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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75i t

SATURDAY November9,2013

a ureo or s oun er'sQQ ( Prep football COMMUNITY LIFE • D1


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He keeps the pine in Pine Tavern

Kristallnacht —TheNight of Broken Glasswas 75years ago today. Manycommemo-


rated the anniversary,

but a survey shows Jews in Eplppp still fear anti-Semitism.A7

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I S en

Typhoon Haiyan — what exactly is a super typhoon?A3

• Fake listings mimireal c listings, but at a lower price,managerssay

PIUS: Huh? —The simple question may be auniversal feature of language.A3

By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin


A wave of frauds perpetrated on Craigslist are targeting Bend residents looking for rental properties,

— Like video rental stores and handwritten letters, they're becomingobsolete.A6

according to local property managers. Annie Packman, leasing specialist for Morris Hayden Property Management, said her office has been flooded seniors,CS by calls from would-be renters seeing ads on Craigslist with two different prices and two different contacts. They're trying to figure out who actually manages the properties they're seeing for rent online. According to property management companies and Bend PoliceSgt. Nick Parker, the scam works like this: Scammers identify rental properties, sometimes copyingproperty management website listings and changing just the contact information and the price, usually much lower than the real monthly rent. Then the scammers email would-be renters, eventually convincing some to wire them a deposit. Often it's a waste of time for renters who need places to live. But sometimes, Packman said, it's even worse. When Packman was showing a home in Northwest Bend recently, people showed up who had been communicating by email with a scammer about the house. SeeCraigsiist/A5 • Fraud agalrlst

Race andthe census

— Do those boxes wecheck still make sense?A4

Stores with a purpose — Companies with a mission of improving lives.D1

Plus: Pope poll —Asking Catholics about key issues.D2

And a Web exclusiveMillionaires who avoid taxes



by claiming income as profits are in Democrats' sights.




Height of Food new WTC banks building kick Off debated dl'Ives


Raiders to make a final toast By Barrie Barber Cox Newspapers

WRIGHT-PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE, Ohio — The historic, final toast of the Doolittle Raiders is expected to attract thousands of people and the Air Force's top brass today to the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force. Three of the four surviving Raiders will gather from acrossthe country at the museum to toast the memory of their fallen airmen on the April 18, 1942, mission that bombed Japan and that historians credit with turning the tide of the Pacific war in World War II. "We know there's going to be a huge crowd and I am absolutely certain that we're going to see thousands and thousands of people here," said Jack Hudson, museum director and a retired Air Force lieutenant general. "This is the final event that they are going to do in any kind of public setting and they had always envisioned their final event to be that toast." Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark Welsh, the service branch's top uniform leader, and Acting Secretary of the Air Force Eric Fanning, the top civilian leader, are scheduled to attend, Hudson said. SeeDoolittle /A4



r r-t

Dean Guernsey i The Bulletin

You might not notice him, but he's there, standing on a limb in the ponderosa pine that grows through the roof of the Pine Tavern, Bend's oldest than 150 years. And someone has to take care of the old tree. That's Russell Abt, owner of Arbor Tree Care, and he's been maintaining the tree for more than 20 years.For a photo story, see Page B2.

Mostly cloudy High 54, Low 33

Page B6

The Bulletin

CHICAGO — Rising from the ashes of 9/11, the new World Trade Center tower has punched above the New York skyline to reach its powerfully symbolic height of 1,776 feet and become the tallest building in the country. Or has it'? A committee of architects recognized as the arbiters on world building heights met Friday to decide whether a design change affecting the skyscraper's 408-foot needle disqualifies it from being counted. Disqualification would deny the tower the title as the nation's tallest. But there is more

Ask most local food bank organizers, and they'll tell you they aren't just killing hunger in Central Oregon. They're helping to build lives. But though the economy is steadily improving, the gains have yet to trickle down to many Central Oregonians. Local food bank organizers say need is at an all-time high. With the

than bragging rights

Though the holidays typically see an uptick in the number of food drives held to support local families, the drives have lost popularity in recent years, said NeighborImpact's food resource specialist Sandy Klein. SeeFood /A5

holidays coming up, local nonprofits like NeighborImpact and the Bethlehem Inn are reminding people that without their generosity, the organizations m ay not be ableto keep those in need from go-

ing hungry this season.

e P We userecycled newsprint

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C7-8 Comics/Puzzles F3-4 DearAbby D5 Obituaries Calendar B3 CommunityLife D1-6 Horoscope D5 Sports Classified F1 - 8 Crosswords F4 Lo cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies

By Megan Kehoe

The Associated Press

at stake; I World Trade Center stands as a monument to those killed in the terrorist attacks, and the ruling could dim the echo of America's founding year in the structure's height. SeeTall/A4

restaurant. The eatery has stood on Brooks Avenue since 1936; the tree, more


By Jason Keyser


B5 C1-6 D5

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ur esremainon raniannuc ear ea

Oregon Lottery results

As listed at

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Friday night are:

g41 @ 2@1@(66lo@ The estimated jackpot is now $132 million.

UNESCO —The United States lost its vote at UNESCOon Friday, two years after cutting off its financial contribution to the organization over the admission of Palestinians as full members. The move undermined America's ability to exercise its influence in numerous

countries around the globe through the's educational and aid programs, according to Western diplomats and international relations experts. Under UNESCO's constitution, any country that

fails to pay duesfor two years loses its right to vote in the UNESCO General Assembly. Congress enacted laws in the1990s decreeing that the United States stop providing money to any U.N. agency that

accepts Palestinians as full members. By Karen DeYoung i.cthal IlljICtiollS —The decision by manufacturers to cut off supplies of lethal-injection drugs, some ofwhich hadbeenwidely

and Joby Warrick

The Washington Post



GENEVA — U.S. officials were closed-mouthed Friday night about the status of a possible international deal over Iran's disputed nuclear program, following a f i ve-hour meeting herebetween Secretary of State John Kerry and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif. "We continued to make progress as we worked to narrow the gaps. There is more work to do," a senior State Department official said of the session, which extended nearly until midnight. The official, speaking on the condition of anonymity to discuss the diplomatic talks, said "the meetings will resume" Saturday morning. K erry was joined in G e neva by his counterparts from Britain, France and Germany, which are also participating in the negotiations that began Thursday and were variously reportedto be near agreement or hung up over what Kerry called "some very important issues ... that are unresolved." The expected arrival here today of Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and China's foreign minister or his deputy fueled optimism that the presence of a full complement of top diplomats from the six countries negotiating with Iran was the prelude to the announcement of a deaL "Tomorrow we expect to attain a long-standing result that the whole world hopes for," Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Sergei Ryabkov told the RIA Novosti news agency. A senior member of Iran's negotiating team, Deputy Foreign Minister Majid Takht Ra-


used in executions for decades, has left many of the nation's 32 death


penalty states scrambling to come upwith new drugs and protocols. Some states havechanged their laws to keepthe names of lethaldrug suppliers private as a way to encouragethem to provide drugs. The uncertainty is leading to delays in executions because of legal challenges. Thedrug shortages and legal wrangling haveled some officials to discuss older methods of execution like the gas chamber and the electric chair.

Gay marriage —Hawaii is poised to be among16 states to approve gay marriage, along with lllinois and shortly after Minnesota, Jason Reed /The Associated Press

U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry walks with European Union foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton on Friday before their meeting with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif in Geneva.

New Jersey andRhodeIsland. But the step in Hawaii has special resonance becausethe contemporary battle over same-sex marriage was born in the island state two decadesago. Such marriages existed nowhere whenNinia Baehr andGenora Dancel, along with two other couples, filed a lawsuit seeking amarriage license. Tonear universal shock, Hawaii's Supreme Court granted them a victory in 1993, ruling

that a refusal to allow gayand lesbian couples to marry was discrimivanchi, told reporters that "the text of the draft agreement has been prepared and initial negotiations" would take place in the Kerry-Zarif meeting, which was also attended by European Union foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton. But Kerry, at least before his meeting with Zarif, seemed farless certain."There is not an agreement," he said on arrival in Geneva. Kerrysaid he and hiscolleagues were here to help "narrow some differences" rather than to finalize a deal. An agreement was described by U.S. officials as a "first step" in a comprehensive pactrestricting Tehran's ability to seek atomic weapons. Differences remained over the key issues of how much the United States and its negotiating partners were prepared to ease sanctions to provide Iran's failing economy with c ash, and the extent to which Iran was willing to freeze its reactor and uranium-enrichment programs. Kerry expects to spend at leastanother day here, aides

White House incrisis mode on healthcare

said, with current plans to leave Sunday for a previously scheduled trip to the United Arab Emirates after leaving Geneva. He has canceled planned stops in Algeria and Morocco to return to Washington for consultations and briefings with the White House, Congress and foreign partners. Israel, in particular, remains staunchly opposed to any deal that does not require Iran to eliminate its uranium-enrichment centrifuges. On Friday, the government of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu repeated its warning to negotiators that they should not back off their crippling sanctions until Iran's entire nuclear program is eradicated. In a reflection of the administration's concern over Israeli complaints, President Barack Obama called Netanyahu on Friday to give him an update on the Geneva negotiations, just hoursafterKerry had delivered the same message to Israeli leadersin Tel Aviv before departing for Geneva.



natory and illegal.

Arafat death —The Palestinian official in charge of investigating the death of Yasser Arafat in 2004 renewed his accusation Friday that Israel had killed the Palestinian leader, even as he and a colleague

acknowledged that recent inquiries had not found sufficient evidence to prove that Arafat was poisoned with radioactive polonium-210. Tawfik Tirawi, the head of the Palestinian committee investigating

the death, said at anewsconference that Israel was the "first, fundamental and only suspect" in what he described as an assassination, although he did not provide any evidence to back that up.

ASSaII haidillg Oll —A growing number of Syrians on both sides of their country's conflict, along with regional analysts and would-be

mediators, are demanding newstrategies to end thecivil war, based on what they see as an inescapable new reality: President Bashar Assad is staying in office, at least for now. They say the insistence

from the U.S.-backed opposition that Assad must go before peace talks can begin is outdated. Rather, they say, a deal to end or even

ease the violence must involve Assadand requires more energetic outreach to members of his government andsecurity forces. CBS BellghaZI StOry —CBSNews admitted Friday it was wrong to trust a "60 Minutes" source who claimed to be atthe scene of a 2012 attack on the U.S. mission in Benghazi, Libya, and the publisher of the source's book on the incident has halted its publication. "There

are so manypeople out there whohavethe potential to deceive a news organization," said Jeffrey Fager, CBS News chairman and "60 Minutes" executive producer on Friday. "We do our best and I think

we do very well at spotting them. This time, I really feel like onegot through and it's extremely disappointing." — From wire reports


By Michael D. Shear New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — P r esid ent Barack O b am a w a s seething. Two weeks after the disastrous launch of Health, Obama gathered his senior staff members in the Oval Office for what one aide recalled as a n " u nsparing" dressing-down. The public accepts that technology sometimes fails, the president said, but he had personally trumpeted that Health would be ready on Oct. I, and it wasn't. "If I had known," Obama said, according to the aide, "we could have delayed the website." Obama's anger, described by a White House that has repeatedly sought to show that the president was unaware of the extent of the website's problems, has lit a fire under the West Wing staff. There is anxiety inside the White House that if the health care problems ar e n o t r i g hted, they could imperil the rest of Obama's presidency. O bama sought t o t a m p down that criticism that he misled consumers by apologizing in an i nterview with NBC News on Thursday. "I am sorry that they, you know, are finding themselves in this situation, based on assurances they got from me," the president said. D enis M c D onough, t h e White House chief of staff, is in charge of damage control, but he has also insisted that other work continues as the White House struggles to find a balance between operating in perpetual crisis mode and moving on with the rest of Obama's agenda. "People expect us to fix the damn website," a senior White House adviser said. "But they want us to move on, and stay f ocused on i m p roving t h e economy." Some Democrats close to the White House, however,

Mental health parity

— It's final: Health insur-




mental illness and sub-

stance abusejust as they cover physical diseases. The Obama administration issued new regulations Friday that spell out how a 5year-old mental health parity law will be administered.

Health and HumanServices Secretary Kathleen Sebelius said the rule should put an

end to discrimination faced by some mental health patients through higher out-

of-pocket costs or stricter limits on hospital stays or visits to the doctor. Health

insurers said the final rule doesn't really change the

landscape they've beenoperating in since interim rules

Sleep disorders cankeepyoufrom enjoying life to the fullest.

were released in 2010. — The Associated Press

think the administration is not sufficiently panicked by the health care problems. They worry that Kathleen Sebelius, the secretary of health and human services,is not equipped to pull the administration out of the morass. "They are going to have to start thinking about some options," said one Obama ally f amiliar w i t h i n t ernal o p erations at the White House. "They need to get ahead of it somehow." Other allies of the president are urging the White House not to let Obamaget swallowed up by the health care issue the way that the BP oil spill crisis in summer 2010pushed aside virtually everything else. "They have made a strategic decision that they can't let this become like BP — the only story out there forever," said one Democratic ally who has talked with senior White House staff members in recent days. "There are other things that they are going to push forward."

There are a wide variety of sleep disorders that can affect your life, the most dangerous being sleep apnea.But while more than18 million Americans suffer from sleep apnea, about10 million don't know it. As the leading health care provider in the region, St. Charles is uniquely positioned to provide the best treatment for sleep disorders. Our board certified sleep specialists will help you makethe most out of your life by making the most out of your sleep. To find out if you are at risk for sleep apnea, take our screening quiz at

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

It's Saturday, Nov. 9, the 313th day of 2013. There are 52 days left in the year.



A typhoon is a big tropical storm like a hurricane, but it forms in the Northwest Pacific Ocean instead

Oldest air in the world, trapped in ice

HAPPENINGS Iran nuclear talks —Secretary of State John Kerry will continue meetings with Iran's Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas

Araghchi in Geneva.A2 China —The country's top leaders, the Communist

of the Northeast Pacific or the Atlantic. But Haiyan is a super typhoon — a tropical storm so severe it

Party's Central Committee, will have their annual meeting in

was more intense than Hurricane Katrina at its peak.

Beijing. By Brad Plumer

HISTORY Highlight:In 1938, Nazis

looted and burned synagogues as well as Jewishowned stores and houses in Germany and Austria in a pogrom thatbecame known as "Kristallnacht." A7 In1620, the passengers and crew of the Mayflower

sighted CapeCod. In1872, fire destroyed nearly 800 buildings in Boston. In1918, it was announced that Germany's Kaiser Wilhelm II would abdicate. He then fled to the Netherlands.

In1952, Chaim Weizmann, the first president of Israel, dled. In 1953, Welsh author-poet Dylan Thomas died in New York at age 39.

In1961, U.S. Air Force Maj. Robert M. White became the first pilot to fly an X-15 rocket

plane at six times the speed of sound. The Beatles' future

manager, Brian Epstein, first saw the group perform at The Cavern Club in Liverpool,

England. In 1963, twin disasters struck

Japan as some 450 miners were killed in a coal-dust ex-

plosion, and about160 people died in a train crash. In1965, the great Northeast

blackout occurred as a series of power failures lasting up to 13~/~ hours left 30 million

people in seven states and part of Canada without electricity. In1967, a Saturn V rocket

carrying an unmanned Apollo spacecraft blasted off from

Cape Kennedy on asuccessful test flight. In1970, former French Presi-

dent Charles de Gaulle died at age 79. In1976, the U.N. General

Assembly approved resolutions condemning apartheid in South Africa, including one characterizing the white-ruled

government as "illegitimate." In 1989, communist East

Germany threw open its borders, allowing citizens to travel freely to the West; joy-

ousGermans danced atopthe Berlin Wall.

Ten years ago:Japanese Prime Minister Junichiro

Koizumi's ruling bloc won a majority in the country's parliamentary elections.

Three-time Top Fuel champion Shirley Muldowney, 63,

ended her 30-year racing career with a loss in the second round of the Auto Club NHRA

particularly quiet so far, with not a single hurricane making landfall this year (although the season doesn't end until Nov.

The Washington Post

One of the most powerful tropical storms in recorded history, Super Typhoon Haiyan, slammed into the Philippines on Friday, killing at least 56

30). 5»

people so far and forcing hundreds of thousands to flee their homes. The storm is expected to hit Vietnam next. Below is a basic overview of "super" typhoons, their horrible ways, and whether they're really so unusual:l~ • What i s~ ~ a typh o on?










Nelson Salting /The Assoaated Press


t • It's basically the same • thing as a hu r r i cane. Both ar e t r opical cyclones — rapidly rotating storms that typically form in warm tropical waters and featurelow pressure centers, high winds, and lots of rain. If the storm originates in the Atlantic or Northeast Pacific, we call them "hurricanes." If they form in the Northwest Pacific, they're called "typhoons." Elsewhere, they're called "cyclones." But they're all the same thing. Big tropical storms. • What makes a typhoon • a "super typhoon"? • T hat's t he t e r m t h a t • weather a gencies use for particularly severe tropical cyclones, although the precise definition can vary from country to country. The U.S. Navy's Joint Typhoon Warning Center deems a typhoon "super" when the wind speed reaches 130 knots, or 150 miles per hour. That's roughly equivalent to a Category 5 hurricane — again, it's a really, really massive storm. . So how intense is Super . Typhoon Haiyan? • Very i n t e nse. B e fore • hitting land Friday, the storm's winds reached speeds of 195 miles per hour, with gusts rising above 230 miles per hour. Those are some of the highest wind speeds ever recorded. • Is Haiyan the strongest • tropical storm ever'? . Possibly, although i t 's . hardtotellforcertain.As the New Republic's Nate Cohn explains, the most precise way to measure a tropical cyclone's intensity is to fly an aircraft into the eye of the storm and drop instruments tomeasure wind speed and air pressure. Those aircraft aren't available in this case. Instead, the Joint Typhoon Warning Center is using satellite estimates to track Haiyan. Those measurements suggest that Haiyan, with its 195 mph winds,may end up being one of the strongest storms of

By Deborah Netburn Los Angeles Times

A house is engulfed by the storm surge brought about by Typhoon Haiyan that hit Legazpi city, Albay province Friday about 325 miles south of Manila, Philippines. Heavy winds and the storm surge killed 56 people, according to unofficial reports monitored by the Philippine embassy in Washington, said Ambassador Jose Cuisia. The Filipino government has confirmed six deaths, he said. It was one of the most powerful typhoons ever to make landfall, but the colossal storm's speed may have spared the island nation an even worse fate. the satellite era. Indeed, before making landfall, the storm appeared to be approaching the top end of the intensity scale for tropical cyclones — it's about as intense a storm as is physi-

cally possible. At its p eak, H aiyan appeared tobe more intense than Hurricane Katrina, with winds of 165 mph, albeit covering a smaller area. Jeff Masters, of Weather Underground, argued that when Super Typhoon Haiyan hit the Philippines, it was likely the most powerful tropical storm to make landfall on record. . Why are super typhoons


. sodeadly?


• Same reason hurricanes • are deadly. High winds, lots of rain, flooding. In the Philippines, heavy rains can often cause the most death and destruction in the mountainous regions, since they can trigger flash floods and mudslides. • How much damage will • Haiyan do? . So far, Haiyan seems to . have wreaked a fair bit of havoc. Here's Jeff Masters: "Wind damage on the south shore of Samar Island in Guiuan (population 47,000) must have been catastrophic, perhaps the greatest wind damage any place on Earth has endured from atropicalcyclone in the past century. A massive storm surge must have also caused great destruction along a 20-mile swath to the north of where the eye hit, where Project NOAH was predicting a 17 foot storm tide." There was one bit of mercy, however: " Fortunately, t h e storm'sfast forward speed of 25 mph cutdown the amount


LOS ANGELES — Tiny bubbles of air buried deep in the ice of Eastern Antarctica may contain bits of the Earth's atmosphere as it was 1.5 millionyears ago, according to a new report. "Ice is a great medium for trapping air," said Ed Brook of Oregon State University, one of several authors of a paper in the journal Climate of the Past that describes where this ancient ice might be. "It traps it without altering it very much." Most of us think of ice forming when liquid water freezes, but the ice in the North and South poles formed from thousands of years of snowfall that never melted. Over time, the weight of the newer snow compacts the individual snowflakes beneath it, causing them to grow together until they eventually form ice. As the snow gets pushed together, the air between the individual snowflakes form long channels. Eventually those channels close off to form air bubbles, Brook explained. "When you don't have any melting, you get this great preservation," he said. But ancient ice, and the ancient air trapped within it, will be difficult to find. Even in the coldest places on our planet, most of it has melted, if not from the heat of the sun, then from geothermal heat that arises from within the Earth. And although we think of ice as fairly solid, the ice at the bottom of the polar ice sheets does in fact move, very slowly, out toward the oceans. And this movement can mix up the ice and the air. So far, the oldest ice ever collected goes back 800,000 years. Scientists think that the even older ice may be about 2 miles beneath the Antarctic ice sheet.

Climate C entral s c ience writer Andrew Freeman recently explained some of the reasons forthe unexpectedly quiet Atlantic season: "large areas of sinking air, frequent plumes of dry, dusty air coming off the Sahara Desert, and above-average wind shear." • W hat a r e th e lo n g . term trends in tropical cyclones? • There don't appear to • be any obvious global trends. Last year, three researchers at the University of Colorado and the Naval Research Laboratory did their best to reconstruct a worldwide databasefor hurricanes or typhoons that made landfalls between 1970 and 2010. Their c o n clusion? "The analysis does not indicate significant l o ng-period g l obal or individual basin trends in the frequency or intensity of



of rain the storm dumped, compared to typical typhoons that affect the Philippines. Hopefully, this will keep the death toll due to flash flooding relatively landfalling (tropical cyclones) low. Flash floods are usually of minor or major hurricane the biggest killer in Philippine strength." typhoons." The r esearchers, Jessica The other bit of good news Weinkle, Ryan Maue and is that Manila, home to 12 mil- Roger Pielke, note that the lion people, was expected to es- economic damage from tropicape the worst of the typhoon's cal cyclones does appear to be winds and surges. increasing worldwide. But this H ave there been a n largely appears to be a func• unusual number of tytion of people building more phoons this year? buildings in areas prone to hur• It's difficult to say. So far, ricanes and typhoons, rather • the 2013 Pacific Typhoon than an uptick in storm intenseason has seen 30 storms, 13 sity or frequency. typhoons, and roughly f i ve The Intergovernmental Pan"super typhoons" — including el on Climate Change came Haiyan. But the season's not to a similar conclusion in its necessarily over yet. recent report: As best anyone Those 30 storms make this can tell, tropical storms aren't the most active Pacific Tygetting any more or less frephoon season since 1994. On quent. "Current datasets indithe other hand, those five "su- cate no significant observed per typhoons" aren't neces- trends in global tropical cysarilyunusual. Between 2002 clone frequency over the past and 2012, there have been century and it r emains unnine years with at last three certainwhether any reported long-term increases in tropical supertyphoons in the Western Pacific. cyclone frequency are robust," . What about other types the report stated. . of t r o pical c y clones'? The IPCC adds that there's Why haven't we heard about been an increase in intensity hurricanes in the United States for the very strongest tropical this year? cyclones in the North Atlantic • Yep, the above numbers since the 1970s, but it's unclear . are only for the Pacific what's causing this. And there's Typhoon season. But there are little data to indicate a change tropical cyclones elsewhere in in cyclone intensity elsewhere the world, too: There's also the in the world. Atlantic hurricane season, the Pacific hurricane season, the Mountain Medical North Indian Ocean cyclone season, the Australian cyclone Immediate Care season, and so forth. 541-388-7799 Trends arediff erent for dif~I 2 T ~ ferent regions. The 2013 tic hurricane season has been




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Finals at Pomona Raceway in California. Comic actor Art Carney died in Chester, Conn.,

at age 85. Five yearsago:Barack Dbama's transition chief,

John Podesta, told Fox News Sunday the president-elect planned to review President

George W. Bush's executive orders on such things

as stem cell research and domestic drilling for oil and natural gas. China unveiled a $586 billion stimulus pack-

age aimed at inoculating the world's fourth-largest

economy against the global financial crisis. One year ago:Retired four-star Army Gen. David

Petraeus resigned as CIAdirector after an affair with his biographer, Paula Broadwell, was revealed by anFBI investigation.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Lou Ferrigno is 62. Sen. Sherrod Brown, D-Dhio, is 61.

Rapper Pepa is44. Actress Nikki Blonsky is 25. — From wire reports


'HLjh?' Auniversalfeature of language By Jennifer Schuessler

grounded in social interaction. New Yorh Times News Service "We think of this as the core Are there words that are of language: managing comuniversally understood, across m on understanding as w e all countries and cultures? A talk," Enfield said in an interteam of linguists has proposed view. Confirming and checkone: "huh." ing with other people, he added, "are really fundamental to Huh? In a paper published Friday in the journal PLOS the use of language." One, researchers atthe Max Linguists have made claims Planck Institute for Psycholinfor other universal words, like "mama." But the evidence for guistics in the Netherlands an"Huh'?," some researchers fanounced that they had found strikingly similar versions in miliar with the team's work languages scattered across vary greatly. said, may be more convincing. five c ontinents, suggesting It might seem trivial to carry Among l anguages, there that "Huh?" i s a u n i versal out research on "Huh?," which are many more variations for word. some linguists argue i sn't "mama" and "papa" than there The study, conducted by really a word at all. But the are for "Huh'?," said Herbert Mark Dingemanse, Francisco study, Enfield said, is part of a Clark, a p s y cholinguist at Torreira and N i c k E n f ield, broader effort to challenge the Stanford who has studied the closely examined variations of dominant view that language functional difference between the word — defined as "a sim- is primarily a matter of inborn "um" and "uh." "The fact that all these lanple syllable with a low-front g rammatical s t r ucture, a s central vowel, glottal onset Noam Chomsky has argued. guages have converged on consonant, if any, and ques- Instead, some r e searchers 'Huh'?' is very interesting," he tioning intonation" — in 10 lan- suggest, language is primarily added. guages, including Dutch, Icelandic, Mandarin Chinese, the West African language Siwu and the Australian aboriginal language Murrinh-Patha. The researchers also looked at other words and expressions used to elicit clarification during conversation, a function that linguists refer to as "other-initiated repair." But only "Huh?," they write, occurs across languages whose phonetic patterns otherwise

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Mu tiracia America maescensus oxes o so ete,'':,':.".,'.";,'',,';:,:;-:; By KelI Goff

racial and cultural landscape. The Root Prewitt, though, is not just any run-of-the-mill critic. He is a In 30 years, America will look very different than it does former director of the U.S. Cennow. According to a n alysis sus Bureau, where he served of census data, by 2043 white from 1998 to 2001. Americans will no longer be a majority. But an equally signifi- Racial categories cant population milestone will Prewitt says that America arrive in 2020. That is the year is unique in its racial categoriin which the next census takes zation and its reasons for catplace, and it will be the first one egorizing. "We decided why we tasked with successfully chron- wanted racial statistics and the icling the most racially and purpose of them, and then deculturally mixed population in signed statistics to accomplish American history. those purposes." Governing the nation at the So, for instance, when a comvery time the census is grap- promise was needed to appease pling with this issue is the Southernersto get the House country's first biracial presi- of Representatives up and rundent. Though President Barack ning in the late 18th century, Obama has said he identifies black slaves were counted as as black on the census, there three fifths of a person. Then is a g r owing population of by the mid-20th century, as the people who may share a simi- civil rights movement became lar background but do not wish enshrined in legislative policies to identify as he has chosen to. such as affirmative action, colHelping to ensure that these lecting accurate racial data beAmericansare adequately and came a key tool in the quest for accurately counted t h rough social justice. his administration's efforts to There is passionate debate perfecta modern census could raging over whether a wealthy, end up being a significant part f irst-generation Af rican i m of the Obama legacy. migrant is the intended benefiMultiracial Americans are ciary of American affirmativethe fastest growing d emo- action programs. This kind of graphic in the country, yet the debate is the crux of Prewitt's U.S. Census Bureau has strug- argument. gled with how to effectively In 1790, the first census was capture the changing racial taken, and by the close of that makeup of America. In his new century would attempt to catebook "What Is Your Race: The gorizeAmericans based on five Census and Our Flawed Efforts color divisions: white, black, to Classify Americans," Ken- red, yellow and brown. Those neth Prewitt takes the census to categories form the foundation task for its many shortcomings for what are still the primary when it comes to painting an census racial classifications of accurate portrait of America's white, black/African-American,

ContInued from A1 W ithout th e n e edle, t h e building measures 1,368 feet, a number t hat a ls o h o lds symbolic weight as the height of the original World Trade Center. What's more, the decision is being made by an organization based in Chicago, whose cultural and architectural history is embodied by the Willis — formerly Sears — Tower that would be knocked into second place by a vote in favor of the New York structure. "Most of the time these decisionsare not so controversial," said Daniel Safarik, an architect and spokesman for the nonprofit Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat. The 30 members of its Height Committee are meeting to render a judgment behind closed doors in Chicago, where the world's first skyscraper appeared in 1884. The committee, comprising industry professionals from all over the world, will announce its decision next week. The question over I World Trade Center, which remains u nder construction an d i s expected to open next year, arose because of a change to the design of its tower-topping needle. Under the council's current criteria, spires that are an integral part of a building's aesthetic design count; broadcast antennas that can be added and removed do not. The designers of 1 World Trade Centerhad intended to enclose the mast's communications gear in decorative cladding made of fiberglass and steel. But the developer removed that exterior shell from the design, saying it would be impossible to properly maintain or repair. Without it , t h e q u estion is whether the mast is now primarily j ust a b r o adcast antenna. According to the architecture firm behind the building, S kidmore, Owings 5 M e r rill LLP, the needle will have a communications platform for radio and television equipment, but it will also be topped with an LED beacon that will fire out a h o r izontal blaze of light visible from up to 50 miles away on a clear night — a feature that has been described as a crowning beacon

ofhope. The developers tested the lights Friday night, and hundreds of red, white and blue LED modules illuminated lower Manhattan. Safarik said the committee could consider amending its height criteria — a move with much broader i m plications that could force a reshuffle in the rankings of the tallest

American Indian and Asian, withcategories like Native Alaskan and Native Hawaiian being relatively recent additions. The 2000 census would mark the first time individuals were permitted to check more than one racial classification. But Prewitt makes a compelling case that it is still falling short. "Nobody else uses these five categories as their management system for race and ethnicity." When asked if that is because other places have less diversity or are simply better at categorization, he replied, "I think it's because they are not as deeply racist as we are. I'm serious. This racial categorization and conversation got a hold of us back in the slavery days, and we have repeated it and repeated it." He went on to explain that today there are essentially three reasons racial statistics are collected. "One is the continuing legacyofdiscrimination,"which can be addressed through a "racial-justice agenda," he said. "We are not going to be a colorblind society," so statistics are necessary to prove who is and who is not discriminating. The second reason is the "melting-pot challenge," the ability to track how many immigrants we have and how they are adjusting to American life, and third, identity politics. A lot of people of color want to be able to strongly identify with their communities, which is tough to do on a national level without accurate data.According to Prewitt, at the moment the census"is moderately good

at the racial-justice agenda, is woefully inadequate on the i mmigration-assimilation i s sue and has kind of mixed up the whole identity stuff. All kinds of subgroups don't find themselves." But not only do subgroups not find themselves, as Prewitt's book argues, today determining what box someone fits into tells you very little about their experience as Americans.

Changing the form To its credit, the Census Bureau has already begun exploring ways to improve its current form. In 2010, there were experimental questions included on the document that allowed people to elaborate on their ethnic origin. For instance, instead of simply identifying as "Asian," there was the option of selecting "Japanese," "Korean" and other specific sub-groups. In 2012, former Census Bureau DirectorRobert Groves said of the experimental questions, "As new im migrant groups came to this country decade after decade, how we measure ethnicity changed to reflect the changing composition of the country. Since that change is never-ending, and America gets more and more diverse, how we understand and tabulate the information has to be continually open to change. It's critical that race and ethnicity reflect how people identify themselves." To Groves' point, it was not until this year that the census decided to drop the word "¹ gro," which has not been wide-

ly used in American society for decades. In a statement regarding Prewitt's general criticism that the current census is falling short, Nicholas Jones, chief of the U.S. Census Bureau's Racial Statistics Branch in the Population Division said, "The U.S. Census Bureau remains committed to improving the accuracy and reliability of all census data by expanding our understanding of how people identify themselves and by eliciting detailed responseson race and ethnicity. "For decades, the Census Bureau has provided research data on how Americans identify their race and ethnicity, and researchfrom its2010 Census Alternative Questionnaire Experiment is informing the decision-making on this issue. As the Census Bureau prepares forthe 2020 Census, we willexplore how the successful strategies from the 2010 AQE may be further tested to provide accurate and relevant data about our changing and diversifying nation." When asked how he would liketo see the census changed, Prewitt said "I just wish the question were 'What population group do you belong to'?' instead of 'What race do you belong to'?' Then I'd list African-American, Hispanic, European, American Indian. I'd just list them, and you can be more than one, two or three of those things. Media will still call it race. I just don't want the government to be in the game of acting as if these race categories are real."

America'stallest duildings New York and Chicago are home to five of the tallest buildings in the U.S. But ranking them — and the rest of the world's tallest structures — is more mind-bending than one might think.

Lists can vary depending, for example, onwhether you count the broadcast antennas ontop or whether you're judging them by highest usable floor. Below is a by-the-numbers rundown on five of the tallest buildings in the U.S. In reflection of just

how in dispute everything from height to number of floors can be, these figures from the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat sometimes differ from those of the building's owners and


publisher CondeNast, the government's General Services Administration andVantone Holdings ChinaCenter, which will provide business space for high-profile international companies. To be completed:2014

Architectural height: 1,776 feet (This figure is still under review by the council; without counting the needle, the tower is 1,368

feet) Floors:104 WILLISTOWER, CHICAGO Formerly known as the Sears Tower, the building has defined

Chicago's skyline. Built as aheadquarters for Sears Roebuck and Co., the building is now home to London-based insurance broker Willis Group Holdings and is the world headquarters of United

Continental Holdings, which operates United Airlines. Completed:1974(The Willis says it was1973.) Architectural height:1,451 feet (Including the antennas it is

1,729 feet.) Floors:108 (The Wilis says 110.) TRUMP INTERNATIONALHOTEL & TOWER, CHICAGO The skyscraper on theChicago River would havetopped the Willis under one version of the designs. But Donald Trump said initial plans for a taller spire on top looked awkward. And some of those

who purchased condominiums in the tower before its completion expressed concern about living in a taller building.

Completed:2009 Architectural height:1,389 feet

Floors:98 EMPIRE STATEBUILDING, NEW YORK Built in just over a year's time, the art deco building officially opened when President Herbert Hoover in Washington, D.C., pressed a button that turned on the skyscraper's lights. It made its way into film with the1933 debut of the original "King Kong"

movie showing a giant apeclutching actress FayWray and fending off airplanes atop the building. Once the world's tallest building, it held that title until1972, when the World Trade Center went Up.

Completed:1931 Architectural height:1,250 feet

Floors:102 BANK OFAMERICA TOWER, NEW YORK The glass-covered skyscraper off Bryant Park claims a roster of green features that drew in AlGore's environmentally friendly investment firm as a tenant. Bank of America is the primary

tenant, occupying six trading floors and 75percent of its interior. Completed:2009 Architectural height:1,200 feet Floors:55 Note: According to the council's definition, "architectural height" includes spires, but not antennas, signs, flagpoles or other functional-technical equipment. In counting floors, it doesn't include mechanical penthouses or plant rooms above the roof or mechanical mezzanines if they have significantly smaller floor area than the major floors below.

Sources: Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat, The Associated Press.

buildings in the world. If the m atter w eren't so steeped in emotion it might have set off some of the good natured ribbing emblematic of the history of one-upmanship between New York and Chicago. But 1 World Trade Center

is a monument to American resilience admired well b eyond Manhattan. "I don't think anybody's going to argue with the pride in building that new tower," said 31-year-old software d eveloper Brett Tooley, who works

has been in planning and preparation for more than a year, said Teresa Montgomery, the museum's chief of special events. "It takes a lot of intricate

planning, from beginning to end," she said. "We have s preadsheets on t o p o f spreadsheets to make sure this goes smoothly." Today's events begin at 1:15 p.m. with a "grand arrival" o f t h e D o olittle Raiders with crowds lining the long driveway to the museum. A 2 p.m. memorial service is set for the museum's memorial park. Cole, Doolittle's co-pilot, is scheduled to speak to the crowd, officials said. At 2:30 p.m., six B-25 bombers from across the n ation will f l y o v er t h e


1 WORLD TRADECENTER, NEW YORK This is the marqueeskyscraper at ground zero. It rises from the northwest corner of the site. Major tenants include the magazine

man Rob Bardua. The gathering will pay homage to t h e R a iders, who under the command of then Lt. Col. Jimmy Doolittle took off in 16 Army Air Force B-25 M itchell bombers from the deck of the Navy's USS Hornet to bomb Japan. The mission was the first U.S. strike against the island nation since the Japanese Imperial Navy sunk U.S. battleships, bombed aircraft and killed thousands four months before in an attack on American military bases at Pearl Harbor. Surviving Raiders expected to attend today are: Richard Cole, 98, of Comfort, Texas; Edward Saylor, 93, of Puyallup, Wash., and David Thatcher, 92, of Missoula, Mont. Robert Hite, 93, of Nashville, Tenn., will not attend because of health reasons, officials said. The final salute will mark the sixth time the Raiders gathered at the museum since 1965, and the first since April 18, 2012, when four airmen of the World War II bomber crews commemorated the 70th anniversary of their mission. More than 150 volunteers will help at the event, which




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The Willis Tower, left, formerly known as the Sears Tower, In ChIcago, and One World Trade Center, In New York, are In contentIon for the title of America's tallest building. acrossthe street from the Willis Tower. "Not only is it going to be the tallest building; it's going to be one of the strongest buildings in the history of America. It's a marvel of engineering." " We take our hats off t o them out here in Chicago and the Midwest," said R obert Wislow, chairman and chief executive of U.S. Equities, the firm that manages the Willis Tower. "And we welcome the building to the elite club of the tallest buildings in the world. Nobody's looking at this like a competition." Still, the Willis has a central place in Chicago's history, speaking to th e c ity's own tradition of recovering from adversity ever since the 1871 Great Fire and its history of c reating architectural m a rvels, said Peter Alter, an archivist at the Chicago History Museum. Skidmore, Owings 8 Merrill, headquartered in Chicago, also designed the Willis. Then known as the Sears Tower, it was completed in 1973 and remained the tallest building in the world until 1996 when the council ruled that the Petronas Twin Towers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, had knocked it from the top spot. And the W i l lis ca n s t i ll claim to get visitors up higher: The highest occupied floor in the 1,450-foot (not including antenna height), 110-story Willis Tower is still higher up than that of the 104-story 1 World Trade Center. In a sign of just how in dispute building measurementscan be, the council says the Willis has 108 floors. At the Willis' 103rd floor, thrill-seekers can step out into one of the glass boxes known as The Ledge that extend outside the building's steel frame and look straight down 1,353 feet. In New York, the debate

was upsetting to Jim Riches, a retired fire department deputy chief who lost his 29-year-old firefighter son, Jimmy, in the terrorist attack. "You know what'? I think it's a ridiculous argument. It doesn't matter to me what height it i s," he said. "You know, my son's not going to walk back in that door again. And that's the big thing. He's


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The day's events will be capped at a 6 p.m. toast, which will be televised on the Pentagon Channel and livestreamed on the museum's website: www.national Eighty silver goblets commemorate every D o o little R a i der. Each year, surviving Raiders hold a toast using the goblets to remember their fellow airmen. One by one, over the years the goblets of those who have died the previous year are turned upside down to mark the airmen's passing.



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Continued from A1 " Somebody had a g r e a t way of putting it: They said that food drives and donating canned goods have become kind o f p e destrian," K lein said. "People want to make a change, but they lose interest and their attention goes somewhere else." Five years ago, Neighborlmpact was feeding about 11,000 peopleeach month. Today, that number has almost doubled as the organization provides food to 20,000people a month. Food collected in drives accounts for about 6percent of the 2.5 million pounds the agency distributes every year. And with government budget cuts in food stamps, many local food banks are expecting theneed to increase even more this holiday season. "Food banks in Oregon are in a state of emergency," said David Hiller of t h e S isters Kiwanis Club. "We are struggling, but we're very lucky in Sisters. We have great community support." Like many other local food banks, the number of people the Sisters K i w anis F o od Bank feeds has steadily increased over the years. When the organization first established the program in 1982, it helped feed eight families per month. Last month, the food bank fed 94 families. "The average i s s l o wly creeping up," Hiller said. "But we've never turned anybody a way. They know t hat w e won't do that." Rowe has been w orking w ith the food bank fo r 1 3 years, and she's heard plenty o f h a rd-luck s t ories. O n e change she's noticed over the last decade or so has been a sharp uptick in homelessness. " There are just a l o t o f p eople who c an't seem t o find a job and end up living on the streets," she said. "The economy has been tough on

everybody." This year, the food bank in Sisters will have about 15 food drives, mostly run by l ocal businesses and c ommunity organizations. And despite the fact that the food bank has felt tight with its supply, the nonprofit has been able to move into a new space on West

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Continued from A1 They were under the impression the home was renting for $1,000 a month; Morris Hayden was renting the property for




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Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank volunteer Naomi Rowe brings in a box of donated food Thursday at the organization's new food storage room at 328 W. Main in Sisters. Last Sunday, the organization had a ribbon-cutting and open house for the recently completed facility. roughly 1,000 pounds of expired food to the landfill last year, which ended up costing the organization money. Because of this, Hiller said cash donations can sometimes be a better route for those who want to donate. This money can be used by the food bank to buy items at wholesale value, which allows for people's donations to stretch further. One of the organization's programs, Christmas Food Share, p r ovides f a m i lies with gift certificates to local grocery stores rather than actual food. "It's a great program," said Melvin Herburger, owner of Melvin's Fir Street Market in Sisters. "There are so many people with different nutritional needs these days. It's not a one-size-fits-all thing anymore." Herburger h a s p a r t i cipated in food drives with the Kiwanis club for three years with his current store, and about eight years before that with another store he had in Sisters. He generally donates about 30 to 40 percent of the cost of food in the Christmas Share Program at his store, with K i w anis f u n draisers making up the rest. Food 4 Less also participates in the program, and about $23,000 worth of food is provided for the program.

Help out To learn about starting a

food drive or to donate money or food, visit

www.neighborimpact. org/services/food/donatefood/for Neighborlmpact, http://bethleheminn.

org/donate/for the Bethlehem Inn, or email

info© for the Sisters Kiwanis Food Bank.

Main Street in Sisters this month thanks to fundraising and grant money. The new space has allowed the organization significantly more room for food storage than its previous location, which was run out of a small garage that measured only about 10 feet by 22 feet. The new space is 28 feet by 65 feet, Hiller said. In addition to the challenge of keeping up with demand, many local food banks face another lesser-known problem: donated food that is unusable because it's way past its expiration date. "We all have things in our pantry that ar e w ay, way old," Hiller said. "People's intentions are good, but sometimes they're just not using their thought process." Kiwanis Club had to take


"It a lways seems l i k e there's a much higher need during the holidays," Herburger said. "We're more than willing to help out." Over at t h e B e t hlehem Inn in Bend, the nonprofit providesabout 68,000 meals a year, with an average of about 75 people a day. So far, the Inn has about 12 food drives scheduled this holiday season, which are being run by local businesses, community o r ganizations and schools. "More than ever, w e're looking to fill out our staples and stock our cupboards," said Gwenn Wysling, executive director of the nonprofit. "The need for food has continued to climb, as has the need for shelter, help and hope." And while the need is at an all-time high during the holiday season, hunger relief agencies want to remind people that hunger itself isn't just a seasonal affliction. "In the summer months, we don't see nearly as many food drives, but the need is just as it is during the holidays," Klein s aid. "Hopefully, come summer t ime, p eople remember that i t ' s just as a good a time as any to donate." — Reporter: 541-383-0354,

"They had been communicating with who they thought was the owner, and the scammer was using the owner's name. They musthave looked it up on DIAL (the Deschutes County property records website)," Packman said. "We've gotten a lot of phone calls from people trying to figure out what are legitimate listings." And last month, her office received a call from a person who was waiting outside a house. "They were there with a UHaul, waiting to get keys, and they weren't sure so they'd Googled the address and found our name and called us to see because they couldn't get ahold of the person they'd been emailing with," Packman said. "Because this is such a tight housing market people are looking

for a great deal and ignoring the 'too good to be true' thing and the red flags of bad grammar and odd syntax and everything that's going on in these emails." Morris Hayden posts all its listings to Craigslist, and renews them every few days. Packman said her company uses a website that makes the posts look professional, laid out in an HTML format with photos, and uses the same format on its website.

Craigslist spam has long been an issue, Packman said, but it seems the scammers are stepping up their efforts. "They're really targeting this area," she said. Michelle Bunting, president of Bend Property M anagement, said her last run-in with a Craigslist scammer occurred in August, but it was a similar situation as Packman's. "They hack into your stuff and then list it as their own listing," she said. "They say the cost is always significantly less and it's horrible for the people that get scammed. It's just good people looking for a place to live, and it's too good of a deal to be true." Police Sgt. Parker said the department handled three rental scams through Craigslist in

"It's really tough because it's usually

$1,000 or $2,000 and so extradition

(from other states) generally doesn't happen ...." — Bend Police Sgt. Nick Parker, on why scammers are unlikely to get caught

September and October. "People would find a place posted out of Florida, and they sent money orders," Parker said, noting his department received similar reports of vehicle scams on Craigslist, as well as a scam through "Probably the biggest problem we've found is that although renters go by and look at the house and notice it's vacant ... they don't actually meet somebody at the location and take a look at the place before sending money over," he said. And the cases, unfortunately, are unlikely to be solved, Parker said. "It's really tough because it's usually $1,000 or $2,000 and so extradition (from other states) generallydoesn't happen, much less tracking the (perpetrators) down," Parker said. "Getting other agencies to deal with it is hard, because they're dealing with the same crimes as we are, they're busy, so usually they go unsolved." Packman and Bunting have advice for those using Craigslist and other websites to find new housing. Both said people should always meet in person to see the home, and should never send money without meeting the property owner or manager. Bunting suggested checking Deschutes County p r operty records, and to look for houses advertised specifically by local p r operty m a n agement companies. "I would Google or look on Craigslist and search for the same addressto see if there's multiple postings with different prices," she said. "And check that the posting has a property manager name and phone number, that it doesn't ask you to text them." — Reporter: 541-6l7-7831,

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By Leslie Brody The Record (Hackensack, N.JJ

HACKENSACK, N.J. — Eli Grossman, a recent Cornell University graduate from Teaneck, N.J., wants his Paterson sixth-graders to know he presumes they can make it to

college. In one lesson he explained "college-ready" n o te-taking. In another, he said they would need to understand the word "loquacious" for t h e S A Ts. And for a special preview of campus life, he brought his


Cornell a cappella group to sing in their cafeteria. "The joy level was off the charts," Grossman said. "The small miracle of it wa s the word 'college' was on the lips of 11-year-olds in Paterson." Grossman, 23, an English major with a theatrical flair, embodies the ethos of Teach for America. The p rogram dispatches high-achieving college graduates — who might not have considered careers in teaching — to work for two years insome of the country's toughest environments. Their goal: narrowing t h e s t a rk achievement gapbetween the privileged and the poor. Supporters say the program

Eli Grossman helps student Ti'ani Thomas withher schoolwork as he leads a sixth-grade reading class through Teach for America at Community Charter School in Paterson, N.J. Michael Karas I The Record (Hackensack, N.JJ

clear whether the program's director in New Jersey, Fatis electivity i n r e c r uiting o r mah Burnam-Watkins. "This is about the kids. If other factors accounted for its positive results. you are coming into this and The report came at a time feeling 'I am going to feel good of intense debate over how to because I'm going to help poor attract quality candidates into black and brown children,' you teaching, especially in high- are in the wrong work and the poverty areas, and how to help wrong organization," she said. "If you feel good as a byprodthem succeed in the job. "The study contributes to uct, great ... but there is no way a body of research that says you can do this, day in and day TFA teachers certainly do no out, unless your lead foot in worse and may do a bit better this is equity and justice." in promoting student learnThe nonprofit grew out of bringssmart,energeticyoung ing than teachers" certified the undergraduate thesisof people to staff hard-to-fill jobs through t r aditional r o utes, Wendy Kopp, a P r i n ceton in needy schools, and gives said Aaron Pallas, professor University student. The model them intensive summer train- of sociology and education at has since been adopted by 32 ing to get ready. But critics Teachers College, Columbia countries, including C h ina, counteritputs underprepared University. Lebanon and India, under the "My biggest concern is the umbrella "Teach for All." Last resume-polishers in charge of at-risk kids who sorely need occasional misperception that week, New York Times columexperienced teachers com- because TFA teachers seem nist Thomas Friedman called mitted to helping them for the to be doing pretty well that it's the international network the d imi n i shlong haul. somehow a long-term solution "anti-al-Qaida," to preparing a corps of teach- ing the power of terrorists by PR boost ers in the U.S.," Pallas added. educating children and giving Teach for America got a "Its individuals are bright, sin- them "the tools to realize their major public relations boost cere and motivated, but that full potential." in September when a federally doesn't mean th e i n i tiative funded study found that on overall is any kind of panacea. 'Doorway of opportunity' average,its "corps members" ... It represents such a small Like many corps members, slightly outperformed teach- fraction of the teaching force." Grossman wasn't sure where ers whoentered the profession Joining Teach for America he was headed after graduafter traditional teacher prep- has become so popular — es- ation. He pursued Teach for aration, which ca n i n volve pecially after th e r ecession America after a recruiter at years of course work and su- hurt the job market — that 7 Cornell last year quoted Mipervised practice. The eight- percent of seniors at Yale and c helle Obama saying t h at state study by M athematica 13 percent at Princeton ap- w hen y o u h a v e "walked Policy Research found that on plied last year. The program through that doorway of opaverage, the students of Teach said 14 percent of its 57,000 ap- portunity ... you do not slam it for America corps members plicants were admitted, mak- shut behind you" but hold the made more gains in math in ing it harder to get into than door open for others. one year — amounting toan some prestigious colleges. After a rigorous vetting proaverage of 2.6 months of addiWannabe heroes need not cess,the program introduces tional learning time. It was un- apply, cautioned the program's candidates to interested prin-

cipals who decide whether to hire them. The schools pay corps members the same salary as other employees with similar experience, and also pays Teach for America 83,500 for recruiting and mentoring each hire. All corps members go to an intensive five-week Summer Institute, which includes practice teaching, before they start their new jobs. The workload is famously demanding. Every day Grossman teaches reading to five classes of 20 sixth-graders at the Community Charter School of P a terson. Some nights he heads to Relay Graduate School of Education in Newark to study for a master's

degree; corps members are supposed to get certified as teachers through the state's alternate route program by the end of their first year. "This is not l ike padding your resume with a service trip to a sub-Saharan country," Grossman said. "I'm working every single moment I'm awake." On a recent afternoon, he hustled 19 students to sit down after lunch and focus on background material about Martin Luther King Jr.'s "I Have a Dream" speech. Some children were years behind grade level, others w er e a h ead. Grossman had them snap their fingers tocheer for a classmate who gave a correct answer, and he quickly warned a boy who spoke out of turn about risingconsequences for misbehavior.

Teach for America sends an adviser to observe Grossman regularly and give him feedback. Without that coaching, Grossman said, "I'd be flailing."

Criticism Critics say that many Teach for America members don't

come equipped to manage

By Craig Whitlock

classes full of children who can be unruly. "I had few insights or res ources to d raw o n w h e n preteen boys decided recess would be the perfect opportunity to beat each other bloody, or when parents all but accused me of being racist during meetings," wrote Olivia Blanchard, author of "I Quit Teach for America" in the September issue of The Atlantic magazine. A f o r mer c o rps member in A t lanta, she lamented that the organization sparked resentment among traditionally trained teachers by implying that only corps members "can fix what others have screwed up." New Jersey Education Association spokesman Steve Baker said some corps memb ers were capable, but i n general new teachers needed more comprehensive exposure to education theory and classroom practice than Teach for America provides. In his view, "It's like saying this person is so smart, can't we give him five weeks of law school and turn him into an effective attorney?" Some also charge too many Teach for America members leave theclassroom as soon their two-year contract is over, adding churn to schools that need stability. The organization counters that a third of its alumni remain teachers, another third stay in some education-related field — and even those who switch to other professions bring along more empathy for the disadvantaged. Grossman said hesees the urgency of this mission every day. "I'm so happy to come to work," he said. "I feel myself little by little chipping away at something that needs to be decimated — this barrier keeping those born in low-income communities from rising to the top."

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Two U.S. admirals — including the director of naval intelligence — are under investigation as part of a major bribery scandal involving a foreign defense contractor, Navy officials announced Friday night. Vice Adm. Ted Branch, the service's top intelligence o fficer, and R ear A d m . Bruce Loveless, the Navy's director of intelligence operations, were placed on leave Friday, and their access to classified material was suspended, the Navy said in a statement. Both admirals are being investigated for their ties to a Singapore-based defense contractor, Glenn Defense Marine Asia, whose chief executive was arrested in September on charges that he bribed other Navy officers into giving him class ified information in e x change for prostitutes and cash. Two Navy commanders and a senior Naval Criminal Investigative Service agent have already been arrested in the case, and a captain was relieved of his ship's command last month after officials said he was under investigation as well. But the announcement that two admirals in charge of protecting the Navy's secrets have been swept up in the investigation makes the case the worst to tar the Navy since the 1991 Tailhook s e x ual-harassment scandal, which resulted in the demotions, firings or early retirements of more than a dozen admirals. The Navy did not disclose why Loveless and Branch had drawn the scrutiny of investigators but said their a lleged m i sconduct o c curred prior to their current assignments an d b e fore they became admirals. "There is no indication, nor do the allegations suggest, that i n e i ther case there was any breach of classified i nfo r m ation," Rear Adm. John Kirby, the Navy's chief spokesman, said in a statement. Neither Branch nor Loveless has been charged with a crime or service violation, and both men retain their rankwhile the investigation proceeds, the Navy said. The suspension of two senior intelligence officials raises serious q uestions about the degree to which national security may have b een c ompromised b e cause ofimproper contact between Navy officers and Glenn Defense Marine. Prosecutors from the U.S. attorney's office in San Diego have charged the two Navy commanders w ith passing classified information about ship and submarine movements to Leonard Glenn Francis, a Malaysian national and the chief executive of Glenn Defense Marine.

ime asses or atten ants at restroomsin By N.R. Kleinfield New York Times News Service



NEW YORK — However you look at it, it's a rather static life. All night long cooped up in the restroom. Turn on the tap, squirt some soap, pass over a hand towel, offer a mint or stick of gum, maybe suggest a dash of cologne — or would you like some dental floss'? Then tidy up the sink, scoop Up any trash or



worse from the floor. So goes the robotic drill for the restroom attendant, a vestigial presence in some of the finer washrooms in New York. Who knows how many of them still exist — nobody is keeping close count — but the sense certainly seems to be that they belong to a musty profession, fussily executing a lost practice that, perhaps, has sound reason to be lost. For as much as the service implies rank and privilege, it happens to be widely loathed; many people find the attendants to be intrusive, superfluous, irksome or downright silly. Patrons feel chintzy if they do not chip in a tip for something they do not need. The matter ofrestroomattendants got an unusual amount of attention this week after two prominent Manhattan restaurants concluded they might be better off without them. Last week, Henry Blodget wrote a dismissive rant about them o n B u siness Insider, his business news website, in which he carried on about the worthlessness of the attendants at the w ell-known Balthazar restaurant, where he had just eaten breakfast. That unleashed ricocheting calls, posts and r esponses, with the upshot that the restaurant decided it would dispense with its attendants and give them assignments outside the restrooms. The messy little episode quickly stirred up some further contemplation of how badly

the world actually requires restroom attendants. Two weeks ago, Lorenzo Robinson, the longtime and loquacious men's room sentry at the lofty 21 Club, died. Now Teddy Suric,the restaurant's general manager, said he expected to put a small plaque honoring him i n t h e m en's room "and call it a day," without replacing him. His view is that younger patrons find attendants to be a hassle. "Do you want to go to the bathroom and the guy asks how's your dinner'?" he said. "And then by the time you get out your dinner is cold." He does intend to keep the woman who tends the ladies' room but will probably not replace her when she leaves. Certainly some customers do not mind finding people waiting in the restroom. But most seem to take a rather dim view. "I'm fully capable of finding out wherethe paper towels are and being able to use them," said Jon Sosis, 27, a stand-up comic from New York. "I don't need someone overdressed timingmytrip tothe bathroom. I can do that on my iPhone." Dan Moore, 52, was in town from Texas and dining at the Blue Water Grill in Manhattan and walked into the compact, attendant-staffed men's room. He was not totally against the man's presence. "Sometimes a guy wants to freshen up if he has company — a mint, wash his mouth,"

Moore said. But he added, "My mother a lways taught me to g o t o the bathroom and wash up yourself." At the Waldorf-Astoria, Matt Zolbe, the hotel's director of sales and marketing, said the attendants there added to "that luxury feeling" and h elped "create authentic moments for our guests." One such guest, Mike Powell, 50, did not see it that way. "Bit a ntiquated," h e r e marked. "I just want to go and do my business and get out." Internet chatter on the subject was rather more untempered: "Worst idea ever in the entire world ... Ever." And, "I hate bathroom attendants." For the most part, older, more upscalerestaurants tend to employ the attendants, said Andrew Moesel, a spokesman for the New York State Restaurant Association. "A lot of places have them out of tradition," he said. "I don't know how much utility they get out of them. The trend is toward more informal service." John Turchiano, a spokesman for the New York Hotel Trades Council, which represents attendants at hotels, said there were not as many as there used to be but that they remained on the job at some of the fancier establishments. "They really are a throwback to another era," he said. "Like a hat-check girl. Who wears a hatanymore? What


Robert Stolarik/ New York Times News Service file photo

Lorenzo Robinson, a men's room attendant, attends to a patron at the 21 Club in New York in 2004. Robinson, who worked at the club for 15 years, died last month and will be honored, but not replaced, said the club's general manager.

are you going to do — check your Yankees baseball cap'? Same with attendants. A lot of them do things like give out cologne. Who puts on cologne in a public bathroom? If you put it on, you do it before you

a woman who said she had survived a very bad car crash

gave him $120.

In club work, he said, a lot of it is being a deterrent to drug use or tantrums. "In some clubs, you just go out." bump someone or you take too Clubs and l ounges often long in the mirror and you can employ attendants but less for get stabbed," he said. "People towel duty than to police the can be stup>d." restroom for drug use or sex or Matt S hendell, p resident other frowned-upon behavior. of Paige Hospitality Group, Clint Edwards, 40, has been which operates a number of a restroomman for sevenyears restaurants, including four in and also has a small business, New York City, aims for a posiEdwards Bathroom Attendant tive vibe in employing attenServices, that supplies atten- dants at all of his places. "It's a good look for a more dants to clubs and restaurants. Mostly he works a unisex rest- upscale venue," he said. "I room at a Manhattan club he think a lot of people judge a did not want to identify. venue by the bathrooms. If the He does the towel and toilet- bathrooms are disgusting and ry bit and goes with a selection dirty, it ruins the experience, of candy treats. He finds peo- especially for women." ple really like Reese's Pieces. Jeremy Merrin, who owns He said most people tipped four restaurants, uses attensomething — usually a dollar. dants at three of his places on "Some customers will inten- busiernights.He sees them as tionally not wash their hands "one ofthose necessary evils." "We do get customers who because they don't want to tip you," Edwards said. "I've had complain that they resent the people actually tip me a quar- fact that there's someone in the ter. I was like, OK. It's very bathroom," Merrin said. "But insulting." without them, the bathrooms Then again, a few days ago wouldn't be clean."

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Right wing'ssurge in Europe has establishment rattled By Andrew HIggIns

BerlIn's "Neue

Synagoge" whIch today Is a JewIsh research center and museum, was set afire 75 years ago today on KrIstallnacht, or the Night of Broken Glass. Photos by Claudia Himmelreich / Mcclatchy-Tribune NewsService


2 I S

a socie in o ma ness? By Matthew Schofield McClatchy Foreign Staff

BERLIN Seventy-five years ago, Nechama Drober, a German Jew, looked out her bedroom window in the medieval port city of Koenigsberg to

see her synagogue in flames. Drober, now 86, recalls the horror. "The large temple with its golden cupola, it was the most beautiful synagogue I have ever seen." But she also remembers that it was only the beginning. "The next day, my dad was arrested, and our landlord evicted us. All I could think of was the song we had sung in summer camp the years before, 'Jew, where in this world can you go'?'" Today marks the 75th anniversary of w hat Germans now call Reichspogromnacht, but which the rest of the world knows as Kristallnacht, or the Night of Broken Glass. By the time it was over, Nazi thugs had killed 91 Jews and taken 30,000 others prisoner,for deportation to concentration camps. Thousands of businesses and synagogues were burned or destroyed. It was far from the beginning of Nazi persecution of German Jews, but it is fair to say it was the beginning of the end, a single night of animalistic violence in Germany, Austria and the occupied region of Czechoslovakia.

Kristallnacht It began Nov. 9, 1938, and bled over into the early hours of Nov. 10, and then into the next six and a half years. Nazi storm troopers kicked it off, smashing windows painted with "Jude" in white letters, battering some Jews. Others joined in, looting, taunting and spitting on the Jewish victims. D eidreBerger,director ofthe American Jewish Committee in Berlin, works to ensure Germans don't forget that night, and the descent into inhumanity it represented. "It's important to understand why the veneer of civilization was so easily cracked," she said. She notes that there were many who stood against "this

A man looks at an exhIbIt on "Destroyed Dlverslty" which ends thIs weekend to coIncIde wIth the annIversary of KrIstallnacht. The exhibit was part of a year of concerts, lectures and works commemorating what was lost under the NazIs.

Anti-SemitiSm PerSiStS —Fearof rising anti-Semitism in Europe has prompted nearly a third of EuropeanJews to consider emigration because they do not feel safe in their home country,

according to a detailed survey of Jewish perceptions by anEU agency that monitors discrimination and other violations of basic rights. The survey, carried out by the bloc's Fundamental Rights Agen-

cy, focused on eight countries that account for more than 90percent of Europe's Jewish population and found that"while member states have made sustained efforts to combat anti-Semitism, the


balance of power toward nationalists and forces intent on HVIDOVRE, De n m a rk halting or reversing integra— As r i ght-wing populists tion within the EU. "History reminds us that surge across Europe, rattling established political parties high unemployment and with their hostility toward wrong policies like austerity immigration, austerity and are an extremely poisonous the European Union, Mikcocktail," said Poul Nyrup kel Dencker of the Danish Rasmussen, a former Danish People's Party has found yet prime minister and a Social another cause to stir public Democrat. "Populists are alanger: pork meatballs miss- ways there. In good times it is ing from kindergartens. not easy for them to get votes, A member of Denmark's but in these bad times all their Parliament and, he h opes, arguments, the easy solutions mayor of this commuter-belt of populism and n ationaltown west of Copenhagen, ism, are getting new ears and Dencker isfurious that some votes." d ay-care centers have r e In some ways, this is Eumoved meatballs, a staple of rope's Tea Party moment — a traditional Danish c uisine, grass-roots insurgency fired from their cafeterias in defer- by resentment against a poence to Islamic dietary rules. litical class that many EuroNo matter that only a handful peans see as out of touch. The of kindergartens have actual- main difference, however, is ly done so. The missing meat- that Europe's populists want balls, he said, are an example to strengthen, not s h rink, of how "Denmark is losing its government and see the welidentity" under pressure from fare state as an integral part outsiders. of their national identities. The issue has become a The trend in Europe does headache for Mayor Helle not signal the return of fasAdelborg, whose center-left cist demons from the 1930s, Social Democratic Party has except inGreece where the controlled the town council neo-Nazi party Golden Dawn since the 1920s but now faces has promoted openly racist an uphill struggle before mu- beliefs, and also perhaps in nicipal elections Nov. 19. Hungary, where the far-right "It is very easy to exploit Jobbik party backs a brand of such themes to get votes," she ethnic nationalism suffused said. "They take a lot of votes with anti-Semitism. from my party. It is unfair." But the soaring fortunes of It is also Europe's new real- groups like the Danish Peoity. All over, established politi- ple's Party, which some popucal forces are losing ground to larity polls now rank ahead of politicians whom they scorn the Social Democrats, point to as fear-mongering populists. a fundamental political shift In France, according to a re- toward nativist forces fed by cent opinion poll, the far-right a curious mix of right-wing National Front has become identity politics and left-wing the country's most popular anxieties about the future of party. In other countriesthe welfare state. "This is the new normal," Austria, Britain, Bulgaria, the Czech Republic, Finland and s aid Flemming Rose, t h e the Netherlands — disruptive foreign editor at the Danish upstart groups are on a rolL newspaper Jyllands-Posten. This phenomenon alarms "It is a nightmare for tradinot just national leaders but tional political elites and also also officials in Brussels who for Brussels." fear that European ParliaThe platform of France's m ent elections next M a y National Front promotes trac ould substantially tip t h e ditional r i ght-wing c auses New Yorlz Times News Service

like law and order and tight controls on immigration but reads in parts like a leftist manifesto. It a ccuses "big bosses" of promoting open borders so they can import cheap labor to drive down wages. It rails against globalization as a threat to French language and culture, and it opposes any rise in the retirement age or cuts in pensions. Similarly, in th e N etherlands, Geert W i lders, the anti-Islam leader of the Party for Freedom, has mixed attacks on immigration with promises to defend welfare entitlements. Pia Kjaersgaard, the pioneer of a trend now being felt across Europe, set up the Danish People's Party in 1995 and began shaping what critics dismissed as a rabble of misfits and racists into a highly disciplined, effective and even mainstream political force.

Kjaersgaard, a former social worker who led the party until last year, said she rigor-

ously screened membership lists, weeding out a n yone with views that might comfort critics who see her party as extremist. She said she had urged a similar cleansing of the ranks in Sweden's antiimmigration and anti-Brussels movement, the Swedish Democrats, whose early leaders included a former activist in the Nordic Reich Party. Marine Le Pen, the leader of France's National Front, has embarked on a similar makeover, rebranding h er party as aresponsible force untainted by the anti-Semitism and homophobia of its previous leader, her father, Jean-Marie Le Pen, who once described Nazi gas chambers as a "detail of history." Marine Le Pen has endorsed several gay activists as candidates for French municipal elections next March. But a whiff of extremism still lingers, and the Danish People's Party wants nothing to do with Le Pen and her followers.

problem is still widespread." The Vienna-based agency, in a lengthy report on its findings,

did aot reach anyconclusions about the cause of aperception among EuropeanJews of rising bias. But the results of its survey suggest that prejudices traditionally associated with far-right nationalist political groups have now spread to other segments of


, I

society. "It paints a clear picture of an issue in Europe today that we need to address more firmly and take seriously," said Morten


Kjaerum, the Danish director of the Fundamental Rights Agency, an independent organization funded by the European Union. He said he was particularly struck that 29 percent of those sur-

veyed said they hadconsidered emigrating because of security considerations. The survey gathered information from nearly 6,000 Jews living

in France, Belgium, Germany,Sweden, Hungary, Italy, Britain and Latvia. Jewish groups ia countries like France have long warned that

Europe's economic crisis, lingering prejudice and asurge of Muslim immigrants often hostile to Israel have stoked a revival of hostility toward Jews. But the survey, released Friday, gives the

first detailed snapshot of Jewish perceptions of the problem. Sixty-six percent of respondents said they considered antiSemitism to be a major problem in their countries, while 76

percent said the situation had becomemore acute over the past five years. The Internet has become aparticular cause for concern among European Jews, with 75 percent of those surveyed stating that they considered anti-Semitism a problem online. A quarter said they had experienced some form of anti-Semitic harassment.

mass orgy of violence" against

Physical violence, however, is comparatively rare, with 4 per-

their longtime friends, neighbors and associates. But there were more who joined in or stood by passively. That, she said, has to be an enduring lesson of Kristallnacht. "It takes so little to tip the scales," she said. "It really shows the fragility of political systems. In one night, so many who had grown up together, turned and attacked the dignity and the safety of their neighbors, laughed as they were arrested." At an event this week at the aptly named Topography of Terror documentation center built on the grounds of the Nazi G estapo headquarters, Berlin Mayor Klaus Wowereit spoke about that lesson. Wowereit is openlygay, and while he did not make this point in his talk, Berliners know he, too, would have been targeted by the Nazis. "At the same time, many neighbors remained indifferent, and I'm asking myself why over the years, so few came out and admitted: 'I saw it, and looked the other way. Today, I am ashamed,'" he wondered about those who had witnessed the events. "Many may havefeltuncomfortable but also relieved when the victims had disappeared to camps," he said. "Those who watched and kept silent when the synagogues were burned 75 years ago were aiders and

cent responding that they had experienced violence or threats of violence because they were Jewish in the12 months before the

survey. Asked who they thought was responsible for such harassment,

27 percent of respondents said the perpetrators had "Muslim extremist views," 22 percent said they had "left-wing political views" and19 percent blamed people with "right-wing views." — New York TimesNewsService "Most were passive." Andreas Nachama, a historian and director of Topography synagogues have to be pro- of Terror, said in a talk about tected day and night. We have the lessons learned that it's too to ask ourselves today, looking easy to dismiss the events of the back, what would I have done?" Nazi madness as simply that, a period of insanity. Human nature exposed "The night of Nov. 9, 1938, not German h i storian J o erg only the Germans stood and Friedrich said in an interview watched, but so did the world," that that question has been he said, noting that photos of asked many times before. He what had happened, and news noted American slavery as an reports of the night, were pubexample,and the century ofra- lished around the world. "That cial violencethat followed."The is why we need to confront the scale of what the Nazis did is past, to learn how to respond without parallel, of course," he and warn whenever similar said. "But the human nature it things happen in the world." exposed, for that there are othFor instance, he noted that er examples." since 1990, right-wing extremGerman reactions on Reichs- istviolence has ledto 184 deaths pogromnacht (the Germans in Germany. While these numchanged the word to "Reich bers pale in comparison to Nazi Massacre Night" fearing that atrocities, historians note that "Night of the Broken Glass" it's important to remember that didn't adequately sum up the when the Nazis took control, horror of that night) are little they didn't represent a majority different from what is seen to- of Germans. And there is eviday during a subway mugging. dence that Kristallnacht didn't "Some were appalled and have full support even among moved to act," Friedrich said. Nazis. abettors of the Holocaust." As such, he noted, "Today, it is part of our democracy that

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through Friday as part

e esc ues ai o erin acance 0 ae

of an ongoing restarea rehabilitation project.

By Shelby R. King

Two-dayclosure set for restarea The Brothers Safety Rest Area on U.S. Highway 20 will be tempo-

rarily closed Wednesday

Contractors will be

connecting newwater and electrical services and razing the old structure during this time,

according to the Oregon Department of Transportation. The closure

will ensure travelers' safety while heavy

equipment operates in the rest area parking lot and surrounding state lands, ODOT an-

nounced. Temporary restroom facilities will be available at the Brothers Stage Stop, located immediately west of the safety

The Bulletin

Inmates at the Deschutes County Jail can completemore than a sentence during their stay at the county lockup. Since September, the county Sheriff's Office has provided qualified inmates the opportunity to take the General Educational Development test to receive a high school equivalency certificate. In the past, inmates were offered tutoring for the test, but they weren't able to take it on-site, according to sheriff's Captain Michael Espinoza. "We usually have between eight and nine inmates on a consistent basis who take part in the tutoring process," Espinoza said. "The GED program being offered to inmates is consistently full to capacity,

and the Sheriff's Office is committed to supporting those who want to obtain a GED through funding tutorial services and the test." Espinoza said tutoring costs $25 per hour and the test costs $155. The costs for both are budgeted and paid for by the department and cost the inmates nothing. "We get a lot of folks who ask why we would allow inmates to get this service," Espinoza said. "We want to be good stewards withthe resources our community provides us. And by providing highquality programs to persons in custody, we are hopefully encouraging them to improve their lives and not end up in cus-

desire to complete the program, their ability to demonstrate initiative, their general conduct and their conduct with the tutors and test proctors, Espinoza said. Five inmates have received their GED diplomas since the program began. One other inmate has taken the test and the results are pending. If inmates do not pass the test the first time they're able to retest. "We want them to feel proud of their accomplishment and realize that what they're doing during their incarceration is going to benefit their lives in the future,"Espinoza said."We hear often that getting their GED has been a goal for a while but they didn't have the motivation and encouragement they needed to get it done." SeeJail /B5

tody again." Inmates are screened for eligibility and selected to participate based on their

STATE NEWS Hillsboro


• Salem:As website

issues continue for Cover Oregon, 400 people will be hired

to process incoming paper applications to the statewide health network. • Hiffsdoro:On the

witness stand, a man testifies about the

existence of vampires. Sfories onB3, B5

Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour photos of signs of winter

rest area.

for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best


Stray, feral cats topic of meeting A coalition of local animal welfare groups is ready to hold a town hall /signsofwinterand


meeting today to address Central Oregon's population of stray and feral cats. The Central Oregon

we'll pickthe best for publication. • Email other good photos ofthe greatoutdoors

to readerphotosO and


Cat Alliance hasorganized a volunteer-led

tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for publication.

effort to reduce the feral

and stray cat population over the next seven years. The group's meeting is set for10 a.m. to

Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

noon in the conference

room at the Humane Society of Central Oregon. All are welcome, particularly anyone with concerns over cat and wildlife conflicts,

roaming cats or care for neighborhood strays.

Have astory idea or submission? Contactus!

For more information on the Central

Oregon CatAlliance, or to volunteer, visit www.

The Bulletin or call Bend Spayand Neuter Project at 541-617-1 01 0. — From Bulletin reporfs


Call a reporter: Andy Tutlis / The Bulletin

Bob Maxwell, Medal of Honor recipient, right, shakes hands with Nathan Leigh, postmaster of the Bend Post Office, on Friday. During a ceremony, which was held in Maxwell's honor in the library at Bend High School, he was presented with a sheet of stamps being issued Tuesday featuring World War II veterans who were given the Medal of Honor. Maxwell is one of the12 men depicted on the stamps. His wife, Beatrice Maxwell, is seated in the background. Find a list of Central Oregon events for Veterans Day in Sunday's edition.

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367

U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web:http:I/ Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 DirksenSenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/ Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. Houseof Representatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn Heuse Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 W elx Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

State • Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Welx http://governor.oregon. gov

Editor's note In a calendar listing that the Redmond

Spokesman printed Wednesday, Nov. 6, the date for the10th An-

niversary Barrel Tasting Celebration at Maragas Winery was incorrect. The event is Nov. 30.

Further information is available at www.

Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367

State projects ....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456


Crawford affirms plan for a 2ndrun By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Seth Crawford announced this week that he plans to run for a second term on the Crook County Court. Crawford, 35, said that despite the economic challenges that have faced the county in recent years, county government is moving in the right direction. Between a combination of furlough

days and spending from reserve funds, the county has Cr a wford largely maintained its services, he said. "We're running really lean; we have people there that are working really hard for the county," Crawford said Friday. Crawford said he expects the court will spend a great deal of time working on long-term financial planning

in the coming years, preparing the county for future investments in infrastructure or new hires in understaffed departments. The undersized Crook County Jail is one example of where the county needs to look closely at long-term financial considerations, Crawford said. While con-

Business ...........541-383-0360 Education...........541-633-2160 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects... 541-617-7831

l l

Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions:

"We're running really lean; we have people there that are working really hard for the county." — Seth Crawford on how the county's been running

structing a new, larger jail would most likely be done through a bond measure approved by local voters, keeping the jail running would be an ongoing financial obligation. "Right now, we're letting people out of jail way too fast; they're not accountable for what they do," he said. "That needs to change, but we also need to find the most efficient way to do that." Crawford said Crook County needs to make itself more attractive to younger people. The arrival of the Facebook and Apple data centersand jobs associated with both have helped, he said, but the county population is disproportionately tilted toward retirees. Crook County can and should continue to recruit additional data centers, Crawford said. SeeCrawford/B5

s cc

Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin

Bear Creek Elementary second graders record their findings on a Wednesday field trip to Ponderosa Park. The visit was, in part, to prepare the students for another portion of their engagement with nature — designing bilingual signs for the park.

