Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since190375

TUESDAY December10, 2013

ui es: ar en nurme Rodeotriumphs SPORTS • C1



Residents, not events, so far cited for noise

Lung CanCer — A new study suggests that sometumorsdetectedbyCTscan may never cause problems.A6

MarS water —Wayback 3.5 billion years, there wasa freshwater lake onMars. And it may have supported life.A3 AT RIGHT: A waxy substance covers a fuel filter pulled from a school bus at the La Pine bus barn on Monday. The extremely low temperatures caused the

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

biodiesel to separate and clog several of the bus filters.

Bend police have not issued a single citation to any business for violating noise limits since the City Council voted in May to require police to use decibel meters at concerts and oth-


er commercial events. Instead, residents were

tliiRGtlla EX11

Cutfur Oregull —Exchange misses anotherdeadline, agents andcommunitygroupssay.B3

on the receiving end of all 11 citations that police issued for alleged violations of the Bend noise ordinancesinceMay I, said Capt. Cory Darling, who oversees the patrol division. The police issued


Online spying — Play World of Warcraft? Say hi to Uncle Sam, becausethe NSA does, too.A6



these citations for loud par-

ties, loud music and in one case, loud screaming and yelling. Darling said he did not

Plane safety —TheJuly crash in SanFrancisco may reflect a deeperissue ofpilots' inability to handle theautomated systems, experts say.A4

know how many of these 11 citations resulted from

police using a decibel meter, but the city noise ordi-

nance still allows police to issue citations to residents

ln national news — A tougher-than-expected Volcker rule — to curb risk-taking by banks — nears approval.A2

when sounds from an

amplifier or speaker are "plainly audible" at the property line of any home Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin


The new rich: at some point, 1in 5 inU.S. By Hope Yen The Associated Press

Buses idle Monday at the La Pine bus barn, where many buses had clogged fuel lines and filters. The still-frigid weather on Monday caused Bend-La Pine Schools to call off classes in La Pine and Sunriver.

See Noise /A5 By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

An arctic airmass brought Oregon over the past week, culminating in a weekend

but it was no match for the cold.

with subzero temperatures that left some sorting out the

tive 20 something (degrees)


damage Monday. Chief among them was the custodial and main-

that got us," he said.

DECEMBER 2013 Degrees Fahrenheit

tenance crew at Tumalo Community School, where the cold weather burst water

in Bend over the weekend, said Ann Adams, assistant

forecaster for the National


Weather Service in Pendleton. Data from a weather station at the Bend Public

io -10

Works Department building

-30 1

said Justin Nicklous, princi-

come rich for parts of their

pal at the schooL The school serves kindergartners to eighth-graders and has 409 students. A kindergarten teacher who happened to stop by the school Sunday discovered water shooting out of a cabinet in the classroom after seeing water pud-

singles, are becomingpolitically influential, and econ-

dling in a hallway.

omists say their capacity to

and cold, was an inch deep in the science classroom and spread into a neighboring small classroom as well as the hallway. Nicklous said

tion's continuing economic


frigid weather to Central

pipesin a scienceclassroom,

spend is key to the U.S. economic recovery. But their rise is also a sign of the na-

the school had been running its heating system at night since last Tuesday in an effort to avoid such a situation,


couples and more educated

facilities such as hotels, hospitals and nursing homes between 10 p.m. aild 7 a.m.

20 percent of U.S. adults belives, wielding extensive influence over America's economy and politics, accordingto new survey data. These"newrich," made up largely of older professionals, working married

or other "noise-sensitive"

The water, a mix of hot

"I think it was that nega-

The chill broke and m atched recordsforcold

near Pilot Butte showed the

low Saturday was minus 7 degrees, beating the previous record low of minus 5 set Dec. 7, 1956. The low Sunday was minus 15, tying the record from 1972. Monday morning was just

An arctic air mass has brought frigid temperatures to Central Oregon since the start of December. The cold snap was similar to a string of cold days in December 1972, when many record lows were set in Bend.


55' 50 -DD 45' DATA




15' 18'







7 8 9


The Washington Post






DECEMBER1972DegreesFahrenheit 7O 55. 55' 55 50

so ~-5—38'

as chilly, also at minus 15,

10 -10






7'. 15 15

. 23' 22' 14. -1

5 -2

-25— 24 — 24





companies, patient advo-

cates say, have found a way to discourage the chron-




WASHINGTON — The nation's new health care law says insurers can't turn

anyone away, even people who are sick. But some



Insurers limiting drug plans By Ariana Eunlung Cha

-7' -15=15

Adams said, but it was still 5 degrees warmer than the record low of minus 20 for Dec. 9 in Bend set in 1972. SeeCold/A5

24'24 - -' 25 '


7 8 9

Source: National Weather Service


11 12



Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin

polarization. They extend well beyond

ically ill from • Q&A: What you enrollmg m need to their plans: know,A4 offer drug coverage too skimpy for those with expensive conditions.

the wealthiest 1percent,

a traditional group of super-rich millionaires and billionaires with long-held family assets. The new rich

Some plans sold on the

And a localvineyard fears19 acreslost to cold

have household income of

$250,000 or more at some point during their working lives, putting them — if sometimes temporarily — inthe top 2percent of

Doug Maragas fears the 19-acre vineyard expansion of Maragas Winery near


Culver is lost, the victim of a

The new survey data on the affluent arebeingpublished in an upcomingbook, and an analysisby The AP-NORC Center for Public

Affairs Research provided additional information on the views of the group. In a country where pover-

By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

to tell.

"Well, that's always in-

teresting, isn't it?" he said.

"That's one of those things

that's always wait and see."

Maragas first planted minus21.5-degree temperatraditional wine grapes ture early Sunday morning. in 2006. The new 19-acre Recovery could take years planting, which took place and tens of thousands of dol- late in 2012 and early this lars for the Central Oregon year, is probably unsalvagewinemaking pioneer. He able. The cold stayed too said Monday that the entire deep, for too long. "At negative 21, the odds operation, 21 acres, could be in jeopardy; it's just too early are pretty slim," Maragas

said. "It wasn't just one zap, but a long period of time." The traditional vinifera

variety of grape that Maragas grows is less hardy than hybrids that can withstand

bitter cold, said Karl Mohr, viticulturist with Northwest

Vineyard Services Inc., in Amity. Vinifera, a European

Restoring the young vineyard could take three to five

years, "assuming you have to rip everything out and start from scratch," Mohr

said Monday. Until the vineyard can produce, Maragas said the company, Maragas Winery and Vineyard, will depend

variety that's widely culti-

on sales of its past vintages

vated for winemaking, can

to stay afloat. He said he

withstand temperatures down to about 0 degrees, he said.

won't know the true extent

of the loss until spring. SeeVineyard/A5

tyis at a record high, today's

online insurance exchanges, for instance, don't cover key medications for HIV, or

they require patients to pay as much as 50 percent of the cost per prescription in coinsurance — sometimes more than$1,000am onth. "The fear is that they

are putting discriminatory plan designs into place to try to deter certain people

from enrolling by not covering the medications they need or putting policies in place that make them jump through hoops to get care," said John Peller, vice president of policy for the AIDS Foundation of Chicago. SeeInsurance/A4

new rich are notable for their sense of economic fra-

gility. They rely on income from their work to maintain

their socialposition and pay for things such as private tutoring for their children. See Rich /A5

TODAY'S WEATHER Cloudy High 39, Low18 Page B6

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PlaStiC gunS —Narrowly beating a midnight deadline, Congress voted Monday to renew anexpiring ban on plastic firearms that can evade airport detection machines. But Republicans blocked an effort to toughen the restrictions — the latest defeat for gun-control forces in the year since the gradeschool massacre in Newtown, Conn. By voice vote, the Senategavefinal congressional approval to a10-year extension of the prohibition against guns that can slip past metal detectors and X-ray machines. TheHouse voted last week for an identical decade-long renewal of the ban,andthe measure nowgoes to President BarackObamafor his signature.

Ll8 c i I I' 5 FIS - 8 IA l 18cl By Ben Protess andPeter Eavis

To prevent such blowups, Currency — had been divided the rule — the brainchild of over how tough to make the fiF ederal regulators a r e Paul Volcker, a former Federal nal rule. While some officials poised to approve today a Reserve chairman and adviser at the Federal Reserve and the t ougher-than-expected v e r - to President Barack ObamaSEC wanted to give banks sigsion of the so-called Volcker would help prevent the kind nificant flexibility to carry out rule, adopting the most sweep- of risky positions that nearly trading considered important ing overhaul of financial reg- sank Wall Street in 2008. To for their health and the funculation since the Depression prevent future bailouts of Wall tioning of markets, SEC Comand imposing new l i mits Street, the rule would prevent missioner Kara Stein, a Demagainst Wall Street risk-tak- large banks that enjoy forms ocrat, agreed with commising, according to the final of taxpayer backing from us- sioners of the CFTC to create draft of the rule reviewed by ing customer money to make additional restrictions. The New York Times. bets on the direction of stocks The votes today will come Five years after the financial and bonds. more than ayear after Concrisis, the rule, which is the keyWhen five federal agencies gressrequired the agencies to stone of the Dodd-Frank Act of initially proposed the rule in finalize the Volcker rule. Un2010, bans banks from trading October 2011, however, the re- til recent days, regulators had for their own gain, a practice quirements were not as strin- appeared unlikely to meet the known as proprietary trading. gent as those expected to be recommendation of Treasury The rule takes aim at the sort approved tomorrow, people Secretary Jack Lew, who has of risk taking responsible for briefed on the matter said. The urged the agencies to complete a $6 billion trading blowup at agencies writing the rulethe rule in 2013. JPMorgan Chase last year. The the Federal Reserve, the SecuWall Street lobbyists had bank claimed it was trading rities and Exchange Commis- opposedtheVolcker rulem ore to hedge its broader risks, but, sion, the Commodity Futures fiercely than any other reguinstead, built a position that Trading Commission, the Fed- lation in the Dodd-Frank law, racked up a large profit before eralDeposit Insurance Corp. and the banking industry is spinning out of control. a nd the Comptroller of t h e expected to fight the new rule. New York TimesNews Service


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Oregon Lottery results As listed at and individual lottery websites


The numbers drawnMonday nightare:

Q1Q10Q 16 Q 17Q 21Qas The estimated jackpot is now $8 million.

LA. llopIltp 8IIIStS —Federal officials said18 current and former Los AngelesCounty sheriff's deputies saw themselves asbeing "above the law" when theyengaged in crimes that included beating inmates and jail visitors, falsifying reports, and trying to obstruct an FBI probe of the nation's largest jail system. Theinvestigation into corruption and civil rights abuses led to thearrests Monday of16 of the18 defendants. At least two no longer work for the department. The 16 whowerearrested appeared in court later Monday. Thirteen pleaded not guilty, and three did not enter pleas.

Egyptiah COUlt —A group of high-ranking members of the Muslim Brotherhood were brought before anEgyptian court on Monday and promptly emulated their deposed leader, MohammedMorsi, by insisting that the Egyptian legal system had noauthority over them. The14 defendants, including top-level aides to the ousted Islamist president, face charges similar to those brought against Morsi himself, including inciting violence. Like the Morsi trial, Monday's proceedings took place in acourtroom housed in ahigh-security prison. Morsi's courtroom appearance inNovember, his only one to date, was a chaotic affair, ending with the court case being postponed until January. Monday's trial was also adjourned until February.

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


Th8I pl'OtSStS —Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra said early today that she would not resign ahead of national elections set for Feb. 2, despite opposition demands she step down as the caretaker headofgovernment.Yingluckspokeonedayaftersheannounced elections — and onedayafter the main opposition leader ended a massive protest rally by insisting his movement had now assumed broad political power. The streets of Bangkok were quiet early today, amid weeks of sometimes violent political turmoil as the protesters demand Yingluck give up power to an unelected "people's council."

Zlmmofm8ll Ih COIlfi —George Zimmerman asked ajudge on Monday tochangethetermsofhisbondsohecanhavecontact with the girlfriend he's accused of assaulting. Zimmerman filed an affidavit from his girlfriend that says shedoesn't want him charged with aggravated assault, battery and criminal mischief. In the signed affidavit, Samantha Scheibe —referring to Zimmerman as"my boyfriend" — said that detectives misinterpreted what shesaid and that she hasn't been coerced into the request.


Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........541-363-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

Health eXChahgIS —A little over a weekafter the deadline that President BarackObamagavefor fixing the federal health care exchange, the system is definitely working better, according to consumers and navigators interviewed. Theerrors that had bedeviled visitors to the site seemed tohavebeentamed by the patchwork of fixes ordered by theadministration. Still, some technical obstacles persist. Improved entry has also exposed anew layer of problems for applicants who are finding their efforts to buy insurance delayedby requirements that they provide proof of identity or that they wait for determinations on Medicaid eligibility.

Ayoungman standsonbarricadesdefendedby pro-EuropeanUnionactivists next to Ukrainian government buildings in Kiev, Ukraine. Riot police and anti-government protesters confronted one another throughout the night on the snow-slicked streets of Ukraine's capital and a top opposition party said heavily armed security forces broke into its offices and seized computer servers. An opposition leader, OlehTyanhybok, was quoted by Ukrainian media as saying several protesters were injured in one oftheconfrontations, in which police tore down small tent encampments blocking access to government buildings. Therewere no immediate official figures on injuries, but theTuesdayincident ap-

peared to beless violent than the club-swinging police dispersals of demonstrators a weekanda half agothat galvanized anger. The protests, in their third week,started after President Viktor Yanukovych backedawayfrom signing an agreement ondeepening ties with the EuropeanUnion, a pact that manyUkrainians desired in order to tilt West and lessenRussia's influence onthe former Soviet republic. Police violenceagainst those demonstrations outraged manyanddrove hundreds of thousands of people into the streets the past two Sundays, turnouts larger eventhan the mass protests of the 2004 Orange Revolution thatforced a rerun of afraudulent presidential election.

RuSSian neWS agenCy —In what some seeasa new moveto limit free speechandsecure more control over information, Russian President Vladimir Putin on Mondaydissolved astate news agency dating to the Soviet eraand replaced it with a newbody aimedat promoting the Kremlin's positions abroad. RIANovosti, created as the Sovinformburo in June1941,two daysafter Adolf Hitler's Nazi army attacked theSoviet Union, was replaced with a newbody called Rossiya Segodnya, or RussiaToday.Thenew organization will be led by Dmitry Kiselyov, considered anextremely conservative Putin loyalist who hasachieved notoriety in part through his intense animosity toward gay people. Syrian CanfliCt —Syrian government troops supported by the Lebanese militant group Hezbollah took control of a strategic crossroads Monday in far western Syria and reopenedthe country's main highway to the coast, according to state-run Syrian mediaand rebel activists. The capture of the town of Nabek from rebels trying to topple the government of Syrian President BasharAssad is considered critical to transporting the remnants of Syria's chemical weapons stores out of the country for destruction.

— The Associated Press

— From wire reports

Find It All Online

Tech companiesprotest snooping The Associated Press



of the state and away from the rights of the individual-

on President Barack Obama to

rights that are enshrined in our Constitution," the letter said.

• Spies' dragnet reaches a realm Valley is escalating pressure of elves and trolls,A6

"This undermines the freecurb the U.S. government sur- policy. veillance programs that vacMonday's public relations doms we all cherish. It's time uum personal information off offensive is a byproduct of doc- for a change." the Internet and threaten the

technology industry's financial livelihood. A coalition that includes Google, Apple, Yahoo, Facebook and Microsoft lashed out in an open letter printed Monday in major newspapers and a new website, http%/


Weekly Arls &



neighborhood on Bend's

mplements 'Hrae J ~ Fe~ca~J 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337


uments leaked over the past six

months by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden. The records reveal that the NSA

has been obtaining emails and other personal data from major tech companies under secret

courtorders for the past five years and scooping up other data through

ee •

u n authorized

hacking into data centers. companies that often compete Silicon Valley has been fiercely against each other, but fighting back in the courts and now find themselves banding in Congress as they seek retogether to limit the potential forms that would allow them The crusade united eight

damage from revelations about

to disclose more information

the National Security Agency's about secret court orders. Sevsnooping on Web surfers. eral of the companies are also Tppitter Inc., Linkedln Corp. introducing more encryption and AOL Inc. joined Google technology to shield their usInc., Apple Inc., Yahoo Inc., ers' data f rom g overnment Facebook Inc. and Microsoft spies and other prying eyes. Corp. in the push for tighter Monday's letter and the controls over electronic espio- new anti-snooping website nage. The group is immersed represent the technology inin the lives of just about every- dustry's latest salvo in an atone whousesthe Internetora tempt to counter any percepcomputing device. tion that they voluntarily give As the companies' services the governmentaccess to usand products have become ers' email and other sensitive more deeply ingrained in so- information. ciety, they have become inAlthough the campaign is tegral cogs in the economy. ostensibly directed at governTheir prosperity also provides ments around the world, the them with the cash to pay for U.S. is clearly the main target. "The balance in many counlobbyists and fund campaign contributions that sway public tries has tipped too far in favor

ii Ig





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

It's Tuesday, Dec.10, the 344th day of 2013. Thereare 21days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Mandeia —SouthAfrica hosts nearly100 world leaders and a crowd of nearly100,000 mourners at its World Cupstadium for a memorial honoring Nelson Mandela.



Sounds are sound ncien BI IBn 3 8 • a mong dyslexics,

I ~ but auess may lag

Inquiry —TheNational Transportation Safety Board opens two days of hearings into the July crash of anAsiana jumbo jet in SanFrancisco. A4

HISTORY Highlight:In1520, Martin Luther publicly burned the papal edict demanding that he recant, or face excommunication. In1787,ThomasGallaudet, a pioneer of educating the deaf, was born in Philadelphia. In1817, Mississippi was admitted as the 20th state of the Union. In1861, the Confederacyadmitted Kentucky as it recognized a pro-Southern shadowstate government that wasacting without the authority of the proUnion government inFrankfort. In1906, President Theodore Roosevelt becamethe first American to beawarded the Nobel PeacePrize, for helping mediate an end tothe Russo-JapaneseWar. In1931,Jane Addamsbecame the first American womanto be awarded the NobelPeace Prize; the co-recipient was Nicholas Murray Butler. In1948, the U.N.GeneralAssembly adopted its Universal Declaration on HumanRights. In1950, Ralph Bunche was awarded the NobelPeace Prize, the first black American to receive the award. In1962, "Lawrence of Arabia," David Lean's epic film starring Peter O'Toole asBritish military officer T.E.Lawrence, had its royal gala premiere in London, with QueenElizabeth II and her husband, Prince Philip, in attendance. In1964, Martin Luther King Jr. received his Nobel PeacePrize. In1967, singer Otis Redding, 26, and six others were killed when their plane crashed into Wisconsi n' sLakeMonona. In1972,baseball's American Leagueadoptedthedesignated hitter rule on anexperimental basis for three years. In1987,President RonaldReagan andSoviet leader Mikhail Gorbachevconcludedthree days of summit talks inWashington. Tea years age:A divided Supreme Court upheld the broadest restrictions on campaign donations in nearly 30 years. An appeals court ordered a new trial for Lionel Tate, aFlorida teen sentenced to life for causing the death of a6-yearold playmate, Tiffany Eunick. (Lionel, who'd originally been convicted of first-degree murder, pleadedguilty to second-degree murder andwent free in January 2004.) Five years age:Defying calls for his resignation, lllinois Gov. Rod Blagojevich showed up for work on his 52nd birthday despite charges he'd schemed to enrich himself by offering to sell President-elect Barack Obama's Senateseat. The House approved aplan, 237170, to speed$14 billion in loans to Detroit's automakers. One year age:President Barack Obamatold auto workers in Michigan that he would not compromise on his demand that tax rates go up for the top 2 percent of American earners to help reduce the deficit. A judge announced that former International Monetary Fund leader Dominique Strauss-Kahn and aNewYork City hotel maid hadsigned a settlement of her sexual-assault lawsuit stemming from a May 2011 hotel encounter.

BIRTHDAYS Today's Birthdays: Soap opera creator AgnesNixon is 86. Former lllinois Gov. Rod Blagojevich is 57.Actor-director Kenneth Branagh is 53. TV chef Bobby Flay is 49.Actress Raven-Symone is 28. — From wire reports

The crater where the NASA rover Curiosity landed last year contained a freshwater lake about 3.5 billion years ago, around the time life is thought to have begun on Earth.

Those who fail or struggle with the process often face further cognitive difficulties, emotional problems and sometimessevere social

By Geoff reyMohan Los Angeles Times

L OS A N GELES — A faulty connection between where the brain stores the


ago — around the time life is

auditory building blocks of language and where it processes them may be to blame for dyslexia, a new study suggests. The findings represent the first neuroanatomical evi-

thought to have first arisen

dence that the vexing spell-

on Earth — Mars had a large freshwater lake that might

ing and reading disorder striking people who otherwise can speak a language fluently lies in a connectivity problem in the brain's

imaging machines to scan the brains of 45 college-age adults (23 with dyslexia, 22 without) while they distinguished among a variety of sounds, some of which differed in subtle ways, then

By Kenneth Chang New York Times News Service

About 3. 5

b i l l ion y e ars

well have b een

h ospitable

to life, scientists reported Monday. The lake lay in the same rover Curiosity landed last year and has been exploring ever since. It lasted for hundreds or thousands of years, and possibly much longer. Whether any life ever appeared on Mars is not yet known, and Curiosity was not

NASA via The AssociatedPress

designed to answer that ques- NASA's Curiosity rover, shown here in a self-portrait made from stitched-together photos, has discovered evidence of a large freshwater lake that existed 3.5 billion years ago on Mars.

the possibility of life, at least in the ancient past, is at least

plausible. John Grotzinger, a professor of geology at the Califor-

case that the lake water was

not acidic. Curiosity also measured nia Institute of Technology carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, who is the project scientist sulfur, nitrogen and phosphofor th e C u r iosity m i ssion, rus, elements that are critical

of craters. Farley's numbers fit with expectations for the Gale Crater rocks - "it's a nice demonstration this meth-

od could work," Farley said — and the dating technique

said that if certain microbes

for life on Earth, as well as

could help locate rocks that

like those on present-day

iron and sulfur minerals that

Earth had plopped into that ancient Martian l ake, they

could have served as food for microbes.

a pleasant place to call home. "The environment would

"If there were microbial organisms around, I think

have been exposed to radiation recently, raising the odds of finding organics, if they are present. "That's a big step forward

they would have liked that

for the exploration of life on

have existed long enough

environment," said D avid

Mars," Grotzinger said.

that they could have been

Vaniman, a researcher at the Planetary Science Institute in Tucson, Ariz., and the lead

would most likely have found

sustained, prospered, grown, multiplied," he said. "All the essential ingredients for life were present. "Potentially the aqueous stream, l ake,

author of a Science paper examining the mineralogy. On Earth, a class of such mi-

system could have existed for millions to tens of millions of years," he added. "You could easily get a lake with the area of the Finger Lakes in upstate

oautotrophs live in caves, hydrothermal vents and the deep underground. An impact, probably by an asteroid, excavated Gale

New York."

Crater 3.6 billion to 3.8 billion

fibers relay electrochemical built a sophisticated correlasignals. tional map. Various degrees of dyslexBoth groups were able to ia strike about 1 in 10 people, distinguish and sort those making it difficult for them sounds accurately, though to analyze and assemble let- the dyslexic group did so ter combinations and relate more slowly, according to them to the auditory packets the study, published online of learned language, called Thursday in th e j ournal phonemes. Science. Both groups also Scientists have d ebated showed consistent neuron whether those with the dis- firing patterns as they sortorder were accurately form- ed these sounds, the study ing and storing phonemes, found. "Quite to our surprise we or whether impeded access to them complicated the task found that the phonetic repof synthesizing sounds with resentations are perfectly written, visual symbols. intact in dyslexics," said Bart Learning language is in- Boets, a clinical psycholonate — babies across cul- gist at Catholic University of tures, time, language and Leuven, in Belgium, lead audemographics acquire it at thor of the study. "They are roughly the same age and in just as robust and distinct as the same stages. But reading in typical readers." takes years of conscious, cuThe researchers then exmulative effort to associate amined how well the 13 studabstract symbols with an ied areas ofthe brain comacquired database of sounds. municated with one another.

