi, which is not arrival of the 1,800 worms that actually composting but, rathI ordered on Amazon for the er, fermentation. (Bokashi is a Worm Factory 360 ($110 for the Japanese term; the "V" in VoW orm Factory, $27 forthe red kashi is for Vandra.) The food wigglers). They watched the scraps are "pickled," Thorburn accompanying DVD several explained, a process helped times and helpfully created the along with bran that has been "worm bedding" by m i x ing fortified with microorganisms water with paper scraps and a and that you are supposed to part of a coir brick, made from sprinkle atop each installment

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Tony Cenicola/ New York Times News Service

A few simple tools and tricks can help you organize a jumble of cords. The first step is bundling them together with either Velcro strips or cable ties.

r anizin me iacor S MARTHA STEWART

Q

•My husband loves his •t echnology, but t h e back of our entertainment center is a jumble or cords. Is there a way to organize the cords and hide them from view? . The first step to or. ganizing your k n ot of wires is bundling them together with either Velcro strips or cable ties. Gather the cables together starting at the electronics, and work your way toward the power source. Try to group

them by purpose — keep TV, cable and DVD cords in one group; stereo and speaker cords in another; and so forth. O nce th e c a bles a r e b undled, label e ach s o you'll know which cord is which. Write the name of each device with a permanent marker on plastic key tags (available at most of-

Fred R. Conrad/ New York Times News Service

It's more important to incorporate lots of vegetables into your diet than to cook them any one particular way. prepare them in whichever way you prefer. If a favorite vegetable is out o f s eason, don't hesitate to buy it frozen. (Just check the i n gredients and steer clear of packages with high-calorie and high-fat syrups and sauces.) For a little

fice supply stores), and at- guidance on spicing up the

One thing that I truly did not expect was the satisfaction

tach the clips to the proper cords. Even after you've untangled, arranged and identifiedyour cords,there may be surplus cable lengths peeking out from behind your media center. Belkin's covered surge p r otector

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cores, cucumber peels and broccoli and tofu that are left on dinner plates into the composters. There is something Sisyphean about filling lunchboxes on a Monday night and then having to throw the remnants into the trash on Tuesday. Composting them somehow felt less futile. For better or worse, I will never again be able to throw away peels and rinds, let alone actual food, without feeling guilty. But which composter to stick with? The Envirocycle got points simply because it was outside. When I opened the door to pop in new food scraps, it did not stink up my kitchen. I loved that we were able to put meat, dairy and pretty much everything else i nto the Vokashi; leftover cereal in particular i s a c o nstant scourge. Ifound myself using this container often when it was late at night and I was fuzzy on the details of which composter takes what. Sometimes I went too far: I knew that leftover tuna salad should just go in the trash, but I was feeling virtuous and pushed my luck, tossing it into the Vokashi. The NatureMill blends right in, wedged between a stainless-steelbread maker and a recycling bin. While an unpleasant fragrance was sometimes emitted when I opened it, I realized that I had been composting broccoli, kale and brussels sprouts, despite the warning that "strong odors will result." And when I asked my husband if he had been throwing sawdust pellets in afterthe food scraps,he asked, "What sawdust pellets?" V isitors of a l l a g e s a r e impressed that we harbor worms. W it h t h e h o l i day season, though, and m a ny late nights out for the boys, the composting has been increasingly taking place after bedtime, meaning the worms have been increasingly neglected. Come to think of it, they may be starving. Excuse me while I remind the kids to feed their pets.

plug in your devices and tuck cords into a separate compartment. Another option is a covered cable box, which camouflages a surge protector you already have. For instance, the B l ue-

Shift in mindset

Style and size I was interested in w h at more than one composting expert describedas "lazy man's composting," so I set out to f ind composters that w e re easy to use and low-maintenance. I also wanted them to look great. While I'm not a design fiend, I do recognize that a beautiful product can make an odious task more pleasant. There are plenty of striking compost buckets, which are canistersyou put food scraps in before you take them to the composter or compost pile. Blanco, a German company, has created a stainless-steel compost bucket designed to be embedded in akitchen countertop. There is no need for a container taking up space by the sink, and the only thing visible is a metal lid. The green design revolution, though, has made scant progress with actual composters. This is not a big deal for people with sprawling yards. In small spaces, it's a different story. In one notable attempt to m ix composting form a n d function, Levitt Goodman Architects of Toronto created a prototype of a "vermicondo" s everal years ago: a w o r m composterresembling a sleek white apartment building with

of food. The advantage of bokashi is that you can put in meat, chicken bones, dairy and more. The downside ofbokashi is that the fermented waste still needs to decompose, so it must be buried in the ground or tossed into another composter. Because I was using a pickup service, of course, this was Thorburn's problem, not mine. At this point in my composting adventure, I have emerged with some hard-earned insights, which might be useful to others who may be under pressure from small schoolchildren to take the plunge: I am not a worm person. I was, in fact, concerned that I wouldn't be able to sleep peacefully with hundreds of worms in the house. When the worms did not arrive the day I expected them to, I feigned disappointment. In fact, I felt relief that bordered on joy. As soon as we unpacked the Worm Factory 360, though, I felt like one of those homes chooling moms who i s a l ways doing amazing projects with her five or six children. The boys put the composter together, checked on the worms when we came back after a weekend away, and took responsibility for f eeding the worms after dinner. It dawned on me that "vermicomposting," as it's called, could be a gateway to helping out around the house. On the nights that I composted by myself, though, I gravitated to the other composters. After a long day, I never wanted to look at those worms. After I decided to compost, I realized it could be an excellent opportunity for the kids to recognize how much food they waste, and to stop doing so. This has yet to occur. When I've commented on how wasteful it is to declare oneself "starving," then decide after two bites of a second helping that one is actually "stuffed," they have said, "That's OK, we can feed it to the worms!"

lounge CableBox ($30, bluelounge.com) has ample room to c o ntain l ooped wires, hiding everything from view.

Keeping the nutrients in your veggies

Q

• W hich c ooki n g . method ensures that vegetables retain the most nutrients? . Any c o oking t ech. nique will a f fect a vegetable's nutrient value. Boiling or steaming, for example, will cause vitamins and minerals such as iron to leach into the water. But even if you overcook veggies, you'll still be left with h ealthful, v i t amin- a n d mineral-rich food. In fact, cooking actually increases the d i gestibility of the nutrients of some produce. Cooked tomatoes can give you more of the antioxidant lycopene than raw ones. Lightly cooking cabbage can make it easier for the body to digest and absorb the vegetable's nutrients, such as beta-carotene. The bottom line: Fill half your plate at every meal with vegetables and fruits. Eat whichever varieties you like, and prepare them that way. If you prefer sauteed spinach to raw, or roasted potatoes to baked,

plant-based half of your plate, check outchoosemyplate.gov, and perusethe listof produce you might not otherwise have considered purchasing.

Storing vintage linens • I inherited manyvintage • linens and c r o cheted doilies. What is th e proper way to care for them? . The best way to store . vmtage hnens ts to layer them with acid-free tissue paper, and then place them in a dry, dark place such as a cupboard or a shelf that has been painted or lined. It's important to use acid-free tissue paper, which prevents the fabric from turning yellow. You should also keep the fabrics away from light, humidity and unfinished wood, which can alter or stain the linens over time. Whether you roll or fold the fabric is up to you, but rolling is preferablefor items you're going to be storing for a long time because it m i n i mizes creasing. If rolling, enlist the help of old mailing tubes: Begin by covering the tube with a sheet of acid-freetissue paper, and then wrap the linens one by one around the tube, placing a sheet of acid-free tissue paper betweeneach piece.Finish by wrapping a sheet of cellophane around the whole roll and securing it with a piece of acid-free tape. If you're folding the linens, tuck one sheet of acid-free tissue paper between the linens, and then place them in a stack before putting away.