Bear Creekstudents

explore theoutdoors By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

Students from Bear Creek Elementary will be designing bilingual, interpretative nature signs for Ponderosa Park. The project is part of the Deschutes Children's Forest NatureHoods initiative, which brings students to a natural environment within their school's attendance zone. Throughout the year students from Bear Creek, which

houses a Spanish-language dual-immersion program, will research the park environment and work with the Deschutes Children's Forest

and Bend Park & Recreation to author, design and install the signs. "We are connecting local schools with parks and green spacescloseto them and highlighting the educational opportunities in their backyards," said Katie Chipko, the DeschutesChildren's Forest coordinator. "Our first NatureHood was at Ponderosa Elementary. And this year we're kicking off our second at Bear Creek. Part of the process is getting teachers trained in the types of activities they can do to teach science outside." SeeStudents/B5

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Bex 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-3830358, bulletin@bendbulletin. com

• Civic Calendarnotices: Email event information to news©, with "Civic Calendar" in thesubject, and include acontact name and phonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School newsandnotes: Email newsitems and notices ofgeneral interest to news© Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion info to bulletin© Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death

Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-6177825, obitsObendbulletin. com

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend orclick on "Submit an Event" at www Allow at least10 daysbeforethe desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section.



Photos by Dean GuernseyoThe Bulletin

)frj'J', MO O


Russell Abt, owner of Arbor Tree Care, whistles a tune as he positions himself in the Pine Tavern tree. He inspects the tree regularly, climbing and removing hazardous limbs as necessary.

First, a little history: For more than 20 years after the Pine Tavern's opening in 1936, diners enjoyed views of the Deschutes River in the distance, along with two old pine trees that stood close by, in the eatery's backyard. In 1957, the restaurant added on — and brought part of the view indoors,

w • Ag I •-

enclosing the trunks of the two pines in its new


garden room. In 1983, the smaller of the trees died





of pine beetles, leaving just its trunk. The older tree, thought to be more than 150 years old, is in reasonable health for its age, but it must be cared

Courtesy Deschutes Historical Society

This photo was taken between 1942 and 1955, before the trees were enclosed in the garden room in 1957.

for daily.

Abt is on the roof examining the top of the tree. A metal flange forms a seal between the tree trunk and the restaurant rooftop.








7/W1 )




) 4' Part of the live tree's regular care includes a daily spritzing. Pine Tavern service manager Julie Halterman sprays the bark, simulating the moisture the tree would be exposed to in nature.


)'P"' .


P 'I

), h,' \

Et I

The living tree poking through the roof is about110 feet tall. The second tree, now just a trunk, was cut off at the roof line.

Patrons eat lunch recently in the garden room at the Pine Tavern, where the two ponderosa pines are part of the ambiance.




over re onto ire rocessors By GosiaWozniacka

egon could run out of time to

The Associated Press

sign up enough Oregonians by

PORTLAND — Be c ause Oregon's h ealth e x c hange website still hasn't enrolled a single person more than a month after its launch, state officials plan to hire at least 400 workers to manually process paper applications for health insurance. The announcement comes amid worries that Cover Or-

the Dec. 15 deadline for those who need coverage starting in January. Software glitches have prevented the website from accurately determining whether

E VENT SATURDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: TOSCA":Starring Patricia Racette in the title role of jealous diva opposite Roberto Alagna as her lover, Cavaradossi; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Discover the art and technique of printmaking by creating your own stamp; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-noon; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or MINING DAYS:Experience the life of a placer miner and pan for gold; $2 panningfee,plus museum admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or "KILL ME, DEADLY":A comic play set in the film noir style of the 1940s; $8, $5 students and seniors; 2 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. "MIRACLE ON34TH STREET": Bend Experimental Art Theatre's production of the Christmas classic; $15, $10 for children18 and younger; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541312-9626 or "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS": A 1936 whodunit about a Broadway star noted for playing Sherlock Homes solving the mystery of one of his

people qualify for federal subsidies or publicly funded health care. Gov. John Kitzhaber has said the exchange website may

not be fixed before Dec. 31. Officials are now urging people who need or want insurance

to fill out a 19-page paper application or an online PDF and return it as soon as possible. Thus far, the state has received only about 13,000 paper applications, Cover O r egon spokesman Michael Cox said. The state has estimated that 217,000 Oregonians would enroll via the exchange.


Processing the applications by hand is likely to take weeks, rather than the minutes that the website promised. Staff will review the paper applications, determine whether applicants are eligible for state-funded health care or tax credits and then send the determination in the mail. The cost of the new hires will be nearly $4 million through mid-December, officials said.

AROUND THE STATE POt PIOt —Investigators saythat a plot to steal medical marijuanaledto the killing of a manOct. 20 in Douglas County, according court documents. An affidavit states that 27-year-old Buford Thomas Harper told detectives the plan was for him to restrain 57-year-old William Joe Bruton while accomplices grabbed Bruton's marijuana. Authorities said the robbers fled

with the pot.Harperandtwo other Myrtle Creekmen, both 21,havebeen charged with murder.

'Car Surfer'mOurned —Classmates recall aNorth SalemHighSchool student who died in astunt called "car surfing," or riding atop a trunk, as

a spontaneousgirl dedicated toherfriends andsoccer teammates.17year-old MarisolQuesadadied after sheanda friend werethrown from the back of a car in aparking lot last weekend. Police have not released names of others involved, and said they weren't previously acquainted with "car

surfing." — From wire reports

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

guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, FREAK MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood The Portland alt-country band Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood performs to celebrate Old St. Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. Francis School's ninth birthday, with Sassparilla; free; 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis CASCADEHORIZON BANDFALL School, 700 N.W. Bond St., CONCERT:The band performs Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Richard Rodgers' "Victory at Sea," Tchaikovsky's 1812 Overture, SLEDFILM 2013:A screening of marches, Broadway music and snowmobile films; SOLDOUT;6 more; free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. McKinney Butte Road; 5728,cascadehorizonband©aol. com or www.cascadehorizonband. "FREE TOBE... YOU AND ME": org. Music and drama students present songs, storiesand comedy sketches "HONORFLIGHT": A screening to encourage children to accept and of the documentary about four celebrate diversity; $5; 7 p.m., doors living World War II veterans and open at 6:15 p.m.; Mountain View a Midwest community coming High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., together to give them the trip of a lifetime; proceeds benefit Daughters Bend; 541-335-4401. "MIRACLE ON34TH STREET": of the American Revolution scholarship programs; SOLDOUT; Bend Experimental Art Theatre's 3 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis production of the Christmas School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; classic; $15, $10 for children18and 541-322-0898 or jsbean2004@ younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave., Bend; 312-9626 or HARMONYHARVEST:An acappela program featuring Portland's CODA BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring a live quartet, with Harmoneers, Sweet caller and music by The Hat Band; Adeline's Showcase Chorus and $8 at the door; 7 p.m. beginner's Summit High's Skyline Jazz; $12workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys $ l5, $12 for students; 3 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943 or www. St., Bend; 541-548-4628 or www. "KILL ME, DEADLY":A comic WAYNE NEWCOME BENEFIT: play set in the film noir style of the Featuring comedy and live local 1940s; $8, $5 students and seniors; music with Wilderness, Silvero, 7:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 Patrimony, Don Quixote, Hilst N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. and Coffey, and Quiet Culture; proceeds go towards medical bills; "THE GAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES $10 suggested donation; 3 p.m.-1 FOR THEHOLIDAYS": A1936 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. whodunit about a Broadway star Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 noted for playing Sherlock Homes or solving the mystery of one of his

guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. HARMONY HARVEST:An a cappela program featuring Portland's CODA quartet, with Harmoneers Sweet Adeline's Showcase Chorus and Summit High's Skyline Jazz; $12$15, $12 for students; 7:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-548-4628 or DANCE FUNDRAISER:Featuring live music, raffles and food; proceeds benefit Comunidad Latina en Accion; $10, $15 per couple, free for children younger than12; 8 p.m.-midnight; Jefferson County Fair Complex, 430 S.W. Fairgrounds Road, Madras; 541-777-0513 or www.latinocommunityassociation. OI'g.

LATRICE ROYALE5 THECARAVAN OF GLAM:The Portland gay cabaret show comes to Bend with burlesque, comedians, live singers and more; $20 in advance, $25 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412 or GRANT FARM:The Boulder, Colo.based roots band performs; free; 9 p.m.; Blue Pine Kitchen and Bar, 25 S.W. Century Dr., Bend; 541-3892558 or "KILL ME, DEADLY": A comic play set in the film noir style of the1940s; VETERANSDAYANDMARINE $8,$5 studentsand seniors;2p.m .; CORPSBIRTHDAYRUN:A5K run and1-mile walk that finishes in Drake Bend High School, 230 N.E.Sixth St.; Park; prizes, refreshments and raffle; 541-383-6290. "MIRACLEON34TH STREET": proceeds benefit Disabled American Veterans; $14-$21; 9 a.m., 8 a.m. Bend Experimental Art Theatre's registration and check in; City Hall, production of the Christmas classic; 710 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-383$15, $10for children18 and younger; 8061 or www.vetsdayrun.homestead. 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E com/. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or HOLIDAYSHOW:Central Oregon "THEGAME'SAFOOT; OR HOLMES Saturday Market and BendHigh School's orchestra team upwith FOR THE HOLIDAYS":A1936 local vendors, musicians, food and whodunit about a Broadwaystar noted Santa photos; proceeds benefit Bend for playing Sherlock Homessolving High School's scholarship program; the mystery of one of hisguests' free admission; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend death; $19, $15seniors, $12 students; High School, 230 N.E Sixth St.; 2 p.m.; GreenwoodPlayhouse,148 541-420-9015. N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-3890803 or JEWISH BOOK FAIR:The 3rd annual literary event featuring a screening CASCADEHORIZON BANDFALL of the film "The Struma," author CONCERT: The band performs presentations by Arthur Lezin and Richard Rodgers' "Victory at Sea," Leonard Gross, and abooktalk on Tchaikovsky's1812 Overture, "The Book Thief"; free; 11 a.m.-7 marches, Broadway musicand more; p.m., 11 a.m. film and David Stoliar free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; speaks, 1 p.m. and 3p.m. author Mountain View High School, 2755 presentations and 5 p.m. booktalk; N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-330-5728, Barnes & Noble Booksellers,2690 cascadehori or E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 1160 or patgivens© JUSTIN JAMESBRIDGES:The SECOND SUNDAY:Emily Carr Portland blues musician performs, with Bobby Lindstrom; $5; 7 p.m.; presents "Footnote to Forfeit: Autopsy of a Murder"; free; 11a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg@ or


"After hip replacement, I'm back to doing the - activities that I love."

NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —A theft was reported at 11:18 a.m. Oct. 29, in the 2800 block of Northeast Sandy Drive. Unauthorizeduse —A vehicle was reported stolen at 3:08 p.m. Nov. 5, in the 1100 block of Northeast Kayak Loop. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered and arrests made at 9:24 p.m. Nov. 5, in the 600 block of Northeast lnnes Lane. Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at 5:28 a.m. Nov. 7, in the 1700 block of Northeast Cliff Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 7, in the 100 block of Northwest Delaware Avenue. Theft —A theft was reported at 11:08 a.m. Nov. 7, in the area of Northwest Galveston Avenue and Northwest Wall Street.

PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —A theft was reported at 12:40 p.m. Nov. 7, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street. Vehicle crash —An accident was reported at11:44 p.m. Nov. 7, in the area of Northeast Laughlin Road.

BEND FIRE RUNS Thursday 20 —Medical aid calls.

CIVIL SUITS Filed on Aug. 2 13CV1210 —Nationstar Mortgage

LLC v. Jeanette Jania, State of Oregon and Sunriver Owners Association,

complaint, $246,282.11 13Cv1211 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Christen M.Chandler, Katharine E. Chandler, MortgageElectronic Registration Systems Inc. andUnited Guaranty Residential, complaint, $355,213.81 13CV1212 —Bank of America N.A. v. James L. Mortenson, DianeM. Mortenson, United States of America and OregonAffordable Housing Assistance Corporation, complaint, $319,241.64 13CV1213 —Bank of America N.A. v. Brian Staudinger akaBrian E. Staudinger andVikki C. Staudinger, complaint, $319,781.46 13CV1214 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Andrew R.Rasmussen, complaint, $190,008.46 13CV1215 —CitiMortgage Inc. v. Norrell J. Rose,First Horizon Home Loan Corporation andAmerican Express BankFSB,complaint, $199,074.68 13CV1217— DeutscheBankNational Trust Company,formerly known as Bankers Trust Company ofCalifornia N.A., as trustee for AmericanHome Mortgage AssetsTrust 2006-2, v. Dan L. Taylor, complaint, $212,178.40 13CV1218 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Dena M.Murnaneand United States of America, complaint, $200,336.63 13CV1219 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. JasonM.Higham,Angie K. Higham,LibertyBanknkaHome Federal Bank,MarkHigham and Ruby Higham, complaint, $670,814.05 13CV1220 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Travis Yamada,complaint, $111,895.88 13CV1221 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. ArmandoSarinanaand Holly Sarinana, complaint, $213,728.16 13CV1222 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Robby J.Patrick, Sally M.A. Patrick, U.S. BankN.A., HSBCBank Nevada N.A.and FIACard Services N.A., complaint, $187085.63 13CV1223 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. KennethEaster Jr., Shriners Hospital for Children, BarbaraMcVay, Robert Hunt, the unknownheirs and assigns of Kenneth L. Easter and theunknown deviseesofKennethL. Easter, complaint, $398,398.50 13CV1224 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Jonathan W.Birky, Anne K.Birky and MortgageElectronic Registration Systems lnc., complaint, $358,105.34 13CV1225 —U.S. BankN.A., as trustee for TBWMortgage-backed Trust 2006-6,TBW mortgage passthrough certificates, series 2006-6,

v. James E.Engum, SaraA. Engum and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems lnc., complaint, $274,244.76 13CV1226 —JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A. v. John F.Novak, Jolie J. Novak and the OregonAffordable Housing Assistance Corporation, complaint, $177,859.92 13CV1227 —JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A. v.Warren M.Keeney IV, complaint, $203,002.12 13CV1228 —NewYork Community Bank v. Robert T. Ludwick andDuncan L.Osborne,complaint,$89,087.73 13CV1229 —Deutsche BankNational Trust Company, asindenture trustee for American HomeMortgage lnvestment Trust 2007-1, v. Joel L. Crowder Jr., U.S. BankTrust CompanyN.A. and Portfolio Recovery Associates, complaint, $210,344.92 13CV1230 —GreenTree Servicing LLC v. BrandonRossman,Angela K. Rossman andMortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc., complaint, $233,711.34 13CV1231 —NewYork Community Bank v. Robert T. Ludwick andDuncan L. Osborne, complaint, $89,176.10 13CV1232 —NewYork Community Bank v. Robert T.Ludwick andDuncan L. Osborne, complaint, $101,618.71 13CV1233 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Matthew S.Higgins,Keybank N.A., OregonDepartment of Justice, Division of Child Supportand Kathryn C. McMahonakaKathryn Crowl, complaint ,$254,756.98 13CV1234 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Paul D.Keyser, Jan Keyserand U.S. BankN.A.,complaint,$140,437.84 13Cv1235 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. Scott A. MeinandJeanette E. Mein, complaint, $251,121.16 13CV1236 —CitiMortgage Inc. v. Joseph C.Pickett, complaint, $238,461.77 13CV1237 —Deutsche BankTrust CompanyAmericas, astrustee for Residential Accredit loans Inc., mortgage asset-backed pass-through certificates, series 2005-QS16,v. Rolf D. Kleinhans, Karin L. Kleinhans andU.S.BankN.A.N.D.,complaint, $166,354.92 13CV1238 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. JuanAcuna, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc. and theOregonDepartment of Revenue, complaint,$304,882.70 13CV1239 —Deutsche BankNational Trust Company,formerly known as Bankers Trust Company ofCalifornia N.A., as trustee for American Home Mortgage Assets Trust 2006-5, v. Ethan Jefts, complaint, $254,491.15

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few Bend businesses could get socked with 200 percent to 400 percent increases in sewer bills. The proposal to require businesses that pollute more to

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pay more still seems on the right track, but the city must be careful about implementation. T he principle o f a n e x t r a strength charge is a fair one. Sewer rates should be based not only on volume of discharge but on level of pollution. This proposal is trying to get closer to the idea that residents and some businesses should not subsidize the businesses that drive up treatment costs for the city. In many cases, there is no simple way to install a flow meter and a sampling station to get actual sewer data for individual businesses. The proposal is to lump businesses into categories based on testing of what thosetypes ofbusinesses discharge. It would include incentives to encourage businessesto pretreat the discharge. There would be a way to appeal so a business could prove it should be paying at a different level. And the proposal will likely include random sampling of businesses to ensure compliance. Many of the finer details have not been set. For instance, it's not clear who would listen to an appeal or how long the city should have to respond to an appeal. It's also not clear what level fines will be set for

businesses that willfully violate the rules. Carolyn Eagan, the business advocate for the city of Bend, said she's worried about how the changes may play out for commercial landlords and the leases with their tenants. Lease agreements could mean landlords are locked into paying the extra sewer charges. She's hoping they contact her at the city to help formulate a better proposal. She's also right to be sensitive about how the implementation of the new policy will impact businesses. She's done some rough calculations. Breweries that have recently expanded operations could be facing200 percent to400percent increases. That's not an easy thing for any business to adjust to. We share her suggestion that City Council should find a way to implement any increases gradually. Businesses need time to adjust. We also urge the council to ensure that the incentives for pretreatment are structured so that small businesses could benefit, as well as those that havelargereconomies ofscale.

Waning vauinations an issue in Klamath


oo often when kids come down with whooping cough (pertussis), it's because they cannot be vaccinated for health reasons or their parents choose not to give them the series of shots against the disease. Then, they come in contact with someone else who has it. In Klamath County, that's not the case. There have been 49 cases of whooping cough diagnosed this year in the county, most of them since May. Klamath County's issue is something called waning immunity — as time passes, the vaccine loses effectiveness for some of those vaccinated. CJnTent standards call for children to receive four doses of the vaccine against pertussis, tetanus and diphtheria by the time they're 18 months old, then a fifth one between ages 4 and 6. The Centers for Disease Control recommend a booster between ages 11 and 12. The biggest drop-off in immunity comes between the fifth shot and the booster shot, when as many as three out of 10 children could have weakened immunity to the disease. There's apparentlyno quickfixto the problem, either. Klamath County Health Department officials have taken steps to do what they can.

Seventh graders got exclusion letters early, for one thing. The letters that said kids must bring in proof of immunization to stay in school went out this week rather than in February, as they usually do. The health department has run shot clinics at two rural middle schools and the Klamath Falls middle schools this week. In the city, clinics were held duringthe day and againduring parent-teacher conferences, according to the department. For now, that's all the county can do. The CDC, which approves vaccines and establishes guidelines for when they are given, is studying the problem. Nationwide, whooping cough is on the rise, at least in part due to waning immunity. But the vaccine is relatively new, approved in 2005, and it takes time to collect data and decide what it means and what to do about it. Meanwhile, one thing remains true. Though immunity to pertussis wanes for some over time, it doesn't disappear. The more people who are vaccinated correctly, the lower the odds are the disease will spread. That's good. Whooping cough is highly contagious, and it spreads so easily that while herd immunity helps, we cannot entirely count on its ability to keep the disease from spreading.

©2o& ll5bhSlf r IJNI5

ACA problems foreshadowed arack O bama's p r esidency has become a feast of failures, whose proliferation protects their author from close scrutiny of any one of them. Now we can revisit one of the first and see it as a harbinger of progressivism's downward stumble to "Cash for Clunkers" was born with Obama's administration as a component of his stimulus. Its fate is a window into why the recovery has been extraordinarily weak and into what happens when progressives' clever plans collide with recalcitrant reality. Consumers could trade in older vehiclesand receive vouchers toward the purchase of a new, more fuel-eff icient car.The vouchers were worth $3,500 or $4,500, depending on the difference in fuel economy between the trade-in and the new purchase. The program's purposes were economic stimulation and environmental improvement. A study by Ted Gayer and Emily Parker, published by the Brookings Institution, a mildly liberal think tank, concludes: "The $2.85 billion in vouchers provided by the program had a small and short-lived impact on gross domestic product, essentially shifting roughly a few billion dollars forward from the subsequent two quarters following the

program." Most of the677,842 sales were simply taken from the near future. Many older vehicles were traded in — and, as required by law, destroyed. Gayer and Parker accept as reasonable an estimate that the cost per job created by the program was $1.4 million. Although the vouchers did not come close to covering the cost of the new cars, voucher recipi-

"Around the country, dealers had put off the laborious task of applyGEORGE ing for the rebates ... which requires entering the 17-character identifica~ y WILL tion numbers of each vehicle to be scrapped, scanning images of proof of insurance and filling out other paents seem not to have reduced their perwork. The computer system was other consumption. This, Gayer overloaded, according to the dealand Parker said, suggests that par- ers. They said they would finish one ticipants in the program "were not page in the application, hit enter and liquidity constrained," which is a nothing would happen. Eventually, a delicate way of saying "there was no message would appear notifying the change in other consumption pat- dealer that the page had 'timed out.' terns" — which is a polite way of say- Tom Frew, the business manager at ing Cash for Clunkers merely caused Galpin Motors in Los Angeles, said people to purchase vehicles "slightly that he needed 35 tries to register earlier than otherwise would have just one of the company's 11 dealeroccurred." ships on the day that the program Because the program was not opened because of problems with means tested, it had only a slight re- the government website. On Friday, distributional effect of the sort prohe spent an hour processing just one gressives favor: Voucher recipients rebate application, he said." had lower incomes than others who The recovery from the recession bought new cars in 2009. Against began inJune 2009;53 months later, this, however, must be weighed the vehicle sales still have not reached fact that the mandated destruction the pre-recession peak. Cash for of so many used vehicles probably Clunkers was prologue for the govcaused prices for such vehicles to be ernment's vastly more ambitious higher than they otherwise would plan to manage 18 percent of the have been. economy healthcare represents. As for e nvironmental benefits The present,too, isprologue.There from Cash forClunkers, the reduc- currently is heated debate about the tion of gasoline consumption was Common Core, whose advocates say small and "the cost per ton of carbon it merely involves national academic dioxide reduced by (the program) far targets and metrics for primary and exceeds the estimated social cost of secondary education. Critics say it carbon." But it was — herewith very will inevitably lead to a centrally defaint praise — more cost effective signed and nationally imposed curthan the subsidy for electric vehicles riculum. Common Core advocates or the tax credit for ethanol. say, in effect: "If you like your local Cash forClunkers lasted 55 days curriculum, you can keep it. Period." and ended with confusion that was a lf you believe this, your credulity preview of things to come. In August is impervious to evidence. And you 2009, the New York Times explained probably are a progressive. the final surge of demand for clunk— George Will is a columnist er funds: for the Washington Post Writers Group.

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Removal of the Mirror Pond dam would be logical move By Gerald Hubbard he Deschutes River is in part a Wild and Scenic River, and residents and visitors to the greater Bend area enjoy its beauty, as well as the many uses of the river. Once theriver reaches Bend itstops being a wild and rushing river and turns into a wide, shallow, warm body of water resting behind a tiny Pacific Power dam. Pacific Power generates about one mega watt of power with the dam, which equals about the power used by 500 homes. The Portland General Electric power plant in Boardman produces 550 mega wattsof power. The new mini-power generating plant north of Bend on the irrigation canal produces3-3.5 mega watts of power, enough to power 2,100 to 2,450 homes. Another mini-generating plant is un-

der consideration for the Wickiup dam, which could generate power for more than 2,000 homes. Instead of water going through a spillway, the water released from the dam would be diverted and used to turn a turbine, generating electricity. The new generating plants do not create silt beds or impede the passage of trout and salmon. The Central Oregon Irrigation District's newest project, Juniper Ridge, built in 2009 and operational since late 2010, produces slightly over three megawatts of electricity with a capacity of five megawatts. The district's Siphon Power plant plus Juniper Ridge have created economic benefits for the district and together generate $700,000 in annual revenue. The Juniper Ridge facility revenue is expected to increase to $1 million annually af-


• Creating a new and unique wild river in downtown Bend. ter the project is debt-free in about 16 • Providing fish with cold, clean years, according to the state Depart- water that's rich in oxygen, instead of ment of Energy. the shallow reservoir behind the dam The amount of power generated with its warm water. by Pacific's Mirror Pond dam versus Mirror Pond's dam, like dams on newer plants does not warrant its con- other rivers that no longer serve a tinued use. viable purpose, should be removed Dams are being removed in the and the Deschutes River returned western United States to allow rivers to a natural free flowing river with to return to their natural states and riparian zones and habitat for wild, allow fish to migrate to their original native redband trout. The restoration spawning grounds. What were good project would include removing the ideas 60 to 100 years ago aren't neces- muddy areas and creating a natural sarily viable today and shouldn't be landscape, which would be advantacontinued just because they are al- geous to residents living next to Mirready in place. ror Pond. There are many logical reasons for A free flowing Deschutes River will removing the Mirror Pond dam. also allow new recreational activities • Elimination of the cost of dredg- in downtown Bend. ing the pond. • World class kayaking events.

• New raftingroutes for commercial and personal uses. • Underwater viewing of fish and other wildlife viewing. • Greatly improved trout fishing in downtown Bend. • Educational opportunities for school children in downtown, instead of busing students to remote areas. • New r i v er w a l ks c o nnecting Bend's river walk trail system. • Helping to reduce goose and wild fowl droppings on the walkways and parks. Replacing the pond with a natural flowing river will have a positive impact on the Bend and Deschutes County economy. A vibrant Deschutes River flowing through the largest city in Central Oregon will be a great attraction for locals and visitors. — Gerald Hubbard lives in Bend.



BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES RObert C. JOhnSOn March 5, 1961 - Nov. 5, 2013

i ness unsure i e en an,aso Is rien, isa vam ire

Robert Christopher Johnson of R edmond, OR, passed away peacefully with Dec. 26, 1916 - Nov. 6, 2013 h is family at h i s s ide N oArrangements: vember 5, 2013. He was 52. Deschutes Memorial A Celebration of Life will Chapel, (541)382-5592 be held I:00 p.m., Sunday, www.deschutesmemorial November 10, 2013, at the A bernathy C h apel , 1 326 By Emily E. Smith both sides: Is the defenServices: John A d am s S t . , O r egon The Oregonian dant a vampire? He said he "I know energy 2:00 PM, Tuesday, City, OR. A r e ception will H ILLSBORO — J o h n couldn't be sure. November 12, 2013, at immediately follow. vampires when I see Deschutes Mausoleum R obert was b or n M a r c h Monk said he was aware Monk, who is 30 years Chapel, 63875 N. Hwy 5, 1961, in Corvallis, OR, to of Paul Sanelle's pointy fin- older than Sanelle, distin- them. But other than 97, Bend. R obert C u l ve r a n d B a r gernails, darkened apart- guished between "energy that, I have not seen Contributions may be made bara Lee (Adair) Johnson ment and g a rlic a l lergy. vampires," which he said a blood vampire." to: o n the Oregon State Uni Sanelle might have eaten drain people's energy and Partners In Care Hospice versity campus. He graduraw meat once, he said. But "blood vampires," w hich — John Monk testifying House, 2075 NE Wyatt a ted from West Linn H i gh is he a vampire? drain blood. during Paul Sanelle's trial Court, Bend, OR 97701. School in 1979, and moved "I can't say indisputably "I know energy vampires to Central Oregon in 1999. that he's not," Monk testiwhen I see them," he said. On July 27, 2002, he marRobert Christopher "But other than that, I have r ied Sally B et h W e lc h i n fied in Washington County Johnson, of Redmond Sisters, OR. Circuit C ourt. " But I ' ve not seen a blood vampire." ing your soul." Mar. 5, 1961 - Nov. 5, 2013 R obert w o r ked a t W e s t never seen him act on that Some of his friends are S anelle a n d Pat r i c k Arrangements: C oast Paper C o mpany i n if he was." e nergy v a mpires, M o n k told investigators that the Autumn Funerals, P ortland, O R , f o r man y For Monk's 38 minutes on satd. bruises covering the bodRedmond 541-504-9485 years; then began working " Energy v a mpires a r e the witness stand Thursday ies of Herinckx and Patrick m t h e fa m i l y b us i n ess, during Sanelle's trial, he more common," he said. "I came from defensetraining Services: Strada C r an e i n Si s t ers, don't have any figures on or sparring sessions. They A Celebration of Life will held the room's attention. OR. Most recently, Robert take place on Sunday, Sanelle is charged with that, but I do know there's a varied in their descriptions worked at the Gun Traders Nov. 10, 2013 at 1:00 gun shop in Redmond, OR. one count of murder in the lot of them." of how a g gressive those p.m., at Abernathy Robert adored his family, death of one of h i s g i r lChief D eputy D i s t rict workouts were. Chapel, 1326 John and h i s t w i n gr a n d c hilfriends, Julianne Herinckx, Attorney R o ger H a n l on On c r o ss-examination, Adams St., Oregon City, dren. He enjoyed, hunting, who died April 29, 2012. asked if he had any idea of prosecutors picked at the OR. f ishing, g o l f i ng , b i r d i n g , Monk, a friend of Sanelle, how many blood vampires topic of those workouts. Contributions may be made b owling, ca m p i n g and testified for t h e d e fense there are i n W a shington W itnesses, other t h a n to: spending t i m e w t t h h i s Partners In Care, 2075 that he never felt concerned County? Monk, testified Thursday many friends and family. NE Wyatt Way, Bend, OR "No, I've not physically that the workouts they saw for the safety of Sanelle's Robert is survived by his 97701 girlfriends. encountered one," he said. Sanelle, Patrick and Heriloving wife, Sally Johnson o f R e d m ond , O R ; so n , The men shared interDo you have a f r i end nckx engage in were not Robert ( w i f e , M a r c h elle) ests in many topics, Monk w ho's a n elf? H a n l on violent and did not cause J ohnson o f A n t i o ch , C A ; testified: h e rbs, m a r t i al asked. obvious injuries. and daughter, Emily (hus"Oh, yes," Monk s a id, arts, politics, government Sanelle also told invesb and, Roger) K ennedy o f c ollapse, anticipated d i freferring to s o m eone tigators that he taught his Orlando, FL. Ot her s urvificulties in society requirnamed "Badger," who was girlfriends to spar and reOct. 13, 1948 -Nov. 5, 2013 v ors include and hi s p a r ing f oo d a n d w e a p ons described as tall and thin lease tension through coments, Robert an d B a r bara Forrest Warne Lane died preparedness. without pointy ears. bative exercise. November 5, 2013, as a re- Johnson of West Linn, OR; The bruises Monk saw Everyone has a dif ferent Forensic ps y c hologist his brother, Richard Camsult of kidney failure. Foron Herinckx and Sanelle's reality, Monk said. Megan M cNeal t e stified r est wa s b o r n i n S a c r a - eron (wife, April) Johnson "Oh, I'm definitely in a o ther g i r l f r iend, T e r l i n that "anger c a t h arsis," mento, CA, on October 13, of Sisters, OR; hi s s i ster, P atrick, d i d n ' t bot h e r d ifferent reality from t h e the practice of beating a 1948, to Faunice (W ilson) Terri Lee (husband, Doug) B ishop o f Or e g o n C i t y , and Forrest Everett Lane. him, Monk said. He said two of you,"he said refer- punching bag or something H e grew u p i n A n t i o c h , OR; his grandmother, Ruth he knew they were from ring to the attorneys. "One, similar to release frustraAdair o f S a n Cl e m e nte, C A, graduating from A n t i Sanelle's defense training I doubt that you guys be- tion, is not a recommended CA; two grandchildren and och High School in 1966. and sword f i ghting r i t ulieve in the other realms therapeutic practice. many nieces and nephews. H e joined the Navy d u r als. Plus, he said, Patrick that exist because you're T hough that i dea w a s He was preceded in death i ng the V i e tnam er a a n d bruised easily. lawyers. Most lawyers I've popularized by S i g mund m arried L i n d a F a l etti o n by h i s y o u n ge r b r o t h er , " Oh, y eah," h e s a i d . found only believe in what Ronald Culver Johnson. Freud and is still held by December 28, 1975, in AnMemorial co n t r i b utions "With Terlin it w a s v ery they can see and touch." some, she said, research tioch, CA. c ommon. You t ouch h er M onk went on t o t a l k s hows t h a t the pr a c O ne o f F o r r e st's g r e at i n Robert's m emory m a y Par t n er s I n l oves was f i shing an d h e b e made t o and she bruises. I've even about the powers that some tice a c t u all y i nc r eases was an expert f i sherman. C are H o s pice, 2 07 5 N E bruised her. I just grabbed people possess. aggression. W hen they m o ved t o O r - Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. "I can teleport to realms," her arm." Defense attorneys rested Autumn Fu ne r a l s-Rede gon 3 3 y e a r s a g o , h e Then, there was a ques- he said. "Actually, it's astral their case at the end of the mond has been entrusted s pent man y h a pp y t i m e s tion posed by attorneys for projection. You're just mov- day Thursday. on the l akes and st reams with t he ar r a n g ements, (541) 504-9485; catching f i s h . He al so l oved w o o d w o r k in g a n d worked for the Pozzi Wind ow C o mpany f o r m a n y her studentswere measuring years. FEATURED OBITUARY Forrest was a g r eat st opine cones, leaves and blades ryteller an d l o v e d d r e ssContinued from B1 of grass. i ng up a s M e r li n a t H a l "We m easure things i n Wednesday, Ponderosa loween. He made his own Park was full of Bear Creek class all the time, like tablegood l u c k cha r m s an d second-graders spread cloths," Martin said. "But out gave them away to friends. across four stations. At one here, they're making authenForrest is survived by his station, students worked with tic connections between what w ife, Linda o f B e nd , O R ; Forest Service staff to idenwe learn in the classroom and m other, Faunice L an e o f what's outside." F resno, CA ; s i s t er , J u l i e tify local plants. "We're having the kids Lane Carter of Fresno CA; By Angela Cullen ure, who made an outstandMartin's s t udents s c avb rother-in-law , M i ch a e l ; Bloombert, News ing contribution to his city learn about local plants and enged through an area of the a nd n e phews, S ea n a n d FRANKFURT, Germany of birth and to the political visitor plants, which can park, rulers in hand, looking Joshua Carter. — Manfred Rommel, the culture of this country," Norovertake the environment," for the biggest pine cones Forrest was p r eceded in former mayor of the Gerbert Lammert, the president said Donna Lindsay, a secthey could find. A handful of d eath by h i s f a t h er, F o r ond-grade teacher. "It's good man city of Stuttgart and the of the German Bundestag, students made thediscovery rest E. Lane. having them out here; they're that in addition to being meaF orrest w i l l b e dea r l y son of the World War II field or lower house of parliamarshal dubbed the "Desert ment, said in an statement. engaged in a different way sured, pine cones could also missed by all. A utumn F u n erals i s i n Fox," has died. He was 84. M anfred R ommel w a s than they are back in the be punted a good five feet in c harge o f t h e ar r a n g e Rommel died Thursday, deeply traumatized by the classroom." any direction. ments. 541-318-0842. "Today is about exploring local authorities said in a death of his father, Erwin At another station, Chipko statement on Stuttgart's of- Rommel, by suicide in 1944, was leading students in what the park and seeing what's ficial website. He had suf- minutes after the German she called " f o x w a l k i n g" out there," Martin said. "It's — a slow, quiet procession good to be out here and fofered from Parkinson's dis- m ilitary c o mmander h a d ease since 1996. revealed in a conversation through the grass, meant to cusing on nature. Many of Rommel, who served as with his son that Adolf Hitler heighten students' sensory the students know this place Death Notices are free and mayor for 22 years inthe had forced him to take a cyawareness. Sitting on a teras an area to come play socwill be run for one day, but city of his birth, came to anide pill or face dishonor. race overlooking a field, one cer, but it can also connect to specific guidelines must be prominence in the 1970s and M anfred Rommel, w h o group of students worked on what they're learning in the followed. Local obituaries '80s as a municipal politician was conscripted at age 14, perspective drawing. classroom." are paid advertisements who earned i nternational disclosed the true nature of Kinsey Martin, a secondIn the coming weeks, stusubmitted by families or respectfor his tolerance and his father's death in a letgrade dual-immersion teach- dents will look at sample nafuneralhomes. They may be liberal policies, standing up ter to Allied forces after his er, oversaw a station where ture signs from other parks submitted by phone, mail, for the fair treatment of im- capture in 1945. email or fax. The Bulletin migrant workers who helped Hitler suspected Erwin reserves the right to edit all rebuild Germany's automo- Rommel, who commanded submissions. Please include tive industry in the postwar the 7th P a nzer D i v i sion contact information in all years. Stuttgart is home to during the 1940 invasion State prisons afford inmates correspondence. Daimler and Porsche. of France and ledGerman the same opportunity, said For information on any of German Chancellor Anand Italian forces in North Continued from B1 Marissa Wilson, public inforthese services or about the gela Merkel plans to convey Africa, of b eing i nvolved Espinoza said the program mation officer at Deer Ridge obituary policy, contact her condolences to the Rom- in a plot to k i l l t h e Gerhelps not only the inmate, C orrectional I n stitution i n 541-617-7825. mel family, her spokesman man dictator, a charge that but also the inmate's family. Madras. Research shows that Deadlines:Death Notices said at a press conference Rommel denied. Those who complete the prohaving a GED diploma does are accepted until noon in Berlin Friday. Manfred Erwin Rommel forbade gram are more likely to find reduce the likelihood of crimiMonday through Friday Rommel "was a leading fig- his son to join Hitler's SS jobs and less likely to become nal behavior, she said Friday. for next-day publication "This provides people with ure in municipal politics, a p aramilitary g u a rd . H i s a recidivist, he said. and by 4:30 p.m. Friday remarkable and important Afrika-Korps, h ow e v er, for Sunday publication. mayor of a major German was known f o r t r e a ting Obituaries must be city," Seibert said. prisoners of war humanely. received by 5 p.m. Monday Rommel was a member of His legacy haunted the through Thursday for Merkel's Christian Demoy ounger Rommel for t h e ery picture, every time you use publication on the second cratic Union. rest of his life. He struck Siri, you're adding more data day after submission, "Our country has lost a u p f r i endships w it h t h e Continued from B1 to the pile," he said. "Every by1 p.m. Fridayfor p assionate democrat a n d sons of h i s f a t her's w a r He said site selectors he's time you post on Facebook, Sunday publication, and by an immensely popular figadversaries. talked to said the combination you're adding more data to the 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday of infrastructure, favorable pile, and that data needs to be publication. Deadlines for climate and tax breaks for stored somewhere." display ads vary; please call qualifying businesses makes Crawford said h e's a l so for details. DEATHS ELSEWHERE Crook County a top-five loca- been working on developing a Phone: 541-617-7825 tion for companies seeking to system of multipurpose trails Email: obits© Deaths of note from a vast collection of ancient build a data center in the Unit- in the Prineville area. Once Fax: 541-322-7254 around the world: and current Japanese folk ed States. completed, the trail system Mail:Obituaries Martha Longenecker, 93: art in San Diego, Calif. Died The d emand, C r a wford should nearly encircle the city P.O. Box 6020 Founded the Mingei Inter- Oct. 29 in La Jolla, Calif. said, is only going to grow. with spur trails leading up in Bend, OR 97708 "Every day, every text, ev- to the rimrock and other high national Museum that has — From wire reports

James Franklin Easley of Bend

Forrest Warne Lane


State looks at change in access to liquor The Associated Press PORTLAND — C o nsumers needmore access to spirits, says a state task force working on the Oregon's system of tight control over liquor sales. One idea from the committee convened by a top liquor regulator would be to expand salesto major grocery stores. Another would do that and add in small wine shops. On Thursday, the g r oup made final its recommendations to the full Oregon Liquor Control C ommission. They would call on the Legislature to increase consumer access but stop short of saying exactly how to do that. The commission is under pressure to consider changes because of a potential ballot measure to privatize the liquor business — a s W a shington did. In Oregon, liquor stores, though private, are licensed by the state. Rob Patridge, chairman of the commission, convened the task force in September to look at ways to modernize the state's liquor sales. The system is rife with competing interests: liquor store operators, grocers, distributors, and makers of beer, wine and spirits. But, Patridge said, there's broad agreement the status quo can't stand. "That's a pretty big move, I think — when you've got consensus around that," he said. Liquor agents in O r egon worry that privatization would rob them of investments they've made in their stores. Small distillers and wine distributors worry they would lose shelf space if spirits were sold in largeOregon grocery outlets. Paul Romain, who represents beer and wine distributors, said the commission should take the initiative to make what changes it can because the Legislature won't act during its one-month session next year.


Rommel's son was mayor of Stuttgart

Obituary policy



Bear Creek LI

— CO


Ponderosa Park

Reed M rketRd. I

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

as they begin the process of

designing the dual-language signs for Ponderosa Park. " Second graders wil l b e making a l l t h e d e c i sions about whether to h ave big signs or smaller labels. It's a way for them to help connect the whole community to the park," Martin said. — Reporter: 541-633-2160,

a sense of pride when they tell their loved ones they got their GED," Espinoza said. "Often what lands them in custody has been a disappointment to their families, and this is a way to show their family they're working hard." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, ski ng@bendbulleti

points, Crawford said, providing roughly 30 miles of trail within five miles of town. After losing a c a mpaign for the commission in 2008, Crawford beat o u t s i t t i ng c ommissioner L yn n L u n d quist in the 2010 Republican primary, then went on to defeat Democrat Mike Mohan in November. No other candidates have filed for the seat. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulleti



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Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.10 Record24 hours ...0.93 in1963 *Melted liquid equivalent



Sisters..............................Low La Pine...............................Low Redmond/Madras........Low Prineviue..........................Low Mod. = Moderate; Ext. = Extreme

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for ar at noon.



IPOLLEN COUNT Updated daily. Source:



The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,985...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 92,265..... 200,000 Crescent Lake...... . . . . . 58,368 . . . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,828 . . . . 47,000 Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 80,989..... 153,777 R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 200 Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 36.0 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 14 Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 144 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 456 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 522 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res.. ... . . . . . 45 Crooked RiverBelow Prinevige Res.... . . . . . 74.2 Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 3.88 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 144 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 or go to

Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday 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 ......64/40/0 02..71/50/pc. 70/53/pc GrandRapids....45/33/0.00..53/37/pc.46/33/pc RapidCity.......56/34/000..46/33/pc. 52/33/pc Savannah.......66/47/0 00..68/52/pc. 73/52/pc Akron ..........41/31/002..53/38/pc. 46/31/pc Green Bay.......40/26/0.00..47/3upc.. 42/32/s Reno...........69/34/0.00...66/35/s.. 66/35/s Seattle..........56/50/0.09...49/45/r...49/44/r Albany......... 44/36/0.01 ...46/37/c. 51/32/pc Greensboro......55/32/0 00...60/40/s.. 65/34/s Richmond.......59/35/000... 59/40/s .. 64/37/s Sioux Falls.......52/23/000 ..47I23/pc. 48/29/pc Albuquerque.....62/34/000...66/41/s.. 66/41ls Harnsburg.......48/36/0.00..52/36/pc. 55/33/pc Rochester, NY... 44/35/0.05... 50/40/c...47/35/r Spokane....... 46/39/trace... 45/37/c. 46/36/sh Anchorage ......29/18/000..35/34/sn. 37/32/sn Hartford,CT .....50/38/0.01...48/35lc. 54/33/pc Sacramento......75/41/0.00... 72/48/s .. 74/48/s Springfield, MO ..64/33/0.00..63/40/pc .. 60/44/s Atlanta .........62/38/0.00..63/46/pc.. 70/45/s Helena..........46/39/0.00..48/30/pc..49/29/rs St. Louis.........59/33/000..65/39/pc.. 55/39/s Tampa..........80/67/000 ..83/68/pc. 82/66/pc Atlantic City.....51/37/0.00..54/46/pc.. 61/42/s Honolulu........85/73/0.00...83/72lr. 81/74/shSalt Lake City....62/46/000 ..66/40/pc.. 67/40/s Tucson..........83/52/000...83/54/s.. 83/53/s Austin..........66/49/0.00..71/54/pc.74/54/pc Houston ........67/48/0.00..73/54/pc. 72/55/pc SanAntonio.....65/53/000 ..73/57/pc. 75/58/pc Tulsa...........68/41/000... 68/41ls67/51l . pc Baltimore .......53/32/000 ..55/39/pc.. 58/36/s Huntsville.......61/29/000..63/40/pc .. 67/41/s SanDiego.......74/55/000... 69/56/s.. 71/57/s Washington, DC..54/36/000 ..57/42/pc.. 59/38/s Bitings.........51/41/000..49/30/pc. 50/29/pc Indianapolis.....51/28/0.00..59/36/pc.. 49/35/s SanFrancisco....70/50/000...65/50/s .. 65/50/s Wichita.........67/40/000..64/39/pc. 63/49/pc Birmingham .. 63/33/000 ..63/45/pc.. 69/44/s Jackson,MS.... 63/34/000. 68/50/pc 71/47/pc SanJose........70/46/000 .. 69/49/s 69/48/s Yakima.........57/34/000 47/35lc.52/36/sh Bismarck........45/30/000...39/23/s .. 42/20/c Jacksonvile......66/48/000 ..72/54/pc. 76/54/pc SantaFe........58/27/000...61/32/s. 62/34/pc Yuma...........84/56/000...83/57/s .. 85/59/s Boise...........50/36/000..58/38/pc.. 60/39/c Juneau..........37/31/002...38/22/s .. 37/28/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........50/38/000...49/40/c. 54/38/pc Kansas City......64/34/0.00 ..63/36/pc. 56/43/pc Bndgeport,CT....51/38/000...49/42/c. 55/38/pc Lansing.........44/31/0.00..54/36/pc. 46/32/pc Amsterdam......50/39/000 46/40/sh49/40/sh Mecca..........99/81/000 .93/71/pc. 90/72/pc Buffalo.........42/34/0.01... 52/41/c...46/36/r Las Vegas.......72/48/0.00... 73/51/s .. 73/52/s Athens..........68/53/000... 71/51/s .. 69/59/c MexicoCity .....73/50/000 ..73/54/pc 66/46/pc Burlington,VT....41/36/000 ..43/36/pc...47/31/r Lexington.......53/32/000 ..60/40/pc .. 54/35/5 Auckland........66/52/000..64/56/pc. 68/55/pc Montreal........39/36/000... 37/36/r. 46/28/sh Caribou,ME.....42/29/000..37/26/pc.36/28/sn Lincoln..........63/30/000..59/31/pc.56/39/pc Baghdad........80/62/003 ..83/65/sh. 79/62/sh Moscow........43/39/002 ..40/38/sh. 46/41/sh Charleston, SC...63/46/000 ..67/50/pc.. 72/50/s Little Rock.......64/38/000...66/45/s. 67/45/pc Bangkok........88/77/0.26 ..87/75/sh.. 87/76/c Nairobi.........77/63/0.00 ..74/59/sh. 64/56/sh Charlotte........60/36/000...60/39/5 .. 66/38/s LosAngeles......76/54/0 00... 69/56/s .. 69/55/s Beiyng..........57/32/000 ..55/38/pc.. 42/40/s Nassau.........86/75/000... 80/75/t...81/75/t Chattanooga.....59/35/000...62/39/s .. 67/40/s Louisville........55/32/0 00..62/42/pc .. 55/38/s Beirut..........79/68/000... 74/63/s ..73/66ls New Delhi.......77/61/000...80/62/s .. 80/58/s Cheyenne.......55/31/000 ..55/33/pc. 58/34/pc MadisonWl.....45/23/000..50/30/pc. 47/33/pc Berlin...........52/45/000 ..50/39/sh.. 43/35/c Osaka..........70/48/000 ..66/50/sh. 66/47/sh Chicago.........48/28/000 ..56/36/pc. 46/38/pc Memphis....... 63/37/000 67/44/s .. 64/47/s Bogota .........66/52/023... 75/48/t...59/49/t Oslo............41/30/000..37/34/sn..33/23/0 Cincinnati.......51/28/000..60/39/pc.. 52/35/s Miami . . . . 84/72/00383/74lsh84/73/sh Budapest........59/41/000..62/44/sh.49/42/sh Ottawa.........37/28/000..41/37/rs.45/28/sh Cleveland...... 44/34/0.13 ..55/42/pc. 46/36/pc Milwaukee......44/26/000..50/35/pc. 46/36/pc BuenosAires.....73/54/019..72/58/pc.66/60/sh Paris............57/48/041...48/41/r..Sll43/c Colorado Spnngs.70/32/000..62/33/pc. 6U35lpc Mrnneapohs.....46/24/0.00 ..44/27/pc.. 43/30/c CaboSanLucas..86/70/000..82/64lpc.90/63lpc RiodeJaneiro....79/68/000..78/6ipc.81/70lpc Columbia,MO...62/29/000 ..64/36/pc.. 55/41/s Nashvite........58/30/0 00... 64/42/s .. 62/39/s Cairo...........79/64/000 ..81/60/pc.. 78/61/s Rome...........72/63/000. 68/58/sh. 64/52/sh Columbia,SC....63/43/000...64/4//s .. 71/43/s New Orleans.....65/51/0.00..72/58/pc. 75/58/pc Calgary.........30/27/000 .. 36/10/sf..12/10/sf Santiago........79/48/000 .. 59/48/pc.. 62/52/c Columbus GA...67/44/000..67/49/pc.. 72/46/s NewYork.......50/40/000..51/43/pc. 56/39/pc Cancun.........84/77/0.00... 83I77/t...84/77/t Sao Paulo.......75/63/0.00 .. 79/62/pc. 81/66/pc Columbus, OH....48/35/000 ..58/39/pc. 50/34/pc Newark,Nl......51/39/000 ..52/4upc. 57/38/pc Dublin..........46/37/000 ..42/38/sh. 55/53/sh Sapporo ........41/39/082 ..52/28/sh. 51/29/sh Concord,NH.....45/25/002...46/29/c...52/2$r Norfolk, VA......57/45/000... 58/41/s .. 67/41/s Edinburgh.......48/36/0.00..40/36/sh .. 45/42/c Seoul...........55/32/0.00..52/33/sh.. 58/39/s Corpus Christi....73/53/0.00..75/63/pc. 77/63/pc Oklahoma City...67/40/0.00...68/47/s .. 67I52/s Geneva.........64/45/001 ..47/36/sh...45/31/r Shanghai........73/59/000 ..76/49/sh. 61/50/sh DallasFtWorrh...66/42/000 ..71/51/pc. 72/52/pc Omaha.........64/31/000..5I30/pc. 54/40/pc Harare..........86/63/000..76/62/sh.SU59lsh Singapore.......88/77/082 ..86/78/sh. 89/77/sh Dayton .........49/30/000 ..58/38/pc.. 49/35/s Orlando.........80/66/0 00..81/64/pc. 81/62/pc Hong Kong......82/75/0.00 .. 82/65/sh. 78/69lsh Stockholm.......46/37/0.00... 40/37/c .. 37/32/c Denver..........65/36/000 ..66/32/pc. M/34/pc Palm Springs.... 84/53/0.00. 83/55/s .. 85I57/s Istanbul.........63/46/0.00... 62/50/s. 64/57/pc Sydney..........91/66/0.00 ..63/53/sh...64/55/r DesMoines......61/28/000..57/31/pc. 52/37/pc Peoria..........49/27/0.00..60/35/pc.. 50/37/s lerusalem.......74/62/000...73/56/s ..73/57ls Taipei...........84/75/000...84/66/s. 80/66/sh Detroit..........45/32/000..54/39/pc. 48/37/pc Philadelphia.....50/38/0.00..52/40/pc.. 57/36/s Johannesburg....84/66/000...82/55/s. Bll56/sh Tel Aviv.........81/64/000...80/63/s .. 7$66/s Duluth..........36/17/005 ..40/28/sn. 42/23/pc Phoenix.........85/57/000... 85/60/s .. 85/61/s Lima...........66/61/000..72/61/pc.73/61/pc Tokyo...........68/55/000..64/48/sh. 66/46/sh El Paso..........71/44/0.00 ..73/47/pc. 75/45/pc Pittsburgh.......45/34/0.00 ..53/37/pc .. 48/31/s Lisbon..........55/55/000 64/56/s 6I51/pc Toronto.........41/34/000 . 48/41/rs. 46/37/pc Fairbanks......... 7/8/000 ..29/18/sn. 30/13/sn Portland,ME.....46/31/0.00..47/34/pc...50/30/r London.........52/41/007..45/38/sh.. 49/46/c Vancouver.......52/46/014... 49/45/r...48/45/r Fargo...........45/23/021 ..35/23/pc.39/20/pc Providence......49/33/0.00...47/39lc. 56/35/pc Madrid .........61/46/000 ..58/42/pc.. 63/44/c Vienna..........57/43/000..51/38/sh. 51/37/pc Flagstaff........61/21/000...60/23/5 .. 60/23/s Raleigh.........58/33/0.00...61/40ls .. 66/36/s Manila..........82/75/1.95..83/74/sh. 88/74/pc Warsaw.........52/46/009..48/36/sh.. 47/38/c


• 87 0 West Pal m Beach Fla.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 45/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........70m1941 Monthtodate.......... 0.15" Record low......... 11 in 1977 Average month todate... 0.28" Average high.............. 51 Year to date............ 4.45" Average low .............. 30 Average year to date..... 8.05"



(in the 48 contiguous states):


Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:28 a.m...... 4:10 p.m. Venus.....11:03 a.m...... 7:14 p.m. Mars.......1:22 a.m...... 2:25 p.m. Jupiter......8 37 p m..... 11 49a.m. Satum......6:31 a.m...... 4;42 p.m. Uranus.....3:04 p.m...... 3:36 a.m.

Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

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Yesterday's extremes

Sunsettoday...... 4 45 p.m First Full L a st Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:54 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:44 p.m Moonrisetoday... 12:31 p.m Moonsettoday ... 11:24 p.m Nov.9 Nov.17 Nov.25 Dec.2

Astoria ........ 53/47/0.06..... 51/43/r.....55/43/sh Baker City......46/27/0.00.....50/31/c......54/31/c Brookings...... 58/39/0.00..... 50/46/f...... 54/45/f Burns..........44/30/0.00....54/29/pc.....57/28/pc Eugene ........56/44/0.00 .....52/42/c......58/40/c Klamath Falls .. 54/27/0 00 ...54/29/pc ...58/31/pc Lakeview.......54/36/0.00 ...57/33/pc.....60/34/pc La Pine........45/29/0.01 .....48/27/c.....54/28/pc Medford.......53/37/0.00....59/40/pc.....63/40/pc Newport.......52/46/0.00.....53/43/c.....56/44/sh North Bend..... 55/45/0.00.....57/45/c...... 59/46/f Ontario........54/36/0.00....53/35/pc.....57/35/pc Pendleton......52/45/0.00.....53/37/c.....57/36/sh Portland .......53/48/0.11 .....52/44/c......57/42/c Prineville.......45/33/0.01 .....52/33/c......58/33/c Redmond.......46/31/0.00.....55/30/c......57/31/c Roseburg....... 51/43/0.00..... 55/44/f...... 60/45/f Salem ....... 53/48/0 02 ..53/43/c ...57/40/sh Sisters.........48/34/0.00....49/30/sh......55/29/c The DaRes......54/46/0 03.....50/37/c.....55/40/sh



50 33

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.



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Yesterday Saturday Sunday Bend,westofHwy97.....Low Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......Low





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Prineville 52/33 Day Redmond • paulina 50/30


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Sports in brief, C3 N F L, C6 College basketball, C3 Golf, C6





Area teams ln state quarters

Cougs knocked out of playoffs

Four Central Oregon soccer teams compete today in the quarterfinal

round of the Class5A and 4A state playoffs. In the Class 5A boys

bracket, No. 2seed Summit (13-1-2) puts a 12-game winning streak on the line when it hosts seventh-seeded Marist

of Eugene (11-4) at4 p.m. Sisters, which won on

• Mountain View falls to Silverton

penalty kicks Tuesday to dodge afirst-round upset by North Marion, takes its 14-1-1 record to

Milton-Freewater to face

By James Day

No. 2 seed McLoughlin

For The Bulletin

(14-1-1) in aClass 4A boys matchup starting

SILVERTON — A pair of red-hot Class 5A football teams met Friday night at McGinnis Field. The MountainView Cougars, champions of the Intermountain Conference,were riding a six-game winning streak. Homestanding Silverton, No. 2 in the Mid-Willamette, came in on a four-game streak in which the Foxes outscored their opponents 196-18. Silverton scored the first two times it had the ball, then depended on its opportunistic defense as the Foxes pulled away to a 35-0 victory in the first round of the 5A state playoffs. The Foxes, the No. 6 seed in the 16-team 5A playoff bracket, move on to play Springfield in next week's quarterfinals, while the Cougars, the No. 11 seed, ended their season with an 8-3 mark. Mountain View has been in the playoffs foreight consecutive seasons, including a 5A title in 2011, but this is the first time in that span that the Cougars have not advanced to at least the quarterfinals. "That's a very good football team," Cougars coach Brian Crum told his team after the game, "but I'm proud of the how you played. Tonight you didn't play your best game. This is a sad time. You guys are upset because you put so much into it. And it ain't worth doing it if it doesn't hurt." Silverton drove 74 yards on five plays on its first possession. Junior quarterback Cole Chandler had a 23-yard scramble, and senior running back Max Wilson broke through off the left side for a 37-yard touchdown. Wilson also capped the Foxes' second scoring drive, bursting through a huge hole on the left side on a counter play for a 39-yard touchdown that ended a six-play, 63-yard drive. The 6-foot, 215-pound Wilson scored four of the five Silverton touchdowns and finished with 157 yards on 17 carries. SeeCougs/C5

at1 p.m. The Outlaws

are seededNo.7. In 5A girls action, topseeded Summit (14-0-2) entertains No. 9 Putnam

of Milwaukie (7-4-4) at 1 p.m. Also at 1 p.m., Bend High, a No. 4 seed

and10-2-2 overall, plays host to fifth-seeded Wil-

lamette of Eugene(11-

Photos by Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Ridgeview's Boomer Fleming punches through the North Valley defense to score during the first half of Friday night's game in Redmond.

2-2) at 15th Street Field in Bend. Admission to all state

quarterfinal matches, as set by the Oregon School Activities As-

sociation, is $6 for adults and $4 for stu-

dents (ages 5and older through high school).

• Ridgeview picks up556yards on offense enroute to a 41-12 playoff victory overNorth Valley

Quarterfinal winners advance to the semifinal

round on Tuesday.The championship finals for all classifications are

set for next Saturday in Hillsboro. — Bulletin staff report

By Grant Lucas The Bulletin

REDMOND — Andy Codding wanted to strike right away. The Ridgeview High football coach could sense momentum shifting away after a 94-yard kickoff return for a touchdown by North Valley. Codding knew his receiver would be in position. The Ravens simply had to execute. On Ridgeview's first play after the big kick return, Jacob Johnson connected with Reece Rollins for a 61-yard touchdown, and the Ravens never let the momentum slip away


Locals namedto 2014 Ij.S. team COPPER MOUNTAIN,

Colo.— Two skiers from Bend wereamong members of the 2014 U.S. Alpine Ski Team, which was introduced Friday during a public celebration to kick off the start of the FIS Alpine World Cup and

Olympic winter season. Bend's Laurenne Ross, 25, was named to the seven-member Women's A Team, which

Ridgeview's Tanner O'Neal runs down North Valley's Kyler Smith to prevent a first down during the first half of Friday night's game in Redmond.

again. See Ravens/C4

Summit no matchfor WestAlbany

features Olympic gold medalists Lindsey Vonn

By Bob Lundeberg

and Julia Mancuso.

Albany Democrat-Herald

Tommy Ford, 24 and

ALBANY — The biggest concern for West Albany's offense in the second half was staying warm by the sideline heaters. The unit did enough damage in the first 24 minutes of play.

also from Bend,was named to the12-member Men's B Team. Both Rossand Ford, a 2010 Olympian, are products of the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation. Among the skiers named to the Men's A

The Bulldogs (9-1 overall) posted 35

points in the opening quarter en route to

Team wereOlympic gold medalists Ted Ligetyand Bode Miller. In all, 54 skiers were named to the U.S. team.

The Olympic team for alpine will be announced on Jan. 26, 2014. — Bulletin staff report


Blazers get win Portland beats Sacramento 104-91,CS

CORRECTION The "Next up" listing

accompanying a story headlined "Seattle still feeling sting of playoff loss to Atlanta" that

appeared in Friday's Bulletin on page C4 included incorrect information about this weekend's National

Footbal lLeaguegame. The Seattle Seahawks play at Atlanta on Sunday at10 a.m. The Bulletin regrets

the error.

a 48-20 rout of visiting Summit in the first round of the Class 5A football state playoffs Friday night. Jake LaCoste rushed for 221 yards on 16 carriesand scored five touchdowns, matching his previous season high and doing it all in the first half. LaCoste, who scored on runs of 3, 10, 43, 31 and 25 yards, has now rushed for 28

touchdowns this season. "I felt it was big for us morale-wise, getting that edge over Summit from the beginning," LaCoste said of the quick start. "Our line did fantastic today." The Bulldogs turned three Summit firstquarter giveaways into touchdowns and built a 35-7 lead after 12 minutes of play. SeeSummit/C4



Cowgirls headedbackto title game For Ducks,loss Bulletin staff report The Cowgirls' quest for eight straight state volleyball titles is alive and well. Crook County topped Hidden Valley in four games in the Class 4A semifinal round Friday night to move to tonight's 8:30 p.m. 4A state championship against Cascade at Lane Community

College in Eugene. The Cowgirls highlighted the day for Central Oregon volleyball squads. Sisters fell to Cascade in the other 4A semifinal Friday and will play Hidden Valley today for third place. Ridgeview, which lost to Crook County in the quarterfinals Friday, plays La Grande in the consolation bracket at 8 o'clock this morning. The Ravens can still finish as high as fourth if they win two matches today. In Hillsboro at the 5A state tournament, Bend High knocked off Wilsonville in four games in the quarterfinal before falling to reigning state champion West Albany in four sets in the semis. The Lava Bears play for third today at 3:15 p.m. At the 2A state tournament in Redmond, Culver was swept by Days Creek in the semifinal round. The Bulldogs will play for third today against Weston-McEwen at Ridgeview High. Inthe 1A state tourney, which is also being staged at Ridgeview, Trinity Lutheran lost to Dufur in the quarterfinals and will face St. Paul today in consolation play. For full coverage on how Central Oregon's volleyball teams fared at state, seeC4.

Trinity Lutheran's Mariah Murphy

(2) hits the ball overthe fingertips of a Dufur defender during the second game in Friday's the quarterfinal match of the Class 1A volleyball state tournament in Redmond. Ryan Brennecke/ The Bulletin

to Stanford devastating By Mark Morical The Bulletin

PALO ALTO, Calif. — Mark Helfrich's eyes were moist and he was visibly emotional when he encountered a throng of media outside the visitor's locker room Thursday night at Stanford Stadium after Oregon's devastating 26-20 loss to Stanford. The Ducks' head coach composed himself, then answered questions about another perfect season thwarted by a powerful Cardinal team. Stanford rushed for 274 yards, while Oregon gained only 62 on the ground. The Ducks also committed 10 penalties for 81 yards and had two costly fumbles in the red zone. See Ducks/C6

Nextup Utah at Oregon • When:Saturday, Nov. 16, 1 p.m. • TV:Fox Sports1 • Radio:KBND-AM1110, FM100.1



COREBOARD ON DECK Today Volleyball: 5A state tournamentat Liberty High, Higsboro:Third-pacematch, Bendvs. Churchil, 2:15 p.m. 4A state tournamentat Lane Community College,Eugene: Consolation, Ridgeview vs. La Grande, 8 a.m.; Third-placematch, Sisters vs. HiddenValley, noon; Championship, Crook County vs.Cascade,8:30p.m.2A statetournament at Ridgeview High: Third-place match, Culver vs. Weston-McE wen, noon. 1A state tournament at Ridgeview High: Consolation, Trinity Lutheranvs. St. Paul, 10a.m. Boys soccer: 5Astateplayoffs, quarterfinals:Marist at Summit, 4p.m. 4Astate playoffs, quarterfinals: Sisters atMcLoughlin,1 p.m. Girls soccer: 5A stateplayoffs, rluarterlinals: Wilamette at Bend,1 p.mzPutnamatSummit,1 p.m. Boys water polo: 5Astatetournament, Summit vs. MountainViewatOsbornAquatic Center, Corvallis, 4:15 p.m.. Girls water polo: 5Astatetournament, Summit vs. West Albany, at OsbornAquatic Center,Corvallis,

3 p.m..


NewEngland N.Y.Jets Miami Buffalo Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonvile Cincinnati Cleveland Baltimore Pittsburgh

W 7 5 4 3

W 6 4 2 0

W 6 4 3 2


L T 2 0 4 0 4 0 6 0 South L T 2 0 4 0 6 0 8 0 North L T 3 0 5 0 5 0 6 0


Pc t .7 7 8 .5 5 6 .5 0 0 .3 3 3

PF PA 234 175 169 231 174 187 189 236

P c t PF PA .7 5 0 214 155 .5 0 0 173 167 .2 5 0 146 221 .0 0 0 86 264

Pc t .6 6 7 .4 4 4 .37 5 .2 5 0

PF PA 217 166 172 197 168 172 156 208

W L T Pc t PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1 . 000215 111 Denver 7 1 0 .8 7 5 343 218 San Dlego 4 4 0 .5 0 0 192 174 Oakland 3 5 0 .37 5 146 199 NAT IONALCONFERENCE

Dallas Philadelphia Washington N.Y.Giants

NewOrleans Carolina Atlanta TampaBay Detroit Chicago GreenBay Minnesota

W 5 4 3 2

W 6 5 2 0

W 5 5 5 2

W Seattle 8 San Francisco 6 Arlzona 4 St. Louis 3


L T 4 0 5 0 6 0 6 0 South L T 2 0 3 0 6 0 8 0 North L T 3 0 3 0 3 0 7 0

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

PF PA 257 209 225 231 230 287 141 223

Pct .7 5 0 .6 2 5 .2 5 0 .0 0 0

PF PA 216 146 204 106 176 218 124 190

Pc t .6 2 5 .6 2 5 .6 2 5 .2 2 2

PF PA 217 197 240 226 232 185 220 279

L 1 2 4 6

Pc t .8 8 9 .7 5 0 .5 0 0 .3 3 3

PF PA 232 149 218 145 160 174 186 226


T 0 0 0 0


Minnesota 34,Washington 27 Snnday'sGames Detroit atChicago,10a.m. Philadelphiaat GreenBay, 10a.m. Jacksonville atTennessee,10 a.m. Cincinnati atBaltimore,10 a.m. St. I.ouis atIndianapolis,10 a.m. Seattle atAtlanta, 10a.m. OaklandatN.Y.Giants, 10a.m. Buffalo atPittsburgh, 10a.m. Carolina at SanFrancisco,1:05 p.m. DenveratSanDiego,1:25 p.m. Houston at Arizona,1:25p.m. Dallas atNewOrleans,5:30 p.m. Open:Cleveland,KansasCity, N.Y.Jets, NewEngland Monday'sGame Miami atTampaBay,5:40 p.m.

College Schedule All Times PST (Subject to change) Friday's Games

EAST Louisville 31,UConn10 FAR WEST NewMexico45,Air Force37

Today's Games EAST RobertMorrisat CCSU,9a.m. Princetonat Penn,9a.m. W.KentuckyatArmy,9a.m. St. Francis(Pa.)at Bryant, 9a.m DuquesneatSacredHeart, 9a.m. Monmouth(NJ)atWagner,9a.m. BrownatYale,9a.m. Harvard at Coumbia,930a.m Holy Crossat Lehigh, 9:30am. James MadisonatNewHampshire, 9.30a.m. Viganova at RhodeIsland, 9:30a.m. Bucknel atFordham,10a.m. RichmondatStonyBrook,10 a.m. William 8MaryatDelaware, noon MaineatAlbany(NY),12 30p.m. ColgateatLafayette, 12:30p.m. Hawaii atNavy 12:30p.m. Cornell atDartmouth,1p.m. Texas at West Virginia, 4 p.m NotreDameat Pittsburgh, 5p.m. SOUTH FloridaSt.atWake Forest, 9a.m. Wes eyatCharlotte, 9a.m. Vanderbilt atFlorida,9a.m. Missouri atKentucky, 9a.m. UABatMarshal, 9 a.m AuburnatTennessee,9a.m. Arkansas atMississippi, 9.21a.m. Appalachian Georgia, 9:30a.m. Virginia atNorthCarolina, 9:30 a.m. Marist atCampbell,10 a.m. CoastalCarolinaat Charleston Southern,10 a.m. NC Centraat Hampton,10 a.m. SavannahSt.atHoward, 10a.m. SanDiegoatMorehead St.,10 a.m. NC ABTatMorganSt.,10a.m. E. Illinois atMurraySt., 10a.m. Gardner-WebbatVMI,10a.m. The CitadelatElon,1030a.m. Samford at Furman, 10:30a.m FloridaA&Mat SCState, 10:30a.m. JacksonSt.atAlabamaABM,11 a.m. SouthernU.atAlabamaSt.,11 a m. WoffordatChatanooga, 11a.m. W. Carolina at GeorgiaSouthern,11 am. Texas Southern atMVSU,11a.m. JacksonvilleatMercer,noon DavidsonatStetson,noon Austi nPeayatTennesseeSt.,noon Presbyterian at Liberty, 12:30p.m.