What's on your Holiday Wish List'2

g r o undwater crobes known as chemolith-

The interpretation comes years ago, and the John Klein from detailed analysis of two and Cumberland mudstones mudstones drilled by Curiosi- formed out of sediments that ty earlier this year. The struc- subsequently accumulated in ture, chemistry and mineral- the crater. That is roughly the ogy of the sedimentary rocks same age as rocks on Earth were not alien. with the earliest signs of life. "The whole thing just seems "You can actually begin to extremely Earthlike," Grot-

tional magnetic resonance

white matter, where nerve

crater where NASA's Mars

tion. But the data coming back from the planet indicate that

A Belgium-based research team delved into the puzzle by mapping thebrain activity involved in phoneme sorting. They used func-

0 New Car

line up in time what the Earth

was doing and what Mars was The scientists p r esented doing," Grotzinger said. "It's their latest findings at a meet- kind of cooL" ing of the American GeophysThe Gale Crater lake was

0 Trip to Europe

ical Union in San Francisco

0 Win the Lotto

zinger said.

and in a set of six articles published in the journal Science. The surface of Mars today

also of the same era as the sulfuric-acid-soaked rocks that

Opportunity found. That suggests that as Mars dried out,

is frigid and arid, bombarded conditions in different regions by sterilizing radiation, but af- varied widely. "Things have just g otter it formed and cooled with the rest of the solar system ten more complex than we about 4.5 billion years ago, thought," Grotzinger said. it was initially a warmer and Curiously, even though the wetter place during its first rocks formed in a lake, solubillion years. Over the past de- ble elements like sodium and cade, scientists have identified

calcium had not been washed

several sites on Mars that they think were once habitable.

away. That suggests that the climate even then was cold

In 2004, after NASA's rover

and arid, just not as cold and

Opportunity discovered evidence that the Martian plac-

arid as it is today — perhaps an ice-covered lake.

es itwas traversing had once

"What does it mean about

Be able to hear your Grandchildren •

Trial Periods with

been soaking wet, Steven the climate'?" Vaniman said. Squyres, the mission's prin- "It's something we're all cipal investigator, declared, thinking about." "This is the kind of place that What has not been found would have been suitable for yet is solid evidence for the life." carbon molecules known as But that location would organics that could serve as have been an extremely chal- the building blocks of life. lenging environment for life Such molecules are not alto take hold — very salty and ways preserved in stone and highly acidic. Later, the sci- are destroyed by radiation. entists said the soils had been By measuring the abunsoaked not so much by water dance of certain elements, a as by sulfuric acid. technique that has long been NASA chose the 96-mile-

wide Gale Crater as Curiosity's landing site because readings from orbit identified the presence of clay minerals, which form in waters with a

neutral pH. Curiosity's instruments indeed detected clays

used to d ate E arth

Video Ear Exam and

Hearing Screening

geochemistry at Caltech, was able to estimate that the sedi350 million years, and that the

(Corner of 3rd & Davis)

rocks had been exposed at the surface for about 80 million

years. Previously, planetary scien-

formed at the lake bottom, not

tists estimated ages by count-

swept down from the walls of ing craters — the older a surGale Crater, strengthening the face, the greater the number


Digital Hearing Aids starting at

sees -

Helping the 5'orld Hear Better. 541-389-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend

ments erodedfrom rocks 4.2 billion years old, give or take

John Kleinand Cumberland. The clays appear to have

Money-Back Guarantee


r o cks,

Kenneth Farley, a professor of

in the two mudstones, named



Michael A Denise





Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Tumalo Community School Principal Justln Nlcklous, front, and Redmond School District malnte-

nance employee Terry Bennett, behind, work on awater leak Monday at a classroom sink. Pipe insulatlon sits on the floor ready to be installed on a repaired pipe in the classroom ceiling.

Cold Continued fromA1 The cold snap of 1972 is p retty comparable to t h e recent cold, which brought snow to typically mild parts of Oregon and subzero temperaturesto Central Oregon,

said Kathie Dello, deputy director of the Oregon Climate Service at Oregon State

University. "It's been decades since we've seen something like this," she said. The low in Bend was below zero for four out of five days

Nlcklous shows a section of copper pipe that failed due to the

from Thursday to Monday, weekend's cold weather during the repair process Monday. according to the National Weather Service, and even

colder in other parts of Central Oregon. The Redmond Airport had lows of minus 24

Saturday, minus 27 Sunday and minus 10 Monday. The Saturday low at the airport was a new record for the date,

"It's been decades since we'veseen something like this."


— Kathle Dello, deputy director of the Oregon Climate Service

The low temperatures in La Pine, which is typically colder

• And now it's supposed to get warm. See afull forecast, B6

accordingto Weather Service

than Bend due to its higher

data, besting the previous record low of minus 11 set in and a leaking propane tank 1972. A record low tempera- at Gordy's Truck Stop. On ture was also set in Madras Monday morning, La Pine on Monday, with minus 15 firefighters responded to beating the previous record another fire, this one on Riv-

elevation, prompted Bend-La Pine Schools on Monday to

of minus 4 for the date set in 2009. It was cold south of Bend,

erview Drive. The temperat ure at the time of the fire was minus 17, according to

call off classes in La Pine and

Sunriver. DeniceBlake,director of transportation for the district, said the cold caused

biodiesel mixed in with the diesel in many of the buses at the La Pine bus barn to turn

too. Adams said a weather spotternear La Pine reported a low of minus 32 Sunday. Frozen plumbing Monday caused the La Pine Library to close for the day,

firefighters. to a gel, clogging fuel lines Firefighters with the Bend and filters. Fire Department also conIn Bend on Monday, distended with the chill Monday trict school bus drivers were morning as they fought a able to get their buses going, shed fire that spread partially but Blake said they f ound according to the Deschutes into a home on Bowery Lane many of the buses were stuck Public L i b r ar y s y s tem. near U.S. Highway 97 north to the ground. The combinaThe cold didn't slow the La of town. Electric heat tape tion of snow in town Friday Pine Rural Fire Protection wrapped around a rubber with the cold weather over District over the weekend, hose and then covered with t he w eekend c r eated t h e which responded to a pair insulation and a rug appeared predicament. "We had to take some blow of fires, broken water pipes to have overheated or failed, at Deschutes Roadhouse causing the fire, according torches and heat the ground Restaurant, the A cademy to the fire department The up around the buses," Blake at Sisters boarding school fire completely destroyed the sard. on Burgess Road, and Lit- shed, causing about $30,000 — Reporter: 541-617-7812, tle Deschutes River Lodge, in damage.


Plus,some plants are "head

delicate, and rather than de-

trained," meaning the plants pend on canes, you depend

are trimmed to b e s touter, Continued fromA1 To buy new plants to replace like stunted trees, without the those lost over the weekend growths, called canes, that could run from $40,000to sprout from the main stem and maybe easily damaged by $50,000. "There's not a lot yo u cold. "The canes are always more can do," he said. "The labor cost alone is as much as the

since 1979. open. They're wary of any govEven outside periods of un- ernment role in dosing the inContinued from A1 usual wealth, members of this comegap. That makes them much group generally hover in the In Gallup polling in October, more ~ y con s ervative $100,000-plus income range, 60 percent of people making than other Americans, poll- keeping them in the top 20 per- $90,000 or more said average ing suggests, and less likely cent of earners. Americans already had "plento support public programs, At the same time, an in- tyof oppo~ ' to get ahead. such as food stamps or early creasing polarization of low- Among those making less public education, to help the wage work and high-skill jobs than $48,000, the share was 48 disadvantaged. has left middle-income careers percent Last week, President Barack depleted. Sometimes referred to by "For many in this group, the marketers as the "mass afObama asserted that growing inequalityis"the definingchal- American dream is not dead. fluent," the new rich make up lenge of our time," signaling They have reached affluence roughly 25 million U.S. housethat it will be a major theme for parts of their lives and see holds and account for nearly 40 for Democrats in next year's it as very attainable, even if percent of total U.S. consumer elections. the dream has become more spending. "In this country, you don't elusive for everyone else," says While paychecks shrank get anywhere without working Mark Rank, a professor at formost Americans after the hard," said James Lott, 28, a Washington University in St. 2007-2009 recession, theirs pharmacist in Renton, Wash., Louis, who calculated numbers held steady or edged higher. In who adds to his six-figure sal- on the affluent for a forthcom- 2012, the top 20 percent of U.S. ary by day-trading stocks. The ing book, "Chasing the Ameri- households took home a reson of Nigerian inunigrants, can Dream," tobepublishedby cord 51 percent of the nation's Lott says he was able to get the Oxford University Press. income. The median income ahead by earning an advanced As th e f a stest-growing of this group is more than pharmacy degree. He makes group based ontake-home pay, $150,000. nearly$200,000ayear. the new rich tend to enjoy betOnce concentrated in the After growing up on food ter schools, employment and o ld-money enclaves of t h e stamps, Lott now splurges oc- gated communities, making it Northeast, the new rich are casionally on nicerrestaurants, easier to pass on their privilege now spread across the U.S., Hugo Boss shoes and extended to their children. mostlyinbigger cities and their vacations to New Orleans, AtBecause their rising status suburbs. They indude Washlanta and parts of Latin Amer- comes at a time when upward ington, D.C.; Boston, Los Angeica. He believes government mobility in the U.S. ranks low- les, New York, San Francisco should play a role in helping est among wealthy industri- and Seattle. Byrace, whites are the disadvantaged. But he says alized counties, the spending threetimesmovelikelytoveach the poor should be encouraged attitudes of the new rich have affluence than nonwhites. to support themselves, explain- implications for politics and Paul Nunes, managing diing that his single mother rose policy. It's now become even rector at Accenture's Institute out of hardsMp by starting harder for people at thebottom for High Performance and a day-care business in their to move up. Research, calls this group home. The group is more liberal "the new power brokers of The new research suggests than lower-income groups on consumption." Because they that affluent Americans are issues such as abortion and spend just 60 percent of their more numerous than govern- gay marriage,according to before-tax income, often setment data depict, encompass- an analysis of General Social ting the rest aside for retheing 21 percent of working-age Survey data by the AP-NORC ment or investing, he says their adults for at least a year by the Center for Public Affam Re- capacity to spend more will be time they turn 60. That propor- search. But when it comes to important to a U.S. economic tion has more than doubled money, their views aren't so recovery.

on the trunk," Maragas said. "The trunk has more layers;

the outerlayers can be compromised and the inner layers will survive." — Reporter: 541-617-7815,


have to reread the operating in- at the 10 Barrel Brewing Co.'s structions. "It's an added step in

Continued fromA1 the process," Darling said. "It's The City Council passed a little cumbersome. It's a little the first version of the time-intensive." noise ordinance in May Jason Schweitzer, a local 2012, afterresidents commusician who previously called plained about music at the for police to use decibel meters Century Center and a hard rock concert at Troy Field

more often, said the situation has improved since May. "As

downtown during the Bend far as I know, it's been going Summer Festival. great," said Schweitzer, who is The ordinance primarily lead singer and plays guitar in limits noise between 10 pm. The Rumandthe Sea. The Cenand 7 a.m., although there tury Center once again began are also dectMlimits on day- holding outdoor concerts, such time noise. Musicians and as The Presidents of the United venue operatorscomplained States of America in June, and that enfovcement of the noise a couple of new music venues ordinance was too subjec- opened in Bend, Schweitzer tive without a requirement said. In August 2012, Century to use decibel meters, and a Center owner Dave Hill canmunicipal court judge cited a celed the Bend Roots Revival lack of darity in the city code that was scheduled to take when he dismissed a citation place at the venue, although at The Horned Hand music venue last year. Those

the time Hill attributed the de-

factors led the City Council in May to adopt the require-

noise ordinance. "As far as I know, I don't

organizers showed them a permit, Darling said. The police did not issue a citation for violating the noise ordinance, but later realized 10 Barrel did not have a permit for the concert; 10 Barrel

Brewing had a permit from the Oregon Liquor Contml Commission, but not a permit for the concert. Darling did not know when the concert ended.