A

— Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit wwwmarthastewart.com.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY

On this hit show, the clothesmakethe 'Girls' TV SPOTLIGHT By Karen Schwartz

s

New Yorh Times News Service

Maybe it was the episode w hen H a nnah, t h e m a i n character on the HBO series "Girls," wore a cardigan festooned with tomatoes to her first paid job, at a law office. Or the one in which Marnie, her uptight best friend, wore a bright little cocktail dress to a Bushwick loft party. Or the one where Jessa wore a long see-through eyelet dress over hot pink underwear to her gig

as a nanny. It's hard to pin down the exact moment, but at some point while watching the show last spring, I had an unexpected flashback to an ensemble I wore when I was just out of college: a black romper with knickers paired with a white oxford shirt, a red necktie and tights with Lichtenstein-esque cartoons on them. I referred to this get-up as my "signature outfit" and wore it primarily on job interviews. Such is the difference between "Girls,"whose second season begins on Jan. 13, and its most obvious predecessor, "Sex and the City." You watched Sarah Jessica Parker et al and thought, I wish I had those shoes. You watch Lena Dunham and crew and think, There, with the grace of God, I wenteth. The fashions on "Girls" may not be aspirational, but they are very much intentional. "We

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Actress Allison Williams plays Marnie on "Girls." "She's very put together," says Jennifer Rogien, the show's costume designer, about the character. driven fantasy, "Girls" strives above all else for authenticity. "We were really concerned about realism, verisimilitude," Dunham said, adding t h at Jenni Konner, an executive producer, "is always there at my costume fittings to say, 'That fits a little too well.'" dreaming up." "She's always calling out The show's costume designer, Jennifer Rogien, agreed. t he potential fo r a n y T V " The overall theme of t h e m atchy-cutesy-ness," D u n show is all the mistakes we ham said. go through when we're tryThe wardrobes, said Rogien, ing to find our footing," she who previously worked on said. "We wanted to embrace "The Good Wife" and "Bored all those factors — the youth, to Death," "are extremely the first job, the insecurity in character-driven." relationships, both romantic For these characters, outand friendship — and see if we fits are an important form of could reflect that through the self-expression, Dunham said. "The clothes are really meant clothing." Where "Sex and the City" to reflect the fantasy the girls created a high-end designer- have about themselves and are are very conscious about what the girls are wearing," said Dunham, the show's 26-yearold creator/writer/director, who plays Hannah. "We spend a lot of time talking about that outfit you can't believe you wore but you know you spent three days

sort of unsuccessfully fulfilling," she said. Each girl has her own distinct style. Hannah, Rogien said, is "lovingly disheveled." Many o f H a n nah's mixand-match outfits come from vintage and thrift stores and sometimes yield looks that don't look that flattering on the character. "But she's fully committed to them," Rogien explained. In fact, she said, " sometimes w e t a i lo r t h e clothes to fit her even worse." Marnie, Hannah's uptight best friend, played by Allison Williams, suffers from the opposite problem. "She's very put together," Rogien said. Marnie favors structured sheath dresses and wears pieces from Black Halo and DVE "She's trying really hard to be professional, to be grown-up, and sometimes she overshoots."As in Season I, when she dons a Tibi dress and pumps for a party in Bushwick. "She's wearing essentially a bat mitzvah dress

to a grungy loft party," Rogien satd. Shoshanna, the quirkily nervous New York University student played by Zosia Mamet, is the most concerned with outfit propriety. "She's someone whose reading every book, every magazine and kind of using every fashion rule together at once," Konner said. And she shops, as Rogien explained. "She's got b o th time and potentially a l i ttle money to do a little bit of shop-

ping, she said. "We shop her in

rien s e ave oor incrisis Dear Abby:My husband, "Arthur," and I are planning a trip. One stop will be to see some friends of his, "Mac" and"Annie," fromyears back. I am dreading the visit. Last year, Arthur had a heart attack. I called some of our closest friends to let them know he was • EAR in the hospital. One couple knew Mac and Annie, and told them about his illness. Mac and Annie then called me and yelled at me for "allowing" my husband to get ill. I hung up, but they called back when I was at the hospital and left another hate-filled message on our answering machine. Not wanting Arthur to get upset, I erased it and never told him. Abby, I don't want to see these people. I know I'll be suppressingthe urge to slap them both, but I intend to tryto be gracious. Should I tell my husband about my last encounter with them, or trust that they have enough sense not to bring it up? — Dreading the Visit in Texas Dear Dreading:What exactly is it that you should have done to prevent your husband from having the heart attack — thrown your body over his fork so he couldn't eat the "wrong"

foods, nagged him into quitting smoking, or "forced" him to exercise and adopt a different lifestyle? You're his wife, not his mother. You should ABSOLUTELY tell your husband about those outrageous phone calls. Do not assume that folks with such an absence of common sense that they would attack you during a family crisis wouldn't d o s o me-

ABBYQ

thing equally inappropriate during the visit. Frankly, I don't blame you for wanting to avoid them. Dear Abby:My husband and I are on an extremely tight budget since I lost my job and he was forced to retire early because of health issues. We have a nice home (paid for) and older vehicles, and we have no complaints about our lifestyle other than being more penny-conscious to cover our basic expenses. We receive numerous weddinginvitations from our grown children's friends, whom we have known and loved since they were all in high school together. Our problem is what to do about a gift for them when we don'thave the money for one. We love to attend the weddings, but I

HAPPYBIRTHDAYFORTUESDAY, JAN. 8, 2013:This yearyou mightfeel as if you have alot of ground to cover. Don't worry so much, andyou will do just that. Your energy seems to continually renew itself, as you're always ready for the next step. If you are Stars showthekind single, you could of day you'll have be wondering ** * * * D ynamic what might be the ** * * P ositive b e st way to meet ** * A verage peo p le. You will ** So-so notice thatyou have * Difficult a vast selection of wannabe sweeties, no matter what you do. If you areattached, the two of you will experience alot of energy between you. Respect each other's differences. SAGITTARIUS brings outyour adventuresome nature.

feel bad about not taking a gift. What's the right thing to do? Do we go and not take anything, offer an explanation or decline the invitation? I always send a card and I don't want anyone to think we are cheap. We also received six graduation announcements last spring — same issue. I'd really appreciate some advice. — Tightening Our Belts in Missouri Dear Tightening: When you receive a wedding invitation from one of your children's former high school friends, pick up the phone and explain your current circumstances and the fact that they, regrettably, prevent you from attending. That will leave the door open for them to invite you to come anyway. If the invitation is a sincere wish to share their special day with you and not a gift grab, they'll tell you your presence is all the "gift" they need. However, if they don't, send a card extending your good wishes. As for the graduation announcements, they shouldbe acknowledged with a nice card and a sweet note of congratulations. You are under no obligation to send a gift. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE questi onssavesthedayonceagain.Do some thinking about taking a trip in the next six months. Tonight: Listen to suggestions.

** * Be aware of a possessive side or a need to demonstrate that you are more than capable. Pull back somebefore reacting to a situation and expressing your feelings. In a few days, if you feel the sameway, then perhaps you might want to look atyour options. Tonight: Your treat.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * Your answers are irrelevant to an associate. This person has away of letting you knowthis fact, like it or not. A close loved one helps you understand what is going on with this person. Beopen to this individual, as his or her perceptions are right on. Tonight: Accept an invitation.

** * * A f amily member wantsto communicate, but this person could not be any more vague if he or shetried. The unexpected occurs, which forces your hand with a child or loved one. If you're single, you could meetsomeone quite interesting. Tonight: Let the good times happen.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * * N othing can stop you as long as you stay focused and resolute in your belief that solutions are out there. Theunexpected ARIES (March 21-April19) creates havoc, butyou'll manage to emerge ** * * * R each out for a second opinion, unscathed. Make time for a loved one,as preferably from an expert. You could this person appreciatesyour company. be confused by everything that you are hearing. You also might be resistant to the Tonight: Let the fun begin.

** * You only can trust your instincts so much. You might want to ask more questions, though know thatyou could be taken aback bywhatyou learn. Be gentle whenapproachingsomeone.Your creativity soars, and your energy is high. Tonight: In the game of life.

underlying message. Remain optimistic that you can resolve this matter well. Tonight: A must appearance.

** * * * Y ou care about a friend, perhaps a bit too much. This person might not be as honest or open asyou might like. Listen more to a child or loved onewho brings out your caring side. A comment might not be meant to be takenpersonally. Tonight: Where the crowds are.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * You could be too concerned with a domestic matter. Until you resolve the issue, you might have difficulty staying TAURUS (April20-May20) centered and attending to other tasks ** * * Have discussions on an individual that require your attention. A partner or level. Your creativity soars, and you make a difference, no matter who your company loved one could beadding an element of confusion. Tonight: Say "yes" to living. is or whatyou do. Anevent or discussion LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) triggers an unexpected reaction, which ** * * * K eep communication flowing. might not be very comfortable. Tonight: You might wonder exactly what someone Visit with a friend over dinner. is trying to say. Themessage is mixed, but GEMINI (May21-June20) you will come out OK. Apartner gives you ** * * * D efer to someone else and a jolt. Lately, this personhas been proneto get down to the basics, if you find that a doing more of the unexpected. Tonight: Go conversation takes on aconfusing tone. to a favorite spot. Your optimism and willingness to ask

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * You might want to hear moreabout what is happening on the homefront. You could be confused, as youare distracted right now. Thedifficulty you're experiencing might change substantially given time and the awareness of the issue. Tonight: To the wee hours. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

8 p.m. en l3, "NCIS" — Ziva (Cote de Pablo) is distracted from the team's current case — the deaths of a journalist and a petty officer — by a surprise visit from her father, Eli (Michael Nouri). She's convinced he's come to the U.S. in his official capacity as director of Mossad, but he insists he's only there to share a Shabbat dinner with his daughter. Mark Harmon also stars in the new episode"ShabbatShalom."