Syracuse at Maryland,12:30 p.m. Tulsa atEastCarolina,12:45 p.m. NorfolkSt.atBethune-Cookman,1 p.m. NC StateatDuke,1 p.m. E. KentuckyatJacksonville St.,1 p.m. FIU atMiddleTennessee,1 p.m. Lamarat NorthwesternSt,1 p.m. UT-Martin atMemphis,1:30 p.m. LouisianaTech, 4p.m. ArkansasSt.atLouisiana-Monroe,4 p.m. VirginiaTechat Miami,4 p.m. Houstonat UCF ,4 p.m. LSUatAlabama,5p.m

UConn 78,Maryland77 Viganova 75,Lafayette59 WestVirginia77,MountSt Mary's 62 SOUTH Auburn76,NichogsSt.54 AustinPeay84,OaklandCity 69 Belmont 87,Lipscomb83 Campbell87,Shenanoah d 62 Charlotle80,ETSU75 Chattanooga119,Covenant56 Clemson 71,Stetson51 Duke111,Davidson77 E. Kentucky83,FIU61 MIDWEST EastCarolina97,NCWesleyan51 SMU atCincinnati, 9a.m. Elon114,Washington 8 Lee64 TCU atlowaSt., 9a.m. FAU86,AveMaria51 Penn St atMinnesota,9 am. Florida77,NorthFlorida69 lowa at Purdue,9a.m. FloridaSt.91,Jacksonvile67 ValparaisoatButler,10am. Furman 66,Sewanee49 WMichiganatE Michigan,10a.m. GeorgeMason63,AmericanU.60 DaytonatDrake,11a.m. Georgi a72,Woff ord52 N. Colorado at NorthDakota,11a.m. GeorgiT aech88, Presbyterian57 Tennessee Techat SEMissouri,11 a.m. Hampton 77,Wiliam 8 Mary69 MontanaatSouth Dakota,11 a.m. Howard 69,Washington(Md.) 52 IndianaSt.atS.DakotaSt., noon Kentucky 89,UNCAshevile 57 Missouri St at S.Illinois, noon Liberly74,Randolph53 lhnois atIndlana,12:30p.m. Marshall85,SCState69 Nebraska atMichigan,12:30 p.m. Mississippi69,Troy54 l linois St. atN. DakotaSt.,12.30 p.m. MlssissippiSt.71,PrairieView56 BYUat Wisconsin, 12:30p.m. MissouriSt.79,OldDominion 67 OT YoungstownSt.atN. Iowa,2 p.m. NC ABT91,Greensboro 64 SOUTHWE ST NC State 98,AppalachianSt. 77 TexasTech,9 a.m. NorthCarolina84,Oakland61 TulaneatUTSA,11 a.m. NorthwesternSt.92,LeTourneau76 SamHoustonSt., noon Richmond71,Delaware69 GramblingSt.atArk.-PineBluff, 12;30p.m. Samford79,Martin Methodist62 UTEPatNorth Texas, 12:30p.m. SouthAlabama74,Detroit 58 TexasABM,12:30p.m. Southe m Miss.67,JacksonSt.51 Kansas at OklahomaSt.,1 p.m. St. Francis(NY)66, Miami 62,OT McNeese StephenF. Austin,1 p.m. Tulane75,NJIT64 SE l.ouisiana at Cent.Arkansas,5p.m UAB76,ColumbusSt. 56 FAR WEST UCF97, Tampa72 SouthernCalat California, noon UNCGreensboro82, High Point 74 S. UtahatWeber St., noon VCU96,Rlinois St.58 EWashington, 12:10p.m. Virginia61,JamesMadlson41 NevadaatColoradoSt.,12:30 p.m. WakeForest89,Colgate78 BostonCollegeat NewMexico St., 12:30p.m. Youngstown St. 73,KennesawSt. 57 Utah,1 p.m. MIDWEST Old Dominionat Idaho,2p.m. Akron72,Coastal Carolina 63 IdahoSt.,205 p.m Bradley72,Jacksonville St.65 UNLV,5p.m. Cent.Michigan101,Manchester 49 ColoradoatWashington, 5p.m. Cincinnati74, NCCentral61 Sacramento St. atCalPoly, 6:05p.m. Creighton107,AlcornSt.61 UCLAatArizona,7p.m. EMichigan77 Albion45 FresnoSt atWyoming, 7:15p.m. EmporiaSt.81,UMKC76 San Dlego St. atSanJoseSt.,7:30p.m. lginois80,AlabamaSt. 63 Indiana100,ChicagoSt. 72 Pac-12 Standings lowa82,UNCWilmington39 AU TimesPDT Kansas 80,Louisiana-Monroe63 KentSt.84, OhloNorthem48 North Loyolaof Chicago76,Milwaukee72 Conf. Overall Marrtuege 63,SouthernU.56 6-1 8-1 Stanford Michigan 69,Mass.-Lowell 42 5-1 8-1 Oregon MichiganSt 98,McNeeseSt.56 4-2 6-3 Oregon State Minnesota 81, Lehigh62 2-3 5-3 Washington Missouri89,SELouisiana 53 2-4 4 -5 Washington State N. Colorado 60,KansasSt. 58 0-6 1-8 California N. Dakota St.93,Viterbo 49 South Nebraska 79,FloridaGulf Coast55 Conf. Overall Nebraska-O maha68, N.Illinois 66 4-1 6-2 ArizonaState NotreDam e74,Miami(Ohio) 62 3-2 6-2 UCLA Purdue 77,N.Kentucky76 3-2 6-2 Arizona SaintLouis87,SEMissouri 64 USC 3-2 6-3 Valparaiso 77,MurraySt. 74 Utah 1-4 4-4 Wiscon sin86,St.John' s75 Colorado 0-5 3-5 Xavier83,Gardner-Webb59 Today's Games SOUTHWEST USCatCalifornia, noon Arkansas 99,SIU-Edwardsvige65 ArizonaStateat Utah,1 p.m. Baylor72,Colorado60 ColoradoatWashington, 5p.m. Houston76,TexasSt 70 UCLAatArizona,7p.m. Ok ahoma 82,Alabama73 Oklahoma St.117, MVSU62 SMU69,TCU61 Bettina line SamHoustonSt. 77,Texas-PanAmerican73 NFE Stephen F.Austin 90,Texas-Tyler 64 (Hometeamsin CAPS) Texas76,Mercer73 Favorite Opening Current Underdog Texas A8M 82 Buff alo58 Sunday TexasA8M-CC79,Huston-Tigotson 45 TITANS 13.5 1 2. 5 Jag uars Texas Tech76,HoustonBaptist 61 PACKE RS 2 1.5 Eagles FAR WEST STEEL ERS 3 3 Bills Arizona 73,Cal Poly 62 GIANTS 7 7 Raiders ArizonaSt.96,UMBC61 10 9.5 Rams BYU81, WeberSt. 72 COLTS Seahawk s 6.5 55. FAL CONS BoiseSt.116,Texas-Arlington 87 Bengals 1.5 15. RAV E NS CS Northridge 86, HopeInternational 74 BEARS 2.5 (D) 1 Lions ColoradoSt 99,Colo.-Colo. Springs70 49ERS 6.5 6 Panthers FresnoSt.98, LICIrvine 97,OT CARDINAS L 25 3 Texans Hawaii85,TennesseeSt.55 Broncos 7 7 CHARGERSLoyol aMarymount78,GrandCanyon75 SAINTS 7 6.5 Cow boys Oregon82, Georgetown75 Monday Pacific80,Nevada78 Dolphins 3 2.5 BUCCANEER S Portland100,UCDavis 83 S. Utah 85,ArizonaChristian78 College Sacramento St.73,UCSantaCruz43 Today SaintMary's(Cal) 83,LouisianaTech70 lowa 1 5.5 15 PURDUE SanDiego74,S.DakotaSt 70 WKentucky 7 6 ARMY SanDiegoSt. 77,UCRiverside41 CINCINNA TI 10 8.5 Smu SanFrancisco95,Notre DamedeNamur 57 DUKE 9 .5 9 Nc State SantaClara84, Bethesda39 E. CARO LINA 16 17 Tulsa Stanford72,Bucknell 68 INDIANA 9.5 9. 5 lginois UC Santa Barbara76,Hawai Pacific 50 Tcu 7.5 7. 5 IOWA ST UNLV67,PortlandSt.48 FloridaSt 35 35 WAKEFOREST Utah128,EvergreenSt. 44 MARSHALL 22.5 2 4 .5 Uab UtahSt.78,SouthernCal 65 MIAMI-FLA 7 6.5 VirginiaTech UtahValley74,IUPUI66 MINNESO TA 2 2.5 PennSt Washington St 62,CSBakersfield 56 MARYLAND 5 5 Syracuse Wyoming78,UT-Martin 60 Missouri 14 14 KENTUC KY TOURNAMENT N. CARO LINA 14.5 1 3 .5 Virginia All-Military Classic FLORIDA 10 10 . 5 Vanderbilt First Round WMichigan 2.5 2.5 E. MICHIGA N Air Force79,Army68 TX-S.ANTO NIO 7.5 9 Tulane VMI 82,TheCitadel 71 FresnoSt 11 9.5 WYOMING TEXAS TECH 2.5 2.5 Kansas St Friday's Summary WISCONS IN 7.5 8. 5 Byu MISSISSIPPI 1 7 16 . 5 Arkansas 82, COLOR ADOST 8.5 8.5 Nevada No. 19 Oregon WASHINGTON 28 28 Colorado Georgetown 75 Texas 7 6.5 W.VIRGINIA Arizona St 7 7 UTAH GEORGE TOWN(0-1) MICHIGAN 6.5 6.5 Nebraska Lubick1-31-2 3, Smith10-135-9 25,Smith-RiNAVY 18 17 Hawaii vera 2-1 0 1-2 5, Starks6-123-3 16,Trawick3-75-7 N.TEXAS 24 25 . 5 Utep 11, Cameron 0-00-00, Hopkins3-74-510, Bowe n1OKLAHOM AST 31 31 Kansas 51-23, Caprio0-00-00, Domingo1-20-02,Ayegba Usc 17 165 CALIFOR NIA 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 27-59 20-80 75. NotreDame 5 4.5 PITTSBU RGH OREGON (1-0) TEXAS A8M 18.5 1 9 .5 MississippiSt Moser6-121-2 15,Austin 0-20-00, Young5 11 BostonCollege 24.5 2 4 .5 NEWMEXICOST 12-12 24,Loyd2-24-69, Dotson1-8 5-9 7,Calliste UtahSt 1 2.5 14 UNLV 2-611-1116,Amardi3-51-27 Cook1-32-24, Crow MID TENN ST 18 18 FlondaInt'I 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 20-49 36-44 82. UL-MONR OE 5.5 3. 5 Arkansas St Halftime—Oregon37-34.3-PointGoals—GeorgeLOUISIANATE CH 15.5 1 6 .5 S. Mississippi town1-15(Starks1-3, Domingo0-1, Bowen0-3, TraAuburn 7 75 TENNE SSEE wick 0-3,Smith-Rivera0-5), Oregon6-22 (Moser2-7, C. FLOR IDA I 0.5 1 0 .5 Houston Young2-7,Loyd1-1, Cagiste1-2,Cook0-1, Dotson Ucla 1 PK ARIZONA 0-4). FouledOut—Amardi, Austin, Hopkins,Smith. ALABAMA 11 12 Lsu Rebounds —Georgetown32 (Hopkins, Lubick6), OrSANJOSEST 7 6.5 SanDiegoSt egon 40 (Dotson8). Assists—Georgetown12 (Starks 4), Oregon15(Loyd7). Total Fouls—Georgetown31, Oregon28. Technical—Hopkins. A—2,100. BASKETBALL

Men's college Friday's Games EAST

Albany(NY)74,Siena62 FairleighDickinson89, Caldwell 71 Fordham 87,St. Francis(Pa.)67 GeorgeWashington76,Radford54 Loyola(Md) 79,Binghamton74 Monmouth(NJ)88, Hofstra 84 Pittsburgh 88,SavannahSt. 55 Providence 82,BostonCollege78,OT RhodeIsland97,Maine77 Rutgers92,FloridaA8M84 StonyBrook71, Manst 55 Syracuse 82,Cornell 60 Towson72,Navy45

Women's College Friday's Games EAST

Albany(NY)69,Siena42 Buffalo65,Binghamton 47

Canisius77,Detroit 67 Columbia 62, I.IUBrooklyn59 Cornell 76,Colgate62 Delaware 64, RhodeIsland 43

Duquesne 84, CalPoly 69 Fairfield59,UAB54 Fordham 80,SanFrancisco 66 George town 82,Richmond 78 Hofstra65, Robert Morris 63 Holy Cross84,Dartmouth59 lona 82,Arizona75,OT

Kentucky75,Marist 61 Lafayette67, Rider62 Lehigh93,Niagara73 Navy56, Towson55 Northeastern73,BostonU.62 Ohio St.70,West Virglnia 61 PennSt.117,St. Francis(Pa.)77 Pittsburgh66, Bucknell 51 Quinnipiac77,NCA8T 63 Saint Joseph's85, MountSt. Mary's57 SetonHall63,Longwood46 St.John's77,SacredHeart72, OT StonyBrook50,NJIT44 Temple60, LaSale 47 W. Michigan66, UMass58 SOUTH Charlotte66,Liberty 56 Chatt anooga82,Alabama70 Coll. ofCharleston87, KennesawSt. 66 Davidson77,Clemson57 EastCarolina102,Va.Intermont47 Flor ida93,Bethune-Cookman65 Florida A8 M69,Jacksonville 64 FloridaGulf Coast75,FIU55 FloridaSt.93, UNC-Greensboro59 Gardner-Webb 86,Montreat 46 GeorgiaTech79, CoppinSt 57 JamesMadison63, Virginia46 LSU86, StephenF. Austin 58 Louisiana-Lafayette 80, NebraskaOmaha68 Marshall63,Bluefield41 Maryland78,SouthFlorida 70 McNeese St.88, Wiley69 Memphis 77,ETSU74,OT Mercer67,W.Carolina 64 Miami 79,NorthFlorida39 Mississippi83,JacksonvilleSt.62 MoreheadSt.73, NorfolkSt.67 MurraySt.101,RobertMorris-Chicago44 NC State70, St.Bonaventure 47 Nicholls St 91,SouthernNO58 NorthCarolina87,Air Force26 NorthwesternSt.77, S.Arkansas53 SC-Upstate87, Md.-Eastern Shore83 SE Louisiana 78, Mobile 68 SE Mi ssouri76,AlabamaA8M 64 Savannah St.88, Columbia (SC)41 SouthCarolina99,Charleston Southern 29 SouthernMiss. 101,West Aabama44 SouthernU.82,Tagadega57 Tennessee 67, MiddleTennessee57 Troy 77,AlabamaSt. 67 Tulane81,NewOrleans46 UCF65,CCSU51 UT-Martin84, Ge orgiaSt.80 Vanderbi96, t AppalachianSt.53 MIDWEST Akron98,FAU69 BowlingGreen63,Michigan52 Bradley98, lllinois 92 Butler 85,ClevelandSt. 69 Drake62, Creighton55 E. Kentucky 59, Miami(Ohio)55 E. Michigan101,Madonna52 Evansville 81 E.Illinois 46 GreenBay78, N.Illinois 44 lowa 70,UCRiverside 56 KansasSt.85,TennesseeSt.53 Missouri74,SaintLouis 59 N Dakota St.112, Mayville St.62 Nebraska77, UCLA49 St. Xavier80,III.-Chicago 79 WichitaSt.69, IPFW46 WrightSt.67,S.Illinois 64 SOUTHWE ST Arkansas81,SamHoustonSt.45 Cent.Arkansas71,Alcorn St.39 HoustonBaptist 72,Texas-Arlington 60 MississippiSt. 76,Houston 68 Oklahoma 78 Stetson60 Oklahoma St.83,Lamar56 Rice 77,PrairieView63 TexasAB ,M-CC66,W.Ilinois 60,OT TexasSouthem88,Tulsa80 TexasSt.73, Huston-Tilotson45 Texas-Pan American87, Schreiner 46 UTEP75,Texas-PermianBasin 58 FAR WEST BYIJ81,S.DakotaSt. 53 California70, LongBeachSt. 51 ColoradoSt.87, Colo-Colo. Springs82,DT Gonzaga 64,ldaho 56 IdahoSt.60, BlackHills St. 41 Nevada79,UtahValey 67 OregonSt.94, Corban49 Pacific 95,CSStanislaus 65 Pepperdine84,Seatle 73 Portland68,E. Washington 65 S. Utah90,BoiseSt.86 SacramentoSt.92,CSNorthridge 73 SaintMary's(Cal)91,Washington81 SanJoseSt.100, SanFrancisco St.78 SouthDakota66, CalSt.-Fullerton 57 SouthernCal64, UCDavis 55 UNLV77, Santa0lara 70 Utah73,Denver56 WeberSt.107,WallaWala 25 Wyoming71,MontanaSt.-Northern 57

TENNIS Professional ATP WorldTourFinals Friday At 02 Arena London Purse: $6million (TourFinal) Surface: Hard-Indoor Round Robin x-advanced tosemifinals Singles Group A StanislasWawrinka(7), Switzerland, def. David Ferrer(3),Spain,6-7(3), 6-4, 6-1. RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def.TomasBerdych (5), CzechRepublic, 6-4,1-6, 6-3. Standings:x-Nadal3-0(6-1); x-Wawrinka, 2-1(44); Berdych,1-2(4-4); Ferrer,0-3(1-6). Group B Standings:Djokovic,2-0 (4-2); Federer, 1-1(3-2), del Potro,1-1(3-3); Gasrluet, 0-2(1-4).


EasternConference Atlantic Division TampaBay Toronto Detrolt Boston

Montreal Ottawa Florida Buffalo Pittsburgh

GP W L OT Pts GF GA 15 11 4 0 22 51 37 16 11 5 0 22 50 37 1 7 9 5 3 21 43 45 1 5 9 5 1 19 42 29 1 7 8 8 1 17 44 38 1 6 6 6 4 16 50 49 1 6 3 9 4 10 32 57 19 3 15 1 7 33 61

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 16 11 5 0

22 49 38

Washington 1 6 9 7 0 18 53 44 NY Rangres 1 6 8 8 0 16 35 43 Carolina 1 6 6 7 3 15 30 45 N.Y. Islanders 1 6 6 7 3 15 47 51 NewJersey 1 6 4 7 5 13 30 44 Columbus 15 5 10 0 10 36 44 Philadelphia 15 4 10 1 9 22 42 Western Conference Central Division Colorado Chicago

GP W L OT Pts GF GA 15 13 2 0 26 50 27 16 10 2 4 24 56 43

14 10 2 2 22 50 33 1 7 9 4 4 22 45 38 1 6 8 6 2 18 37 49 1 6 8 6 2 18 44 47 1 8 7 9 2 16 45 51

St. Louis Minnesota Nashville Dallas Winnipeg

Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA

Anaheim 18 14 3 1 29 63 44 SanJose 16 10 2 4 24 59 36 Phoenix 17 11 4 2 24 56 53 V ancouver 1 8 1 1 5 2 24 52 46 L os Angele s 1 6 1 0 6 0 20 45 40 Calgary 1 7 6 9 2 14 47 61 E dmonton 17 4 11 2 10 42 66 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss.


Toronto2, NewJersey1, SO Winnipeg 5 Nashvige0 Colorado 4, Calgary 2 Anaheim 6, Buffalo 2 Today'sGames EdmontonatPhiladelphia,10 a.m. Florida atOttawa,11 a.m. TorontoatBoston, 4 p.m. Tampa BayatDetroit, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Carolina, 4p.m. N.Y.Islandersat Columbus, 4 pm. PittsburghatSt. Louis, 5p.m. Chicago at Dalas, 5p.m. Washingtonat Phoenix, 5 pm. Vancouverat LosAngeles, 7 p.m.


Eastern Conference Leg 1 — Today,Nov9. Sporting KCat Houston

11 30a.m. Leg 2 —Saturday, Nov.23: HoustonatSporting KC 4:30 p.m.

Western Conference

Leg 1 —Sunday Nov.10:Portlandat RealSalt Lake 6 p.m. Leg 2 —Sunday, Nov. 24:Real Salt LakeatPortland 6 p.m.


KevinChappeg Briny Baird WebbSimpson JohnSenden JasonKokrak Scott Brown TedPotter,Jr. Tim Clark BrianHarman Matt Every BrianGay Jonathan Byrd Matt Kuchar Will Claxton KevinStadler BooWeekley D.H. Lee Scott Langley BenCurtis Martin Fores George McNeil Harris English HeathSlocum ZachJohnson StuartAppleby TrevorImmelman AaronBaddeley AndresRomero Pat Perez PaulGoydos Cameron Tringale Kyle Stanley RorySabbatini CharleyHoffman RobertGarrigus SpencerLevin DarrenClarke CharlesHowell III Y.E.Yang RetiefGoosen J.J. Henry TroyMatteson RusselHenley Carl Pettersson Scott Piercy CamiloVilegas DavidHearn JamesHahn DavidToms Justin Leonard JohnRollins BlakeAdams DannyLee RussellKnox StevenBowditch MichaelPutnam Erik Compton LucasGlover Woody Austin MarkWilson MikeWeir RobertAllenby KevinNa LukeGuthrie Jeff Overton LeeWiliams Chris DiMarco WilliamMcGirt FreddieJacobson BrianDavis Vijay Singh JoseCoceres HudsonSwaford AndrewSvoboda Jim Herman MarkCalcavecchia Joe Durant FredFunk SeanO'Hair BenCrane Scott Stallings TommyGainey SteveMarino Justin Hicks John Peterson HarrisonFrazar JasonBohn Will MacKenzie StewartCink JamesVargas Chris Stroud Player Chris Kirk JohnSenden KevinChappel WebbSimpson BrinyBaird JasonKokrak Tim Clark

17 14 F

LPGA Tour Mizuno Classic Friday AI Kintetsu Kashikojima Go If Course Shtma, Japan Purse: $1.2 million Yardage:6,506; Par:72(36-36) First RoundleaderS 32-36—68 ShihoOyama 35-34W9 ChellaChoi Hee-Won Han 34-35—69 Eun-BiJang 36-33—69 Na-RiLee 35-34—69 35-34—69 BrittanyLincicome Pemilla Lindberg 34-35—69 33-36—69 Kaori Nakam ura 35-34—69 JunkoOmote Jiyai Shin 34-35—69 Austin Ernst 35-35—70 AsakoFujimoto 36-34—70 MamikoHiga 34-36—70 Yukilchinose 35-35—70 DanielleKang 33-37 70 BrittanyLang 33-37—70 EstherLee 34-36—70 TeresaLu 37-33—70 JenniferRosales 34-36—70 YukoFukuda 35-36—71 JulietaGranada 35-36—71 ErinaHara 35-36—71 VickyHurst 36-35—71 Ah-Reum Hwang 35 36 71 KumikoKaneda 35-36—71 ChristinaKim 35-36—71 Rui Kitada 35-36—71 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 34-37 71 StacyLewis 35-36—71 CatrionaMatthew 36-35—71 Mika Miyazato 35-36—71 Da-Ye Na 36-35—71 Kaori Ohe 36-35—71 So Yeon Ryu 36-35—71 Maiko Wakabayashi 35-36 — 71


At Sea IslandResort (S easide Course SI. Simons Isla Pnrse: $5.5 Yardage:7,006; Par Partial S econd Rou 18 playersaI iled to fi

Chris Kirk



PGA ToUI' McGladrey Classlc Friday

TedPotter,Jr. Scott Brown BrianHarm an Matt Every JonathanByrd Seung-yulNoh BrianGay

Sprint Cup AdvoCare500 After Friday puattfying; raceSunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles

(Car number inparentheses)

1. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,139.222 mph. 2. (11)DennyHamlin, Toyota, 139.023. 3. (22)JoeyLogano,Ford,138.942. 4. (18)KyleBusch,Toyota,138.851. 5. (24)Jeff Gordon,Chevrolet,138.627. 6. (15)ClintBowyer, Toyota, 138.595. 7. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet,138.52. 8. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,138.446. 9. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 138297. 10. (56)MartinTruexJr., Toyota,138.069. 11. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,138.053. 12. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,137.968. 13. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,137.736. 14. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,137704. 15. (31)JeffBurton, Chevrolet, 137.652. 16. (14)MarkMartin, Chevrolet,137.41. 17. (39)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,137.237. 18. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,137.195. 19. (42)JuanPaboMontoya, Chevrolet, 137.153. 20. (9)MarcosAmbrose, Ford,136.971. 21. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,136.945. 22. (55)ElliottSadler,Toyota,136.69. 23. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford,136 679 24. (95)ReedSorenson, Ford, 136.096. 25. (51)Justin Allgaier,Chevrolet, 136.008. 26. (47)BobbyLabonte, Toyota,135.962. 27. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,135.947. 28. (35)JoshWise, Ford,135.793. 29. (30)ColeWhitt, Toyota,135.716. 30. (13)CaseyMears, Ford,135.578. 31. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,135.399. 32. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet, 135.379. 33. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,135.323. 34. (34)DavidRagan,Ford,135.277. 35. (36)J.Ji Yeley,Chevrolet,135.11. 36. (1)JamieMcMurray Chevrolet,134.862 37. (83)DavidReutimann,Toyota, Owner Points. 38. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,Owner Points. 39. (98)MichaelMcDowell, Ford,Owner Points. 40. (40)LandonCassill, Chevrolet,OwnerPoints. 41. (33)TonyRaines, Chevro et, Owner Polnts. 42. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, Owner Points. 43. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.


National League NEWYORKMETS—signedRHPJoel Carrenoand INF/OF Anthony Serateli to minor leaguecontracts. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association NBA —Suspended Dallas G-FVinceCarter one game throwing anelbowand making contact with the headof OklahomaCity 0 StevenAdams during Wednesda y'sgame.

Leaderboard Score -8 -7 -7 -7

-7 -6 -6

FOOTBALL National Football League NFL— FinedWashingtonLB LondonFletcherand Tennessee DTJurell Casey$15,750andTennessee S BemardPollard$10,000for their actionsduringlast week'sgame. BUFFALO BILLS—ReleasedWRBradSmith from injuredreserve. TAMPABAY BUCCANEERS— Placed RBDoug Martin on injuredreserve.SignedLB Ka'lial Glaud from thepractice squad. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague ANAHEIM DUCKS Assigned GIgor Bobkovand DStefanWang fromNorfo k(AHL) to Utah(ECHL). DALLASSTARS — Recalled D Aaron Romefrom Texas(AHL). LoanedDKevin Connauton to Texasfor aconditioningassignment. DETROIT REDWINGS— Recalled C l.ukeGlendening and D XavierOuellet from GrandRapids (AHL).AssignedDAdamAlmquist to GrandRapids. EDMONTDNOILERS — Traded D LadislavSmid and GOlivier Roytothe Calgary Flamesfor CRoman HorakandGLaurent Brossoit. FLORIDAPANTHERS— FiredcoachKevin Dineen andassistantcoachesGordMurphyandCraigRamsey. Named Peter Horachekintenm coachandBrian SkrudlandandJohnMaddenassistantcoaches. MONTREALCANADIENS — Assigned D Greg Pateryn to Hamilton (AHL). OTTAWASENATORS — Reassigned G Nathan Lawson to Binghamton (AHI.). WASHING TON CAPITALS— Signed LWJason Chimeratoatwo-year contract extension. COLLEGE NCAA Suspended Rutgers men'sbasketball F Through Junior Etouslx gamesfor accepting impermissible F benefits from athird parfyfromoverseas. 17 CALIFOR NIA—AnnouncedsophomoreGKahlil F Johnsonhasleft themen's basketball team. F EASTER NMICHIGAN— Firedfootball coachRon F English.NamedStan Parrish interimcoach. F MINNES OTA—SuspendedCMaurice Walker for F six games for aviolation of university policy.

Maple Leafs go to shootout before taking victory over Devils The Associated Press TORONTO — James van Riemsdyk scored on a low wrist shot in the shootout to give the Toronto Maple Leafs a 2-1 win over the New Jersey Devils on Friday night. Cory Schneider stopped Toronto's Mason Raymond and Phil Kessel before van Riemsdyk's goal. Adam H enrique then fired wide for t h e Devils. Maple Leafs goalie Jonathan Ber-

nier bested Michael Ryder and Travis Zajac had Bernier beat but hit the post. Bernier had 34 saves through the overtime. Schneider made a great save on Kessel on a Leafs 3-on-1 in an exciting overtime to help force the shootout. Schneider finished with 27 saves. Kessel scored on the power play at 8:12 of the third period to open the scoring. It was a marvellous solo rush for

NHL ROUNDUP the Maple Leafs' forward who skated through past Devils players before beating Schneider between the legs. Kessel's 10th goal of the season ended Toronto'sscoreless stretch of almost 110 minutes. It looked like Kessel's goal might be enough until Bernier, who had been excellent, seemed to misplay a shot from the right flank from Ryder,

with the puck angling high off the goalie's stick into the net on a Devils power play with 4:45 remaining in regulation. Ryder got credit for his fifth of the season. The Leafs came into the game fifth in the league on the power play and finished 1 for 6 in man-advantage opportunities. Also on Friday: Jets 5, Predators 0: WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Ondrej Pavelec made 41

saves and Bryan Little scored twice as Winnipeg beat Nashville. Avalanche 4, Flames 2: DENVER — Jean-SebastienGiguere stopped 30 shots, Ryan O'Reilly and Paul Stastny

had goals and Colorado beat Calgary. Ducks 6, Sabres 2: ANAHEIM, Calif. — Ryan Getzlaf had three goals and an assist in the first period, linemate DustinPenner also scored four points, and Anaheim remained the NHL's onlyunbeaten home team.




SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY GOLF European Tour, Turkish Airlines Open

Time 1 a.m.

PGA Tour, McGladreyClassic

1:30 p.m.

TV/R a dio Golf Golf

uc s ea 0 asino ener


English Premier League, Chelsea FC vs. West Bromwich Albion FC English Premier League, Norwich City FC vs. West Ham United FC

MLS, playoffs, Sporting K.C. atHouston

7 a.m.


9:30 a.m. 11:30 a.m.


MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Advocare 500, practice8:30a.m. FoxSports1 NASCAR, Nationwide, Service Master 200, qualifying 9:30a.m. FoxSports1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Advocare 500, practice11:30 a.m. Fox Sports1 NASCAR, Nationwide, ServiceMaster 200 1 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, Auto Club Finals, qualifying (taped) 1 1:30 p.m. ES P N2 FOOTBALL College, Florida State atWakeForest 9 a.m. ABC College, Auburn atTennessee 9 a.m. ESPN College, PennState at Minnesota 9 a.m. ESPN2 College, Missouri at Kentucky 9 a.m. ESPNU College, lowa at Purdue 9 a.m. Big Ten College, Western Kentucky at Army 9 a.m. CBSSN College, JamesMadison at NewHampshire 9:30 a.m. NBCSN College, Montana State at E. Washington noon Root College, USC at California noon Fox 12:30 p.m ABC College, Nebraska at Michigan College, Mississippi State at Texas AB M 12:30 p.m CBS College, BYU at Wisconsin 12:30 p.m ESPN

College, lllinois at Indiana

12:30 p.m

Big Ten

College, Hawaii at Navy College, N.C. State at Duke College, Kansas at Oklahoma State College, Cornell at Dartmouth College, Arizona State at Utah

12:30 p.m

College, Virginia Tech atMiami

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m.


1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m. 1 p.m.

College, Houston at Central Florida College, Texas at West Virginia College, Southern Miss at Louisiana Tech College, Notre Dame at Pittsburgh College, Utah State at UNLV

College, Colorado atWashington College, LSU at Alabama College, UCLA at Arizona College, Fresno State at Wyoming College, San Diego State at San Jose State WATER POLO

Men's college, USC at California

4 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m.

5 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m.


7:15 p.m. 7:30 p.m.


1 0 a.m.

Pac - 12


Men's college, Bryant at Gonzaga

4 p.m.


NBA, Sacramento at Portland 7 p.m. Men's college, Alabama A8 M at New Mexico 7p.m. MIXED MARTIALARTS

BlazerNet (39)

UFC, DanHenderson vs. Vitor Belfort


5 p.m. Fox Sports1


The Associated Press P YEONGTAEK, Sout h Korea — No. 19 Oregon used speed and clutch free throw shootingto overcame Georgetown's size and hustle. Joseph Young had 24 points and five rebounds to lead the Ducks to a n 8 2-75 seasonopeningvictory over the Hoyas today at a U.S. army base gym in South Korea packed with hundreds of soldiers. Free throws helped Oregon close out Georgetown, which fought to get within four points with a minute left. Young hit all 12 of his free throw attempts, and Jason Calliste, who scored 16 points, was also perfect with 11 of 11 shooting from the free-throw line. "We're a good free throw shooting team," Ducks coach Dana Altman said after the game, as soldiers and players quickness gave them trouble, and their size gave us trouble." Georgetown's center, Joshua Smith, a UCLA transfer listed at 6-foot-10, 350 pounds, scored 25 points but had only four rebounds at Camp Humphreys, a U.S. Army base south of Seoul, the country's capital. "It's not a successful day if Josh Smith only gets four rebounds," Georgetown coach John Thompson III said, adding that his team had "too many u n t i mely, u n f o rced t urnovers." Speaking of h i s team and of Smith, he said: "We're a work i n p r ogress. He's a work in progress. And our size, at the end of the day, wasn't enough." Georgetown had 11 turnovers and missed key f r ee throws in the closing minutes, while Oregon hit theirs. Georgetown w as outrebounded 40-32 and hit only one of their 15 3-point attempts. Georgetown only led twice in the game, with the opening basket and then briefly early in the second half. Markel Starks, a s e n ior

guard, helped keep George-

GOLF European Tour, Turkish Airlines Open

Time 12:30 a.m.

PGA Tour, McGladreyClassic

1:30 p.m.

TV/Radio Golf Golf


English Premier League, Tottenham Hotspur vs. Newcastle United English Premier League,

4 a.m.


Manchester United FC vs. Arsenal FC

8 a.m.


Women's college, Big East Tournament, teams TBD Women's international friendly, United States vs. Brazil

11 a.m. Fox Sports1 12:30 p.m.

Lee Jim-man /The Associated Press

mingled on the gym floor. "Our Oregon's Damyean Dotson (21) tries to shoot against Georgetown during the first half of today's game

town in the game, hitting the Hoyas' only 3-pointer with 7:31 left and scoring 16 points. Oregon opened an e arly lead in the first half off repeated turnovers and poor shooting by Georgetown, but the Hoyas closed within 37-34 at halftime, carried by forward Mikael Hopkins' 10 points and Smith's nine. Mike Moser had 15 points

at Camp HumphreysinPyengtaek, South Korea. Oregon won 82-75. and seven rebounds for the Ducks. Oregon guard Dominic Artis and forward Ben Carter were suspended by the school for violating NCAA rules against selling team-issued apparel, and the players didn't accompany the team to South Korea. Also on Friday: No. 6 Arizona 73, Cal Poly 62: TUCSON, Ariz. — Aaron Gordon scored 13 points, grabbed 10 rebounds and blocked four shots in his collegiate debut for Arizona and the Wildcats opened their season with a victory over pesky Cal Poly. Arizona took the lead for good with just under 11 minutes left in the first half but the Mustangs, who beat UCLA last season, stayed close until the final minutes. No. 22 UCLA 72, Drexel 67: LOS ANGELES — J o rdan Adams scored 16 points and UCLA held off Drexel in Steve Alford's debut as coach of the Bruins. Zach LaVine and David Wear added 14 points each, and Kyle Anderson had 12 points, 12 rebounds and tied his career high with seven assists for the Bruins. No. 25 Baylor 72, Colorado 60: DALLAS — Kenny Chery scored 14points, Cory Jefferson had 13 points and 11 rebounds and Baylor beat coldshooting Colorado. Brad Heslip had 12 points, all on 4-of-6 shooting from 3-point range,

including one with a defender in his face that gave the Bears their biggest lead at 56-43 with 8:38 remaining. California 83, Coppin State 64: BERKELEY, Calif. — Tyrone Wallace had 20 points, s even assists and s i x r e bounds, knocking down three of his team's nine 3-pointers to lead California past Coppin State. Justin Cobbs added 16 points and six assists for the Golden Bears, while highly touted freshman Jabari Bird had 14 points, seven rebounds and five assists in his muchanticipated collegiate debut. Arizona St. 96, UMBC 61: TEMPE, Ariz. — Jahii Carson had 19 points and five assists to kick off his final season in the desert, helping Arizona State roll to a victory over Maryland-Baltimore County. Carson has said his sophomore season will be his last at Arizona State and was certainly ready for th e o pening act, blowing past the Retrievers to get into the lane for layups and kickouts to open shooters. Utah St. 78, Southern Cal 65: LOGAN, Utah — Preston Medlin scored 17 points on 6-of-13 shooting to lead three Aggie starters in double figures as Utah State topped the University of Southern California in its home opener. Jarred Shaw and Spencer Butterfield each added 12 points for USU while USC was paced by J.T. Terrell

w>th 20 pomts. Utah 128, Evergreen State 44: SALT LAKE CITY — Jordan Loveridge scored 24 points and collected D r e b ounds, while Delon Wright had 17 points, 10 rebounds, seven assists, seven steals and three blocks to lead Utah to a victory o ver Evergreen State in i t s season opener. Brandon Taylor chipped in 16 points and six assists and Dakari Tucker added 13 for the Utes (1-0) who led wire to wire. Utah scored i ts most points ever in t h e Huntsman Center. Washington State 62, Bakersfield 56: PULLMAN, Wash. — Davonte Lacy had a career high 28points and led all scores as Washington State overcame a poor shooting night to beat B akersfield. Freshmen I k e Iroegbu, Royce Woolridge and D.J Shelton added eight each as Washington State held off a late game surge by Bakersfield. Lacy had a steal and a dunk which sparked a second half 12-0 run to give the Cougars a 45-27 lead with D minutes remaining. Stanford 72, Bucknell 68: STANFORD, Calif. — Chasson Randle scored 12 of his 18 points in the second half to help Stanford open the season with a victory over Bucknell. Dwight Powell added 17 points and 12 rebounds for the Cardi-

nal (1-0), picked to finish sixth in the Pac-12.


Women's college, Big 12 Tournament, final, teams TBD MLS, playoffs, Portland at Real Salt Lake MOTOR SPORTS MotoGP, World Championship

1:30 p.m. Fox Sports1 6 p.m. ESPN

NASCAR,Sprint Cup,Advocare 500

11 a.m. 4 p.m.

NHRA, Auto Club Finals TENNIS ATP Tour, World Tour, finals ATP Tour, World Tour, finals FOOTBALL NFL, Cincinnati at Baltimore NFL, Seattle at Atlanta NFL, Denver at San Diego NFL, Dallas at New Orleans FIGURESKATING

5 a.m.

Fox Sports1 ESPN ESPN2

6 a.m. noon 10 a.m.

ISU Grand Prix (taped)


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


10:30 a.m.



Women's college, OregonState at USC Women's college, Oregon atUCLA

11 a.m.

1 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

BASKETBALL Men's college, UT-Martin at Colorado 3 p.m. Men's college, Coppin State at Oregon State 5 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

Men's college, Seattle at Washington

7 p.m.


8 p.m.



College, ArmedForces Invitational (taped)

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.



No. 20 LOuiSVille deatS

Nadal WinS grauP — Rafael

UCODD —Teddy Bridgewater

Nadal held off TomasBerdych

threw for 288 yards and a touchdown to lead No. 20 Louisville

6-4, 1-6, 6-3 to finish the round robin 3-0 and win his group at the ATP World Tour Finals in London, allowing Stanislas Wawrinka to join him in the last

to a 31-10 victory over winless Connecticut on Friday night in East Hartford, Conn. Bridgewater

completed 21 of 37passes. He has thrown 24 touchdown

four. Wawrinka beatDavid Ferrer 6-7 (3), 6-4, 6-1, but needed

passes this seasonandhas at least one scoring pass in 21

Nadal to win to advance to the

straight games. The win kept the Cardinals (8-1, 4-1 American Ath-

to claim a setagainst Berdych to clinch the group win. But he

letic Conference) agameout of

broke him in the eighth game

first place in the AAC, behind the

of the third set after Berdych double-faulted twice. — From wire reports

winner of today's gamebetween Houston andCentral Florida.

semifinal. Nadal only needed


No. 1 Kentuc routs UNC-Asheville The Associated Press LEXINGTON, Ky. — For one half, Kentucky looked little like the nation's No. I team becausethe Wildcats' freshmen resembled the rookies they were. Julius Randle made sure the Wildcats and his much-heralded fellow freshmen lived up to their billing in the final 20 minutes. Randle scored 15 of his game-high 23 points in the second half to lead five Kentucky players in double figures and help the top-ranked Wildcats' highly touted freshman class debut successfully with an 89-57 season-opening rout of UNCAsheville on Friday night. Randle, a 6-foot-9 forward considered the best of Kentucky's six high school All-American recruits in an eight-man group some are calling the best ever, also grabbed 15 rebounds. While his effort offered a peek at his potential, Randle's focus was on helping the Wildcats' development. "We're getting better every game, but we still have a long way to go," Randle said. "We're nowhere near where we should be, but I think as the intensity and the competition keeps going up, I think we'll have guys rise to the challenge." Despite Randle's third double-double following two in exhibition games, Wildcats coach John Calipari suggested that he couldhave had at least five more rebounds with continued intensity. That's not saying he disliked the results. "When he's going after it and he's getting the ball by people and getting that third and fourth play around the goal, there's no one better," Calipari said. R eserve sophomore f orward A l e x Poythress added 10 points and 13 rebounds. Reserve Marcus Lee added 17 points, James Young had 11 and Aaron Harrison 10 a s K entucky's freshmen helped the Wildcats overcome a ragged start. Poythress'performance was impressive after a rocky freshman season that began strong but finished inconsistently.

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Timothy D. Easley / The Associated Press

Kentucky's Julius Randle, left, pulls down a rebound over UNC Asheville's D.J. Cunningham during the second half of Friday's game in Lexington, Ky. Kentucky defeated UNC Asheville 89-57.

No. 7 Michigan 69, Mass.-Lowell42: ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Glenn Robinson III scored 15 points and Michigan pulled away in the second half to beat Division I newcomer UMass-Lowell. No. 8 Oklahoma St. 117, MVSU 62:STILLWATER, Okla. — Le'Bryan Nash had 21 points and 10 rebounds to lead five scorers in double figures for Oklahoma State. No. 8 Syracuse 82, Cornell 60: SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Trevor Cooney had seven 3-pointers and 27 points,both career highs, for Syracuse. No. 10 Florida 77, North Florida 69: GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Casey Prather scored a career-high 28points and Michael Frazier II added 19 for Florida. No. 12 North Carolina 84, Oakland 61: CHAPEL HILL, N.C.— J.P. Tokoto scored a career-high 13 points in his first start, helping North Carolina beat Oakland despite missing two key players. No. 14 VCU 96, Illinois St. 58: RICHMOND, Va. — Juvonte Reddic had 13 points and eight rebounds and VCU used a 33-7 first-half run to take command. No. 17 Marquette 63, Southern 56: MILWAUKEE — Davante Gardner scored 25 points to help Marquette beat Southern in the seasonopener forboth teams. No. 18 UConn 78, Maryland 77: NEW YORK — Shabazz Napier scored 18 points, Niels Giffey had 13 and Connecticut survived Maryland's second-half

That struggle factored into his decision to pass on entering the NBA Draft to return for more experience. In other games on Friday: No. 2 MichiganSt. 98, McNeese St.56: surge. EAST LANSING, Mich. — Gary Harris No. 20 Wisconsin 86,St. John's 75: scored 15 of his 20 points in the first half SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — Josh Gasser, who and finished with a career-high 10 re- missed last season with a knee injury, bounds for Michigan State, whose next scored 19 points and Wisconsin opened game is against No. 1 Kentucky. the season with a victory over St. John's. No. 4 Duke 111, Davidson 77: DURNo. 21 Notre Dame 74, Miami (Ohio) 62: HAM, N.C. — Jabari Parker scored 22 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Jerian Grant points in his debut for Duke. Mississippi scored a career-high 26 pointsto lead State transfer Rodney Hood added 22 Notre Dame over Miami (Ohio). No. 24 Virginia 61, James Madison 41: points in his first game with the Blue Devils. CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. — Anthony No. 5 Kansas 80, Louisana-Monroe 63: Gill scored 13 points in his Virginia debut LAWRENCE, Kan. — Andrew Wiggins and the Cavaliers held James Madison scored 16 points in his highly anticipated scoreless for nearly 7 minutes in the first debut for Kansas. half.




|:owgirls close in on 4A title Bulletin staff report EUGENE — Crook County took two big, albeit shaky, steps toward its eighth consecutive state volleyball championship Friday. T he Cowgirls downed Ridgeview in t h e quarterfinal round, then beat Hidden Valley in a semifinal match to advance to the Class 4A final tonight at Lane Community College. Rosie Honl, th e v eteran Crook C ounty coach, said Friday night that she is pleased with the opportunity to play for yet another state title but added that her young squad will need to be better tonight if the Cowgirls are to bring home the 2013 championship trophy. "It was not pretty today, not pretty at all," said Honl. "Win or lose, if we play well, I feel good. But we did not play well today. "The girls promised to bring their 'A' game tomorrow," Honl added. Top-seeded Cascade representsthe final hurdle for Crook County. The Cougars from Turner defeated Philomath 3-1 in the quarterfinals and then swept Sisters in three games in the semifinals to reach the title match. Crook County, the No. 2 seed, dropped the opening game in both of its Friday matches. Against Ridgeview, the Cowgirls won 19-25, 25-17, 26-24, 25-6. In that contest, Aspen Christiansen was 16 of 19 serving and had 23 digs, and JenniferRoth was 20 of 22 with seven aces along with six kills. Karlee Hollis was 14 of 17 serving with four aces, including a service run that brought Crook County from behind late in the third game. Ridgeview was led by Katrina Johnson and Delaney Hampton, each of whom collected five kills. Katie Nurge racked up 17 digs (the Ravens totaled 43 digs as a team) to go along with a 12-of-12 serving clip and an ace. Collectively, Ridgeview connected on 73 of 75 serves, paced by Brianna Yeakey, who went 11 of 11 from the service line with three aces. The Ravens take on La Grande this morning in a consolation matchup. A win there and another victory in at noon would earn Ridgeview the fourth-place trophy. Hannah Troutman had 25 kills and 13 digs for the Cowgirls against Ridgeview. She also came up big in the semifinal win over Hidden Valley with 23 kills, 19 digs and a 14-of-15 serving performance. Hollis was 26 for 28 serving with a dozen aces to go with 14 kills against Hidden Valley. Kathryn Kaonis had 10 kills, and Christiansen had 19 digs. For the day, Kayla Hamilton booked 50 assists and Abby Smith recorded 47. Sisters advanced to the semifinals by ousting Banks in four sets, 25-11, 25-20, 21-25, 25-23. Nila Lukens led the Outlaws in their match against the Lady Braves with 10 kills and four

aces,and she was 24 for 25 on the service line. Allie Spear racked up 17 kills and 20 digs, Isabel Tara was the kill leader with 23 kills, Alex Hartford tallied 35 assists, and libero Savan-

nah Spear had 18 digs. The Sky-Em League champions fell to Cascade 25-20,25-22, 25-8 in the semifinals and will play Hidden Valley for third place today at noon. Lukens was again the Outlaws' leader in kills with 11 and Haylie Hudson dished out a team-high eight assists. In other Friday action: VOLLEYBALL Bendwill playforthird: HILLSBORO — The No. 13 Lava Bears opened the Class 5A state tournament with a 25-21, 19-25, 25-22, 25-21 upset win over No. 5 Wilsonville before falling to West Albany in four games in the semifinal round. The Bulldogs, who won the 2012 state title, topped Bend 25-15, 25-14, 23-25, 25-13. Cassidy Wheeler had 14 kills to pace the Bears against West Albany. Callie Kruska logged 12 kills, and Alisha Todd had 25 digs The Lava Bears will play for third place today at Liberty High School at 2:15 p.m. against Eugene's Churchill High. Carissa Scott led Bend in its early win with 12 kills and Wheeler added 11 kills to go along with six digs. Amanda Todd had 12 digs, seven kills and three aces and Tatiana Ensz was credited with five aces. Culver stumbles in semifinals: REDMOND — The Bulldogs won their Class 2A state quarterfinal match over Oakridge in three sets, 2514, 25-15, 25-9, but came up short against Days Creek in the semifinals, losing in three games. "Days Creek came out on fire," Bulldogs coach Randi Viggiano said after her team fell 25-22, 25-10, 25-16. "They played a heck of a match, and unfortunately it was when we played our worst." Culver faces Weston-McEwen for third place today at noon. Shealene Little led the Bulldogs with 21 kills and 10 digs in their quarterfinal win. Gabrielle Alley added 12 kills, 18 digs and three aces. Little managed D kills in the semifinal loss. Alley posted six kills and nine digs and Hannah Lewis dished out 23 assists in Culver's second match of the day. Saints fall i n q u a rterfinals: REDMOND — Making its first state tournament appearance in school history, Trinity Lutheran lost its Class IA state quarterfinal match at Ridgeview High School to Dufur 25-23, 11-25, 12-25, 15-25. "We came outand played the best we've ever played," Saints coach Greg Clift said about his team's first game. "And then Dufur woke up." Emily Eidler led Trinity Lutheran with eight kills, Katie Murphy added seven kills and Mariah Murphy contributed six kills. The Saints, the No. 7 seed in the IA bracket, play St. Paul today at 10 a.m. in the consolation bracket.

Continued from C1 Behind 556 yards of total offense, and with a defensive unit limiting the Knights from Grants Pass to a total of just 160 yards, the Ravens cruised to a 41-12 victory on Friday night in the first round of the Class 4A state

"It's important for our offense to establish that dominance up front. Our offensive line did

a greatjob tonight of opening up holes and getting off the linebackers."

playoffs. "Absolutely a big statement," said Ridgeview running back Boomer Fleming, who ran for 144 yards and a touchdown on 16 carries. "We came out red hot and finished them off." Paced byFleming, the Ravens, seeded No. 4 in the 16-team 4A bracket, piled up 393 rushing yards and preventedthe 13th-seeded North Valley defense from getting off the field. Of the 32 snaps in the third quarter, for example, Ridgeview had 24. "It's important for our offense to establish that dominance up front," said Codding, whose team picked up its ninth straight win to improve to 10-1. "Our offensive line did a great

— Ridgeview coach Andy Codding

game has come along so far. It's really opened up the field for us." Jordan Hannah rushed for 118 yards to pace North Valley, with a large chunk of that coming from a 77-yard touchdown sprint late in the third quarter. The Knights (7-4) mustered just 47 yards in the first half.

"We did our job with our run (defense)," said

Ridgeview defensive lineman Phelan Lund, who logged the Ravens' lone sack. "We filled our gaps, we did what we needed to do and got off blocks. We basically shut them down and met them at the line (of scrimmage) and then went through them." To be a part ofa second-year team and make a statement such as the 41-12 Fridaynight win, to be one of eight teams left in the 4A state playoffs — that, Fleming said, is "awesome." Special, but not surprising. Said Codding: "All it says to us is we're doing what we've done all year."

job tonight of opening up holes and getting off the linebackers." Johnson completed nine of his 13 passes for 163 yards and a touchdown. Jack Bowman hauled in seven passes for 97 yards to go along with an interception defensively. And the Ravens — in only the program's second year — advanced to the quarterfinals and a home contest against Henley of Klamath Falls next Friday. "Last year, we were so one-dimensional," Fleming said. "It was hard to get something rolling. But this year, there's so many different weapons, and we can do so much. Our pass

— Reporter: 541-383-0307,


yards receiving and 29 on the ground. Continued from C1 Defensively, the Bulldogs' "That's a darn good footNo. I priority was slowing ball team," Storm coach Joe down Storm receiver Tyler Padilla said. "Jake LaCoste Mullen. is something special. He's West held Mullen to two electric when he touches the c atches for f iv e y a rds i n ball. We haven't seen a back the first h a lf. Th e senior like him all year." finished with four catches for 74 yards and threw a 24Matt Wiest kicked a pair of field goals in the second yard touchdown pass. "We came out with great quarter, and LaCoste ended intensity and we were very the half with a touchdown o n his f i nal c arr y o f t h e sharp, both offensively and game. defensively," West A l bany Cody Washburn had West coach Randy Nyquist said. Albany's o t he r f i r s t -half "I was happy with the way touchdown — a I-yard run the kids played. I thought in the first quarter — and we were sound." the Bulldogs rushed for 369 Summit quar t e r back yards to minus-14 for Sum- B ransen R e ynolds c o m mit (5-6). pleted 13 of 24 passes for "Games like this feel good 1 64 yards and t hrew o n e because everyone did their interception. job, and now we get another W est Albany w i l l h o s t M id-Willamette Con f e r week to play," said senior J.T. Valenzuela, who had 30 ence rival Dallas next week

in a state quarterfinal. The D ragons d efeated H e r miston 41-35 in overtime to advance. The Storm end the season after advancing to the state playoffs for just the third time in school history. "We're proud of our kids," s aid Padilla, w h ose p r o gram won its first postseason game last week with a 32-30 victory over Sandy. "They're already e x cited about next year. ... It's totally different than in years past when kids were cashing in weeks ago. Our kids were excited to play tonight. T hey're still e njoying t h e

game and still e njoying each other. " This i s g o o d f o r o u t kids to see," Padilla added about competing a g ainst West Albany. "This is what it's like to be one of the top teams in the state. This is

how they play."

PREP SCOREBOARD Football Class 5A First roundstate playoffs West Albany48, Summit 20 Summit 7 0 7 6 — 20 WestAlbany 35 13 0 0 — 4 8

wA —JakeLacoste3run(Matt wiestkick) WA LaCoste24run(Wiest kick) WA —l.aCoste44run(Wiest kick WA —CodyWashbUrn1run (Wiestkick) S— JoshCherry 24passfromTyler Mullen(Devon Curtrightkick) WA —LaCoste 31run(Wiest kick) WA — Wiest30field goal WA —Wiest39field goal WA —LaCoste 30run(Wiest kick) S— JasonGarcia12 run(Curtright kick) S— BenMiler 1 run(Mullen passtrom Bransen Reynolds) Silverton 35, Mountain View0 Mountain View 0 0 0 0 — 0 silveaon 1 4 14 7 0 — 3 5 S Max Wilson37run(Michael Dooleykick) S— Wilson39Nn(Dooley kick) S— Wilson1run(Dooleykick) S— CortMartin45 interception return(Dooleykick) S— Wilson4run(Dooleykick) Class 4A First round state playoffs Ridgeview 41, NorthValley 12 North Valley 6 0 6 0 — 12 Ridgeview 1 413 8 6 — 4 1 RV —ColeJohns2 run(Calvin Rodmankick) NV —DougDahl94kick return(kick failed) RV — Reec eRollins61passfrom JacobJohnson

(Rodman kick) RV —CodySimpson4Nn (kick taiedi RV —Boomer Fleming4run (Rodmankick) RV —TannerStevens1run(Simpsonrun) NV — JordanHannah77Nn(runtailed) RV Tony Stanton3run(kick failed) Statewide scores Class 6A First Round Friday's Results Jesuit 56,Crater21 LakeOswego35, Sunset 28 Lakeridge 30, SouthMedtord17 Southridge 28, West Linn20 Beaverton35, Sprague34OT Canby35, Newberg7 Tualatin14,Centennial3 Sheldon 56, Lincoln28 CentralCatholic 55,Century7 McNary 31, Roseburg14 Glencoe 49,West Salem, 34 Clackamas 47,Aloha7 NorthMedford49, Reynolds27 Oregon City40, McMinnville 23 GrantsPass51, Westview 7 Tigard57,Gresham22 Class 5A First Round Friday's Results

Sherwood 56, Churchiil 0 Crescent Valley36,Wilsonville 29 Ashland 54, Pendleton 9 Roosevel38, t Marist 35 Springfield70, Franklin 20 Silverton35,MountainView0 Dallas41,Hermiston35 OT WestAlbany48, Summit 20

Class 4A First Round Friday's Results Gladstone 29,Siuslaw9 Henley2B,Banks19 Ridgeview41,NorthValley12 Scappoose 39, Elmira 32 North Bend 35,Cascade0 Central 41 Klamath Union, 40 CottageGrove48, Seaside32

Today's Game Ontario atPhilomath,1p.m. Class 3A First Round Friday's Results Dayton 4z coquile12

BlanchetCatholic28,ValleyCatholic 24 SantiamChristian49,Colton0 Cascade Christian 56,PleasantHil 7 Rainier42,HorizonChristianTualatin 6 Harrisburg49,Gervais0

Today'sGames IlinoisValleyat Nyssa, noon Clatskanieat Vale, noon

Class 2A First Round Friday's Results Portland Christian 49,North Douglas0 Gold Beach 34,Central Linn0 Oakland33,Kennedy,7 Today's Games Weston-McEIen N/Griswold atKnappa,1 p.m. Nestucca at GrantUnion,1 p.m. ReedsportCharterat Heppner, 1p.m. Lost RiveratMonroe,1 p.m. Stantield atRegis,1 p.m. Class1A First Round Friday's Results Lowell 56,Condon/Wheeer 0 St. Paul72,Yoncalla 44 TriangleLake46 Sherman36

Today'sGames Elkton atAdrian,1 p.m. CraneatCamasValley,7p.m. Perrydalat e Imbler,noon Powder ValleyatTriad, noon Monument/DayvilleatDufur,1 p.m.

Volleyball Class 6A At Liberty HighSchool, Hillsboro Friday's Results Ouarterfinals Centra Catholicdef.Sheldon,25-20, 25-15,25-16 Jesuit def.Sprague,25-16, 25-19,19-25, 25-23 Rosebur gdetWestLinn,22-25,25-15,25-20,25-18 Laker idge det Ciackamas,22-25,25 18,25-16,2520 Semifinals Central Catholic def. Jesuit, 23-25, 25-13, 25-18, 23 25, 15-13

Lakeridge def. Roseburg, 25-21, 24-26,25-11, 25-22 Today's Games Consolation Sheldonvs. Sprague,8am. WestLinnvs. Clackamas, 8a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,noon. Third/Fifth Place Jesuitvs.Roseburg,noon. Championship CentralCatholicvs.Lakeridge,8:30p.m. Class 5A At Liberty HighSchool, Hillsboro Friday's Results Ouarterfinals WestAlbanydet Corvallis, 25-17,25-8,25-13 Benddef.Wilsonville, 25-21,19-25,25-22,25-21 Willamettedef. St. Helens,25-23, 22-25,25-19, 2521 Churchill det Lebanon,21-25, 25-17,25-17, 21-25, 15-7 Semifinals WestAlbanydef. Bend,25-15, 25-14,23-25,25-13 Willamettedef.Churchill, 25-15, 25-21,31-33,25-17 Today's Games Consolation Corvallis vs Wisonvile,10 a.m. St. Helensvs. Lebanon, 10a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,215p.m Third/Fifth Place Bendvs.Churchill, 2:15p.m. Championship WestAlbanyvs. Wilamette, 6p.m. Class 4A At LaneCommunityCollege, Eugene Friday's Results Quarterfinals Cascade det Philomath,23-25,25-16,25-27,25-17 Sistersdef.Banks,25-11, 25-20, 21-25,25-23 HiddenValleydet. La Grande,26-24, 23-25, 25-17, 17-25, 15-0 Crook Countydef. Ridgeview,19-25, 25-16, 26-24, 25-6

Semifinals Cascade det. Sisters,25-20,25-22, 25-8

CrookCountydef.HiddenValley, 24-26, 25-9,25-19, 25-16 Today's Games Consolation Phil omathvs.Banks,8 a.m. Ridgeviewvs. LaGrande, 8a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,noon. Third/Fifth Place Sistersvs.HiddenValley noon. Championship Cascade vs. CrookCounty 8:30 p.m.

Class 3A At LaneCommunity College, Eugene Friday's Results Quarterfinals Cresweldef. l Vale, 25-18,25-18,25-12 Valley Catholic def. Nyssa,25-2z 25-22, 16-25, 25-18

Oregon EpiscopaldetSalem Academy,19-25,25-12, 25-22,25-11 Santiam Christiandet Corbett 25-15,25-14,25-14 Semifinals ValleyCatholicdef. Creswel

SantiamChristiandet. DregonEpiscopal Today's Games Consolation Nyssavs.Vale,10 am. SalemAcademyvs. Corbet,10 a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place consolationwinners,z15p.m. Third/Fifth Place Creswellvs.OregonEpiscopa,2:15 p.m. Championship ValleyCatholicvs.SantiamChristian, 6p.m.

Class 2A At Ridgeview HighSchool, Redmond Friday's Results Guarterfinals Weston-McEwen def. Kennedy,25-16 25-11,25-17 ReedsportCharterdef. Delphian,26-24,25-21,25-20 Days Creekdet Poitland Christian, 25-10, 25-11,

Class 5A Guarterlinals Today'sGames Putnam at Summit, 1p.m. WillametteatBend,1 p.m. CrescentValleyat Wilsonvil e,TBD Wilson atWestAlbany, noon

Today's Games Third/Fourth Place Ashland vs.Parkrose, 10am Championship Summitvs.WestAlbany, 3p.m.

Class 4A Guarterfinals Today'sGames CottageGroveat North Bend,6:30 p.m. Henleyat LaSalle,1 p.m. Philomath at Stayton,6p.m. Sisters atMcLoughlin,1 p.m.

Class 4A Quarterlinals Friday's Result La Salle2, Philomath0 Today's Games Brookings-Harborat LaGrande,1 p.m. KlamathUnionat North Bend,4p.m.

Boys Water Polo

Class 3A/2A/1A

Oregon HighSchoolWater Polo 6A State Tournament At OsbornAquatic Center in Corvallis Friday's Results


Friday's Result Portland Adventist 3, Canyonville Christian1 Today's Games St Mary'sMedfordatRiverdale, 3p.m. Port andChristianatOregonEpiscopa,1 p.m. BlanchetCatholic atRiverside,2p.m.

Glads toneatScappoose,2p.m. Class 3A/2A/1A Guarterlinals Today's Games Corbett atOregonEpiscopal, 3p.m. Creswell atSt.Mary'sMedtord,1 p.m. Catlin GabelatWestemMennonite, noon DaytonatValley Catholic, 2 p.m.


Sunset8,Lincoln 5 Tualatim 20,David Douglas14 Semifinals Newberg17,South Eugene4 Southridge20,LakeOswego 11

Girls Water Polo


Fifth/Sixth Place Sunsetvs.Tualatin, 8:45a.m. Third/Fourth Place SouthEugenevs.LakeOswegoloser,1.45 p.m. Championship Newbergvs. Southridge, 7p.m.

Oregon HighSchool Water Polo 6A StateTournament At OsbornAquatic Center in Corvallis Friday's Results Consolation Sunset14 Lakeridge B Newberg13,Tigard7 Semifinals Tualatin17,Reynolds3 Lincoln10,Barlow6

Boys Soccer Class 6A Quaaerlinals


Oregon HighSchool Water Polo 5A State Tournament At OsbornAquatic Center in Corvallis Friday's Results Semifinals MountainView12, Ashland7 Summit 8WestAlbany7(2 OT) Today's Games Third/Fourth Place Ashlandvs. WestAlbany 11:15am. Championship MountainViewvs. Summit, 4:15p.m.


Beavertonat Central Catholic, 2p.m. McKayatSouthEugene,2 p.m. CenturyatWestLinn, 7p.m. Grant at Jesuit, 2:30p.m.

Fifth/Sixth Place Sunsetvs.Newberg, 7:30a.m. Third/Fourth Place Reynoldsvs. BarlojN,12:30p.m. Championship Tualatinvs.Lincoln, 5:45p.m.

Class 5A Guarterlinals Friday's Result Cevelandat HoodRwerVal ey6p.m. Today's Games Putnam atWoodburn,6 pm SilvertonatWilsonvile, TBD Marist atSummit, 4p.m.

Oregon HighSchool Water Polo 5A State Tournament At asborn AquaticCenter in Corvallis Friday's Results Semifinals Summit13,Ashland6 WestAlbany8 Parkrose6


WhereBuyersAndSellers Meet


Culverdef.Oakridge25-14, 25-15,25-7 Semifinals ReedsportCharter det Weston-MI:Ewen,17-25, 2521, 25-17,17-25,15-13 DaysCreekdef. Culver,25-22, 25-10,25-16

Today's Games Consolation Kennedy vs. Delphian, 8a.m. Oakridgevs. PortlandChr>stian, 8 a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,noon. Third/Fifth Place Weston -McEwenvs.Culver,noon. Championship ReedsportChartervs. DaysCreek, 8:30 p.m.

Class1A At Ridgeview HighSchool, Redmond Friday's Results Guarterfinals CountryChristiandef. Lowell, 25-19,23-25, 25-20, 25-19 Condon/Wheeledet r Portland Lutheran, 25-22, 25-


I I •

I '

l I

' 'I i

18,25 14

Imblerdef. St.Paul, 25-2z 28-26,25-23 Dufur def. Trinity Lutheran, 23-25, 25-11, 25-12, 25-15 Semifinals Condon/Wheeledef. r CountryChristian, 25-18, 2511, 25-16 Imblerdet Dufur,25-19,25-12,25-15


Consolation PortlandLutheranvs. Lowel,10 a.m. Trinity Lutheran vs. St. Paul,10a.m. Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,2:15p.m. Third/Fifth Place CountryChristianvs. Dufur, 2:15p.m. Championship Condon/Wheleervs. Imbler,6 p.m.

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Class 6A Ouarterfinals

Today'sGames Westview atWest Salem,1 p.m. Grant atSunset,4:30p.m. Sheldonat Tualatin, 5 p.m. Lincoln atJesuit, noon

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Storm, Cougars advance to state title match Bulletin staff report C ORVALLIS — It w i l l be an all-Central Oregon s howdown today i n t h e Class 5A boys water polo state championship match. With Nate Cox netting five goals and his brother Noah adding four, No. Iseeded Mountain Viewtook down two-time defending state champion A shland in the 5A boys water polo state semifinals Friday at Osborn Aquatic Center. On the other side of the bracket, Summit t o pped West Albany 8-7 in double overtime behind Tommy Brewer's six scores and Kyle Alhart's 13 saves. The two Bend teams will play for the 5A state title today at 4:15 p.m. Nate Cox added four assists and Noah Cox recorded six steals for Mountain View in its semifinal victory. Tracy Pitcher posted 12 saves to lead the Cougar defense. In the Storm's extra-time win, Zack B arry s cored two goals and Alhart contributed three steals. In other Friday action: GIRLS WATER POLO Summit advances to state final: CORVALLIS — The Storm put away Ashland 13-6 in the semifinals of the Class 5A state tournament at Osborn Aquatic Center, earning Summit a trip back to the state final, where it fell to West Albany in 2012. L aura Robson led t he Storm offense with f our goals and A n ni e J arvis addedthree. Summit will get a championship f i n als r e match with West Albany today at

3 p.m.

Cougs Continued from C1 The Mountain View of-

fense struggled all night. The Cougars' deepest penetration came on the final play of the first half when senior quarterback Blake Knirk scrambled 19 yards to the Foxes' 19 on a fourthand-10 play. "We just had a hard time moving the football consistently," said Crum, who noted that the Cougars reg-

ularly needed long yardage on third down. "But like I said, that's a darn good football team — better than

a (No.) 6 seed, that's for sure. They took it to us." Knirk completed nine of his 15 passes for 85 yards and added 36 yards rushing on 14 attempts. Conor Nehl came off the bench to complete three of eight passes for 29 yards. Keenan Springer led the Cougars in rushing with 58 yards on 16 carries. Silverton i nt e r cepted Knirk t w i ce . D e f ensive lineman Joseph Kuenzi returned one interception 31 yards to the Mountain View 17, and Wilson scored from the I four plays later for a 21-0 lead. On the Cougars' next driveFoxes defensive back Cort Martin snatched a Knirk pass and romped 45 yards for a touchdown that made it 28-0, a score Silverton maintained at the


azerscruise ovi o over in s The Associated Press PORTLAND — Damian Lillard and LaMarcus Alrdridge were again the go-to duo for the Trail Blazers against the Kings. The two combined for 42 points in a 104-91 victory over Sacramento on Friday night. While Lillard envisions the partnership with Aldridge rising to the level of say, Chris Paul and Blake Griffin, he insists the Blazers are about much more. "We need to be (among the league's elite), we talk about it," Lillard said. "But we've got a great supporting cast. We don't have to do it all." Lillard finished with 22 points, eight rebounds and seven assists and Aldridge added 20 points, including 10 in the fourth quarter. The Blazers led 54-49 at the half and by as many as 14 points in the third quarter. "Damian and L.A., they're kind of our go-to guys and they came through tonight," coach Terry Stotts sa>d. DeMarcus Cousins almost singlehandedly carried the Kings with 35 points and nine rebounds. Sacramento's lone win so far this season came in the opener against Denver. Cousins said the loss was about "small things" turning into "big things." "We gotta gang rebound. You just can't depend on the bigs to grab all the rebounds," he said. "A lot of those rebounds go out of our area so we've got to be able to rebound out of our area. We've got to get some help from the outside because when you don't, they get a lot of second-chance opportunities." Cousins pulled the Kings within 90-84 with a layup in the fourth quarter, but Aldridge countered with a turnaround jumper and six points was the closest Sacramento wouldget. Aldridge became the first Blazers player to score at least 20 points in each of the team's first five games since Clyde Drexler in 1988. It was the first game of a home-and-away back-toback between the two teams. The Blazers visit Sacramento tonight. "It will be a different game. They'll be at home and they'll want to beat us for a little payback," Blazers

Greg Wahl-Stephens/The Associated Press

Sacramento Kings' DeMarcus Cousins battles against Portland Trail Blazers' Wesley Matthews (2) during the first half of Friday night's game in Portland. forward Nic Batum said. The Blazers went ahead 29-22 in the first quarter. Lillard, last season's rookie of the year, was 3 for 3 from the floor — all 3-pointers — for 9 points. Lillard became just the second NBA player to hit three or more 3s in his team's first five games. Former Blazer Damon Stoudamire did it with Toronto in 1996. Mo Williams' layup stretched Portland's lead to 3726. Late in the half, Wesley Matthews hit consecutive 3-pointers to put Portland in front 52-42. Matthews finished with 18 points. Cousins, who had 18 points and six rebounds in the first half, struggled in Sacramento's 105-100 loss at home to the Hawks on Tuesday. Shut down by Atlanta's Al Horford, Cousins had 11 points and six rebounds,far off his average of 18.3 points and 9.3 rebounds. Also on Friday: Pacers 91, Raptors 84: INDIANAPOLIS — Paul George scored 17 of his 23 points in the third quar-

ter and Indiana beat Toronto to improve to 6-0 and match the best start in franchise history. Knicks101, Bobcats91:CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Carmelo Anthony had 28 points and eight rebounds, Andrea Bargnani added 25 points and New York spoiled Patrick Ewing's NBA head coaching debut with a victory over Charlotte. Pelicans 96, Lakers 85: NEW ORLEANS — Anthony Davis scored a career-high 32 points, grabbed 12 rebounds and tied a career best with six blocks to lead New Orleans over Los Angeles. Celtics 91, Magic 89: ORLANDO, Fla. — Brandon Bass had 16 points, including a pair of free throws in the closing seconds to help Boston hang on to beat Orlando for its second straight win. Thunder 119, Pistons 110:AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Kevin Durant had 37 points, eight rebounds and seven assists to propel Oklahoma City over Detroit. Timberwolves 116, Mavericks 108:MINNEAPOLIS — Kevin Love had 32 points, 15 rebounds and eight assists to lead Minnesota past Dallas. 76ers 94, Cavaliers 79: PHILADELPHIA — Evan Turner scored 22 points and grabbed 10 rebounds, Tony Wroten added 18 points and Philadelphia cruised past Cleveland to overshadow the return of Andrew Bynum. Wizards 112, Nets 108: WASHINGTON — Nene scored 12 of his 20 points in the final 4'/2 minutes of the fourth quarter, including a putback with 1.2 seconds to play that sent the game to overtime, and Trevor Ariza hit the go-ahead 3-pointer in the extra period to lift Washington over Brooklyn. Bulls 97, Jazz 73:CHICAGO — Luol Deng scored 19 points, Carlos Boozer had 18 and Chicago snapped a two-game skid with a win over Utah. Spurs 76, Warriors 74: SAN ANTONIO — Tony Parker scored 18 points, including the last seven for San Antonio, and the Spurs held on for a victory over Golden State. Suns 114, Nuggets 103: PHOENIX — Twins Markieff and Marcus Morris made the big shots that helped Phoenix rally from an 11-point deficit late in the thirdquarter and earn the victory over Denver.


EasternConference d-Indiana d-Philadelphia d-Miami Charlotte Orlando Milwaukee Detroit

Chicago Washington Atlanta

Brooklyn NewYork Toronto Boston Cleveland

L 0 2 2 3 3 2 3 3 3 3 3 3

2 2

4 4



W 5 4 4 4 4

L 1 1 2 2 2



3 3 3 3 3 2 1 1 0

2 3 3 3 4 3 4 4 6

Western Conference

d-SanAntonio d-Oklahoma City d-GoldenState Minnesota Phoenix Houston Portland L.A. Clippers NewOrleans Dallas LA Lakers Memphis Sacramen to Denver


W 6 4 4 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

d-division leader

Pct GB 1.000 .667 2 .667 2 .500 3 .500 3 .500 3 40II 3 1/2 400 31/2 40II 3 1/2 400 31/2 40II 3 1/2 40II 3 1/2

.333 4 .333 4 .333 4

Pct GB 833 80II '/~ 667 667 1 667 1 667 1 600 1'/p 500 2 50II 2 50II 2 429 2'/a 40II 2'/z 200 3'/z 20II 3'/z

000 5

Friday's Games Boston91, Orlando89 Philadelphia94,Cleveland79 Indiana91,Toronto 84 Washington112,Brooklyn108,OT NewYork101,Charlotte 91 Oklahoma City119 Detroit110 Chicago97,Utah73 Minnesota116,Dallas108 NewOreans96, L.A.Lakers85 SanAntonio76,GoldenState 74 phoenix 04, Denver103 Portland104,Sacramento91


Utah atToronto,4 p.m. IndianaatBrooklyn, 4:3II p.m. PhiladelphiaatCleveland, 4:30p.m. BostonatMiami, 4:30p.m.

DETROIT (110) Totals 31-76 25-3091. Smith10-202-325, Monroe8-134-5 20 Drum- New York 28 23 34 16 — 101 mond 2-30-0 4, Jennings7-174-6 22, Billups1-6 Charlotte 22 25 22 22 — 91 0-03,Singler2-9 0-05,Bynum 2-74-48,Datome 2-52-2 6, Stuckey5-75-717, Jerebko0-2 0-0 0, Pacers 91, Raptors 84 Caldwel l-Pope 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 39-91 21-27 110. TORONTO (84) Summaries OklahomaCity 20 3 529 35 — 119 Gay12-264-430 AJohnson5-82-212, ValanciDetroit 22 29 25 34 — 110 Friday's Games unas2-60-04, Lowry4-102-212,DeRozan2-152-2 6, Hansbrough1-42-2 4, Fields2-21-3 5,Augustin Wizards112, Nets108 (OT) 0-2 0-00, Ross2-40-05, Gray0-10-00, Stone1-1 Blazers 104, Kings 91 0-0 3, Buycks1-1 1-1 3, Novak0-1 0-0 0. Totals BROOK LY N (108) 32-81 14-16 84. SACRAME NTO(91) Pierce1-52-34, Garnett 2-110-1 4, Lopez10-14 INDIANA (91) Salmons1-60-0 2, Patterson4-8II-010, Cousins 35 23, Williams5-142314, Johnson715 0 016, 13-25 9-1035, Vasquez5-10 1-212, Thornton2-11 George 7-21 7 9 23, West4-7 1-2 9, Hibbert9Timberwolves 116, Mavs 108 Blatche 4-5 2-410, Li v i n gston 5-7 2-212, Ki r ilenko 0-0 5, McLemore 0-0 0-0 0, Thomas5-15 3-3 13, 142220, GHill4B3314, Stephenson 25004, 0-2 6-8 6,Terry4-91-1 11,Evans0-0 2 22, AnderThompson 2-2 0 04,Outlaw 4-7 0 Ij10,Hayes0-2 S.Hill 0-1 Ij-0 0,Watson3-80-0 6, Scola4-60-0 8, son 3-60-06.Totals41-8820-29108. DALLAS (108) 0-0 0.Totals36-86 13-15 91. O.John son 3-70-0 7,Mahmmi0-10-0 0,Butler0-0 Marion5-130-010, Nowitzki5-0 3-314, DalemWASHINGTON (112) 0 00 Totals36-7813-16 91. PORTLAND (104) Ariza2-80-05, Nene8-124-720, Gortat6-0 3-5 Toronto 32 14 13 25 — 84 Batum5-101-214, Aldridge10-20 0-020, Lopez bert 2-3 0-0 4,Calderon7-0 1-1 21, Ellis 9-244-4 23, Blair 4-6 0-2 8, Crowder 5-10 0-2 10, El l i n gton 15, Wal 4-14 l 8-8 17, Beal 0-20 4-4 29, Harri n gton 4-8 3-411, Lillard 5-138-8 22, Matthews7-11 2-2 Indiana 22 22 28 19 — 91 2-20-06,Meke 3-81-2 7,James2-21-15.Totals 5-111-215, Webster 0-1 0-0 0, Seraphi n 3-5 0-0 6, 18, Williams1-6 0-0 2, Wright 1-3 0-0 3, Freeland Maynor 2-6 0-05,Temple0-00-0 0.Totals41-88 2-4 0-0 4,Robinson4-52-210. Totals 39-80 16- 44-90 10-15 108. MINNESOT A(116) 20-26 112. 76ers 94, Cavaliers 79 18104. Brewer7-14 2-317, Love12-21 5-532, PekoviC Brooklyn 33 25 15 26 9 — 108 Sacramento 22 27 17 25 — 91 4-9 7-8 15,Rubio2-82-2 6, Martin 10-199-10 32, Washington 27 26 2 0 2613 — 112 CLEVELAND(79) Portland 29 25 23 27 — 104 0-11-21, Barea2-80-05, Cunningham3Clark 2 9 0 04, TThompson515 3 413,Varejao 3-Point Goal— s Sacramento 6-22 (Outaw2-2, Shved 1-7 0-0 2, Irving4-17 1-2 10,waiters 7-191-2 18, 6 0-Ij 6, Hummel1-3 0-0 2. Totals 41-89 26-30 Patterson2-4,Vasquez1-4, Thomton1-6, Salmons0- 116. Celtics 91, Magic 89 Bynum2-30-04, Jack3-10 4-413, Gee1-20-0 2, 1, Cousins0-2, Thomas0-3), Portland10-23(Lilard Dallas 24 32 25 27 — 108 Bennett0-00-0 0,Miles 5-71-213, Zeller 0-00-0 0, 4-9, Batum3-6, Matthews2-3, Wright1-3, W>lliams Minnesota BOSTON (91) 28 27 30 31 — 116 Karasev Ij-1 0-00 Totals30-9010-1479. 0-2). FouledOut— None.Rebounds— Sacramento41 Green5-140-1 10,Bass6-144 416, Faverani1-4 PHILADELPHIA(94) 0-03, Crawford5-13 3-313, Bradley 5-133-414, (Cousins 9), Portland54 (Lilard 8). Assists—SacraT urner10-182-222, Young8-120-116, Hawe s396, Lakers85 Wallace1-3 0-0 2,Olynyk4-130-0 8, Sullinger2-8 mento 20(thomas7), Portland28 (Batum8). Total Pelicans 62-210, carter-williams 4-131-2 0, Anderson5-7 7-811, Lee 5-93-413, Pressey0-41-21, Humphries Fouls Sacramento 24, Portland 18. A 17,627 0-011, Wroten7-142-218, Allen3-100-06, Morris 0-00-00. Totals 34-9521-2691. L.A. tAKERs (85) (19,980). 0-30-00,Davies0-1 Ij00,H.Thompson0-00-0 0. Young5-0 2-213, Gasol3-123-49, Kaman7-13 ORLANDO (89) 2-216, Blake 4-113-413 Meeks4-101-211, Farmar Harkless1-42-34, Maxiel 4-6 1-59,Vucevic6- Totals 40-84 7-9 94. Spurs 76, Warriors 74 Cleveland 28 14 19 18 — 79 3-9 4-4 10,Hill2-4 0-6 4,Henry2-5 2-26,Johnson 12 2-414, Nelson4-152-212, Afflalo 8-15 5-623, Philadelphia 14 3 033 17 — 94 1-5 0-0 3.Totals 31-8017-26 85. Dladipo3-123 49,Moore3-71-1 7, O'Quinn2-61-2 GOLDEN STATE(74) NEWORLEANS(96) 5, Nichoson2-62-26 Totals 33-8319-2989. Barnes2-6 0-0 5, Lee5-13 3-4 13, Bogut3-7 Aminu1-40-02, Davis12-188-1132,Smith7-12 Boston 17 29 25 20 — 91 Suns114, Nuggets103 0-0 6, Thompson 5-16 0-0 11, Iguodala4-7 1-2 9, 0-0 14, Holiday5-15 3-4 13, Gordon5-0 5-6 16 Orlando 24 25 19 21 — 89 Douglas8-140-0 21, Dr.Green2-2 0-0 5, O'Neal Evans3121-1 7, Stiemsma12 0 02, Morrow47 DENVER (103) 0-42-2 2,Speights 0-2 2-2 z Totals 29-71 8- 0-010, Roberts0-5 0-00,Thomas0-1 0-0 0,Withey Hamilton8-12 0-019, Faried1-41-1 3, McGee 1074. 0-00-00Onuaku0-00-00,Rivers0-00-00.Totals Knicks101, Bobcats 91 1-4 0-0 2, Lawson 10-21 7-8 29, Foye3-10 4-6 11, SANANTONIO(76) 38-87 17-22 96. Hickson1-22-4 4, Mozgov0-20-00, Randolph 4-9 NEWYORK(101) Leonard6-80-1 13, Duncan3-0 2-2 8 sp itter LA. Lakers 27 21 18 19 — 85 5-5 14, Arthur 3-6 0-0 6, Fournier 2-2 0-0 5, RobShumpert2-30-05, Anthony12-223-528, Barg2-5 0-0 4,parker7-144-10 18,DaGreen1-6 00 3, New0rleans 28 2 7 14 27 — 96 nani 0-25 0-0 25,Prigioni 3-6 0-0 9,Felton6-17 inson 2-30-0 4,A.Miler 1-5 4-4 6. Totals 36-80 Ginobili 3-0 0-06, Diaw 4-80-1 8, Mills 2-40-06, 1-1 15, World Peace4-9 0-1 9, Udrih 0-1 0 0 0, 23-28 103. Baynes2-71-25,Ayres0-1 2-22, Belineli1-40-03. PHOENIX (114) Thunder119, Pistons110 Stoudemre 2-21-2 5, HardawayJr. 2-40-05, Martin Totals31-79 9-1876. 0-00-00 Aldrich0-00-00, Murry0-10-00. Totals Tucker2-74-59, Frye2-102-27,Plumee7-134Goldenstate 20 1 3 22 19 — 74 OKLAHOMA C ITY (119) 42-90 5-9 101. 818, Bledsoe t-0 4-417, Green 5-121-212, Mark. SanAntonio 27 13 24 12 — 76 Durant 9-1517-19 37, Ibaka5-91-2 11, Perkins CHARLO TTE(91) Morris10-137-828,Goodwin1-20-02,Marc.uorris 3-82-2 u, Smith 3-31-1 8, Christmas1-4 0-02. 0-2 0-00,Westbrook5-199-1020,Sefolosha3-9 2Kidd-Gilchrist t-0 2-414, McRoberts 2-5 Ij-05, Bulls 97, Jazz 73 0-13-4 3,Walker8-22 8-825,Henderson Totals 40-8325-32114. 2 9,Jackson 2-72-26,Adams7-103-417,Collison Biyombo 3-33-39,Lamb3-62-210,Fisher0-2 0-0O.Totals 718 4 518,Taylor 28 0 0 5,Zeller1-31-2 3, Ses- Denver 29 18 40 16 — 103 37-82 39-44119. sions4-47-715,Tolliver1-40-03, Adrien0 00 00. Phoenix UTAH(73) 35 29 20 30 — 114 OrlandoatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. LA. ClippersatHouston, 5 p.m GoldenStateat Memphis, 5p.m. Dallas atMilwaukee,5:30 p.m. PortlandatSacramento, 7p.m.