Garrett Wales, a partner at 10 Barrel Brewing Co., said the concert stopped at 9 p.m.,

and employeesofthe brewery believed they had obtained all necessary permits. Wales said

10 Barrel Brewing Co. employees went door-to-door to deliver notices of the event to neigh-

bors, and the event was from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. "We don't want it to be a late-

cisionto landuse issues, not the night event," Wales said.

think anyone's been turned meters to measure noise at down for a permit yet," Schcommerdal events, if they weitzer said. Not all music event organizplan to issue citations. The Police Department ers have obtained city permits. owns only a couple of deci- Bend police received a couple bel meters, and if officers of complaints about loud noise are called to investigate a

— Reporter: 541-617-7829,

ment that police use deciM

noise complaint they have to

stop by the office to pick up one of the devices."We don't get a whole lot of those com-

plaints," Darling said. As a result, officers infrequently use the meters and often

vine cost, so it's substantial

damage." Michelle

Nov. 30 Pray for Snow event. When police went to the event,

686 NW YorkDrive, Ste.150 Bend, ORl 541-306-3263







s pokeswoman for t h e O r e-

gon Wine Board, said she's heard nothing from growers elsewhere about losing plants to the extreme cold. Gabriel Balint, a viticulturist with Southern Oregon Research

and Extension Center, in Central Point, said he's heard of

no damage in area vineyards, either, although many owners may be unaware that it

occurred. Cindy Grossmann, owner with her husband, Roger, of Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyard and Winery near

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

Terrebonne, said they expect

no crop damage. Their plants are vinifera hybrids, bred hardy to withstand the chilly climates of New York, Ohio and

Wisconsin. "We did a lot of studying,


and we just felt that with our

climate, we needed to go hy-



brids," Grossmann said. bulk are traditional vinifera.

"We tried to plan for cold,

but not that much cold," Maragas said. "That hasn't hap-

pened in 40 years." The established part of the Maragas Vineyard, planted in 2006, was planted deep, which, along with the insulation provided by a layer of snow, may save it, he said.



A Free Public Service

Kauf m ann,

A portion of the Maragas vineyard is hybrid, too, but the


0 gggg •

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







~ t







ies' ra ne reac es Some lung cancer tumors prove harmless, study says areamo evesan tros By Lindsey Tanner

By Mark Mazzetti and Justin Elliott

The Associated Press

New York Times News Service

CHICAGO — Harmless lung cancero. A provocative study found that nearly I in 5 lung tumors detected on CT scans are probably so slow-growing

Not limiting their activities to the earthly realm, U.S. and British spies have infiltrated the fantasy worlds of World of Warcraft and Second Life, conducting surveillance and scooping up data in the online games played by millions of people across the globe, according to newly disclosed classi-

that they would never cause

problems. The analysis s~



s the

world's No. I cause of cancer

deaths isn't as lethal as doctors once thought.

fied documents. Fearing that terrorist or criminal networks could use the games to communicate secretly, move money or plot attacks, the documents show, intelligence operatives have entered terrain populated by digital avatars that in-

c r eated not respond to requests for comment. A Government Communi-

make-believe characters to snoop and to try to recruit informers, while also collecting data and contents of communications between players, according to the documents, dis-

closed by the former National Security Agency contractor

analysis of these communications," said one April

the traffic," meaning that

conducted under"a strict legal Edward Snowden. Because and policy framework" with militants often rely on fea- rigorous oversight. An NSA tures common to video games spokeswoman declined to

the agency could not distinguish gaming data from

— fake identities, voice and

cording to one document,


text chats, a way to conduct financial transactions — U.S. What spurred the interest and British intelligence agenIntelligence and law encies worried that they might forcement officials became inbe operatingthere,according terested in games after some to the papers. became enormously popular, Online games might seem drawing tens of millions of innocuous, a top-secret 2008 people worldwide, from preNSA document warned, but

teens to retirees. The games

other Internet traffic.

By the end of 2008, acthe British spy agency, known as GCHQ, had set up its

"first operational

deployment into Second Life" and had helped the police in London in cracking down on a crime ring that had moved into virtual worlds to sell stolen

they had the potential to be a rely on lifelike graphics, virtu- credit card information. "target-rich c o m munication al currencies and the ability to The British spies running network" a l l o win g i n t e lli- speak to other players in real the effort, which was codegence suspects "a way to hide time. Some gamers merge named Operation Galician, in plain sight." Virtual games the virtual and real worlds were aidedby an informer "are an opportunity!" another by spending long hours play- using a digital avatar "who 2008 NSA document declared. ing and making close online helpfully volunteered inBut for al l t h eir enthusi- friends. formation on t h e t a rget asm — so many CIA, FBI and In World of Warcraft, play- group's latest activities." Pentagon spies were hunting ers share the same fantasy around in Second Life, the universe — walking around document noted, that a "de- and killing computer-conconfliction" group was need- trolled monsters or the avaed to avoid collisions — the in- tars of other players, including telligence agencies may have elves, animals or c reatures inflated the threat. known as orcs. In Second The documents do not cite

any counterterrorism successes from the effort, and former U.S. intelligence officials, current and former gaming company employees and outside

testing not to be cancer. These

were indeed cancerous tumors, The Associated Press file photo but ones that caused no symp- Dr. Steven Birnbaum works with a patient in a CT scanner at Southern New Hampshire Medical Center in Nashua, N.H. A new study

become deadly, the researchers suggests that nearly 20 percent of lung tumors found on CT scans sald. are so slow growing that they would never cause problems.

2008 NSA document, recations Headquarters spokes- ferring to "signals intelliman would neither confirm gence." The document addnor denyany involvement by ed, "With a few exceptions, that agency in gaming sur- NSA can't even recognize veillance, but said its work is

In the study, these weve not

false-positives — suspicious results that turn out upon further

toms and were unlikely ever to

clude elves, gnomes and supermodels. The spies h av e

e r

Still, the results are not like-

ly to change how doctors treat lung cancer. For one thing, the disease is usually diagnosed after symptoms develop, when tumors show up on an ordinary chest X-ray and are potentially life-threatening.

when people decide to screen looked, we never would have or not," LeFevre said.He called cancers which if we'd never

had to treat," he said. Among patients and even many doc-

tors, "it's not something that is commonly known with lung cancer." Also, doctors don't know yet A leader of an influential govhow to determine which symp- ernment-appointed health panel

tribuiion," but said doctors will face a challenge in trying to explain the results to patients.

In testimonials, patients often say lung cancer screening via CT scans cured them, but the

studysuggeststhatinmanycas"Putting the word 'harmless' es,"we cured them of a disease

tomless tumors found on CT

scans mightbecome dangerou, so they automatically treat the cancer aggressively. The findings underscore the need to identify biological

the study"a very important con-

next to cancer is such a foreign con(mpt to people," said Dr. Mi-

chaelLeFevre, co-chairman of the U.S. Preventive Services

Task Force. tors determine which tumors The panel recently issued a are harmless and which ones draft proposal recommending require treatment, said Dr. Ed- annual CT scans for high-risk ward Patz, Jr., lead author and current and formerheavysmoka radiologist at Duke Universi- ers — echoing advice from the ty Medical Center. He is among American Cancer Society. A firesearchers working to do just nal recommendation is pending, markers that would help doc-

we didn't need to find inthe first

place," LeFevre said. The study was published Monday in the journal JAMA Internal Medicine. More than 200,000 Ameri-

cans are diagnosed with lung cancer each year, and more than half of them die. Worldwide, there are about 1.5million

lungcancerdeathsannually. The new study is an analysis that. but LeFevresaid the panel had of data fmm the National Lung Patz said patients who seek already assumed that screening Cancer Screening Trial — Nalung cancer scveening shouldbe might lead to overdiagnosis. tional Cancer nstitute research "The more we bring public involving 53,452 people at high told about the study results. "People have to understand awareness of this, thenthemore risk for lung cancer who were that we're going to find some informed decisions might be followed for about sixyears.

Life, players create customized human avatars that can

resemble themselves or take on other personas — supermodels and bodybuilders are popular — who can socialize, experts said in interviews that buy and sell virtual goods, they knew of little evidence and go places like beaches, that terrorist groups viewed cities, art galleries and strip the games as havens to com-

clubs. In

municate and plot operations.

Live service, subscribers connect online in games that can involve activities like playing soccer or shooting at each other in space. According to U.S. officials and documents that Snowden provided to The Guardian,

Activities already tracked Games "are built and op-

erated by companies looking to make money, so the playe rs' identity and activity i s

tracked," said Peter Singer of the Brookings Institution, an author of "Cybersecurity and

Cyberwar: What Everyone Needs to Know." "For terror

M i c rosoft's Xbox

which shared them with The

New York Times and ProPublica, spy agencies grew

Sing-Wei Ho,MD,MPH

worried that terrorist groups might t ake t o t h e v i r t u al

groups looking to keep their communications secret, there worlds to establish safe comare far more effective and eas- munications channels. ier ways to do so than putting on a troll avatar."

St. CharlesFamilyCare

In 2007, as the NSA and

other intelligence agencies The surveillance, which were beginning to explore also i n c luded M i c r osoft's virtual games, NSA officials Xbox Live, could raise pri- met with the chief technology vacy concerns. It is not clear officer for the manufacturer exactly how th e agencies of Second Life, the San Frangot access to gamers' data or cisco-based Linden Lab. The communications, how many executive, Cory Ondrejka, playersmay have been moni- was a former Navy officer tored or whether Americans' who had worked at the NSA communications or activities with a t op-secret security were captured. clearance. One U.S. company, the maker of World of Warcraft, s aid that neither th e N SA

Observing behavior

nor its British counterpart,

headquarters at Fort Meade,

the Government Communi-

Md., in May 2007 to speak to

cations Headquarters, had gotten permission to gather intelligence in its game. Many players are Americans, who can be targeted for surveillance only with approval

staff members over a brown

St. Charles Medical Groupwelcomes Dr. Sing-Wei Ho to its team of physicians. Immigrating with her family from Taiwanwhen shewasyoung, Dr. Ho received her medical degree from the University of Minnesota and completed her family medicine residency in GrandJunction, Colo.


Moving from onevibrant mountain community to another, Dr. Hoand her husband look forward to many outdoor adventures here in Central OregOn.BeCauSeof her intereSt in hiking, gardening and living simply on the land, she is passionate about educating her patients in the areas

He visited the agency's

bag lunch, according to an internalagency announcement.

• r.- •

"Second Life has proven that

virtual worlds of social networking are a reality: come from the nation's secret intel- hear Cory tell you why!" said ligence court. The spy agen- the announcement. It added cies, though, face far fewer that virtual worlds gave the restrictions on collecting cer- government the opportunity

tain data or communications overseas.

"We are unaware of any surveillance taking place," said a spokesman for Blizzard Entertainment, based in

Irvine, Calif., which makes World of Warcraft. "If it was,

it would have been done without our knowledge or permission." A spokeswoman for Mic-

helpkeep them happy and heal thy.

"to understand the motiva-

tion, context and consequent behaviors of non-Americans

through observation, without leaving U.S. soil." Ondrejka, now the director of mobile engineering at Facebook, said through a representative that the NSA presentation was similar to oth-

ers he gave in that period, and declined to comment further.

Even with spies already monitoring games, the NSA of Second Life and a former thought it needed to step up chief executive officer of Lin- the effort. "The Sigint Enterprise den Lab, the game's maker, declined to comment on the needs to begin taking action spying r evelations. C u r- now to plan for collection, rent Linden executives did processing, presentation and rosoft declined to comment. Philip Rosedale, the founder

Of WellneSS, nutritiOn and eXerCiSeto


St. Charles



Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6



BRIEFING Details coming in police shooting Details on the investigation into the Nov.22 Bend police officer-involved shooting will not be released for a few more weeks, according to Deschutes County District Attorney Patrick Flaherty. The investigation into the incident that took the life of 31-year-old Tyler Keinonenand left Officer Erick Supplee placed on administrative leave is underway. Flaherty said his office is waiting for reports from the medical examiner and the crime lab before releasing more details into the shooting. Supplee reportedly shot Keinonen while responding to a report of a possible burglary at a home onNortheast Jackdaw Drive. Keinonen was reportedly exiting the house through the back door when confronted by Supplee. Supplee reportedly fired one shot, hitting Keinonen in the chest. He was transported to St. Charles Bendand pronounced dead.

x-a orne a mis o By Shelby FLKing

and Portland. He gave up his law li-

The Bulletin

cense in 2012 after more than 40 cli-


and settlement funds through interstate wire transfers. He admitted to us-

A former Bend attorney has plead- ents complained he'd stolen settlement ing that money to pay for personal and ed guilty to one count of conspiracy to money he was obligated to pay to cli- business expenses rather than pay the commit wire fraud and admitted to di- ents between January 2008 and Janu- clients or paythe clients'legal, medical, verting more than $1.1 million of client ary2012. insuranceorotherassociated costs. settlement money for his own personal The allegations were b rought Gruetter's attorney, Bryan Lessley, use, according to a news release from against Gruetter on Nov. 1. On Mon- could not be reached for comment. Department of Justice Attorney S. day, Gruetter entered a guilty plea and He will be sentenced March 17 in the Amanda Marshall. waived his right to a trial. U.S. District Court of Eugene. Gruetter Bryan Gruetter, 55, was a personal With his guilty plea Gruetter admits couldface up to 20yearsin prison and injury attorney with offices in Bend to knowingly diverting client retainers be ordered topay up to $250,000 forhis

crimes, according to the news release.