Bloomingdale's and Saks." Shoshanna is also a big fan of loungewear. She has been known to sport a Juicy Couture sweatsuit, and memorably watched TV in a purple peace-

sign snuggy. ("I love that snuggy," Rogien said.) Mamet said: "It's about the proper attire for everymoment. Even her pajamas match." And the bohemian Jessa, played by Jemima Kirke, is, Dunham said, "a girl with an innately cool sense of style whose confidence can veer into the crazily inappropriate." Not only did Jessa wear the aforementionedsheer dress to baby-sit ("it's floor-length," she said, by way of justification), but she also wore a bathrobe,

9 p.m. en f5, "The Abolitionists: American Experience" — Airing over three weeksand commemorating the 150th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation, this ambitious presentation tells the stories of five people who fought for the end of slavery. Part 1introducesthese key figures — Angelina Grimke, Frederick Douglass, William Lloyd Garrison, Harriet Beecher Stowe and John Brown — and chronicles the movement's early years, from the1820s through 1838.

Ugg boots and geisha-esque hair and makeup to meet up with an ex-boyfriend for a stroll in the park. The character's style is, in fact, quite similar to Kirke's in real life. "I went to high school with Jemima," Dunham said, "and dressing like Jemima was the top pursuit of every

10 p.m. en DISC, "Africa" — From the team behind the acclaimed series "Life" comes this seven-part documentary series that looks at the continent of Africa, spotlighting neverbefore-filmed species, animal behaviors and natural wonders. The production team spent1,598 days on location in 27 countries to capture such amazing events as what could be the last great rhinoceros gathering on Earth, lizards that hunt for flies on the backs of sleeping lions and more.

girl." Many of Jessa's clothes have, in fact, been based on Kirke's real-life outfits, and, in the case of some pieces, like her quickie wedding dress, culled from Geminola, the West Village storeowned by her mother, the designer Lorraine Kirke. The elder Kirke's repurposed vintage designswere featured on "Sex and the City," and Dunham herself worked at Gemi-

10 p.m. en FX, "Justified" — Raylan Givens (Timothy Dlyphant) is back for a fourth season of bringing justice to Kentucky's Harlan County. This time around, a 30-year-old mystery is at the heart of the drama. Meanwhile, Raylan is trying to prepare for the birth of his child as well as protect his wayward father who is trying to sell his house. Guest stars this season include Patton Oswalt and Ron Eldard.

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ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013

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contact us: 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 business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

: Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

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Kiku8@R 8" wood band saw, 8" All Year Dependable Maremma Guard Dog GENERATE SOME expups, purebred, great citement i n you r throat, 1.5 HP, $100. Firewood: Sp lit, Del. CASH!! dogs, $300 e a ch, neighborhood! Plan a It541-41 0-3218. Bend. Lod g epole, For Guns, Ammo 8 541-546-6171. ITEMS FORSALE 264-Snow RemovalEquipment garage sale and don't Reloading Supplies. Bill-Jax 5-ft 8 3-ft scaf- Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 forget to advertise in $350. Cash, Check 201 - NewToday 541-408-6900. 265 - Building Materials fold sets, 10-ft aluminum for or Credit Card OK. classified! 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Colt SP1 AR15, manuf'd 8 plywood scaffold 541-420-3484. 541-385-5809. 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood 1968, low ser no's $2500 boards, casters, levelers 204- Santa's Gift Basket Memory foam mattress obo.Other Mil. rifles; call 8 braces, nice set, paid 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers $3600, asking $2000. 205- Free ltems Farm Equipment from Costco only 2yrs for list. 541-410-2225 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment 541-350-3921 Gardening Supplies MASTIFF PUP P I ES old paid, $900 have 208- Pets and Supplies & Machinery 270 - Lost and Found & Equipment • AKC, 4 large males receipt sacrifice at DON'TMISSTHIS 210- Furniture & Appliances GARAGE SALES available, great family $400. 541-548-3604 211 - Children's Items Building Materials 275 - Auction Sales pet, for more pics/info 541-508-6859. 2005 John Deere 212 -Antiques & Collectibles For newspaper www.arudedog.com 790 tractor w/box 280 Estate Sales DO YOU HAVE 215- Coins & Stamps Bend Habitat delivery, call the or call 541-820-4546. Nutone range exhaust SOMETHING TO blade, loader, 281 - Fundraiser Sales Circulation Dept. at 240- Crafts and Hobbies RESTORE fan, black $40, Over the quick-connect forks, SELL 282- Sales Northwest Bend Building Supply Resale 541-385-5800 241 - Bicycles and Accessories tank bath cabinet $25, 36 only 143 hrs, FOR $500 OR To place an ad, call 284Sales Southwest Bend al aquarium complete, Quality at LOW 242 - ExerciseEquipment LESS? $12,500. 70. 541-416-0699 PRICES 541-385-5809 286- Sales Northeast Bend 243 - Ski Equipment Non-commercial or email 740 NE 1st 244 - Snowboards 288- Sales Southeast Bend 541-350-3921 Twin bed set like new advertisers may claeaified I bendbultetin.ccm 541-312-6709 290- Sales RedmondArea 245 - Golf Equipment place an ad Mixed breed "Foxy Lady" used in guest room. Open to the public. $135. 541-420-2220 with our The Bulletin 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 292- Sales Other Areas born 7/16/2006, $ 50. "QUICK CASH Sisters Habitat ReStore Closing kennel: 1 AKC 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. FARM MARKET Washer/dryer Whirlpool SPECIAL" Building Supply Resale female 8 small 248- Health andBeautyItems 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery Maltese Irg. cap., many Quality items. SUPER TOP SOIL mixed breeds. No ship- stack, 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs options, works great! www.herebe eottandbark.com 316 - Irrigation Equipment OI' p ing o r AM cal l s . LOW PRICES! 251 - Hot TubsandSpas $350. 541-416-0296 Screened, soil 8 com541-350-5106 for appt. 150 N. Fir. 325- Hay, Grain and Feed ~2 e eks 2 a 253- TV, StereoandVideo post m i x ed , no Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, Ad must 541-549-1621 333Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies Wingback chair, exc. Norwich Terriers, AKC. rocks/clods. High hu- virtually 255 - Computers include price of Open to the public. new, less than 5 341 Horses and Equipment Rare! Only 2 females left. condition. $125 mus level, exc. f or hrs. $7500 256- Photography i l e it e D f $500 e~ new; asking Delivery available. 541-420-2220. 345Li ve s t o ck and E qui pment flower beds, lawns, BULLETIN CLASSIFIEOS 257- Musical Instruments or less, or multiple $5000. 541-421-3222 $2000. 541-487-4511 or straight 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals gardens, items whose total Search the area's most 258 - Travel/Tickets sharonm Opeak.org The Bulletin s creened to p s o i l . Where can you find a 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers comprehensive listing of does not exceed 259- Memberships Bark. Clean fill. DePOODLE PUPS, AKC recommends extra 358Farmer's Column $500. classified advertising... 260- Misc. Items helping hand? toys. Small, friendly, & I cato h e p liver/you haul. real estate to automotive, 375- Meat and Animal Processing 261 - MedicalEquipment loving! 541-475-3889 chasing products or, 541-548-3949. Call Classifieds at From contractors to merchandise to sporting 383 - Produce andFood 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. services from out of I 541-385-5809 goods. Bulletin Classifieds POODLE, Toy, 4 mo. yard care, it's all here the area. Sending t 263- Tools www.bendbullet!n.com appear every day in the old male. Very social! in The Bulletin's cash, checks, or print or on line. Lost & Found • 541-520-7259 208 l credit i n f o rmation "Call A Service Wanted: Collector Call 541-385-5809 Pets 8 Supplies Queensland Heelers may be subjected to LOST Jewelry - Reward! Professional" Directory seeks high quality www.bendbulletin.com standard & mini,$150 & l FRAUD. For more Placed inside bear when 0 items. up. 541-280-1537 Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, information about an t Call fishing moving; bear given to 541-678-5753, or The Bulletin rightwayranch.wordall colors, starting at advertiser, you may Redmond Humane Soci503-351-2746 press.com $250. Parents on site. call t h e Or e gonI ety Thnft store in August, Hay, Grain & Feed Call 541-598-5314, State Attor ney ' 255 2012. Call 541-516-8681 Rodent control special541-788-7799 l General's O f f i ce • Heating & Stoves ists (barn cats) seek Computers wt%IR)J&3Lee Looking for your work in exchange for Consumer P r otec- • DACHSHUND PUPS t ion ho t l in e at I NOTICE TO next employee? safe shelter, food. We T HE B U LLETIN r e AKC mini longhaired ADVERTISER Place a Bulletin deliver! l 1-877-877-9392. quires computer adeM $500 sF $600 541-389-8420. help wanted ad I Want to Buy or Rent vertisers with multiple Since September 29, 541-598-7417 today and ad schedules or those 1991, advertising for Save/donate your deWanted: $Cash paid for used woodstoves has LOST little black female reach over selling multiple sysposit bottles/cans to DO YOU HAVE been limited to modvintage costume jew- Boxer/English Bulldog tems/ software, to dis60,000 readers dog (Schipperke), went SOMETHING TO local al l v o l unteer, 212 elry. Top dollar paid for (Vaney Bulldog) puppies, close the name of the els which have been missing Mon 12/31 O each week. non- profit animal resSELL Gold/Silver.l buy by the C~KC Re 'd, b! dles a c ertified by th e O r Antiques & business or the term 9pm near NW Portland 8 Your classified ad FOR $500 OR cue, to help with cat Estate, Honest Artist fawns, 1st shots. $900. egon Department of "dealer" in their ads. Awbrey Rd 707-292-2335 will also spay/neuter costs & Collectibles LESS? Elizabeth,541-633-7006 541-325-3376 Private party advertis- Environmental Qualappear on Non-commercial o ther vet bills. S e e ity (DEQ) and the fedLost tan male ChihuaWANTED: Tobacco ers are defined as C RAFT's Cans f o r bendbulletin.com advertisers may CANARIES eral E n v ironmental hua since 12/27, off pipes - Briars, Meerthose who sell one place an ad with Cats trailer at Petco, which currently Hatched 2012 Protection A g e ncy Dustin/Burgess in shaums and smoking 3 female computer. ouI' by Applebee's, Bend, receives over Waterslagers, 1 (EPA) as having met L aPine $ 1 0 0 0 r e accessories. 1/1-1/14. Eagle Crest Devltzn "QUICK CASH female, 1 male crested 1.5 million page 257 smoke emission stan- ward. 541-410-8295 WANTED: RAZORSI pri v at e cl u bs, Visit our HUGE Stafford, 2 female Red SPECIAL" views every dards. A cer t ified Gillette, Gem, Schick, Muslcal Instruments 1/15-1/28. Donate O home decor Factors, $45 ea. Terre- 1 week 3 lines 12 month at no etc. Shaving mugs w oodstove may b e bonne, 541-420-2149. Smith Sign, 2nd/Olconsignment store. ~ 2 k 2 0! identified by its certifiextra cost. and accessories. 1923 Chickering 5'6" ney, M-F, or Tumalo New items Ad must include Fair prices paid. Bulletin Baby Grand, beautiful cation label, which is Cats & s ome k ittens sanctuary a n y time. arrive daily! price of single item Call 541-390-7029 Classifieds tone 8 action, $3000. permanently attached 930 SE Textron, avail. t h r u r e s c ue of $500 or less, or www.craftcats.org, or between 10 am-3 pm. to the stove. The Bul541-504-4416 Get Results! group. Tame, shots, Facebook.389-8420. Bend 541-318-1501 multiple items letin will no t k n owCall 541-385-5809 www.redeuxbend.com altered, ID chip, more. whose total does 260 MISS ING ingly accept advertisor place your ad Sat/Sun 1-5; call re: notexceed $500. I It e ms for Free i ng for the sale of Chihuahua puppy!!! Misc. Items on-line at ® other days. 541-598The Bulletin reserves $1,500 Reward uncertified bendbulletin.com 5488, 389-8420. Map, Call Classifieds at FREE: TV's (27" & 13" the right to publish all woodstoves. Tan/male, named Buylng Diamonds 541-385-5809 ads from The Bulletin w/VHS), both analog. photos 8 other info at Kl Kl, 8" tall, last /Gold for Cash www.craftcats.org. www.bendbullet!n.com Call 541-416-0699. newspaper onto The Need to get an seen La Pine,OR 358 Fine Jewelers Shih-Mas and Dachs- Bulletin Internet web- Saxon's 541-306-8248 541-389-6655 ad in ASAP? Farmers Column hund babies, beauti- site. You can place it Pets & Supplies BUYING ful puppies, $350 & 10X20 STORAGE The Bulletin Lionel/American Flyer REMEMBER: If you $300. delivered part online at: Sereng Central Cregan«nre l903 BUILDINGS trains, accessories. have lost an animal, way 541-530-9490 www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin recomfor protecting hay, 541-408-2191. don't forget to check charley2901Ogmail.com 215 mends extra caution firewood, livestock The Humane Society BUYING & SE L LING when purc h a s- Chihuahua Pups, as- English Mastiff pupCoins & Stamps etc. $1496 Installed. 541-385-5809 in Bend 541-382-3537 ~ OO All gold jewelry, silver sorted colors, teacup pies. AKC males/feing products or ser541-617-1133. Redmond, MOre PiXat Bendbulletifi.Com Private collector buying and gold coins, bars, 1st shots, w ormed vices from out of the CCB ¹173684. 541-923-0882 males. $1200 & up. $250, 541-977-0035 area. Sending cash, o stage stamp a l - rounds, wedding sets, • kfjbuildersOykwc.net Shih-Tzu puppies, 8 wks, Prineville, 541-279-1437 Fu e l & Wood rings, sterling silchecks, or credit inallmeds, 2 O $250 ea. ums & c ollections, class 541-447-71 78; ver, coin collect, vinf ormation may b e Golden Retriever AKC 541-420-4403 world-wide and U.S. tage watches, dental OR Craft Cats, FIND YOUR FUTURE puppies born 12/5/1 2, 573-286-4343 (local, subjected to fraud. 541-389-8420. WHEN BUYING Will care for your pet in gold. Bill Fl e ming, HOME INTHE BULLETIN ready to go end of Janucell ¹) For more i nforma541-382-9419. you're on FIREWOOD... ary. Call 605-999-9089 or my home while tion about an adver286 Your future is just a page vacation. Great alterna241 go to tiser, you may call C emetery p lo t De To avoid fraud, tive to kennel! $25/day. Sales Northeast Bend away. Whether you're looking goldenfieldkennels.com Bicycles 8 the O r egon State chutes Memorial GarThe Bulletin 541-647-7308 for a hat or a place to hangit, Chihuahua Teacup Attorney General's dens. Any reasonable recommends payAccessories The Bulletin Classified is pups $595-$695. Wolf-Husky pups, $325; Office Co n s umer CKC offer. 541-408-1477 ment for Firewood ** FREE ** your best source. Highest quality Chi's Protection hotline at pure Sibenan Husky pup, Mtn Bike, 2011 Giant, Snowblower: Cr a f ts- only upon delivery in Cent. OR. Current 1-877-877-9392. $400. 541-977-7019 Garage Sale Klt Every day thousandsof and inspection. brand new off-road tires, shots, guaranteed. man, 9HP w/electric Place an ad in The cord is 128 cu. ft. buyers and sellers of goods Yorkie AKC pups, small, must sell, great cond., start, 29" clearance, • A www.oregonpups.com 4' x 4' x 8' Bulletin for your gaand services do business in The Bulletin $200. 541-480-2652. ready now! Health guar., exc. cond., $400. serving centraloregons nceeat 541-323-1069. rage sale and re• Receipts should these pages.Theyknow HAVANESE p u p piesshots, potty training, pixs 541-318-8797 246 ceive a Garage Sale include name, you can't beat TheBulletin AKC, Hypoallergenic avail,$650. 541-777-7743 BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! Wanted- paying cash phone, price and Kit FREE! Classified Section for & N on-Shed, U T D Guns, Hunting The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are 210 selection and convenience shots/wormer, $850. for Hi-fi audio & stukind of wood pur& Fishing KIT INCLUDES: still over 2,000 folks in our community without dio equip. Mclntosh, chased. - every item isjust a phone Call 541-460-1277. Furniture & Appliances • 4 Garage Sale Signs permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift • Firewood ads call away. J BL, Marantz, D y Oo Bend local pays CASH!! • $2.00 Off Coupon To ~ camps, getting by as best they can. naco, Heathkit, SanMUST include spefor all firearms & Use Toward Your The Classified Section is MOrePiXatBelldbulletinCO m The following items are badly needed to A1 Washers&Dryers sui, Carver, NAD, etc. cies and cost per Next Ad easy to use. Everyitem ammo. 541-526-0617 help them get through the winter: $150 ea. Full warCall 541-261-1808 cord to better serve Lab puppies, purebred; • 10 Tips For "Garage i s categonzed and every ranty. Free Del. Also Blaser Tactical 2 .338 our customers. $400 F, $350 M, all cols CAMPING GEARof any sort: s Sale Success!" cartegoryisindexed onthe WHEN YOU SEE THIS wanted, used W/D's ors! 541-416-1175 Iv msg New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. Lapua, Mint less than section's front page. 541-280-7355 S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. Labradoodles - Mini & 100 rounds fired. The Bulletin ~Oo semng centraloregon since tete Whether youare looking for PICK UP YOUR With M u zzle b r e ak, med size, several colors Dining s et : PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT GARAGE SALE KIT at a home orneed aservice, e l e gant Leopold Mark 4 LR/T M orePixatBendbuletin,com 541-504-2662 THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER On a classified ad 1 cord dry, split Juniper, 1777 SW Chandler your future is in the pagesof 4.5-14 Scope 8 Mark www.alpen-rldge.com pedestal table and 6 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 The Bulletin Classified. chairs, faux marble in 4 Tactical Rings. Over go to $190/cord. Multi-cord discounts, & t/a cords For Special pick up please call Maltese purebred puppy, beiges & cream. Cost $ 5,000 Inve s t ed www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Ken @ 541-389-3296 1 tiny female left! $300 $1600, asking $399. $3,700 Call to view additional available. Immediate The Bulletin PLEASE HELP, YOUCAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. cash. 541-546-7909 541-410-8636 541-504-3386 delivery! 541-408-6193 photos of the item.