Jefterson3-12 1-28, Favors3-1II 4-610, Kanter 4-110-0B, Tinsley1-30-02, Hayward5-154-515, LucasIII 3-9 Ij-0 9, Gobert1-2 2-6 4,Burks3-13 3 4 10, Williams1-50-03,Harris1-32-2 4, Clark0-20-0 0.Totals 25-8516-2573. CHICAGO (97) Deng7-95-5 19,Boozer7-0 4-6 18, Noah6-9 2-4 14, Rose3-8 5-5 12, Butler 2-5 0-0 5, Gibson 5-13 2-412, Dunleavy4-70-0 9, Hinrich 1-20-02, Mohammed3-6 0-16,Snell0-1 0-0 0,Murphy 01 0-0 0,Teague0-0 0-00, James0-0 0-00. Totals 38-72 18-2597. Utah 18 22 16 17 — 73 Chicago 30 21 27 19 — 97

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half. Wilson finished off a 10play, 73-yard drive after the second-half kickoff with a 4-yard touchdown run for the game's final score. Mountain View offensive lineman Ben Klein had to be helped off the field late in the game with an injury to his left leg, but he did not appear to be seriously hurt. "Eight and three is not shabby," said Crum, reflecting on the Cougars' 2013 season. "And the IMC title is good to hang on the wall. We had a lot of juniors on the field tonight, so we have a lot of kids coming back next year that we feel good about."


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"I'm 0-8. That's enough on my back," Tampa Bay offensive lineman Donald Penn said. Cincinnati (6-3) at Baltimore (3-5):The Bengals, who will play their first full game without AllPro defensive lineman Geno Atkins, can take a big step toward winning the AFC North with a victory at the Super Bowl champs. Starting on Sunday, the Ravens play four of their next five games at home. "It's always a big advantage here," defensive coordinatorDean Pees said."This crowd isthe best I've ever been around in all the years I've coached."

By Simmi Buttar

The Associated Press

Jack Del Rio and Wade Phillips know all about the stress of being head coaches, about the thrills and the disappointments. Both veteran defensive coordinators have been thrust into the top spot again because of illnesses to John Fox in Denver and Gary Kubiak in Houston. Del Rio was appointed interim coach in Denver to replace Fox, who had heart surgery Monday. Del Rio was the head coach of the Jaguars from 2003-11 before joining the Broncos. Phillips is stepping in for Kubiak, who collapsed on the sideline at halftime of last Sunday night's game against the Indianapolis Colts and was hospitalized for what was described as a "mini-stroke." Phillips was the head coach of the Dallas Cowboys from 2007 until midway through the 2010 season,compiling a 34-22 record. He also was head coach of the Buffalo Bills from 19982000, going 29-19 and leading the team to two playoff appearances. Del Rio will try to keep the Broncos (7-1) winning on Sunday when they visit San Diego, with an AFC West showdown against unbeaten Kansas City coming up a week later. "We believe we have a good football team," Del Rio said. "We're on a mission. We're on a mission to carry on and continue what Coach Fox has going with this football team. We all want to make him proud." For Phillips, his job is to end the Texans' six-game losing streak when they travel to Arizona. "It was certainly shocking what happened in the ballgame and the aftermath of that," Phillips said about Kubiak's collapse. "We're certainly glad that he's getting better. We've had kind of an upside-down season. Generally, things haven't been going our way very welL This was another example of that." The Texans players were glad to see Kubiak at practice on Thursday. "To actually see him and hear him talk to us, that means everything," left tackle Duane Brown said. "You can hear all about somebody doing well ... but seeing them out and about and walking around, that means everything to us." Vikings 34, Redskins 27: At M i n neapolis, Adrian Peterson ran for 75 yards and two scores, and Minnesota stopped Washington at the 4 in the final seconds to hold on for a victory

Thursday night. Christian Ponder went 17 for 21 for 174 yards with two touchdowns and an interception before leaving late in the third quarter with an injured left shoulder. John Carlson had seven catches for 98 yards and a touchdown for the

Vikings (2-7). Robert Griffin III was 24 of 37 for 281 yards and three touchdowns for the Redskins (3-6), who led 27-14 early in the third quarter. But Santana Moss couldn't get his second foot in bounds on a pass in the corner of the end zone on fourth down, giving Minnesota the victory.

Oakland (3-5) at NewYork Giants (2-6): The GiPat Sullivan/The Associated Press

Ed Andieski/The Associated Press

Houston Texans defensive coordinator Wade Phillips will replace head coach Gary Kubiak during this weekend's game against Arizona.

Denver interim head coach Jack Del Rio will lead the Broncosagainst San Diego on Sunday. Head coach John Fox is recovering from heart surgery.

Also on Sunday, it's Detroit at Chicago, Philadelphia at Green Bay, Jacksonville at Tennessee, Cincinnati at Baltimore, St. Louis at Indianapolis, Seattle at Atlanta, Oakland at the New York Giants, Buffalo at Pittsburgh, Carolina at San Francisco, Denver at San Diego, Houston at Arizona and Dallas at New Orleans. Miami plays at winless Tampa Bay on Mon-

sustained Oct. 20. The Bears had a bye after their 45-41 loss to Washington, which provided some extra time for Cutler to recover. The Lions, who haven't won at Soldier Field since 2007, will go for a season sweep against the Bears after beating them in September.

day night. Off this week are Cleveland (4-5), Kansas City (9-0), the New York Jets (5-4) and New

England (7-2). Denver (7-1) atSanDiego (4-4): Chargers coach Mike McCoy, who called plays for Peyton Manning last season, gets a chance to beat his former team. Both clubs faced the Redskins in their previ-

ous game. The Broncos are coming off their bye week. Before that, they scored the last 38 points in beating Washington 45-21 as Manning overcame four turnovers to throw for 354 yards and four touchdowns. The Chargersare coming off a 30-24 overtime loss at Washington in which they had three shots at the end zone from the I-yard line in the closing seconds but failed to score a touchdown. The Chargers face the Broncos and the unbeaten Chiefs twice each during the season's final eight weeks. Houston (2-6) at Arizona (4-4): Case Keenum gets his third straight start at quarterback for Houston, which despite its losing record, enters the game first in the NFL in defense and eighth in offense. The Texans, who have lost six straight, have never dropped seven in a row. Arizona rookie running back Andre Ellington leads the NFL at 7.7 yards per carry for players with a minimum of 40 attempts.

Detroit (5-3) at Chicago (5-3):In a matchup between two of the three teams tied for the NFC North lead, the Bears get quarterback Jay Cutler back earlier than expected from a torn groin

Philadelphia (4-5) at Green Bay (5-3): The

Packers hope to keep pace in the NFC North race without Aaron Rodgers, expected to miss the game after hurting his collarbone in Monday night's loss to Chicago. Seneca Wallace will likely get the nod for Green Bay, which will rely on running backs Eddie Lacy and James Starks. The Eagles don't have the same quarterback questions. Nick Foles, coming off a record-tying seven touchdown passes against the Raiders, should start for Philadelphia.

Carolina (5-3) at San Francisco (6-2):Both of these teams enter on a roll. The 49ers have won five straight since dropping two in a row in Weeks 2 and 3, scoring 31 or more points in each of those victories. Cam Newton and the Panthers are unbeaten in theirpast four games and have scored 30 or more points in their five wins. Carolina trails first-place New Orleans by one game in the NFC South.

Eighteen players had to return today to finish the round, none closer than three shot of Kirk. Even though herecently moved back to the Atlanta area, Kirk was one of the early PGA Tour pros to settle at Sea Island. This was one time where it paid off. The conditions were cold and blustery, with gusts up to 35 mph, and Kirk was ready for just about anything. "I've played this course hundreds of times," he said. "I've seen every wind direction, every wind strength. I've seen it blow w ay harder than that before. You still know how well you've got to play to shoot a good score, but at least there's no surprises." Also on Friday: Woods shoots 63 to trail Turkish Open leaders by 1:BELEK, Turkey — Tiger Woods shot a 9-under 63 to trim a six-shot deficit to one after the second round of the Turkish Open. shot ahead of Kevin Chappell (68), Woods completed seven holes of Webb Simpson (68), John Senden his rain-delayed first round for a (67) and Briny Baird (70). 70. After an hour lunch break, the

14-time major winner didn't drop a shot and had nine birdies in the second round. It left Woods in fifth place at 11 under, just a shot behind the leading foursome of Sweden's Henrik Stenson (68), England's Ian Poulter (66), Frenchman Victor Dubuisson (65) and South African Justin Walters (66).

Japan's Shiho Oyama leads Mizuno Classic: SHIMA, JapanJapan'sShiho Oyama shot a 4-under 68 to take the first-round lead in the Mizuno Classic, the final tournament in the LPGA Tour's five-event Asian swing. Oyama had six birdies and two bogeys a t Kintetsu Kashikojima in t h e event also sanctioned by the Japan LPGA Tour. Jiyai Shin, the tournament winner in 2008 and 2010, was a stroke back along with fellow South Korean players Chella Choi, Hee-Won Han, Na-Ri Lee, Eun-Bi Jang, American Brittany L incicome, Japan's Junko Omote and Kaori Nakamura and Sweden's Pernilla Lindberg.

30hnsonwins NASCAR pole in Phoenix The Associated Press AVONDALE, Ariz. — Jimmie Johnson, his eyes squarely on a sixth NASCAR championship, set the tone for what could be yet another dominating weekend in the desert by winning the pole at Phoenix International Raceway. He did it with a track record. The five-time NASCAR champion turned a lap of 139.222 mph in his Hendrick Motorsports Chevrolet on Friday to break the mark of 138.766 set by Kyle Busch last November. "Track records are awesome," Johnson said after Friday's qualifying session. "I don't qualify on pole all that often, so I take great pride in them, especially track records. Very cool to do, and clearly a great time in the season and a great time

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP have a good balance, good speed, in the Chase." Matt Kenseth, who trails Johnson by seven points in the standings, will start 14th Sunday in his Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota. He knows he has a lot of work ahead of him this weekend in making his car better, and then trying to catch Johnson on Sunday. "This track in the spring was extremely hard to pass at, probably one of the toughest tracks that we go to and I don't know if it will be any better or not this time," Kenseth said. "Pit strategy was all basically the same the last time we were here. So, unless you have cautions fall funny, I don't know if you'll be able to do it on pit strategy. I think you're going to have to

Eli Manning will be facing a Raiders secondary that gave up a record-tying seven touchdown passes last week to the Eagles. And the Giants' defense has not given up a touchdown in 10 quarters, going back to the second period of a game against Chicago on Oct. 10. Oakland has lost 11 straight games in the Eastern time zone since beating Pittsburgh in December 2009. The Raiders have been outscored 353-178 in those games.

Jacksonville (0-8) at Tennessee (4-4):The Titans need to avoid repeating some unpleasant recent history. They became the first team to lose to the previously winless Colts in 2011, a defeat that kept the Titans out of the playoffs by virtue of a tiebreaker. In 2012, Tennessee became the first team to lose in Jacksonville and dropped four of its final six while slumping to a 6-10 finish. For the Jaguars, receiver Justin Blackmon was given an indefinite suspension last week for violating the NFL's substance-abuse policy.

St. Louis(3-6) at Indianapolis(6-2):This matchup features two of the top sacks leaders in the NFL. The Colts' Robert Mathis leads the NFL with 11'/2 sacks. St. Louis' Robert Quinn leads the NFC with 10, Chris Long is in the conference's top 10 with 5'/~ and the Rams are tied for third in the NFL with 29 sacks. Still, they have lost three straight.

Seattle (8-1) at Atlanta (2-6):The Falcons, who


I(irk overmmes win or PGA lea S T. SIMONS I S L A ND , G a . — Chris Kirk was at his best when the wind was at its worst Friday in the McGladrey Classic. Kirk rolled in a 40-foot birdie putt from off the green, chipped in from nearly 60 feet for birdie on another hole and wound up with another 4-under 66 at Sea Island to take a one-shot lead going into the weekend. "Definitely shot my score on that back nine," said Kirk, who started the second round on the back. "I made a pretty easy bogey on No. 10 and it was just kind of like, 'Yeah, this is going to be a pretty tough day.' But I didn't let it bug me." He followed with five birdies to get into the lead, and stayed there with a pair of saves — one for bogey on No. 4, another from a plugged lie in the bunker on No. 8. Kirk was at 8-under 132, one


started the season with Super Bowl aspirations, Dallas (5-4) at New Orleans (6-2):Tony Romo hope to pull an upset against one of the top and Drew Brees could put up plenty of points in teams in the league. this prime-time matchup. But Atlanta will need better play from quarSaints defensive coordinator Rob Ryan will terback Matt Ryan, who has thrown seven inbe trying to stop Romo, going against the club terceptions over the past two weeks. that fired him last season. The Seahawks are coming off lackluster The Saints have won 11 straight in the Super- victories over St. Louis and Tampa Bay, teams dome at night, including playoff games. The last with a combined record of 3-14. Buffalo (3-6) at Pittsburgh (3-6):The Steel Curtime New Orleans lost a night game at home was Dec. 19, 2009 — against Dallas. tain couldn't handle Tom Brady and the PatriMiami (4-4) at Tampa Bay (0-8) (Monday night): ots last week as the Steelers allowed 55 points The Dolphins are dealing with the distractions and 610 yards. But this week they face Bills caused by the Jonathan Martin and Richie In- rookie quarterback EJ Manuel, expected to recognito saga. turn after missing four games with a sprained The Buccaneers, meanwhile, are looking for right knee. their first victory of the season after blowing a Five ofPittsburgh's six losses have been by 21-0 lead at Seattle last week. seven points or more.


The Associated Press

ants, coming off a bye, have won two in a row and start a stretch of three consecutive home

you have to be able to pass, have to have good pit stops, all these

things." Also on Friday: Langdon closes on NHRA Top Fuel season title:POMONA, Calif. — Shawn Langdon moved into position to wrap up his first Top Fuel season championship as early as today, leading qualifying in the season-ending Auto Club NHRA Finals. Langdon opened a 104point lead over defending champ Antron Brown and will take the title if he holds a lead of 100 points or more at the end of qualifying today. Langdon gained a point when he powered his dragster to a 3.750second run at 327.03 mph to maintain the top spot in the qualifying order.

Continued from C1 Stanford was flagged for just two penalties for 10 yards, and it committed no turnovers. "Any loss is disappointing," Helfrich said. "Where we've put ourselves, it's obviously magnified. But, we couldn't be prouder of this group of guys and how they compete." Helfrich was not the only one who wore his emotions on his sleeve after the heartbreaking loss.Quarterback Marcus Mariota reportedly fell into his father's arms and began sobbing after he finished his interviews. Wide receiverJosh Huff was seen crying on the sidelines late in the game. Huff finished with three catches for 42 yards, while Bralon Addison led the Duck receivers with five catches for 66

yards. "It just hurts, just to see everything we've worked so hard for go down the drain," Huff said. The disciplined Stanford defense never seemed to miss any t ackles against the Ducks, stifling Oregon's many playmakers. "They just tackled well and filled space," Huff said of Stanford. "They're very disciplined with their gaps so we weren't able to draw the regular cutbacks. They just ran to the ball." Ducks get only half of 40:In the days leading up to the game, Oregon running back De'Anthony Thomas created a buzz by saying "we should at least put up 40 (points)" against the Cardinal. The Ducks got half that. And Thomas finished with just six carries for 30


"They're just a great team," Thomas said of Stanford. "We just came out slow. We just need to stay focused and come out harder in the first quarter. They came out hard and they got us in the first quarter." Thomas was caught by ESPN cameras smiling on the sidelines midway through the fourth quarter with the Ducks trailing 26-7. He said he was just reacting to some razzing by Stanford fans. "I don't want people to get me out of my game," Thomas said. "That's what I do, I smile. Fans, they do what they do. We just have to stay dialed in on the field and just have fun." Stanford wins the "test of wills":Stanford linebacker Shayne Skov led the Cardinal with 10 tackles, two tackles for losses, and two forced fumbles. The

Cardinal also sacked Mariota three times. "I think we knew this game was going to be a test of wills," Skov said. "Two different approaches, two very different tempos. One team was going to decide the way it was going to go. And on defense, just attacking the line of scrimmage and disrupting their tempos." The Ducks somehow made it close in the last five minutes, using a blocked field goal returned for a touchdown by Rodney Hardrick and two Mariota touchdown passes to get within six points. "We talked as a team about it's time to play our best football," Stanford head coach David Shaw said. "No one has seen our best football, and that's

including us. (This game) was about

three and three-quarters of it. We can't be satisfied with how we finished the


Shaw said he had a feeling that Or-

egon would rally. "In the back of my mind, all of us, you all knew they were going to make a run," Shaw said. "That's who this team is. We were ready for it. We knew it was going to happen, and then it started. It didn't feel like it was ever going to end. But our guys didn't panic." Utah is next challenge for Oregon:

Next up for Oregon (8-1) is Utah (4-4) at Autzen Stadium next Saturday at I p.m. The Utes upset Stanford 27-21 on Oct. 12 in Salt Lake City. Mariota said he plans to play against Utah despite his injured knee. Citing an unnamed University of Oregon official, reported Friday that Mariota has a partial sprain of the MCL in his left knee. Stanford (8-1) plays at USC on Nov. 16. A Cardinal loss would put Oregon back within reach of the Pac-12 Championship Game. But Stanford's win over the Ducks allows the Cardinal to control their own destiny in the Pac-12 North. Should both Oregon and Stanford win the remainder of their regular-season games,the Ducks are projected to wind up in the Orange Bowl against Clemson, according to BCS expert Jerry Palm of Unfortunately for Oregon, the fourteam College Football Playoff does not make its debut until next season. If it were in place for this season, the Ducks might still have a chance at a national championship. — Reporter: 541-383-0318,

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HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 15764.29 15579.35 15761.78 +167.80 7017.45 6938.59 7017.34 $-76.51 503.21 493.55 502.46 -1.10 10032.82 9909.54 10032.13 +107.76 3919.23 3869.12 3919.23 +61.90 1770.78 1747.63 1770.61 +23.46 1285.99 1268.72 1285.86 +18.15 18799.76 18548.79 18798.63 +249.84 1101.19 1079.95 1099.97 +20.88




%CHG. wK Mo OTR YTD +1.08% L L +20.28% +1.10% +32.23% -0.22% L T +10.90% +1.09% L L +18.81% +1.60% L +29.80% +1.34% L +24.15% +1.43% L L +26.01% +1.35% L +25.37% +1.94% L +29.51%

NorthwestStocks ALK 3909 — 0 7375 72 7 4 + 2 1 3 +3 0 L L A VA 22.78 ~ 29.26 2 7. 8 4 -.06 -0.2 V L BAC 892 ~ 1 503 1 432 + 52 +3 8 L L Retail update BBSI 28.74 ~ 90.70 82.3 0 +2 .23 +2.8 w L Macy's latest quarterly results BA 6 9 .30 — 0 13 4 .58133.49 +1.98 +1.5 L L should offer insight into how CascadeBancorp C ACB 4.65 ~ 7.18 5.24 +.0 4 +0 .8 L V consumer spending is faring Columbia Bukg CDLB 16.18 — 0 26.25 26.72 +.84 $.3.2 heading into the holiday season. Columbia Sporlswear COLM 47.72 ~ 69.97 66.99 +.23 +0.3 V L The department store chain, CostcoWholesale COST 93.51 ~ 1 24.74 122.78 L which is due to report third-quarter Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ 18.70 15.94 +1.18 +8.0 earningson Wednesday, blamed ty FLIR Systems FLIR 18 58 33 82 29.06 +.84 +3.0 w shoppers' reluctance to spend for a Hewlett Packard H PQ 11.35 $$- 27. 7 8 25.94 +.25 +1.0 rare slip in sales in the second Home Federal BucpID HOME 10.33 ~ 16.03 15.31 +. 11 +0.7 w L quarter heading into the back-toIntel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ 25.98 24.09 +.03 +0.1 L school selling period. While jobs are Keycorp KEY 7 . 8 1 — 0 12.80 13 .02 +.56 $.4.5 L L KR 2419 — 0 43.85 41 .96 +.31 +0.7 w L easier to get and the turnaround in Kroger Co Lattice Semi LSCC 3.62 5.71 5 .5 1 +.12 $.2.2 the housing market is showing LPX 14.51 22.55 15 .85 +.10 +0.6 promise, the improvements haven't LA Pacific MDU 19.59 30.79 30 .16 +.47 +1.6 w L been enough to get most Americans MDU Resources Mentor Graphics MENT 13.21 23.77 21 .61 +.32 +1.5 V V to spend more. Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 — 0 38.22 37.78 +.28 $.0.7 L L NKE 44 83 — 0 7766 77.12 +1.42 +1.9 L L I Nike Inc 8 Nordstrom Iuc JWN 50.94 ~ 63.34 61.02 +.70 +1.2 L Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39 96 ~ 46 55 42.66 12 -0.3 V L PaccarIuc PCAR 41.17 ~ 60.00 56.84 +.80 +1.4 L L Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ 2.36 2.06 +.01 +0.5 L L Plum Creek P CL 40.60 ~ 54.62 44.6 2 ... ... w w Prec Castparts PCP 1 6932 ~ 270 00 25 111 +3 79 +15 V L Safeway Iuc SWY 16.00 ~ 36.90 3 3. 0 2 -1.01 -3.0 w w Schuitzer Steel SCHN 23.07 $$- 32 . 99 31 . 42 + 1.21+4.0 L L Sherwin Wms SHW 140.12 ~ 195.3 2 18 5.51 +4.49 +2.5 L L StaucorpFucl SFG 32,14 — 0 61,50 61 .88 +1.63 +2,7 L L Bigger trade gap? StarbucksCp SBUX 47.85 82.50 81 .20 +2.13 t2 . 7 The Commerce Department reports Triquiut Semi TQNT 4.31 8.98 7 .4 1 +.07 +1.0 V V its latest tally of the nation's trade UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 17.48 17 .32 +.74 +4.5 deficit on Thursday. US Baocorp USB 30.96 38.25 38 .08 +.61 $-1.6 Economists anticipate that the trade WashingtonFedl WAFD 15.64 23.48 22 .86 +.69 +3.1 L L gap widened for the third month in a Wells Fargo &Co WFC 31.25 44.79 42 .71 +1.00 +2.4 L L row in September. The trade deficit Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 4 .75 ~ 33.24 29.3 0 +. 1 7 + 0 .6 w w

L +68 8 +75 1 627 12 0 80 L +15.5 +19 .9 3 5 0 1 8 1. 2 2 L +23 3 +49 8 1 55237 19 0 0 4 L +116 .1 + 153.4 2 8 34 0. 7 2 f L +77.1 +90 .3 4 6 86 2 4 1. 9 4 V -16.3 +7 . 2 17 5 +48.9 +5 3.8 25 8 23 0. 4 4f L +25. 5 +2 1 .7 54 24 1.0 0 f L +24. 4 $. 3 4.6 2 276 2 7 1. 2 4 L + 146.0 +105.0 1 29 cc w + 3 0 2 +4 73 7 9 3 1 9 0 3 6 +82.0 +91.7 14939 dd 0 .58 L +23.2 + 48 .0 41 90 0. 2 4a L +16.8 +19 .4 30828 13 0 . 9 0 L +54.6 $. 5 2.8 11021 14 0 . 2 2 L +61. 3 +7 1 .5 4 643 1 4 0 . 66f + 38.1 +38.2 8 4 1 7 9 -18.0 - 1.4 3580 9 L +42.0 +46 .1 77 2 4 6 0. 6 9 V + 27. 0 +4 0 .7 3 7 9 2 3 0. 1 8 L +41.4 $. 3 2.1 35961 14 1 . 12f L + 49.5 +61 . 7 2 7 86 2 6 0. 8 4 L + 14. 1 +7. 4 1 3 2 4 1 6 1. 2 0 L -3.5 + 2 . 8 1 1 1 2 0 1 .84f L +25.7 +32 .2 1 2 18 1 8 0 .80a L +44.1 +75 .2 11 dd


Trade (goods and services) In billions of dollars $40 20



-40 A

::.",;:" Gap stock soars ' Better-than-expected sales in October and an upbeat profit outlook fueled a nearly 10 percent rise in Gap shares Friday. The apparel chain, which owns brands including, the Gap, Banana Republicand Old Navy, saw a 4 percent increase in revenue in October at stores open at least a year. The increase followed an





Source: Facteet


Total returns through Nov. 8


BkofAm 1552371 S&P500ETF 1138901 iShEMkts 732257 Facebook 687979 SPDR Fncl 592035 VangEmg 468787 Groupon 436962 iShR2K 387681 FordM 382841 Satttarus 374944

14.32 + . 52 177.29 t2.36

41.16 -.09 47.53 —.03 20.86 +.48 40.57 -.14 10.11 + . 61 1 09.23 t h 9 5

16.85 +.30 31.95 t 8.73


xG Tech n HorizPhm YouDnD h UnivDisp Sequenom

HMS Hldgs


LAST 2.35 2.81 31.95 2.59 4.86 2.91 36.61 2.11 22.95 2.30

CHG %CHG +.75 +.83 +8.73 +.64 +1.12 +.64 +7.46 +.41 +4.21 +.41

+ 4 6 .9 + 4 1.9 + 3 7.6 + 3 2 .8 + 2 9 .9 + 2 8.2 + 2 5.6 + 2 4 .1 + 2 2 .5 + 2 1 .7

Losers NAME

TremorV n NetSolTch RocketF n YuMe n U niPixel

LAST 4.72 5.23 37.86 6.26 13.85

CHG %CHG -4.54 -49.0 -2.25 -30.1 -9.49 -20.0 -1.53 -19.6 -3.33 -19.4

Foreign Markets NAME Paris

LAST 4,260.44 London 6,708.42 Frankfurt 9,078.28 Hong Kong 22,744.39 Mexico 39,864.16 Milan 18,961.71 Tokyo 14,086.80 Stockholm 1,281.86 Sydney 5,394.40 Zurich 8,240.92

CHG %CHG -20.55 -.48 + 11.20 + . 1 7 -2.75 —.03 -136.64 -.60 -145.74 -.36 + 98.30 + . 52 -141.64 -1.00 -2.83 -.22 -21.00 -.39 t 11.26

$.1 4

+7.0 17 55 2 8 1 . 7 6

above Wall Street analysts' previous prediction of 66 cents, according to FactSet. Gap is expected to report its final third-quarter results Nov. 21. 52-WEEK RANGE


Ann. dividend: $0.80 D i v. yield: 1.9%


Source: FactSet

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 23.71 + . 16 $-17.7+21.3 $-12.3$-13.7 A A A CaplncBuA m 57.99 +.09 + 12.8 +16.1 +8.9+11.5 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 43.74 +.21 +19.8 +26.3 +9.4+13.7 C C C EurPacGrA m 47.04 +.06 +14.1 +21.9 +5.4 +12.7 D C A FnlnvA m 50.5 9 + .63+25.1 +30.9 +14.0 +16.4 C C 8 GrthAmA m 43.34 +.55 +26.2 +32.9 +13.9+16.1 8 C C Metropolitan West LowDurBd bMWLDX IncAmerA m 20.33 +.10+ 15.5 +18.6 +11.2+13.7 8 A A IttvCoAmA m 37.54 +.36+26.0 +30.7 +13.5+14.7 C D D LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE NewPerspA m 37.66 +.31 + 20.5 +27.8 +10.9+15.9 C 8 8 WAMutlnvA m38.88 +.43 +26.4 +30.6 +16.1+15.2 C A C Dodge 8 Cox Income 1 3 56 -.06 0 0 +0 2 + 4 0 + 8 2 A A A IntlStk 41.85 +.14 + 20.8 +31.8 +7.2+15.4 A A A Stock 160.59+2.70 + 33.3 +40.2 +17.2+17.7 A A A Fidelity Contra 97.63+1.34 +27.0 +32.6 +14.4+1 6.8 C B C GrowCo 121. 1 6+2.03+30.0 +36.5 +17.4+20.4 A A A LowPriStk d 48.72 +.42+29.5 +36.4 +16.7+21.4 8 A A Fidelity Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg62.88 +.84+26.4 +31.3 +15.5+16.2 C 8 8 FrankTemp-Fraokliu Income C m 2. 41 ... + 11.7 +15.3 +9.2+14.1 A A A IncomeA m 2. 3 9+.01 +12.3 +16.0 +9.9+14.8 A A A Cl FrankTemp-Templetou GIBondAdv 13.06 +.03+1.1 +4.0 +4.9+10.2 A A A Oakmark Intl I 26.18 -.15 $.25.1 +41.1 $.12.3$.19.5 A A A RisDivA m 21. 04 +.32+21.9 +26.8 +13.2+13.1 E D E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppeuheimer RisDivB m 19. 03 +.28+20.9 +25.7 +12.1+12.1 E D E Vertical axis represents average credit RisDivC m 18 . 93 +.28 +21.0 +25.9 +12.3+12.3 E D E quality; horizontal axis represents SmMidValA m42.69 +.64 +31.7 +38.6 +11.8+17.9 8 E D interest-rate sensitivity SmMidvalBm 35.79 +.54+30.8 +37.4+10.9+16.9 8 E E CATEGORY Short-Term Bond PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 85 -.05 -1.7 -1.3 +3.1 +7.4 C C 8 MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.77 +.43 +25.5 +30.6 +15.1+15.7 C 8 8 RATING™ * ** * y r GrowStk 49.07 +.68 +29.9 +36.3 +15.9 +20.0 A A A ASSETS $1,799 million HealthSci 57.79+1.21 +40.2 +47.9 +29.6+25.6 8 A A EXP RATIO 0.57% Vanguard 500Adml 163.58 +2.16+26.4 +31.3 +15.6+16.3 C B 8 500lnv 163.57 +2.17 +26.3 +31.2 + 15.4+16.1 C 8 8 MANAGER Tad Rivelle CapDp 45.44 +.65 t35.2 +44.0 +16.1+19.2 A A A SINCE 1997-03-31 Eqlnc 29.75 +.32 $.25.6 +29.3 + 17.8+15.8 D A 8 RETURNS3-MD +0.6 StratgcEq 28.67 +.55 +33.7 +41.7 + 18.9+20.5 A A 8 YTD +1.8 TgtRe2020 26.92 +.12 +13.0 +16.6 + 9.0+12.4 8 A 8 1-YR +2.1 Tgtet2025 15.61 +.09 +14.9 +19.1 + 9.7+13.1 8 8 C 3-YR ANNL +3.6 TotBdAdml 10.63 -.06 -2.0 -2.3 + 2.6 +5.5 D D D 5-YR-ANNL +6.0 Totlntl 16.45 +.05 +12.0 +20.6 + 42+117 D D C TotStlAdm 44.72 +.60 +27.2 +32.7 + 15.8+17.2 8 A A TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 44.70 +.60 +27.1 +32.6 t 15.7+17.1 8 A A US Treasury Note 0.5% 2.28 USGro 26.91 +.35 +26.6 +32.9 + 15.4+16.6 8 8 C US Treasury Note 2% 2.25 Welltn 38.64 +.24 +16.3 +19.0 t 11.3t13.7 8 A A FHLMC CMD 0.79 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Ncua Guartt Nts Tr 2010-R2 CMD 0.78 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or FHLMC 0.5% 0.74 redemption fee. Source: Morningstab






S 0 52-week range

$1$21 ~





$14.2$ ~

S 0 52-week range

N $24.47

Vol39.5m (3.1x avg.) P E: .. . Vold18.2m (1.8x avg.) P E: 2. 7 Mkt. Cap:$3.22 b Yiel d : 4. 0 % Mkt. Cap:$6.45 b Yiel d : 1. 2 % TRMR Close: $4.72 V-4.54 or -49.0%

Facing increasing competition as money flows into TV ads, the online video advertising company is expecting a quarterly loss. $15


AMRN Close:$1.57%0.16 or 11.3% Citigroup raised its rating to a "buy," citing potential for the broader use of the biotech's prescription fish oil dl'Ug.




S 0 52-week range

$4.$2~ Vol.:3.5m (15.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$233.85 m




Close:$36.61 %7.46 or 25.6% The LED technology company swung to a profit for its third quarter on improvedsales and issued a

strong revenue forecast. $40




8 0 52-week range

N $12.90



S 0 52-week range


$8. 70

$32. 07

PE: 1 5 9.2 Vol.:45.1m (18.8x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$2.12 b

PE :22.8 Yield:...

$2205 ~

$$$7 $

Vol.:3.8m (5.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.69 b

S 0 52-week range

Santarus SNTS Close:$31.95%8.73 or 37.6% The pharmaceutical company is being acquired by Salix for $2.12 billion as it expands its treatments for gastrointestinal disorders. $35




$11.09 $13$ ~ P E: . . . Vol.:8.4m (1.0x avg.) Yield :... Mkt. Cap:$271 m

Universal Display

Tesla Motors

TSLA Close:$137.95 T-t.82 or -1.3% For the third time, a pricey Model S electric vehicle has caught fire, this time after striking road debris in Tennessee. $250 200

Sequenom SQNM Close:$2.11 %0.41 or 24.1% More success in collecting bills and fewer uncompensated Medicaid tests trimmed losses for the genetic analysis company. $4




S 0 52-week range



S 0 52-week range

$1.$$ ~

N $5.3$



Vol.:22.4m (2.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$16.75 b

P E: . . . Vol.:8.4m (2.9x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$243.42 m

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

SOURCE: Sungard




Close: $16.85V-0.66 or -3.8% A strong U.S. economic growth report and surprising jobs numbers led many investors to believe mortgage rates will rise. $20



SelectedMutualFunds FAMILY

CVC Close:$15.08 V-0.55 or -3.5% The cable provider returned to a third-quarter profit, free of last year's charges related to the refinancing of its debt. $20

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

Friday's close: $41.43

Morningstar gives this fund a 4star rating, but also says that Marketsummary while this fund has its strengths, Most Active it's best-suited for investors who NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG are comfortable with its risks. A. Veiga, J. Sohn • AP

NAME NwstBio wt PernixTher Santarus

unexpected drop in sales in September that threatened to stall momentum thatGap had enjoyed since early last year. For the third quarter, which ended Nov. 2, net sales increased 3 percent to $3.98 billion. Revenue at stores open at least a year rose 1 percent. Gap said it expects quarterly earnings to be in the range of 70 cents to 71 cents per share. That's

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):15 3-YR*: 28% Total return 1-YR: 23% 10-YR *: 9%



L + 32 6 +42 7 416 23 0 12 L +82. 5 +1 13.4 13227 18 0 . 80 L +3.6 +5.6 261 dd 0.7 5 L + 20.6 +27 .1 63 5 2 5 2 0 . 0 L +68,7 +80 ,6 31 1 1 4 0, 9 3f +51.4 +54.2 5631 36 1. 04f V +53 . 4 + 6 0.62555 d d +46.9 +45.0 1121 18 0 .60a +19.2 +18.3 10060 13 0 .92 L +35.5 +36 .6 42 1 1 6 0. 4 0f L +25.0 +30 .2 22863 11 1 . 2 0 L +5.3 +9.7 47 5 6 2 6 0. 8 8

Dividend Footnotes:a - Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement. l - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent d>v>dendwas omitted or deferred k - Declared or pad tas year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtlal 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 value on ex-dlstrlbutloa date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss ln last t2 months




EU + 1.3355

' 4p

Stocks finished higher on Friday, with banks and consumer stocks posting strong gains after the government reported unexpectedly positive job growth data. L.S. employers added 204,000 jobs in October, a burst of hiring during a month in which the federal government was partially shut down for 16 days. The jobs survey left investors grappling with how to interpret this week's surprisingly strong economic data and what it means for the Federal Reserve's economic stimulus program. On Thursday the government reported that L.S. economic growth accelerated in the third quarter. The Fed's stimulus has helped power this year's stock rally.


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

grew 0.4 percent in August to $38.8 billion as L.S. farmers sold fewer agricultural products overseas, offsetting the best month of sales for American-made cars on record. The bigger the trade gap gets, the more it can weigh down the nation's economic growth.









Clos e : 15,761.78






D ow jones industrials i

Close: 1,770.61



)3 gp

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note climbed to 2.75 percent. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

. 05 .05 . 0 8 .08 .10 .09

+0. 0 1 L


2-year T-note . 31 .29 +0 . 02 5-year T-note 1 . 4 1 1 .31 + 0.10 L 10-year T-note 2.75 2.60 + 0.15 L 30-year T-bond 3.85 3.71 +0.14 L



The price of oil rose Friday amid the possibility of a loosening of sanctions against Iran by the West. Metals were mostly lower, with gold posting the steepest drop. Crops were mixed.

Foreign Exchange The dollar advanced against the euro,Japanese yen and other currencies, getting a lift from a spate of encouraging L.S. employment data.

h5N4 QG


.26 .64 1.61 2.75


Barclays Long T-Bdldx 3.60 3.50 +0.10 BondBuyerMuni Idx 5.06 5.06 ... Barcl ays USAggregate 2.29 2.32 -0.03 PRIME FED Barclays USHigh Yield 5.64 5.69 -0.05 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.57 4.61 -0.04 YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.63 1.57 +0.06 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3 .17 3.19 -0.02 1 YR AGO3.25 .13



.09 .14 .17

L L L 2.44 W W W 4 .14 L W W 1 .69


w w

6 .46

L W L 3 4. 0 L L L .93 L W W 2.6 5

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 94.60 94.20 + 0.42 + 3 . 0 Ethanol (gal) 1.68 1.64 +0.06 -23.5 Heating Dil (gal) 2.87 2.84 t1.15 -5.7 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.56 3.52 t 1.14 t 6.2 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.55 2.50 +2.01 -9.2 FUELS


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

CLOSE PVS. 1284.50 1308.40 21.31 21.64 1442.90 1456.80 3.25 3.25 757.35 758.60

%CH. %YTD -1.83 -23.3 -1.53 -29.4 -0.95 -6.2 +0.12 -10.7 - 0.16 + 7 . 8

CLOSE 1.32 1.04

PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 + 0.55 + 1 . 9 1.04 +0.10 -27.6 4.27 4.21 +1.49 -38.9 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.77 0.77 + 0.16 + 2 . 3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 372.90 366.50 +1.75 -0.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.26 1.25 + 1.28 + 8 . 7 Soybeans (bu) 13.06 12.79 +2.13 -8.0 Wheat(bu) 6.50 6.53 -0.50 -16.5

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6002 —.0084 —.52% 1.5981 Canadian Dollar 1.0489 +.0042 +.40% .9998 USD per Euro 1.3355 —.0071 —.53% 1.2750 Japanese Yen 99.15 t t . 2 6 +1.27% 7 9 . 38 Mexican Peso 13. 1 807 —.0404 -.31% 13.1405 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5378 +.0012 +.03% 3.8964 Norwegian Krone 6. 1 426 + .0870 +1.42% 5.7262 SouthAfrican Rand 10.3225 +.0225 +.22% 8.7082 Swedish Krona 6.60 0 1 + . 0601 +.91% 6.6819 Swiss Franc .9225 +.0065 +.70% .9457 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0665 + .0093 +.87% .9 6 05 Chinese Yuan 6.0930 +.0020 +.03% 6 .2627 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7517 -.0001 -.00% 7.7514 Indian Rupee 62.565 -.240 -.38% 54.435 Singapore Dollar 1.2468 +.0021 +.17% 1 .2239 South Korean Won 1067.39 +1.44 +.13% 1090.10 Taiwan Dollar 29.49 + .01 +.03% 29 . 12




Judge torule on Detroit bankruptcy Attorneys gaveclosing arguments Friday in

By Rachael Rees

a rare trial to determine whether Detroit can

The city of Sisters has plans to create an amphitheater to help boost economic activity and make the town more of a cultural destination for tourists, the city manager said Friday. "It could be used for every

become the largest municipality to fix its finances in bankruptcy

court. The daylong remarks for and against Chapter 9 reorganization now will be sorted out by

Judge StevenRhodes, who could take days to

make a decision. A parade of attorneys, representing the city and

state on onesideand retirees, unions andpension funds on the other,

took turns rehashing and dissecting evidence

ea er

i s ers cou ui a m the project totaling 11.5 acres. A 7.4-acre property on the southw est corner ofLocustStreetand Barclay Drive would be for the amphitheater, which could hold up to 3,500 people. The second, a 4.1-acre parcel north of Barday Drive, would be for parking. He saidthe contract is with a Central Oregon resident who wishes to remain unnamed. Gorayeb said the resident is donatingthe smaller parcel and selling the other for $550,000. Gorayeb said he wasn't prepared to comment on the budget for the project. The amphitheater will be managed bythe city and funding will come from donations, urban renewal funds and financing.

The Bulletin

thing from high school graduationsand church to concerts," said City Manager Andrew Gorayeb. "It could be used for all sortsofcommunity events,and that is what we're really excited about. It will trulybe a community asset." Gorayeb said the city has entered into a contract, which includes a refundable deposit, to acquiretwo parcels of land for

Brad Tisdel, executive and artistic director of the Sisters Folk Festival, said it's a great opportunity for the city and local nonprofits to unite in bringing commerce, culture and other events to Sisters. "The community of Sisters has put art, culturaltourism and music as a priority in our town, and I think this is another step to promote that," Tisdel said. Tisdel said it's not clearyet how, or if, the folk festival would use the amphitheater. Mayor Brad Boyd said the community has discussed the idea for at least 10 years, and it was one of the goals the City Council set in January. When looking at potential

property for the amphitheater, he said, officials wanted to find land in town near businesses that also showcased the mountain views. He said many of the ideas for the Sisters project have come from the Britt Festival's amphitheater, located in Jacksonville. Festival attendance reached a total of about 61,000people at 35 concerts this year, according to its website. "Anythingthat brings people to town, that's a positive," Boyd said. "More people means more commerce. More commerce means more jobs and healthier, happier businesses."

Amphitheater proposed in Sisters I

Proposed amphitheater ProPosedlOCatiOn parking Barclay Dr.




SISTERS ~Main Ave. Cascade Ave. I

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

— Reporter: 541-617-7818,

from the eight-day trial,

including testimony from Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder and the man he hired to handle the city's


finances, emergency manager KevynOrr. Critics repeatedly have claimed Orr sought bankruptcy for months and didn't want to try good-faith negotiations before filing. Lawyers

for Orr and Snyder counter that bankruptcy

always was alast resort and only cameafter


Study says fraud against seniors up

Cooley Rd.


Robal Rd

P e, +hles Rd

careful, deliberative planning and a failure to

find common ground. — From wire report

By Elon Glucklich

Deschutes County jail expansion BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR


Greg Cross/The Bulletin Andy Tullle/The Bulletin

TUESDAY • Professional Enrichment Series, Stress and Time Management: Create a time and task management system that works for you; make time for health and well being, achieving longterm goals; registration required; $20 for Bend Chamber of Commerce members;7:30 a.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1 881 or www. • Serious Success, Motivational Series for Women: Spend an afternoon focused on communication, registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. sl 1427038530849250/ ?ref dashboard filter=upcoming. • What Should Be ln Your New HomeWarranty? Discussion of warranties contractors are required to offer to new homebuyers; registration required; $20, or free for Central Oregon Builders Association members; 8-10 a.m.; CDBA,1051 N.E Fourth St., Bend;541-389-1058 or • Membership 101 - Driving Your Membership: Connect with new members and reconnect with current members of the Bend Chamber of Commerce; registration required; free; 10 a.m.;777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221, or • Closing the Deal: You are in the Door, Now What? Learn to improve sales, build trust, credibility and authority; registration requested; $20 or free for Central Oregon Builders Association members; 1-3 p.m.; CDBA,1051 N.E Fourth St., Bend;541-389-1058, or • Twitter for Business: Learn how small-tomediumsized businesses use Twitter to market and advertise; registration required; 849; 1-4 p.m.; CDCC,2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Economic Forecast Breakfast: Panel discussion of business, real estate andeconomic investment managers; registration required; 7 a.m. The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-389-3111 or

Owner:Deschutes County Sheriff's Office

General Contractor:Kirby Nagelhout Construction Co., Bend Contact: 541-617-3378

Details:Construction crews have laid the foundation and started putting up the walls and door frames for the $11 million Des-

unit, said Capt. Michael Espinoza with the

Brian Powell, project manager, expects the

noza said. "We're about a third of the way

walls to take about eight weeks to build. The roof structure is set to follow. Throughout the process, he said, Kirby Nagelhout will super-

Deschutes County Sheriffs Office. "We'reonscheduleand budget,"Espithrough."

vise the security aspects of the expansion.

The structure is expected to be completed

Espinoza said the expansion will allow the jail to hold any future increase in the inmate

chutes County Adult Jail expansion.

by earl ysummer.And Espinozasaid he expects the facility to be operational by fall

The project, which began in July, will add about 22,000 square feet to the existing

2014. It's being funded by an $8.7 million revenue bond and $2.6 million that the county

treatment and other programs.

78,000-square-foot facility, located on U.S.

set aside for the project.

sheriff's offices that have the ability to do an expansion like this during this time," he said.

Highway 20. It will add six additional housing units,

"The goal is to have the best functional facility we can get — but stay mindful of that bud-

totaling 144 beds, and anexpanded medical

get number andstay on it or under," he said.

population. It will also be usedfor inmate "We're one of the few counties and

"We recognize that and arevery fortunate."

— RachaelRees, TheBulletin

Car fires could betrouble for Tesla stock By Jerry Hirsch

tal credits also have created head winds for the Palo Alto, Calif., automaker. Earlier in the week, Tesla said it lost $38.5 million, or 32 cents a share, in the third quarter. That compares with a loss of $110.8 million, or $1.05 a share, in the same period last

Los Angeles Times

W ith reports ofcarfiresand other bad news driving the priceofTesla Motors shares down about 30 percent from its all-time high reached almost six weeks ago, is this the time to start buying into the electric car company'? Not yet, said Efraim Levy, an S8 P Capital IQ equity analyst. Levy is maintaining his sell recommendation, even though the company's shares closed at $137.95 Friday, down about 1.3 percent from Thursday's close and below his $140 targetprice. "People are watching like hawks for anything to happen to this company," Levy said. "There is such intense scrutiny." Tesla, which for most of the year has been one of Wall Street's best performing stocks, has faced setbacks this week. On Thursday, the automaker confirmed that a fire burned up one of its $70,000plus Model S hatchbacks. It was the third such incident in about five weeks and trig-

• Homeowner Seminar: Advantagesof homeownership; market trends; steps tobuy and sell; understanding costs; construction and remodeling; mortgage basics and more, registration required; free; 5:30-7:30p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112N.E Fourth St., Bend; 541-382-6027 or info© THURSDAY • Homeowner Seminar:


Courtesy Tennessee Highway Patrol /The Associated Press

A fire in one of Tesla's Model S hatchbacks — the third such incident in about five weeks — has some calling for an investigation by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. gered calls for a federal safety investigation. "There is no question that the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration should start looking at this," said Clarence Ditlow, executive director for the Center for Auto Safety. Meanwhile, car shopping website and auto reviewer

Advantagesof homeownership; market trends; steps tobuy and sell; understanding costs; construction and remodeling; mortgage basics andmore, registration required; free; 5:30-7:30p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112N.E Fourth St., Bend;541-382-6027 or For the complete calendar, visit bendbullettn.ooml bizcai said it has encountered mechanical problems in its Tesla that have forced the replacement of numerous parts, including the entire drivetrain. Abattery supply bottleneck, heavy research and development spending, and declining sales of lucrative environmen-

"Headlines of fire are never good from a marketingperspective," Levy said. He noted that all three incidents were triggered by accidents rather than an internal issue with the vehicles. Levy said that once an automaker starts to have thousands of cars on the road — Tesla has sold almost 17,000 cars in the U.S. this year — fires and other incidentsare bound to occur. Levy still believes that Tesla is an innovative automaker that is carving out a strong brand. He also said that it m akes sense to valuethe company more like a technology company and growth story rather than a mature automaker. "But if there are more fires, the stock won't be so hot," Levy said.

PEOPLE ON THE MOVE • Leanne Johnson was the top selling agent at Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realtyfor the month of October. • Kris Rees was the top listing agent at Coldwell Banker Mayfield Realtyfor the month of October. • Marcl Schoenberg, licensed broker at John L. Scott Realty in Bend, has achieved certification as an accredited buyer's representative. • Joan Steelhammer, founder and president of Bend's Equine Outreach Sanctuary, was awarded with a Workforce Inclusion Supporting Excellence Award byCentral OregonEmployment First. The award honors those who support


Ree e

Scho e nberg

opportunities for people with disabilities in Central Oregon. • Hack Heyward has joined Element1 Corp., of Bend, as the marketing manager for Asia Pacific. Heyward will lead strategic partnerships in China as part of the marketing team.

A new report highlights the growing rate of financial exploitation of senior citizens in Central Oregon and across the state. The Oregon Department of Human Services on Wednesday released a study covering 400 reportedcases offinancial abuse among the elderly and disabled during 2011. The study, by DHS's Office of Adult Abuse Prevention and Investigations, also used state data to showthe rise in exploitation cases reported over the last four years. The state defines financial exploitation as using various forms of deceit to influence how others use their assets, funds,property or other possessions. Across Oregon, the annual number of reported financial exploitation cases rose 33 percent between 2009 and 2012, according to the study. The number ofsubstantiatedcases — ones determined by DHS to havemerit— roseby 35 percent. While elderly exploitation is an issue in Central Oregon, Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson counties had lower rates of reported financial abuse than some other parts of the state. About 5.8percentofO regon's 65-and-older population lived in Central Oregon in 2011, but 5percentofthefinancialexploitation cases across Oregon were reported in the region, the study showed. By contrast, Jackson and Josephine counties had 10.2 percent of the state's senior population in 2011, but 14.5 percent of the reported financial exploitation cases that year. Coos and Curry counties had just 3.7 percent of Oregon's senior population, but 10.7 percent of the financial exploitation cases. "We've been noticing that, for several years in a row, we've been investigating more financial exploitation than any other types of abuse," said Rebecca Fetters, an adult protective services coordinator with DHS. She said the rise in these cases prompted the department to author the study. "We felt the issue demanded some attention," Fetters said. Family members are most likely to be perpetrators of financial exploitation against the elderly, according to the 2011 casereports,w ith daughters and sons of the victim often being culpable. Acquaintances and caregivers not related to the victims were also listed as groups likely to commit financial exploitation. — Reporter: 541-617-7820

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Religious services, D2-3 Volunteer Search, D4




Stores with a social

Fight hungerwith food donations Central Oregon's hunger relief agencies are encouraging residents to help fight hunger dur-

ing the holiday season by donating food. According to Neigh-


borlmpact, a record 20,000 people arebeing served monthly by local hunger relief agencies. Food drives play an important role in Neighborlmpact's food

By Andrew A. Newman New Yorlz Times News Service

distribution efforts by

supplying more than 6 percent of the 2.5 million pounds the nonprofit distributes each

year. Neighborlmpact's food bank distributes

food to more than 40 sites in Central Oregon,

including Community of Christ Church and St. Vincent De Paul in Bend and the Seventh Day Adventist Center in Redmond. Neighborlmpact is

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Ellen Waterston, left, and Atelier 6000 founder Pat Clark pose with Waterston's new book Tuesday at the Bend printmaking studio and gallery.

requesting donations of canned meats, hearty

soups, canned fruits and vegetables. To organize afood

An inspiring walk along

drive, visit the Neigh-

borlmpact website at

employs members of


org/services/food/ donate-food.

Enter our cookie contest Do you makegreat cookies? The Bulletin wants to know.

The At Homesection is hosting a cookie contest to determine the

• 250-mile journey along famedroute breedsideafor Bendauthor's latest project

best cookies in Central Oregon. Thewinners

By David Jasper • The Bulletin

will be determined by a

panel of judges Friday. Those interested in

entering the competition must register by noon Tuesday in oneor

n April 2012, Bend author and poet Ellen Waterston found herself at one of life's crossroads. She'd just stepped down from The Nature of Words, or NOW, the literary arts organization she'd founded the previous decade, and decided to set out on "a very long walking meditation" to

more of the following

categories: • Chocolate chip • Bar

• Traditional (including snickerdoodle, peanut butter, oatmeal

raisin and other cookies

that people are familiar

with) • Nontraditional/ wacky (for cookies with unusual ingredients or preparations) • Youth (for bakers age 16 andyounger) To register, email the

consider her next writing move. The fruit of what became a 250-mile journey is her just-published verse novel, "Via Lactea: A Woman of a Certain Age Walks the Camino." Waterston's fictionalized account of her walk on the Camino de Santiago, or Way of St. James, an ancient pilgrimage route in Spain. On Friday evening, the Bend nonprofit printmaking studio and gallery Atelier 6000, which specializes in book-making

Setting out

Lactea" (see "If you go").

In 2001, Waterston co-founded The Music of Words, a smaller precursor to NOW. Added together with NOW, which began in 2005, it had been an 11-year run forWaterston. Over the years,the festival brought to Bend writers from Annie Proulx and Sherman Alexie to Barry Lopez and Christopher Zinn. See Camino /D2

Ifyou go

to athome©bend Name, type of cookie and

What:Book launch for "Via Lactea" When:5:30 p.m. Friday Where: Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120 Cost:Free,

contact information. In-

dividuals can enter up to three types of cookies. Those entering the

competition must bring a dozen cookies, covered, on a disposable

a6© or 541-330-8759

plate to The Bulletin for

judging. Cookie submissions will be accepted from 5 to 7:30 p.m.

g Pat Clark shows off the cover of the soft-cover edition of "Via Lactea," by Bend writer Ellen Waterston.

Thursday or from 8 to 10 a.m. Friday.

Andy Tulhs/The Bulletin

All of the winning recipes will be published, alongside photos of the winning cookies,

y B end artist and printmaker Ron Schultz works on "Via Lactea" earlier this year at Atelier 6000, where he also teaches.

in the At Home section Dec. 3. Questions? Contact Alandra Johnson at 541-

Submitted photo

617-7860 or ajohnson©

Contact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission?

• Community events: Email event information to events©bendbulletin

.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www. Allow at least10 days

before the desired date • Story ideas: Email communitylife©bend — From staff reports

Submitted photo

This illustration by Bend artist and printmaker Ron Schultz is one of 15 included in the art edition of Ellen Waterston's new verse novel, "Via Lactea."

vulnerable communities, like the Mlabri tribe in Thailand, to produce colorful hammocks, while Stone and Cloth produces backpacks and other products in Los Angeles, with a portion of revenue going toward scholarships for students in Tanzania, Africa. While some of the companies have a one-for-one donation model like Toms, others take different altruistic approaches. The basis for choosing companies to include in Toms Marketplace wasn't "'one for one' as much as, 'Does this company really have a

mission of improving

arts, will host the official launch of "Via A6, as it's also known, is publishing two versions of the book. Along with the perfect-bound, soft-cover book, A6 is publishing a limited-edition, hand-printed fine art book. The soft-cover edition will be available today at the 2013 NOW festival, where Waterston, 66, is serving as a guest author.

following information

of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Toms started in 2006 with what was then a novel idea: for every pair of shoes it sold, it would donate a pair to a child living in poverty. Along with donating more than 10 million pairs to date, the company spurred a trend of "buy one, give one" companies, with the eyeglass maker Warby Parker among the best known. Now Toms is introducing an effort that helps other businesses with a social purpose, Toms Marketplace. The online storefeatures more than 200products from about 30 companies and charities. Yellow Leaf Hammocks, for example,

people's lives baked into its business model?'" said Blake Mycoskie, the founder of Toms, using the shorthand term for donating one item for each item sold. Wh>le consumers are accustomed torecommendations from online merchants based on algorithms, such as Amazon suggesting that a buyer of an Arcade Fire album might also like the National, the new online store will base suggestions on consumers' concerns along with their tastes. Visitors will be able to shop by what causes or part of the world they wish to support. Introduced to coincide with the holiday shopping season, the online store will remain open afterward, selling items ranging in price from $12 (a blank notebook from Denik, with $1 going toward building

schools) to $418 (a weekend bag from JADEtribe that is made by women in a Laotian village). Rather than hosting other brands and taking a commission from sales, Toms has bought the inventory outright at wholesale, and is taking on the logistics of warehousing, shipping and most customer service. "When I started Toms, people said, 'What can I do?' and I said, 'Sell shoes,'" said Mycoskie, adding that his goal was to now help others sell their wares. "I thought the best thing that I could give them is a marketplace and exposure to consumers interested in shopping with a larger purpose," he said. See Stores /D2



With survey, Vatican seeks Are tattoos truly sinful? comment on family issues VOICES OF FAITH

By Jim Yardley

The Kansas City Star Father Joe Nassal, Missionaries of the Precious Blood in Liberty, Mo.: Most biblical scholars suggest the prohibition in the book of Leviticus, "You shall not ... print any marks upon you," has more to do with ceremonial markings the Canaanites used as a sign of mourning than with morality. The ban against body art reminded the Israelites that they were made in the image of God and so did not need to mark their body with images that neighboring religions often did to identify their gods. Some might look at tattoos as idolworship or an exercise in vanity. But on the surface, tattoos are not sinful, unless the person uses the canvas of the body to promote hate speech. Making a blanket statement about tattoos disrespects some indigenous cultures where tattoos are common. So, perhaps the question is not whether tattoos are sinful, but rather, what is the motivation or meaning behindthe mark? There is a story behind every tattoo. Perhaps a religious tattoo might offer an opportunityto share one's faith. The Rev. Duke Tufty, Unity Temple, Kansas City, Mo.: I believe many things in the Bible are not the word of God, but rather cultural taboos conceived by man. If a person freely chooses to be a member of a particular culture and abide by its taboos, that is that person's right, just as it is the right of another person to not be expected to comply. The book of Leviticus states one should not go with an uncovered head; one should not wear a fabric blend Of wool and linen; if one sees his neighbor working on the Sabbath he should kill him; men should not shave or cut their hair. This isthe way people of that time chose to live their lives. Yet I feel no obligationto followthese rules. In regards to tattoos, some deem them sinful, some deem them as sacred adornments and still others view them as expressions of individuality. Which perspective is right? They all are. I recently met a young woman who had three sets of kissing lips on her back. Her sisters had actually kissed her back and she had the exact shape of each kiss made permanent by tattoo. For her it symbolized the ever-present love of her sisters. Far from sinful, it touched me as sublime. — Distributed by MCT Information Services

Camino Continued from 01 Along the way, Waterston, along with staff and volunteers, grew N OW's e ducational offerings to include after-school tutoring and workshops for young writers in its downtown Bend office and sending writers into Central Oregon classrooms, shelters and Deer Ridge Correctional Facility in Madras. Waterston is the author of a memoir, two earlier poetry books and the 2010 essay collection "Where the Crooked River Rises." Though she continues to teach other scribes through her longtime endeavor The Writing Ranch, passing the NOW baton last year meant more time to write. "I thought, 'This would be a wonderful way to punctuate the ending of that and whatever is next. That it would be a time for reflection," Waterston told The Bulletin. "My idea was to figure out, of the projects I'd been waiting to write, which one I'd begin when I got back." However, w h il e m u l l i ng over the backlog of possible writing pursuits, a new one presented itself.

New York Times News Service

ROME — Often, when the Vatican speaks, it can be a fairly one-sided conversation, issuing encyclicals and other formal documents stating the Roman Catholic Church's official position on doctrine or other matters. But Pope Francis, who has shaken up the Vatican, is asking the world's 1 billion Catholics for their opinions on a questionnaire covering social issues like same-sex marriage, cohabitation by unwed couples, contraception and the place ofdivorced and remarried people in the church. "It's something that is totally new," said Monsignor Alberto Pala, a parish priest at the Cathedral of Cagliari in Sardinia, Italy. "And we are very pleased." The questionnaire is being distributed to bishops worldwide in advance of their synod next falL Family is the theme of that meeting, with bishops expected to grapple with how the church should address issues like divorce and samesex marriage. In the past, the Vatican has determined the

J, /

Luca Zennaro i Pool via The New York Times

Pope Francis is asking the world's Catholics for their opinions on a variety of social Issues via questionnaire. the questionnaire, accompanied by an interview with Bishop John Hine of Britain extolling the document as "extremely significant." "It really responds to the desire for the people, the laity in the church, to be consulted on matters which concern them so deeply," Hine told Vatican Radio. "Couples are delighted that they're going to be involved in the consultations."

port civil unions or same-sex marriages. "What pastoral attention can be given to people who have chosen to live in these types of union'?" another question asked. Another subsection seeks to explore "Pastoral Care in Certain Difficult Marital Situations" and asks about unmarried couples' living together. There are questions on how many divorced or rem arriedpeople ask to receive agenda for synods and sought A snapshot the sacraments and whether opinions from bishops' conferAlberto Melloni, a Vatican simplifying t h e c a n onical ences around the world. historian, says the question- practice of nullifying a marThis time, however, some naire is especially significant riage would "provide a posianalysts say the style and becauseitseeks a snapshot of tive contribution." content of the questionnaire Catholic families as they are, On Friday, the bishops in represent a deliberate effort and uses a n onjudgmental Belgium placed the survey onby Francis to engage ordinary tone to gauge opinions on the line and asked for responses Catholics, unlike in the past church's pastoral response to from the nation's Catholics when synods have attracted contentious issues. by mid-December. But in the "It asks to start with the re- United States, the decision on little attention. Francis has also raised expectations by ality of the family, not the doc- how and whether to distribute c hanging the f ormat, m t h trine of the family," said Mel- the questionnaire will depend next year's meeting framed as loni, director of the John XXIII on individual bishops, accorda prelude to a second synod in Foundation for Religious Stud- ing to Sister Mary Ann Walsh, 2015 that could bringproposed ies in Bologna, a liberal re- director of media relations for changes,even iffew expect search institute. "What we will the U.S. Conference of Cathohim to pursue major doctrinal see inthe next few months will lic Bishops. "Some are putting it on the shifts. be a flourishing of opinion, debate and discussion." Internet, and some will get Downplaying First reported by the Na- information in other ways," the questionnaire tional Catholic Reporter, the she said. She noted that the In recent days, the Vatican q uestionnaire was sent t o Vatican typically sought inhas sought to play down the bishops' conferences world- formation before a s y nod, importance of the question- wide on Oct. 18 by Archbishop w hich is supposed tobe a free naire. This week, the Rev. Fed- Lorenzo Baldisseri, a Vatican exchange of ideas, but that the erico Lombardi, the Vatican official involved in prepara- questions this year "may be a spokesman, denied that Fran- tions for next year's meeting. way of tailoring the issues a cis was "polling" the laity and In the letter, Baldisseri asked little closer." said the questions were part that the questions be distribIn I t aly, several p a rish of a routine preparatory docu- Uted to parishes to broaden the priests said they had yet to ment for the synod. process of consultation. see the q uestionnaire but But other Catholic leadWith 3 9 q u estions, the they were excited based on ers clearly see the question- document is broken into nine accounts in the Italian news naire as a significant overture subsections, including No. 5: media. In Sardinia, Pala said that could raise expectations "On Unions of Persons of the the questionnaire would dea mong Catholics for n e x t Same Sex." One question asks mand much work and that year's synod. The bishops of whether "your country" rec- he was planning to summon England and Wales put the ognizes same-sex civil unions, his parish's pastoral council questions online, while Vati- while another asks about the — parents,members of lay can Radio, the church's official attitude that parishes hold to- associations and others — to news media outlet, also posted ward governments that sup- glean thoughts.

"Theysay the Camino gives you what you

ings," he said. "It's been quite


a task, but this whole process has been spread over eight or nine months." The studio is also printing several limited-edition broadsides — that is, 15-by-11-inch illustrations, each paired with the poem that inspired it. They will also be available for purchase at A6. Design of the book was handled by Thomas Osborne, of Terrebonne, whose other design work includes the Bendbased literary and art magazine High Desert Journal and Sandy Tilcock, of Lone Goose Press in Eugene. All involved in the book's making wil l b e p r esent at Friday's event. A6, which previously published a limitededition art book called "Vaquero/Buckaroo" has plans to expand its publishing efforts, Clark said. "The Northwest has always been known for p rints and book arts," she said. "Our hope is to (start) a children's press. It will be called The Tumbleweed Press." On Tuesday afternoon, Waterston arrived at the studio. Beaming, she eyed the paperback edition sitting on a table near a box full of them. "Thar she blows," she said, seeing the finished book for the first time. She immediately picked one up and scanned the first few pages. "It's exciting, but of course ... you immediately look for a couple of things," Waterston said. "I'll have to absorb it for a minute." "It looks great, doesn't it, Pat'?" she said to Clark. "I think it looks wonderful," replied Clark. "I really do."

Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela in northern Spain. The map's lines called to her mind "a stick-figure drawing of a woman leaping," she said. Along with making friends and staying in crowded hostels, Waterston had plenty of time on the Camino to contemplate the stuff Of spirituality as she passed through small, humble communities and saw plenty of Catholic symbols. "When I saw this stick-figUre woman leaping, the Camino Woman was born in my imagination. And she is sort of a badass who is frustrated by all the patriarchal religions that have sidelined womenespecially spiritual womenforever,for mi llennia. She becomes this icon, this response to patriarchal religion." Quoted on the back of the book, poet Judith Barrington c alls Waterston's path " r espectful but i ndependent of the Catholicism all a r ound her; honest about her ow n lack Of clarity, she is able to find humor as well as pain in the sometimes grueling task 'The path the peregrina of putting one blistered foot in seeks' front of the other." "They say the Camino gives Written in v a rious poetic you what you need," Water- forms, some of them formal, ston said, and what it gave her the book h a s a n a r r ative was the idea for "Via Lactea." thread that runs all the way Technically, it occurred after through. Along with Camino she returned to Bend. "When Woman, thereare other charI got home and was sorting acters who show up along the t hrough receipts an d b r o - route, as well as a fictionalized chures and maps and clearing version of Waterston herself everythingout,I came across called "Peregrina," Spanish a little brochure ... and in the for pilgrim. top there was a 2-by-2 map of Though novels in verse form these 10 Camino routes" to the have been writtenbefore, "the

— Ellen Waterston

model Of releasing an art book plus a t r ade publication is unique — and bold, I think," Waterston said. "The art book is a whole separate animal. It's a piece of art with these 15 prints."

Making the book Though Waterston is the author, making "Via Lactea" has been a collaborative effort. The art book, which retails for $1,000, features 15 original illustrations by Bend artist and printmaker Ron Schultz that were inspired by Waterston's

poems. Schultz's prints typically sell between $200 and $600 each, A6 founder Pat Clark noted. A6 is making 50 copiesof the art book, 25 of them already spoken for. The other half will be available at A6, during Friday's event and after. The paperback version includes four of Schultz's drawings, and sells for $16.50. Getting to the point Of publication has been a journey of another kind, according to Clark. "First of all, I had to find an illustrator (whose work) would be analogous to what she was trying to do. Of course, we accomplished that with Ron Schultz. His work really complements the writing." Schultz said that he read the poetry and conferred with Waterston. "I showed her the images I had chosen to illustrate, and I worked up a series of pen drawings, and those drawings were then turned into etch-

—Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletirLcom

RELIGIOUS SERVICES To submit service information or announcements for religious organizations, email bulletin© or call 541-383-0358. ANTIOCHCHURCH:Sr. Pastor Ken Wytsma; "Give Thanks," as part of the series on the book of Philippians; Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Redux Q-and-A after; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St., Bend. BEND CHRISTIANFELLOWSHIP: Pastor DaveMiller; "Kids," as part of the series, "Family Matters"; Sunday at10 a.m.; 4twelve youth group; Wednesdays at 7p.m.; 19831 Rocking Horse Road,Bend. BEND CHURCHOFTHENAZARENE: Pastor Virgil Askren; "Be Ready," as part of the series,"Christians in Action (CIA)"; Sunday at10:15 a.m., 1270 N.E. 27th St., Bend. COMMUNITYOF CHRIST: Guest Minister Elder GarySahlberg; "Bless God's NameForever," based on Luke 20:27-38; Sundayat11 a.m., following 10:45 a.m. praise singing; 20380 Cooley Road,Bend. CROSSCHURCH:Pastor Ed Byrnes; "Philippians - Finding Joy and Contentment in theGospel: Replacing Anxiety With Peace," based on Philippians 4:2-7; todayat 6:30 p.m.; 2640 JonesRoad, Bend. DISCOVERYCHRISTIAN CHURCH: Pastor DaveDrullinger; "A Vision for Our Fellowship," based on I Corinthians12:18-27; Sunday at10 a.m.; Adult Bible study at 9 a.m.; 334 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. EASTMONT CHURCH: ChurchLife Pastor Chris Charon; "TheStrength To Extend Grace," based on John 8:1-11 andpart of the series, "Neighboring Like Jesus"; Sunday at 9 and 10:45 a.m.; 62425 Eagle Road, Bend. FATHER'SHOUSECHURCHOF GOD:Pastor RandyWills; "Winning Against All Odds" aspart of the new series, "An Uncertain Journey to a Promised Land";Sundayat10a.m.; YouthGroup;W ednesdaysat7 p.m.; 61690 Pettigrew Road, Bend. FIRST PRESBYTERIANCHURCH: Pastor Steven Koski; "Let Your Life Speak"; Sunday at 9a.m., 10:45 a.m and 5:01 p.m.; Annual Appeal 2014, investing in hope, healing and purpose continues; 230 N.E.Ninth St., Bend. FIRSTUNITED METHODIST CHURCH:The Rev.Thom Larson; "Our Shared Dream," based onActs 10:9-26; Sunday at 9and11 a.m.; 680 N.W. BondSt., Bend. FOUNDRY CHURCH:Pastor Bryon Mengle; A messagefrom the book of Ruth, as part of the series, "The Story"; Sunday at10:15 a.m.; 60 N.W. OregonAve., Bend. JOURNEY CHURCH:Pastor Keith Kirkpatrick; "Sharing Your Lunch," as part of the series, "Give Thanks"; Sunday at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. NATIVITY LUTHERANCHURCH: Pastor Chris Kramer; Sunday at9and11 a.m.; Bible study; Wednesdays at10 a.m. 60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend. NEW HOPE CHURCH: Pastor Andy Purscelley; "Dealing With Distraction and Deception," as part of the series on Nehemiah, "Blueprint For Life"; today at 6 p.m., Sunday at 9 and10:45 a.m.; 20080 Pinebrook Blvd., Bend. NEWPORTAVENUECHURCHOF CHRIST:Minister Dean Catlett; "Summing itall Up," based on II Timothy 4:1-22; Sunday at10:45 a.m.; 554 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend. SPIRITUALAWARENESS COMMUNITY OF THE CASCADES: Sara Waldheim; "Becoming Human BEINGSinstead of Human DOINGS"; Sunday at 5:15 p.m.; held atThe Old Stone Church, 157 N.W.Franklin

Stores Continued from 01 Lisa Tarver, co-founder of One World Futbol Project,maker ofdurable soccer balls that do not require inflation and are provided to poor communities through a buy-one-give-one model, said the new venture promises exposure for both the ball and the cause of encouraging sport and play. "Toms is one of the pioneers in this area, and the marketplace is an opportunity for social entrepreneurs to reach a broader audience," Tarver said. According to an annual study by the Edelman public relations agency, when q uality an d p r i c e w e r e equal, 53 percent of consumers ranked a brand's activities on social causes

as a deciding purchasing factorin 2012, up from 42 percent in 2008. Carol Cone, global chairwoman of the Business and Social Purpose practice at Edelman, said Toms had resonated wit h y o u nger c onsumers because t h e c ompany "isn't about a cause patina, but instead is about really being deep and purposeful." Cone, who lauded the new effort, said "the pow-


Ave., Bend. SPRINGS OFLIFE MINISTRIES: Evangelist and Bible teacher Eddie Cienda; We dnesdaysat7 p.m.; ongoing; TheSound Garden Studio, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend. TRINITYEPISCOPAL CHURCH: Sunday at 9 a.m.; St. Francis Church, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend. TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH: The Rev. Patrick Rooney; "There's Still More!," based onLuke20:27-40; Sunday at 8 (guitar-led worship) and 11 a.m. (organ/piano-led worship); 2550 N.E. Butler Market Road. UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP OF CENTRAL OREGON: The Rev. Alex Holt;"War and Faith: Wasthere ever aJust War?"; Children's Worship Sunday - Guest at Your Table; Sundayat11 a.m.; at the Old StoneChurch,157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. WESTSIDECHURCH:Pastor Steve Mickel; "Supernatural Shadows"; todayat6:30 p.m .and Sundayat8, 9 and10:45 a.m.; 2051 N.W.Shevlin Park Road, Bend. WESTSIDESOUTH CAMPUS: Pastor Steve Mickel; "Supernatural Shadows"; Sunday at 9and10:30 a.m.; 1245 S.E.Third St., Bend. WESTSIDEONLINE CAMPUS: Pastor Steve Mickel; "Supernatural Shadows"; today at 6:30 p.m. and Sunday at 9 and10:45 a.m.; www. COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH:Pastor Rob Anderson; "Will You Accept An Invitation From Jesus?" based on Mark1:16-20and 12:30-31; Sunday at 9and11 a.m.; 529 N.W.19thSt.,Redmond. EMMAUS LUTHERANCHURCH: The Rev.David Poovey; "Uphill BothWays" basedon Psalm 73:26; Sunday at10:30a.m.; 2175 S.W. Salmon Ave., Redmond. GRACELUTHERANCHURCH AT EAGLE CREST: Pastor Randy VanMehren; "ANewBeginning for theComingNew Year";Sundayat 10:30 a.m.; 7525 Falcon Crest Dr., Redmond. MOST SACRED HEART,ROMAN CATHOLICCHAPEL:Traditional Latin mass; Sunday at 9 a.m.; 1051 S.W. Helmholtz Way,Redmond. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH: Pastor Eric Burtness; "Martin Luther's 530th Birthday!"; Sunday at 8:30 and11 a.m.; 1113Black Butte Blvd., Redmond. SHILOHRANCH COWBOY CHURCH:Pastor Jordan Weaver; Sunday at 9 and10:30 a.m. and Monday at7p m Men'sBible study; Thursdays at 7 a.m.; in the cafe of TheRimRock Riders Equestrian Facility, Brasada Ranch, 17037S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; Ladies Bible101, Thursdayat 7 p.m. at Brewers, 541-241-4220 for directions. VERTICALCHURCH OF GOD: Pastor Jeremy Seibert; Sundayat10:30 a.m.; youth night;W ednesdayat6 p.m.; 52460 SkidgelRoad,LaPine. COMMUNITYBIBLECHURCH AT SUNRIVER:Pastor Glen Schaumloeffel; "Daniel: Friend of the Lions," as part of the series, "Epic Stories of Redemption" Sunday at 9:30 a.m.; 1Theater Drive, Sunriver. CONCORDIALUTHERAN MISSION: The Rev. Willis Jenson; "God is the God of the Resurrection through His Word and Sacraments, the Gospel," based on Luke20:37; Sunday at11 a.m.; held at TerrebonneGrange Hall, 828611th St., Terrebonne. ATORAHTALE:Film screening, discussion with filmmakers and Havdalah ceremonysponsored by Temple Beth Tikvah; free; 6:30 p.m. Today; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W.Bond St., Bend; Jeanne at 505-459-7019 or www.

er and velocity of the Toms brand" is likely to help less established brands. Toms introduced a line of sunglasses in 2011 that contributes to eye care, including prescription eyeglasses and ophthalmic surgery. With the exception of socalled retargeted digital ads, which are displayedto users after they have visited Toms. com, the company has never advertised — but it will for the new online store. Sean Carasso, founder of Falling Whistles, which has the motto "Be a whistle-blower for peace" and sells whistles to help finance services for former child soldiers and others in Congo, said the cause-related products sold in the new online store would benefit one another. "If you're in a dark room filled with candles and holding the only lit candle, and you use it to light another candle, you

don't lose any of your energy but now you're in a brighter room," Carasso said. "And that's how I feel about the marketplace — all of the iterations are stronger together."