Gruetterbegan behaving strangely in 2011, according to a memo filed in June 2012 with the Oregon State Bar.

He reportedly began missing appointments, court hearings and was often seen playing video poker in bars. Complaints filed against Gruetter alleging he stole settlement money from more than 40cli ents flooded the Oregon State Bar in 2011 and 2012.

Following up onCentral Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to Q»To follow the series, visit beudbulletiu.cum/updates



I(itzhaber to seek 4th term

in office By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

PORTLAND — The man

who once declared the state ungovernable could make history by returning to govern for an unprecedented

Nore briefing, B5

fourth term. I


Well shot!

At a news conference Monday at an elementary school in southeast Portland, Gov.

John Kitzhaber announced he was seeking re-election in i,

ht, ~


November 2014. Kitzhaber's third term

' pl hi l

marked a clear change in direction from his previous two

terms as governor — he was first elected in 1994 and again



in 1998 — when he earned the nickname "Dr. No" for the number of bills he vetoed. In his third term,

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



• Email other good photos of the great outdoors to reederpbetus© bendbulletlu.cum and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the bestfor publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail ee

possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — ae well ee your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Correction In a story headlined "Holiday Bazaars Abound," which appeared Sunday,Oct. 27 on PageC1,the dateof the ChristmasBazaarat the Sons ofNorway Hall was listed incorrectly due to incorrect information supplied to TheBulletin. The correct date isDec. 14. Thebazaar hoursare 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

Prineville resident Lori Allison,left, and Laura Sanderson, who is visiting from Garner, N.C., walk together past the Nativity scene in front of Prineville City Hall on Thursday. The city's worked to appease objections to the display since complaints surfaced in 2010.


| S

a rac in

3 . 1V1

Kitzhaber, a Democrat, garnered national attention for

hishealth care reform efforts and was able to shepherd through a number of his priorities, including overhauling the state's education system and pushing through a package of bills that both cut the

state's pension system and

ess con rovers

raised taxes.

Now, moving toward a possible fourth term, he is quick to point to his track record of

working with politicians on both sides of the aisle. "As important as these

By Scott Hammers

of Christianity.


T display of a Nativity scene at Prineville City Hall,

The city-owned Nativity display was taken down early and placed in storage, and Prineville resident Bob Orlando picked up where the city

the city appears to have found

left off. For the last twoyears,

a compromise that's working.

Orlando has rentedfromthe

In2010, the cityreceived complaints from the Freedom

park district the plaza adjacent

hreeyears after a dispute erupted over the

From Religion Foundation, a Madison, Wisc., nonprofit that provides legal assistance

on separation of church and state issues. Alocal resident had alerted the foundation

about the display outsidethe front door of City Hall, and the foundation advised the city

the display amountedto an unconstitutional endorsement

to City Hall and setup his own Nativity scene. Others have put up their own holiday displays alongside Orlando's, including the Freedom From Religion

"We've satisfied every complaint they've had." — Bob Orlando, Prineville resident

accomplishments are, the way we accomplished

controversy. "We've satisfied every com-

isanship and ideology are paralyzing our nation's capitol, here, over the past three years, in Oregon, we have

plaint they've had," Orlando said. 'Their last complaint was

mebeing gatekeeper of the plaza andthat's satisfiednow." saidithasmadesome changes

Patrick Elliott, staff attorney

them is equally important," Kitzhaber said. "While part-

shown time and time again,

that it is possible to work together. That it is possible

this year. Where before the

at the Freedom Fmm Religion

to compromise,and we have

entire plazawas rented to Orlando and it was up to him

Foundation, said the switch to the park district dolingout the

spaces intheplazais apositive development. However, if the

not allowed partisanship to get in the way of doing the right thing for Oregon and for Oregonians." Kitzhaber said his agenda for the next four years is "equally ambitious as the one

Foundation, which installed a

to decide what other displays

winter solstice sign describing religion as a"myth and super-

couldgo in, thisyearthepark districthas designated seven

stition that hardens hearts and

spots in the plaza available to

enslaves minds." Jeannie Searcy, business

anyone who wants toputup a display. Orlando said he allowed

manager for the park district,

everyone who approached him to put up their displays over the last two years but is happy to step backif it helps coolthe

Nativity scene remains the

onlydisplayat theplaza, it could still suggest an endorsement of Christianitybythe city. See Nativity/B5

we are currently involved in."



Third guilty plea isentered in first-degree murdercase on April 16. Tana • Woman's sentencesentenced Chris Lawrence and Curtis Lamont Brown entered guilty could be 35years pleas in November and October, respectively. Lawrence is in federal prison scheduled to be sentenced on

drove Kalama to an isolated

By Shelby R. King

sodomized her with another

The Bulletin

March 19 and Brown will be sentenced Feb. 19.

A Warm Springs woman has pleaded guilty to first-degree murder for her role in the 2012 death of Faron Kalama. Angeledith Saramaylene

Smith will spend up to 35 years in federal prison. She will be assigned a term of supervisedrelease,according to a plea agreement filed on Nov.

Smith is the last of three de-

25 with the U.S. Department

fendants to plead guilty for their role in the murder of

of Justice.

Kalama in September 2012.

and Lawrence allegedly burglarized Kalama's Warm Springs home, beat her and kidnapped her. They then

Her guilty plea was filed with the Department of Justice on Nov. 5. Smith will be

On Sept. 29, 2012, Smith

area on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation, where Kalama attempted to escape.

Lawrence chased her, broke a beer bottle over her head and object, according to court documents. Smith and Lawrence were

originally arraigned on one count each of first-degree murder involving burglary, kidnapping, aggravated sexual abuse and sexual abuse. A second, superseding

Lawrence pleaded guilty in November to first-degree m urder. She isalso expected to spend up to 35 years in

prison followed by a term of supervised release. An autopsy performed on Kalama determined she died from blunt force trauma to her

head and face. Her body was found on Oct. 5. Curtis Lamont Brown, also

a Warm Springs resident, pleaded guilty to being an accessory after the fact to

first-degree murder for his

indictment filed in October

role in Kalama's death. He

charged Smith and Lawrence

helped the women dispose of her body and also helped them clean the van they used

with two counts of first-de-

gree murder.

in the kidnapping. Brown pleaded guilty to second-degree murder in a separate killing that occurred six days prior to Kalama's death. He was arrested in October 2012 for the death

of Jonas Miller, whose body was found by hunters on Sept. 30, 2012. Miller died from a

gunshot wound to the back of the head.

Prosecutors have recommended Brown be sentenced to 20 years in prison for his role in Kalama's and Miller's deaths, according to a plea agreement filed on Nov.4. — Reporter: 541-383-0376,




ENDA R Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. HANZ ARAKI 5 CARYNOVOTNY: The duo performs traditional Irish music; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or

TODAY CASCADEBRASS HOLIDAY CONCERT: The brass quintet performs its13th annual holiday concert; free; 6 p.m.; First United Methodist Church,680 N.W .Bond St., Bend; 541-389-2579. "AMERICANWINTER": A screening of the 2013 documentary film that follows personal stories of families struggling in an economic crisis; $5;7 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.

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



' gLEB(I I'


THE WORLD FAMOUS POPOVICH COMEDYPETTHEATER: Gregory Popovich performs with his pets who were once strays; $25-$35 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or com. "EVIL DEADTHEMUSICAL (DEAD HIGH DESERTMUSEUM NATURAL HISTORYPUB:Neson Ting presents FOR THE HELLIDAYS)": Join Ash "Monkeys on the Brink: The Struggle and his friends for a trip to a cabin in to Save Our Closest Relatives"; free; the woods where they accidentally 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; unleash an evil force; $22 for adults, McMenamins Old St. Francis School, $19 for students and seniors, $25 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd 5174 or Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or TAKE 6: The gospel, R8 B, pop and jazza cappellagroup performs a holiday concert; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall THURSDAY St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. CHRISTMASCONCERT:The Cascade Horizon Band performs Christmas music; free; 1:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed WEDMESDAY Market Road; 541-330-5728 or LUNCHANDLECTURE:Penelope Scambly Schott reads from her HISTORYPUB:TheJefferson collection of poems; bring a sack County Historical Society presents lunch; included in the price of three short silent films depicting admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 Western ranching and railroading and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages before World War I; free; 5:30 p.m.; 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. St., Madras; 541-475-1813. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or "THELION,THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE":The Redmond High CHOCOLATE,WINE AND ALL THAT School drama department presents JAZZ:Featuring a silent auction, its winter play; $8, $5 for students; Willamette pies for sale, live music 7 p.m.;Redmond High School,675 and a wine wall; proceeds benefit S.W.RimrockWay; 541-923-4800 Summit High School's alcoholor and drug-free grad party; free; CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAY 5-9 p.m.; Cafe Sintra, 1024 N.W. CONCERT: The brass quintet Bond St., Bend; 541-390-2793 or performs its13th annual holiday concert; free; 7 p.m.; Community grad party. Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W.19th "A MOVEMENTOFMOVEMENT": A St., Redmond; 541-389-2579. screening of the 2013 documentary "THE SANTALANDDIARIES": A film about the philosophy, lifestyle, movement and world of Pilates; $5; 7 performance of the one-man oneact play based on aDavid Sedaris p.m., doorsopen at6 p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century essay; $10plus feesin advance, Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. "PRIVATELIVES": A screening ofLondon'sWes tEnd play plus "EVIL DEADTHEMUSICAL (DEAD behind-the-scenes experience with cast and crew; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal FOR THE HELLIDAYS)": Join Ash




Submitted photo

Danny Barnes, left, and Matt Sircely are set to perform 8 p.m. Friday at The Belfry in Sisters. For more information, call 541-8159122 or visit and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or

FRIDAY I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS: A tour of three homes with different themes; proceeds benefitthe Bend Heroes Foundation and the Williams Foundati on;$5;10 a.m.-4 p.m.; private residence, 21165 Clairaway Ave., Bend; 541-318-6134 or


SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities;11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. CHRISTMASKAYAKERSFLOAT: Kayaks and canoes decorated with lights paddle around a loop; free; 3:30 p.m. participants gather, 4 p.m. float; Tumalo Creek Kayak 8 Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407 or www. ANTIQUEWALK: Redmond's antique district is open late and features,

food, wine,music, prizesandmore; free admission; 6-8 p.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-526-1161. DIRKSENDERBYKICKOFFPARTY:

Featuring live music, an art auction,

a raffle andmore;proceeds

benefit Tyler Eklund; $5 suggested donation; 6-11 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-598-4519. "DOWNTONABBEY" PARTY: Featuring trivia, costume and teacup contests with refreshments; free; 6:30 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. BACH N'BREWCHRISTMAS CONCERT:Rockviolinist Aaron Meyer performs with his fourpiece band; beverages provided by Sunriver Brewing Co; $35 for nonmembers, $30 for members, $10 for ages younger than18; 6:30

p.m., doors openat 5 p.m.for special

viewing of indoor exhibits; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-593-9310 or HOLIDAYCONCERT: Holidaysongs by local Hawaiian musician Bill Keale; $20 for adults, free for children 6 and younger, registration requested; 7-9p.m.;TheOld Stone,157 N.W . Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-408-0561 or "THEBISHOP'S WIFE":A screening of the1947Cary Grant film (NR), with refreshments; free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": A

performance ofthe one-man oneact play based on aDavid Sedaris

essay; $10plus feesin advance,

$10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century

Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. "EVIL DEADTHE MUSICAL(DEAD FOR THEHELLIDAYS)": Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or DANNY BARNESANDMATT SIRCELY:The innovative American musicians perform, with Moon Mountain Ramblers; $10 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or "THE LION, THE WITCH AND THE WARDROBE": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 8:30 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675S.W.RimrockWay; 541-9234800 or www.rhs.redmond.k12. ot'.Us. RIPPIN' CHICKEN: The funk band performs; free; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-7069091 or

SATURDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: FALSTAFF":Starring Ambrogio Maestri as the blustery Sir John Falstaff in the Verdi opera; performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. BEND INDOORSWAP MEET AND SATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 S.E Third St.; 541-317-4847. I'LL BE HOME FOR CHRISTMAS: A tour of three homes with different themes; proceeds benefit the Bend Heroes Foundation and the Williams Foundati on;$5;10 a.m.-4 p.m.; private residence, 21165 Clairaway Ave., Bend; 541-318-6134 or


SENSATIONALSATURDAY: HOLIDAYTRADITIONS:Discover the multicultural holiday traditions celebrated throughout the West; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older,

$7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and younger; 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CENTRAL OREGONTOY RUN:Toy drive to collect toys, food and money features a bike parade through downtownBend,raffles,seasonal music, kids'games,barbecueand more; after-party at Northside Bar and Grill at 5 p.m.; proceeds benefit children in Central Oregon; donation of new unwrapped toy requested;11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Wildhorse Harley-Davidson, 63028 Sherman Road, Bend; 541-280-0478 or


CHRISTMASTREELANE: Visit Santaand shop fora Christmas tree, with complimentary face painting, hay rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch,3836 N.E.Sm ith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-5481432 or FATHER CHRISTMASVISITSTHE HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: Children can meet Father Christmas and decorate sugar cookies in the Hall of Exploration and Settlement; $1 for

cookies andcider;11 a.m.-3 p.m.;

HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or HOLIDAYVILLAGE MARKET: Featuring crafters, artists and nonprofit organizations; free

admission;11 a.m.-5p.m.;

Centennial Park, Seventh Street and Evergreen Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-5191. SANTA ATNOLANTOWNCENTER: Take a photo with Santa, enjoy a

cookie andmeetsomefurry friends; proceeds benefit BrightSide Animal Center; free, donations accepted; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Nolan TownCenter, 2116 Highland Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-0882. SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:Take aphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. THE TWELVEBANDSOF CHRISTMAS:A Christmas party with Santa, an elf, raffle and prizes, free hot cocoa and cider for children, local live music and more; proceeds benefit Operation Elf Box; free; 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; St. Clair Place, 920 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.



Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 3:38 p.m. Dec. 8, in the area ofSouthwest First Street.

The Bulletin will update items in thePolice Log whensuch a request is received. Anynew information, such as the dismissal of charges oracquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

JEFFERSON COU5ITY SHERIFF'S OFFICE Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief was reported at10:27 a.m. Dec. 5, in the500 block of Sunrise Circle in Metolius.

PRIMEVILLK POLICE DEPARTMENT Burglary —A burglary was reported at10:44 a.m. Dec. 6, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:20 p.m. Dec. 6, in the area ofSouth Main Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at12:50 p.m. Dec. 6, in the area ofNorth Main Street.


BEND FIRE RUNS Thursday 10:58 a.m.— Unauthorized burning, area of Empire Avenue. 20 —Medical aid calls.

Continued from B1 Nearly $939,000 was paid

client security fund has ever had to pay for a single attorney. His client claims created a shortfall in the fund

to Gruetter's former clients,

that forced the Oregon State

according to a previous story in The Bulletin. This is the

Bar to raise its assessment fee for attorneys from $15 to $45.

most the Oregon State Bar's

— Reporter: 541-383-0376,





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in i e i nm e By Nigel Duara

0 e r a ion

PriSOnplumdiug prudlem —OregonCorrections Departmentoffi-

"These guys are

BIBi'ftbBB>bvlab y > ~ 0 5 O bi'EBNIB

The Associated Press


PORTLAND — A sweeping crackdown on alleged white supremacist gangs in eastern


nervous all the time, worried all the time


somebody's talking, so they took whatever measures they thought they needed

Multnomah C ounty i n d u ded more than 40 indictments

for violent crimes and drug manufacturing. The six-month operation announced Monday morning



induded a weekend of arrests

in which investigators said they captured more than 20 peo-

Jamie Francis/The Oregonian

U.S. Attorney AmandaMarshall stands in front of photographs of the alleged members of white supremacist gangs onMonday

ments last week.

A Multnomah County Sheriff's Office undercover investi- in Portland. The operation netting those suspects also turned up gator who worked on the case $50,000in cash and ei ghtpounds ofmethamphetamine. agreedtodescribetheoperation on the record, on the condition that his identity be kept private

The Oregonian

PORTLAND Cindy Yuille's family will hold a fu-

gun violence. At the end, her friend pushed her to speak, and she relented. She visited Robert Yuille,

neral soon for her, about a year after she was killed. She told her family she wanted to be buried in the backyard of

Cindy's husband, that week

their Portland home, but in-

theyhadto keep going.

and discovered he had also recently talked publidy about the issue. They decided that

stead her husband, daughter A year later, they are still and son have been spreading committed. They are working her ashes all over the worldwith Paul Kemp, the brotherthe Bahamas, Florida, Cana- in-law of the other Clackamas da's Lake Louise. Yuille loved to travel, so the

Town Center victim Steve

Forsyth, to put together a local family planned all those trips group of advocates for responbefore 22-year-old Jacob Rob- sible gun ownership. erts shot and killed her at the The two are gearing up for Clackamas Town Center on the next legislative session Dec. 11,2012. and are learning the ins and Leaving some ashes as outs of the system — includthey dimbed the South Sister ing the frustration that comes seemed a fitting tribute to a along with politics. woman, who in her mid-50s Passalacqua said they altook the lead to the top of Sa- most didn't testify during a cagawea Peak in the Wallowa past session, because the bills Mountains, leaving men be- introduced were too lofty or hind herwho couldn't make tooweak. "Youhavetobeabletocomthetrip. Yuille is still a huge part promise with people and not of the family's lives. The take away their things," Robtrees and garden she planted ert Yuille said. around their home is still the

That's why their Gun Owners for Responsible Gun Own-

urban jungle forest she intended. Her quilts hang over ership group is targeted to the a window and on the back of middle, or the "silent majority" as they call it. They stress the living room couch. But her death has changed that theywant common-sense the focus of her family's life. measures, such as "safe storNow her daughter and hus- age" laws that hold gun ownband spend their free time or- ers accountable for keeping ganizingandlobbyingaround guns locked up and unloaded preventing gunviolence. for storage. "If the guy that owned the At first, Jenna Passalacqua, Yuille's daughter, was reluc- gun that killed Cindy had tant to get involved in politics. been responsible enough to Her friend encouraged her, lock up his gun, we would not bringing Passalacqua to a be sitting here today," Yuille town hall-style meeting about SBld.

gourree arrd'Aorace

Onramp injury —Police saya MultnomahCountydeputywas struck by a vehiclewhile hewasputting out flares to help astranded driver on the FremontBridgeonrampto southbound Interstate 5 in Portland. Injuries from theSundayaccident aredescribed asnon-life-threatening. — From wire reports

iff's Office and U.S. Marshals delivered a series of no-knock

warrants to homes and apartments in the county, resulting in more than 20 arrests, coupled with the dozen or so arrests

overlapping affiliations, most that took place in the last six of which had white-supremacist months. ties. White supremacit gangs "They were grabbing guys have had a recent but violent they think talked," said the re-emergence in northwest Ormonths' worth of smaller-scale The operation focused on investigator. "These guys are egon, highlighted by the threearresh that culminated in what drugs and guns, but police said nervous all the time, worried all state killing spree by Holly police believe are some of the they also found evidence of the time somebody's talking, so Grigsby and David Pedersen in principal elements of white-su- attempted kidnapping of wit- they took whatever measures whichtheykilled four people as premacist gang activity in the nesses. The investigatorsaidthe they thought they needed to." an alleged attempt to "purify" area. operation induded gangs with During the weekend, teams the white race.

By Molly Harbarger

Wounded deputy —A Marion CountySheriff's deputywoundedin the hunt for astolen-car suspect hasbeenreleasedfrom the hospital. The Marion CountySheriff's Office said Mondaythat DeputyJim Buchholz went home on Sunday. OnFriday, Buchholzandanother officer reportedly exchangedfire with amanofficers had beenseeking for hours. The suspect wasalso wounded. Hewas eventuallyarrested andhospitalized.

from Portland police, the Sher-

Police said they seized eight out of concern for his safety. pounds of methamphetamine The busts weren't centered and $50, 000 in cash,along with around a single gang or net- more than 70 guns during the work, but instead reflect six busts.

Shooting victim's family considering legislation

cials havebrought in portable toilets for theapproximately1,700 women inmates at aWilsonville prison after thefacility's sewagetreatment system stoppedworking. A spokeswomansaid the portables arewithin the CoffeeCreekCorrectional Facility's secureperimeter andcloseto the housing area,but inmateshaveto gooutside to usethem. Temperatures in the areawere in the 20s Monday. Work is underway to repair the plumbing system,whichcouldtakeabout48 hours.

— unnamed investigator

who requested anonymity because of safety concerns

ple affiliated with six different

gangs near Portland after seeking secret grand jury indict-



Exchangemisses another deadline the website wasn't going to be functioning, we focused on PORTLAND — O r egon's the paper process," said agent troubled health insurance ex- Clayton Anderson of Assurety change has missed another Northwest in Portland. "We deadline. could be assisting more peoOfficials had said the online ple, but we're just doing the

Critiqueswere mixed for ousted arts leader The Associated Press SALEM — Records indicate frustration among staff

and board members with the longtime leader of two Or-

egon ~ agen cies who was criticized for controlling behaviorand micromanagement and eventuallyousted. The records also had praise for Chris D'Arcy in her 19 years leadingthe Oregon Arts Commission and 10 years as head of the Oregon Cultural Trust.

questionsfrom artsadvocates.

The leaders of the groups met Oct. 3 with Business Oregon Director Tim McCabe and the department's human

resources manager, Pua Sequeira. D'Arcy was dismissed Oct.28.

D'Arcy said in an email

that she wasn't told of the crit-

idsms and wouldhave tried to fixtheproblems. "Theywere never discussed

with me, nor was I able to provideany feedback or offer

Business Oregon, the state any corrections to statements economicdevelopment agen- made," she wrote. cy,overseestheorganizations. Shannon Planchon w as The arts commission funnels named interim head of the national and state money to two youps. She was the arts artists and arts organizations commission assistant director

By Gosia Wozniacka

statewide. The cultural trust

from 2004 to January, when

The Associated Press

collects nearly $4 million yearly from taxpayers who

she left to join her husband's consulting firm. The firm

donate to cultural nonprofits inreturn for astate taxcredit.

provides technical support to

system would be ready to use

best we can."

nonprofit organizations and D'Arcy's firing caused rip- public agencies. She said she ples through the arts com- is not a candidate for the permunity statewide and raised manent job.

Monday for insurance agents and community groups that have contracts with Cover Or-

egon. But the system still isn't fully functional for them. The missed deadline also calls into

question whether the online exchange will be ready to use for the general public by Dec. 16, as officials had promised. Because agents and community partners still

c a n't

use the online exchange, they can't quickly enroll Oregonians for coverage that be-

gins Jan. l before a Dec. 15 deadline. The state has had to rely

exclusively on paper applications. As a result, Cover Or-

egon imposed a Dec. 4 application postmark deadline for those seeking coverage start-

ing in January. State officials have said those who make the Dec. 4

deadline would quickly have their applications processed and receive their enrollment

Botox Not working?

packets this week. People who send in paper applications after Dec. 4 won't have insur-

ance until February or later. Most were not holding their breath for Monday's deadline

Try Dysport fOi $3 0 0 per unit

to be met.