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E2 TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 476

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

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Employment Opportunities

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RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 634 654- Houses for Rent SEBend Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend e GREAT wlNTER tc 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver DEAL! 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville Carports included! 662- Houses for Rent Sisters FOX HOLLOW APTS. 663- Houses for Rent Madras (541) 383-3152 664- Houses for Rent Furnished Cascade Rental 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent Management. Co. 675- RV Parking Call for Specials! 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

• • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I chasing products or II services from out of area. Sending 605 • • • • •Noon Mon. I the Tuesday•••• c ash, checks, o r I Roommate Wanted I credit i n f o rmationI Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess I may be subjected to Sharecozy mobile home FRAUD. I in Terrebonne, $275+ t/a more informaThursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. I For tion about an adver- I utils. 503-679-7496 I tiser, you may call I 630 Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. the Oregon S tate Rooms for Rent I Attorney General'sI C o n sumer I Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I Office Protection hotline at I Studios & Kitchenettes room, TV w/ 1-877-877-9392. I Furnished cable, micro & fridge. Saturday • • • • .. 3:00 pm Fri. ILThe Utils & l inens. New Biilletf'Tt g owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(caii for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

*Must state prices in ad

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

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Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

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682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

652

773

Houses for Rent NW Bend

Acreages

Small studio apt., 362 NW Riverside. $410 mo. includes utilities. 1st, last + $200 dep. 541-382-7972.

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CHECK YOUR AD

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Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend

745 Find exactly what Homes for Sale you are looking for in the Nice, quiet, upper level 2 PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is Bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, CLASSIFIEDS needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or BANK OWNED HOMES! W/S/G/cable pd, laundry reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher FREE List w/Pics! facils. $650mo $500 dep. 658 shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days www.BendRepos.com No smkg. 541-383-2430 528 bend and beyond real estate will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Houses for Rent 20967 yeoman, bend or Loans 8 Mortgages Small studio close to liRedmond s oon as w e c a n . brary, all util. pd. $550, Check out the Deadlines are: Week$525 dep. No pets/ Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe WARNING classifieds online days 11:00 noon for smoking. 541-330The Bulletin recomhome, 3/3, gas fire- tNww.bendbulletin.com next day, Sat. 11:00 9769 or 541-480-7870 mends you use cauplace, 7500' lot, fenced a.m. for Sunday and tion when you proUpdated daily Can be found on these pages : yard, 1655 SW SaraMonday. 642 vide personal soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. 541-385-5809 CAUTION READERS: information to compa- Apt./Multiplex Redmond 541-350-2206 NOTICE Thank you! EMPLOYMENT FINANCEANO BUSINESS nies offering loans or All real estate adverThe Bulletin Classified 410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts Ads published in "Em687 credit, especially 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex tised here in is subployment Opportuni421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance those asking for adunit, $550 mo.+ $635 Commercial for ject to t h e F e deral t ies" i n c lude e m vance loan fees or 454- Looking for Employment 528- Loans and Mortgages d ep. 1326 SW O bF air H o using A c t , Rent/Lease ployee and Call a Pro companies from out of s idian, Avail Feb. 1 . 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds which makes it illegal i ndependent po s i state. If you have 541-728-6421. 476 - Employment Opportunities to advertise any pref- Whether you need a 558- Business Investments Spectrum professional tions. Ads for posiconcerns or quesbuilding, 3 5 0 ' -500', erence, limitation or fence fixed, hedges 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities tions that require a fee tions, we suggest you 648 discrimination based $1.00 per ft. total. No or upfront investment consult your attorney trimmed or a house Houses for on race, color, reliN NN. C a l l An d y , 476 476 must be stated. With or call CONSUMER built, you'll find gion, sex, handicap, 541-385-6732. Rent General any independent job Employment Employment HOTLINE, familial status or naprofessional help in opportunity, p l e ase 1-877-877-9392. Opportunities Opportunities tional origin, or inten- The Bulletin's "Call a PUBLISHER'S investigate thortion to make any such oughly. NOTICE BANK TURNED YOU preferences, l i mita- Service Professional" Sales Manager All real estate adverLOGGING DOWN? Private party tions or discrimination. Directory Growing d e alership Use extra caution when tising in this newspacompany has imloan on real esWe will not knowingly seeking Sales Man- applying for jobs on- will 541-385-5809 tate equity. Credit, no per is subject to the mediate openings accept any advertisager who is looking line and never pro- problem, good equity F air H o using A c t for experienced ing for r eal e state for a p e rformance- vide personal infor- is all you need. Call which makes it illegal 775 Yard Engineer which is in violation of mation to any source now. Oregon Land to a d v ertise "any based pay plan. Ben421 Manufactured/ and logging crew. efits include: Retire- you may not have rethis law All persons preference, limitation Mortgage 388-4200. Schools & Training Opportunity for are hereby informed Mobile Homes or disc r imination ment Plan, Paid Va- searched and deemed You know what that all dwellings adyear-round full-time cation, based on race, color, to be reputable. Use and a LOCAL MONEY: We buy TRUCK SCHOOL vertised are available Mobile home for sale by employment. they say about religion, sex, handicompetitive m edical extreme caution when secured trustdeeds 8 www.IITFLnet on an equal opportu- owner, in a park, $6000. • Top wages "one man's trash". esponding to A N Y note,some hard money cap, familial status, benefit package. Must ronline Redmond Campus nity basis. The BulleTerms available. e m ployment marital status or na• Benefits. loans. Call Pat Kelley be a team player with ad from out-of-state. Student Loans/Job tin Classified 541-279-0109 or tional origin, or an in- There's a whole pile 541-382-3099 ext.13. For application call Waiting Toll Free a p o sitive a t titude; 541-617-2834 tention to make any 54 I -997-8212 1-888-387-9252 operate with energy, We suggest you call 748 such pre f erence, of "treasure" here! Own your own home for FIND YOUR FUTURE and be customer ser- the State of Oregon R&R KING limitation or discrimiNortheast Bend Homes less t ha n r e n ting. 470 vice oriented. S end LOGGING, INC. Consumer Hotline at HOME IN THE BULLETIN nation." Familial staCentrally located in Domestic & resume to: 1-503-378-4320 tus includes children Sweetest 4 bdrm, 2 bath Madras. Inh ouse Florence, Oregon Youtfutureisjust apageaway. In-Home Positions bcrvhire© mail.com under the age of 18 in Bend! 1635 sq ft, great financing opt i o ns W hether you' r e l o oki n g for a hat or For Equal Opportunity living with parents or neighborhood, lovingly available. Call now at Just bought a new boat? aplacetohangil, TheBulletin Wanted: lady to spend Sell your old one in the Service Technicians legal cust o dians, Thousands ofadsdaily upgraded for 7 years. 541-475-2291 L aws: Oregon B uC lassi f ied i s your b es t so ur ce . O pen f loorplan, R V nights with older lady in classifieds! Ask about our C entral Oregon R V reau of Labor & Inpregnant women, and in print andonline. parking, garden, hot tub, Call The Bulletin At exchange for room. Call Super Seller rates! dustry, C i vil Rights Everydaythousandsofbuyersand people securing cusdealership seeks ser541-382-0824 for info. 8 so much more. For 541-385-5809 tody of children under 541-385-5809 vice technicians. Must Division, sellersof goodsandservicesdo details 8 photos go to 18. This newspaper Place Your Ad Or E-Mail be customer service ori- 971-673-0764 476 RECEPTIONIST www.tangocreekhome.com At: www.bendbulletin.com businessittthesepages.They • . x xl » will not knowingly acand have RV & Full-time, needed for our ented Employment cept any advertising Camper e x p erience.If you have any quesknowyoucan't beatTheBulletin Redmond location. C ompetitive pay a n d tions, concerns or for real estate which is Opportunities ClassifiedSectionfor selection Competitive pay and benefits. Please send in violation of the law. comments, contact: benefits. and conveni e nce e very i t e mi s resume to Classified Department O ur r e a ders ar e just a phon e ca l aw a y. DO YOU NEED bcrvhire@ mail.com hereby informed that The Bulletin Please send resume to or apply in person at A GREAT 541-385-5809 all dwellings adverThe CassifiedSectionis easy bcrvhire@ mail.com or 63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend, tised in this newspaEMPLOYEE apply in person at 63500 Oregon. to use.Everyitemis categorized per are available on RIGHT NOW? call54I385 5809topromoteyourservice Advertisefor 28daysstarting at'Itotrie~tec'atpackageaaieaiiableonourvebac N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. The Bulletin attd everycategoryis indexedott an equal opportunity Call The Bulletin serwng central 0 eqon since a03 Remember.... the section'sfrontpage. basis. To complain of before 11 a.m. and Service Writer A dd your we b a d - needed discrimination cal l get an ad in to pubfor a growing RV W hether you ar e l o o ki n g for a ho m e dress to your ad and HUD t o l l -free at Building/Contracting company. Competitive PeopleLookfor Information or needaservice,yourfutureis in Handyman lish the next day! • La n dscaping/Yard Carel readers on The 1-800-877-0246. The pay and benefits. 541-385-5809. About Products and Bulletin' s web site the pages of Th e B ull e ti n Cl a s sf i e d. toll f ree t e lephone Please send resume to NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY N OTICE: O RE G O N VIEW the will be able to click bcrvhire© mail.com or Services number for the hear- law EveryDaythrough req u ires any- SERVICES. Home & Landscape ContracClassifieds at: through automatically apply in person at 63500 The Bulletin ing im p aired is one who c o n tracts Commercial Repairs, tors Law (ORS 671) www.bendbuiletin.com TheBulletin ClaS siNedS to your site. N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. 1-800-927-9275. for construction work Carpentry-Painting, r equires a l l bus i to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, nesses that advertise Food Service: Wait Per- RV Techs! Looking for C onstruction Co n - Honey Do's. On-time to p e rform L a n dson, part-time. Exp. a warmer cli m ate K OZA K tractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior scape C o nstruction Required! Apply after 1 during winter months'? Independent Contractor Property Management,Inc. A n active lice n se Discount. Work guar- which inclu d es: p.m. Monday thu Fri- C all RV Mast e r means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 p lanting, dec ks , 541-3S2-0053 day, Roszak's Fish Techs, Goodyear, AZ * Supplement Your Income * i s bonded an d i n or 541-771-4463 fences, arbors, House. 541-382-3173. 877-788-3247 s ured. Ver if y t h e Bonded & Insured w ater-features, a n d AVAILABLE BEND AREA RENTALS contractor's CCB CCB¹181595 installation, repair of Press Supervisor c ense through t h e irrigation systems to The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su• 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. - Cheerful upper unit Margo Construction CCB Cons u mer be licensed with the pervisor. We are part of Western Communicaw/balcony. Close to downtown & Pioneer Park. LLC Since 1992 Website Landscape Contractions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group Laundry on site. Off-street parking. No pets. www.hireaiicensedcontractoc • Pavers• Carpentry t ors B o a rd . Th i s consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon ++++++++++++++++++ $500.00 yyST com • Remodeling • Decks 4-digit number is to be and two in California. Our ideal candidate will • 2 Bdrm/1 Bath Apt. Near Downtown - Spa• Window/Door or call 503-378-4821. included in all advermanage a small crew of three and must be able cious lower unit has fireplace. On-site laundry. The Bulletin recom- Replacement • Int/Ext tisements which indito learn our equipment/processes quickly. A Off-street parking. No pets. $550tfyST Paint • CCB 176121 mends checking with cate the business has hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a 541-480-3179 • Furnished 1 Bdrm/1 Bath Condo - Mt. the CCB prior to cona bond, insurance and tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderBachelor Village. Murphy bed, too! Great place tracting with anyone. compensaship experience preferred. In addition to our to transition or relax. Access to pool & Jacuzzi. Some other t r ades USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! workers tion for their employ7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous Free Wi-Fi. No pe ts. $650.00 yy ST also req u ire addiees. For your proteccommercial print clients as well. In addition to a • Open cheerful 3 Bdrm/2 Bath SW Homeon tional licenses and Door-to-door selling with tion call 503-378-5909 competitive wage and benefit program, we also We are looking for independent conhuge corner lot. Fenced back yard. Patio. certifications. fast results! It's the easiest provide potential opportunity for advancement. or use our website: tractors to service home delivery Large laundry room. Gas FP. Dbl. garage. If you provide dependability combined with a way in the world to sell. www.lcb.state.or.us to Debris Removal routes in: 1321 sq. ft., GFA. A/C. Pets? $1150.00 month positive attitude, are able to manage people and check license status • Nice 3 Bdrm/2Bath SW Home -Cozy setting. schedules and are a team player, we would like The Bulletin Classified before con t racting JUNK BE GONE Fenced back yard. Great room. Separated to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enwith th e b u s iness. 541-385-5809 Master bdrm. Jenn-Air range. GFA, AC, gas I Haul Away FREE vironment that provides a great place to live and Must be available 7 days a week, early mornPersons doing landFP. 1250 s . ft. Pets??? $1150.00 Mo. For Salvage. Also raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eiing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. scape m a intenance Home Improvement ther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation 8 OpCleanups & Cleanouts do not require a LCB AVAILABLE REDMOND AREA RENTALS Mel, 541-389-8107 erations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com license. Please call 541.385.5800 or • Large Single Level 4 Bdrm/2 Bath Homeon Kelly Kerfoot Const. or anelsonOwescompapers.com with your 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or 28 yrs exp in Central OR! Corner Lot not far from the New Wal-Mart. Handyman complete resume, references and s a lary Formal living room w/ bay window seat. ForQuality & honesty, from Painting/Wall Coveringl history/requirements. Prior press room experiapply via email at carpentry & handyman mal dining room. Family room with GFP. 2330 ence required. No phone calls please. Drug I DO THAT! online © bendbulletin.com is an excellent time sq. ft. Fenced back yard. Pets?? $1100.00 test is required prior to employment. EOE Home/Rental repairs jobs, to expert wall cov- Now for interior painting! Small jobs to remodels ering install / removal. *** FOR ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES *** Jeff A. Miller Painting Sr. discounts CCB¹471 20 Honest, guaranteed CALL 541-382-0053 &/or Stop By the Office 541-404-2826 Licensed/bonded/insured work. CCB¹151573 at 587 NE Greenwood, Bend CCB¹194196 Dennis 541-317-9768 541-389-1413 /410-2422

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YOUR WEEKLY GUIDETO CENTRAL OREGON EVEXI'S,ARTS R ENTERTAINMENT

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E4 TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B

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

NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD wiII shor tz

uuaryg,2013 T uesday,Ja

Flash of brilliance

ACROSS 31 Subject of a 63 U.S. 1, e.g. Euclidean treatise 64 U.S. 1 and 1 It'll curl your hair 34 Former home of others: Abbr. 5 "Wanna hear the Mets something?!" 36 FedEx competitor DOWN 9 Lou who sang "You'll Never 37 Deep-six 1 Gussies up, in Find Another modern slang 38 Cheap seating Love Like Mine" area in a theater 2 Mideast moguls 14 Muslim leader 43 Lob's path 3 Kept talking and 15 Sharpen talking 44 Some coll. tests 4 Year of Super 16 Force out 45 F rance's d e Bowl XXXVIII Re 17 Small treat for a SCalla radio host, coffee break 46 Hawaiian "thank say you 19 Post-lecture 6 Troubadour's session 48 French article repertoire 20 Weapons-testing 49 "Very interesting 7 "The children area were nestled all 52 Bride in 1956 22 Govt.-issued ID in their beds" news 8 Four: Prefix 23 Monogram in 56 Idaho's capital '50s politics 9 "Dies Irae," e.g. 24 Holy communion, 58 "As requested 10 -garde

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

" Cy doesn't have much o f a reputation as a declarer — or so I hear,"a club player remarked tome. I'd call Cy the Cynic's dummy play erratic. He displays occasional flashes of brilliance combined with frequent aberrations. Cy was in good form as today's declarer; he found a play I m ight have missed. You can try it yourself by covering the East-West cards. West leads the deuce of diamondsan obvious singleton — against six hearts, and you capture East's ten. How do you continue?