E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies 775sw Bonnetw ay suite lzo Bend


I •


L. I

Main: 541-728-0521 Ih

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3 "Celtic Cross" Christianity

"The Wheel of Dharma" Buddhism

"Star of David"





536 SW 10th, Redmond

541 NE DeKalb Ave., Bend 541-389-8888

Sunday, 3 pm at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend Sunday School 2 years - 5th grade

230 NE Ninth, Bend (Across Ninth St. from Bend High) All Are Welcome, Always!



Sunday Worship9:00 am 8 10:45 am

541 NE Dekalb Sunday School 9:45 am Children S Adult Classes

Nursery 0-2 years Visitors welcome

Rev. Dr Steven H Koski




541-548-2974 0

You AreThe Most Importafkt

Part of Our Services

Sunday School for all ages

Darin Hollingsworth, Youth Pastor POWELL BUTTE

Cowboy Fellowship Saturdays

"Yin/Yang" Taoist/ Confumanism

"Star 8 Crescent" Islam

Major's Robert 8 Miriam Keene

FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTER 1049 NE 11th St. • 541-382-8274

20225 Cooley Rd. Bend


Phone: (541) 383-5097

9:30am Sunday EducationalClasses

Web site:

10:30 am Morning Worship

Music and the Word 7 pm

Saturday 6:00 pm

We provide a congregational setting for Jews and Christians alike. If you're interested in learning the Bible from a Hebrew

Sunday Worship Services

Sunday 9:00, 10;45 am,

perspective, come join us at:

Pastor Randy Myers

Bear Creek Center 21300 Bear Creek Rd. Bend, OR. 97701 Our Shabbat Services are on Saturday mornings at 10:00 a.m. Our ministries include:

Pastors: Chris Blair, Trey Hinkle, Ozzy Osborne and Glenn Bartnik 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte 541-548-3066

Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm


Pastor Mike Johnson will share his message

YouthGroup: Wednesday 7 pm

Like Hymns? We've Got 'em!

in the Sunday service titled

Child Care provided

at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th

Sunday Services 8 am

"Storage Wars" beginning at 10:30 AM.

Women's Ministry, Youth Ministry are

Childcare is provided in our Sunday

available, call for days and times

On Wednesdays

"Teaching the Word of God,

"Restored Youth" service begins

Book by Book"

(No child care) 10 00 am Contemporary Worship Service

Sunday Night Church 6.30 pm For information, please call ...

Associate Pastors

A number of Faith Journey Groups meet HOLY REDEEMER CATHOLIC PARISH

Fr Theodore Nnabugo, Pastor

and times.

The church is located on the corner of

Jewish backgrounds. We welcome interfaith families and Jews by choice. Our monthly activities include Services, religious education for children 8

Rabbi Johanna Hershenson


Mike Sweeney 8 Jeff Olson

Parish Office: 541-536-3571


Saturday, November 16, 9:00 amMunch F Torah Study, Torah Service

For the complete schedule of

9:00 am

Pre K - 5th Grade

Services 8 Events go to: vrww.bethtikvahbend org

Sunday Mass — 10:00 am

62425 Eagle Road, Bend • 541-382-2049 HOLY TRINITY, SUNRIVER

Life groups 9 am

18143 Cottonwood Rd.


For information about our Religious Education programs,

Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am

Thurs. Mass 9:30 am;


Evening Worship 6 pm

Sat. Vigil Mass 5:30 pm

1551 NW First St. • 541-382-6100

680 NW Bond Street

Sunday mass 8:00 am

(South of Portland Ave.)


Confessions: Thurs. 9:00-9:15 am

Church Service 8 Sunday School: 10 am


W ed. TestimonyMeeting:7:30pm

120 Mississippi Dr

Childcare provided.

Celebrate Recovery

Sunday Mass — 12:30 pm

Wednesday NITELive Kids

Confessions: Sundays 12:00 — 12:15 pm

Youth Group HOLY FAMILY,

Pastor Duane Pippitt

near Christmas Valley



"DisplayingtheRe¹IJI¹ of Christ iu


Undeniable Ways"

Rev. Julian Cassar

Rev. Joseph K. Thalisery 62425 Eagle Road, Bend

115 NW Minnesota Ave.

(St John 20:22-23, Augsburg Confession XXVIII.8, 10 10 am Sunday School

Mon. through Friz 11 am - 4 pm

Sat. (2 noon - 2 pm

Light andSound of God

Sunday Services Classic (Blended) Service 9 00 am Contemporary Service 10:45 am 6:00 pm

Masses Saturday - Vigil 5:00 PM Sunday 7:30 AM, 10:00 AM

ministries for the whole family,

Saturday 3:00 PM - 4:45 PM

contact 541-382-5822 or email


Corner of NW Franklin 8 Lava FOUNDRY CHURCH

(FORMERLY FIRST BAPTIST) "A Heart for Bend in the Heart of Bend"

Masses Saturday 8:00 AM

M onday Friday 7.00 AM 8 12:15PM

Pastor Syd Brestel

SundaySchoolclasses are at9:00 am and our Worship Service at 10:15 am

will be teaching from the book of Ruth.

across the street from the C.O.C.C. Iibrary.

Followed by discussion and refreshments.

• •

Dreams. Sat. Dec. 28 at 3pm Spiritual Experiences/Beyond Meditation. Both

Education Hour 10:45 a.m.

events are at the E. Bend Library,

Women's Bible Study, Tuesday 9:15 a.m. Men'a Bible Study, Wednesday 7:30 a.m.

62080 Dean Swift Rd.

"Travel the Road to Spiritual Freedom" Mar. 7-9 at the Unity Center of Portland and


the Portland Eckankar Center.

after 7:00 AM Mass to 6:00 PM

Tuesday (Family Holy Hourl

For More Information

5;00 PM - 6:00 PM


For Kidztown, Middle School and ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH

High School activities 1720 NW 19th Street

Redmond, Oregon 97756



8:00 am and 10:15am

Redmond • 541-548-4161

Weekdays 8:00 am

Historic St. Francis Church,

lexcept Wednesday)

494 NW Lava St. at Franklin, Bend, OR

Sunday Bible Fellowship Groups

First Saturday 8:00 am (English)

9:30 am E 11:00 am

Sunday 8:00 am, 10:00 am (English)

Dr. Barry Campbell, lead pastor

12:00 noon (Spanish)

for the outpouring of help

The Rev Roy D. Green, Interim Rector

Sunday Worship Services at

For complete calender:

5:00 to 5:45 pm

All are welcome

and on Saturdays from 4:30 to 5 15 pm

through our red doors


(In the Heart of Downtown Bend) 680 NW Bond St. /541.382.1672 Ever¹orie is Welcome!

Rev. Thom Larson Sermon Title: "Our Shared Dream" Scripture; Acts 10:9-26 9.00 am - Contemporary Service Sunday School during the 9:00 am Service 11;00 am -Traditional Service Childcare provided on Sunday

Sunday Morning Worship

Music F Fellowship

8:30 am 8 11:00 am

Sunday School for all ages 10:00 am Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor Children's Room available during services Come Experience a warm, friendly family of

9:00 am Contemporary Worship 9:00 am Nursery Care 9:15 am Children & Youth Sunday School

worshipers. Everyone Welcome - Always.

M-W-F Women's Exercise 9:30 am Wed. Bible Study at noon 3rd Th. Women's Circle/Bible Study

9:30 am Adult Education 11:00 am Traditional Worship Youth Groups High School - Sunday 11:00am — 12:30pm MiddleSchool— Wednesday 6 00-7 30pm

Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors. Rev. Thom Larson

CHURCH 6 SYNAGOGUE DIRECTORY LISTING Effective May I, 2013 4 SaturdayS aRd TMC:$115 5 SaturdayS and TMC: $l38 The Bulletin: Every Saturday on the church

page. $23 Copy Changes: by 5 PM Tuesday COMarketplace: The First Tuesday of each

I:00 pm 3rd Tues. Men's Club 6:00 pm, dinner Youth and Family Programs

Mondays 6;30 pm Centering Prayer

Active Social Outreach


month. $23 Copy Changes: by Monday I week Prior to Publication

5:30 pm Prayer Service 1113 SW Black Butte Blvd. Redmond, OR 97756 - 541-923-7466

Small Groups Meet Regularly

(Handicapped Accessible) Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages.

Pastor Eric Burtness

Confessionson Wednesdays from

(541) 385-3908

'During the Week: Women's Groups, Men's Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting,

529 NW 19th Street

Sunday Schedule

We are grateful to the community

21720 E. Hwy. 20• 541.389.8241

a Jler earliservice

Mass Schedule:

Saturday Vigil 5:30 pm

(3/4 mile north of High School) Redmond, OR 97756 (541) 548-3367


3100 SW Highland Ave.,

8:00 am, 9:30 am, 11:00 am


Worship in the Heart of Redmond

Father Todd Unger, Pastor

Wednesday 6.00 pm


A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and diverse music program for all ages


Sunday Worship Services:

Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur 21720 E. Hwy. 20 541.389.8241

Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

469 NW Wall St. • 541-382-5542


I •

Wednesday Mid-WeekService Children 8 Youth Programs 7:00 pm Nursery Care Provided for All Services Reconciliation

Maih PO Box428,Bend OR 97709

8 45 am 8 10 45 am

Pastor Joel LiaBraaten Coming in 2014: Oregon Regional Seminar,

gathered throughout the month. The money raised goes to help end hunger around the world. The children will be learning about who they're helping, how it helps and what more they can do.



(Child Care Available) Sunday School 10:20 a.m



Guest at Your Table

This month, ourfocus on the second Sunday Worship Sunday will be "Guest at Your Table", a program of the Unitarian Universalist Service Committee, where loose change and other daily offerings are

worshipping God and teaching the Bible truths recovered through the Reformation. Call for information about other meetings

Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sat. Nov. 30 at 3pm Spiritual Wisdom on


Meeting at the Golden Age Club

Phone 541-325-6773

Children's Worship Sunday-

• •

Just 2 blocks SW of Bend High School Sunday Worship 10:00 am Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to

Terrebonne, OR

Veterans Day is rightfully a day to honor our veterans whether they have been in combat or not. When we consider war asa human tragedy, is there ever a time when a war becomes just and right?



2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend

Tuesday 7:30 AM - 8:00 AM

Call 541-382-3862

The Rev Willis C. Jenson, Pastor 8286 11th St. (Grange Hall)

condordialutheranmission Facebook: Concordia!.utheran Mission

OSU Cascades building 2600 College Way,


"War and Faith: Was there ever a Just War?" — Rev. Alex Holt, Interim Minister

Meeting place:

Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages.

November 10, 2013 at (1:00am:


40 SE 5th St., Bend

Exposition 8 Benediction

As part of TheSlory, Bryon Mengle

THURSDAY 10:00 am 50+ Bible Study WEEKLY Life Groups

15 Dec., I pm: AdventVespersService 24 Dec., 7 pm: Christmas Eve DivineService

16 beginning at 3pm in room 103 of the

Sunday 4:30 PM

60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862

I Dec., I pm: Advent VespersService 8 Dec., I pm: Advent VespersService

spiritual leader of ECKANKAR. Sat. Nov.

Other Introductory Events Reconciliation


6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study

Video Presentation

Domingo 12:30PM -M isa en Espanol

For more information about weekly

Nursery Care F Children's Church ages 4 yrs-4th grade during all Worship Services "Courageous Living" on KNLR 97.5 FM 8:30 am Sunday

25 Dec., 11 am: Christmas Divine Service

ECK Worldwide Seminar. Harold is the NEW CHURCH 2450 NE 27th Street

Hispanic Service

Religion of the

See Sri Harold Klemp's talk at the 2013

Senior Pastor Virgil Askren SUNDAY 9:00 am Sunday School for all ages 9:00 am Hispanic Worship Service 10:15 am Worship Service

11 am Divine Service 28 Nov, 10 am: Thanksgiving Maiirrs Service




MISSION (LCMS) The missionof IheChurch is Io /or¹ive sins tfirou¹fi the Gospelund thereby grant eiernaj life.

57255 Fort Rock Rd

Confessions Sundays 3:00-3:15 pm


Reading Room:

Sunday Mass — 3:30 pm •

1270 NE 27 St.• 541-382-5496

call Kathy Schindel at 541-388-8826 All services are held at the First United Methodist Church

Adult Classes

"Diverse Beliefs, One Fellowship" We are a Welcoming Congregation

Hebrew Roots Fellowship worshipping in Spirit and Truth 541-410-5337 Children Welcome

Child for the Glory of God"

Morning Worship 8:30 am & 10:30 am


Saturday 10:30 am - 2 pm Worship/Dance - Study-

Principal Lonna Carnahan


Kaballat Shabbat Services

Tuesday, Wednesday 8 Friday Mass

Confessions: Saturdays — 3:00-4:00 pm

Ci La Roca Church

Friday, November 15, 7:00 pm-

"Educating and Developing the Whole


Youth Events bendyouthcollective

1155 SW Division, ¹D8, Bend

"Loving people one at a time."

16137 Burgess Rd


Wednesday Noon Worshi p followed by 12:30pm Contemplative Prayer

230 NE Ninth Street, Bend 541 382 4401

Sunday,November 10,10:00 am to 7:00p m - Third Annual Jewish Book Fair at Barnes & Noble



Shalom Bayit Synagogue 21555 Modoc I ane, Bend

Choirs, music groups, Bible study,

Visit us on the web at www or contact us at 541-385-5439



Interfaith Thanksgiving Worship Sowing To Serving Celebrating the gift of food from field to table. Thursday, November21, 7pm

fellowship and ministries every week

Saturday, November 9, 6:30 pm — Film Screening and discussion of "A Torah Tale"

1865 W Antler • Redmond

Hadashah (New Testament) • Biblical Feasts • Lifecycle Events • End-times prophecy

adults, Hebrew school, Torah study, social action projects and social activities

Greenwood Avenue and NE 11th Street.


• Davidic dance and worship • Children's ministry and nursery • Hebrew classes • Home groups • Teaching from the Torah and the Brit

November 3 - November 17 Annual Appeal Celebration

Senior Pastor - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844

at 7:00 PM

please contact the church for details

is a member of the

(Full children's ministry)

morning service.

throughout the week in small groups,


Union for Reform )udaism. Our members represent a wide range of

Sundays. 8:30 F 10:30 am This Sunday at Faith Christian

Investing ln Hope, Healing 8 Purpose

Est. 1994

Nursery & Children's Church CALVARY CHAPEL BEND


Messianic Synagogue Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church!

Let Your Life Speak 9:00 am contemporary 10:45 am traditional 5:01 pm worship 8 dinner Sunday School. 3 yrs to 6th grade Nursery-care provided


Potluck 6 pm

830am -10:15 am- II am

Worship Service — I I:00 am

20080 Pinebrook B)vd.• 541-389-3436


"Omkar" IAum) Hinduism

Lead Pastor Church Office: 541-389-8787 Send to: PO Box 808, Bend OR 97709

Kidmo • Junior Church Greg Strubhar, Pastor




Call Pat Lynch

s~ i-383-0396 PlynCh@bendbulletiPLCOm



VOLUNTEER SEARCH Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of HumanServices Volunteer Services. Theorganizations listed are seeking volunteers for a variety oftasks. To see afull list, and for additional information on the types of help needed, goonline to Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to1300 N.W.Wall St., Suite103, Bend 97701, email or call 541-693-8988.



CHIMPS, or 541-410-4122. DESCHUTESLANDTRUST: or 54 I-330-00 I7. DESCHUTESNATIONALFOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576. EAST CASCADESAUDUBON or 54 I -241-2190. THE ENVIRONMENTALCENTER: or 54I-385-6908. EGUINEOUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: www.equineoutreach. com or or 541-419-3717. HEALINGREINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Darcy Justice, 54 I-382-94 IO. HUMANE SOCIETYOF CENTRAL OREGON: Jen, or 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETYOF THE OCHOCOS: 541-447-7178. JUNIPERGROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. PRINEVILLE districts/prineville/recreation/host. php or 541-416-6700. STEWARDSHIPFOR SUSTAINABLE BAGGING: LexaMcAllister, or 541-914-6676. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER& OBSERVATORY: 541-593-4442. VOLUNTEERCAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: TomMottl, 541-416-6859.

HEALTH AMERICANCANCER SOCIETY: Charlie Johnson, 541-434-3114. AMERICANREDCROSS: 541-749-4111. THE BLOOM PROJECT: www. or Heidi Berkman at h.berkman© or 54 I -241-8845. DESCHUTESCOUNTYHEALTH DEPARTMENT: Tuesday Johnson, Tuesday Johnson©co.deschutes. or 541-322-7425. HOSPICEOF REDMONDSISTERS:www.redmondhospice. org or Volunteer Coordinator at 541-548-7483.

MOUNTAINVIEWHOSPITAL: JoDee Tittle, 541-475-3882, ext. 5097. MOUNTAINVIEW HOSPITAL HOSPICE:541-460-4030 or Tori Schultz, or 541475-3882, ext. 5327. NATIONALALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS— CENTRAL OREGON: Eileen White, namicentraloregonIO NEWBERRYHOSPICE: 541-536-7399. PARTNERS INCARE:www. or SarahPeterson at 541-382-5882. RELAYFORLIFE: Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. ST. CHARLESIN BENDAND ST. CHARLESIN REDMOND: 541-706-6354. VOLUNTEERS IN MEDICINE: Kristi, 541-585-9008.

ARTS, MUSIC, CULTURE AND HERITAGE 88.9KPOV, BEND'S COMMUNITY RADIO or 541-322-0863. ART COMMITTEEOF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker,541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRALSTATION: 541-6 l7-1317. CASCADESTHEATRICAL COMPANY: 541-389-0803. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY ASSOCIATION: Julie, 541-383-7779. DES CHUTESHISTORICAL MUSEUM:541-389-1813, 10 4:30 p.m. Tuesdaythrough Saturday. DESCHUTESPUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM:541-312-1032. FRIENDS OFTHE BEND LIBRARIES: or Meredith Shadrach at 541-617-7047. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC: www.highdesertchambermusic. com or Isabelle Senger at info@ or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: 541-382-4754. LA PINE PUBLICLIBRARY:Cindylu, 541-317-1097. LATINOCOMMUNITY ASSOCIATION:

Brad, or 541-382-4366. THE NATUREOFWORDS: or 541-647-2233. REDMOND FRIENDSOF THE LIBRARY:541-3 I2-1060. REDMONDINTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia© or 541-447-0732. TOWER THEATREFOUNDATION: 541-317-0700.

HUMAN SERVICES or 541-388-8103, ext. 217. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL:Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ASSISTANCELEAGUEOFBEND: 541-389-2075. BEND COMMUNITYCENTER: volunteer@bendscommunitycenter. org or 541-312-2069. BETHLEHEMINN: www. or 541-322-8768. BRIDGINGGAPS: bendbridginggapsm or 541-314-4277. CENTERFOR COMPASSIONATE LIVING (PREVIOUSLYPEACE CENTER OFCENTRAL OREGON): or Beth Hansen,541-923-6677. CENTRALOREGONVETERANS© or 541-383-2793. DEPARTMENTOF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEERSERVICES: Therese Helton, Therese.M.Heltonwo state, or 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENTOF HUMAN SERVICES/VOLUNTEERSERVICES CROOK COUNTY:Valerie Dean, 541447-3851, ext. 427. DISABLEDAMERICANVETERANS (DAV):Don Lang, 541-647-1002. FAMILY KITCHEN: Cindy Tidball, cindyt© or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. HUMAN DIGNITYCOALITION: 541-385-3320. HUNGERPREVENTION COALITION:Marie, info@ or

541-385-9227. LA PINECOMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. NEIGHBORIMPACTchrisqme or 541-5482380, ext. 106. PEACEBRIDGES, INC., BEND: or JohnC. Schwechten at 541-383-2646. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON: or 541-317-2334. RONALD MCDONALD HOUSE: Teresa, 541-318-4950. SAVINGGRACE:541-382-9227 or 541-504-2550. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF, president@ or 541-728-0820. ST. VINCENT DE PAULSOCIAL SERVICES: 541-389-6643. VOLUNTEER CONNECT:www. or 541-385-8977. WINNINGOVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: or 541-382-1943. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER OF CENTRALOREGON:541-385-0750.



GOVERNMENT, CITY AND COMMUNITY THE CITIZENREVIEWBOARD(CRB): crb.volunteer.resources@ojd.state. or 888-530-8999. CITY OF BEND:Cheryl Howard, choward© or 541-388-5505. DESCHUTESCOUNTY VICTIMS' ASSISTANCEPROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-317-3186 or 541-388-6525. DESCHUTESRIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: or Barbara at info© or 541-382-0561. JEFFERSON COUNTYCRIME VICTIMS'ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4 I08. JEFFERSONCOUNTYVOLUNTEER SERVICES: Therese Helton, 541-4756131, ext. 208. LA PINERURAL FIREPROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 54 I-536-2935. ORCHARDDISTRICT NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: www.orcharddistrictneighborhood. com. SUNRIVERAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:541-593-8149. VISIT BEND: or 54 I-382-8048.

MISCELLANY CENTRAL OREGONLOCAVORE: or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore. com or 541-633-0674. HIGH DESERTSPECIAL OLYMPICS: 54I-749-6517. OREGON ADAPTIVESPORTS:, info© or 54 I-306-4774. SACRED ARTOF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-4179. TUMALO LANGLAUFCLUB:Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981.


The following list contains support group information submitted to The Bulletin. Submissions must be or 1-877-867-1437. GLUCOSE CONTROLLOW CARB DIET SUPPORTGROUP:kjdnrcd@yahoo. com or 541-504-0726. GLUTENINTOLERANCE GROUP (CELIAC):541-389-1731. GRANDMA'SHOUSE:Support for pregnant teensandteenmoms; 541-383-3515. GRANDPARENTSRAISING OUR CHILDREN'SKIDS:541-306-4939. GRANDPARENTSSUPPORT GROUP: 541-385-4741. GRIEFSHAREGRIEF RECOVERY SUPPORTGROUP:541-382-1832. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 541-3066633, 541-318-0384 or mullinski@ GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 541-548-7483. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUPS: For the bereaved; 541-771-3247. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 541-447-2510. GRIEFSHARE (FAITH-BASED) RECOVERY CLASS:541-389-8780. HEALINGENCOURAGEMENT FOR ABORTION-RELATEDTRAUMA (H.E.A.R.T.): 541-3 l8-1949. HEALTHYFAMILIESOF THEHIGH DESERT:Homevisits for families with newborns; 541-749-2133 HEARINGLOSS ASSOCIATION: 541-390-2174 or ctepper©bendcable. com. HEARTS OF HOPE:Abortion healing; 541-728-4673. IMPROVEYOUR STRESS LIFE: 541-706-2904. LA LECHE LEAGUEOFBEND: 541-317-5912. LIVING WELL(CHRONIC CONDITIONS):541-322-7430. LIVING WITHCHRONICILLNESSES SUPPORTGROUP:541-536-7399. LUPUS &FIBROMYALGIA SUPPORT GROUP:54 I-526-1375. MADRAS NICOTINEANONYMOUS GROUP: 541-993-0609. MATERNAL/CHILDHEALTH PROGRAM(DESCHUTES COUNTYHEALTHDEPARTMENT): 541-322-7400. MEN'SCANCER SUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-5864. MENDED HEARTSSUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-4789. MISCARRIAGESUPPORT GROUP: 541-514-9907. MOMMY ANDMEBREASTFEEDINGSUPPORT GROUP: Laura, 541-322-7450. MULTIPLESCLEROSIS SUPPORT GROUP:54l-706-6802. NARCONON: 800-468-6933. NARCOTICSANONYMOUS (NA): 541-416-2146. NATIONALALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESSOF CENTRAL OREGON (NAMI):541-408-7779, 541-504-1431 or email: NAMI BEND - EXTREMESTATES: 541647-2343 or www.namicentraloregon. org NAMI BENDCONNECTIONS: 541480-8269 or www.namicentraloregon. org NAMI BENDFAMILY SUPPORT GROUP:whitefam© or NAMI MADRASCONNECTIONS: For peers, 541-475-1873 or NAMI MADRASFAMILY SUPPORT GROUP:541-475-1873 or NAMlmadras© NAMI MADRASFAMILY-FAMILY SUPPORTGROUP:541-475-3299 or

NAMI REDMOND FAMILYSUPPORT GROUP:namicentraloregon©gmail. com. NEWBERRY HOSPICEOF LA PINE: 54 I-536-7399. OREGON COMMISSIONFOR THE BLIND:541-447-4915. OREGONCURE:541-475-2164. OREGON LYMEDISEASE NETWORK: 541-312-3081 or www.oregonlyme. OIg.

OVEREATERSANONYMOUS: 541306-6844 or PARENTS/CAREGIVERSOF CHILDRENAFFECTEDBYAUTISM SUPPORTGROUP:541-771-1075 or http://coregondevdisgroupaso.ning. com. PARENTSOFMURDEREDCHILDREN (POMC)SUPPORT GROUP: 541-41 0-7395. PARISH NURSESANDHEALTH MINISTRIES:541-383-6861. PARKINSON'SCAREGIVERS SUPPORTGROUP:541-317-1188. PARKINSON'SDISEASE SUPPORT GROUP:541-280-5818. PARTNERS IN CARE:Home healthand hospice services; 541-382-5882. PAUL'SCLUB:Dads and male caregiver support group; 541-548-8559. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON: For parents, families and friends of lesbians and gays; 541-317-2334 or PLAN LOVINGADOPTIONS NOW (PLAN):541-389-9239. PLANNEDPARENTHOOD: 888-875-7820. PMS ACCESS LINE: 800-222-4767. PREGNANCYRESOURCECENTERS: Bend,541-385-5334; Madras,541475-5338; Prineville, 541-447-2420; Redmond, 541-504-8919. PULMONARY HYPERTENSION SUPPORTGROUP:541-548-7489. RECOVERINGADDICTS IN THE ADDICTIONFIELD:541-610-3060 or phoenixcounse lingbend© SAVINGGRACE SUPPORT GROUPS: Bend, 541-382-4420; Redmond, 541-504-2550, ext. 1; Madras, 541-475-1880. SCLERODERMA SUPPORTGROUP: 54 I-480-1958. SEXAHOLICSANONYMOUS: 54 I-595-8780. SOUPANDSUPPORT:For mourners; 54 I-548-7483. SUPPORT GROUPFOR FAMILIES WITH DIABETICCHILDREN: 541-526-6690. SURVIVORSOF SUICIDE LOSS SUPPORTGROUP:541-610-3060 or phoenixcounsel TOBACCO FREEALLIANCE: 54 I-322-7481. TOPS OR:Bend, 541-388-5634; Culver, 541-546-4012; Redmond, 54 I-923-0878. TYPE 2DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-706-4986. VETERANSHOTLINE: 541-408-5594 or818-634-0735. VISION NW:Peersupport group; 541-330-0715. VOLUNTEERSINMEDICINE: 54 I-330-9001. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON:54 I-385-0747 WOMEN SURVIVINGWITH CANCER SUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-706-5864. YOUNGPEOPLEWITH DISABILITIES PEERGROUP:831-402-5024. ZEN MEDITATIONGROUP: 541-388-3179.




Publishing Wednesday, December 25, 2013 in The Bulletin Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationallyrecognized appreciation for the region's quality of life. From providingthe most basic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professional environments, Central Oregon's nonprofit community is a foundation for our area's success and sustainability.

Hundreds oforganizationsandthousandsofvolunteersmakeupthis nonprofit network. Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both

defineand profile the organizations that make up this network. Connections wiLL provide readers with a thorough look at nonprofi t organizationsin Deschutes,Jeff erson,and Crook Counties.


The Bulletin Serving CentralOregon since 1903

ATTENTION CENTRAL OREGON NONPROFIT GROUPS The Bulletin jS jn the prOCeSS of Verifying and COmpiling a Comprehensjve list of nonprofit entities jn Central Oregon. please fill out this form to verify information jn order to be considered for publication jn COnneCtiOnS.Mail baCkto: The Bulletin, Attn: Karj Mauser, P.O.Box6020, Bend, OR97708.

E-majl information tokmauser© orcall 541-382-1 811 ext. 404 Name ofNOnPrOfit GrOuP

ContactPerson Phone


Nonprofit MissionStatement/Purpose



Mi e Tsonisa noc outinone-man a TV SPOTLIGHT By Jacqueline Cutler © zap2it

For the heavyweight champion whose knockout punches all but left his opponents' grandchildren limping, Mike Tyson comes off assurprisingly mellow and vulnerable. The craziness that o n ce swirled around him appears gone. His seersucker jacket is incongruous with the face tattoo, but Tyson is a study in u n u sual c o m binations, as revealed in "Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth," airing on HBO on Nov. 16. Tyson, 47, slides his massive body onto a chair next to director Spike Lee for an h ourlong e x c lusive l u n c h with Zap2it. They're at a table in the back of a restaurant at the Beverly Hilton, where in wilder times, Tyson lived in a penthouse. The fil m i s a st a g e-toscreen adaptation of Tyson's raw play, which had a li mited Broadway run. In it, he doesn't shy from uglier topics such as biting off opponent Evander Holyfield's ear. "I was just really p ... ed off," he says in the play. "I have the utmost respect for him. Please go buy his barbecue sauce." In person, h e e x p l ains: "I don't want this to be a redeeming story. I'm just a human being. Sometimes life kicks my a .... There were so

cially when someone killed his beloved pigeons. Folks started setting up fights for him, but they had to bring opponents to him because his mother didn't allow him off the block yet. Make no mistake, though, Tyson was a thug. By the time he was 12, he had been arrested 38 times. D 'Amato trained hi m t o channel his rage. D'Amato, a boxing legend, was the father Tyson never had, and Tyson had happy years in upstate New York with him. "I looked like a fly in butCraig Blankenhorn/HBO termilk up there," he says. "Mike Tyson: Undisputed Truth" airs Nov. 16 on HBO. But he's a Brooklyn k i d; he understands life happens on the street as the subway many demons to get rid of. I my first time on Broadway," rumbles beneath. Part of the would rather get high than he says. "It wasn't. I was ar- bond between Lee and Tyson have sex with a girl. rested on this same block." is Brooklyn. "We are very t r a nsparHad he not been arrestLee recalls walking down ent, especially when you get ed, he would not have been DeKalb Avenue and Tyson to know somebody," Tyson sent to juvie, met legendary pulling up in a Rolls-Royce continues. "I have a different trainer Cus D'Amato or, at 20, for the premiere of " She's life than I ever had before. My become the youngest heavy- Gotta Have It." "Undisputed exes look at my life and think w eight c h a m pion, T y s o n L ee k n e w it's not real. says. Truth" was a d ocumentary "You have to know what He's unflinchingly d i rect the moment he saw Tyson do suffering and pain is." and jokes about himself, how his one-man show. "Because no matter how When the play opens, Ty- he needs a translator to be son sits, silent. For a moment, understood. great a Broadway show is, one wonders if t his is perTyson has taken speech les- once it's over, it's over," Lee formance art.Tyson may be sons, and it is easier to under- says. "There is no document many things, but avant-garde stand him than when he was of it, and people who couldn't isn't one of them. a kid with fists of iron and see it on Broadway can now "Many of you are probably reduced most who dared step see it in their living room." "I have never been around wondering what the f ... Mike on the canvas against him to Tyson is doing onstage," he tomato cans. a human being as honest as says. "I wondered, too. T yson learned early h e he is," Lee says. "The majority " Many thought t hi s w a s could beat up people, espe- of human beings are trying to

hide their imperfections, and to be naked and to bare your soul with some stuff that he is not proud of — that takes enormous courage." Tyson, a vegan, picks at bread but doesn't order food. A few women walk by t h e table, and one flirts, asking if he remembers her. He grins and says he does. The father of e ight children, Tyson credits his third wife, Kiki, for everything he does right. They live in Las with the play. During it, he talks about being convicted of rape and maintains h i s i nn o cence. While he w a s i m p risoned, Florence Henderson, Whitney Houston and others visited him. In prison, he learned about Islam, lost his boxing license and discovered that his maning him $8,000 a week — for towels. At one point, Tyson had close to half a billion. Then he was broke. "I always wanted to be a guy who knew people, who knew everybody," Tyson says, tearing off a piece of bread. " Have yo u m e t O b a m a yet?" Lee asks. "Before he was president," Tyson says. Whom does he still want to meet? " Allah, when i t i s a l l a wrap," Tyson says.

Dear Abby: I'm a single woman who has had a string of unsuccessful relationships. When a man is into me, I'm not into him and vice versa. I know the problem is mostly mine. I'm very independent. I don't want a man to consume my life — just b e a part o f i t . I t DEAR seems like the men I ABBY date want to smother me. My friends tell me that most women enjoy this. I hate it. I need a certain amount of time alone. I am attracted to manly men, but the ones who are attracted to me are either emotionally needy or they take longer to get ready to go anywhere than I do. It's frustrating. I have met some men who would have been wonderful catches, but I felt nothing. I know friendship is the basis of all relationships, but physical attraction is important to me. A relationship won't work if I can't bring myself to be intimate with the person. In all my years of dating, I have been in love only twice. Any help would be appreciated. — Lost in Washington State Dear Lost: I wish I had a magic lamp that would give you whatyou're

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS SLAVE A (R) Noon, 3:15, 6:20, 9:25 • ABOUT TIME (R) 11:20 a.m., 3 1IO,6:15, 9:10 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 4:15, 7, 9:40 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 2:20, 6:35, 9:50 • CLOUDY WITHA CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)11:35 a.m., 1:55, 4:20, 6:55 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 4:35, 9:55 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 1:35, 4:25, 7:20, 10:05 • ENDER'S GAME IMAX (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:45 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 9:35 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 11:10a.m., 1:40, 4:40, 7, 9:20 • FREE BIRDS 3-D (PG) 11:25 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:10 • GRAVITY (PG-13) 12:05 • GRAVITY3-D (PG- l3) 2:35, 5, 7:45, 9:20, 10:10 • JACKASS PRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 12:15, 2:50, 5:10, 7:35, 9:55 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 1: I5, 3, 6:30, 7:15, 9:05 • THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:TOSCA(no MPAArating) 9:55 a.m. • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD 3-D (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:45, 2:30, 3:45, 5:15, 6:45, 8, 9:45 •THOR: THEDARK WORLD IMAX3-0 (PG-13)4:30,7:15, 10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR SATURDAY, NOV. 9, 2013: This year you sometimes might confuse others as you give off mixed vibes. You connecton aclose one-on-one level with others, yet you absolutely need your freedom in an intimate relationship. Some people can't Stars show the kind visualize having of dayyou'll have b o th. Realize that ** * * * D ynamic you can have both ** * * P ositive wi t h the right ** * A verage per s on. If you are ** So-so single, be careful * Difficult committing this year. If you are attached, there is an element of chaos in your household that helps balance your diverse and nearly opposite needs. AQUARIUS is always lively.

ARIES (March 21-April 19)

think. Tonight: Try a new type of cuisine.

could be involved with a home project, or perhaps you might decide to clean up a room or two for the upcoming holidays. Some of you might have already started buying your holiday gifts. Tonight: Do your thing. Screen calls.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22- Dec. 21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

** * * I t seems as if everyone wants quality time with you. Honor your priorities and make some choices. You also might want to use your diplomatic skills in order to keep the peace. With some careful planning, you might not have to disappoint anyone. Tonight: Be with a favorite person.

** * * Y our phone rings as others seekyou out. You could have a difficult time saying "no" to invitations. Focus on the people around you. You still might be a little off if you have not yet heard from a special person. Do not stand on ceremony — make the call. Tonight: With friends.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

** * * O thers come forward with suggestions. Though you might have felt as if you needed to take full responsibility with a project, it becomes apparent that you canstep back.Know thatyou do not need to be the pivotal person. Tonight: Enjoy all the attention.

** * * H olding yourself back to stick to the tried-and-true would be a mistake. Your significant other might need to join you on an adventure. See different people VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * Your efficiency is a desired quality. and experience different cultures. You Others recognize your ability to clear have a very upbeat quality about you. up quite a few problems with ease. It is Tonight: Where the action is. important to understand your strengths, TAURUS (April 20-May 20) but you also need to take better care of * *** Shaking up the statusquo could yourself. Do this by saying "no" once in a be close to impossible, depending on while. Tonight: Hang with the gang. your interests and the direction you want to head in. Someone you often look to for LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) T ake at least half the day to be help seems to be closed down right now. ** * * Don't worry about it. Go off and enjoy frivolous, if not more. Though your levity mixed with your creativity could be a yourself. Tonight: A must appearance. tremendous asset for you at work, it also GEMINI (May 21-June20) is a great quality that allows you to have a ** * * Y ou might be in the mood for a good time with friends. Tonight: Play the spontaneous trip or a visit to someone night away. who lives away from your immediate area. The drive and the change of scenery SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) might be more refreshing than you would ** * If you can hang at home, do. You

** * * H onor what is happening. Even if you feel inclined to take a risk, be careful. Can you afford the loss? Don't get involved in any money risks after noon.Make a phone callto someone you care about who always has good advice. Tonight: Make it your treat.

AauARiuS (Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * * Y ou are energized and ready to head right out the door. You might want to make some calls first to check out the lay of the land. You are the sign of friendship, and you can be found visiting with different sets of friends today. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off.






McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • 2GUNS(R) 9 • DESPICABLE ME2 (PG)11:30a.m. • THE WOLVERINE (PG-13) 6 • "Honor Flight"screens at 3 p.m. today. Theeventis sold out • After 7 p.m., shows are 2f and older only. Younger than 2f mayattendscreenings before 7 pm. if accompanied bya legal guardian. r I Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • SHORTTERM12(R) 8:15 • THE SUMMIT (R) 3:30 • WADJDA (PG) 1:30, 6 I


© 2013 by King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. on FOOD,"Food Network's 20th Birthday Party" — Twenty years — that's a lot of "Yummo!" and "Bam!" and "How easy was that?" Humorist, journalist and foodie Mo Rocca hosts this new special celebrating the culinary channel's two-decade milestone. Chefs and hosts from the network's past and present help conduct the trip down memory lane. ©Zap2it

mplements kfa-n e '3n.t e~i,a-~S 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337


In-Home Care Services Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-OOOG www.evergreeninheme.eom

vPu/-/' C trgA 6 Co.

a~ B~

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt,541-549-8800 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 7:15 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 2:30, 5, 7:45 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 2, 3:45, 5:30 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 2:45, 5, 7:15 •THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-13)2:30,5,7:30

dn rr

Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine


Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • ENDER'SGAME (PG-13)11:30 a.m.,2,4:30,7,9:30 • FREEBIRDS(PG)11a.m.,1,3,5,7,9 • JACKASS PRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9

541.382.6447 S

I W2

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 MED- I I T

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:35 • ENDER'S GAME (PG-13) 2:05, 4:35, 7:10, 9:40 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 2:35,4:40,6:50 • FREE BIRDS 3-D (PG) Noon, 9:30 • JACKASS PRESENTS:BADGRANDPA(R) 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:40, 9:50 •THOR: THEDARK WORLD (PG-13)12:05,9 •THOR: THEDARK WORLD3-D (PG-13)2,4:30,7 •

M XTTR E S S G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • FREE BIRDS (Upstairs — PG) 1:10, 3:40, 5:30, 7:20 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13) 1, 4, 7:15 • Theupstairs screeningroomhaslimited accessibility.

4n ana Range ' -


" $349 You hau/ Lrmked quantaies

PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * Know when to take the lead in a strategic situation. On the other hand, you might be happier kicking back and doing more of what you want. A friend's suggestion might seem off. Be polite, but do whatyou want. Tonight: You liketo be mysterious, don't you?

9 p.m. onA, "Miss Universe" — It may not truly be a universal competition, what with no entries from other planets, but until we find extraterrestrials who look good in swimsuits and evening gowns, it'll have to do. Held in Las Vegas in 2012, the pageant airs this year from Moscow. Representing us this year as Miss USA is Erin Brady from Connecticut who's hoping to succeed reigning queen and fellow New Englander Olivia Culpo of Rhode Island.

• There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. t

— Write to Dear Abby at or P.O.Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069

8 p.m.on SHO, Movie:"On the Road" — Jack Kerouac's classic novel took more than 50 years to reach the screen, but director Walter Salles and screenwriter Jose Rivera — reunited from "The Motorcycle Diaries" — finally got it done. Based on the famous nonconformist Kerouac's journeys through America, the film casts Sam Riley as his alter ego, a writer who joins two other people (Garrett Hedlund, Kristen Stewart) on an odyssey that proves unforgettable for them all.

ager, Don King, was charg-

Womansets ar i orMr.Ri t thing you read in the newspaper, saw on television or that's happening in your community. Dear Abby: Tell me what you would have done in this situation. While dining at an expensive restaurant on a rare night out, we were seated directly across from a nicelooking family. As I was eating my meal, I had a nauseating view of their child's butt crease. The boy was about 12 or 14, and I didn't want to embarrass him in a public place, but it put a damper on my enjoyment of the meal. Would it have been appropriate to approach his mother and quietly tell her? Obviously, the kid didn't know or care that he was exposed. The restaurant was full, so I couldn't request another table. — Lost My Appetite fn Myrtle Beach, S.C. Dear Lost Your Appetite: The first thing I would have done was resist the urge to walk over and plant a stalk of celery in the great divide. And then,because moving to another table wasn't possible, I would have moved my chair so that the view of the young man's cleavage wouldn't have been "head on."

Bp.m. onLIFE,Movie: nA Country Christmas Story" — This is one of those Christmas movies that could have worked just as well if it were set at a different time of year. Dolly Parton portrays herself in the story of a girl from Appalachia (Desiree Ross) who defies her mother to pursue her dream of being a country singer, starting with a contest presided over by Parton — where she's reunited with her musician father (R&B star Brian McKnight). Megyn Price ("Rules of Engagement") also stars.

Vegas, and she helped him


looking for in a puff of smoke, but I don't. What I can offer is that you need to continue looking for someone who is as independent as you are, so you can find an attractivemanwhose needs are similar to yours. Dear Abby: How does one stop family and old f r iends from going on and on about their aches, pains, sy m p toms, conditions, do c t or visits and medications in excruciating detail? Aside from my mother (who is 85), I don'tcare to hear about this from others. It has taught me a lesson I wish people would follow: While I do have back issues, I speak of them only to my doctor. I try to be patient, but some folks seem to need someone tovent to. I don't want to be the one they "tell all" to. I try to tune it out, but I wish there was an easy way to let them know enough is enough. Any ideas on the best way to handle these people? Or am I stuck being agood listener forever? — Nobody's Therapist in Crofton, Nld. Dear Nobody's Therapist: Try this: Say, "Really, I'm sorry to hear that." Then change the subject to some-

8 p.m. on FOOD,"Cupcake Wars" — They might want to order a 55-gallon drum of pink icing for this new episode. Four previous "CupcakeWars" champions return to compete for the opportunity to have their creations featured at the unveiling of a new Barbie DreamHouse. Mattel executive Lisa McKnight helps choose the winner, who also gets $10,000, in "Barbie."

• Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's

0 G O! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at

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Residential Remodel: Bezalel Interiors "A Kitchen Upscaled" (6)

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The High Desert Design Council recognizes Central Oregon's most innovative designs during its annual design competition. From the flicker of an idea to a Committee Chair. pencil sketch, design concepts B ased in B e nd, H D D C i s a are born. A dozen of these con- nonprofit business associacepts, along with the designers tion f o unded w i t h a m i s s i on who conceived of t h em, w er e to support and h onored r e cently d u r i n g t h e p romote t he High Desert Design Council's g rowt h and success of Cen(HDDC) second annual design competition. tral O r e g o n 's Both entrants and award winapplied and n ers during t h i s y e a r's c o m - decorative arts c om m u n i t y . petition came from my r iad industries i n cluding a r c h itects, T he g r ou p i s graphic designers, craftspeo- m ade u p of ple and artisans. Their submisp eople w ho — sions included interior design, spend much of o ~ architecture, unique decor and t heir w ak i n g ~ i n n ovative items created from h ours tak i n g .e)'rep u r p o s e d their ideas and ~ materials s a i d t urning t h e m - o r ganizers. i nto fr ui t i o n " There w e r e through b eaus ome r ea l l y t ifu l d esi g n — modern d eand function. ~ signs this year, A cco r d i n g b oth i n th e t o Lyman, t h e o HDDC's design ~ ar c h i t e c t u r e categories and c om p e t i t i o n e, furniture , as was organized C3 ~ well a s s o m e to be a s i gna• c leverly d o n e 5 t ur e e v ent recg ~ l i ghtin g a n d o gnizing " t h e creative an d I recycled furni~ ture pieces," said Mindy Lyman, talented design p r o f essionals interior designer with Pinnacle we have i n C e n t ra l O r e g on. - A r c h i tecture and HDDC SecreThis year's awards event was P tary a n d D e s ign C o mpetition held on Friday, Nov. 1.

Local professionals from a variety of disciplines were invited to judge the competition, and 13 categories were awarded. During the award ceremony, a people's choice award decided b y p u b li c a t t endees wa s p resented a s well. According to L yman, m em b ers o f th e HDDC d esign c omp e t i t i o n c om m i t t e e w ere pleased with the gr owt h o f th e c o m petition o ve r l a s t y ear. Th ei r l o n g -term v i s i o n for the competition is to h ave it become a nationwide, industry-recognized and prestigious event. "So far, we are very pleased with the amount of p a r t i cipat ion and support w e h ave r e ceived," Lyman said. "We hope to continue growing, and maybe in the future, the competition could become a nationally recognized Central Oregon event drawing attention from outside the area to our community and r ecognizing the wealth of t a l ent we have here."

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Houses for Rent General







New Listings

Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale

Condo/Townhomes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Powell Butte j$130,000 19717 SW Mt Bachelor 105 acres in Sisters, $225,000 I 64004 Des• 11 acres Commercial Lot s I n E agle C r e st , Gol f D r., ¹ 3 2 18 . R i v e r b orders BL M w i t h chutes Market Road. • Cascade & Ochoco Crooked River Ranch: Course T o wnhome View C o n do - Mt Cascade Mtn views, 4.65 ac parcel in NE views Bachelor Village Smith Rock & CanB end with 1 836 s f with 2 car garage. 3 Great opportunity to • Owner will carry! start a b usiness or Bdrm, 2 bath, 1447 20% Equity S h are yon Rim views. Listed manufactured home. • MLS 201309738 at $699,000. Bring all Several outbuildings & relocate an e xisting s q.ft., 10th tee b o x $49,900 Julia Buckland, offers. mountain views. 1.5 F air H o using A c t business. Near resResort Course. Cas- TEAM Birtola Garmyn Broker, ABR, High Desert Realty a c of C O I i r rig & which makes it illegal t aurants, hotel a n d cade mtn and g olf 541-312-9449 ALHS, CRS, GRI /51631. sprinklers. to a d v ertise "any golf course. Owner views. MLS 541-719-8444 www. BendOregon Kellie Cook, Broker 541-410-1200, Bill preference, limitation terms avail. Business ¹201307174 541-408-0463 Kammerer, b r o ker, or disc r imination Circle, Lot 82:- 1.05 Lynn Johns, Principal John L. Scott 541-388-0404. based on race, color, acres, $25,000. Lot 50 Broker, 541-408-2944 Real Estate, Bend Windermere Ce n t ral What are you religion, sex, handi- 1.30 acres & Lot 51Central Oregon Oregon Real Estate cap, familial status, 1.23 acres still availResort Realty looking for? marital status or naMORRIS able at $35,000 each 1272 Trail Creek Dr. $ 249,000 I 5 2 4 S W You'll find it in tional origin, or an inREAL ESTATE or purchase both for Wonderful 3 bdrm (2 Eagle Crest. Lot only Forest Grove - Old mstr suites), 3~/~ bath tention to make any $60,000 I dp d lyO 4 d Op d Forest Ridge town- The Bulletin Classifieds $155,000. 2321 sq.ft. M ill D i s trict a r e a , such pre f e rence, Juniper Realty 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, + s ingle l evel h o m e home. with east faclimitation or discrimiPowell Butte j 541-504-5393 o ffice, g reat r o o m near park. V aulted ing back deck a nd nation." Familial sta$299,900 plan, all premium finceilings 8 d eck o ff Prime commercial 3-car garage. main 541-385-5809 tus includes children • 1846 sq.ft., 4.79 ishes. $458,868 great room, 3 bed, 2 property. C h arming level mstr, great room, under the age of 18 acres Lynn Johns, Principal M adras building i s bath, storage 8 fencgranite til e k i tchen 1332 NW Albany. living with parents or • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Broker, 541-408-2944 Large Old Mill ing. 541 - 388-0404 updated. Located on counters, pantry, loft legal cus t o dians,• Barn, 2 stalls, next to 2200+sq.ft. Bend NW Central Oregon Mike Wilson, Broker, Hwy 97. CAT5 wire area and situated on pregnant women, and BLM land Resort Realty Charmer! $360,000 541-977-5345. system, h a r dwood the 12th hole of the people securing cus- • MLS 201309898 Ce n t ral floors and off-street R idge C o urse a t TEAM Birtola Garmyn $130,000 I Owner Will Windermere tody of children under Gary Rose, High Desert Realty Oregon Real Estate parking. $1 1 9,900. Eagle Crest Resort. 18. This newspaper Broker, MBA Carry Tow n home! 541-312-9449 MLS 201305319 Pam Would make an exc. will not knowingly ac541-588-0687 Redmond Jun i per Need help fixing stuff? www. BendOregon Lester, Principal Bro- full time home or 2nd cept any advertising Glen, HOA includes Call A Service Professional ker, Century 21 Gold home. All landscapfor real estate which is water/sewer/yard. Country Realty, Inc. find the help you need. ing, most ext. maint. in violation of the law. Jackpine. Home, Gas fireplace, A C, 541-504-1338 and all resort ameni- 15902 Our r e a ders ar e shop 8 guest home backyard, o n q u i et ties a r e in c luded. on 1 acre. $79,900. hereby informed that street next to p ark, 738 MORRIS $339,500. MLS TEAM Birtola Garmyn all dwellings adverowner will carry with $249,000 I Starwood on REAL ESTATE Multiplexes for Sale ¹ 201304729. L y n n tised in this newspaHigh Desert Realty 15% down. L arge Private L o t ! I dp d lyO d d O p d Johns, Principal Broper are available on 541-312-9449 5 41-388-0404 M i k e Move-in ready w ith Super clean 4-plex. ker, 541-408-2944 an equal opportunity www. BendOregon Wilson, Broker, new paint, m ultiple SE Bend.46Acre j Fully rented units, W/D Central Oregon level p a rty d e c ks, basis. To complain of 541-977-5345. $474,900 and refrigerator in Resort Realty discrimination cal l • 2841 sq.ft. single Windermere Ce n t ral huge garage/shop & units. Well main70325 Club. 3 B d rm, Oregon Real Estate RV storage, 3 bed, HUD t o l l -free at level 745 tained, single car ga1-800-877-0246. The • 4 bedroom, 3 bath 2.5 bath, plus 2 bdrm, 2.5 bath, AC, pellet rages. Fresh exterior Homes for Sale 1 b a t h ap a rtment stove, lami n ates. toll f ree t e lephone• 3-car garage & RV $136,900 I S W R e dpaint. $489,000 above shop. mond - 3 bed, 2 bath, 5 41-388-0404 M i k e number for the hear- parking MLS¹201306642 343 SW Canyon. 2100 $548,500. 1094 sf. New exterior W ilson, Broke r , ing im p aired is • MLS 201309656 Paula Mellon 1-800-927-9275. Sq.ft., Classic Home TEAM Birtola Garmyn paint 2012; interior, 541-977-5345. Darrin Kelleher, Broker 541-977-4009 on Edge of Canyon. High Desert Realty 2 013. New vinyl i n Windermere Ce n t ral The Kelleher Group Central Oregon Realty 541-312-9449 $1 79,900. kitchen & dining. RV Oregon Real Estate 541-788-0029 Group, LLC Garage Sales TEAM Birtola Garmyn www. BendOregon parking. $259,000 I 61168 FoxHigh Desert Realty MLS¹201308808. 740 Garage Sales 541-312-9449 Cheryl Tanler, Broker, glove Loop. R r ver 3118 NW Maple. Single 541-410-7434; Condo/Townhomes www. BendOregon Canyon Esta t es. Garage Sales l evel o n 7 acr e s 541-923-4663 Mountain views, large for Sale MORRIS zoned UH10 (Urban Windermere bac k yard, Ce n t ral fenced Find them REAL ESTATE Holding) $300,000. great n e ighborhood Oregon Real Estate $349,900 Forest Call The Bulletin At TEAM Birtola Garmyn l& p d ly O d dOp 541-385-5809 amenities. ¹ 37 8 70. in Ridge at Eagle Crest High Desert Realty $ 179,999 I S W R e d - Secily Luse, Broker, Turn-key t o wnhome Place Your Ad Or E-Mail The Bulletin Sisters j $204,900 541-312-9449 mond Single level 541-639-6307 with 2 Master Suites At: • 1920 sq.ft. www. BendOregon home, open floor plan, Windermere Ce n t ral Classifieds a nd a dditional 3 r d • 4 bedroom, 2 bath large kitchen, f i reOregon Real Estate bdrm. 3.5 ba t h s. 22014 Banff. Energy ef • .17 acre, fenced place 8 fully fenced 541-385-5809 Deck with full fairway ficient SE Bend home 2 2060 Neff. L evel 2 backyard yard on a large $268,000 I 55932 Black views of 12th hole of on 3+ acres . Adult Foster C a re. side • MLS 201309690 .20 lot. 3 bed, 2 bath, D uck R d . , Be n d . the Ridge Course and $385,000. Potential $10,000 Rented your Mark Valceschini PC, 1628 SF. ¹37014 Single level home, on TEAM Birtola Garmyn sunken hot tub. New $15,000/mo. Income! Property? Broker, CRS, GRI 541-977-1852 a 1/2 acre, open floor High Desert Realty carpet, tile f l ooring, The Bulletin Classifieds $497,000 541-383-4364 Tony Levison, Broker plan, vaulted ceilings, 541-312-9449 and tile countertops. TEAM Birtola Garmyn has an 541-388-0404 2 car garage, landwww. BendOregon 00. MLS¹201308059 High Desert Realty "After Hours" Line. Windermere Central scaped, fenced yard, Eagle Crest Properties, 541-312-9449 Call 541-383-2371 Oregon Real Estate RV shelter, minutes 541-408-4204 www. BendOregon 24 Hours to from Sunriver Resort. 16693 Wagon T r ail. $ 181,900 I Chal e t c~a cei o a d ,' 541-410-1200, Bill Attn. Outdoor EnthusiRiver Meadow Town MORRIS Home On Cul-De-Sac Kammerer, b r o ker, asts. Fully furnished 1 H ome Chalet a t a 5 9676 Kimberly. S E REAL ESTATE bed, 2 bath, 1845 541-388-0404. 659 bdrm, 2 bath condo. great price. $149,900. l&p d l y O d dOp Bend, 2+ acre w/spec 3 F, 3 0 X4 0 sh o p Windermere Ce n t ral Easy resort living with TEAM Birtola Garmyn Houses for Rent tacular views. S building with carport, Oregon Real Estate everything you need. High Desert Realty Sisters j $625,000 $674,900. Sunriver 18X24 shop garage 541-312-9449 • 3000 sq.ft. $69,000. MLS¹ TEAM Birtola Garmyn building, vaulted ceil- $289,000 I Large lot, 201300532. Call www. BendOregon • 3 bedroom, 4 bath High Desert Realty VILLAGE PROPERTIES • 1.03 acres, guest ings with l oft a r ea Large home. 2111 sf Paula Mellon, Broker. 541-312-9449 Sunriver, Three Rivers, 5 41-410-8557 D a ve o n corner l ot . R V 541-977-4009 house, greenhouse www. BendOregon La Pine. Great Disney, Broker parking, 4 bed, 3 bath, 64120 Hwy 20, 4 Bdrm, • MLS 201309672 Central Oregon Realty Selection. Prices range 541-388-0404 2 masters, big paver 2.5 bath, on almost 7 Susan Agli, Broker, Group, LLC $425 - $2000/mo. C e n tral patio & acres, close to town. 1850 NE Berg. Pristine Windermere per g ola. ABR, ALHS & SRES View our full $224,500 A Must See! $450,000. 5 41-480-7183 B a r large family home or Oregon Real Estate 541-408-3773 inventory online at This imma c ulate TEAM Birtola Garmyn vacation get a way.1 Bdrm + s t u dio, 2 bara Myers, Broker I/ townhome f e a tures High Desert Realty 541-923-4663 $425,000. I -866-931 -I 061 baths, balcony with vaulted ceilings, gran 541-312-9449 Windermere Central TEAM Birtola Garmyn river views, in gated ite counters, wall to www. BendOregon Oregon Real Estate High Desert Realty c ommunity with i n wall windows. Taste People Look for Information 541-312-9449 MORRIS door pool, steps to fully furnished and in $299,900 I Townhome, About Products and www. BendOregon REAL ESTATE river trail, minutes to 3 bed, 3 bath, 1918 quiet location. MLS 66872 Lance. Tumalo Services Every Daythrough d owntown, ca n b e IA p d« ly O 4 dOp « & Home, 5 Acres w/In¹201308943 SF. Master on main The Bulletin Classifieds credible Mtn Views! 16707 Old Military Gor- getaway, investment floor with walk in closEagle Crest Properties SW Bend j $207,900 or full time living. $549,000. 866-722- 3370 ets & m aster bath. geous Custom Built• 1235 sq.ft. TEAM Birtola Garmyn 676 Open great r o om, 33 Acres With Views! Teresa Brown, Broker • 3 bedroom, 2 bath Creekside 2 bdrm, 2~/~ High Desert Realty 541-788-8661 loft/office room. $1,990,000 Mobile/Mfd. Space • .17 acre lot b ath t ownhome i n 541-312-9449 John L. Scott ¹35422. 541-977-1852 TEAM Birtola Garmyn • MLS 201309797 Eagle Crest, 1419 sq. Real Estate, Bend www. BendOregon High Desert Realty Tony Levison, Broker 3 bedroom 2 bath, $675 Matt Robinson, Broker ft., 1 level, great room 541-312-9449 541-388-0404 month. 541-213-0488 or 541-977-5811 floor plan, fully furwww. BendOregon Windermere Central 541-480-5133 nished. $22 4 , 0001050 NE Butler Market Oregon Real Estate TURN THE PAGE MLS 201306847 Rd. ¹ 18 . S p acious 687 For More Ads Lynn Johns, Principal 1810 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 1 6025 S u nset. W e l l $329,500 I Impressive 2.5 bath, corner unit cared for 2,000 sq.ft. Commercial for Broker, 541-408-2944 The Bulletin H ome sits o n 4 . 5 Central Oregon condo. $139,000. custom ranch rambler. MORRIS acres, great one level Rent/Lease TEAM Birtola Garmyn Resort Realty $269,900. living, open floor plan, REAL ESTATE $208,500 - Single level High Desert Realty TEAM Birtola Garmyn l arge b d rms., t i l e Fenced storage yard, 4 bedroom Open I M p d l y O d* dO p Creekside 2 bdrm, 2~/~ 541-312-9449 High Desert Realty floors 8 vaulted ceilkitchen floor plan building an d o f f ice b ath t ownhome i n www. BendOregon 541-312-9449 ings. Outside you'll trailer for rent. In conw/tile backsplash & Eagle Crest, 1419 sq. Find exactly what www. BendOregon countertops, pantry & be wowed by the exvenient Redmond loft., 1 level, great room pansive paver patio, cation, 205 SE Rail- you are looking for in the floor plan, many up- 60976 Snowberry. 2732 black/SS appl. fire pit & multi converVaulted ceiling in road Blvd. Reduced to CLASSIFIEDS grades. $17 4 ,500 sq.ft., 5 bdrm, 3 bath, 2333 SW 29th. Single sational areas. Beau$700/mo. Avail. 10/1. master bdrm. MLS 2201307508 Craftsman in R i v er level 3 bdrm in SW tiful landscaping, hot 541-923-7343. MLS¹201307827 Lynn Johns, Principal Canyon Esta t e s. Redmond. $129,900. 732 tub, double car gaCall Kelly Starbuck, Broker, 541-408-2944 $424,900. TEAM Birtola Garmyn rage plus multiple RV Commercial/Investment Principal Broker 693 Central Oregon TEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty 541-771-7786 parking area. Properties for Sale Resort Realty High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 Office/Retail Space 5 41-480-7183 B a r Redmond RE/MAX 541-312-9449 www. BendOregon for Rent bara Myers, Broker Land & Homes Real 304 SE 3rd. Excellent Eagle Crest, F o rest www. BendOregon 541-923-4663 Estate 541-923-0855 Greens Golf course r etail property a n d Windermere Ce n t ral 500 sq. ff. upstairs Townhome. 3 Bdrm, p erfect location o n 16353 Whitetail. office on NE side of 2.5 bath, 1536 sq.ft., 2811 N W W i ndham. Almost 1600 s q .ft. 2241 NW Awbrey Rd., Oregon Real Estate Hwy 97, $155,900. Bend. Hand crafted town, private bath, all TEAM Birtola Garmyn Main level m aster, 5 300 sq.ft., i n N W Single Level Nestled with attention to $333,000 I Panoramic util. paid. $500 month east facing back deck, Bend. Abs o l utely In The B i g P i nes! home High Desert Realty detail on a l l f i n ish Views, 3548 V alley plus $500 d e posit. w/hot tub. $225,000. Gorgeous, Mtn Views. $169,900. 541-312-9449 541-480-4744 work This is a must View Drive. BeautiMLS ¹201303093 www. BendOregon $594,000 TEAM Birtola Garmyn preview pro p erty. fully maintained 2300 Lynn Johns, Principal TEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty Solid fir doors, cus- + sq.ft. home with 3 Broker, 541-408-2944 High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 tom clear vertical fir bdrm, 2.5 bath, plus a Central Oregon 541-312-9449 13735 SW Commercial www. BendOregon cabinets 8 ceiling fans bonus room 023 acres Resort Realty Loop. Commercial www. BendOregon in all rooms. Great c orner lot in a S W building with 900 sq. n eighborhood wi t h 55809 Lost Rider. Large room floor plan with ft. of offlce space & Just too many 23475 Hwy 2 0 E a st. river meadows home wood floors & a fire- 500 + sq.ft. of com2,400 sq. ft. of warecollectibles? p osite decki n g. P roperty k no w a s o n 0 6 ac r e lot . place surrounded by house/manufacturing cabinetry. 3 bedroom, 5 41-604-1649, G a i l B end Casca d ia $239,900. area. Owner terms or R ogers, Brok e r , Sell them in 2.5 bath, large masNursery $749,000. TEAM Birtola Garmyn lease option is availt er b e droom w i t h 541-388-0404. High Desert Realty The Bulletin Classifieds TEAM Birtola Garmyn able. $165,000 walk-in Windermere Ce n t ral closet, High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 MLS 201304157 built-ins & bath with all Oregon Real Estate 541-312-9449 726 www. BendOregon Juniper Realty, 541-385-5809 the e xtras. M a ture www. BendOregon 541-504-5393 Timeshares for Sale landscaping with $339,900 I The Ridge at 2922 S W Ca s c ade. paver paths. Close to Eagle Crest - 3 bed, 2 Course 2 B drm, $7,900-$50,000 Enjoy Where can you find a Golf downtown Bend & has bath, s l a b qu a r tz 2y~ bath, 1277 sq.ft., 55836 Lost Rider, Big 1954 sq.ft. home, 3 Eagle Crest all year helping hand? bath , plenty of parking for counter tops, 2097 sf Great room floor plan, River Meadow Resort b drm, 2 .5 as a fractional owner. ~/~ ac lot, old h ome, b a ck s bi g e xcellent uests & toys. home, fully furnished. Hot price . From contractors to Benefits of being an growth J uni p ers. commons. $349,000. $179,987. 485,000 tub. $180,000. MLS Eagle Crest Owner at yard care, it's all here 541-480-9883 Audrey TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn MLS¹201308330 2013030749 Call a "fraction" of the cost. in The Bulletin's Cook, Broker Lynn Johns, Principal High Desert Realty High Desert Realty Bobbie Strome, Home-ID FRAC 541-923-4663 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 Principal Broker Broker, 541-408-2944 "Call A Service Eagle Crest Properties Windermere Central www. BendOregon www. BendOregon John L Scott Real Central Oregon 866-722-3370 Professional" Directory Oregon Real Estate Estate 541-385-5500 Resort Realty PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the

RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627- VacationRentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condominiums 8 Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634- Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654- Houses for Rent SE Bend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662- Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space 682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 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 - Condominiums & Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 632

Apt./Multiplex General



on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

Vacation Rentals

& Exchanges

your ad, please con-

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Christmas at the Coast

WorldMark Depoe Bay, OR 2 bedroom condo, sleeps 6 12/22 - 12/29 or 12/23 -12/30. $1399 541-325-6566

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

adjustments can be made to your ad. 541 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classified Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

541-385-5809 634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Call for Specials! Just bought a new boat? Limited numbers avail. Sell your old one in the 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. classifieds! Ask about our W/D hookups, patios Super Seller rates! or decks. 541-385-5809 MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541 -383-931 3 630 Professionally managed by Norris & Rooms for Rent Stevens, Inc. Room for rent in Redmond, $350+ utilities. No People Lookfor Information s moking. Mature, r e About Products and sponsible, & stable. Call Services Every Daythrough Jim, 541-419-4513

The Bulletin Classiiieds





Apt./Multiplex Redmond 2 Bdrm, 1 . 5 b a t h t o w n -

h ouse, gar a ge , a l l appl.j.nclud@/Dno s moking , p e t s n e g . 3675/mo.+3675dep. ,

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!


2 007 SWCanyonDr . Redmond.



Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

The Stratford boasts 2000 ~q. ft. of quality construction hoth inside & out that is rare for this price range. The exterior feature~ a barn wood front. covered front porch, It courtyard for comfortable indoor/outdoor 61526Alstrup Road living. The interior open floor Directions: 3rd Street, east on plan features laminate floors. terhous,left on Afstrup. Onyx counters, 9'ceilings,anda /fros master suite that youwill love.

• I




4 bedrooms plus den built in 2006. 2089 sq. ft, Master on main level plus den. Three more bedrooms upstairs. One of them large enough Io be a family room. Located 1173 NW 22nd Pl., Redmond in NW Redmond Directions: North on RimrockWay,left on quiet cul-de-sac or west oniVWKinguood, left or south yet close Io schools, on i~22nd Io 1/7J. Pleasefoflow sign.

parks and shopping. Hos/ed by:


Hv~ted Sunduy by:




541-241-8880 Broker


1 2 PM - 5



Great remodeled mid-town home. 3 bedr oo m, 2 b at h 1 v it h a 574 NE Olney Ave detached garage/ Directions:On Olney betueen 4th workshop. nnd 8th 5IreeI.



Awacd winning builder, Structure DevelopmentNVi! GreatRoomwith extensive use of hardwood floors, builvins, 5 sided fireplacebetween dining area.Kirchenwith quarrz slab bland I commerciasrvl l erznge/hood. Vrivate master suite on main floor.


Listed by:

BECKY BREEZE Principal Broker


Hosted 6 Listed byr

DEREK Ftu.LER Broker





Northwest Real Estate

2506 NW Floyd Lane

Master hath with walk-in tile .ihorver, Directions: tyest on Skyfiners

tile counter~ K floor Bedroom/den Road, right onivw Lemhi pass into ¹ full bath on main floor. Bonus MV Crossing. Right on Floyd Lane. room. 2 hedrooms It bath upstairs. Amazing detail throughout!






SAT. 12-5


Hosted Satrcrdny by:



. 0 0 627


Listed and Hostedby:




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Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale


Homes for Sale

$ 343,000 I Alfa l f a $ 579,900 I P e ace & Beautiful irrigated propBoonesboroughl Ranch on 9 ac, BendP rivacy - 3 0 a c 8 erty with m o untain $524,000 3-4 bed, 2 bath, 1959 40x60 shop, 3270 sf views. Single l evel • 2874 sq.ft. single sf, 36x28 3-bay shop home, 4 bed, 3 bath, home, 3 bedrooms, 2 level building, 24x25 2 master suites, great bath, open floor plan. • 3 bedroom, 3 bath equipment c a r port, room with wet b ar, B arn w/stalls 8 h a y • 2.63 acres c ompletely fen c ed separate office, fabu- s torage, lush p a s- • MLS 201304612 with corals, borders lous p a ve r p a t io. tures, bring your aniJane Strell, Broker, BLM. MLS 5 41-480-7183 B a r - mals! 201306096. bara Myers, Broker Ed Green, Broker 541-410-8557




Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Conestoga Hills l $350,000

Dream Acreage l $315,000

• 1688 sq.ft.

single-level • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • 2.56 acres, Cascade views • MLS 201307963 Jerry Stone, Broker 541-390-9598

• Smith Rock & Cascade Mtn views

• 2.97 acres • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath


Jim Moran, Broker 541-948-0997 •

Dave Disney, Broker Windermere Ce n t ral John L. Scott 541-388-0404 Oregon Real Estate Real Estate, Bend Windermere Ce n t ral MORRIS 61707 Ward Rd., Bend. Oregon Real Estate MORRIS MORRIS REAL ESTATE Beautiful f u n ctional Want to impress the REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE I d p d lyO d d p p Od 3.68 Acres l $899,500 single level home on relatives? Remodel I dp d lyO d d Op d I dp & ly O d d dp d • 4760 sq.ft. 2.76 acres with irrigaE agle C r e st , Go l f your home with the • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath tion. Completely upc ourse C h alet. 2 Broken Top l $798,000 The Bulletin • On the Deschutes help of a professional dated, incl u d ing • 4148 sq.ft. Bdrm, 2 bath, + loft, To Subscribe call River beamed vaulted ceilfrom The Bulletin's • 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath 1361 sq.ft., includes 541-385-5800 or go to • MLS 201202960 ings, new windows, "Call A Service hot t ub . $ 1 9 9,000, • Mountain & 13th fairBrandon Fairbanks, doors, flooring, carpet, Professional" Directory MLS $201302424 way views Broker, SRES, all gas a ppliances, • MLS 201304628 Johns, Principal Custom designed 2574 Lynn GRI, CDPE granite til e k i tchen Kelly Neuman, 541-408-2944 s q. ft . h o m e w i t h Broker, 541-383-4344 counters, cedar decks B eautiful lot i n Ro Central Oregon Principal Broker maine V illage, .20 mountain views, and Hardi Plank sid541-480-2102 Resort Realty acres and has water, 20x20 s h o p , RV ing. Amazing Cashookup, and l a r ge cade Mtn and canal electric, city s ewer fenced/gated area for Find It in views. Sepa r a te and 1 car garage. Lot garden, animals, The Bulletin Classitieds! v iewing d ec k w i t h is s i t uated i n a MORRIS cul-de-sac and is in buildings. $ 2 99,000 mesa table, hot tub, 2 541-385-5809 REAL ESTATE MORRIS MLS 201305717 Call natural gas fireplaces peaceful, serene setlyO d dd p« d REAL ESTATE ting surrounded by Nancy Popp, Broker, and woo d b u r ning Eagle Crest, Tour of l& p d ly o d do p 541-815-8000 f ireplace i n liv i n g ponderosas. Possible Homes Award Winca r r y. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! room. Too many de- o wner w i l l Crooked River Realty The Bulletin's ner! 5 Bdrm, 4.5 bath, $49,900, MLS tails to list. Call for Desirable Mid-Town l + bonus room with ofDoor-to-door selling with "Call A Service more details and ad- ¹201308364. $355,000 fice, 5495 sq.ft., tons fast results! It's the easiest ditional pict u res. Colleen Dillingham, Professional" Directory • 2553 sq.ft. remodof extras. $949,000. Broker 541-788-9991 way in the world to sell. $557,950. is all about meeting eled home MLS ¹201203650 John L. Scott Neil McDaniel, Broker your needs. • 5 bedroom, 3 bath Lynn Johns, Principal Real Estate, Bend 541-350-9579 The Bulletin Classified • .17 acre corner lot Broker, 541-408-2944 Fred Real Estate Group Call on one of the 541-385-5809 • MLS 201308854 Central Oregon Beautiful & Spacious. professionals today! Dawn Ulrickson, Broker, Resort Realty $619,000 I Per f e ct $369,500 I Woodside Home - Awbrey Butte. Beautiful property with CRS, GRI, CHMS comfortable spaces C ascade mt n v i e ws Ranch 3 bed, 2 bath, 3618 sf, huge loft + 541-610-9427 Enjoy walking to restaurants, shops, parks 1699 SF contempo- bonus room, m a in for varied family inter- frame this beautiful 20 rary home, new sep- level master suite, city ests. Exquisite teaka cre p roperty. 1 0 & school from this wood flooring in foyer, minutes from Bend's 1814 sq. ft . h o me, tic tank installed. 2.25 lights views & t riple living area and gourAC l o t , de t ached garage, Brazilian teak Eastside w/15 acres built in 2005, 3 bdrms, met kitchen. Kitchen irrigation, 4 stall barn 2 b a t hs, g o u rmet shop, new 50 year decks. MORRIS has granite counterroof. ¹33587 & 2 ponds. Home has kitchen open to living 541-771-1168 REAL ESTATE large i s land, 3 bdrms, 2590 sq. ft., 541-977-1852 room w it h g r a nite Eric Andrews, Broker tops, l& P & dy O d d OP I d p lanning desk a n d & bonus room. A priTony Levison, Broker counters. Master suite 541-388-0404 oak cabi541-388-0404 vate oasis! $579,000 FIND IT! has new carpet with Windermere Ce n t ral numerous n ets. M aster b e d - Windermere Central great separation from Oregon Real Estate BUY IT! room on main level /76924 the guest bedroom. Oregon Real Estate SELL IT! Kathy Caba, Broker, MLS¹201308947. $695,000 I 6549 0 with luxurious bathpr i v ate ABR 541-771-1761 The Bulletin Classifieds Shelley Arnold, Broker $375,000 I Beautifully Tweed Road. Private room a n d deck. Large Upgraded Home - 3 541-771-9329 John L. Scott 32 ac Tumalo ranch, Don't begin to describe r o o m Real Estate, Bend bed, 3 bath, 2943 SF, 16 ac irrig 8 huge mtn f amily/media John L. Scott and game/rec room. this 38 acre lot size .180, water views. Barn, shop & Real Estate, Bend farm/ranch/horse feature, c l os e to area f o r MLS¹ st o rage. $542,500 201303078. Charming Single-Level property. Barn with downtown, Des- Original rem o lded Cottage. Great Redstalls, irrigation, 2600 chutes River trail, 8 Bobbie Strome, Enjoy your privacy in farm home with 2 bed, Principal Broker mond location. Home sq. ft., home and a Old Mill. ¹33770 this cozy single level 1 bath. 541-410-1200, 541-977-1852 John L Scott Real features newer inte- shop. All this and just home on almost 1/2 Bill Kammerer, broker, Estate 541-385-5500 r ior/exterior pai n t , 20 minutes to Bend. acre. 1420 sq. ft., with Tony Levison, Broker 541-388-0404. nearby. 3 bdrms & 2 b aths. 541-388-0404 Windermere Ce n t ral Best Priced Pronghorn large partly covered BLM front porch, n e wer Windermere Central Landscaped w / garOregon Real Estate L ot. N i cklaus 4 t h /74510 Oregon Real Estate laminate flooring, den area. Ready to Fairway buyer must roof, new kitchen & appliJean Nelsen, Broker move in! $ 249,900. $739,000 I 3690 sf 4 $375,000 I Great family bed, 2.5 bath, 15.5 ac buy club membership/ ances, rem o deled 541-420-3927 home in Copper Can- of irrigation, 30x40 Offered at: $8,000 bath, high c e ilings, John L. Scott yndirobertson Cate Cushman, yon. 3000 sf, incred- barn & 3 car garage, Real Estate, Bend propane free-standCyndi Robertson, Principal Broker itble open floor plan, master on main floor, ing stove, zonal wall Broker, 541-390-5345 541-480-1884 gorgeous kit c hen, Cascade M t n/Smith heat, mud room, deJohn L. Scott Downtown Bend l huge loft family room, Rock views. tached bonus room Real Estate, Bend $719,000 on cul-de-sac. w/heat source t h at 5 41-480-7183 B a r - Big Deschutes River l 541-771-1168 can be utilized as 3rd • 2593 sq.ft. bara Myers, Broker $174,500 • 2 master suites Eric Andrews, Broker b edroom o r b o n us • 1128 sq.ft. townhome 541-923-4663 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 541-388-0404 room w/lofted storage. • Historic characterWindermere Ce n t ral • 2 bedroom, 2 bath Search the area's most renovated Windermere Central Ample room for RV Oregon Real Estate • Near community pool comprehensive listing of Oregon Real Estate parking; large garden • MLS 201301793 8 dock classified advertising... 8 a m a zing y a r d. Diane Robinson, $799,900 I 69173 Bay • MLS 201306068 real estate to automotive, 37+ acres, 17 + i r ri- Drive. 10 ac retreat at Greg Floyd PC, Broker Broker, ABR $159,900. MLS merchandise to sporting gated, 2 wheel lines the end of the road. 541-419-8165 201307688 541-390-5349 goods. Bulleun Classifieds and hand lines i nOpen kitchen, dining John L. Scott Real appear every day in the c luded. Dea d e n d area, l a rg e Estate 541-548-1712 l i v ing print or on line. Od paved road backs to room8 deck. Large ddp Call 541-385-5809 public lands, horse barn/shop & storage People Look for Information and cattle setup 8 all sheds. 541-410-1200, About Products and MORRIS MORRIS fenced! Bill Kammerer, broker, Services Every Day through REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE Tom Roth, Broker 541-388-0404. The Bulletin Classfyieds I d p & d yO d d pp« d 541-771-6549 I d p d d y O R d d p« d Windermere Ce n t ral John L. Scott Oregon Real Estate Real Estate, Bend 8655 N E 1 s t s t r eet, Terrebonne. Home is 3 bdrms, 2. 5 b a ths, n estled a g ainst a 2411 sq. ft, slab gran- ridge with Smith Rock O • O ite, natural s t ones views on 0.61 AC lot. throughout, very large Great room floor plan b edrooms, larg e that is light 8 bright. walk-in shower. Cov- Large parking area for ered front porch 8 RV & t o ys . L a ndw elcoming entr y . scaped for o u tdoor e ntertaining. Vin y l /12841 windows throughout & Peggy Lee Combs, numerous ca n n ed Broker, GRI CRS lights, this home will 541-480-7653 be cheery all year. John L. Scott Wet bar i n f a m i ly Real Estate, Bend room. 3 b e d rooms plus a den/office. New t ile c o untertops & $400,000 I 1 8 M odoc backsplash i n the Lane, Sunriver, OR. k itchen. Solid c o re R ecent remodel i n wood doors. Sliders 2011. Three master from master & family suites, move in ready, room t o g e nerous close to e v erything deck. $ 2 45,000 Sunriver offers. MLS¹ 201306172 Owner occupy or inBobbie Strome, vestment. Principal Broker 541-410-8084. Susan John L Scott Real Pitarro, Broker, Estate 541-385-5500 •

• MLS 201304520

Count on our group of local real estate professionals to help you navigate.