"Once itbecame apparent

g r evs

./E..J L./t,.r. 3Leir 65th Me JJirty&eeiver Jary ort Ze cem3er 10, 20/3

anJ make some memories at awvyivls njirht awt! Exhale Spa & Laser Center

FrancesJoanne Butlerof Lafayette, Indiana and Horace Lee Myers of Fort Wayne, Indiana were married December 10, 1948 at Stidham United Methodist Church in Taylor Station, Indiana. Mrs. Myers wore an elegant brown rayon dresswith a beaded collar and a small hat with a veil. Mr. Myers was handsomely attired in a suit jacket and the only pair of pants that he owned — havingrecently been honorably discharged from the Navy. They met through friends at Purdue University and married after Mr. Myers used the GI bill to finish his BS degreein Mechanical Engineering. Mrs. Myers had previously graduated with a BS in Home Economics. Mr. Myers went to work for Standard Oil and the couple settled in Highland, Indiana (latet Dyer, Indiana). They raised four children: Deborah, Jamie, Barbara, and Robert. All four eventually made their parents proud by graduating from college, "learning to stand on their own two feet," and were not "deprived of the pleasure" of buying their own carsand houses. The children, however, proved to be almost worthless at conceiving ofFspring — only Jamie and het husband, Bill, produced two grandchildren:Mackenzie and Zachary.

After retiring, Joanne and Horace moved to Bend. Mr. Myers joined the Bend Country Club and spent many pleasant years on the golf course,eventually scoring threeholes-in-one. Mrs. Mycts joined all the local quilt guilds and was honored as a master quilter and teacher several timesat the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show. Both thoroughly enjoy living in Oregon — the friendly community, mountain scenery,and the wildlife, especially the antics of the fawns that visit their yard almost daily.

YLIesday December 10th 1-7 pm see website for details



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on't get us wrong. We are dog lovers with the best of them. Many of us own not one but several dogs; we take them hiking, running, walking — you name it. That said, we agree with the Deschutes National Forest rules that keep free-running dogs from most of the Deschutes River Trail. Unleashed dogs can create problems for others. The Deschutes River Trail from Meadow Camp to Benham East is one of the most heavily used trails in the entire Deschutes National Forest system. It's easy to reach from Bend, and the trail itself provides a relatively easy hike, making it suitable for children and less fit adults. And with a minor exception, dogs on the trail must be leashed in the summertime. That doesn't set well with some dog owners who want an off-leash area close to the city of Bend itself. They've turned in about 500 signatures on a petition asking the U.S. Forest Senrice to change its policy. Perhaps they don't understand the problem. Even ardent dog lovers can be startled or frightened by the sudden appearance of an unleashed

dog, and strange dogs only increase that fright. It's impossible to tell at a glance if a dog is friendly or not, if it dislikes men or women or if it comes equipped

with the high prey drive that leads it to believe a child flapping his arms is something to catch and hold. Worse,one owner's idea of "friendly" may be different from another's. Such an encounter can, at best, ruin an afternoon outing and at worst result in dog-bite injuries. There are, meanwhile, places within the city limits where offleash dogs are welcome. While the Bend Park & Recreation District follows city law and requiresthat dogs be leashed on the river trail through the city, it also operates at least seven offleash parks where dogs can run free. The city itself says, in effect, that dogs that aren't inside a fenced yard or at a dog park are "atlarge" and theirowners may be ticketed. As for the national forest portion of the river trail, it should re-

main as it is. Dogs are good and faithful companions to their owners butthey can cause problems for others. Rather than insist on access to the river trail, owners should take advantage of the 95 percent of forest trails that do not require dogs to be leashed.

en must acet e acts irr o r re i n IN MY VIEW

By Tracy Howk s a citizen of Bend and a 2005 graduate of Oregon State Uni-


Bend is known for its ability to transform out-of-

versity-Cascades Campus in natural resources, I feel it is necessary to say that Bend is too cool to

date places and practices into new and revised

dredge Mirror Pond. There are several reasons for this, though, none of

attractions that amaze city of Bend is always at the forefront in creating a hip and desirable place its residents and tourists. us have to look too far to see that the

We need tofocus on this significant ability as we look into transforming one of Bend's oldest landmarks.

for its residents to live and tourists to visit.

From an environmentalperspective, removing the dam will allow for

Senior center dispute concludes; let'sm ove on o doubt the officials at the Bend Park 8 R e creation District are breathing easier these days. United Senior Citizens of Bend's suit against the district came to an unexpected end late last month, meaning the district no longer faces the possibility of owing the senior group nearly $1million. It's a relatively quiet end to a public battle between the two that has been going on for severalyears. During that time, members of the senior group made a varietyof charges about their dealings with the park district, which the district largelydenied. Among them was the notion that the district had cut services to the senior group, because itcould make more money off of younger seniors. The result, members of the senior group said, was that it was increasingly pushed out of the building it considered home to make way forclasses that drew younger participants. Unable to come to what the group felt was a satisfactory solution, it filed suit. The case ended, however, with-

out a ruling in favor of one side or the other in the fight. Rather, the time in which a suit could be brought had run out. Thus, neither side can claim victory, though clearly the district won in strictly practical terms. Both sides now must put hard feelingsaside and move on. For members of the senior group, that means letting go of the sense that they've somehow been treated shabbily by the park district. It also means letting go of the idea — never a sound one, in our opinion — that the hurt that treatment causedissomehow worth nearly $1 million. The park district can, meanwhile, afford to be magnanimous, and it should do just that. Its mission is to serve the entire community, including seniors, and it should continue to do so, whether customers are 50 or 80. The needs of older seniors may not be the same as those of younger ones, and district officials must keep that difference in mind as they reach out to

all age groups.

the Deschutes River's natural channel to flow, which is by far the most friendly decision for the river's eco-

beauty, perhaps even boosted by signage that tell of Bend's forward-looking decisions that caused us to shift toward a newer and improved place. Bend has always been on the leading edge of fashionable decisions and it would be a shame to see this monu-

mental choice go against our powerful standard. Furthermore, this decision needs to stay in the hands of the citizens,

not bigwigs with loads of money who can purchase the choice that

rightly belongs to Bend's residents. It would be a disgrace to see this paramount opportunity for Bend's people stolen from them by a few certain individuals who think that their mon-

system. A dam cannot only cause difficulty for fish headed upstream,

ey and power are bigger and better than the community's. This decision it can also significantly alter the wa- do a mighty fine job of re-establish- must remain in the hands of those ter level, causing temperature differ- ing trails and landscaping to make who have lived and worked here ences that pose problems to all sorts the Deschutes' natural channel just and those of us who love to see our of aquatic wildlife. as beautiful as Mirror Pond — and city come together to make choices Dredging the river will certainly enhanced by the knowledge that the about the future of the river that we not help this environmental prob- river is healthy and flowing as it was all love. lem. It will, in fact, further harm the intended to flow. The dam is already leaking, the delicate riparian zone and instream Bend is known for its ability to river is already returning to its natspecies. We must face the truth: transform out-of-date places and ural state. Please, let's not take away dredging will not be an end-all; it practices into new and revised at- its chance to become the river that it will be an expensive, ongoing pro- tractions that amaze its residents is supposed to be. cess that will become more frequent- and tourists. We need to focus on We are too awesome to give this ly needed as the sediment buildup this significant ability as we look decision away to money-hungrypeoincreasesfrom amplified river use into transforming one of Bend's old- ple who don't care about the river's farther up stream. est landmarks. I like to think of the health. Come on people ofBend,we For citizens who are concerned river flowing freely in its natural arebetterthan dredging.We have a about losing Bend's iconic Mirror channel, with trails and landscaping chance to shine as a city. Let's shine. Pond, I am certain that the city will

that allow us to observe its natural

— Tracy Howk lives in Bend.

Letters policy

In My View policy How to submit

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

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

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

View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Email: bulletin©

Health insurance plan turns out not to be so 'keepable' By Cynde MagIdson pen letter to our senators and congressmen: "If you like your health care plan, you will be able to keep your


health care plan. Period," President

Barack Obama claimed when campaigning for the so-called Affordable Care Act "No one will take it away. No matter what."

So, here we are in Bend. My husband is on Medicare now, but I am 63.

I am currently paying about $700 a month for my plan with Regence Blue Cross. I have a $750 deductible with a

lot of other good options on my current "Portability Plan." But I am not "able to

it from Regence Blue Cross — will still


be about $700 amonth. But my an-

nual deductible is going from $750 to to pay it all as my new max is $6,300. $2,500;my "out-of-network" coverage That is double what I would pay under is going to max out not at the $750 un- my nonkeepable plan. der my supposedly keepable plan, but And the list of fewer benefits for now at $10,000. higher premiums goes on and on. As Currently, I have no copay. Under far as I cantell, I amgoingtobe paying my new plan,Ihave a $35 primary a lot more. carecopay,a $70specialistcopay and Oh, but I should mention that now a $90 urgent care copay. More savings, I do have maternity coverage and peindeed. diatric care. Whoopee! I am 63 years M y coinsurancelevels are going old without any children. Thank you from 20 percent to 30 percent (in net- Obama, Sen. Harry Reid and Rep. work) and my max out-of-pocket is go- Nancy Pelosi! ing from $3,000in-network and $6,000 Oh, and the young man working for out of network to $6,350 in-network my Blue Cross provider told me that and $12,000 out. he, too, will also have to get insurance So, for example, with a $20,000 for his maternity care. charge under my current plan, I'd Of course, anyone with a little monhave to pay 20 percent coinsurance, ey will be paying more in some tax or

keep"my healthplan — noway. Contrary to Obama's promises, the insurance companies are not "grandfathering in" these plans. They are bringing plans into "compliance with or $4,000. But I'd max out at$3,000,so the ACA," so our existingplans are not $3,000 is what I would pay. Under the available startingin January. ACA plan, Ihave a 30 percent coinNow my opti on,come January — at surance,so my portion ofthat$20,000 least what I can actually find out about charge would be $6,000 —and I'd have

i am not disputing that our health care system is in need of reform — but the ACA is a disaster, not a solution. There are so many ways this could be solved. Let insurance companies compete across state lines. Fix the legal system, so doctors are not slapped with unreasonably large malpractice premiums.

about these wonderful options,if the

Pity the average nontechnical person.

websites are even working, are cryptic

I am not disputing that our health

at best and nonfunctional at worst. No one can tell me if my doctors are on the

care system is in need of reform — but the ACA is a disaster, not a solution.

network that I must choose; they are still uploading the information. Didn't they have three years to figure this out? As someone on TV said today, and I paraphrase: Not being ready on Oct. I for a deluge of inquiries about

There are so many ways this could

qualify for the government subsidies health care is like I-800-FLOWERS — once they can get onto the website not being ready for Valentine's Day.

where malpractice payouts are more regulated?

other to cover those myriad folks who to see if they can get those subsidies.

I amnot a computer illiterate. I made

The insurance websites to inquire my livelihood in the high-tech arena.

be solved.Let insurance companies

compete across state lines. Fix the legal system, so doctors are not slapped with unreasonably large malpractice premiums. How about tort reform Please, amendthe ACA. — Cynde MagidsonlivesinBend.




BITUARIES DEATH NoTIGEs Kenneth Hagen Jaa. 24, 1927 - Dec. 3, 2013 Thelma Gladys Peters, of Portland August 9, 1914 - Dec. 7, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel, 541-548-3219 Services: A funeral service will be held at Redmond Memorial Chapel, Friday, December 13, 2013, at 1:00 p.m., with a burial at Redmond memorial Cemetery to follow. Contributionsmay be made

Kenneth Hagen, a Prineville resident, passed away D ecember 3 , 2 0 13 a t h i s home. He was 86 years old. Ken was born January 24, 1 927 in B e nd, O r egon t o parents Hans and Katherine Hagen. He attended schools in Bend, and in 1940 went to work for his uncles in Seward,

...j Al aska as


To a charity of ones

a s a l mon fisherman until 1944. Returning to Bend, Ken enl isted i n t h e U . S . N a v y Feb. 19, 1964- Dec. 6, 2013 w here h e s e r ve d a s a n John H e r b ik , a g e 49, A eronautical Engineer f o r wonderful a n d a w e s o me two years. He was honorably discharged and during father of Zacharia, beautiful s o n of Jo A n n M c- his duty r eceived the A siatic Pacific Area Campaign M anus, loving b r o t her t o S haron N e h r e nz , S u s a n Medal, the American Area T itterington, J e n n y B i n - Campaign Medal and the W orld W ar I I Vi ct o r y i asz, L o r i Medal. Stanton, A fter returning t o B e n d, a nd S a n d ra U r t i . he met an d l a ter m a r ried He w as his wife, Betty. They moved also a t o Prineville i n 1 9 4 9 a n d were the proud parents of 5 loving u ncle to c hildren: K en , J i m , R o n , Patty and Kim. Ken owned Allie, the Mobil S e rvice Station Meghan, for a number of years, and Austin, later worked for S.S. Flegel John Herbik A l ly s s a ,

Ken Hagen


John Herbik

Trucking Company.