What do you say? ANSWER: This case is close. A rebid of two spades would get expert support and might be a winning call. A n option I f a v o r i s a mor e aggressive bid of 2NT. The spades may produce four or five tricks, and the club spots are encouraging. Partner will raise to 3NT with 4, A K J 4 3, Q 10 8 2, A J 6 but would pass two spades. West dealer N-S vulnerable

ENTRIES Declarer must discard his diamond losers on dummy's spades; he needs two dummy entries. One plan would be to draw trumps and lead the deuce WEST of clubs, intending to finesse with 4 A 9 8 7 5 dummy's ten to get a second entry. 9 9 5 4 O2 But West could foil that plan by 4 87 5 3 putting up the jack if he had it. After the Cynic drew trumps, he overtook his queen of clubs with the king. He next led the king of spades and discarded a diamond. West took his ace and had no winning return. Well done, Cy. West P ass

DAILY QUESTION

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Youhold: 4I K Q J 1 0 2 9 7 2 06 5 4 A K 1 0 9 . Your partner Opening lead — 0 2 opens one heart, you respond one spade and he bids two diamonds. (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

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SOUTH 4I None 9 AK Q J 1 0 6 3 0 A93 AAQ2

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

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers; nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: B O AV NA C L

major 11 Sets free 12 Once-a-year bloomer 13 60-Across, for one 18 Grammarian's

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01/08/13


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

Boats & Accessories •

Q

THE BULLETIN• TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 2013 E5

Mot o r homes

g

0 D

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

oQll ii

rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon rrnte 1903

Snowmobiles 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 600 w/513 mi, like new, very fast! Reduced to $6295. 541-221-5221

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7 Firecats: EFI Snowpro 8 EFI EXT, excellent cond, $2800 ea;

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435 TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

541-410-2186

I

932

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

•i~

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 BOATS &RVs W innebago Ita s c a Sundancer 26' 1987, 51K mi., exc. cond. $8000. 541-419-9251

ea n Chevy 4-dr 1949,

Aircraft, Parts • & Service

g

complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, too m a ny extras to iist,2 dr. hard top, complete $8500 obo. Serious buy- w /spare f r on t cl i p ., ers only. 541 536 0123 $3950, 541-382-7391

I j MISS THIS DON lataaaann

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

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $22,000, 541-923-6049

VW Karman Ghia 1970, good cond., new upholstery and convertible top. $10,000. 541-389-2636

COACHMEN 1979 23' trailer

Watercraft

Fully equipped. $2000.

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

541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622.

1 /3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, prop, located KBDN. $7,000 OBO, trades, $65,000. 541-419-9510 please call

AIRPORT CAFE

$10,000

(Bend Municipal Airport) NOW OPEN under

541-719-8444

541-389-6998

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

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

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Buick Lucerne CXL

j~u.y ~

875

Snowmobile trailer 2002, 25-ft Interstate & 3 sleds, $10,900. 541-480-8009

932

VW Thing 1974, good cond. Extremely Rare! Only built in 1973 8 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD $6,450. Loaded, 1 974. $8,000 . Leather, Heated 541-389-2636 seats, Bose sound 933 system. Ext. roof rack (218) 478-4469 Pickups

2009, $12,500, low low miles; 2000 Buick Century $2900. You'll not find nicer Buicks One look's worth a thousand words. Call Bob, 541-318-9999.

Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 204k miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c ond. $6500 Prin e ville 503-358-8241 Toyota Yaris 2007 red 4 door, 88k mi., ¹097157 • $8,988

for an appt. and take a drive in a 30 mpg car!

Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe Oregon 860 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, AutoSource Jeep Wrangler 4x4, new management! auto. trans, ps, air, Motorcycles & Accessories Ads published in nWa541-598-3750 1997 6-cyl, soft top, Come & see us! tercraft" include: Kayroll bar, front tow aaaoregonautosource.com Open Monday-Friday 8-3 frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, Harley Davidson Soft- aks, rafts and motor- S pringdale 2005 27', 4' Chrysler Sebring2006 bar, new tires, Call 541-318-8989 original blue interior, personal slide in dining/living area, Fully loaded, exc.cond, Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , Ized chrome rims, 103K VW Beetle, 2002 original hub caps, exc. For sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Executive Hangar white/cobalt, w / pas- watercrafts. very low miles (38k), 5-spd, silver-gray, black miles, gd cond, Ford 250 XLT 1990, "boats" please see chrome, asking $9000 senger kit, Vance 8 always garaged, leather, moonroof, CD, obo. 541-408-3811 at Bend Airport $5700 obo. 6 yd. dump bed, or make offer. Hines muffler system Class 870. 541-504-3253 or transferable warranty loaded, 115K miles, (KBDN) 139k, Auto, $5500. 541-385-9350 well-maintained 60' 503-504-2764 incl. $8100 obo 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. 541-385-5809 wide x 50' deep, 541-410-9997 541-848-9180 (have records) c ond, $19,9 9 9 , w/55' wide x 17' high extremely clean, 541-389-9188. bi-fold door. Natural $4650 obo. gas heat, office, bathHonda Civic LX 541-546-6920 Harley Heritage room. Parking for 6 Chrysler SD 4-Door 880 2008, like new, Softail, 2003 c ars. A d jacent t o 1930, CD S R oyal always garaged $5,000+ in extras, WHEN YOU SEE THIS Motorhomes Frontage Rd; g r eat Standard, B-cylinder, loaded. 27k mi., $2000 paint job, visibility for a viation body is good, needs 30K mi. 1 owner, Ford F350 2008 Crew Porsche Cayenne 2004, one owner. bus. 1jetjock©q.com some r e s toration, Cab, For more information diesel, 55K miles, 86k, immac, dealer $12,950. condition, $ 1 6 ,900, 541-948-2126 runs, taking bids, please call fully loaded, $32,000. 541-550-0994. 541-390-2504 maint'd, loaded, now On a classified ad 541-385-8090 541-480-0027 P iper A r cher 1 9 8 0, 541-383-3888, $17000. 503-459-1580 go to or 209-605-5537 based in Madras, al- 541-815-3318 FORD RANGER XLT www.bendbulletin.com ways hangared since 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 Find It in HD Screaming Eagle Country Coach lntrigue to view additional new. Ne w a n n ual, speed, with car alarm, • Electra Glide 2005, photos of the item. Vans The Bulletin Classifiedsl auto pilot, IFR, one n 2002, 40' Tag axle. CD player, extra tires 103 motor, two tone 541-385-5809 400hp Cummins Diepiece win d s hield. on rims. Runs good. candy teal, new tires, Fastest Archer sel. two slide-outs. Looking for your Clean. 92,000 miles 23K miles, CD player, Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 41,000 miles, new a round. 1 75 0 t o t a l next employee? o n m o t or . $ 2 6 0 0 hydraulic clutch, exKia Optima EX 2004 29', weatherized, like t ime. $68,5 0 0 . tires & batteries. Most Place a Bulletin help FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, OBO. 541-771-6511. cellent condition. 2.7L V6, all power n ew, f u rnished & 541-325-3556 options. $95,000 OBO wanted ad today and door panels w/flowers GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Highest offer takes it. options, moonroof, ready to go, incl Wine541 -678-571 2 reach over 60,000 & hummingbirds, 541-480-8080. spoiler, leather, InDuty Camper Special ard S a t ellite dish, T-Hangar for rent readers each week. white soft top & hard Chevrolet G20 Sportsat Bend airport. finity AM/FM/CD/ 26,995. 541-420-9964 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, ~Oo Your classified ad top. Just reduced to Call 541-382-8998. cassette, alloys, auto., 40k miles on man, 1993, exlnt cond, will also appear on Softail Deluxe $3,750. 541-317-9319 studded tires, meMorePixatBendboletin.com Look at: new eng., brakes & $4750 541-362 5559 or bendbulletin.com or 541-647-8483 2010, 805 miles, ticulously maint., Bendhomes.com tires good. $ 2 495. 541-663-6046 which currently reBlack Chameleon. $8750. (in Bend) Trucks & 541-504-3833 for Complete Listings of ceives over 1.5 mil760-715-9123 $17,000 Heavy Equipment Chevy Astro Area Real Estate for Sale lion page views Call Don @ Cargo I/an 2001, every month at 541-410-3823 pw, pdl, great cond., M itsubishi 300 0 G T no extra cost. Bulle1999, auto., p e arl business car, well I nternational Fla t tin Classifieds Ig w hite, very low m i . Econoline RV 19 8 9, i> II "+ maint'd, regular oil Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Get Results! Call Ford Galaxie 500 1963, fully loaded, exc. cond, $9500. 541-788-8218. l changes, $4500. ton dually, 4 s p d. 385-5809 or place 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, Get your 35K m i. , R e duced Please call great MPG, your ad on-line at 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & trans., $16,950. 541-546-6133 Weekend Warrior Toy business 541-633-5149 be exc. wood bendbulletin.com Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Diamond Reo Dump radio (orig),541-419-4989 could hauler, runs great, fuel station, exc cond. Truck f 9 74, 12 -14 Ford Mustang Coupe CAN'T BEAT THIS! new brakes, $1950. Advertise your car! sleeps 8, black/gray yard box, runs good, 1966, original owner, 541-419-5480. Just bought a new boat? G ROW I N G Look before you Add A Picture! Sell your old one in the i nterior, u se d 3X , $6900, 541-548-6812 VB, automatic, great buy, below market Reach thousands of readers! classifieds! Ask about our $24,999. shape, $9000 OBO. value! Size & mileFIND IT! with an ad in Call 541-385-5809 Need help fixing stuff? Super Seller ratesi 541-389-9188 Little Red Corvette" 530-515-8199 age DOES matter! The Bulletin Classifieds nMy1996 BUY IT! The Bulletin's Call A Service Professional 541-385-5809 coupe. 132K, Class A 32' Hurrifind the help you need. SELL IT! Chev 1994 G20 cus"Call A Service cane by Four Winds, Looking for your Ford Ranchero www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classifieds tomized van, 1 2 8k, 2007. 12,500 mi, all I The Bulletin recomH next employee? Professional" 1979 amenities, Ford V10, 3 50 motor, HD t o w mends extra caution I Place a Bulletin help with 351 Cleveland Directory Ithr, cherry, slides, e quipped, seats 7 , when p u r chasing ~ wanted ad today and modified engine. G K E A T like new! New low sleeps 2. comfort, utilI products or services reach over 60,000 Body is in ity road ready, nice price, $54,900. from out of the area. readers each week. excellent condition, 541-548-5216 cond. $4000?Trade for I S ending c ash , Your classified ad IBoats & Accessories $2500 obo. Hyster H25E, runs mini van. Call Bob, checks, or credit inwill also appear on 541-420-4677 well, 2982 Hours, 541-318-9999 RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L formation may be I bendbulletin.com 13' Smokercraft '85, Gulfstream Sce n i c Nissan Sentra, 2012$3500,call hemi VB, hd, auto, cruise, which currently reCruiser 36 ft. 1999, 12,610 mi, full warranty, I sublect toFRAUD. 541-749-0724 good cond., 15I-IP The Bulletin Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 7 -pass. v a n wit h PS, PB, AC, & more! For more informaceives over 1.5 milCummins 330 hp diegas Evinrude + To Subscribe call 541-420-3634/390-1285 lion page views evsel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 $16,000. 541-788-0427 I tion about an adverp ower c h a i r lif t , Minnkota 44 elec. 541-385-5800 or go to tiser, you may call ery month at no in. kitchen slide out, 935 $1500; 1989 Dodge motor, fish finder, 2 new tires,under cover, extra cost. Bulletin I the Oregon StateI www.bendbulletin.com Sport Utility Vehicles Turbo Van 7 pass. Attorney General's I extra seats, trailer, Classifieds Get Rehwy. miles only,4 door has new motor and Office C o nsumer I extra equip. $2900. f ridge/freezer ice - sults! Call 385-5809 Ford T-Bird 1966 t rans., $1500. I f i n or place your ad I Protection hotline at 541-388-9270 maker, W/D combo, 390 engine, power terested c a l l Jay Peterbilt 359 p o table 1-877-877-9392. on-line at Interbath t ub 8 everything, new 503-269-1057. water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, bendbulletin.com shower, 50 amp propaint, 54K original 17' 1984 Chris Craft Porsche 911 1974, low 3200 gal. tank, 5hp pane gen & m o re! n miles, runs great, - Scorpion, 140 HP p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, mi., complete motor/ Serving Central Oregonsrnte 1903 $55,000. excellent cond. in 8 inboard/outboard, 2 camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. • Au t o mobiles trans. rebuild, tuned 541-948-2310 out. Asking $8,500. Buick Enclave 2008 CXL 541-820-3724 suspension, int. 8 ext. depth finders, troll541-480-3179 AWD, V-6, black, clean, refurb., oi l c o oling, ing motor, full cover, g mechanicall y sound, 82k shows new in & out, EZ - L oad t railer, Garage Sales miles. $20,995. perf. mech. c o nd. $3500 OBO. Utility Trailers • R3giA8Kl Call 541-815-1216 Much more! 541-382-3728. Garage Sales $28,000 541-420-2715 Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 Garage Sales 4x4. 120K mi, Power BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. 914 1974, seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd o wner, e xc . c o n d . PORSCHE Roller (no engine), Find them Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Big Tex Landscaprow s eating, e x tra 101k miles, new tires, lowered, full roll cage, GMC gtgton 1971, Only by Carriage, 4 slideing/ ATV Trailer, CD, privacy tint- loaded, sunroof. in $19,700! Original low tires, 5-pt harnesses, racing, upgraded rims. outs, inverter, sateldual axle flatbed, mile, exceptional, 3rd ing seats, 911 dash & The Bulletin 7'x16', 7000 lb. Fantastic cond. $7995 $9500. 541-706-1897 lite sys, fireplace, 2 owner. 951-699-7171 instruments, d e cent Contact Tim m at flat screen TVs. GVW, all steel, ~ Oo 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Classifieds Legal Notices shape, v e r y c o ol! 541-408-2393 for info $60,000. $1400. M Ore p jXa t B e n d jl ! Il e tj n C O m Volvo Penta, 270HP, $1699. 541-678-3249 or to view vehicle. 541-480-3923 541-382-4115, or 541-385-5809 low hrs n must see, LEGAL NOTICE 541-280-7024. $15,000, 541-330-3939 Public Auction etk m. Ford Explorer 4x4, Toyota Camrysr Public Auction will be 1991 - 154K miles, \t r t r \ r t l 1984, $1200 obo; held on Saturday FebWalton 14' dump rare 5-speed tranny ruary 2, 2013 at 11:00 1985 SOLD; Plymouth B a r racuda 8 manual hubs, trailer, power a.m. at Old Mill Self 7986 parts car, 20.5' 2004 Bayliner up/power down, 1966, original car! 300 clean, straight, evStorage, 150 SW InBMW Z4 Roadster $500. hp, 360 VB, center205 Run About, 220 7,000 Ib tandem axeryday driver. Was Fleetwood Wilderness dustrial Way, Bend, 2005, 62K miles, exCall for details, lines, (Original 273 $2200; now $1900! HP, VB, open bow, Jayco Seneca 2 007, 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, les, used very little, Oregon 97702. (Unit ¹ cellent cond. $14,000. eng 8 wheels incl.) 541-548-6592 exc. cond., very fast new $11,900; mine, Bob, 541-318-9999 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy 335). rear bdrm, fireplace, 541-604-9064 541-593-2597 w/very low hours, 5500 d i e sel, to y AC, $7200. W/D hkup beaulots of extras incl. 541-350-3921 hauler $130 , 000. tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. tower, Bimini & 541-389-2636. 541-815-2380 custom trailer, a $19,500. Automotive Parts, • 541-389-1413 • gi , rj tl.i Service & Accessories

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20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Beaver Coach Marquis 40' 1987. New cover, new paint (2004), new inverter (2007). Onan 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, parked covered $35,000 obo. 541-419-9859 or

Studded tires 75% on K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 Sport Subaru w h ls, slide, AC, TV, awning. $200. 541-410-3218 NEW: tires, converter, We Buy Junk batteries. Hardly used. Cars & Trucks! $15,500. 541-923-2595 Cash paid for junk vehicles, batteries catalytic converter . Serving all of C.O.!• Call 541-408-1090

541-280-2014 Ads published in the "Boats" classification Good classified ads tell include: Speed, fishMONTANA 3585 2008, the essential facts in an ing, drift, canoe, exc. cond., 3 slides, interesting Manner. Write house and sail boats. king bed, Irg LR, Arcfrom the readers view not For all other types of tic insulation, all opwatercraft, please see the seller's. Convert the tions $37,500. Class 875. facts into benefits. Show 541-420-3250 541-385-5809 the reader how the item will Nuyya 29 7LK Hi t chhelp them in someway. Hiker 2007, 3 slides, This 32' touring coach, left advertising tip kitchen, rear lounge, brought to you by many extras, beautiful c ond. inside 8 o u t , The Bulletin l YoURBQAT... l $32,900 OBO, Prinevwith ou r spe c i al ille. 541-447-5502 days rates for selling your I 8 541-447-1641 eves. l boat or watercraft!

The Bulletin

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55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 small block w/Weiand loaded, 3 slides, diedual quad tunnel ram sel, Reduced - now P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h with 450 Holleys. T-10 $119,000, 5 4 1-923- wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, TV,full awning, excel8572 or 541-749-0037 Weld Prostar whls, lent shape, $23,900. extra rolling chassis + 541-350-8629 extras. $6000 for all. {II 541-389-7669.

+7

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I Rates start at $46. I Southwind 35.5' Triton, 1921 Model T 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuCall for details! In t e rnational Delivery Truck pont UV coat, 7500 mi. Pilgrim 541-385-5809 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Restored & Runs Bought new at Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 $132,913; $9000. asking $93,500. Fall price $ 2 1,865. gThe Bulleting 541-389-8963 t

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a.ssi Ie S

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E6 TUESDAY JANUARY 8 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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*Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 1-8-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday January 8, 2013