NQRTHWEsT 2115 NW Lemhi Pass Dr. • Open great room • Premium finishes • Island kitchen • Master suite separation • Priced at$399,000

— iillililllllllll :

OIRECTIONS:West on Skyliners Rd., right on NW Lemhi Pass Dr.


Bend R, Central O r e gon ggi iiggi

r I

Q a R

1900 NW Monterey Pines Dr. • Charming cottages • 2 & 3 bedroom plans • High end finishes • Central location • Homes priced from $359,900


DIRECTIONS:West on NW Newport Ave./NW Shevlin Park Rd., nght on NW Pence Ln., left on NW Monterey Pines Dr Property on right

63148 Rlverstone Dr. • Deschutes River views • Beautiful design details • Outdoor living spaces • Luxurious master bath • Priced at $659,900 DIRECTIONS:From Parkway, west on Empire Ave., right on O.B. Riley Rd., left on NW Bronze St., bear right on NW

Enchantment Ln, (narrow private street), continue to NW Riverstone Dr.

19036 Mt. Shasta Dr. • Three Pines luxury • Master on main level • Large open kitchen • Courtyard & patio • Priced at $614,900 DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW Park Commons Dr., left on Mt. Jefferson Pl., right on Mt. Shasta Dr.

61363 Fairfield Dr. g • Pilot Butte view • Den & bonus room • Upgraded finishes • Large concrete patio • Priced at $339,900


Patty Dempsey, 541-480-5432;

Windermere Central Oregon Real Estate






DIRECTIONS:From Parkway, east on Reed Mkt. Rd., right on SE Division St., straight on Brosterhous Rd., left on Foxborough Ln., left on Fairfield Dr.


61384 Campbell Ct.

Here's how it works:

• Stunning contemporary • Large glass areas • Art studio/activity rm. • Radiant floor heat • Priced at $699,900

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fenced yard. Theresa Ramsay, 541-410-1200, Bil l Broker, 541-815-4442 John L. Scott Kammerer, B r oker, Real Estate, Bend 541-388-0404. Windermere Ce n t ral Oregon Real Estate Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an $499,900 I New HomeThe Ridge at Eagle interesting Manner. Write Crest - 2274 sf home from the readers view- not on ~/~ ac lot, great the seller's. Convert the room, hickory floors, facts into benefits. Show slab granite & quartz the reader how the item will countertops, 1294 sf help them in someway. garage with RV bay. This 541-480-9883 Audrey advertising tip Cook, Broker brought to you by 541-923-4663 Windermere Ce n t ral The Bulletin Oregon Real Estate

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WhiCh to ChOOSe).


$499,900 I 2029 7 dec o rator Swalley Rd., Bend. 5 Beautiful Acres, Tumalo prop- home! Large 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths with erty w/mtn views. updated home w/family h uge bonus r o o m room not included in w hich could be 4 t h assessor sq.ft. Barn, bedroom. Gas f i reshop, g r e enhouse, p lace, A/C 8 fu l l y

storage buildings and 4 acres of irrigation.

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Andrea Phelps,



The Bulletin

Windermere Ce n t ral Amazing home for your Oregon Real Estate getaway or p rimary residence. Built for in$ 469,000 I 6615 0 side and outside enB ecker Rd . S m a l l tertaining. Enjoy CO acreage in T u malo lifestyle - river just with mountain views. across th e s t r eet! Horse property; ride to 2392 sq. ft., 4 bdrms, BLM. Spacious floor 2 bath, 1.5 acres (3 plan 8 fenced yard. tax lots) Horses welCleme Rinehart, come! 541-480-2100; Candice Anderson, Patty Dempsey, Broker 541-788-8878 541-480-5432; John L. Scott Andrea Phelps, Real Estate, Bend 541-408-4770 Windermere Central Oregon Real Estate Awbrey Glen l $620,000 $475,000 I 2109 0 • 2573 sq.ft. Young Ave. Delightful • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath 4.85 a c pro p erty. • .40 acre on 17th Single-level ope n Green concept home, fenced • MLS 201309276 for animals. 3.6 ac of Minda McKitrick, COI, with pond. Broker, GRI Cleme Rinehart, 541-280-6148



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Prineville j 541-416-7480 220 NW Meadow Lakes Drive, prjnevjlle, OR 97754 ML-3213-5




© 2013EvergreenHomeLoansisaregistered trade nameof EvergreenMoneysourceMortgage CompanyNMLSID3182. Trade/service marksarethe property of EvergreenHomeLoans. All rightsreserved. Licensedunder: OregonMortgage Lending LicenseML-3213.8/13. "Appliesto purchase loansonly. Toqualify, buyer'sSecurity PlusApproval/Seller GuaranteeAddendummust havebeen issued byEvergreen andthe Seller shall haveexecuted theaddendumwith their siqnatureat thetime they executethe PurchaseAndSale Agreementonsubject property. Certainloantypes do not qualify for this offer. Restrxtionsapply. Ask fordetails.



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Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Hillside Chateau - Cop- Looking for a ... GenProvidence j $225,000 River Canyon Estates- Sunriver I $245,000 This immaculate 2363 NOTICE per Cupolas, Slate e rous O pe n F l o or All real estate adver- • 1798 sq.ft. traditional Wonderful 4 bedroom • 1230 sq.ft. condo sq. ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath Roof, Stone Exterior. Plan Home? Great lo- tised here in is sub- • 4 bedroom, 3 bath home features stain- • 2 bedroom, 2 bath features living, dining 4 Bedrooms, 4 Baths, cation, just minutes to ject to t h e F e deral • Landscaped,fenced less appliances, wood • Golf Course view & family rooms and home offers spacious 4152 sq. ft., Offered at Eagle Crest ameni- F air H o using A c t , lot floors and big win- • MLS 201303748 sunny breakfast room. floor plan, g ourmet $2,395,000. ties and Central Or- which makes it illegal • MLS 201306333 dows, bring the outJack Johns, Huge master s u ite kitchen with luxurious F ully r e modeled 3 Cate Cushman, egon year-round rec- to advertise any prefCraig Long, Broker d oors in! A l l b e d Broker, GRI w/jetted tub. Gourmet woods, family room Bdrm, 2 baths home, Principal Broker reation. $39 8 ,500 erence, limitation or 541-480-7647 rooms are upstairs. 541-480-9300 kitchen with w alk-in 541-480-1884 with gas fireplace & all new appli., hardMLS ¹201306601 C offered mas t e r, pantry. Many extras & discrimination based built-ins, light & bright ware, light f i xtures, Eagle Crest Properties c ustom tile work in upgrades. $149,800. on race, color, reli866-722- 3370 living room, heated flooring, cou n t ers master bath 8 guest Marilyn Rohaly, Broker gion, sex, handicap, travertine flooring, of- throughout! Move-in Ideal building location, L ovely 8 . 7 8 bath. Loft area could 541-322-9954 ac r e s familial status or nani n t h fice/den on main level. ready! Call t o day! B roken To p be used for office or John L. Scott MORRIS tional origin, or intenMORRIS w/horse set-up, 2 corfairway, natural terLarge master s uite 541-610-6398 play area. Nice fenced Real Estate, Bend REAL ESTATE rals, very private. Su- tion to make any such REAL ESTATE rain. .34 acres. Ofhas fireplace easterly HomeSmart backyard with huge per views of Cascade preferences, l i mitat dp d lpO d d Op d fered at $239,000. v iews, ne w s t e a m Central Realtyconcrete slab for enM tns. U pdates i n - tions or discrimination. Cate Cushman, Three Pines Contemshower & big Jacuzzi Team Christine Browning Rare 5 acre parcel outtertaining area. Don't clude all new carpet, We will not knowingly s ide S u n river, 4 miss seeing this one! Principal Broker tub. Bonus room has porary I $599,000 Garage Sales vinyl, tile, heat pump, accept any advertis541-480-1884 • New construction loads of s torage & Need to get an bdrms, 2 bath home, 19777 Dry new roof, along with ing for r eal e state oversized 2-car gahookups for stacking 2825 sq.ft. $229,000. Garage Sales ad in ASAP? new paint inside and which is in violation of • 4 bedroom, 3 bath washer/dryer. E x t ra this law. All persons rage with a t tachedCorinne Clarke, Broker out. 3 acres of irrigaLand, Land, Land Buy You can place it • .23 acre treed lot deep 3-car g arage near the Des- ReMax Key Properties. Garage Sales it now while you still t ion water too! L o - are hereby informed shop, 541-280-5795 Cell • MLS 201306372 with numerous builtonline at: c hutes R i ve r an d that all dwellings adcated between Bend Find them ins a n d ab u ndant c an. R a nc h wi t h and Cathy Del Nero, lake s . 541-728-0033 Office Sisters. vertised are available C ascade breathtaking v i e ws. Broker, CSP storage. All this and a on an equal opportu- $209,000. in MLS¹201307760 320 acres fenced, expark-like b a c kyard. 541-410-5280 SE Bend I $195,000 Randy Schoning, nity basis. The Bulle- MLS¹201308026. tra large hay barn, 541-385-5809 The Bulletin 2 543 N W Fre n c h • 1341 sq.ft. tin Classified Principal Broker shop & home. MLS Court. $769,000. /28599 • 3 bedroom,1.5 bath Classifieds 541-480-3393 201307278. $290,000 Gorgeous Tu r n-Key Corinne Clarke, Broker Ellen Clough, ABR, • Convenient midtown - Panoramic John L. Scott Real John L. Scott Home ReMax Key Properties. One owner, very well CRS, Broker location 541-385-5809 Real Estate, Bend Cascade Mtn views. Estate 541-548-1712 541-280-5795 Cell maintained, separate 541-480-7180 • MLS 201307520 MORRIS This home features 541-728-0033 Office 2 ca r i n sulated & John L. Scott Bonnie Savickas, La Pine I $110,900 REAL ESTATE new paint inside & • 1404 heated garage w/shop Super Nice Well cared Real Estate, Bend Broker, EPRO, SRES Fabulous Home on 1.45 out, newly remolded tured sq.ft. manufac- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! area, 2 bedrooms, 2 for NE Bend 3 bd, 2 541-408-7537 acres - With a water kitchen w/granite • 3 bedroom, 2 bath bath, 1539 sq ft and ba, 1502 sq ft. This Door-to-door selling with Tillicum Village I counters 8 SS appliRidge At Eagle Crest j feature, fire pit, big one-owner home has on a q u iet p rivate • 1.02 acres $275,000 fast results! It's the easiest ances, bamboo hard$234,000 • g patio, 2 decks plus big street. $190,000 new carpet, interior • 1682 sq.ft. • MLS 201304556 • 1419 sq.ft. Townway in the world to sell. front porch and cus- woods, slate, high- Rachel Lemas, Broker Sharon Abrams, paint, light f ixtures, • 3 bedroom, 2 bath home t om f e n cing, t h i s end c a rpet, g r e at Principal Broker, CRS s ink f aucets, h i gh • .36 acre lot 541-383-4359 MORRIS • 2 bedroom, 2 bath The Bulletin Classified home has a wonder- room layout, e nor541-280-9309 quality dis t ressed • MLS 201306049 541-896-1263 REAL ESTATE • On the Creek ful open floor plan mous master s uite 541-385-5809 John L. Scott hardwood laminate in Amy Halligan, Broker • MLS 201302108 I d p d dpO R * d O p« & ba l cony, with wood floors. Rich w/private kitchen, dining 8 utilReal Estate, Bend 541-410-9045 Diane Lozito, Broker wood cabinetry with large guest bedrooms Luxurious Ge t away; ity rooms. Nice tiled 541-548-3598 w/ Jack 8 J ill bathResidence Club Villa People Look for Information granite and tile counkitchen cou n t ers, 541-306-9646 tertops. All bedrooms room, utility r o om, at Pronghorn; 3 bdrm, About Products and floors and counter in Cg spacious bonus room MORRIS 3 bath, 2,227 sq.ft., a re s pacious; u p Services Every Daythrough b athrooms. Wor k Get your one t welfth s h are. stairs master has a w/fireplace, surround REAL ESTATE bench & cabinets in The Bulletin Classifieds Cj MORRIS $35,000. double sided gas fire- sound & built-in TV. I d p d 1 p d H d Op «d business garage. Extraordinary REAL ESTATE Cate Cushman, place, soaking tub & H ome is w i red f o r l andscape & w a t e r S ingle s t or y ho m e La Pine I $149,900 g e n erator. Principal Broker big bathroom. Light- backup MORRIS underground loaded with upgrades! feature, 541-480-1884 i ng fixtures 8 de - MLS 20 13 0 9010. • 1922 sq.ft. a ROWI N G REAL ESTATE s prinklers f ront & 1550 sq ft, 3 br, 2 ba • 3 bedroom, 2 bath $240,000 signer paint colors are Move-in ready! Tnple car garage! 1354 I d p d d y d R d Op «d plus a n o f f ice/den. back. • 1 acre sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath exquisite throughout John L. Scott Real MLS¹201308584 with an ad in Multi-Plex I $460,000 Landscaped with garRidge at Eagle Crest. built in 2004 on an the house. Don't miss Estate 541-548-1712 • MLS 201304830 John L. Scott Real • Convenient downden area. $169,900. The Bulletin's Level, nearly 06 acre Darryl Doser, oversized lot. ,900. s eeing t h i s one ! Estate 541-548-1712 town Bend MLS¹ 20 13 0 8225 Great lo c a tion in Broker, CRS "Call A Service parcel with utilities at MLS¹201307453 18933 Sho s hone. • 5 units Pam Lester, Principal This well 541-383-4334 the street. HOA fee $159,900. Pam $399,000. C o r inne Tanglewood. Professional" TanglewoodI • .20 acre lot B roker, Century 2 1 kept home has grani ncludes al l E a g l e Lester, Princ. Broker, Clarke, Broker • MLS 201305479 $479,000 Directory Gold Country Realty, ite counters, new roof, C rest a menities: 3 Century 2 1 Gol d ReMax Key Properties. • 3214 sq.ft. Jackie French, Broker new hot water heater, sport centers, pools, Inc. 541-504-1338 Country Realty, Inc. 541-280-5795 Cell • 3 bedroom, 3 bath 541-480-2269 large deck & fenced t ennis c o urts, r e 541-504-1338 541-728-0033 Office .21 acre, private yard. $262,900. MLS¹ Private 8 Secluded duced golf fees, use Spacious open f loor • backyard MORRIS Private and secluded of restaurant, road plan, large k i tchen Just bought a new boat? 201306286 REAL ESTATE 201308029 Need to get an Jim King, Principal home, yet close to Sell your old one in the and common ground with eating bar and • MLSJen I d p d lyO H d Op «d Bowen, Broker 541-693-8761 ad in ASAP? classifieds! Ask about our town. All new kitchen maintenance. Large pantry. Huge master Broker, GRI Super Seller rates! John L. Scott MORRIS a ppliances. Lin e d lot with golf course suite, 3 add i tional You can place it The Kelleher Group 541-385-5809 Real Estate, Bend pond for s wimming view. You must rel arge b drms. N i c e Call a Pro REAL ESTATE 541-280-2147 online at: and water fun w/pool view t hi s p r operty. sized backyard. Great I d p d ly O d dPP p Whether you need a Fantastic, Cozy, Moveneighborhood. Close filter system and waEagle Crest o f fers NEW HOME, 3 bdrm, in Ready Home - On HAGER M O U NT A IN fence fixed, hedges ter feature. Passive easy access to Bend, to schools, shopping Lo t s , 2y2 bath + office, 1936 solar heat sink part of Redmond & Sisters. & more. Call Barbara over an acre w/ Cas- E STATES. 4 trimmed or a house 541-385-5809 sq. ft., gas heat, gas heating system. Great The lot sits on the tee for more information. cade Mtn views, lo$30,000 each located built, you'll find in Silver Lake. Underrange, gas fireplace, room affords e asy box of the 4th hole of cated between TuMORRIS Barbara Jackson, fenced, insulated ga- family living. G reat the Unique One of a Kindmalo & Sisters. Home g round power a nd professional help in REAL ESTATE Ri d g e Golf Broker 541-306-8186 rage door w/opener. Central Oregon esis in great condition conduitfor phone and The Bulletin's "Call a natural light from large Course! $1 4 9 ,900. John L. Scott I&p d l yO d d Op d MLS¹ 2 0 1 309300 windows and doors. tate on 5 acres. Cusw/huge solarium en- i nternet. V i ews o f Real Estate, Bend MLS ¹201308967 Hager Mountain. Sep- Service Professional" $229,900. Pam Enjoy the treed suruns u rpassed try, hand-made Ash The Highlands - Gated, tom Bobbie Strome, Lester, Principal Bro- rounding, pond and cabinets, tile counters, tic feasibility for stanquality throughout this Directory Principal Broker m ountain views. 2 ker, Century 21 Gold water feature. Huge 4111 sq ft main home. beautiful lam i nate d ard system. T h e John L Scott Real 541-385-5809 Sunrise Village I 10-acre parcels. OfCountry Realty, Inc. family wood flooring area is a sportsman's 320 degree views inr e c roo m Estate 541-385-5500 $670,000 fered at $550,000. 541-504-1338 c lude Casc a d e t hroughout, an d a paradise. w/plenty o f bu i lt-in • Remodeled 3705 Cate Cushman, La Pine I $395,000 M ountains, Smi t h 2 -car attached g a Bobbie Strome, Good classified ads tell Nice & Quiet NW Red- storage cabinets and sq.ft. Principal Broker • 2784 sq.ft. Principal Broker Rock & the Ochocos. r age. R ecent u p counters. 5 bedrooms, the essential facts in an • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath mond Property. 3 bed, 541-480-1884 • 3 bedroom, 2 bath 2240 sq f t s e cond John L Scott Real grades, new roof, aptwo on main level and interesting Manner. Write • Office 2 bath, 1576 sq ft on home with 3 bed, 3 pliances, b a t hroom Estate 541-385-5500 • 5.09 acres three on 2n d f loor. from the readers view not • MLS 201306633 2.8 acres. Beautiful, • MLS 201305321 bath 3 ca r g a rage. vanities & fi x tures, S mall barn w it h 2 the seller's. Convert the Debbie Johnson, Broker The p e rfect s e tting; Amazing 2592 sq ft Michael J Hopp, Broker mature landscape & s prinkler system & stalls, tack room, shop 541-480-1293 yard. 48' x 24' 2-bay facts into benefits. Show Broken Top first fairNeed to get an ad 541-390-0504 6-bay shop with office, fenced courtyard. RV s t o ragethe reader how the item will insulated & h e a t ed area an d way, mature pondero- bathroom & b o n us parking & plenty of room. $615 , 0 00 help them in someway. in ASAP? shop w/220V. Recent sas, . 35 ac re s . rooms. Call Paul toroom for a shop or MLS¹ 201302745 paint too! Plenty of offered at $275,000. This day for your private home addition if deBobbie Strome, room for horses, RVs advertising tip Cate Cushman, showing. MLS sired. MLS¹ Fax it to 541-322-7253 Principal Broker & t o ys . M L S ¹ MORRIS Principal Broker brought to you by MORRIS ¹201305998 201308952 John L Scott Real 201308783 541-480-1884 REAL ESTATE John L. Scott Real John L. Scott Real REAL ESTATE The Bulletin Classifieds Estate 541-385-5500 John L. Scott Real The Bulletin Estate 541-548-1712 I d p d lpO R dOp l l Exquisitely S e c luded Home - Sitting on Awbrey Butte on over an acre, this 3960 sq ft




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West Hills. 4 Bdrm, 3.5 Eagle Crest Home 3 257 Highland Meadow bath, in 4040y sq.ft., bdrms, 2 baths chaLp., E a gl e C r e st. delightful we s t side l et b e a uty . Gol f 2321 sq.ft. 3 b d rm, home with panoramic C ourse l ot , gr e a t 2.5 bath, + o f f ice,

Spacious Home in The 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1 222 Dome home in Wagon 1 .76 Acres zoned R4 Just L i sted C o untry Cliffs I $ 2 8 9,000 sq. ft., dbl. garage on T rail R a nch. S p a - w ith 21 22 sq. ft . 3 home with spectacu Light & bright interior, .32 acre. 51 465 Lasso cious living with firebdrm, 2 bath country lar Smith Rock views huge walk-in pantry, D rive., La Pine , place and loft, Jenn- h ome, l ovely l a n d on a quiet dead-end C ascade an d c i t y views. Great rental great room plan, all three car tandem ga- $1 14,900. High Lakes Air cooktop, pantry, scapinq and l a rge c ountry road. T h i s views on a spacious history. MLS ¹ premium fin i shes. rage. MLS Realty & Pr o p erty wood c oo k s t o ve, pond, $249,900. MLS spacious 2700 sq. ft. lot with high desert 201 208881 $224,700. $ 433,388 (Lot o n ly Large home in the As- ¹ 201 308975. Call Management built-in ceramic oven, 201 205496 Pa m home boasts 3 bed natural landscaping. John L. Scott Real pen Creek neighborVicci Bowen, 541-536-01 1 7 tile floors, indoor hot Lester, Principal Bro rooms, 2 baths, huge $99,500). Lynn Johns, Two gas fireplaces, Estate 541 -548-1 71 2 P rincipal Brok e r, hood of R e dmond. 541 -41 0-9730 tub and sauna, deck, ker, Century 21 Gold country kitchen, din one in living room and Canyon Rim V i llage- 5 41-408-2944, C e n Great lan d scapedCentral Oregon Realty 3 Bdrm, 2 b ath 1 .26 garage/shop and Country Realty, Inc. ing area, large utility acre, 29x36 s h o p. greenhouse. Commu- 541-504-1 338 one in master bed- Open floor plan fea- tral Oregon R esort b ackyard. Pride o f Group, LLC r oom and a ba s e 53535 Big Timber, La room. Master bed- tures gas appliances, Realty ownership is evident nity pool, rec room, ment which i s in Pine. $1 99,900. High room has c o ffered hardwood floors, cenin this property! Call The Jefferson - NW lending library, boat Say "goodbuy" cluded in the sq. ft. 4 56 N utcracker D r ., Lakes Realty & Propceiling and slider to launch. $130,000. and also has an extra Redmond - $289,900. tral air w/heat pump E agle Crest, 2 0 2 0 541 -61 0-6398 to that unused Man a gement MLS 201 305240 upper deck with hot Ho m eSma rt Desirable NW neigh- erty area upstairs and all and good separation sq.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 541-536-01 1 7 tub. Master bath has Central RealtyCascade Realty, Denbedrooms are on the borhood, single level, item by placing it in between master and deep soak tub, large other bedrooms. Built- great room plan, all Team Christine Browning 3 b drm, 2 . 5 b a t h, 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1 539 nis Haniford, Princ. The Bulletin Classifieds main l e v el . The fin i shes. t iled s h ower an d in desk, upstairs bo- premium Broker 541-536-1 731 double car garage is 2020 sq ft. NEW CON S T RUCsq.ft., on fenced gated double sinks. Great nus room, v a ulted $355,566 large and this prop TION! 1 61 6 sq. ft., 3 MLS¹201 306374 acre. 1 601 1 Falcon Lynn Johns, Principal room is light and airy ceilings, erty is 1 .5 acres with 1 Call J i m Hi n t on, L n., L a P i ne , O R Remodeled 2 bdrm, 1 5 41 -385-580 9 covered bdrm,, 2 bath, home Broker, 541 -408-2944 with expansive city b ath, 1 050 sq . f t . acre irrigation, fenced u nderground with Double car ga- 541 -420-6229 34,500. High Lakes 55690 Central Oregon and Cascade views. porch, Big River Dr. Wait until you see in and ready for horses. Central Oregon Realty $1 sprinklers, raised garrage, gas fireplace, Realty & Pr o p erty Resort Realty Kitchen is efficiently den beds, e x cepLa Pine. $1 64,500. side ... Stunning con Asking only $298,900 Management pantry, split bedroom Group, LLC laid out with granite tional High Lakes Realty la n dscaping. 541-536-01 1 7 temporary a r c hitec Call Heather Hockett, plan with great room 541 -536-01 1 7 tile counters, newer MLS Call The Bulletin At t ure f e aturing f i ne PC, Broker, Century 2013 04759 Get your concept. Too new for appliances, p a n t ry $300,000 3 Bdrm, 3 bath, bonus 541 -385-5809 family living and enter 21 Gold Country Re MLS! Pa m L e s ter, business and hardwood floor- John L. Scott Real room, shop. 1 5951 tainment on a grand alty, 541 -420-91 51 Princ. Broker, CenPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail Find exactly what ing. Triple garage with Estate 541 -548-1 71 2 Tallwood Ct. La Pine. scale! 4 bdrm suite tury 21 Gold Country At: 41 98 SW Nine Peaks Ultimate floor. Wired $229,000. High Lakes you are looking for in the with p nvate b a ths. 1 Pl. Realty, Inc. Mtn. views from for security system. Huge home in desired aROWI N G Realty & Pr o perty CLASSIFIEDS 541 -504- 1 338 Large open living, din this 1 960 sq. ft., 3 Tour of Homes Award Management Wired for stereo with SW location, 3 bdrm, ing and great room bdrm., 2 bath home s peakers on m a i n 2/2 bath, 2880 sq. ft., with an ad in New Cons t ruction! Winner. 4 Bdrm, 4.5 541-536-01 1 7 1 2' ceilings and on W ell m a i ntained 3 with 1.16 acre. 936 sq. f loor i n 4 zon e s . huge deck, fenced, $1 89,000. Single story bath, bonus room and The Bulletin's panoramic windows to bdrm, 2 b ath, 1 722 ft. garage has a shop 5-zone heating sys- sprinklers, and yard, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1 724 formal dining. 4001 4 Bdrm, 2 bath 1 836 enjoy the mtn. views. "Call A Service area plus 2 bays. RV ready. tem. Two levels of ce- move-in sq.ft., Move in ready! Sq.ft., 4X Award Win- sq.ft., 2 .8 4 a c r es, sq. ft. home on 2y2 3-car garage and a covered storage & d ar d e cking p l u s $21 5,000. MLS Professional" Landscaped with ner in 2 006. Eagle shop. 1 01 8 Chapman acres. Family room + 2-bay shop with RV L R, s eparation o f $13 9,500 Pam $799 , 900. S t., G i lchrist, O R . paver patio. Plumbed 201 2091 54 sprinklers and fenced. Crest, D i recto ry doors and ample stor carport. Lester, Principal Bro MLS ¹201 300467 bedrooms. Master has MLS 201 208272 in humidification sysMLS ¹ 20 1 304779 $214,900.High Lakes age. MLS 201 304473 Juniper Realty, t em. $610 , 0 00 ker Century 21 Gold Pam Lester, Principal Lynn Johns, Principal Realty & Pr o p erty walk-in shower plus Call Nancy Country Realty, Inc. 942 Trail Creek Dr.. tub, and walk in closet $429,900. 541 -504-5393 MLS¹ 201 301 639 B roker, Century 2 1 Broker, 541 -408-2944 Management Popp, Broker, E agle C rest, 2 3 2 1 541 -504- 1 338 Corner p a ntry in 541 -81 5-8000 Central Oregon 541-536-01 1 7 Bobbie Strome, Gold Country Realty, sq.ft. 3 b d rm , 2. 5 8579 S W P a norama kitchen. Sep. u t ility Principal Broker Inc. 541 -504-1 338 Resort Realty U pdated! Owner w i ll bath, + office, great opens to back cov- Crooked River Realty Rd., CRR. Well main John L Scott Real c arry... 3 b d rm , 2 Just too many - 3 room plan, all preNew Construction tained 3 bdrm, 2 bath ered deck. Heat pump Estate 541 -385-5500 master suites i n bath, 1440 sq ft on .34 mium finishes. bdrm, 2 b ath, 1 705 T wo collectibles? 1 404 sq. ft. view of + electric F/A a nd Check out the t his 2236 sq. ft., 5 acre. Large deck & West Hills Beauty $ 41 3,277 lo t onl y sq.ft, 23 acre lot, tile b drm h o m e wit h the mtns. I nsulated propane heater. Large classifieds online oversized g a r age/ floors, tile backsplash, $499,000 $1 20,000) carport plus dbl. ga- shop wit power and Sell them in on each level. shop. $1 1 9,900. • 31 09 sq.ft. Lynn Johns, Principal landscaped, fenced. master concrete floor. Across rage with shop area. living room with gas MLS¹201 308373 The Bulletin Classifieds Updated daily • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath Broker, 541 -408-2944 MLS 1 79,900 Close to d o wntown the street from the fireplace. Beautifully Pam Lester, Principal • Cascade Mountain Central Oregon ¹ 201209125 Pam a nd g o v' t la n d s.1 2789 SW Wheatgrass community park and $249,900 B roker, Century 2 1 views Resort Realty Lester, Principal Bro- landscaped. 541 -385-5809 $1 69,000. MLS Rd. Well maintained trails. $1 34,000. MLS 201 3061 1 0 Gold Country Realty, • MLS 201 305542 ker, Century 21 Gold MLS 201 304888 Cascade 1 680 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., 201 30861 1 J u niper Call Kelly or Virginia Inc. 541-504-1 338 Beautifully maintained 3 Country Realty, Inc. Craig Smith, Broker Realty, Dennis Hani- 2 bath, on 1 a c re. Realty, 541 -504-5393 Principal Brokers 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 1 950 bdrm, 2y2 bath, 21 51 541 -322-241 7 ford, Princ. B r oker Spacious living room BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS sq. ft., large .42 acre 541 -504-1 338 Redmond RE/MAX sq. ft. + 1 000 sq. ft. 541 -536-1 731 downstairs & f a mily FIND YOUR FUTURE Land & Homes Real a pt., S hop/Barn i s Search the area's most lot, golf course and room upstairs. HOME INTHE BULLETIN Estate 541 -923-0855 40x34 w/1 6' door for comprehensive listing of Tick, Tock mtn. views. $399,900. 756 MLS the motorhome, add'I $1 69,900 classified advertising... MLS¹201 305699 Your future is just a page Tick, Tock... You Must See This! 3 20x20 covered stor- Jefferson County Homes 201 3021 1 9 real estate to automotive, Lynn Johns, Principal MORRIS Juniper Realty, away. Whetheryou're looking merchandise to sporting bdrm, 2 bath, fully up- age, 1 6x1 6 woodBroker, 541 -408-2944 ...don't let time get 541 -504-5393 for a hat or aplace to hangit, REAL ESTATE goods. Bulletin Classifieds dated w/d e signer shed & finished well- Want to move in and Central Oregon The Bulletin Classified is lyO d dOp «d appear every day in the away. Hire a touches. Natural light house that is used as enjoy life? This is your 1 3914 SW RIDGE PL. Resort Realty your best source. print or on line. w/views of the Cas- a s mall w o rkshop. home, and it is loaded Amazing mtn v iews professional out WINDANCE Beautiful single story cades. $14 9 ,500 1 .75 acres. $405,000 with upgrades and Call 541 -385-5809 from this 3 bdrm, 2 Every day thousandsof 3 Bedroom, 2.5 bath, of The Bulletin's home in The Falls, a 5 1 765 Pin e L o o p ready to live in. This bath home on 1 . 1 3 buyers andsellers of goods MLS¹201 30391 2 1 673 sq.ft., 1 9 acre 55+ very active com"Call A Service Gail Day 541 -306-1 01 8 Drive, La Pine. High well maintained home acres which is adja- and services dobusiness in parcel an a p r ivate munity at Eagle Crest. Lakes Realty & PropCentral Oregon Realty boasts a large tiled The Bulletin these pages.Theyknow to public land. setting with a view of Prof ess i on aI" Serving Ce tral Oagon smce 1903 erty Man a gement entryway, ceiling fans, cent 2 bdrm/2 bath home Group, LLC Short distance to the you can't beat The Bulletin Pilot Butte, close to 541-536-01 1 7 with large den h as Directory today! recessed lig h ting, Classified Section for D eschutes Riv e r . s chools, p a rks & $389,000 Energy Star 2, 1 21 sq. ft. open livloft area, a mas $1 64,900 selection andconvenience s hopping. L ight & home built by Sage in ing space & l a rge New construction in NW Looking for your next 5231 4 Ponderosa Way. tlarge er b e droom w i t h every item isjust a phone bright with many win- Vista Rim! Enjoy tran master Redmond. $1 82,900. 4 Bdrm, 2 bath, 1 922 ample walk-in closet, MLS201 304388. employee? Juniper Realty, call away. dows & custom lights, q uil setting on t h e $359,900 bedr o om. 3 /2, 1 556 s q . f t . , Place a Bulletin help sq.ft., 1 . 1 3 acres. window cov e rings 541 -504-5393 Exp a nsive fenced back yard with pond. Stainless appliances, wanted ad today and $249,000. High Lakes t hroughout. The g a The Classified Section is MLS¹201 308127 pavered patio & large views east of Smith Realty & Pr o p erty rage is finished with TOO NEW 4 bdrm, 2 pantry, plumbed for reach over 60,000 easy to use. Every item Eagle Crest double garage. Built in R ock mtns, & c i t y Management AC, fully landscaped, readers each week. b ath, 1 920 sq . f t . is categorized andevery Properties ceiling storage rack speaker system, lights from front. MLS 541-536-01 1 7 sprinkler system, Your classified ad home built in 2 006, cartegory is indexed onthe 866-722- 3370 and you have great vaulted ceilings with ¹201 308726 oversized garage door section's front page. will also appear on double car g a rage views from the back recessed lighting & Eagle Crest Properties Charming cottage with Cabin on 1 .24 acre, w/opener. MLS¹ deck. VA assumable if and shop. Located on Whether youare looking for 866-722- 3370 RV parking. $264,000 pole barn, city water Hardwood floors, cozy 201 305675. J e anne which currently re$12 9,900 2 .73 a c res. M L S ¹ a home or need aservice, • MLS¹201 308272 and sewer. $69,000. eligible. $539,900 Go r geous fireplace, RV parking, Scharlund, B r o ker, ceives over 201 307486 MLS¹ 201 304344 future is in the pagesof Bobbie Strome, 51 377 Walling Ln. La custom home on the mature landscaping. 541 -420-7978 1 .5 million page $279,900 Pam Lester, your Heather Hockett, PC, The Bulletin Classified. Principal Broker Pine. Hi g h L a kes B roker, Century 2 1 1st green of the Ridge $1 24,900. MLS¹ Central Oregon Realty views every month Principal Broker, Cen John L Scott Real Realty & Pr o perty C ourse a t Eag l e 201 308245. Call Group, LLC at no extra cost. Gold Country Realty, tury 21 Gold Country Estate 541 -385-5500 Management The Bulletin Crest! Gracious floor Vicci Bowen Bulletin Classifieds Realty, Inc. 541 -420-91 51 Sewhg Central aveg n since l903 New Construction Split 541-536-01 1 7 541 -41 0-9730 541 -504-1 338 Get Results! Woodlands Golf plan, soaring ceilings, master floorplan, 3 Call 385-5809 or Course; open great b eautiful views, e l Central Oregon Realty bdrm, 2 b ath, 1 640 Group, LLC room with mountain e gant, timeless f i n sq. ft., tile floors/back- place youratad on-line ishes thr o u ghout. and lake v iews, 4 CORNER LOT 1380 sq. splash, RV parking. bdrm, 6 bath, 5,096 MLS ¹201 308794 MLS ft., 3 bdrm, 2 b ath, $1 84,900. Eagle Crest Properties sq.ft., o f f ered at ¹ 201 301 880 Pam vaulted ceilings, gas 866-722- 3370 $1, 1 95,000. Lester, Principal Broheat, and double car Cate Cushman, Have an item to garage. $ 1 59,900. ker, Century 21 Gold Say "goodbuy" Principal Broker Country Realty, Inc. MLS¹ 201 3091 58 sell quick? 541 -480-1 884 to that unused Pam Lester, Principal 541 -504-1 338 If it's under B roker, Century 2 1 Northwest C o ntempo item by placing it in Gold Country Realty, '500 you can place it in 747 rary w / p a n oramic The Bulletin Classifieds Inc. 541-504-1338 v iews. Walls of w in Southwest Bend Homes The Bulletin dows and l uxurious Custom Home on 5.91 Classifieds for: finishes t h r oughout 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 21 1 0 541 -385-5809 Ac, P o w el l B u t t e. sq. ft. home, 3-car gathis gorgeous custom 36x4 0 home. $799,900 MLS '10 - 3 lines, 7 days rage. $399 , 999.1 082 Trail Creek Dr., $ 339,900. woodstove & 60826 Scotts Bluff, Eagle Crest, (Lot only shop, ¹201 307976 ' 1 6 - 3 lines, 1 4 days Jacuzzi tub, main floor Eagle Crest Properties High Lakes Realty & $1 59,900) 2681 sq.ft. master suite. (Private Party ads only) 866-7223370 Property Ma n age- 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, + MLS¹201 307493 Call HOW WOuld you fill yOur fridge With One year'S WOrth Of ment 541 -536-01 1 7 office & formal dining Vicci Bowen, Our finest of the cha755 r oom, great r o o m 541-41 0-9730 lets. Many, many upBroken Top! Golf & Sunriver/La Pine Homes free gn)ceriCS '.~ Wit}S tI>iS limite(I time f)ffer fn )m plan, all premium fin- Central Oregon Realty More! Spacious cusgrades of built-ins of ishes. $479,288 Group, LLC knotty pine. Immacu- 1 6477 Heath Drive, La tom home with 4652 Johns, Principal Hayden Homes, the possibilities are endless... sq. ft. See virtual Tour Lynn late condition with ex- Pine. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Broker, 541 -408-2944 Extremely well m aintra large deck facing 1 208 sq. ft., $1 29,999. on Central Oregon tained 3 bdrm, 2 bath, east and on the 1 0th High Lakes Realty & $1, 1 90,000. Resort Realty 1 1 90 sq. ft., single fairway of the Ridge. Property MLS¹201 303060. M a n agelevel home built 2005. 541 -923-0855 $325,000 MLS ment 541-536-01 1 7 $1 25,000 mou n t ain Dbl. garage, large pa¹201 302668 Redmond RE/MAX v iews! 81 69 6th S t 1 660 Burlwood Dr., La Land & Homes T errebonne. Bes t tio, fenced, park set- Eagle Crest Properties 1 Pine, OR 5 Bdrm, 3 866-722- 3370 Real Estate views in Central Or- ting w/picket fence, roses, lilacs & more! bath, 1 872 sq. ft. with egon, 2 bedroom, 2 Patio home i n the 1 040 sq.ft. garage! 748 $1 49,999 MLS¹ bath, 1 1 52 sq. ft. aa = • 5• 201 309238 Pam greens 1 1 51 sq. ft., 2 Only $1 1 0,000. High • I ++ ] Northeast Bend Homes MLS¹201 307848 • r Lester, Princ. Broker, bdrm, 2 bath, home Lakes Realty & PropCall Travis L. Hannan, C entury 2 1 Gol d on l a rg e l o t on erty Man a gement PC, Principal Broker cul-de-sac, nic e ly 541-536-01 1 7 Country Realty, Inc. 541 -788-3480 541 -504-1 338 landscaped, dB. ga- Gorgeous 3 b d rm, 2 Redmond RE/MAX rage. $1 59,900 MLS¹ Land & Homes Real G olf Course & b ath 145 6 s q . f t . M t n 201 30901 9 Estate 541 -923-0855 V iews. 3 Bdrm, 2 y 2 Pam Lester, Princ. Bro- home, 2 acres with 1 204 Cheryl 73 Highland Meadow bath, 1 41 7 s q . ft., ker, Century 21 Gold shop! Completely remodeled 1 Lp., D r., i n La Pin e . Eagle Crest. G reat Country Realty, Inc. Eagle Crest, 2321 home in NE Bend. 5 $1 74,900. High sq.ft. 3 b d rm , 2.5 room floor plan, main 541 -504-1 338 Bdrm, 3.5 bath, reLakes Realty & Proplevel master & hot tub. bath, + office, great modeled inside and room plan, all pre- $220,000. erty Man a gement s e n im MLS Peaceful setting! 1 936 out! Don't miss out on sq. ft. of upgraded 541-536-01 1 7 finishes. ¹201 209360 A T Taa R I D G E tlAYDVN HOMES this wonderfully reno- mium on just under 1 45241 C o r ra l (Lot o n ly Lynn Johns, Principal living Ct . vated home! Call now! $402,777 a h alf a c re. R V $99,500). Lynn Johns, Broker, 541 -408-2944 $1 49,000. La P i ne, 541 -61 0-6398 parking, e xtensive P rincipal Brok e r , Central Oregon OR 3/2, 1 620 sq.ft., Ho m eSma rt concrete and paver 541 -408-2944 Resort Realty mfd home o n 1 .65 Central Realtyl andscaping, i r o n Central Oregon acre, pole barn. High Team Christine Browning fenced garden area. Resort Realty Lakes Realty & PropMLS 20 1 306536 erty Man a gement Have an item to 204 Highland Meadow $274,000. Call Kelly 541-536-01 1 7 Loop, Eagle Crest, Starbuck, Principal sell quick? 2020 sq.ft. 3 bdrm, 2 Broker R e d mond $1 49,900. Nicely taken E S TAT E S m' ttAYDzn HOMES If it's under bath, great room plan, R E/MAX Land & care of MH with shop l3Y ff/tYDFff HOM all premium finishes. Great 3 bdrm, 1 .5 bath, H omes R e a l E s and RV ramada on 5 '500 you can place it in $357,566 tate 541 -771 -7786 acres. Exp a nsive in SW Redmond for The Bulletin Lynn Johns, Principal $1 1 5,000, with all new Privacy w it h vi e w s. decks on the front & Broker, 541 -408-2944 f inishes! Ow n t h i s b ack. Fenced on 3 Classifieds for: Eagle Crest. 3 Bdrm, sides with a 4'cyclone Central Oregon home for as little as 3.5 bath, 3245 sq.ft., fenced back yard for Resort Realty $640 a month. '10 - 3 lines, 7 days dual master suites, pets. S h o p has Call for more details amazing Smith Rock walk-in meat cooler '16 - 3 lines, 14 days 2246 Nez P erce Ct . 541 -61 0-6398 R edmond. Lots o f views. $478,800. MLS and lots of room for (Private Party ads only) house for your money Ho m eSmart ¹201 207678 your toys. Upgrades Central Realtyhere. Large home with Lynn Johns, Principal including pergo floors Team Christine Browning 750 upgrades galore. The Broker, 541 -408-2944 and upgraded new kitchen has stainless Highland Park at Eagle Redmond Homes Central Oregon windows 51 275 Disteel high quality ap- Crest Resort o f fers Resort Realty a nne Rd. L a P i n e gran i te s tunning v i ews o f Newer large home on p liances, Q uiet S e c lusion i n High Lakes Realty & almost 1/ 4 ac r e s. c ountertops and a Smith R o c k , t he Ma n ageTown I $269,900. 2.93 Property 3000 sq. ft., 3 bdrm, kitchen island. You Ochocos and Powell a cres, ment 541-536-01 1 7 Casc a d e get wood flooring and 2y2 bath, landscaped car e fully Mountain views, re- 1 5425 Pine Ct. 2 7 9 2 upgraded c a r pets, Butte. A and fenced, with RV planned nei g hbor- cently updated, and sq.ft., 4 bdrm, 3 bath gates. $279,000. MLS high ceilings, gas fire- hood nestled into the has gourmet kitchen. 4 car garage, 1.75 201 304622 Pam place surrounded by High Desert terrain ¹ 20 1 308651 . acres. $289,900 High Lester, Principal Bro stone, mountain view, and surrounded by old MLS C all J im Hin t o n, Lakes Realty & Propker Century 21 Gold master bedroom with growth j uni p e rs. 541 -420-6229. erty Man a gement Country Realty, Inc. walk-in shower and Pocket parks on evtile galore. HOA Fees ery street and the 24' Central Oregon Realty 541-536-01 1 7 541 -504-1 338 Group, LLC i nclude water a n d to 32' setbacks en1 6445 White Buck, 4 Sitting on the Rim. 1620 sewer so no big wasure unimpeded dra$265,000 Slate entry, Bdrm, 2y2 bath, 2900 sq. ft. attractive home, ter bills! Many more granite tile c ounter sq.ft., on 2/2 acres. views from evcanyon views, double upgrades hard to re- matic ery home. You will tops, the great room $299,900. High car garage and shop place at $235,000. l ove t h e uni q u e and master bedroom Lakes Realty & Proparea with horse stall Heather Hockett, PC "Mountain Fo o t hill" overlook the deck and erty Man a gement off paved road. MLS B roker Century 2 1 and extensive the pond beyond, this 541-536-01 1 7 201 3091 51 $229,000 Gold Country design stonework of t h e se t ownhome is a m a z 1 7044 Whittier Dr., so. Call Lin d a Lou 541-420-91 51 b eautiful home s . i ngly p rivate. M L S Bend, $1 09,900. 3 Day-Wright 227 Highland Meadow There are just a few ¹201 305300 541 -771 -2585 bdrm, 2 bath + den, Lp., E a gl e C r e st, home sites remaining, Eagle Crest Properties Crooked River Realty 1 404 sq. ft., garden 866-722- 3370 2681 sq.ft. 3 b drm, which are u n iquely tub, one acre. High The Greens at Red2.5 bath, + office & right next to one anLakes Realty & Propmond. $289 , 000. formal dining room, other — the perfect Where can you find a erty Man a gement Large bonus room, great room plan, all o pportunity fo r t h e helping hand? 541-536-01 1 7 c anal v iews. G o l f premium fin i shes. home owner looking From contractors to community $289,000. $ 433,388 (lot o n l y to combine a few lots 261 1 sq.ft., 5 acres, 3 yard care, it's all here MLS¹ 201 308079 bay shop. 1 71 6 Ter$1 00,000) Lynn and have plenty of * thssL'<1 on;m 'n cragz;nnnial XTo< cn bu<ly:I ol 63,000; I>aki at rtosin¹ to thc liomc Issycr ss a giiti nar<I in a local Vicci Bowen Johns, Principal Bro- privacy. Home sites in The Bulletin's ret R d , $3 5 4 ,000. groncry storc of ihc sellcrs < hnicc; promotion Xoo<I lor fnll-pricc oi'I< rs nn < nrrcm imcniop h o mcs only; m 0 hc 541-41 0-9730 starting O$39,000. High Lakes Realty & ker, 541-408-2944 rnmbinerl mth sixx iiic evisting of)'ers nr Ixmmoiions, nnisi close by l)cremher 3I, 201 0 see fnll mles online "Call A Service Central Oregon Realty Central Oregon www.eaglecrestproperProperty M a n age- xt \ H ayden Eaer Prises Really, Inc. 00tt 8)-Rut' 2II4I Ott !72526 VVA-HAYt)l.'HI33213H Professional" Directory Resort Realty ment 541 -536-01 1 7 Group, LLC •

Find a HaydenHomein your areaandfill your fridge today!





Linda Spittler

Valerie Skelton

541 - 51 6 - 43 02

541 -51 6-4303














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> llllllllllIIIIIIIIII I, • Expansive nor t h e a sterly view s of the O c h o c o M ount a ins and P i lo t B u t t e ~

. 29 of acre lot in Rivers Edg e

• T his home s ite offe rs 1 20 feet in w i d t h

providing o p p o r t u n ity for m any design options

~ Near river trail, golf, shop p ing and schoo ls

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker ( 541-408-0086

• Only 7 minutes from downtown • Tetherow is a planned 700 acre community backing to national forest and is the perfect home base for discovering the best of Central Oregon from biking and hiking, rafting and kayaking or dining and shopping Contact Brian for more information or a private tour. www.

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker, Director of Lot Sales 541-408-3912 ( brian©


• Double garage accessfrom back alley • Only steps from restaurants, downtown Bend, pubs, cafes and grocery stores


Wall Glenda Mackle, Broker ( 541-410-4050

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Call Sue Price, Broker f 541-408-7742


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HEALTHY — SMART — BEAUTIFUL • Introducing Hollinshead Heights - NE Jones Rd. off NE 8th • Award-winning SolAire Homebuilders bring new NetZero, high performance homes to this coveted location • Now available — stunning prairie style 4 br, 2.5 ba, 2044 SF. Earth Advantage Platinum and NetZero Certifications Call Sue Price today for details. MLS¹201310131

• 1300 SF single level


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1664 NW Elgln Ave



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Nestled in tall Ponderosa Pines within an hour of Bend 8! Mt. Bachelor 8! only

20 min, from Championship rGolf 8! Sunriver. •53557 Kokanee Way,$490,000: Thisbright& open custom-built 1998 home directly overlooks the river • 53610 Brookie Way, $420,000: Beautiful Scandinavian inspired design w/hand blown glass, ironwork 8! sauna

• Unbeatable location in town, on river

• 2 bed/ 2 bath + office, 1960 SF • Covered garage parking + carport space • Also boasts Cascade Mountain & park views

• 53510 Brookie Way, $425,000: Hand-scribed Canadian Spruce log home w/covered porches, backs

• Recently remodeled contemporary style • Large deck with room to BBQ & dine


to N. Forest

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker ( 541-408-3912

Call Laura Blossey, Broker ) 949-887-4377

Call Sandy Kohlmoos, Broker, CRS ( 541-408-4309





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• 3 bedroom, 3.5 baths, built by Timberline Construction & designed by Jim Tebbs Design Group • Seamless integration of indoor and outdoor space, open floor plan • Private courtyard and covered back patio w/mountain

• Perfect as a principal residence or a 2nd home • 3095 SF, .34 acre • 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths • M astersuite and den on the main level • Many upgraded featurespremium appliances • Oversized 3-car garage MLS¹201306975

views • Energy efficient Earth Advantage • A flex room 8 study allow for maximum versatility • 61533 Meeks Trail MLS¹201208865

Call Shelly Swanson, Broker ( 541-408-0086



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• 4 beds, 4 baths, 4695 SF • Master on main w/gas fireplace; radiant heating throughout • Overlook mountains & city from mahogany, wrap-around deck • Ample space for entertaining w/living & family room, formal dining 8! breakfast nook

• 5 private acres, 1.9 acres irrigation, in-ground pop-up sprinkler system • Beautiful 3500 SF, 3 bdrm, 4 bath home • Tallvaulted ceilings, timber frame accents • Single-level, 2 master suites • Huge windows overlook irrigated pasture • Over-sized 3 car garage


+Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker ( 541-480-3096

• •


• Downstairs features bonus room w/separateentrance 8ctheater

• Beautiful master suite

• Water feature, hot tub, pavers 8 gorgeous landscaping MLS¹201309969

• 3 bed, 4.5 bath, 5025 SF MLS¹201303484

Deb Tebbs, Broker/President( 541-419-4553 debtebbsgroup@ (


• Sunriver 8 Bed/7.5 bath • 1.25 acres • 30'x48' shop with 3 bed, r 'C" , 1 bath C • Fabulous gourmet kitchen r • Horseshoes, firepit, play area • Hot tub, huge Trex deck • FURNISHED VACATION RENTAL PROPERTY

• 2+ acres in gated sM community ~l" • Overlooking the 18th fairway • Gourmet kitchen w/lots of storage • Spacious covered paver stone patio with gas


Call CJ Neumann, Broker ( 541-410-3710 or Lisa Lamberto, Broker ( 541-610-9697

Call The Norma DuBois & Julie Moe Team, Brokers 541-312-4042 wwwTeamNormaAndJuliecom




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• 4 bed, 4.5 bath, 5294 SF '=• Chef's dream kitchen with Dacor & Thermodore appliances • Two master suites on main • Big media/bonus room • Heated floors • 3-car garage with workshop MLS¹201310071 R

• Log lodge, VIEWS & 19.8 acres • Wildlife sanctuary & pond • Equine facility, arena & stables • 5 bed, 3.5 bath, gourmet kitchen • Bonus game room 8 guest suite • Gated, la ndscaped & fenced • Shown by appt. only MLS¹201303596 R

• Premium equestrian estate with Cascade Mtn views • 39 acres with 33 acres irrigated ' pastures • Updated home 4345 SF

3 bed, 3.5 bath; guest house • Indoor arena; 80x200 with viewing room, kitchen • Outdoor arena: 150x300; round pen, Eurowalker • Show barn: 10 stall, tack room, heated grooming area

• Jump field w/1/2 mile galloping track, 24 paddocks MLS¹2013010103

Call Susie Helfer, Broker, GRI ] 410-3114

Call Jodi Satko, CSP Broker

Call Desert Valley Group ( 541-923-1376

Ready to Vacation? ( Only $119,500! • 7 Abbot House Condo - Sunriver • 2 bdrms, 1 bath, 865 SF • Totally renovated in 2012 • Sold furnished • Adjacent to the Sunriver Mall • YouTube http:/ / EBn9JQI MLS¹201306545

Call Mike Sullivan, Principal Broker ( 541-350-8616

58529 Hoodoo Lane, Sunriver ~ $375,000



• 1906 SFbed, 3 2bath homein Sunnver r Greatlocation near FortRockPark, golf courses,swimming poolsand • SHARC • Updated wood floors andgranite countertops r Ochoco stone fireplace wall r One level home with private backyard and hot tub • Perfect to call home,vacation or investment property. MLS¹201 306603

Call Chamese Christianson, Broker ( 541-279-9879 Desert Valley Group

26 Poplar - Sunriver ) $550,000

Stone's Throw to River ~ $539,900

• Complete Remodel

r,P+-:. • Great room • • • "'d!I nn,~I"0, • '


Wood burning fireplace Main level master Hardwood floors SS Appliances

• Dramatic foyer & living area

g<' • Exquisite master suite • 3346 SF • Beamed cathedral ceilings & loft • 4 bedrooms,2 full,2 halfbaths • Beautiful extensive decks • Top end hot tub • 26 Siskin Lane MLS¹201304990

Call Ken Renner, Principal Broker ~ 541-280-5352

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker ( 541-848-7222


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7991 SF 2.8 acres with 400' of private river frontage 800 SF guest cabin 4 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, indoor lap pool River & golf front property Adjacent 3.49 acre lot available at $799,000 Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker, Director of Lot Sales 541-408-3912 ) brian©

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For more local information visit Cascade Sotheby's Extraordinary Living on or pick up a copy of the Fall Edition of our magazine Extraordinary Living.

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To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809 • •


Great Neighborhood ~ $124,900


Powell Butte: Great 5 Acre Property( $129,000 Gem in the Rough(Three Rivers South( $149,900

• 17365 Scaup Dr. • Upgraded 1782 SF Mfg. home • 3 bed, 2 bath with upscale master bath

Mou+'>'" u"fx,.

• .48 acres backs to open space • Community water & sewer MLS¹2013015592

Cascade & Smith Rock views Water & power at home site Fully fenced Paved streets & upper-end homes • No HOA fees. Just CCR's



Brasada Ranch ( $160,000

• 55149 Forest Lane • 3 bed, 2 bath, 1224 SF • Very comfortable home for weekend getaways or full time living in the woods • Desirable development • Close to the Big Deschutes MLS¹201206233

• • • •

MLS ¹ 201301013

• Elevated lot with expansive views • Peter Jacobson/Jim Hardy

designed golf course • Equesterian center • Ask aboutthe reduced transfer fees associated with this lot • 2 ad!acent lots available for purchase


Call Greg Barnwell, Broker I 541-848-7222

Rod Hatchell, Broker I 541-728-8812

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker I 541-848-7222 I

Call Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers

541-31 2-51 51I www. TeamNormaAnd

Ochoco Ridge, Prineville ~ $164,950

Sunstone Solar Townhomes ~ $165,000

Move In Ready! ( $189,900

SparklingClean!!! SE side of Bend/ $199,000

• Unique townhome offering passive

• Cute single level homein newer community of OchocoRidge •3bed,2baths,nicefamilyroom with fireplace - • Stainless kitchen / • Master suite w/walk-in closet j • Formal living & dining rooms • Oversized 3-cargarage MLS¹201310187 Call Greg Yeakel, Principal Broker I 541-408-7733

so ardesign • Contemporary sty ewith private sun deck and fencedbackyard • Open kitchen andliving areawith south facing orientation • Hardwood foors andvaulted ceilings • 3bd, 3ba,doublecarattached garagewithspaciousdriveway • Near Costco,Medicalandschoos


Call Shelly Swanson, BrokerI 541-408-0086

• ALL NEW interior flooring • Fresh new interior paint • Shows AWESOME! • Central air for those HOT days • Gas fireplace for cold days • 3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 1461 SF • Great location! WON'T LAST! MLS¹201307187

• Lovely 3 bed home hasbeen recently painted outside plus a



new backyardw/RVparking • Beautiful stacked rock fireplace in living room


• Downstairs has 2 bedrooms & a

full bath upstairs hasfull bath bedroom & bonusroom/4th bed MLS¹ 201309328

Call Mary Stratton, Broker I 541-419-6340

Call Chris Sperry, Principal BrokerI 541-749-8479

Quality Built Pahlisch Home ( $237,000

Six Acre Tumalo Homesite ~ $225,000 • Prestige Tumalo location • Private setting • Lots of trees • Mt. Jefferson view


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• Great public riding area across road • Owner terms

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Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker, GRII 541-480-3096

Nicolette Jones, Broker I 541-241-0432

839 NE Jones Road ~ $249,900

Charming Cottage on OchocoReservoir ( $290,000

• Attention investors! Development property! • Single level home in the Old Mill District

• Wood stove &bonusroomcomplete w/pcol table,bar&stools

• 36x48 finished shop,16' RVdoor, workbench& shelves • Greenhouse, shedw/concrete floor, playhouse w/bunkbeds,playstructure, dog kennelDecks . on3sides

• .58 acre. Great opportunity to divide into multiple lots! MLS¹ 201308731

Carmen Cook, Broker I 541-480-6491

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581

Whispering Pines! ( $299,000

SW Bend - Quail Pine Estatesf $299,900

• 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1548 SF,bonus

• 4bed/3 bath2394SF


storage area • 2-stories with master on the main • Beautiful, upgraded kitchen with gas cooking, granite, and hickory cabinets • 3-car garage in quiet

• Large entertainmentareadownstairs • 2.5 acresfenced&crossfenced

. .


• 10x20storageshed&loafing shed • ConcreteRVpad 8 alarge driveway • Bring thehorsesor4-Hprojects MLS¹201309381

Carmen Cook, Broker I 541-480-6491

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581

Call Rod Hatchell, Broker I 541-728-8812


19836 Copernicus Ave, Bend( $345,000

Westside Bungalow ~ $349,900

17940 Parkway Lane ~ $350,000

•3bed,2.5bath,fabulousmove-in ready home with office on main + Open kitchen,dining & living room looking out to the nicelylandscaped backyard • Upstairs is mastersuite w/vaulted ceiling & largebathroomw/double sinks, soakingtub, shower &dream closet. • 2 additional bedrooms upconnecting to a full bath MLS¹201 308648

• Light, bright1971 SPhome, 3beds,2 baths on5acres, roomfor RV , fireplt • Garden tubinmaster suite • Great room w/vaulted ceilings, Mt. Bachelorviewsfromkitchen


• RV garage

• Have your very ownvacation cottage on OchocoReservoir • A Private dock is moored on beach • Adorable 2 bed, 2 bath homehas upper & lowerdecksthat take advantage ofbeautiful views • The.22 acre lot is fenced andhas auto sprinklers. Storage shedfor toys. Horseshoepit • Large established trees for shade& privacy.Whygoanywhere else?

• Single level midtown gem • Updates • Hardwoods • Oversized 2-car garage • M inutesto parks MLS¹ 201307361

5330 SE Hilltop Rd, PrinevilleJ$249,000

61404 Duncan Lane ~ $242,500

2773 NW Greenwood, Redmond • 4 bed, 2.5 bath, 2130 SF • Hardwood floors, tile counter tops • Stainless steel appliances incl. • Oversized fenced & landscaped yard • Llght Bc bright open floor plan • Community pool & playground MLS¹ 201309563

neighborhood, close to Old Mill & Pine Ridge Elementary MLS¹201308209

Call Sue Price, Broker I 541-408-7742

Yardley Estates Craftsman ) $364,000

1370 NW Fresno • Minutes to downtown Bend, Galveston shopping and dining district, parks, trails and the Deschutes River! • 2 or 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,updated

• Permitted GP Bull&ng w/llvlng quarter/loft • Bath, laundry area, septic, well & pumphouse •RV hookups inside 8 out,100 am p breakerln shop

• Cozy living room with gasfireplacei • Fenced, landscaped yard with raised beds andtwo decksfor

• Great location between Sisters & Bend

• Beautifully crafted new construction

• Single-level with great bedroom layout • Flex space+ ample storage on lower level • Extensive use of woods, tile & granite • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2052 SF • MLS¹201309371

• Build your dream home while you live in loft area or your RV • MLS¹201105898



Carmen Cook, Broker I 541-480-6491

Call Joanne McKee, BrokerI 541-480-5159


The Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers 541-312-5151I

20957 Marsh Orchard Ct. ~ $369,900

972 SE Briarwood Ct ( $407,000

Newer Westside Home ( $450,000

60481 Coffee Ct.( $464,750

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker I 541-749-8479

• Beautiful cul-de-sachomein desirable, establishedTanglewcod • Large mastew/gas r fireplace &spa-like ensuitew/soaklngtub, doublevanities & shower • Gourmetkitchenw/granite countertops,largeeating barandopen to great roomwith fireplace&buit-ins • Main floor denw/french doors • Triple tandem garage, RVparking • Private backyard w/large paver patio

20957 Marsh Orchid Ct. I Tango ln Twrango!

• Bright, 2276 SE 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath contemporary home • Backing to the canal is move-in ready • Master on the main, soaring ceilings throughout, dedicated huge home office, open kitchen with eaoln area • Upstairs bonus area, large second & 3rd bdrms 6 3-car garage • All combine to make this home simply irresistible

II u

I"MI wil. I.

Call Chris Sulak, Broker I 541-350-6164

Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581


19661 Harvard Place ) $489,000

Westside Charmer ( $529,900

• New listing! • Like new Renaissance home inAspen Rim,5beds,3baths • 3000 SF,beautiful hardwoods, slab granite, stainless steel appliances, mud room and open floor

• Beautiful 3/4 acre pintreed e lot • 3400 SF, 3-car garage • Hugebonus/family room • Formal living & dining, 3 fireplaces

Historic Charm in Bend ( $650,000

Perched Above The River ~ $660,990

• 4 tax lots

• 10.8 acres with 7.2 irrigated • Income producing with rental home J..., • Barn, 5 car garage •3500+SFmainhomewith • • • . • • . 4 bed, 2 bath ~




...: ' " • Minutes from Downtown Bend

Call Rhonda Garrison, Principal BrokerI 541-279-1768

Deschutes River View Property ~ $897,000

Red Cloud Ranch - Powell Butte ( $899,900

• River views from nearly everyroom • Custom distressed kitchen cabinetry • Slab granitecounters • Pro-quality SS appliances • Montanastonefireplace • Main house- 3bds,2.5 ba,2450SF • Guestquarters-2bds,1bath,788SF • MLS¹201301856

Call Brook Havens, Broker I 541-604-0788 or Bruce Boyle, Brokerl 541-408-0595

Call Ken Renner, Principal BrokerI 541-280-5352 ken.renner©

Judy Mccombs,Broker 541-390-1411 or Natalie Vandenborn, Broker541-508-9581 I

1265 NW Remarkable Dr. ~ $829,900

New Home in Tetherow!( $865,000

• RemarkableAddress... RemarkableView •3524SF,4bed,3bathhomesitsontopof the wordwitha180degreeviewof the CentralOregonHighDesert • Travertineentry leadsupto expansiveviews • Kitchenw/cherrycabinetry&aformal diningarea xOutsideiswrap-aroundfront deck • Masteronmainlevel withsoakertub • Downstairsareawith bar area x3-cargarage,fencedbackyardw/hottub

19 Acre Ranchw/Full & Peak Mtn. Views f $1,195,000 Located on Mirror Pond! ( $1,299,000 great room

• 1000 SF heated shop w/roomfor RV • 4-stall barn w/heatedtack &wash bay • 200 x 200outdoorarena • 6.5 acres water rights w/automated

irrigation, MLS¹201309281

Call Carol Osgood,Broker I 541-419-0843 or

Call Jodi Kearney, Broker I 541-693-4019

Korren Bower, 0



vI I


s ¹ • •


Large private deck, fenced dog run on side Completely furnished

3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2024 SF, light & bright Lightly lived in/rented for 3 months once a year

vII v I


for the last 6 years 18806 Peony Way in Widgi Creek MLS¹201309584 Call Myra Girod, BrokerI 541-815-2400 or Pam Bronson, Broker I 541-788-6767


• • • •

Call Kelly Horton, BrokerI 541-508-9163



• Quiet location w/common 8< fairway views • Great room concept w/wood burning fireplace


MLS¹201 30681 5


• Stone's throw from downtown Bend • Elegant finishes, 5 bedrooms, 4 baths • Remodeled down to studs in 2006 • 10 NW Drake Rd. • MLS¹201306173 Call for a Personal Tour!

• Single levelliving, 3 bed,3full bath • Carriagehouse,1bed,1bath,

• C all Kelly to see this great hom e !

to Tetherow

• December completion

Call Brian Ladd, Broker I 541-408-3912

• Immaculate and cl ose-in


• Includes full membership•

• 2 186 SF on 2+ a c r e s


• Backs to 12th fairway w/ private and treed yard

• 4 bedr oo m, 2 b a t h


• 3,078 SF., 3-car garage

Call Chris Sulak, Broker I 541-350-6164

choose from • 3 roundabouts to downtown Bend

541-480-4186 I

• Cascade Mtn viewsfrom private setting • 163 acres with 50acres dry landgrass •Cust om home-5810SF,7bed,4bath • Attached apartment,customoak cabinets • Cedar deck,patio andlandscapedyard • Bam with tackroomandborders public land MLS¹201300754

• Rich-tonedoakhardwoodfloors

mountain views • Customizable finishes • Gorgeous great rooms • 3 Beautiful floor plans to

Call Melanie Maitre, Broker ABR, SRES, ePRO

• MLS¹201202866

• Beautiful golf course and

• Just built in 2013 • 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2215 SF


• 2708 SF single level • 3 bed, 2.5 bath • Gourmet kitchen • Master suite w/fireplace • .40acre on the River Rim • 3-car tandem garage MLS¹201310197


Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker I 541-480-2356

19153 NW Park Commons

• Located in Shevlin Park with miles of gorgeous trails MLS¹201309973


Luxury Townhomes ~ Offered from $549,750

Gorgeous Home inNW Bend ~$532,000

• Wonderfu decking, private backyard w/water feature • Very popular location! • 1684 NW City View

Call Mary Stratton, Broker I 541-419-6340

Call Jordan Haase-Grandlund, Principal Broker 541-420-1559 or Stephanie Ruiz, Broker 541-948-5196

• 3-car garage • Single level home with fine



. • Next to Widgi Creek&the Deschutes RiverTrail MLS¹201307670


• 4bedroom 3 5bathroom • 2540 SF2-car & attachedgarage • Granite, hardwoodIktile throughout • Easyliving in apark-like setting • Ownerprivilegesat Seventh Mountain



Call Nicolette Jones, Broker, ABR, CSPl 541-241-0432

•Oneowner homew/otsofextras

plan • 1 block to pool and park Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581

• New construction, luxurytownhome

1205 NW Ithaca Ave. • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2304 SF • Gourmet chef's kitchen • Very large master suite • 2-car garage • Efficient heating system • Within 4 blocks to river MLS¹201307063










Homes with Acreage Homes with Acreage Homes with Acreage Recreational Homes Lots Acreages Acreages Acreages Manufactured/ 8 Property Mobile Homes Newly L isted! D o n't Two 1848 sq.ft. 4 bdrm, Motivated Seller! Pow 1850 Murrelet Dr. Eagle 7.17 acres Located on a 2 Beautiful Adjoining Tumalo j $309,000 wait, Bend c o untry 2 bath homes on 40 ell Butte Quiet Coun Brand Ne w C u s tom Crest lot only paved road with Cas 40-acre P a rcels • Deschutes Riverfront FACTORY SPECIAL home o n 2 + a cres. a cres. 5 2 91 6 Ol d try Lane. Nice 3 bed p r o posed cade Views. $106,500 Nestled in quiet, pic- • 1.47 acre 1 032 T r ai l Cr e e k $82,500! New Home, 3 bdrm, BLM access close to L ake Rd. , Sil v e r room ranch-style Drive. Frank L l oyd new const. 3 bdrm, 2 MLS 201106739 turesque C h ristmas • Build your dream $46,500 finished p roperty f o r tra i l Lake, OR. $199,000. house with a nice floor Wright inspired home b ath, 2020 s q . f t . Call Linda Valley, approx 1300 ft home on your site. r iding. You get a 4 High Lakes Realty 8 E agle Crest h o m e 541-771-2585 to pavement, & power • MLS 201303902 plan, country kitchen, backing to creek w/ J and M Homes bedroom, 3 bath Property Ma n age- nice brick f i replace mtn views. 2681 sq.f t. with great floor plan. Crooked River Realty is closer. Great place Carolyn Priborsky PC, 541-548-5511 home that has had ment, 541-536-0117 nestled on 4+ acres. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath + of- All premium finishes. Lot 22 SW Chipmunk to build your private Broker, ABR, CRS, LOT MODEL p lenty of n e w u p 53718 Caballo Ct., La The property is fenced fice. Formal d i ning $368,066. Lynn Rd. 5.19 acres, level retreat. M LS ¹ GREEN LIQUIDATION dates. The kitchen is w/ corral, shed, shop 201308163 8 541-383-4350 and 3-car g a rage, Johns, Principal Brol ot, Mt n . view s . Prices Slashed Huge all new with custom Pine, OR. 4 bdrm, 2 area, along with stor 201308167. $24,900 luxury finishes ker, 541-408-2944 $69,000 MLS bath, 1917 sq. ft., Mfd Savings! 10 Year cabinets, tile counter age rooms. Two acres throughout. $469,900. Central Oregon each. 201106095 conditional warranty. tops, bamboo floors, home on 2 ac r e s. of irrigation, mountain MLS 201308237 Resort Realty John L. Scott Real Juniper Realty $115,000. High Lakes Finished on your site. new light fixtures and a nd S m it h Roc k Estate 541-548-1712 541-504-5393 & Pr o perty views. Local s m all Lynn Johns, Principal $39,900 - 1.71 acres, ONLY 2 LEFT! more. Bat h r ooms Realty Broker, 541-408-2944 MORRIS septic approved The Bulletin's Redmond, Oregon have new tile, recent Management Powell Butte Charter 16 SW Shad Rd. Central Oregon REAL ESTATE power and water at Lot 541-548-5511 carpet throughout and 541-536-0117 School. Central loca "Call A Service Resort Realty the st r e et . MLS 2.7 acres, Mt. Jeffer I dp & lp O d d dp d windows are recent as 5 ACRES with moun- tion commuting dis 201307972. Call son 8 S m ith R ock Professional" Directory well as interior paint. tain views. 3 bdrm, 2 tance to Bend, Prinev Look at: $78,500 MLS 775 Linda Lou Day Wright, views. is all about meeting Rent /Own You get a c o vered b ath, 1620 s q . f t . ille and Redmond. Not 201208266 541-771-2585 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes Manufactured/ your needs. porch to enjoy in the home, 36x40 shop, a bad p ackage at Juniper Realty for Complete Listings of Crooked River Realty $2500 down, $750 mo. summer a n d the fenced, irrig., sprin- $279,9 00! Call 541-504-5393 Mobile Homes Call on one of the OAC. J and M Homes home has a triple car kler sys. $279,000. Heather Hockett, PC, Area Real Estate for Sale 4.92 acres, backs up to 541-548-5511 1191 NW Helmholtz professionals today! S nowberry BLM and then just a attached garage and MLS 2809225. Pam B roker, Century 2 1 Eagle Crest custom Vill a ge short walk to the river. Way 3.39 acres ready a pull through shop. Lester, 541-504-1338 Gold Country Realty, home on 14th tee. ¹107. $65,000. A fS nowberry Vill a ge for your home! 32.42 Acres in Urban $74,900. MLS¹ Exterior of home is to C entury 2 1 , fordable and a d o r- ¹131. $82,500. LocaGo l d 541-420-9151 Gated community! 4 $103,000. MLS Growth Bo u n dary, 201102328. Call be painted. Property County Realty 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, tions - Value - ConveB drm, 3 . 5 Ba t h , 201100749. Call Adjacent t o The able. Linda L o u Dayis agent owned. Moti 1188 sq.ft., S i lver- n ience! 3 B d rm, 2 3208 sq. ft. Great Mtn. views Exceptional Travis L. Hanna, PC, Greens, kitty corner to Wright. 541- 771-2585 vated seller looking at 6661 SW Quarry Ave, Separ a te bath, 1404 sq.ft., huge custom built home on for entertaining & Principal Broker, new Ridgeview High co rest. Crooked River Realty offers an d o f f ering Redmond. 4.77 ffice/hobby are a , vaults and lots of winprivate resort living. 7.69 acres! S ingle 541-788-3480. School. $59 9 ,000. acres, 1 acre irriga$2500 towards buy large laundry room, dows, FA gas heat 914 Highland View LP. MLS l evel 2 146 s q . ft . $539,000. Redmond RE/MAX MLS ¹ 20 1 2 0 3193 includes al l ers closing costs. This t ion. Pond, s h o p a p p li- and A/C, w onderful Eagle Crest, UnobCall home features open 201305107 Land & Homes Pam Lester, Principal ances, 2 car garage. kitchen with i sland, is a nice package at a nd 1600 s q . f t . Charlie & V i rginia structed Mtn v i ews. floor p lan, v a ulted Real Estate B roker, Century 2 1 $289,900 Hea t h er house. $ 3 40,000. MLS ¹201308786 fully covered enterB r o kers .44 Acre lot, back to ceilings, tile flooring, Principal Gold Country Realty, Call Marilyn Rohaly, taining porch. M LS 20 1 3 07143. Hockett, PC, Broker, MLS 541-350-3418Call BLM, privacy galore 1197 NW Helmholtz gas fireplace, living Inc. 541-504-1338 C entury 2 1 Gol d Call Tr a vi s L. Broker, 541-322-9954 ¹201308788 a c r es with views. $134,900. Way 2 .5 9 room PLUS f a m ily Charlie & V i rginia C ountry Real t y , Hanna, PC, PrinciCall Marilyn Rohaly, r eady t o bui l d . 7 965 SW R i ver R d . John L. Scott Real Principal B r o kers MLS ¹201307060 room, chef's kitchen Broker, 541-420-9151 pal Bend Broker, 541-322-9954 MLS Lynn Johns, Principal $97,000. 2.79 acres, near the Estate, with large eating bar, 541-350-3418 541-788-3480. 2 01100751. Cal l D eschutes Riv e r . John L. Scott Real Broker, 541-408-2944 granite c o untertops, Redmond RE/MAX Redmond RE/MAX Estate, Bend Travis L . H a n na, $49,000 Central Oregon MLS Land 8 Homes stainless appliances, Snowberry Village ¹71. Land & Homes PC, Principal Bro201009429 TURN THE PAGE Real Estate Resort Realty double ovens, Hickory $149800 The jewel Real Estate ker, 541-788-3480. Juniper Realty cabinets. Master suite For More Ads 780 of Snowberry Village, PRICED REDUCED Redmond R E / MAX 541-504-5393 Bid Noi/i/! 7150 SW S WALLOW includes gas fireplace, spotless triple wide, The Bulletin Mfd./Mobile Homes cabin on year-round L and & Hom e s RD. Spacious 1804 tiled double sink vanBuild your dream home 2363 sq.ft., separate 637 acres surReal Estate with Land sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath ity, j e tted s o a king creek. on this 5.3 acre pardining room, family rounded federal land, 16751 SW DOVE RD. w ith S m i t h Roc k tub/separate shower. 1 6160 SW Dove R d . cel just a few minutes room, huge m aster 50760 South Fawn, La Fremont Nat'! Forest. One level 2500 sq. ft. v iews. B r ight a n d C entral A C , la n d 6.1 acre corner lot, south o f 541-480-7215 P r i neville. suite, jetted tub, apcustom log home on o pen k itchen a n d scaping, Top-of-the-line 3 spr i nkler Mtn. views, near Des- Views of t h e C a s- pliances in c l uded, Pine. 4 .9 a c res.Floor t o bdrm 2 bath, 2100 sq. great room. Private system, double ga764 chutes River. $89,900 cades and easy acseparate lau n d ry c eiling wind o w s location on 5.62 2013 SF shop. MLS 201205646 cess off Davis Loop. room, 2 car garage. ft. home with shop, Farms 8 Ranches w/views of the Mtns. acres. $199,000. MLS rage, Bidy NeW...Bidy LOCal $169,000. 1.13 acres. MLS 2 013 0 4 744 Juniper Realty Septic approved and MLS ¹201308578 Hickory hardwood 8 You Can Bid On: High Lakes Realty & J u n iper $365,500. 541-504-5393 available. Call Marilyn R ohaly, power CULVER! 10+/- irritile floors. $499,999 201304491 Property Ma n ageLot 22 at Yarrow Realty, 541-504-5393 John L. Scott Real $35,750 MLS Broker, 541-322-9954 g ated acres w i t h MLS 201208751 16535 SW Chinook Dr. in Madras ment 541-536-0117 Estate 541-548-1712 201302249 John L. Scott Real charming farm Juniper Realty, 9.33 acres in P owell 5 .68 a c res, R i v er John L. Scott Real Retail Value $23,000 Bend 1146 Linda Drive, La 541-504-5393 Butte, - 4 bdrm, 2.5 Powell Butte! 10 Acres! h ome, set-up f o r (60% Reserve) v iews, o w ne r w i l l Estate 541-548-1712 Estate, Pine. 3/2 1188 sq. ft. horses, 3 stall barn, b ath, 1928 sq . f t . , Knockout Mtn. views! SunForest carry. $225,000 MLS double wide, 2 car ga3-car garage, barn, 3863 sq. ft. custom numerous outbuildConstruction 201106408 Take care of Need help fixing stuff? 1991 2 bdrm, 2 bath, well rage, shop on 1 acre. ings. $32 5 ,000. shop, with RV door. home with g ourmet (Bidding closes Juniper Realty Call A Service Professional maintained, landscaped, $98,000. High Lakes your investments kitchen, office, o utMLS 201305577 $359,000 MLS Tues., Nov 12, 541-504-5393 find the help you need. in Queen's Garden, 55+ Realty & Pr o perty Call Charlie 8 Vir¹ 2012037129 Pa m buildings, shop, pool! at 8:00 p.m.) with the help from Prineville. Reduced to Management ginia Principal BroLester, Principal Bro- $754,900. $13,000. 541-233-2007 Need to get an ad 541-536-0117 The Bulletin's kers 541-350-3418 MLS¹ 201106428 ker, Century 21 Gold E agle C r est, 1 0 1 5 1 Canyon City, Oregon. Call Virginia, Redmond RE/MAX Country Realty, Inc. "Call A Service Sundance Ridge Lp. in ASAP? The Bulletin 14 acres zoned Resi- 2 0748 V a lentine S t . Land & Homes 541-504-1338 Principal Broker Big Smith Rock views, $56,950 Cute 3 bdrm, dential, currently diTo Subscribe call Professional" Directory 541-350-3418 Real Estate .44 acre lot, backs to 2 ba t h , upd a t ed vided into 4 tax lots. A 2 bdrm, 2 bath home, Redmond RE/MAX C line Butte 8 B L M . Fax It to 541-322-7253 kitchen 8 bath, new 541-385-5800 or go to $99,900 R V cover, 36x 4 0 Land 8 Homes 12250 NW Dove Rd. $159,900. MLS carpet & t i le, n i ce Juniper Realty Fantastic Farm Oppor- ¹201304889 Real Estate The Bulletin Classifieds One level 2500 sq. ft shop, outbldgs, on 5 covered front deck 8 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1 acre, 541-504-5393 tunity! $740,000. 160 Lynn Johns, Principal custom log home on acres @ 145040 Hwy Q UALITY HOME O N large back yard with owner will carry. MLS 31, La Pine, acres w/111 a cres 4.9 acres. Floor to Broker, 541-408-2944 deck. Spotless and Lot 21 SW Chipmunk ACREAGE. 2 master 201303870 $79,900. $135,000. High Lakes C OI i r r igation, 2 16685 SW Chinook Dr. ceiling windows with Central Oregon Rd. 5.16 acre, com- like new. bdrm suites, gourmet Realty & Pr o perty homes, barn w/stalls, 6 .9 a c r es , Ri v e r Call Li n d a Lou views of t h e m t ns. Resort Realty munity water installed. Cascade Village kitchen with granite, shop, corral. MLS¹ views, all utilities inDay-Wright Broker Hickory hardwood and Management MLS Homes N.W. LLC $60,000 n ewer sho p c o m - 201307412. 1.01 stalled, owner carry. 541-771-2585 541-536-0117 Call Grandfathered tile floors $ 385,000 541-388-0000 pletely finished with 4 MLS 201300800 Crooked River Realty Bruce Dunlap acre, RV lot. $45,000 $189,000 MLS 201101447 Juniper Realty Beautiful and peaceful rooms. Artificial and Crooked River Realty 541-604-4200 201008671 Juniper Realty, 541-504-5393 63700 Ranch Village Beautiful, well cared for Powell Butte home on natural grass, many Central Oregon Realty Call L i nd a Lou Juniper Realty 541-504-5393 Drive. This house sits 3 bdrm 2 bath mfd. 10.36 acres with 8.33 flower 541-771-2585 beds. Group, LLC 541-504-5393 Prineville j $99,000 on a lot that backs to home on 1 d/z acre acres irrig. Home re$475,000 MLS¹ • 2.04 acres 14128 SW Quail Rd., Nice flat lot in Terreb- $ 195,000 ! 6 . 5 a c 1000+ acres of treed c orner lot close t o built in 2004. Open 201304368 771 • Cascade Mountain CRR 3 bdrm, 2 ba, onne, .56 a c res, Contract T erms open space. Quiet pavement, loft overlooks living Wrap Vicci Bowen 5 acres, 1200 sq. ft. Lots p aved s t reet, a p - Bend. Level acreage views setting with n atural around kitchen with d i ning a r e as, 541-410-9730 • Crooked River views barn. $21 9 ,000. and proved fo r ca p -fill landscape, detached lots of counter and w/old growth Junipers • MLS 2704850 soaring vaulted ceil- Central Oregon Realty MLS 20 1 3 06951. $25,000 - $65,000. septic, utilities at l ot dbl garage, 2 bdrm, 2 c upboard & mtn views. Scatspa c e , Spacious oak Group, LLC Travis L . H a nna, ings. JJ Jones, Broker S pectacular lots i n line. $42,000. MLS bath and den. New laundry r o o m off kitchen and utility/mud t ered h istoric r o c k PC, Principal BroYarrow s u bdivision, ¹ 2012001172 Pa m croppings. 20% down, 541-610-7318 allure v i ny l fl o o rs True Horse Property! kitchen has back door room with tile flooring. 541-788-3678 ker, 541-788-3480. the newer d evelop Lester, Principal Bro- other t erms n e gothroughout. New heat to garage area. with p o r c h, 15y Irrigated AcresRedmond R E / MAX wrap-round ment in the east hills ker, Century 21 Gold tiable. 440x648' lot. Spectacular Caspump. Lots of updatsliding glass door to detached 2-car L and & Hom e s of Madras. Very near Country Realty, Inc. cade views. 5 stall ing, light, bnght and MLS ¹201 304442. cover deck. Nice dindrive-thru garage and Real Estate the new aquatic Cen 541-504-1338 barn w/heated tack. s potless. Move i n ing area. $ 1 54,900 541-410-8557 1008 sq. ft. Barn/Shop Custom home, very ter, middle school and $210,000. Only remain Dave Disney, Broker Ready! $54,900. MLS 201303530 w ith a 7 2 0 s q . f t . 2.78 acres with a darCOCC campus. Home private, close to Cascade Village MORRIS ing 541-388-0404 Cascade Realty, Denbuildable ling cabin finished on lean-to, fenced pastown. $565,000. ID YARROW Eagle Homes, Bend. Windermere Central REAL ESTATE nis Haniford, Princ. t ure, p o nd , la n d lot left at the inside with knotty MLS 2013044 Crest Prop e rties stand-alone 541-388-0000 Eagle Crest Resort. Oregon Real Estate I d p d d p O d dOp « < Broker 541-536-1731 scaped yard. P a n- Call Charlie Pine 2 bedrooms, 1 8 Virginia, 866-722-3370 E asterly view of e n full bath. Iiving room oramic mountain view. Principal Brokers t ire 13th h ole a n d and kitchen. Has pull MLS¹201304104 2082nd Ave, Culver541-350-3418 westerly view from tee Level city lot. $38,200 down ladder to attic or John L. Scott Real Es- Redmond RE/MAX of 14th Ridge Course tate 541-548-1712 loft. H a s pr o pane MLS¹ 201203505. Land 8 Homes Real hole. MLS 201307689 Juniper Realty h eater p lu s w o o d Estate 541-923-0855 Eagle Crest P roper 541-504-5393 stove that would need Wonderful acreage set ties 866-722-3370 to be removed by the up for h orses with Birchwood, Woodriver. Ridge At Eagle Crest j buyers. 2 car 24x36 round p en , 4 - s tall 4 lots, 4 homes, 1.48 garage, shop area, $99,900 Qodddp ' barn w it h c h i cken acres across f rom • Cascade Pdop 40 Mountain plus 10x20 storage coop, h a y storage Farewell Bend Park. views shed and new well Fantastic home in Fair- and complete bunk $750,000. house. 1.78 a c r es view Acres neighbor• .32 to .36 acre lots T V fully fenced. hood! Fully r emod- house. 40x60 shop/ TEAM Birtola Garmyn • Golf, pool, tennis & garage finished with High Desert Realty MLS eled, 3 Bdrm, 2 baths, $129,000 trails bath. Hot house. 2 541-312-9449 201304905 • MLS 201301147 fenced y ard, ponds. I andscaped. www. BendOregon Cascade Realty, Den- huge Christy Hartmanstorage shed, room 8 meadow nis Haniford, Princ. for boat/RV parking! mountain DeCourcey, Broker views. 12 f r ost-free Broker 541-536-1731 541-312-7263 Call 541-610-6398 faucets, wrap around What are you HomeSmart decks on home and 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1188 Central Realtymore. $375,000 MLS looking for? sq. ft. home with 4300 Team Christine Browning 201207852 Cascade sq. ft. on 5.95 acres. You'll find it in Realty, Dennis Hani$199,900. MLS Great horse property 4 MORRIS 201209007. Linda Lou stall loafing shed with ford, P rinc. B r oker The Bulletin Classifieds REAL ESTATE Day-Wright Broker auto watering, approx. 541-536-1731 I&p & ly O d d dp d 541-771-2585 40x80 shed and vastly Take care of 541-385-5809 Crooked River Realty Shevlin Commons Lot fenced areas. 2 bdrm home w/walk-in closj $239,000 your investments 1 0037 Juniper G l en • .25 acre lot $349,500 first time ofets, 2 baths with skyfered - Small acreage lights, dining a r ea, with the help from Circle, Eagle Crest, • Cascade Mountain Lot o n l y $7 5 ,000! view with irrigated pasture large living room and The Bulletin's overlooking pond & Proposed new const. • Close to Shevlin Park wood stove. $179,900 "Call A Service o n 2020 s q .ft., 3 • MLS 201301093 fenced pasture ready MLS 201108032 for horses or o ther bdrm, 2 bath, great Don Kelleher, Broker, Cascade Realty, Professional" Directory room, al l p r e mium critters. Det a ched Dennis Haniford, Princ. 541-480-1911 garage shop w/storfinishes. $345,566 Broker 763 Lynn Johns, Principal age. MLS¹201307823 1-541-536-1731 Call Don Chapin, Recreational Homes Broker, 541-408-2944 Central Oregon Principal Broker Horse Property! 4.33 & Property 541-923-0855 Acres! Close to BLM! Resort Realty p MORRIS Spacious 1878 sq. ft. Modified 3 bdrm, 2 bath Redmond RE/MAX REAL ESTATE 1 0127 Juniper G l en Land8 Homes Real home. W e l l-main- A-Frame, with huge t d p d l pO d d dp d Eagle Crest, tained, landscaped, Estate 541-923-0855 shop. on 2.38 acres. Circle. Lot only $80,000! pro- The Highlands at Brobarns, detached ga52375 Ammon Road, posed new const. on rage, g reenhouse. La Pine. $ 2 39,900. 2321 sq.ft. 3 b drm, ken top, 1 0 a c res, $249,900. MLS gated, private well, High Lakes Realty & 2 01303017 . Ca l l bath, + o f f ice, utilities at lot. ApplicaMa n age- 2.5 Charlie 8 V i rginia Property great room, all prem. tion for cap-fill septic. Principal Br o kers ment 541-536-0117 finishes. $388,868 $535,000. MLS 541-350-3418 141038 Crescent Moon Lynn Johns, Principal ¹ 201200937. Pam 360' View/Top of Butte Redmond RE/MAX Broker, 541-408-2944 Drive, Crescent Lake. Lester, Principal BroCentral Oregon in Terrebonne. Home, Land & Homes Real Bonus! Bonus! Bonus! ker, Century 21 Gold shop, mansion building Estate 541-923-0855 Resort Realty S eller willing to i n Country Realty, Inc. site. 2% to broker. See: clude the lot next door 10235 Sundance Ridge 541-504-1338 at the right price. 3 Tick, Tock Lp., Eagle Crest l ot Three Rivers South j reo/4175046612.html bdrm, 2 bath home only $155,000. Pro$69,900 esleeps 6 c o m fortTick, Tock... $399,900 peaceful 5.08 posed new const. on • 2.68 acre lot ably with a detached • Across from Little Deacres - Single level, 2681 sq.ft. 3 b d rm, ...don't let time get garage. Plumbed for 2.5 bath, + offi ce & schutes River vaulted ceilings, 4 bathroom with an exaway. Hire a large bedrooms, 2 formal dining room, • Outdoor recreation tra garage door for b ath, m a ster b e d great room plan, all paradise professional out snowmobiles. Make room separation, premium fin i shes. • MLS 201308493 an offer. $ 299,000 of The Bulletin's Greg Miller PC, 2,157 sq.ft. 3-car ga$484,388 MLS 201302853 Purchase price$350,000,20% down,Loan amount$280,000,30 yearfixed. "Call A Service rage.MLS¹201308350 Lynn Johns, Principal Broker, CRS, GRI C all Li n d a (541) Broker, 541-408-2944 541-408-1511 Call Kelly Starbuck, Professional" 815-0606 C a scade Principal Broker Central Oregon Realty Directory today! 541-771-7786 Resort Realty Redmond RE/MAX 141875 Emerald MeadJumbo purchaseprice/value $800,000 — 20% down /equity,$640,000 loan amount. Land & Homes Real Immaculatehome, open ows Way, Crescent Offer valid as of date of ad, restrictions may apply. Rates/fees subject to change. On Approved Credit. 2.31 acres in Boones- Lake. Drastically re- Want to impress the Estate 541-923-0855 MORRIS relatives? Remodel borough, 2153 sq. ft., duced! Can't build at REAL ESTATE your home with the 4005 NW Helmholtz 3 bdrm, 2 bath, sun- this price. Gorgeous I&p & l pO d d dp d room, granite Way ultimate family mtn views from deck help of a professional I I dI homes. 4 bdrm 3 counters, water fea- and main house. 2200 773 from The Bulletin's ture and large 1344 sq. ft., fully furn. with bath, over 7 acres, "Call A Service Acreages 20x40 heated pool. sq. ft. shop. $449,999. oversized garage, 3 MLS 201305391. Pam bdrm, 2y~ bath vaca- Professional" Directory 20+ Acres West Powell $430,000. MLS 201305932. Call Lester, Principal Bro- tion home. Oak floorButte Estates. Travis L . H a n na, ker, Century 21 Gold ing, knotty pine doors 1525 Murrelet Dr. Eagle $169,000 Gated p PC, Principal BroCountry Realty, Inc. and windows, wood Crest, Ochoco Mtn community, mtn. 541-504-1338 ker, 541-788-3480. Ou pe neVer a(One dddhen Were JOiny yOur LOan stove and much more. v iews, 1 7 t h hol e views, private well, Redmond RE/MAX E njoy r i gh t now ! Challenge Course, .49 paved roads with acLand & Homes acre lot, bring your cess to BLM. MLS¹ $339,000 MLS¹ Call a Pro Real Estate $15 0 ,000. 201305077 201302534. Call builder. Pam Whether you need a Linda (541) 815-0606 MLS ¹201305175 Lester, Principal Bro4 bdrm, 5 bath 3500 sq. fence fixed, hedges Lynn Johns, Principal Cascade Realty ker, Century 21 Gold ft. home with 2 shops, Broker, 541-408-2944 Country Realty, Inc. MORTGAG E CORPORATION trimmed or a house 15th Fairway at Eagle barn, 3-car g arage Central Oregon 541-504-1338 built, you'll find and guest quarters, Crest Resort. 3 Resort Realty on 5 acres near Smith professional help in bdrms, 2y~ baths lo13601 SW Canyon Dr. Casey NMLs189449 Jennifer NMLs 288550 Rock. $440,000. MLS The Bulletin's "Call a cated behind the 17,000 Sq.ft. I o t in 1.13 acres, Mt. Jeffer201304982 Pam Shevlin Ridge w i th son views, owner will gates. MLS ¹ coRP0RLlc I ML2421 coRP NMLsI!3113 Lester, Principal Bro- Service Professional" 201302857. approved plans. More carry. $58,500 MLS details and photos on 201106385 ker, Century 21 Gold $377,900. Directory Country Realty, Inc. John L. Scott Real craigslist. $ 175,000. Juniper Realty 541-385-5809 541-504-1338 Estate 541-548-1712 541-389-8614 541-504-5393 •


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g(®®,gggdemgmQ f'tggge,gpm 371 SW Upper Terrace Dr., Suite1, Bend, OR 97702




$615,000 I 21420 Belknap Drive

$465,000 119697 Harvard Place Bend



Two mastersuites II' R rl • I, Hn

fenced lot • Gorgeous openfloor plan


54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8



$249,900 I Terrango Glen r


Ig nn I

315.88 4 . 3 7 3 7


54 1 - 3 9 0 - 5 2 8 6






541 -4 8 0 . 9 8 8 3


54 1 - 9 7 7 - 7 7 5 6

• 1980 SF home,4 bed, 2 bath • 4.58 AC • Fabulous outside living • Huge paverpatio & firepit

• RV space • Backs to

• Smith

Rock views • RV parking

541 -4 8 0 - 7 1 83

$136,900 I Move In Ready

• 1294 SF

garage & long RV bay

roping arena • 40X52 4 stall barn


541 -41 0-7 4 3 4

$30,000 I Lots Available In Madras


54 1 - 4 1 0 - 7 4 3 4

$229,000 I Gorge View Homesite

• Close to downtown • Approved for SFR, duplex or manufacturedhome • Take oneorfour


$449,500 I SingleLevel, Huge Shop

• Rare rim lot with river view • Almost 6 AC • Private well drilled • Cap & full septic approved


541 -48 0 - 7 7 7 7

54 1 2 3 3 8 9 9 3 NE SSA SEGOVIANO, BROKER

$400,000 118 Modoc, Sunriver

I 'm

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

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54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

$259,000 I 61168 Foxglove loop

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$1 77,999 I Northwest Redmond

$268,000 155932 Black Duck Road






541 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8

• DualBachelorsofSciencedegrees from Universityof Georgia • Extensive salesexperience • Property management background • An active volunteer in the community

Christin Hunter, Broker 541-977-1852

Jeanette Brunot, Broker 541-771-1383



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$175,000 l Ideal Professional Office

• Commercial use approved • 5 car parking • Updated interior •Low down payment 8 financing available • Vacant 8 ready to move in

• MLS¹ 201305597


541 -48 0 - 9 8 8 3


• Recently moved from Portland & once a northern California resident • Passion is realestate • Loves to travel & spend time with her husband,family 8 friends

• Director of relocation • Principal broker • Licensedsince 2005 • Named top listing 8 selling agent twoyearsrunning

Jeremy Groth, Broker 315-884-3737 •

541 - 4 2 0 - 3 4 2 3


• Multi-engine, instrumentrated pilot • 10 years in theUSNavy • Veteran ready to serve Veterans

Sherry Brooks, Broker 541-388-0404

Laura Gibons, Broker 971-221-8861

I •


. '. :

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

• '/2AC lot


• 3 bed, 2 bath • Slab quartz countertops • 2097 SF • Old growth junipers

• Licensed since2006 • ABR 8 SFR • Central OregonWomen's Council of REALTO RS secretary 8 2014VP • 2013 COWCR Realtor Point Winner



$339,900 I The Ridge At Eagle Crest

• MLS¹ 201306933

• MLS¹ 201308363


- ""' '

• 4 bedroom &office • Close distance to Old Mill 8 river trails • Large, private backyard against canal

• Open floor plan • Fully fencedacre • Circular driveway • Large garage • Parklike setting

• 36X1 4 Gated RV


• Single level1736SFhome on '/~ AC backing Vandervert • Open floor plan,vaulted ceilings, quality finishes • Comm. boat ramp Close to Sunriver Resort

50 3 .8 0 7 . 3 8 7 4 HE ATHER CHESBRO, BROKER

$187,000 I A Great Home In LaPine!

• New carpet • Large kitchen island • Separated mastersuite

Andrea Phelps 541-408-4770

$619,000 I The PerfectAwbrey Park Home



• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1418SF

Patty Dempsey 541-480-5432

$425,000 I Perfect Location!

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541-7 2 8 . 4 4 9 9

Cleme Rinehart 541-480-2100

w ww.rine h a r t d e m p s e y .c o m

54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8





• Move in ready • Fantastic neighborhood • RV area 8storageshed • Close to parks, trails, restaurants,


BLM • 3 bed, 3 bath, 3088 SF • 11.80 AC with 5 AC of irrigation

3618 SF Main levelmaster Giant triple cargarage Huge bonusroom+ loft Brazilian teak decks City lights wews



541 -4 1 0- 7 4 3 4


s260,000 I Come See The Perfect Home!

• Open floor plan • Fresh paint • Granite counters Two balconies • Detached garage


• Small acreage in Tumalo with mountain views • Horse property, ride to

property • Single level open concept home • Fenced for animals • 3.6 AC of COI, with pond

building • 4ACof Swalley irrigation

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0


$469,000 ! Tumalo

• Delightful 4.85 AC

• Barn, shop,greenhouse&


$459,900 ! Between Bend 8 Redmond

• 5 AC in Tumalowith big Mt. views • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2000SF

$480,000 I River Front Condo, Downtown Bend

54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 16 8



I 20297 Swalley Road





• River CanyonEstates • Mountain views • Large fencedbackyard • Great neighborhood amenities

From Concep To t;losang, Your Success Is Our Business!

• Cascade & Smith Rock views •Excepti onalsecond home • 2 master suites • 2 bed with a bonus room • Very private

lot8 RV

parking • Hardwood, tile 8 granite


$500,000 ! Ridge At Eagle Crest

• So manyupgradesyou'll be speechless • 2111 SF of great living • 4 bed, 3 bath, large corner

• All

54 1 - 6 3 9 - 6 3 0 7

54 1 - 3 9 0 . 0 0 9 8

$289,000 I 4 Bedroom, RV Parking

• New cedarprivacyfencing • Cozy updatedinsulation • Family room &largegarage • Established landscaping

54 1 - 4 8 0 . 7 7 7 7



• 3 bed, 2 bath

i nfo@builderliaisonserv ic e s . c o m w ww.builderliaisonse rv ic e s . c o m

shopping & medical

• Private 32 AC Tumalo ranch • 16 AC irrig. & hugemtn views • Barn, shop, & areafor storage • Remodeled farm home with2bed, 1 bath


maticulously maintained



• Paver entrance &patios • In town, minutes


$695,000 I 65490 Tweed Road

$229,000 I Large Yard In NW Redmond



• 3 master suites • Extensive remodelin 2011 = Lgt • 1902 SF owner occupied or vacation rental • Close to all Sunriver hasto offer

541 -41 0. 8 0 8 4


"What you are doing is really refreshing and very exciting. Refreshing, since it is not just close one deal and done, but helping all the parties involved from the land developer through the builder and finally to the happy home buyer continually creating long term relationships. Way to go!" —Kirman Kasmeyer

• 1920SF homeon.72AC lot •2500SFshop/garage/studio • High end finishes

from • CRR goif 8

It's your dream, make it a reality. We'll make it easy!

• One level2052 SF,ranch house on39.10 AC • Great room floor plan • 2 master suites • 150X285

for RV


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$399,000 I Ranch House, Barn, Arena

• Room

• '/2AC lot



• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1094SF • New carpetthroughout • New vinyl kitchen & dining • Exterior paint 2012 • Interior paint 2013

c o unters

Put 40 years of combined new home experience to work for YOU!

$329,000 I Home On Acreage

• New on the market • Single level with bonus room • 1850 SF,3 bed, 2 bath


• 2274 SF &great room • Hickory floors • Slab granite & quarts


• 3 bed, 2 bath &great room • 12X20 bonusroom • 31X23 attached 3car garage • 22X48 concrete RVparking • MLS¹ 201309455


5th tee box

$499,900 1NewHome, The Ridge At Eagle Crest

541 -48 0 - 9 8 8 3


$265,000 I Greens At Redmond

• Granite counters • Formal living room • Large mastersuite • Private fencedyard • RV parking • MLS¹ 201305893



$279,900 I 2074 SF Home, RV Parking

• Large masteron mainfloor • Loft/bonus room includes pool table • Oen/2nd bed&full bath main • Neighbor hood pool & park • Fencedyard 8 patio

• 2910 SF • Single level living • Stunning kitchen

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NORTH WESTCROSSINGI $429,900 • New construction 1743 sq.ft.


• 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • PentaQuartzisland,hardwoodfaors • 2466 NW Crossing Drive

MOUNTAINHIGH I $299,000 ROS EMARygpppIMH • Single level on Golf Course BROKER , CERTIFIED • Remodeled 2 bedroom+ den • .23acre on a culcie-sac • EGOTITAOR 541.706.1897 • 60725 Breckenridge

llllllllil 20.13 ACRES I $995,000

DEVEL OPMENTlANDI $1,250,000 • 14+ acies in pioposed UGB



• 2425 sq.ft. country estate • Barn indoor arena

541-977-5811 • MLS 201305364



• 4055 sq.ft. home • 5 bedroom, 3 bath • 2 ponds, barn, corrals • MLS 201305200

ELKHORNRIDGE$385,000 I MJCH ELLEI Sp[l p( BRQKER,ABR, E.PRO 541-390.3490

• 2245 sq.h, home • 4 bedroom, 3 bath • Landscaped, fenced yard • MLS 20I308088


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SEBENDI $825,000

• 4072 sq.ft. • 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath • 20 acres with views

541-480-6621 • MLS 201301102



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• 2272 sq.ft, farmhouse • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Breathtaking Cascade views • MLS 201307141

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SISTERS I $625,000

SW REDMOND I $700,000

SHELLY HUMMEL, ' 3572 sq.ft. customht»e 4 bi.droorn 5 bath BRO KERCISGRI • Marble counters, cherry floors CHM 5 • MLS 201310012 541-383-4361


• Future development property



• 2139 sq.ft. Iog home • MLS 201307347



• 3000 sq.ft. • 3 bedroom, 4 bath • 1.03 acres, guesthouse,greenhouse • MLS 201309672




• 4bedroom, 3.5bath, 2606sq.h. • 6.4 acres

KARINJOHNSON, • New construction 2825 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 3 bath BROKER

lANE KNO LLSESTATESI $589,900 5HERR YPERRIGAN • Custi» 2580 sq.h. • 3 bedroom office 3 bath BROKER

• MLS 201 307561

541.639.6140 • MLS 201306372

541-410-4938 • MLS 201307975

• Huge Cascade Mountain views

THRE EPINESCONTEMPORARYI $599,000 • .23acre treed lot


• 2 24 acres Mt Bachelor wew

RIDGEWATER I $394r900 • 2466 sq. ft. • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Hardwood floors, vaultedceihngs • MLS 201309135


• Great room design

• 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Granite, Hardwood floors • MLS 20I307733

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• 3353 sq.ft.

• 4 bedroom, 3 bath • Oversized 3-car tandem garage

541.322.1500 • MLS 201303727


• 2496 sq,ft. ' 3 bedroom, 3 bath • .19acre, fencedyard • MLS 201309521

• 4 bedroom, 3 bath • Ochaca, Pawel Butte8 SmithRockviews

• MLS 201308306



• 1,39 acre lot • Commercial zoning • City water 8 sewer

(541) 382-4123 • MLS 201309814


• 4 bedioom, 2 bath • Vaulted ceiling, maple floors


541-383-4334 • MLS 201309843

MADRAS I $303,000

SEBENDI $319,900 JOHN SNIPPEN,BROKER, MBA,ABR ,CRS,ORI 541-312-7273 541.948.9090

• 3540 sq.ft.

RIVER RIM I $374,500



• 4 bed«om, 3 bath • .21 acre lot • MLS 201308461


• 13th hole5 lake views 541-312.7271 • MLS 201310090

STONEGATE I $252,500

• 1000 sq.h. units • 2 bedroom,2 bath each • Convenient mid-town location


• MLS 201309572

• 1780 sq.ft, townhome • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Granite counters, SS apphances

• MLS 201309125

• .65 acre cul-de-sac lot • Cascade Mountain wews


• 1788 sq,ft, manufactured • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • .20 acre cul-de-saclot

541-771-6996 • MLS 201309596



=. =



NE BEND$220,000 I

JIM 8 ROXANNE • 1488 sq.h, single level CHENEY, BR QKERS • 3 bed«orn, 2 bath 541-390-4050 • Convenient location 541.390.4030 • MLS 201309095


NE BEND I $209,000 ' »84 sq ft

• 3 bedroom, 2 bath • 24 acre cul de sac lot 541-948-5880 • MLS 201309992

SISTERS I $204,900 PEBBIE HERSHEY, BROKER, CRS, GRI ' 4 bed«t» 2 b«h • .17acre, fenced backyard 541-420-5170 • MLS 201309690

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NE BEND ACREAGE I $195,000 LYNNECONNELLEY • Powell Butte mountain views BROKERCRS • CUP in place 541-408-6720 • MLS 201305446


• 20 acres • Cascade 8 Ochoco views • Adjacent to BLM Land

• MLS 201309747

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• South facing .324 acre lot • Ready for your shovel • 3 blocks to Newport Ave stores

• MLS 201309185

DESCHUTE SRIVERWOODSI$154,900 • 1152 sq.h. manufactured • 2 bedroom, 2 bath

KELLY NEUMAN PRINCIPAL • 1.81 acre lot BROKER 541-480.2102 • MLS 201309804

"8s.4". =.~ THREE RIVER SSOUTH I $14,900


• 1.54 acre lot ' 92 ft. Big Deschutesriverfront • Adjacent home 8 lot available

541.588-0687 • MLS 201309895


• .55acre level lot • Across from Deschutes Ri«i • I'iivate, auiet lane

• MLS 201203942

FOR LEASE $25/sq.ft. PAUIAVANVLECK, • Excellent access 8 visibihty BROKER • Build to suit

541-280.7774 • MLS 201307555

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

Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013 •


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c ontact u s :

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

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

. Classified telephone hours:

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371

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

On the web at:

Place, cancel or extend an ad

TP e

Subscribe or manage your subscription

• B u I I e t i n :

1 zg 7 • S . W .

C h a n d l e r

A v e .

• Be n


d• O r e g o n

9 7



Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies


The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h a sing products or services from out of the

00 202

Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend


Large Inside Farm/

Garage Sale 1646 NW GALVESTON Sat. Nov. 9, 7:30 a.m. Sat. ONLY 9-4 3 p.m., 21950 Butler Tools, antiques, Market Road, Bend. furniture. See pics on 100s antiques and www.farmhouseestatecollectibles, furniture, -

Want to Buy or Rent

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006


FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with

area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. oui For more i nforma"QUICK CASH tion about an adverSPECIAL" tiser, you may call 1 week 3 lines 12 the O r egon State 2 k 2tl l ~ Attorney General's Ad must include Office C o n sumer price of single item Protection hotline at of $500 or less, or 1-877-877-9392. multiple items whose total does The Bulletin not exceed $500. 5er ng Central Oregon r nre l203

Pets & Supplies Queensland Heelers Standard & Mini, $150 8 up. 541-280-1537

www.rightwayranch.wor ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday Rodent issues? Free adult barn/ shop cats, fixed, shots, s o me f riendly, some n o t . Will deliver. 389-8420 Shih Tzufemale puppy, $499 for pet companion home. 541-788-0090

202 - Want to buy or rent 203 - Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204 - Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208- Pets and Supplies 210 - Furniture 8 Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 247 -Sporting Goods - Misc. 248 - Health and Beauty ltems 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263 - Tools

264 Snow Removal Equipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270- Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280- Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345 LivestockandEquipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383- Produce andFood

Siberian-Husky pups, tables, desks includAND Wolf-Husky pups, ing school, dressers, 284 Holiday Bazaar I $400 ea. 541-977-7019 meat cutting blocks, 8 Craft Shows • Sales Southwest Bend piano stools, buffet, VETERANS! Adopt a c hina c a binet, b i n Call Classifieds at great adult companMOVING SALE- FurniCentral tables, old stoves inAdopt a rescued kitten 541-385-5809 ion cat, fee waived! ture, Home Decor, Oregon cluding cabo o se, or cat! W i l l m atch Fixed, shots, ID chip, Kitchen Appliances Saturday 1923 Bend Mill fire shelter fees. F i xed, tested, more! Sanctuand more! 11/9/13 alarm, R/ R i t e m s, "where the Market shots, ID chip, tested, ary at 65480 78th St., maker is Shepherd/Lab SATURDAY 9-2. Singer featherweights, more! Nonprofit res- German Bend, Thurs/Sat/Sun 19665 SW HARVARD the seller" is teaming perfect mix! Smart, scales, glassware, old cue at 65480 78th St., 1-5, and on Veterans' Place, Bend 97702 up with the Bend Se- Bend, Thurs/Sat/Sun fun-loving, protective. telephones, lamps 8 Day by a p pt. C a ll UTD shots $400. nior High Orchestra 1-5, 389-8430; kitten lanterns, toys, primi541-389-8430. 286 Ready 11/1 3/1 3 b i g H o l iday foster appts 815-7278 tive tools, old saddle for a 541-350-3025 Sales Northeast Bend and calvary spurs, old Show benefiting their clocks, yard d ecor, Scholarship Program. Local vendors, musi- Aussie AKC male 1 yr. horse drawn items. ** FREE ** See Craigslist. Much cians, food, and Santa awesome mellow naMuch More! Priced to for photos. ture, 40 lbs. spayed Garage Sale Kit Sell! Cash Only, No SUNDAY ONLY wants to please, but Place an ad in The Early Sales!! Nov. 10 at Bend High still needs work. $200 Bulletin for your gaSchool 230 NE 6th rehoming fee must be German Shorthair fe Whoodle puppies, 14 rage sale and re11 am — 5 pm right family & situa- male pup, AKC, $500 wks, 2nd shots, wormed, ceive a Garage Sale 288 2 males left! Reduced to 210 210 (541) 420-9015 tion. Good with kids 541-330-0277 Kit FREE! Sales Southeast Bend $800 ea. 541-410-1581 and elderly with bed, Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliancesl People Look for Information crate, bowls, etc. Lab Pups AKC, black & KIT INCLUDES: About Products and 541-647-701 6/389-1 807 yellow, Master Hunter Yorkie-Maltese puppies, • 4 Garage Sale Signs Moving Sale Sat. 11/9, sired, performance pedi- females, $300; 1 male, • $2.00 Off Coupon To Bam-2pm, 60267 Addie Services Every Daythrough Bid Novv! Triplett Lp., off China Hat The Bulletin Cleseitieds Just bought a new boat? gree, OFA cert hips & el- $250. Also Maltese-Shih Use Toward Your Tzu male puppy, $200. 8 Parrell Rd. Furniture, Sell your old one in the bows, 541-771-2330 la Next Ad sporting goods 8 misc. classifieds! Ask about our Cash. 541-546-7909 • 10 Tips For "Garage ... A BIG Deal ... Super Seller rates! Sale Success!" VENDORS WANTED Labrador Pups, AKC Yorkie mix males, (2), 541-385-5809 oi/2 for Craft Fair 8 Bazaar 290 Chocolate & Yellow. $150 each. CONVECTION Antique Dec. 7; 9-5 & Dec. 8; Hips OFA guaranteed. 541-771-2606 Sales Redmond Area Aussies, Mini AKC, 2 litOVEN PICK UP YOUR 10-3. Booths: $30 $300- $400. Ik~';-~;.= Dining Set ters, parents on site, 1st GARAGE SALE K!T at Nice almond glass 1 -541 -954-1 727 Yorkie pup AKC, 1 sweet Buy New...auy Local 18th century legs, Great Sale! Sat. Nov 9, crafts / $50 commercial shots / worming. top, also over-top mahogany top8-3. Furniture, linens, Accepting d onations 541-598-5314/788-7799 Lovebird baby hand-fed, & adorable tiny male left, You Can Bid On: microwave. Ave ecnd 0n 97702 potty t r aining, $ 9 50. Stearns & Foster 95"x46"x29"; h ousewares, h o m e f or Rummage S a l e . s weet, ready in 1 -2 $250.00 Health guar.541-777-7743 Australian Shepherd 6 Chippendale style decor, luggage, bikes, Donate items through Olga King Bed 541-385-5781 or The Bullet]n weeks. $60 taking de2 « 2 c e n t a t o eo o r n ee 1903 Dec. 6. Receipts availPuppies AKC/ASCA All chairs, $2770. Chi!dren'S itemS dO!I 541-337-6396 posits. 541-279-3578 Y orkie puppy, 8 w k s Retail Value $3,319 Colors, Excellent Blood541-639-3211 house - too much to able for donations. M. Jacobs Fine cute, playful m ale. TACK & EQUIPMENT, lines. $750-$950. Furniture HUGE Multi-Family Ga- list! 2125 NW 12th St. Maine Coon k i t tens, Shots, t ai l d o c ked. 541-815-9257 t 5% Consignment Cash sales only rage Sale! A ntiques, unique pets, no papers, 2 $600. 541-536-3108 (Bidding closes Let us sell your tack & household, lawn equip., girls, 1 boy, 7 wks, $150 Tues., Nov 12, equip. For info call ea., obo. 541-389-0322 exercise equip., fishing at 8:00 p.m.) 292 Bid Now! 210 541.548.6088 or kimfloat boats w/ Sales Other Areas Pomeranian Looking for Furniture & Appliances berly.griffiths@orries. Sat. 11/9, 8am-2pm, AKC Reg. unspayed fe21420 Dale Rd. CeetlDAE male Pomeranian up to Just bought a new boat? NOTICE Just bought a new boat? Just bought a new boat? Remember to remove age 5, for an exceptional A1 Washers&Dryers Sell your old one in the Sell your old one in the Seii vour oid one in the $150 ea. Full warhome. 541-306-3726 classifieds! Ask about our ciassifieds! Ask about our your Garage Sale signs classifieds! Ask about our ranty. Free Del. Also Super Seller rates! Super Seller rates! Super Seller rates! (nai l s, staples, etc.) Poodle pups, AKC. Toy wanted, used W/D's 541-385-5809 after your Sale event 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 Also-7mo. M,$200; F, 541-280-7355 Buy Netttt...auy Local is over! THANKS! In The Bulletin's print and $250. 541-475-3889 3rd Holiday Fair You Can Bid On: HUGE SALE! Boat, From The Bulletin Coming to Sisters at 6 Month Supply of online Classifieds. quad, motorbikes, and your local utility OutlawStationHShopDog Food - Canidae sailboard, furniture companies. ping Center close to Value: $330.00 and much more. Pics Ray's Food Place, Quarry Ave. on craigslist, Fri. 11/8 The Bulletin Ser lng centrat oregon nnee 2228 Hwy 20. Open11/29 Hay & Feed and Sat 1 1/9 1 0 4 thru 12/22, Mon. (Bidding closes SELL IT FAST IN CLASSIFIEDS 25245 Walker Road, Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. Tues., Nov 12, GOLDEN RETRIEVERPUPPIES, gate opens at 10. Sun., 10-6. at 8:00 p.m.) We are three adorable, loving Bob & Helen Baker Vendors wanted! puppies lookingfor acaring home. 541-595-6967 MOVING SALE People Look for Information Please call right away.$500. St. Thomas Altar About Products and 60811 PARK VISTA DRIVE Society Homespun Services Every Day through Friday, Nov. 8 • Saturday, Nov. 9 Holiday Bazaar The Bulletin Classilieds 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. •Handmade Treasures Crowd control admittance numbers •Religious Items B lack Lab AKC p u p FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck issued at 8:00 a.m. Friday •Baked Goods pies, Born Aug 18. • Lunch, 11am-1pm! (TAKE HI/I /y 97 SOUTH TO PONDEROSA ST., can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, $250 541-508-0429 TURN RIGHT AND GO TI/I/O BLOCKS TO St. Thomas Parish Hall and a tough V8 engine will get PARK VISTA) 1720 NW 19th St., the job done on the ranch! Redmond Wurlitzer Spinet Piano; 1890s Dresser. King size oak headboard; Teak Dining Table with two Sat. Nov. 9th, 9-3pm leaves and six chairs; Nice Hide-A-Bed; Electric People Look for Information lift double size bed; Mahogany knee-hole desk; About Products and Oak knee-holedesk; Student desk; bookcase; Two swivel rockers; Upright large freezer; Patio Services Every Daythrough Chihuahua puppies, teaQUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! The Bulletin Classitieds cup, shots & dewormed, table; Composter; Barbecue; Hundreds of Modern amenities and all the quiet records - 33's - some 78's; Linens; lace table- Annual Craft Bazaar. $250. 541-420-4403 you will need.Roomto grow in your cloths; Two rattan chairs; 1912 working Oliver t ypewriter; C onsole s t ereo c i rc a 1 9 5 9 Holiday and gift items Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, own little paradise! Call now. ??works??; Lots of religion-based books; Beau- to give or t o k eep. 2 males, $150. ~ lt • oa OM ar Sat., 11/9, 8am-2pm. tiful pottery by Helen, all shapes and sizes; 1220 dark oak night 541-771-2606 Add Large room devoted to crafts of all types; Wax Vintage At Bend, 611 stands and matchinv Replace That old tired Bedroom sef you got from your Parents! N E B e l leuve D r . , head boards condition: paintings; Rug cleaner with heated unit; Nice HP Donate deposit bottles/ Attention-Getting No scratches. VerY Printer; Lots of colored glassware; Nice Christ- Bend. (Corner of 27th cans to local all volsturdy Was $1200 new Item Priced at: Yo u r Total Ad Cost onl: Graphics mas items; Over 250 rubber stamps; Nice col- & opposite ARCO) unteer, non-profit resoffering for only lection of Candlewick crystal; Great oak faced 541-550-7554 • Under $500 $29 cue, for feral cat spay/ For an additional $650 oeo large cabinet-8' tall with roll-out drawers; Nice People Look for Information neuter. Cans for Cats • $ 500 to $999 $3 9 541-000-000 '3 per week work table for crafts; Heavy duty work bench; t railer at B end P et • $ 1000 to $2499 $4 9 About Products and small generator; some tools; lots of garage Express East, across '10 for 4 weeks • $2500 and over $59 misc. KitchenAid mixer; Microwave; pots and Services Every Daythrough from Costco; or dopans; New toaster oven in box; Apple peeler; The Bulletin Clessitieds nate Mon-Fri at Smith Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with Buffet server; Coffee pot; Blender; lots of food Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or he Bulletm border, full color photo, bold headline and pri«e. products and cleaning supplies; Two Christmas Sererng Central Oregon smee 1903 at CRAFT in Tumalo. /Thanksgiving cactus covered with flower buds; • • The Bulletin • The centraloregonNickelAds Ite m s for Free • 54 ] 385 5 8 0 cp Lots and lots of other items. Handled by .... • Central Oregon Marketplace + To place your ad, visit Some restrictions apply Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC GRACO HIGH CHAIR Doxie mix female pup, 2 or call 385-5809 541-419-4742 days • 54 7 -382-5950 eves FREE 10 weeks, very cute. 'PrivaieParlymerchandiseonly -excludesPeii & livellock,auiol, Ivs, molorcycles, Itoais,airPlanes,andgaragesale categories. 541-312-9312 $150. 541-390-8875


Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff.

• •

• •

• •


CircleThis •


• ii

$ Prke Lowered$





541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletinecom




Ski Equipment

Health & Beauty Items

Place a photoin your private party ad for only$15.00 per week.

*UNDER '500 in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS B ELOW MARKED WITH A N (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

Bid Now!

a d.

Buy New...suy Local

You Can Bid On: 20 Classes of Hot

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


The Bulletin


tails. 1-800-712-4838.



Mis c . Items


Northwest Spa Hot Tub, seats 8 people, has cover, $400 or best offer. You haul! 541-385-0454 253

TV, Stereo & Video

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified

541-385-5809 Artificial wreath & garland with lights, $15. 541-388-0865

Bid Now!



RC CLIBB Devltrn Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501


Hidebed, full-sized, like

new, rust brown color, $375 obo. 541-408-0846 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 King mattress set 2 yrs old like new $300.

l l I advertiser, you may l

cushions. Very comfy! $400 OBO

I call t h e ' State


Ore g onI Attor ney '

l General's O f f i ce l Consumer P rotec- • t ion ho t l in e at I l 1-877-877-9392.


Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: $200 Gift Certificate X Tactical (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

About Products and Services Every Daythrough

The Bulletin Cinasifieds DISH T V Starting

Ret a i ler.


Fuel & Wood

1 cord dry, split Juniper, $200/cord. Multi-cord discounts, 8 t/a cords

available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193

All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 for $365. Cash, Check or Credit Card OK. 541-420-3484.

LODGEPOLE PINE Cut, split 8 delivered, $200/cord (delivery included) 541-604-1 925

who offer more than Gardening Supplies your asking price and & Equipment who ask to have money wired or handed back to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders PROMPT D E LIVERY are common. 541-389-9663 VNever give out personal financial inforFree maple leaves for mation. VTrust your instincts your garden. You bag! 541-389-1578 and be wary of someone using an Have Gravel, escrow service or Will Travel! agent to pick up your Cinders, topsoil, fill merchandise. material, etc. Driveway 8 road work, excavation 8 The Bulletin se vng cenr al 0 egonsnce r903 septic systems. Abbas Construction Kenmore BBQ gnll with CCB¹78840 propane tank, cover, Call 541-548-6812 $55. 541-410-4596 For newspaper People Look for Information delivery, call the About Products and Circulation Dept. at Services Every Daythrough 541-385-5800 The Bulletin Classifieds To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Offers or email Free Private Party Ads classified@bendbulletin com • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only The Bulletin ServrngCentral Oregon s>nce 1903 • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less SUPER TOP SOIL www.herehe eorlandbartccom FOR DETAILS or to Screened, soil & comPLACE AN AD, post m i x ed , no Call 541-385-5809 rocks/clods. High huFax 541-385-5802 mus level, exc. for Vacuum: bagged Plati- flower beds, lawns, num upright Hoover, gardens, straight with portable canister, s creened to p s o il. like new cond., $100 Bark. Clean fill. De541-548-8895 liver/you haul. 541-548-3949. Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & stu- People Lookfor Information dio equip. Mclntosh, About Products and J BL, Marantz, D y - Services Every Daythrough naco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. The Bulletin Ciassifieds CaII 541-261-1808 WHEN YOU SEE THIS Lost & Found •

3 Custom Budget Blinds $100 certificates; sell $60 ea. 541-388-0865

AMMO: 5.56 300 rnds $ 135; 7 . 6 2x39 3 0 0 is located at: rnds $100; 9mm 400 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. r nds $110; .2 2 6 0 0 rnds $65;.45 250 rnds, Bend, Oregon 97702 $85. 541-306-0166 Audio InterfaceBelgian made Brown- M-Audio Fast Track PLEASENOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction ing CAT1 SA-22 LR Go digital! Put your is needed. WB will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right w ith n ew Niko n music onto your to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these P roStaff Rimf i r e computer using a .22LR scope. V e ry M-Audio Fast Track newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party nice condition. $800. N382, with inputs for Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 593 7483 a microphone and a guitar or keyboard. 210 210 210 Belguim Browning High $80. IFurniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Power 9mm with exCaII 541-383-0361 tras, $675. 541-633-9895 D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 GENERATE SOM E The Bulletin EXCITEMENT in your Bend local pays CASH!! channels only $29.99 recommends extra a month, Call Now! neighborhood! Plan a for all firearms & I c a ro. n e . p. Triple savings! garage sale and don't ammo. 541-526-0617 chasing products or • $636.00 in Savings, forget to advertise in services from out of I Free upgrade to Geclassified! Commercial Bid Now! I the area. Sending I nie & 2013 NFL Sun541-385-5809. GREAT SOFA upright Delfield B c ash, checks, o r ' day ticket free!! Start 9'x28"h x 37"d. 6000 Series People Look for Information l credit i n f o rmation saving today! Tan, down feather freezer, 20 cubic About Products and may be subjected to 1-800-259-5140 with foam for feet, stainless, l FRAUD. For more Services Every Day through (PNDC) support. 3 Back $1200. information about an l 8 3seat loose The Bulletin Cinasifieds People Look for Information


year basic security service. $375. (Valued at $850) 541-382-3479

How to avoid scam and fraud attempts

One-week car rental included. Call for de-

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

your ad, please con-

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

SIX DAY VACATION in Orlando, Flor i da! VBe aware of internaRegularly $1,175.00. tional fraud. Deal loYours today for only cally whenever pos$389.00! You SAVE sible. 67 p ercent. P L US V Watch for buyers

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to

adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Ca l l


Yoga Punch Card Value: $190.00 Steve's Hot Yoga (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.)

Hot Tubs 8 Spas

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

Misc. Items

2 88-6019 o r vis i t for the Pacific Nor t h west Daily Con n ection.


Starting at 3 lines

T r a vel/Tickets

Advertise V A CATION Home Security SPECIALS to 3 m i lSystem 2GiG lion P acific N o rthwesterners! 29 daily Brand new installed by AbbaJay innewspapers, six states. 25-word clascludes 2 hour installation and one sified $540 for a 3-day

Bid Now!

Monday • • . • • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri • NIII~5~ Tuesday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . Noon Mon. Buy New...Buy Local You Can Bid On: Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Young Adult Season Pass Thursday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Value: $425.00 Hoodoo Ski Area (Bidding closes Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Tues., Nov 12, Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. at 8:00 p.m.) 245 Saturday • . • .. 3:00 pm Fri. Golf Equipment Sunday.. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • CHECKI t YOURAD PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Soccer TotsBEARS (Back to

Back SessionsAges 5-6 Years Value: $160.00 Cascade indoor Sports (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.) Bid Now!


I-Year Elementary SchoolTuition

Buy New...auy Local

You Can Bid On: One Year School Tuition Retail Value from $5,050 to $5,520 Morning Star Christian School (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.)

~ OO MOre PiXatBendbulletin,CO itj

Found men's bike on Shevlin Park Rd. Call to identify. 541-390-3748

On a classified ad go to USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! to view additional Door-to-door selifng with photos of the item. fast results! It's the easiest 261 way in the world to sell. Medical Equipment The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Transport wheelchair and 2 walkers, $200 for Lost Cat, black longall. 541-480-2700 haired male, "Oliver, 11/4 near corner of NE Isabella 8 NE 7th (near Commercial/Office Revere). 541-953-7576 Equipment 8 Fixtures Lost: DACHSHUND Office chairs, 1 blue 1 Blk/tan longhaired brown $50 ea. or both female 20 Ibs on CRR $90. Call 541-593-7438 Horney Hollow area. before 5 p.m. PLEASE help her get home!!! Call her mom Just bought a new boat? at 541-316-8382. Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Lost small brown metal Super Seller rates! suitcase, containing car 541-385-5809 jack & other parts, maybe downtown near Jackalope Grill, Sat Oct. 29. Tools Reward! 541-389-7329

$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) 8 High Speed I nternet starting a t CASH!! $14.95/month (where For Guns, Ammo & available.) SAVE! Ask HANCOCK & Reloading Supplies. 541-420-8032. About SAME DAY InMOORE SOFA Antiques & 541-408-6900. stallation! CALL Now! in salmon/coral cheBid Nowi NEED TO CANCEL Collectibles People Look for Information 1-800-308-1563 nille fabric with diaYOUR AD? (PNDC) About Products and The Bulletin mond pattern. Tradi- Reber's Farm Toy Sale! tional styling w ith Classifieds has an Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 Services Every Daythrough People Look for Information "After Hours" Line loose pillow back, until Christmas, 4500 SE The Bulletin Classifieds • • I I About Products and down-wrapped seat Call 541-383-2371 Tillamook Lp., Prineville. Double Tap Firearms Services Every Daythrough lf' IUnmen. 24 hrs. to cancel cushions, roll arms, 541-447-7585 2075 NE Hwy. 20 The Bulletin Classiffeds skirt, two matching Meet singles right now! your ad! Just bought a new boat? 541-977-0202 Buy New...Buy Local pillows a n d arm No paid o perators, Sell your old one in the Buy/Sell/Trade/Consign Whirlpool 9 .7 You Can Bid On: c overs. L i k e n ew classifieds! just real people like Refrig. Ask about our top-mount white condition. $1 500. Radiant Division: you. Browse greet- cu.ft. Super Seller rates! eo loar rkpelll Rinnai RL 75i IINtT MISS IHIS ings, exchange mes- $200 5 4 1 -389-6167 541-526-1332 541-385-5809 Tankless Water sages and connect People Lookfor Information The Bulletin reserves Heater live. Try it free. Call About Products and Wing chair Tomato red the right to publish all DO YOU HAVE Retail Value $2,495 Mini DV Deck now: 8 7 7-955-5505. Services Every Daythrough upholstery, $50 (458) ads from The Bulletin SOMETHING TO Bend Heating Panasonic AGDV2500 (PNDC) 206-4825 newspaper onto The The Bulletin Cfassifieds SELL (Bidding closes lets you easily transfer Bulletin Internet webFOR $500 OR Tues., Nov 12, digital tape recordings to site. LESS? at 8:00 p.m.) your computer. Can Non-commercial handle professional fullThe Bulletin advertisers may size DV an d m ini-DV Buying Diamonds semw centraloregon s nw lsm video tapes, providing place an ad /Gotd for Cash Waxmaster 9" orbit full-feature video editing. Saxon's with our Fine Jewelers polisher, $25. Two-channel (16-bit, 48) "QUICK CASH 541-389-6655 Coins & Stamps ~ 541-410-4596 k Hz s a mpifng) a n d SPECIAL" Call54l385 5809topromoteycur service Advertisefor 28 daysstartingcl'it(I fffrrsrperelprkctr emrcrebbleonwrwebsre! Four-channel (12-bit, 32 Just bought a new boat? 1 week3lines 12 kHz sampling) audio Sell your old one in the OI' modes. PAL and NTSC classifieds! Ask about our Building Materialsg k 2 0! ~2 Missing: Chihuahua Super Seller rates! playback recording. $600 Handyman Ad must IBuilding/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care since 8/2 in Crooked 541-385-5809 541-383-0361 REDMOND Habitat include price of River Ranch. Male, 8 RESTORE ile re f $ 500 NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY NOTICE: Oregon Landu~ BUYING yrs old, about 6 lbs. Building Supply Resale There has been a or less, or multiple law r equires anyone SERVICES. Home & scape Contractors Law Lionel/American Flyer HELP YOUR AD Quality at who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, (ORS 671) requires all items whose total trains, accessories. sighting of him with a stand out from the LOW PRICES construction work to businesses that a d541-408-2191. man in his late 50's Carpentry-Painting, does not exceed rest! Have the top line 1242 S. Hwy 97 with black hair, musbe licensed with the vertise t o pe r form in bold print for only $500. Pressure-washing, People Look for Information 541-548-1406 tache & glasses in Construction ContracLandscape ConstrucHoney Do's. On-time $2.00 extra. About Products and Open to the public. tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: Call Classifieds at CRR. $5000 c a sh promise. Senior Movie Maker 541-385-5809 reward, no questions active license decks , Discount. Work guar- p lanting, Package - Canon XL2 Services Every Day through Bulletin www.bendbul! Steel Building means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 fences, arbors, The Servtng Central Oregon since l903 asked. 541-325-6629 The Bulletin Classiffeds Canon XL2 Digital Video Allocated Bargains. is bonded & insured. water-features, and inor 503-805-3833 or 541-771-4463 541-385-5809 Camcorder (mini DV) BUYING & SE L LING 40'x60' on up. Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of irBonded & Insured Just bought a new boat? with extra lithium ion All We do deals. People Look for Information gold jewelry, silver CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be CCB¹181595 Sell your old one in the battery, charger & wall www.hirealicensedlicensed w i t h the About Products and classifieds! Ask about our plug. Package also in- and gold coins, bars, Source¹ 18X Landscape Contrac- Services Every Daythrough rounds, wedding sets, Super Seller rates! c ludes 14 b l ank 6 0- class 541-227-6921 REMEMBER: Ifyou rings, sterling silor call 503-378-4621. Chester Elliot Constr. tors Board. This 4-digit The Bnlietin ClassiBeds 541-385-5809 minute mini DV tapes, a ver, coin collect, vinhave lost an animal, The Bulletin recom- Home remodel/renovate n umber is to be i nd igital v i d e o hea d tage watches, GUN SHOW don't forget to check dental mends checking with cluded in all adver- Private collector buying cleaner, as well as a hard Creative designs Nov. 9th & 10th Heating & Stoves • gold. Bill Fl e ming, The Humane Society the CCB prior to contisements which indi- postagestamp albums 8 Deschutes Fairgrounds carrying case. This pro541-420-2980 Bend tracting with anyone. cate the business has collections, w orld-wide sumer camcorder has an 541-382-9419. CCB¹ 148659 Buy! Sell! Trade! NOTICE TO 541-382-3537 Some other t r ades a bond,insurance and and U.S. 573-286-4343 SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 i nterchangeable le n s also req u ire addiworkers c o mpensa- (local, cell phone). ADVERTISER Redmond system. $1200 Cemetery plot at $8 Admission, Since September 29, 541-923-0882 tional licenses and Home Repairs, Remod tion for their employ- Just bought a new boat? 541-383-0361 Tumalo cemetery. 12 & under free! certifications. For your protec- Sell your old one in the 1991, advertising for pu e ille OREGON TRAIL GUN A bargain at $450. els, Tile, C arpentry ees. tion call 503-378-5909 classifieds! Ask about our SHOWS, 541-347-2120 used woodstoves has 541-447-7178; 541-848-7436 Finish work, M a inte or use our website: been limited to modor Craft Cats I D e bris Removal Super Seller rates! or 541-404-1 890 nance. CCB¹168910 to els which have been 541-389-8420. 541-385-5809 Phil, 541-279-0846. Christmas trees (2), arJust bought a new boat? check license status c ertified by the O r JUNK BE GONE Sell your old one in the tificial, 7' lighted; $55 before contracting with egon Department of classifieds! Ask about our each. 541-420-4279 I Haul Away FREE the business. Persons Environmental QualCrafts & Hobbies • Super Seller rates! For Salvage. Also Landscaping/Yard Care doing land s cape Rock star microity (DEQ) and the fed541-385-5809 Cleanups 8 Cleanouts maintenance do not 3rd Holiday Faircomphone - Shure PG58 eral En v ironmental Mel, 541-389-8107 r equire an L C B Shure PG58 microH & H FIREARMS Protection Ag e n cy ing to Sisters, at Outcense. Buy, Sell, Trade, phone with plenty of (EPA) as having met lawStationLx!Shopping Domestic Services Consign. cable for attaching to smoke emission stanCenter close to Ray's ZooN'z gaadriI Across From your PA system. RugFood Place, Hwy 20. dards. A cer t ified Nelson A ssisting Seniors a t Zacunga e I,. Pilot Butte Drive-In ged mic that is great w oodstove may b e Open 11/29 -1 2/22 Home. Light house Landscaping & 541-382-9352 for lead and backup Mon.-Thur. 10-4, Classic Stallion identified by its certifiManaging keeping & other ser vocals. $50 Maintenance Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. cation label, which is Boots Marlin 1895 SS Guide Central Oregon v ices. Licensed & Serving Central 541-383-0361 Vendors wanted! permanently attached Hay Grain & Feed Ladies size 7f/a, 45/70 ported, ammo, Landscapes Bonded. BBB C erti Oregon Since 2003 541-595-6967 to the stove. The Bulseldom worn, sling, as new $575. SAVE on Cable TV-InSince 2006 fied. 503-756-3544 Residental/Commercial letin will no t k now- First quality Orchard/TimPaid $1100; ternet-Digital PhonePeople Look for Information 541-815-8345. ingly accept advertis- othy/Blue Grass mixed selling for $290. Satellite. You've Got Sprinkler Biowouts About Products and Fall Clean Up Ruger 10/22 F/S NIB, ing for the sale of hay, no rain, barn stored, Drywall 541-480-1199 A C hoice! O ptions Sprinkler Repair Don't track it in all Winter Services Every Daythrough black syn. stk., blued. from ALL major seruncertified $250/ton. Patterson Ranch •Leaves JL' S D R YWALL The Buiietin ClassiBeds $250. Comes w/ ex- vice providers. Call us woodstoves. Sisters, 541-549-3831 Maintenance •Cones COWGIRL CASH t ras C al l o r Te x t Over 30 years of fast, to learn more! CALL • Fall Clean up • Needles 541-306-0253 We buy Jewelry, Boots, reliable service. •Weekly Mowing Today. 888-757-5943. • Debris Hauling Vintage Dresses 8 Looking for your Commercial 8 ResidenBicycles & Fuel & Wood Wanted: Collector seeks (PNDC) & Edging 924 Brooks St. next employee? tial. 541-815-4928 Accessories high quality fishing items Just bought a new boat? More. • Bi-Monthly & Monthly 541-678-5162 Winter Prep Place a Bulletin CCB¹161513 8 upscale bamboo fly Maintenance Sell your old one in the •Pruning WHEN BUYING help wanted ad rods. Call 541-678-5753, classifieds! Ask about our • Bark, Rock, Etc. •Aerating today and or 503-351-2746 Flexible Flyer sled, $25. FIREWOOD... Electrical Services Super Seller rates! •Fertilizing Queen bed-in-a-bag, $20. reach over ~Landsca in 541-385-5809 Just bought a new boat? To avoid fraud, •Landscape Computer desk, $20. TV 60,000 readers Mike Dillon Electric Sell your old one in the The Bulletin Compost 255 stand, $15. 4 drawer file Construction each week. Electrical troubleshootclassifieds! Ask about our recommends paycabinet, $20. Rose pat•Water Feature Your classified ad ing, Generator systems, Applications Super Seller rates! Computers ment for Firewood tern dishes, 45-pc set for 2005 Maverick ML7 Installation/Maint. new panel installations. 541-385-5809 will also Use Less Water new, $20. Wall-mount only upon delivery M ountain Bike, 1 5 " •Pavers 24 yrs exp/ Lic./ Bonded Computer com p lete8, appear on $$$ SAVE $$$ and inspection. hand-crank phone, $100. 247 •Renovations frame (small). F ull ¹192171 503-949-2336 setup includes, desk. 541-617-3951 Improve Plant Health •Irrigations Installation • A cord is 128 cu. ft. suspension, Maverick Sporting Goods $100. 541-306-6903 4' x 4' x 8' which currently s hock, S RA M X O People Look for Information 2014 Maintenance - Misc. Foot & back massager, receives over Senior Discounts drivetrain 8 shifters, 9 T HE B U LLETIN r e - $200. I nverter t b l ., • Receipts should About Products and include name, Package Available 1.5 million page Bonded & Insured speed rear cassette, quires computer adServices Every Daythrough Cycling jacket, pink/gray, vertisers with multiple $60, Bike trlr, new phone, price and views every 541-815-4458 34-11, Avid Juicy disc q u a lity kind of wood women's Ig, worn ad schedules or those $130. To p The Bulletin CiassiBeds Weekly, Monthly & LCB¹8759 month at no brakes. Well t a ken Novara 1x $69 541-815-2737 stuff! 541-385-5685 purchased. One Time Service extra cost. selling multiple sysc are of. $950 . • Firewood ads Handyman Bulletin 541-788-6227. People Look for Information tems/ software, to disGENERATE SOME MUST include EXPERIENCED Tile/Ceramic close the name of the EXCITEMENT Classifieds • About Products and species & cost per Commercial 242 I DO THAT! IN YOUR Get Results! Services Every Day through business or the term cord to better serve & Residential Home/Rental repairs "dealer" in their ads. NEIGBORHOOD. Baptista Tile Exercise Equipment Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds our customers. Small jobs to remodels & Stone Gallery Private party advertis- Plan a garage sale and or place your ad Senior Discounts Honest, guaranteed CCB¹19421 don't forget to adverProform Crosswalk 380 Winter trng pants, Title 9 ers are defined as on-line at The Bulletin work. CCB¹151573 541-390-1466 541-382-9130 treadmill, like new, $275 women's med. tall, worn those who sell one tise in classified! ServingCentral Oregon since l903 Dennis 541-317-9768 Same Day Response obo. 541-408-0846 1x, $ 6 9. 541-815-2737 computer. 541-385-5809.

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

"Pitching is 80 percent of baseball. The other half is hitting and fielding." former major leaguer Mickey Rivers. Players seldom need to perform complex calculations at the table, but every player needs a basic knowledge of percentages. How would you handle today's grand slam when West leads the king of clubs? You have 11 tricks — a club, five trumps, three diamonds, two spades — and need two more. If the East-West spades break 4-3, you can win tw o e xtra tricks by ruffing one spade low in dummy and one with the ten, and you would retain some options if West had only two spades. Alternatively, you can d raw trumps and rely o n a 3 - 2 diamond break. Which play is best?

12 TRICKS Try a combination shot. Take the A -K of t r umps, then the A-K o f spades and a spade ruff, getting you up to 12 tricks. Ruff a club and cash two more trumps. You succeed when diamonds break and also in the actual deal: Your last trump squeezes West, who had length in both spades and diamonds.

diamond and he bids one spade. What do you say? ANSWER: You h a ve e nough values to look for game but not to force. A j um p t o 2 N T o r t h r ee diamonds would be wrong, and most pairs would treat a bid of two hearts as game-forcing. Bid three clubs if in your style that bid is invitational. If it's forcing, underbid with two clubs. South dealer N-S vulnerable

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11/09/1 3





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Sudoku High Fives consists of five regular Sudoku grids sharing one set of 3-by-3 boxes. Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition. The numbers in any shared set of 3-by-3 boxes apply to each of the indivudual Sudokus.



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Can be found on these pages: EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 -Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities



Loans 8 Mortgages @ 20132013 UFS, Dist. b Umv. Uchcic for UFS


Employment Opportunities

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Accounting Growing CPA firm seeks a CPA or CPA Candidate with 2 to 5 years public accounting experience. Please visit jobs for application information.

Gutter Installer

CAUTION: People Look for Information Ads published in About Products and "Employment Op- Services Every Day through portunities" in clude The Bulletin Classifieds employee and independent p ositions. Ads fo r p o sitions Accounting that require a fee or J ones & Ro t h i s upfront i nvestment looking for an expemust be stated. With rienced CPA to join any independentjob their growing team. opportunity, please Senior accountants i nvestigate tho r or experienced staff oughly. Use extra with 2-5 years expec aution when a prience. CPA license plying for jobs onor progress on the line and never proexam preferred. vide personal inforLearn more and apmation to any source ply online at you may not have researched and deemed to be repuAdd your web address table. Use extreme to your ad and readc aution when r e ers on The Bu//etin's s ponding t o A N Y web site, www.bendonline employment, will be ad from out-of-state. able to click through We suggest you call automatically to your the State of Oregon website. Consumer H o tline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal OpportuFood Servicenity Laws c o ntact Server Oregon Bureau of Whispering Winds Labor 8 I n d ustry, Retirement is hiring Civil Rights Division, a part-time split-shift 971-673- 0764. Server for our dining room. Position The Bulletin includes evenings & 541-385-5809 weekends. Benefits after 90 days. Must be friendly & enjoy Please apJust bought a new boat? seniors. ply in person at 2920 Sell your old one in the NE Conners Ave., classifieds! Ask about our Bend. Pre-employSuper Seller rates! ment drug test re541-385-5809 quired.

The Bulletin Advertising Account Executive Rewardingnew business development

The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full-time position requires a background in c onsultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The p o sition i n c ludes a comp etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential.

Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director ' OI'

drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace Career ServicesCoordinator

OregonState University (OSU) - CascadesinBend, Oregon isseeking applicants for a 12-month, full-time (1.0 FTE), professional faculty position as Career Services Coordinator.

The salary range is $39,000 - $46,800. The Career Services Coordinator provides expertise and leadership in career services for students and alumni of OSU-Cascades. These services include, but are not limited to, developing and presenting workshops on appropria te topics, working with f a culty i n a l l disciplines, providing relevant testing and career counseling for students and providing the overall leadership for career services delivery for the campus. The coordinator markets career services to new and current students through orientation and classroom presentations and the website. This resource provided by OSU-Cascades contributes to retention and the academic and personal success of students accessing this service. Required qualifications include a m aster's degree in Counseling or related discipline; Experience providing counseling or advising; Experience in career planning, assessment, or vocational counseling; and outstanding oral and written communication skills.

To review posting, additional requirements and apply, g o to htt p :// Apply to posting ¹0011578. Closing dateis fflf8/13. OSU is anAA/EOE.

Are you the best? ifso, doyou want to work for the best? B & R is hiring. Excellent pay and group insurance. Call 541-480-7823 and tell me about yourself.

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



caution when pur- I chasing products or l I from out of ' PacificSource I services the area. SendingI c ash, c hecks, o r Help us change I credit i n f o rmationI I may be subjected to healthcare! FRAUD. I more i nformaIf you have a broad I For I tion about an adverclinical background I tiser, you may call I a nd would like to enhance p a t ients' the Oregon State General'sI q uality of l ife a nd I Attorney Co n s umert m aximize hea l t h I Office Protection hotline at I plan benefits, this HEALTH PLANS

position may be the opportunity for you! PacificSource Health Plans is seeking an RN to join our team

a s N u rse C a s e Manager. The ideal candidate will have a current Oregon RN l icense an d fi v e years nursing experience with v aried Heavy Line T e c hni- medical e x p osure cian Needed. and exp e rience. Dodge Cummings die- Case management, sel tech needed. Work u tilization, an d / or for the best and busi- health plan experie st d e a lership i n ence preferred. Central Oregon. Bring your resume and apReview the full job description and ply to Don Mueller at Smolich Motors, 1865 complete the online NE Hwy 20, Bend. No application at phone calls please. www.pacificsource. com/careers. Housekeeper - Private homes cleaning team EOE member needed, week days only. No weekends, eves or holidays. Ranch Hand person 541-815-0015 position available. For info contact HOUSEKEEPER Whispering Winds Retirement is seeking a ROOFERS p art-time hous e with experience, needed. keeper. Two 7-hour Call River Roofing, days per week plus 541-316-7663 on-call as n e eded. Duties include laundry a n d gen e ral cleaning. Must speak Need to get an ad clear English, be rein ASAP? sponsible and enjoy being around senior citizens. Apply in per- Fax it to 541-322-7253 son at 2920 NE Conn ers A v e. , Be n d . The Bulletin Classifieds Pre-employment drug test required.

Graphic Designer Oregon State University - Cascades, Bend has a full time employment opportunity. The Graphic Designer provides a full range of graphic artwork for print and digital communications, and related technical assistance at



The Bulletin

I Recommends extra

Cut you r S T UDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST. M u ch LOWER p a yments. Call Student Hotline 855-747-7784



Loans & Mortgages WARNING

The Bulletin recom-

secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.


: 0 0

Health Forces Sale! 2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street GhdeSnowmobiles • Too many extras to list! 6-spd, cruise control, ste• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 reo, batt. tender, cover. EXT, $1000. Set-up for long haul road • Yamaha 750 1999 trips. Dealership svc'd. Mountain Max, SOLD! Only 2,000 miles. PLUS H-D cold weather • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers All in good condition. & much more. $15,000. Located in La Pine. 541-382-3135 after 5pm Call 541-408-6149.

Need help fixing stuff? mends you use cau- Call A Service Professional tion when you profind the help you need. vide personal information to compa- nies offering loans or 860 573 credit especially those asking for ad- Business Opportunities Motorcycles & Accessories I 1-877-877-9392. vance loan fees or companies from out of A Classified ad is an gTl~e Bulletiii g state. If you have EASY W A Y TO concerns or quesREACH over 3 million tions, we suggest you Pacific NorthwesternThe Bulletin's consult your attorney ers. $54 0 /25-word "Call A Service or call CONSUMER c lassified ad i n 2 9 2013 Harley HOTLINE, daily newspapers for Professional" Directory Davidson Dyna 1-877-877-9392. 3-days. Call the PaWide Glide, black, is all about meeting cific Northwest Daily only 200 miles, yourneeds. Where can you find a Connection (916) brand new, all stock, 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l helping hand? Call on one of the plus after-market exhaust. Has winter From contractors to professionals today! for more info (PNDC) cover, helmet. yard care, it's all here Selling for what I in The Bulletin's Want to impress the owe on it: $15,500. Looking for your next "Call A Service Call anytime, relatives? Remodel employee? 541-554-0384 Place a Bulletin help Professional" Directory your home with the wanted ad today and help of a professional BANK TURNED YOU reach over 60,000 Buell 1125R, 2008 15k from The Bulletin's DOWN? Private party readers each week. miles, reg. s ervice, "Call A Service will loan on real esYour classified ad well cared for. factory tate equity. Credit, no Professional" Directory will also appear on Buell optional fairing problem, good equity kit, Michelin 2cc tires, is all you need. Call which currently Extreme Value Adver- will trade for ie: EnOregon Land Mortreceives over 1.5 tising! 29 Daily news- duro DR 650, $5700 million page views gage 541-388-4200. papers $540/25-word obo. 541-536-7924. every month at classified 3-d a y s. no extra cost. The Bulletin USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Reach 3 million PaBulletin Classifieds To Subscribe call cific Northwesterners. Door-to-door selling with Get Results! For more information 541-385-5800 or go to Call 385-5809 fast results! It's the easiest call (916) 288-6019 or or place email: way in the world to sell. your ad on-line at elizabeth Harley Davidson 1992 for the Pacific North- FXRS Super Glide, nice The Bulletin Classified west Daily Connecbike, $6500 obo. 541-385-5809 tion. (PNDC) 541-460-0494

Reporter The Central Oregonian, an award winning twice-weekly newspaper in Prineville, is seeking a reporter. Duties will include covering news beats, writing features and taking photographs. No pagination skills required. Full time with benefits, but an applicant open to part-time work will also be considered. Skills required: must be able to produce ample copy under a tight deadline, be good team player and work well with others, have knowledge of AP Style guidelines. Reporting, professional writing experience a plus. Salary based on experience. Send letter of interest, and resume, to Jchaney© No calls please.

Press Operator

The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time press operator. We are part Preferred qualifications include a d e monof Western Communications, Inc. which is a s trated c ommitment t o pr o moting a n d small, family owned group consisting of 7 newsenhancing diversity. papers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our ideal candidate must be able to l earn our To review complete position description and equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style apply on-line, go to is a requirement for our 3 ya tower KBA press. In and use posting number 0011544. addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. The closing date is12/f/13. In addition to a competitive wage and benefit OSU is an AA/EOE. program, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude and are a team player, we Miffwrights - Bright Wood Corp. would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to We are looking for experienced live and raise a family, let us hear from you. MOULDER OPERATORS & SET UP people, Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at as well as entry level stacker positions. anelson@wescom a with your complete resume, references and salary history/reEntry level positions starting at $10.00 per quirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is hour. Moulder/Set Up pay rates up to$16.00 required prior to employment. EOE depending on experience. Medical, dental, vision, life insurance and vacation available after standard qualification requirements for each. Bright Wood is an equal opportunity employer and we p erform our own on-site Pressroom pre-employment drug screening. You must pass a p r e-employment drug screening. Night Supervisor Please apply in person in the Personnel Dept. The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orto complete an application. egon, is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, We are located in the Madras Industrial Park. Inc. which is a small, family owned group conBright Wood Corporation — Personnel Dept., sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon 335 NyyHess St., Madras, OR 97741 and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able t o l e a r n o u r e q u ipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for Office Specialist our 3ys tower KBA press. Prior management/ leadership experience preferred. In addition to Office Specialist 1 / OS1 our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuOregon State University - Cascades, Bend has merous commercial print clients as well. Bea full time employment opportunity. The sides a competitive wage and benefit proOffice and Campus Operations Assistant will gram, we also provide potential opportunity for p rovide support i n t h e G r a duate a nd advancement. Research Center and duties include reception, If you provide dependability combined with a front office support and a ssistance with positive attitude, are able to manage people facilities and operations. and schedules and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a Preferred qua l ifications inc l ud e a stable work environment that provides a great demonstrated commitment to promoting and place to live and raise a family, let us hear enhancing diversity. from you. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at To review complete position descriptio and anelson© with your comapply on-line, go to plete r esume, r e ferences a n d s a l ary and use posting number 0011542. history/requirements. No phone calls please. Theclosing dateis ff/25/13. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE. OSU is an AA/EOE.

The Bulletin

Motorcycles & Accessories

Registered Nurses

Need to get an ad in ASAP? Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, LOADED, 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32,000 in bike, only $23,000 obo. 541-318-6049

Harley Davidson Sportster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, 9,257 miles, $4995. Call Michael, 541-310-9057

HDFat Bo 1996

Community Counseling Solutions is recruiting for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center locatedinJohn Day, OR. Juniper Ridge is a S e cure Residential Treatment Facility providing services to individuals with a severe mental illness. These positions provide mental health nursing care including medication oversight, medication r e lated t r e atment, f o l low physician's prescriptions and procedures, measure and r ecord patient's general physical condition such as pulse, temperature and r e spiration to p r ovide daily information, educate and train staff on medication administration, and e n sure documentation is kept according to policies. This position works with the treatment team to promote recovery from mental illness. This position includes telephone consultation and crisis intervention in the facility. Qualified applicants must have a v a l id Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal history background check. Wages dependent upon education and experience, but will be b e tween $48,000 t o $ 7 2,000. Excellent benefit package. Signing bonus of up to $10,000. Please visit t h e O r e gon E m ployment Department or the Community Counseling Solutions website for a n a pplication or contact Nina B isson a t 5 4 1-676-9161, nina.bisson©, or P.O. Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836.

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.


541-548-4807 Suzuki DRZ400 SM 2007, 14K mi., 4 gal. tank, racks,

recent tires,

$4200 OBO. 541-383-2847.

Triumph D aytona 2004, 15K mi l e s , perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536.

$4995 Dream Car AutoSales 1801 Division, Bend 541 -678-0240 Dlr 3665

your web source for STATEWIDE classifieds


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Travel Trailers •



Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Canopies & Campers

Bid Now!

BOATS &RVs 805 -Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 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



4otorcycles & Accessories


Airc r a ft, Parts & Service

4 camper jacks, $80.

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories 4 s t udded W i ntercat tires on 17x7.5 Jeep


rims, used 7 seasons,

$300. 541-383-8935

.~ wa

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper

Buy New...auy Local

You Can Bid On: 2014 Hideout 27RBWE Travel Trailer. Retail Value $24,086

that fits 6 t/e' pickup

(70% Reserve)

bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

Big Country RV (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

at 8:00 p.m.)


Keystone Challenger


2004 CH34TLB04 34'

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5 t/e


04 I

Aircraft, Parts & Service

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to 1/3 interest in Columbia WEEKEND WARRIOR see. 541-330-5527. 400, $150,000 (located Toy hauler/travel trailer. O Bend.) Also: SunriThe Bulletin 24' with 21' interior. ver hangar available for Sleeps 6. Self-conTo Subscribe call sale at $155K, or lease, tained. Systems/ © $400/mo. 541-385-5800 or go to appearancein good 541-948-2963 condition. Smoke-free.

<a ~

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1 541-385-5809 Victory TC 2002, slide, Corian surfaces, runs great, many wood floors (kitchen), accessories, new 2-dr fridge, convection tires, under 40K microwave, Vizio TV & 880 miles, well kept. roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. Motorhomes $5000. White leather hide-a541-771-0665 bed 8 chair, all records, no pets or s moking. $28,450. Call 541-771-4800 IBoats & Accessories



SuperhavvkOnly 1 Share Available

4 Wild Country studded radial RVT tires, 31x10.5R15LT, $150. 541-550-6328

Economical flying Find exactly what in your own you are looking for in the IFR equipped CLASSIFIEDS Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen FJ Toyota 4 snow tires avionics center stack! on 17" rims, $495 Exceptionally clean! obo. 541-420-3277 Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773 Les Schwab Mud & Snow blackwall Murano P245/50/R-20 102T

Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. Will take reasonable

Fleetwood A m erioffer. 541-306-4915 Ford 1965 6-yard cana W i lliamsburg dump truck, good 2006. Two king tent paint, recent overNice factory-made rear end beds w/storage haul, everything bumper for older pickt runk b e lo w on e , works! $3995. up, $135. 541-410-3425 slideout portable di541-815-3636 nette, bench s e at, Tow with t/s-ton. Strong cassette t o i le t & suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, • gs BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS shower, swing level galley w/ 3 bu r ner even a small car! Great Search the area's most STUDDED price $8900. cook top and s ink. comprehensive listing of SNOW TIRES CalI 541-593-6266 outside grill, outside 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - classified advertising... size 225/70-R16 Keystone Raptor, 2007 equipped IFR Beech Bo- real estate to automotive, shower. includes 2 and Hyundai Santa 37 toy hauler, 2 slides, merchandise to sporting propane tanks, 2 batA36, new 10-550/ Looking for your Fe wheels, new! generator, A/C, 2 TVs, nanza teries, new tires plus prop, located KBDN. goods. Bulletin Classifieds $600. 541-388-4003 next employee? satellite system w/auto $65,000. appear every day in the bike trailer hitch on Place a Bulletin help 541-419-9510 seek, in/out sound sysWhat are you back bumper. Dealer wanted ad today and print or on line. tem, sleeps 6,m any exCOACHMAN serviced 2013. $8500 reach over 60,000 Studded tires (4) and Call 541-385-5809 looking for? tras. $32,500. In Madras, Freelander 2008 Need to get an ad 541-948-2216 rims for Ford p/up readers each week. call 541-771-9607 or 32' Class C, M-3150 You'll find it in Your classified ad 235/85/16, 10- p l y. 541-475-6265 in ASAP? Pristine - just 23,390 3 flk will also appear on The Bulletin New $970, sell $550. miles! Efficient coach The Bulletin Classifieds temmgcentral oregon«nw w03 541-923-8202 ,• a . 16'9" Larson All Amerihas Ford V10 What are you Fax it to 541-322-7253 which currently rew/Banks pwr pkg, TIRES: (4) 265/70-17" can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp ceives over 1.5 millooking for? GMC 2004 16' 541-385-5809 on 6-hole Ford alloy I/O, 1 owner, always ga- 14' slide, ducted furn/ The Bulletin Classifieds refrigerated box van, lion page views evAC, flat screen TV, You'll find it in nms, $200; (4) Ford raged, w/trlr, exc cond, ery month at no 16' awning. No pets/ gvw 20,000, 177,800 5 -hole a l lo y ri m s $2000. 541-788-5456 extra cost. Bulletin mi, diesel, 6 spd smkg. 1 ownerThe Bulletin Classifieds Jayco Eagle $150. 541-480-9277 Classifieds Get Remanual with on-spot Just bought a new boat? a must see! $52,500. 26.6 ft long, 2000 sults! Call 385-5809 automatic tire Toyo mud/snow tires (4) Sell your old one in the 541-548-4969 or place your ad chains. Thermo-King 2 25/60R-16/98H, o n classifieds! Ask about our 541-385-5809 Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, on-line at Super Seller rates! reefer has 1,635 enSubaru rims, $350. awning, Eaz-Lift 541-385-5809 Reduced $1Ok! 541-923-8226. gine hours. $19,995. stabilizer bars, heat 541 -41 9-41 72. Rexair 28-ft 8 air, queen 1/5th interest in 1973 motorhome, 1991Call a Pro walk-around bed, Where can you find a Cessna 150 LLC Ideal for camping or very good condition, Whether you need a helping hand? hunting, it has 45K 150hp conversion, low $10,000 obo. time on air frame and miles, a 460 gas enfence fixed, hedges From contractors to 541-595-2003 Fleetwood Discovery engine, hangared in gine, new tires, auMonaco Lakota 2004 trimmed or a house yard care, it's all here 2008 40X, Corian Bend. Excellent pertomatic levelers, 5th Wheel 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, counters, convection/ built, you'll find in The Bulletin's Onan generator, 34 ft.; 3 s lides; imformance & affordThe Bulletin's inboard motor, g r eat micro, 2-door fridge/ 359 p o table professional help in king-size bed, aw"Call A Service maculate c o ndition; able flying! $6,500. Peterbilt cond, well maintained, freezer, washer/dryer, "Call A Service water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, ning. Nice condition 541-410-6007 l arge screen TV w / $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 central vac, new tile 8 The Bulletin's "Call a Professional" Directory Professional" Directory 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Sell or trade? $8700. entertainment center; carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, Just bought a new boat? pump, 4-3" h o ses, Service Professional" is all about meeting 541-815-9939 reclining chairs; cenwindow awnings, level882 Sell your old one in the camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. ter kitchen; air; queen classifieds! Directory your needs. ers, ext'd warranty, multiAsk about our 541-820-3724 Fifth Wheels bed; complete hitch media GPS, 350 CumSuper Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Call on one of the and new fabric cover. mins diesel, 7.5 gen. 541-385-5809 professionals today! $20,000 OBO. Many extras! $119,900. Alpenlite 2002, 31' Utility Trailers • 541-604-4662 (541) 548-5886 with 2 slides, rear Antique & Sunchaser Pontoon kitchen, very good boat - $19,895 Classic Autos w ~~ condition. 20' 2006 Smokercraft TIFFIN PHAETON QSH Non-smokers, @gj*i+w cruise, S-8521. 2006 2007 with 4 slides, CAT no pets. $19,500 75hp. Mercury. Full 350hp diesel engine, or best offer. camping e n c losure. $129,900. 30,900 miles, 541-382-2577 1974 Bellanca Pop u p cha n ging great condition! 1921 Model T Keystone Laredo 31' MONTANA 3585 2008 1730A Atwood Tilt Trailer, room/porta-potty, BBQ, Fleetwood D i s covery dishwasher, washer/ 4'2" wide x 7'10" RV 2 0 06 w i th 1 2 ' Delivery Truck exc. cond., 3 slides, swim ladder, all gear. 40' 2003, diesel mo- dryer, central vac, roof CHECK YOUR AD slide-out. Sleeps 6, king bed, Irg LR, long, great condition, Restored & Runs Trailer, 2006 E a sy- torhome 2180 TT, 440 SMO, w/all satellite, aluminum queen walk-around Arctic insulation, all $350. 541-389-9844 $9000. loader gal v a nized. options-3 slide outs, wheels, 2 full slide-thru 160 mph, excellent bed w/storage underoptions $35,000 obo. P urchased new, a l l satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, basement trays 8 3 TV's. neath. Tub & shower. 541-389-8963 condition, always 541-420-3250 records. 541-706-9977, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. hangared, 1 owner Falcon-2 towbar and 2 swivel rockers. TV. cell 503-807-1973. Wintered in h e ated Even-Brake included. for 35 years. $60K. Chevy 1955 PROJECT Air cond. Gas stove 8 shop. $84,900 O.B.O. Call 541-977-4150 refrigerator/freezer. car. 2 door wgn, 350 on the first day it runs 541-447-8664 21' Crownline Cuddy small block w/Weiand Microwave. Awning. In Madras, to make sure it is cordual quad tunnel ram Cabin, 1995, only Outside sho w er. rect. "Spellcheck" and call 541-475-6302 Tioga 24' Class C People Lookfor Information 325 hrs on the boat, Slide through storwith 450 Holleys. T-10 human errors do ocMotorhome About Products and New 2013 Wells Cargo 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 5.7 Merc engine with a ge, E a s y Lif t . cur. If this happens to Bought new in 2000, V-nose car hauler, 8t/e' x Weld Prostar wheels, Services Every Day through The Bulletin's $29,000 new; outdrive. Bimini top OPEN ROAD 36' your ad, please concurrently under 20K 20', 5200-Ib axles. Price Asking$18,600 "Call A Service rolling chassis + & moorage cover, TheSulleiin Classifieds 2005 - $25,500 tact us ASAP so that miles, excellent is $7288; asking extra 541-447-4805 extras. $6500 for all. King bed, hide-a-bed Professional" Directory new $7500 obo. shape, new tires, corrections and any $6750. 541-548-3595 541-389-7669. 541-382-2577 sofa, 3 slides, glass adjustments can be professionaly winteris all about meeting shower, 10 gal. waized every year, cutmade to your ad. 929 your needs. ter heater, 10 cu.ft. off switch to battery, 541 -385-5809 Ads published in the Automotive Wanted plus new RV batterThe Bulletin Classified fridge, central vac, Call on one of the "Boats" classification s atellite dish, 27 " ies. Oven, hot water include: Speed, fishprofessionals today! DONATE YOUR CARTV/stereo syst., front heater & air condiing, drift, canoe, Want to impress the FAST FREE T O WG ulfstream S u n front power leveling tioning have never house and sail boats. relatives? Remodel sport 30' Class A jacks an d s c issor Dramatic Price Reduc- ING. 24 hr. Response Chevy Wagon 1957, been used! For all other types of Layton 27-ft, 2001 tion Executive Hangar Tax D e duction. stabilizer jacks, 16' 1988 ne w f r i dge, $24,000 obo. Serious your home with the 4-dr., complete, watercraft, please go awning. Like new! at Bend Airport (KBDN) U NITED BRE A S T TV, solar panel, new inquiries, please. help of a professional $7,000 OBO / trades. Front & rear entry 60' wide x 50' deep, to Class 875. 541-419-0566 CANCER FOUNDAStored in Terrebonne. refrigerator, wheelPlease call doors, bath, shower, from The Bulletin's w/55' wide x 17' high bi541-385-5809 TION. Providing Free c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W 541-548-5174 541-389-6998 queen bed, slide-out, "Call A Service fold dr. Natural gas heat, Mammograms 8 g enerator, Goo d oven, microwave, air offc, bathroom. Adjacent Professional" Directory Breast Cancer Info. condition! $1 2,500 Serving Central Onegon since 1903 conditioning, patio to Frontage Rd; great 888-592-7581. obo 541-447-5504 Want to impress the awning, twin provisibility for aviation busi- (PNDC) relatives? Remodel pane tanks, very ness. 541-948-2126 or your home with the nice, great floor plan, email Where can you find a .~I. I $8895. help of a professional helping hand? Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Automotive Parts, 541-316-1388 Recreation by Design from The Bulletin's From contractors to 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. based in Madras, al- Service & Accessories Ford Model A 1930 "Call A Service Coupe, good condition, Top living room 5th ways hangared since yard care, it's all here Beautiful h o u seboat, wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 new. New annual, auto (4) studded siped snow $16,000. 541-588-6084 Professional" Directory Need help fixing stuff? Fleetwood Prowler $85,000. 541-390-4693 in The Bulletin's A/Cs, entertainment pilot, IFR, one piece tires B.F. G oodrich Call A Service Professional 32' - 2001 www.centraloregon "Call A Service center, fireplace, W/D, windshield. Fastest Ar- M8 S, P 2 1 5/70R14, find the help you need. 2 slides, ducted garden tub/shower, in cher around. 1750 to- 95%+ tread on heat & air, great Professional" Directory great condition. $42,500 tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. san 6-hole rims. $50 condition, snowbird or best offer. Call Peter, Price Reduced! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 541-475-6947, ask for each. 503-936-1778 r~ uw— ready, Many up307-221-2422, Rob Berg. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 grade options, fiDoor-to-door selling with ( in La Pine ) (4) Studded tires on engine, power everynancing available! WILL DELIVER fast results! It's the easiest rims from th e T i re thing, new paint, 54K Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' $14,500 obo. Factory, 225/60/R16 way in the world to sell. 2004, 35K, loaded, too original m i les, runs much to list, ext'd warr. off Buick, but fits other great, excellent condiCall Dick, GM. 5/16 tread, $250. tion in/out. $7500 obo. 1he Bulletin Classified thru 2014, $49,900 Den- Orbit 21' 2007, used 541-480-1687. KOUNTRY AIRE 541-389-0038 541-480-3179 nis, 541-589-3243 541-385-5809 only 8 times, A/C, 1994 37.5' motoroven, tub s hower, Save money. Learn 4 studded Wintercat tires, home, with awning, GENERATE SOME exmicro, load leveler USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! and one slide-out, to fly or build hours mounted on 16" rims, Need to get an ad hitch, awning, dual citement in your neigRV Transport with your own airOnly 47k miles 225/70R-16, $300. Door-to-door selling with in ASAP? batteries, sleeps 4-5, Local or Long Disborhood. Plan a gaand good condition. c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o 541-390-7270 EXCELLENT CONfast results! It's the easiest rage sale and don't tance: 5th wheels, Commander, 4 seat, $25,000. forget to advertise in DITION. All accescamp trailers, toy way in the world to sell. 150 HP, low time, People Look for Information 541-548-0318 Fax it to 541-322-7253 GMC Veton 1971, Only sories are included. classified! 385-5809. haulers, etc. full panel. $23,000 About Products and (photo above is of a Original low $14,511 OBO. Ask for Teddy, similar model & not the The Bulletin Classified obo. Contact Paul at Services Every Daythrough $19,700! The Bulletin Classifieds mile e xce tional 3rd 541-382-9441 541-260-4293 actual vehicle) 541-447-5184. 541-385-5809 The BulletinClassifieds owner. 951-699-7171 Serving Central Oregon smw 1903

The Bulletin


The Bulletin




The Bulletin

Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months


(whichever comes first!)


Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. wL ittle Red Corvette"

w o Qyrta 004 - LQ

so!!d Featuresinclude rs,4-dr Surtace counte, Icro, 1'deconvectionm' rlg, r,cebuilt-inwasher/dryer, ramictilefloor,TV,DUD, llitedish,airleveling, s „rog„ p tray,andakingsizebe -Aiiforonly $149,000 541-000-000

~~ g~ IArtN'

gu]P"~< fLLiE<


--e'Iiaa&'.;:~ 2004 Corvette Convertible Coupe, 350, auto with !32 miles, gets 26-24 mpg. Add lots more description and interesting facts fOl' $9. Look how much fun a girl could have in a sweet car like this!

$72,500 541-000-000

• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 30,000 in Central and Eastern Oregon • Continuous listing with photo on * A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party ads only.



Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles •

Aut o m obiles M

My little red Coryetten Coupe BMW X3

GMC Sierra 1977 short bed, e xlnt o r i ginal cond., runs & drives great. V8, new paint and tires. $4950 obo. 541-504-1050

2 0 07, 9 9 K


miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, pan1996, 350 auto, oramic moo n roof, 132,000 miles. Bluetooth, ski bag, XeNon-ethanol fuel & non headlights, tan & synthetic oil only, black leather interior, n ew front & re a r premium Bose stebrakes O 76K miles, reo, always garaged, one owner, all records, 811,000. very clean, $16,900. 541-923-1781 541-388-4360

Honda Civic EX-L 2012 2-dr, 28,300 mi, 1 owner, FWD, snow tires incl. Nav, Bluetooth, AC, pwr

windows, locks & moonroof, heated front seats, cruise, HD mats & side molding, $16,900. Call 503-936-3792.

~ OO


Chevy Tahoe 1998,

Lincoln LS 2001 4door sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000.

BMW 525 2002

Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic, loaded, 18 U new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152

4x4, 5.7L V8, 197K

mi., good c o nd., runs great, w/studded tires on extra factory rims. $3000 OBO. 541-480-8060 Chevy Tahoe 2001, 5.3 V8, leather, air, heated seats, fully loaded, 120K m iles, $ 7 50 0 obo .

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to 541-460-0494 yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory


(photo forillustration only)

~©~~ suBARu.

Project/Restoration '78 Porsche 924 coupe 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend $1400; '72 Datsun 877-266-3821 510 w agon $ 3 50. Dlr ¹0354 Both good bodies, will run. 541-598-2729


Pick u ps

Chevy 1986, long bed, four spd., 350 V8 rebuilt, custom paint, great ti r e s and wheels, new t a g s, $5000 obo. 541-389-3026

CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD SLT quad cab, short box, auto, AC, high mileage, $12,900. 541-389-7857


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Mercedes Benz E500 4-matic 2004 86,625 miles, sunroof with a shade, loaded, silver, 2 sets


Powerstroke Diesel, auto, 84,500 mi., exlnt cond. $16,500. 541-389-4608

(photo for illustrationonly)

Ford F350 Super Duty Crew Cab 2004, V10, auto, 4WD, tow pkg., alloy wheels, w i de tires. VIN ¹A53944 $9,888



2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Mercedes C300 2009 4-door 4-Matic, red, Infiniti FX35 2012, one owner, loaded. Platinum silver, Door-to-door selling with 24,000 miles, with fast results! It's the easiest 29,200 mi. $ 2 4,900 obo 541-475-3306 factory wa r r anty, way in the world to sell. f ully l o aded, A l l Wheel Drive, GPS, The Bulletin Classified sunroof, etc. Vehicle? 541-385-5809 $35,500. Call The Bulletin 541-550-7189 and place an ad Cadillac El Dorado today! 1994 Total Cream Puff! Ask about our Body, paint, trunk as "Whee/ Deal"!


showroom, blue for private party leather, $1700 wheels advertisers w/snow tires although car has not been wet in 8 years. On trip to ELK HUNTERS! Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. $4800. 541-593-4016.s owner, 87k only 3k on SBHS S~ ~ new 258 long block. C lutch p kg , W a r n CHECK YOUR AD hubs. Excellent runPlease check your ad ner, very dependable. on the first day it runs Northman 63/9' plow, to make sure it is corWarn 6000¹ w i nch. rect. Sometimes in$9500 or best rea- s tructions over t h e Nissan Versa S 2011, saver, auto, air, sonable offer. phone are misunder- Gas CD, a lloys, Vin 541-549-6970 or stood and an e rror 541-815-8105. can occurin your ad. ¹397598 $11,888 If this happens to your Where can you find a ad, please contact us helping hand? the first day your ad + © S U B A R U. appears and we will 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. From contractors to be happy to fix it as 877-266-3821 yard care, it's all here s oon a s w e can . Dlr ¹0354 in The Bulletin's Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for "Call A Service Porsche 911 next day, Sat. 11:00 Professional" Directory Carrera 993cou e a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If Jeep Grand Cherokee we can assist you, 1998, 4x4, new tires, please call us: 168K miles. $2900. 541-385-5809 541-390-6210 The Bulletin Classified Lexus RX330 2006 1996, 73k miles, AWDlleather, moon. Tiptronic auto. ¹088156. $16,995 transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, Oregon moon/sunroof, new AutnSnurre quality tires and 541-598-3750 (photo for illustration only) battery, car and seat www.aaaoregonauto- C hevy M a iibu L T Z covers, many extras. 2010, V6, auto Recently fully serw/overdrive, leather, viced, garaged, loaded, 21 K mi l es, looks and runs like Vin ¹103070 W QQ R new. Excellent con$17,988 dition $29,700

l The Bulletin l

L'"" '" "




877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Nissan Pathfinder SE 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, Ford Supercab 1992, roof rack, moon roof, pk g . , all o w brown/tan color with t ow m atching f ul l s i z e wheels. Vin¹722634 $12,988 c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 over drive, 135K mi., ) SUBARU. full bench rear seat, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. slide rea r w i ndow, 877-266-3821 bucket seats, power Dlr ¹0354 seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver & trailer brakes, good t i res. TURN THE PAGE Good cond i t ion. For More Ads

2003 6 speed, X50

Corvette 1979

L88- 4speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.

The Bulletin


Dave, 541-350-4077

'I i.FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-41 9-5480.

Toyota Tacoma 2006 Access Cab, 34,409 mi. ¹267025 $17,995.

Subaru Ba ja T u r b o Sport 2005, Auto, tow pkg., two tone, moon roof, alloys.

CORVETTECOUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT



loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.


Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver,

gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $59,700.

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need.

~l am absolutely amazed. The l car sold by noon on Saturday. I I have been trying to sellit for a I year. Please take the ad out."

Subaru Outback 2.5i i Thankyou, Karen M. 4) 2011, bronze, 48k, ¹392151 $21 , 995 Oregon AutnSnurre







Oregon AutnStpurre

541-598-3750 Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Dr E-Mail At:

added power pkg.,


2060 NE Hwy20, Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 GMC Sierra 2002 SLE Z71 4x4 extended cab, 63K miles, $12,500 or best offer 541-389-1473

Porsche 911 Turbo



$4900. 541-389-5341



(photo for illustration only) 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

GMC 1995 Safari XT, A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6 studs on rims, $1750 obo. 541-312-6960


Subaru Imp r eza 2006, 4 dr., AWD, silver gray c o lor, auto, real nice car in great shape. $6200. 541-548-3379. Toyota Avalon Limited 2007, V6, auto, FWD, leather, moon roof, A lloy w h eels. V i n ¹178907 Get your $17,988 business f@ ) SU B A R U . G ROW I N G 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

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

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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

Au t o mobiles

Automobiles •

Automo b iles

Looking for your next employee?

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 Toyota Matrix S 2009, readers each week. Your classified ad FWD, power window, p ower locks, A / C . will also appear on G T 2200 4 c y l , 5 Vin ¹023839 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, which currently re$13,988 nicest c o n vertible ceives over 1.5 milaround in this price lion page views Q ) ' S U BUBBRUOPBBND B A R UUOM. range, ne w t i r es, every month at wheels, clutch, tim- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. no extra cost. Bulleing belt, plugs, etc. 877-266-3821 tin Classifieds Dlr ¹0354 111K mi., remarkGet Results! Call able cond. i n side 385-5809 or place and out. Fun car to your ad on-line at WHEN YOU SEE THIS d rive, M ust S E E ! $5995. R e dmond. ~ OO 541-504-1993



On a classified ad The Bulletin recoml go to mends extra caution f Toyota Camry CXL 1998, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! when p u rchasing 70K miles, good cond. to view additional I products or services $6000. 541-385-9289 photos of the item. Door-to-door selling with from out of the area. I S ending c ash , fast results! It's the easiest checks, or credit inGood classified ads tell way in the world to sell. formation may be I Garage Sales the essential facts in an I subject toFRAUD (Photo for lllustrstion only) interesting Manner. Write The Bulletin Classified Garage Sales For more informaSubaru impreza yyRX from the readers view - not 541-385-5809 about an adver2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 5 the seller's. Convert the Garage Sales I tion tiser, you may call spd, AWD, moon roof, facts into benefits. Show I the Oregon State I leather. Vin ¹508150 Find them the reader how the item will I Attorney General's t $18,888 help them in someway. Toyota Corolla CE Office C o n sumer in 1999, auto., White, This I Protection hotline at ©+ S U B A R U . The Bulletin BUBBBUOPBBHDUOM 1 owner, 81,700 advertising tip 1-877-877-9392. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. miles, $3900, brought to youby Classifieds •,I




877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

The Bulletin



The Bulletin serprng Central Oregon since1903



F ord F250 1 997,


of tires and a set of chains. $13,500.

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here Buick La Cross CXS in The Bulletin's 2 005, loaded, n e w "Call A Service battery/tires, p e rfect $8995. 541-475-6794 Professional" Directory


VW Bug Sedan, 1969, fully restored, 2 owners with 73,000 total miles, $10,000. 541-382-5127

Mercedes-Benz C230 2005, V6, auto, RWD, leather, moon roof, alloy wheels.

~©S U B ARU.

Dodge Durango 2005, 4WD, V8 5.7L, Tow pkg., running boards. third row seat, moonPlymouth B a r racuda roof. 1966, original car! 300 Vin¹ 534944 hp, 360 V8, center$10,999 lines, 541-593-2597



(photo lor illustrationonly)

Vin ¹778905.

BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $21,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters available. (See Craigslist posting id ¹4155624940 for additional details.) Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5348




MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No rust. 541-549-3838


Mr. Red 1968 Mustang convertible, orig. owner, orig. 289 rebuilt, new radiator, floor pans, carpeting..

Get Results from Qualified Central Oregon Buyers! Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask about our Wheel Deal special!

I ClaSSifjedS






Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices


(503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metro-

quired filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on t he plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metro-

est and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. JODI S. E MEHISER A K A J ODI SU E E M E -


fendants. Case No.


HISER: In the name of the State of Oregon, y o u are hereby required to

appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court a nd cause on o r before the e xpiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h i s summons. The date of first publication in this matter is October 26, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a ju d icial foreclosure o f a d eed o f t r us t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to f oreclose your interest in the f ol-

lowing d e s cribed real property: LOT TWENTY-TWO (22), PAU L I NA PEAKS, PHASE 2, DESCHUTES COUNTY, OR-

EGON. Commonly known as: 2 0 534

Prospector L o op, B end, Oreg o n


has been s tarted against you in the above-entitled court by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, p l aintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal docuU ment called a motion" or "answer." The "motion" or Banswer" (or "reply") must be given to the c ourt clerk or a d ministrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on t he plaintiff's a t torney or, if t h e p l a intiff does not have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t or by calling

p olitan area) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337, Attorneys for Plaint iff, 511 S W 1 0 t h A ve., S t e . 400 , Portland, OR 97205,

P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E





A S S OCIATION ), its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v . UNKNOWN HEIRS OF MICHAEL H. PRAGER; PALMER






MISES, Defendants. Case No. 1 3CV0203. S U M MONS BY P UBLI-


O F M ICHAEL H . P RAGER: I n t h e name of the State of

O regon, you a r e hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court a nd cause o n o r before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h is summons. The date of first publication in this matter is November 9, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the a b ove-entitled court for the relief

p rayed for i n i t s complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of trust in which the p laintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to f oreclose your interest in the following d e s cribed real property: LOT 73 OF PARKWAY VILLAGE, PHASES 1, 2 AND 3, CITY

OF BEND, D E SCHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. Comm only known a s : 63099 Fairey Court, B end, Oreg o n 97701. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CARE-

FULLY! A l a w suit has been s tarted against you in the above-entitled court bUy F a nnie M a e ( Federal N ational Mortgage AssociaU tion ), plai n tiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mu s t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal docuU ment called a motion" or "answer." The "motion" or Uan-

swer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the re-

p olitan area) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P .C., Michael B o t thof, OSB ¹113337, mbotthof@rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY In the Matter of the Estate of CHARLES LEROY STRANGE,



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ROGER STRANGE has been appointed p e r sonal representative. All

pear and defend, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief demanded i n the complaint. Th e o bject of the complaint and the demand for relief are: The plaintiff seeks a breach of contract claim against defendant in the principal a m o unt of $9,058.78, plus accrued interest in the amount of $ 8 53.56, plus accruing interest on t h e pri n cipal amount at the rate of 18% per annum from 2/28/13, until p a i d, plus attorney's fees and costs. NOTICE TO DEF E NDANT:

Legal Notices

ten comments for the application. Com m ents must b e r e ceived within 20 days o f the last date of publication i n the newspaper, Nov. 9, 2013. Com m ents should be sent to the attention of the ACW Program, Water Resources Department, 725 Summer Street NE, Suite A, Salem, OR 97301. LEGAL NOTICE

O n December 9 , 2013, at the hour of

11 o'clock a.m. of said day, at 1835 S. Hwy 97, Redmond, You must "appear" in O regon, th e l i e n Wri g ht this case or the other c laimant, Ford, Inc., will sell at side will win automati"appear" public auction to the c ally. T o highest bidder, for you must file with the court a l egal docu- c ash, i n law f u l ment called a "motion" money of the United or " answer." Th e States, all payable "motion" or "answer" at the time of sale, must be given to the t he f ollowing d e court clerk or admin- scribed motor veistrator within 30 days h icle: 2 00 5 F o r d Sup e rcab a long with th e r e - F-350 q uired filing fee. I t Pick-up Truck, VIN must be i n p r oper 1FTWW31PX5EC4 U e form and have proof 9602 ( Vehicle ). o f service o n t h e T he owner of t h e plaintiff's attorney or, Vehicle is Hope Suif the plaintiff does not zanne T hompson. have a n at t orney, The amount due on lien is proof of service on the the plaintiff. If you have $5,162.14, plus inquestions, you should terest at $1.08 per see an attorney im- diem from October mediately If you 24, 2013 t h rough need help in finding the date of sale. an attorney, you may LEGAL NOTICE call the Oregon State PUBLIC NOTICE OF Bar's Lawyer Referral DISSOLUTION S ervice a t (503) Pioneer Cr o s sing, 684-3763 or toll-free LLC, an Oregon limin Oregon at (800) ited liability company R EAD THESE P A PERS CAREFULLY!

452-7636. H E R S H- (the "Company"), was NER HUNTER, LLP, dissolved on January By Nancy K. C a r y, 1, 2013. T h e ComOSB No. 902254, Of pany filed articles of Attorneys for Plaintiff, d issolution with t h e 1 80 East 1 1t h A v - Oregon Secretary of

persons having claims Eugene, Oragainst the estate are enue, required to p r esent egon 97440, T e lethem, with vouchers phone: (541)686-8511, Fax: attached, to the perEmail: sonal representative (541)344-2025, at PO B o x 15 7 6 , Date of Grants P a ss , OR 9 7528, w i thin f o u r First Publication: Nomonths after the date vember 2, 2013. of first publication of t his notice, o r t h e Advertise your car! Add A Picture! claims may be barred. Reach of readers! All persons whose Call thousands 541-3B5-5809 r ights may b e a f - The Bulletin Classifieds f ected by t h e p r o ceedings may obtain additional information Legal Notices • from the records of the court, the p e rLEGAL NOTICE sonal representative, Notice of Application or the lawyer for the for Allocation of personal representaConserved Water tive, CHRISTOPHER CW-81 D. MECCA. Dated and first CW-81 was filed by published on Central Oregon IrrigaNovember 2, 2013 tion District (COID), 1055 SW Lake Court, CHRISTOPHER D. Redmond, OR, MECCA, OSB 76-247 97756, and North Unit Attorney for Personal Irrigation Dist r i ct Representative ( NUID), 202 4 N W Beech Street, Madras, Christopher D. Mecca, OR 9 7 741 . The Attorney at Law project is expected to PO Box 1576 yield a p proximately Grants Pass, OR 97528 1 ,300 acre f eet o f (541) 474-1161; conserved water from FAX: (541) 474-1163 the Deschutes River Email: under Cert i ficate meccaman O 83571 w it h p r i ority dates of 10/31/1900 LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E CIR C U IT a nd 12/2/1907, b y COURT O F THE piping 4800 feet of STATE OF OREGON open earth l a teral ditch FOR D E S CHUTES eliminating C OUNTY. PE T E R- losses. T h e a p pliSON MA C H INERY c ants p ropose t h e CO., an Oregon cor- conserved Deschutes River water to be apporation, Plaintiff, v. p lied t o l a n d s o f D. KING LOGGING L.L.C., a n O r e gon NUID. The proposed limited liability com- project will also conpany, Def e n dant. serve approx. 2,064 Case No. CV130464. acre feet of Crooked River water u n d er SUMMONS. TO:DEF ENDANT D. K i n g Certificate 88876 with L ogging L.L.C. I N a priority of 9/18/1 968. The applicants proTHE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: p ose t o h a v e t h e Crooked River water You are hereby reprotected i n stream. quired to appear and defend the complaint The project appears filed against you in the to be consistent with above case w i t hin the requirements under ORS 537.470. thirty days after the first date of publication of this summons, Any interested person may submit writand if you fail to ap-

State on November 1, 2013. This notice is being published in accordance with ORS 6 3.644. Th e C o m pany requests t hat persons with claims against the Company present them in accordance with this notice. A claim must include the f o llowing information: (a)the n ame, mailing a d dress, and telephone number of the claimant; (b)the name or title of the individual whom the Company may contact about the claim and, if different from the t e lephone number of the claimant, th e t e lephone number of such indiv idual; (c)the f a cts supporting the claim;

and (d)any other inf ormation that m a y assist the Company in evaluating the claim. The claim may be sent t o : Pio n e er Crossing, LLC, 61915 F all C r ee k L o o p , B end, O R 97 7 0 2 , Attn: E q uity Growth Management, LLC. A c laim a g ainst t h e

Company w il l be barred unless a proceeding to enforce the claim is commenced within five years after the publication of this notice. DATED AND P U BLI SHED this 9th

day o f 2013.

N o vember,

Get your business

gROWING With an ad in The Bulletin's

"Call A Service Professional" Directory


To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

• •



j ••• 0


• I


I I . i





C on f i d e n c e i n M o ti o n

20 I 3

S ubar u I m p r e z a W R X Premium 5MT Special Edition Model DWO-I t

Tangerine Orange Exterior Color. Orange stitching on seats, shift boot, door arm rest and floor mats. Black headliner and upper interior trim. Black finish 17-inch alloy wheels, mirror housings and fender garnish. Exterior graphics. Sport Performance 1A, STI Short Throw Shift 5M/T, STI Shift Knob, Center Armrest. Dim Mirror/Com w/Homelink. Black rear cup holder. SPT Perf Catback Exh System. Sirius Satellite Radio. Security Syst Shock Sensor. All Weather floor mats. SPT Carbon Fiber Trunk Trim. Black cargo tray.

Come check it out today! 2014 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i L imited C V T

2014 S u b a r u Trib e c a 3 .6 R L imited 5A T

2014 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i CVT

OptionPackage 4. Moonroof Package: Power Moonroof, Auto-Dimming Rear View Mirror w/Homelink, Rear Vision Camera. Rear Bumper Cover.

Standard Model, Rear Bumper Cover, Floor Mats, All Weather 7 Passenger, Puddle Lights

Alloy Wheel Package: 17" Alloy Wheels, 225/60 R17 98T All Season Tires, Fog Lights

2014 S u b a r u BRZ L i m i t e d 6MT Option Package 01, Standard Model. Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp, Black Cargo Tray

Photo for Illustration Purposes Only. Actual vehicle is orange with black. Go to for actual photos or stop by our showroom.


Sale Price





2014 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .5 i CVT

Sale Price






2014 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .5 i C V T Standard Model. Rear Bumper Cover, Cargo Net Seat Back, Splash Guard Kit, Luggage Compartment Cover

Popular Package ¹1, Auto Dim Mirror Compass, Ext. Mirror w Appro Lt/Compass.


Automatic MSRP $24,387.Subaru ofBend Discount $888 VIN: EH434524. EFB-01 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included

Sale Price



Automatic MSRP $32,138. Subaru of Bend Discount $2,139. VIN; E329625.EDF-04 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

MSRP $28,761.Subaru ofBend Discount $462 VIN: E9601079.EZE-01 Title, lic. 5. doc, and dealer installed options not included.



Sale Price




0 ":. ' "

Automatic MSRP $26,770. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,771. VIN:E3241334.EDB-21 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.


Sale Price




2014 S u b a r u Leg a c y 2 .5 i P remium C V T Afi-Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper

De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors. Popular Pkg ¹2 Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp/Homelink

De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors. Rear Bumper Applique



MSRP $22,110. Sale Price $21,388. VIN: EH005501. EJD-02. Cap reduction $2,203.95. Acquisition fee $595. Doc. fee $75. 42 months, 10,000 miles/year. Residual 56% $12,381.60. No Security Deposit. *Tier I financing, 720 Beacon or higher. Title, lic. 8, doc. and dealer installed options not included. Down payment is cash or trade equity. On Approved Credit.




MSRP $24,913. Sale Price $23,499. VIN: E3016031. EAD-02. Cap reduction $2,479.18. Acquisition fee $595. Doc, fee $75. 42 months, 10,000 miles/year. Residual 52% $12,954.76. No Security Deposit. *Tier I financing, 720 Beacon or higher. Title, lic. IL doc. and dealer installed options not included. Down payment is cash or trade equity. On Approved Credit.



Certified Pre-Owned

Every Certified Pre-Owned Subaru offers:

• 7-year/100,000-mile Powertrain Coverage • $0 deductible


2014 S u b a r u Im p r e z a 2 .0 i P remium C V T Afi-Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper


MSRP $24,296.Sale Price $23,999. VIN: EH491627. EFB-OI. Cap reduction $2,479.59. Acquisition fee $595. Doc, fee $75. 42 months, 10,000 miles/year. Residual 60% $14,577.60. No Security Deposit. *Tier I financing, 720 Beacon or higher. Title, lic. S. doc. and dealer installed options not included. Down payment is cash or trade equity. On Approved Credit.


MSRP $35,564.Subaru of Bend Discount $2,565 VIN:E440266.ETD-01 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

• Factory-backed coverage • 152-point safety inspection


• CARFAX® Vehicle History Report • 24/7 roadside assistance





s •


The advantages of home ownership What the market is doing and what it means to Mortgage loan basics; and much more


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For Buyers And Sellers.

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Homeownership Your Peal Estate & Housin UBS IOAS DATES

Wednesday; Novermber 13 and Thursday, November 14


5:30 p.m. — 7:30 p.m.


Central Oregon Association

of Realtors (COAR) Conference/Classroom,

COAR's Main Building 2112 NE4th Street, Bend



Space is limited to 75 people each night, so please RSVP to or call 541-382-6027. The seminars will feature a panel of professionals from lending, real estate, home inspection and appraisal to discuss the home buying and selling process.

Coming out of the recent market conditions, many questions still linger. Who can qualify for home loans? Is it worth it? When is the best time to sell? What is the process from start to finish? What can buyersand sellers reasonably expect? A mainstay of the Central Oregon economy, real estate is on the rise, and the Central Oregon Associa-

tion of REALTORS® is here to help provide resources to the community through our website, this special section, and by hosting a FREE home ownership seminar. The goal of the this special section and our upcoming seminar is to educate and assist residential

buyers and sellers. On the following pages, you'll find resources that will help you begin to answer your real estate questions. This section will also serve as a companion piece to our "Your Real Estate & Housing Questions Answered" seminar, which will offer more in-depth information regarding a number of topics related to

home buying and selling.

The seminar will take place on Wednesday, Nov. 13, then repeat on Thursday, Nov. 14. The Central Oregon Association of Realtors will host this seminar in their conference room (2112 NE 4th St., Bend) from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. each evening. Both seminars will feature a panel of professionals from lending, real estate, home inspection, appraisal and title to discuss the home buying and selling processes.

DISCUSSIONTOPICSWILL INCLUDE: • The advantages of home ownership • What the market is doing & what that means for the buyer & seller • Steps in the home-buying & selling process • Understanding the costs of home ownership • Ways to determine how much house you can afford • Why good credit is important • Who is on your home-buying team • Mortgage loan basics

WHAT'8 INSIDE: Central Oregon Association of Realtors: Your Voice in Real Estate

Chris Sperry

What Makes an Agent a Realtor? ..

Principal Broker, CRS, e-PRO, GRI, SFR

Be Prepared for Home Financing

• Tiffany Hudson & Diane Sullivan A m e r ititle • Scott Halligan — COAR Representative • Wade Palmer W IN H o me Inspections • Julie Nash — Bank of the Cascades • Larry Wallace M o r t gage Express

i '

Meeting Your Mortgage Lender


direct: 541-550-4922

What is Title and Escrow?


cell: 541-749-8479

Safe and Sound: Home lnspections ..

What is the Role of an Appraiser? ..

• Dana Bratton — Bratton Appraisal Group LLC This event is sponsored by:

Central Oregon Association of REALTORS'

The Bulletin

Servinq Central Orecron since 1903

Closing Time: Keep your home sale from falling apart


Welcome Home: ll w ays to create a welcoming front entrance for less than $100



Specializing in the best o

Central Oregon Properties

• •

Central Oregon Association of REALTORS YOUR VOICE IN REAL ESTATE The Central Oregon Association of

COAR, the Central Oregon Association of REALTORSO<, is the association comprised of l icensed REALTORSO<in Central Oregon affiliated with the Oregon Association REALTORSO< (OAR) a nd t h e Nat i o nal A s s ociation o f REALTORSO< (NAR), and interested representatives from the business community. The Association has more than 1500 active REALTORS®and approximately 50 affiliate companies. All REALTORSO< in Oregon are licensed by the state, but to a large extent their actions are governed by the Association and the NAR Code o f Ethics. REALTORS®are one of the few working business associations that

REALTORS® (COAR) is the voice of the real estate industry in Crook, Deschutes, Jefferson and Harney counties. COAR serves R E A LTORSO< by maintaining ethical standards, providing continuing education, promoting the value of REALTORSO<, and advocating on behalf of the real estate industry.

Central Oregon REALTORS® believe we can build better communities by supporting quality growth and seeking sustainable economies and housing opportunities that embrace the environmental qualities we cherish, while protecting a property owner's ability to own, use, buy,

and sell property.

agree to a code of conduct when gaining membership that is more stringent than most state laws, and also agree to mediation and arbitration procedures to settle disputes. In addition to a wide variety of member services, the Central Oregon Association of REALTORSO< also owns and operates the Multiple Listing Service of Central Oregon. The MLS of Central Oregon provides members of the public with the ability to search for properties and to search for a REALTORO<. Through this system, COAR is able to compile monthly and quarterly statistics which can be used by the public and our members to better understand exactly what is happening in today's market and provides them the ability to compare this activity to past quarters and years. In addition to our various member services, COAR maintains a government affairs program with full time staff to ensure that the real estate industry and private property rights in Central Oregon are represented with local and regional governments. COAR advocates for the industry by participating in all facets of

the policymaking process, including representing the industry on various committees and stakeholder panels, meeting

with local government staff and elected officials on important issues, and providing testimony before city and county governments. Government affairs is a n essential part of virtually all trade associations and

other nonprofits engaged in public policy advocacy. It is almost always one leg of the "three-legged stool" that forms the basis of most associations, along with either education/professional dev e l opment, networking, or e t hics/standards. This representation is vitally important to the protection of not only the real estate industry but the public's ability to buy and

sell real property. Finally, The Central Oregon Association of REALTORSO< has set out to not only financially contribute to good causes throughout Central Oregon, but also to ensure that our members are volunteering at various events that better our communities. COAR members are deeply involved in volunteering in 2013. They've supported such programs ash Golfers for Scholars, First Story, Project Connect, Deschutes County Fair Fun Zone, Tough Enough to Wear Pink, and Habitat for Humanity.

How to$earchfor




The Central Oregon Association of REALTORS® website provides a reliable search of homes in Central Oregon. The COAR website covers Deschutes, Crook, Jefferson and Klamath counties ~th over 4500 active listings.


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11. Additional Criteria: If you have

2. Select "Find a Property"

selected a Property and Area, you

3. Property Types: Select the tyT~e(s) of property you are looking for — this

55+, RV Area, Garage types, etc.


is the only field you must select 4. Areas: Broader than a specific city

5. Sections: NW/SW/NE/SE 6. Cities: All the cities we serve



7. Price, Bedrooms, Bathrooms, Structure, Lot Size, Year Built: you can put in a minimum, maximum or both



8. Additions: specific subdivisions


9. Listing Numbers: to search the MLS listing number

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10. Address: to search for a specific address, please note the street ¹ and street name go in separate fields

can add additional criteria, such as 12. Hit search, if you have too few or too many listings — just put in more or less criteria.

es Gll a en Learn the difference between a real estate agent and a REALTOR'. By Scott Halligan of COAR, Panelist Only real estate professionals who are members of the National Association of

REALTORS® (NAR) can call themselves REALTORSO<. All REALTORSC RI adhere to a strict Code of Ethics, which is based on professionalism and protection of the pub-

lic. REALTORS® are required to take this training every four years to continually educate themselves on the Code of Ethics and the importance of protecting consumers and their clients.

When using a REALTOR®, the public can expect honest and ethical treatment in all transaction-related matters, and a licensed professional that maintains a high

level of knowledge of the process of buying and selling real estate.

Some of the basic principles of the Code of Ethics include: • Protect and promote your client's interests, but be honest with all parties. • Avoid exaggeration, misrepresentation, and concealment of pertinent facts. • Do not reveal facts that are confidential

under the scope of your agency relation-

ship. • Disclose present or contemplated interest

What does a REALTOR® do for Home Buyers and Sellers? Buyers:


REALTORS® provide critical assistance with the home buying process.

REALTORS® provide sellers invaluable services, and there are many reasons to work with one. A REALTOR®: • Can give you up-to-date information about the market, prices, financing, terms and conditions of competing properties.


in any property to all parties.

• Has many resources to assist you in your home search.

• Avoid side deals without your client's informed consent.

• Can provide objective information about each property.

• Accept compensation from only o ne party, except with full disclosure and informed consent.

• Can help you negotiate.

• Keep the funds of clients and customers in escrow and/or Real Estate Companies Client Trust Account. • Assure, whenever possible, that transactional details are in writing. • Provide equal service to all clients and customers. • Be knowledgeable and competent in the fields of practice in which you ordinarily


• Can help determine your buying power. • Provides guidance during the evaluation of a property. • Can guide you through the closing process and make sure everything flows together smoothly. • Has access to Homes through a Multiple Listing Service (MLS) — MLS is a cooperative information network that provides descriptions of most of the houses for sale in a particular region.

• Do not engage in the unauthorized practice of law.

In making your decision to work with an agent, there are certain questions you should ask when evaluating a potential agent. The first question you should ask is whether the agent is a REALTOR®. You should then ask:

Listing Service (MLS)? Multiple Listing Services are cooperative information networks of REALTORS® that provide descriptions of most of the houses for sale in a particular region. • What real estate designations does the agent hold>

• Will know when, where and how to best market your property. • Can help you objectively evaluate every buyer's offer without compromising your marketing position. • Can help close the sale of your home. • Conducts marketing through a local MLS

What Buyers and Sellers say about REALTORS®? The 2012 NAR Profile of Home Buyers and Sellers provides research results on the experiences home buyers and sellers had when purchasing or selling their home. The majority of the respondents used a REALTORO< (a member of the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORSO<). Here's what they had to say:



• 89% of buyers would probably or

• Sellers reported that an agent's reputation was the most important factor in their selection process. • 66% of sellers report that they would "definitely" use the same real estate agent again.

definitely use their real estate agent


• Does the agent belong to the Multiple

• Will market your property to other real estate agents and to the public.

• Obtain assistance or disclose lack of experience if necessary.

How to Evaluate a Real Estate Agent

• Does the agent have an active real estate license in good standing> To find this information, you can check with your state's goveming agency.


• Which party is he or she representing-you or the seller? This discussion is supposed to occur early on, at "first serious contact" with you. The agent should discuss your state's particular definitions of agency, so you'll know where you stand. • In exchange for your commitment, how

will the agent help you accomplish your goals? Show you homes that meet your requirements and provide you with a list

of the properties he or she is showing you?

• The benefit most buyers say they receive from their agent is the help they provide in understanding the process. • 86% of buyers were very satisfied with their agent's knowledge of the

purchase process. + 89% of home buyers used a real estate agent and/or broker to complete their transaction.

• The top four home seller expectations of real estate agents are: 1. Help sell the home within specific

timeframe (22%) 2. Help seller market home to

potential buyers (21%) 3. Help to find a buyer for the home

(19%) 4. Help price the home competitively

Information provided by: REALTOR®.com


By Larry Wallace of Mortgage Express, Panelist

What are the roles of a mortgage lender, and what should you expect?

Your mortgage lender has three important roles in helping you buy a home:


2. Providing reliable figures (at various different purchase prices) for the amount of cash needed + monthly payments (including taxes, insurance, etc.)


About Mortgage Express

Larry Wallace of Mortgage Express, LLC.

Meet Larry Larry has been a top performer in the housing industry since 19BS when he began as a commercial real estate agent for Marcus & Millichap in San Diego. Larry went from a junior agent to the top San Diego producer in three years before being offered a partner position at Sperry Van Ness' San Diego office. His commercial real estate sales exceeded one-hundred million dollars in 6 years. in 1992, Larry switched to the mortgage business and became a top producer for Commonwealth United Mortgage and later ran a mortgage branch for Wells Fargo. Recently, Larry found the perfect fit as a small, efficient mortgage banker with Mortgage Express, LLC.

Larry's love for the outdoors (he was a ski instructor in Park City, UT) and growing family prompted a move to Bend, Oregon in 2005. This relocation became a perfect opportunity to team up with Mortgage Express â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a premiere Pacific Northwest correspondent lender based in Portland, OR. With an ln-House Lending Department, Mortgage Express is able to quickly underwrite and fund its own loans, a process which saves the client time and money. Additionally, when the situation requires, Mortgage Express has the ability to shop a loan through Wholesale lending channels to find the perfect match of program and price. The big banks won't shop your loan, and a broker can't fund your loan. As a Mortgage Banker & Broker, Larry has the ability to offer either alternative to his clients - something few in the industry can offer.

Mortgage Express provides a full range of residential mortgages, including Jumbo, Conventional & Government (FHA, VA, USDA).


Ia Morrgageaaokeraaroker i NMLse274578

Self-employed borrowers are Larry's specialty.

The Details There are many details in financing a home, and the guidelines are ever changing. Larry's decades of experience and the willingness to stay on top of those details are advantages for his clients. But just as important as Larry's talent of explaining it all (in an easy to understand manner) and making sure his clients understand the process from beginning to end. Consequently, Larry has earned on-going referrals from real estate agents, builders, CPA's, financial advisors, attorneys and his prior clients.

ra~ 541.598.5161

o e 54 1. 5 5 0.5600 r . . â&#x20AC;˘ I

1. Analyzing your credit and financials to determme how much of a home loan you can obtain

3. Explaining how the entire process works in a way that you can understand Yes, it is only three roles, but it covers A LOT of ground. If you want to do it right then give yourself about 90 minutes for the meeting...and bring your spouse with you so he or she can get it all firsthand. You may not want to invest 90 minutes with more than one lender, so you will want to choose your lender first. The best way to make this choice is to ask your real estate agent for lender referrals and call those referrals. Your real estate agent is the best source for finding a good loan officer since they (and their fellow agents) work with all the lenders daily. On the call with the lender, ask any questions you want since you are really just trying to see what it is like to work with that person. There will be "differences" between loan officers, and you will gravitate toward someone that seems to "fit." Your goal in selecting a loan officer is to find a talented teammate first and foremost; the company they work for shouldn't matter. Top mortgage lenders usually have similar interest rates + fees,

so your initial "shopping" is more for the right person, and less for the best rate. When you are ready to meet with the lender you select, ask her/him what paperwork you need to bring to the meeting. This To Do list can vary greatly from one borrower to another, but it will always include paperwork to document your income and assets. At the meeting, your credit report should be checked. It's possible to have this meeting over the phone if necessary. Expect to leave the appointment knowing exactly: how much you can borrow, how much cash you will need, what the monthly payments will be (at various purchase prices), how the process works, and what the next step is (to find a house.) You should also receive, in writing, various "financing scenarios" that lay out all the numbers in an easy-to-understand manner. //


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The following tips will help ensure your financial ducks are in a row. By Julia Grey Nash of Bank of the Cascades, Panelist

have significant changes either in or out of any of your asset accounts that will reflect differently than what appears on your loan application. Also, it is very important to keep records of all deposits into your account other than income from your job. You must provide the source of all large deposits in your accounts.


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1. Make loan and other debt payments on time: Delinquencies on loan or credit card payments can reduce your credit score, which can in turn impact your approval status and the interest rate you could receive on a new mortgage loan.

2. Reduce credit card debt: Reduce your credit card balances by 50 percent, if possible. For example, if your credit card limit is $5000, try to make sure the amount you owe isunder $2$00 and that your payments are all on time. Your overall debt impacts your credit score.

8. Take a first time home buyer

class: If you have not owned a home in the last three years, this will bring you up to date with what is going on in the industry and potentially put you in a position to know of any down p ayment assistance programs available in the area.

Keep your savingsin a stable, secure account which provides you reasonable rates of return without potential volatility. Automatic transfers or payroll deductions are helpful to grow your savings. Remember, your down payment will reduce the amount you owe on your mortgage while also reflecting well on your application.

5. Avoid other major purchases:


9. Be forthright with your lender: If you feel that you cannot discuss your situation openly with your lender, then

you put yourself and your loan success at a disadvantage. The lender is on your team and wants to help you gain home ownership. Open communication is key.

10. Ask questions: We are here to help and to work with you to make your home loan experience positive and successful. Don't hesitate to ask us questions or ask for explanations of the various programs. It is important that you understand the process and that you work together with your lender so we can deliver the loan that best fits your individual needs.

.% K ' & R ' M Homes for Heroes®

Our mission i s t o pr o vide e xtraordinary savings to heroes who provide extraordinary service to our nation and its communities every day.

Homes for Heroes is a community-minded company who purpose is to provide real rebates real discounts Homes for Heroes for heroes who are buying, selling or refinancing a Onr umy /osay Thank fftss/ home.

Try not to make major purchases prior or during the home loan process. Large purchases like a car, fumiture, and appliances can impact your savings and your qualification ratios. While going through the home loan process, the asset balances

Finding a trusted real estate professional to help you buy or sell a home can be a time intensive task. Say hello to "no more legwork." Relax! We'll do it for you.

3. Plan for anticipated financial obligations in the near future:

you disclose on your application should

If you would like more information about Homes for Heroes program please contact:

Secure your m ortgage financing first. Credit inquiries that occur due to applications for credit card, auto loans or other financing can impact your credit score, especially if they are in the months prior to a mortgage application.

6. Avoid changing jobs:

4. Save money for a down payment: Save as much as possible so you can make as large a down payment as you are able.

not decrease.

Before changing jobs, inquire about the impact the change may have on the approval of your mortgage. A Verification of Employment with your current employer is required prior to funding a loan. Stability of employment is very important.

7. Avoid closing or changing asset accounts: Let your lender know if you anticipate or

We seek out only the top Realtors® and mortgage lenders who have proven track records and who want to give back to their community. Then we seek out heroes who plan to buy or sell their homes and match them with members of our Home for Heroes Network.

Debbi McCu

a tnc o


The Homes for Heroes Central Oregon REALTORo affiliate at

The I-lomes for Heroes Mortgage Lender Affiliate in Central Oregon at


54 l.848.8991

Ifyouoranyoneyouknow isa TEACHER, MILITARY, FIREFIGHTER, POLICE, CORRECTIONS,NURSE, DOCTOR, DENTIST, MEDICAL ASSISTANT, CNA, Etc, you may qualify for our Homes for Heroes program!


For more information visit the wedsite!

KEY pRQPERTlEQ 431 NW Franklin Ave. ¹3 Bend, OR 97701

Learn the basic reasons both title insurance and escrow exist. By Derek Meyers, Amerititle, Panelist

Title Insurance: Insures against the financial loss in defects of the title to real property. It is meant to protect the owner's or lender's financial interest in real property. Q: What does title insurance cover? A: Title insurance covers the following: • False Representation of the true owner

• Liens for u n p aid e state, inheritance, income or gift taxes. • Fraud.

of the property. • Forged deeds,releases or w ills. • Instruments executed under invalid or expired power of attorney. • Undisclosed or missing heirs. • Mistakes in recording legal documents. • Misinterpretation of wills. • Deeds by persons of unsound mind. • Deeds by minors.

• Deeds by persons supposedly single but


Wade Palmer, OCHI ¹591

in fact married.

Q: Why do I need title insurance? A: A l t h ough a t horough examination of public records is conducted before title insurance is issued, there is always a possibility of an undisclosed title hazard related to past ownership of your property. With an owner's title insurance policy, you are protected against matters of public record that are not disclosed to you, as well as other relevant details that would not be found by an examination of the record such as forgery or an unknown heir back in the chain of the title.

Michael Palmer, OCHI ¹1605 Home Inspectors

Teresa Palmer H 0 M E I N S P E C T I 0 N Marketing/Scheduling

Escrow: Money or property held conditionally. An amount of money or property granted to somebody but held by a third party and only released after a specific condition has been met.


Q: Whatis the escrow process?


A: The process includes these steps:

• Title company will call you, your seller and each agent to arrange an appointment for signing.

• Buyer signs Earnest Money Agreement with agent.

• Buyer will bring in necessary funds for closing.

• Agent gives accepted offer to AmeriTitle.

• Escrow will send your loan documents back to the lender.


• Title company will open the file and order a Preliminary Title Report (PTR). • Title company will send the PTR to you, the agent and your lender.

WWW.WINHomelns ectionBend.COM

• Once the lender is ready, loan documents will be sent to AmeriTitle.

CCB ¹15398

• Title company will prepare a closing


statement, listing all fees and credits along with escrow instructions as pro-

vided by all parties.

• Once all documents are properly signed, all funds are deposited, and the lender has released us to record, we are able to prepare your file for recording with the county. • Warranty Deed and Trust Deed are recorded and final statements and monies are disbursed.

Safe and Sound:

ome ns ecions Make the most informed buying decision regarding long-term value. By Wade Palmer of WIN Home Inspections, Panelist

Unlike other major purchases like an automobile, your ability to "test drive" a home before you actually live in it is very limited. As a home buyer, you seek out a property that fits your aesthetics, household needs and price range. Much of a home's value (and eventual cost to you) rests in how sound its construction and major systems are — but the untrained eye isn't able to determine the significance of common home issues that might be apparent during a walk-through. A home inspection is designed to give you the information you need to make an informed decision about the quality and current condition of a home. Armed with information from your home inspection, you can make a smart decision about whether you accept the home as it is, if you'd be willing to buy it under certain conditions (such as the sellers address-

ing certain issues before closing), or if you should keep shopping for the right property. The inspection reviews the condition of the home's structure (foundation, roof, walls, interior and exterior) and major systems (electrical, plumbing, air and heating systems) so you can determine what work the home needs and anticipate repairs you'd need to maintain a safe and habit-

able property. In Oregon, home inspectors must be licensed general contractors as well as certified home inspectors. Inspectors are required to follow a standard of practice as outlined by the state of Oregon. A consumer notice and more information

can be found at: CCB/Pages/home inspectors.aspx. Some common items a home inspection will identify include the following: • Foundation: Does it show cracks, settling, or moisture intrusion? • Structure: Do the roof, walls, exterior, and foundation support the property? • Roof: Do the roof and gutters ad-

equately divert rain from the house and foundation? • Exterior: Are siding materials water resistant? Is their condition functional? • Interior: Are walls, floors, stairways, and ventilation in sufficient shape and safe to use?

• Plumbing: What type of piping distributes water in the house? Are there

signs of leakage, drips, or clogs? • Electrical system: What sort of electrical system does the house have and does the home have sufficient supply for modern appliances? • Heating and air conditioning: Are heating and air conditioning systems operational, or are there signs of condensation and poor ventilation? Inspectors also check the function of b uilt-in kitchen appliances but do n o t check unusual built-in components like a back-up electrical generator or solar energy systems. An inspector will make clear what items are included and not included in their home inspection service. Of course, a home inspection isn't just for new buyers. Many home owners arrange inspections to help assess which elements of their home need maintenance attention. Sellers also arrange inspections so they can assess their home's condition and make repairs, or better understand what price to place on their property as well as any repairs and maintenance they may want to address. Because a home has many different components with different

lifespans, a home's systems require ongoing maintenance and examination. Inspectors recommend licensed professional service providers to perform home maintenance in accordance with manufacturer's instructions and local building official requirements. Buyers, sellers, and owners can all use inspection data to keep track of their home's condition. Inspections help answer


many questions: Is this an older home that has been updated over time with newer

materials? Does the property have updated electrical wiring? Is it a newer property made with sensitive materials, such as synthetic stucco? If the home is in a moist climate, is there evidence of water penetration? If the home is in a dry climate, is there evidence of insect infestation or a risk of fire? Are there any signs of deterioration? Is the foundation settling? How is

the roof holding up? Inspectors need to see things to be able to report on them. A home should be ready for inspection prior to the inspector arriving at the property. This means that all access points for the attic or understructure area should be cleared of personal belongings so the inspector can access these often overlooked areas. Keep in mind that personal belongings and furniture can impede an inspector's view or access to other items as well; stored items should not impede access to mechanical systems. Aside from the inspector needing to access electric panels, water heaters and furnaces, these systems should not have stored items near them to begin with. Inspections answer these questions and many more so that buyers, sellers, and owners can better understand a property, what maintenance may be needed, and how to market it for sale.

APPRAISALSOLUTIONS Zelving all'of Cenkn(Greyon

Turn to a licensed, professional appraiser to provide you with the most accurate estimate of

the true value of your property. It only takes four steps: the inspection, cost approach, sales comparison 8r reconciliation.

Call or go Online Today!

Jami Da Ross 541-848-9995 20756 High Desert Ct., ¹1 ~ Bend

For all of your residential needs.

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you. Whether you are buying or selling a home, our team of professionals will




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One company,four ogces, four full time on site sales centers outselling all other local real estate companies.


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Providing objective, impartial and unbiased opinions on the value of your property.

What is the


CIll By Dana Bratton of Bratton Appraisal Group, Panelist You respond to the knock on the door and the smiling professional introduces themselves, "Hi, I called earlier. The mortgage company has asked me to complete the appraisal on your home." You observe that the appraiser has a business card, notepad, tape measure and camera, all tools that will assist in completing this important task of developing an opinion of market value for your home. Some valuation experts may carry an arsenal of sophisticated gear;such as lasers,fancy calculators,electrical meters and smart phones that could come in handy during the property visit. My style is to travel light and leave most of the specialized equipment in the car for the rare occasion when it is really needed. This way I'm free to interview the property owner and complete the inspection with-

out the risk of dropping my gear. Once the appraiser is in your kitchen asking you about the operating condition of your appliances, you think, "Maybe there was something that could have been done in advance that would have been of assistance to this process." I've leamed a few things along the way in my appraisal career that has spanned almost 40 years that I'd love to share some thoughts with you. It is best if you are present when the appraiser performs the site visit. People that live in the home being considered know about the property and they can provide insights needed in the valuation process. In addition to the kitchen appliances, appraisers want to know about the working condition of the fumace, air conditioning system and hot water heater, as well as the capacity of the plumbing, electrical and security systems. Warranty information and maintenance records provide support needed to develop an opinion in regard to the condition of the property. This is valuable in the process of creating an opinion

of value. I prefer to have the homeowner walk through the house with me and I always ask them to share with me any recent repair work or additions to the home that they believe would add value to the property. I also question them about any needed maintenance work that is yet to be performed. I find it very helpful if homeowners are willing to share information about their neighborhood, including items that attracted them to live there and facts about nearby homes that have sold recently. Sometimes I discover a current sale of a home next door as "inside information" from the person that owns the house being appraised. It is proper to share information about the house, lot and neighborhood with the appraiser; but modem banking regulations do not allow you to discuss the desired value outcome. Appraisers are expected to provide independent third party opinions of value to assure prudent banking decisions. An attempt to influence the outcome of the appraisal to achieve a desired result may disqualify the appraiser from finishing the task at hand. Once the site visit is completed the appraiser will review a preliminary title report looking for information in regard to possible easements or deed restrictions that may impact value. Also, city zoning maps and federal flood maps that relate to the property are reviewed. Current listings and recently dosed sales of homes that are considered similar to the property being analyzed are reviewed and a comparative process is developed. The best data set developed in completing this process is one that includes sales transactions for homes that are very similar to the property being appraised. Central Oregon realtors have been busy in past months and the active real estate is helpful to the appraisal process.

When market research is completed, a written appraisal document is generated. You will receive a copy of the appraisal from your lender. I encourage property owners to read the appraisal; this is a great way to learn about the valuation process and perhaps discover something new about the property you own or are in the

process of buying. Oregon law requires appraisers to be li-



censed or certified and an education and assistant training system is in place to educate appraisers. Ask the specialist at the door to explain their qualifications and tell you the process they went through to become a professional real estate appraiser. Always consider life to be a learning experience. Most appraisers do; and if you engage in a conversation with the person sent to value your home, you will be richer for it!



541.728.0033 •





Each Office is Inde endentl Owned tt 0 erated











~Y D EPi-HOMES.coM Central Oregon's Hometown Builder


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These organizationsprovideassistance to first-time homebuyers and limited income buyers.

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By G.M. Filisko,

Ignore contingencies

Mistake ¹4:

Mistake ¹2: Don't bother to fix things that

break The last thing any seller needs is for the buyers to notice on the pre-closing walkthrough that the home isn't in the same condition as when they made their offer. When things fall apart in a home about to be purchased, sellers must make the re-

pairs. If the fumace fails, get a professional to fix it, and inform the buyers that the work was done. When you fail to maintain the home, the buyers may lose confidence in your integrity and the condition of the home and back out of the sale.


Get lax about deadlines

Mistake ¹1:



Mistake ¹3: Treat deadlines as sacrosanct. If you have three days to accept or reject the home inspection, make your decision within three days. If you're selling, move out a few days early, so you can tum over the keys at closing.

If your contract requires you to do something before the sale, do it. If the buyers make the sale contingent on certain repairs, don't do cheap patch-jobs and expect the buyers not to notice the fixes weren't done




After finding a buyer, all you have to do to make it to closing is to avoid these five traps.

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HABITAT FOR HUMANITY Bend: Redmond: Sisters: sistersor Sunriver:

Refuse to negotiate any further Once you've negotiated a price, it's natural to calculate how much you'll walk away ~t h f rom th e d osing table. However, problems uncovered during inspections mll have to be fixed. The appraisal may come in at a price below what the buyers offered to pay. Be prepared to negotiate mth the buyers over these bottom-line-influencing issues.

Mistake ¹5: Hide liens from buyers


Did you neglect to mention that Uncle Sam has placed a tax lien on your home or you owe six months of homeowners association fees> The title search is going to tum up any liens filed on your house. To sell your house, you have to pay off the lien (or get the borrower to agree to pay it off). If you can do that with the sales proceeds, great. If not, the sale isn't going to close.


Mortgage Center 541.385.9933

G.M. Filisko is an attorney and award-winning writer who wanted a success ful closing on a Wisconsin propertyso bad that she probably made her agent rethink going into real estate. Afrequent contributor to many national publications including, REALTOR® Magazine, and the American Bar Association Journal, she specializes in real estate, business, personalfinance, and legal


Visit HouseLogic.comfor more articles like this. Reprintedfrom with permission of the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®. www


. 233 SW Wilson Ave, Ste 101 Bend, OR 97702


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Offer applicable for loan applications submitted on or before December 31, 2013, for approved 1st mortgage conventional finanong on home purchase transactions only. Offer may not be used for down payment or prepaid costs includmg taxes, interest orinsurance. 25 day loan closing guarantee subject to receipt of completed loan application, acceptable supporting credit documentation and acceptable appraisal. Receive $250 off closing costsifloan closing exceeds 25 days affer receipt of all required documentation, this offer cannot be combined with any other offer or coupon.


By Cara Greenberg, Wouldn't it be nice to approach your home's entrance with a grin instead of a grimace? Take our tips for beating a clear, safe, and stylish path to your front door.

letting light into the front hall — but if you also want privacy and a bit of decor, check outdecorative window film. It's removable and re-positionable, and comes in innumerable styles and motifs. About $5.25 per running foot, An less expensive way to get the look of stained glass without doing custom work or buying a whole new door: Mount a decorative panel on the inside of the door behind an existing glass insert,$92 for an Arts and Crafts-style panel 20" high

2. Light the route Landscape lighting makes it easy to get around at night. Solar-powered LED lights you can just stick in the ground, requiring no wiring, are surprisingly inexpensive. $45 for a pack of 8,

1.Clear the way for curb appeal The path to your front door should be at least 3 feet wide so people can walk shoulder-to-shoulder, with an unobstructed view and no stumbling hazards. So get out those loppers and cut back any overhanging branches or encroaching shrubs.

3. Go glossy Borrow inspiration from L o ndon's lovely row houses, whose owners assert their individuality by painting their doors in high-gloss colors. The reflective sheen of a royal blue, deep green, crimson, or whatever color you like will ensure your house stands out from the pack. Consult Bonnie Rosser Krims' book, The Perfectly Painted House, for ideas. And find out what your front entryway says about you.

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by 11" wide.

5. Replace door hardware While you're at it, polish up the handle on the big front door, or better yet, replace it with a shiny new brass lockset with a secure deadbolt, $57.

6. Please knock

4. Pretty up the view

Doorbells may be the norm, but a hefty

A door with lots of glass is a plus for


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Eleven ways to create a welcoming front entrance for under $100 knocker is a classic that will never run out of battery life, and another opportunity to express yourself (whatever your favorite animal or insect is, there's a door-knocker in its image). $39,

fection). $80,

8. Numbers game Is yourhouse numberclearly visiblel That's of prime importance if you want your guests to arrive and your pizza to be hot. Stick-on vinyl numbers in a variety of fonts make it easy, starting at about $4 per

Deb Mortimore Lane

the definition of easy upkeep. A pair on


"The Art o f Listening"

either side of the door is traditional, but a singleton is good, too. About $25 at garden centers. In cold climates, make sure pots

9. Foot traffic

7. Ever-greenery Boxwoods are always tidy-looking,

are frost-proof (polyethylene urns and boxes mimic terracotta and wood to per-

— Broker-

11. Snail mail

Ahardworking mat for vsnping muddy feet is a must. A thick coir mat can be had at the hardware store for less than $20, or spring for something fancier, like a decorative half-round that promises weather and mildew resistance, $45,

10. Go for the glow Fumbling for keys in the dark isn't fun. Consider doubling up on porch lights with a pair of lanterns, one on each side of the door, for symmetry and twice the illumination. $69 each,

Mailboxes run the gamut from kitschy roadside novelties masquerading as dogs, fish, or what-have-you to sober black lockboxes mounted alongside the front door. Whichever way you go, make sure yours is standing or hanging straight, vvnth a secure closure, and no dings or dents. The mail carrier will thank you.

Visit HouseLogic.comfor more articles like this. Reprintedfrom with permission fothe NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF REALTORS®.




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Bulletin Daily Paper 11-9-13  
Bulletin Daily Paper 11-9-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Saturday November 9, 2013