He w a s a r ec r e ational boater in h i s e a rly y e ars, and loved traveling with his wife and dogs during his retirement. K en i s s u r v ived b y h i s l oving w i f e o f 6 5 ye a r s , Betty, of Prineville, Oregon; c hildren, K e n o f M a c o n , Missouri, Jim of L ake Forest, California, Ron of Camas, Washington, Patty of S acramento, Cal i f o r n i a Suzie Wiggins helped him and Kim of R edmond, Oregon; 10 grandchildren; and cultivate the sales skills he 7 great-grandchildren. w as born w i th . J ohn w a s He was preceded in death such a personable man, he made fr iends everywhere by his sister, Pat Stewart of Prineville, O r e gon ; his he went. J ohn m o v e d t o B en d , mother, Katherine Stewart Oregon, from Cleveland, a lso of P r i n eville; an d a Ohio, 18 years ago, to raise g randson, Sa m S t i p e o f his son, Zach. John loved Redmond, Oregon. A visitation w il l b e h e l d Bend and experienced all that Bend has to offer such 3:00 7:00 p.m. Friday, as hiking, camping, moun- December 13 a t P r i neville t ain cli mbing, s k i in g a n d Funeral Home, 199 NE 10th St., and the f u neral service Bikram Yoga. John started a business in will be 2:00 p.m. Saturday, Bend called"The Where to December 14, also at the fuE at G u i d e " an d th en n eral home. A l l a r e w e l come to attend. expanded the b u siness to M emorials may b e m a de Portland, Sea t t l e an d to The American Cancer SoNapa. John recently wrote a book w i t h t h e h e l p o f ciety, or any organization of your choicein his name. associates called "Sizzle 8 Please share your memoBuzz" showcasing c h e f s, r estaurants a n d r ec i p e s r ies an d s i g n t h e o n l i n e estbook at www.prineville from Seattle, Portland and B end. A p o r t i o n o f t h e proceeds from the sale of the book will go to feed the DEATHS h ungry. John l ef t a w o n derful legacy to the entire ELSEWHERE B end c o m m u n i ty . Jo h n w ill b e m i s sed dearly b y all. D onations in m e mory o f Deaths of note from around John, may be made to the the world: Eleanor Parker, 91: NomiPancreatic Cancer foundaSarah, Sa m a n th a an d C laire. H e w a s t h e b e s t f riend, mentor an d c o m i c r elief t o Sea n , A u s t i n , P atrick, C r a i g , Mi c h a e l and m a n y ot he r s t oo numerous to mention. John w a s l ov e d an d cared for by all of them the p ast fe w m o n t h s . M a n y o thers w e r e a con s t a n t support t o h i m a n d hi s family. John's dear friend,


( PanCan.Org)

H ospice H o use o f


o r nated for Academy Awards

B e n d , three times for her portrayals

of strong-willed women and

Baird Funeral Home is in played a scheming baroness c harge o f t h e ar r a n g e - in "The Sound of Music." Died ments. 541-382-0903.

Obituary policy Death Noticesarefree and will be runfor oneday, but specific guidelinesmust be followed. Localobituaries are paidadvertisements submittedby families orfuneral homes. Theymaybesubmitted by phone,mail, emailor fax. TheBulletin reservesthe right to editall submissions. Please includecontact informationin all correspondence. For information onanyof theseservices orabout the obituary policy,contact541617-7825.

Deadlines:DeathNotices are accepteduntilnoon Monday through Fridayfor next-day publication andby4:30 p.m. Friday forSundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m.Mondaythrough Thursdayfor publication on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m.Fridayfor Sunday publication,andby 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesdaypublication. Deadlinesfor displayads vary; please call for details. Phone:541-617-7825

Emaitobils© Fax:541-322-7254

Mail: Obituaries RO. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

Monday in Palm Springs, Calif. Sister Mary Nemey, 75: A Roman Catholic nun who was a nationally known advocate for female convicts, in particular

those who were survivors of domestic violence. Her death, from cancer was announced

by the Edwin Gould Services for Children and Families, a social services organization

with which she was associat-

Beac erosioncan in coastine By Jeff Barnard


The Associated Press

Many of Oregon's beaches are eroding faster than in recent decades due to a combination of less sand coming out of rivers, rising sea levels and bigger waves, according

Read the USGS report: http: // of/2012/1007/pdf/ofr2012-


to a government reportre-

leased Monday. The U.S. Geological Sur-

Other studies have shown the landmass on the South-

ern Oregon coast and around Cannon Beach are rising due

vey study is part of a nation-

wide assessment of coastal erosion and completes the lat-

to shifts in the tectonic plates,

offsetting the rising sea levels from climate change, he said.

est look at coastlines around the lower 48 states. I t found t hat s i nce t h e 1960s, 13 o f 1 7 s t r etches

But sea levels are rising on Sol Neeman i The Oregonian file photo

of beach in Oregon have changed. They went from building up sand to eroding, erodingfasterthan before or building up less than before. Lead author Paul Ruggiero, an associat eprofessoratOre-

A government report released on Monday states that many of Oregon's beaches that are eroding more quickly than in recent

gon State University, said the

Beach near Newport. Each

primary reasons are less sediment flowing down coastal rivers, sea levels rising due to climate change, and biggerocean waves, particularly

has seen a loss of about three While dams serve as roadfeetofbeach a yearsince the blocks for sand that would

during winter storms.

Two locations particularly hard-hit are Neskowin in Tillamook County and Beverly


decades are being impacted by less sand coming out of rivers, rising sea levels and bigger waves. The study is part of a nation-

wide assessment of coastal erosion.


ica, when lifelike recreations

of white rhinoceroses on the savanna or elk herds in the foothills of the Rockies could

still evince a jaw-dropping response from a pre-television museumgoer. Died Nov. 25 in Townshend, Vt.

Edouard MoDnaro, 85: Nominated for an Oscar for direct-

ing "La Cage aux Folles," a French farce about a gay cou-

stagnation, which continues

to erode the middle class

"and for the first time threatHe would like to see the ens a generation of Oregostate'shealth care reform ef- nians with a prospect of hav-

Continued from B1

forts extended to the private ing a shorter life spans and market. He wants to ensure

lower standard of living than

schools receive more adequate and stable funding. It's

their parents." The Democratic governor

important, he said, to create

said he realizes he's close-

more family-class jobs and ly identified with the health to reduce the state's carbon care transformation effort footprint while replenishing and could take a b e ating itsnaturalresources. over the rocky roll out of The g r ea t ch a llenge Cover Oregon, the s t ate's ahead, Kitzhaber said, is to health insurance exchange. "I think we need to reensure Oregon's economic recovery continues to reach member the website is not all parts of th e state and the exchange," he said. works toward ending income A couple of times while

in Paris. — From wire reports

he was speaking, he noted that by this time next year, 1 00,000 Oregonians w h o currently don't have health

insurance will be covered. "There is nothing bad about that; it's all good," he said. "And I'm certainly willing to take a few slings and arrows about the rocky rollout."

"solution space" on what an overhaul could look like and where b u siness and

labor groups could f i nd agreement. "I expect we w ould see

something on the ballot before 2016, but it's premature to delve into the details," he

said. S o far, Kitzhaber is t h e

only Democrat who has anupon overhauling the state's nounced he's running for the tax code in the coming years. state's top office. State Rep. The governor also touched He has tried twice before

to make major changes to

Dennis Richardson, R-Central Point, and rancher Jon Justesen, both Republicans,

the state's tax system. Both attempts were unsuccessful. are also vying for the seat. In the next six m onths, — Reporter: 541-554-1162, h e'll be working to f i nd ldake®


LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from Bt

Continued from B1 Elliott said it should be

Heater said to cause La Pine shedfire

clear to a reasonable observer that the display was not

erected by the city and that others are free to put up their own displays if they choose. The use of a public space to install a passive display that takes a position — whether it

be religious, commercial, political or otherwise — is potentially problematic from a Constitutional point of view, Elliott said.

Ryan BrenneckeiThe Bulletin file photo

"These public places, peo- A "Cowboy Christmas" decorates a plaza next to Prinevige'a ple have a wide ability to City Hall during a past holiday season. A representative of the picket, protest, demonstrate, Freedom From Religion Foundation says his group haa no plans hand out leaflets — but you to place a winter solstice display in PrineviDe this year. don't generally have a right to plop down your sign for 30 days and expect it to remain tivity scene controversy sign this year — the member there," he said. originally emerged in the who put up the sign in the past Prineville M ayor B e t ty month before she took ofhas moved out of Prineville, Roppe said while she'd like fice, hundreds of Prineville and othermembers are relucto see additional displays in residents urged the city to tant to speak out publicly. "I know it's a small commuthe plaza, either secular or launch a legal fight to keep religious, many of the people the display. Ultimately, she nity, and they don't want to who've put up installations and the other councilors be treated differently because during the past two years decided they'd be better off of their religious beliefs, so have turned their attention finding a compromise than they'reafraid to be seen placto "Christmas in the Pines," trying to defend a tenuous ing the sign," he said. a new event being staged position in court. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, "Because we'd lose. I've at the Crook County Fairshammers@bendbullet grounds. Christmas in the seen other cities that did Pines is a collection of holi-

that — Eugene did that; they

day displays created by local residents that can be viewed on a d r ive-through loop through the fairgrounds. Roppe said when the Na-

lost," she said.

The LaPineFireDistrict responded on Mondayaround 8 a.m. to asmall shedfire at 53234 Rivetview Drive. The fire, whichwascaused bya wall-mountedheater,was quickly extinguished,according to a newsrelease.Therewas minimal damage tothe structure and no onewashurt during the incident. In a statement, the fire district

remindedresidents to be waryof heaters duringthe extremecold and placecombustible material ata safe distancefrom anyheating source. — Bulletin staffeports

Find It All


didn't want to take the cross off (Skinner Butte) and they Elliott said there are no plans to put up his group's

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c u ctin

ple that struck a chord with a

broad range of audiences and was remade as "The Birdcage" in 1996. Died Saturday

Oregon, with abundant rock formations from ancient lava

from erosion, the slow water flows, is not seeing as much in estuaries at the mouths erosion asother parts of the southwest W ash i n g ton, of rivers is the main imped- country, particularly the sanwhich has seen beaches iment, causing sediment to dy coastlines of the Gulf of building up with sand from drop out of the water column, Mexico and the southeastern the Columbia River, Ruggie- he said. U.S.

A Russian dissident and poet

Fred F. Scherer,98: His working life, as a kind of trompe I'oeil specialist, overlapped the height of diorama art in Amer-

al erosion assessment, said

In general, Oregon has seen more erosion than

Natalya Gorbanevakaya, 77:

1968 invasion of Czechoslovakia. Died Nov. 29 in Paris.

oversees the national coast-

10 sald.

otherwise restore beaches

ed. Died Nov. 27 in Manhattan.

who defied Soviet authorities by starting an influential underground publication and protesting the Soviet Union's

the central coast and in Tillamook County. Other research also has shown that waves are getting bigger, eating away more of the sand, Ruggiero said. Rob Thieler, a research geologist for USGS who

Serving Central Oregon since 1903


r LOCALLY FAMILY OWNKD &.OPERATKD We honorall pre-arrangedplansindudtn eNeptuneSociety.

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Jupiter......6:25 p.m...... 9140a.m. Average high.............. 39 Year to date............ 6.36" Satum.... ..4:47a.m......2:50p.m. Aver agelow ...............23 Aver ageyeartodate.....9.82" Uranus.....101 Pm......l 31 am. BarometricPressureat4Pm3033 Remrd24hours ...095in2004 *Melted liquid equivalent



Y esterday Tuesday W e d . The higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare 24-hourtotalsthrough4 pm for solar at noon. Astoria ........ 31f24/0.03....44/39/sh.....44/40/sh Baker City 16/-1 0/0.00.....24/10/c.....26/13/pc Brookings 46Q9/0.00....51f35/pc.....52/38/pc Burns......... 14/-20/0.00.....20/1 lpc.....29/1 0/pc 26/-2/0.00.....30/27/c.....37/28/pc Eugene Klamath Falls ..14/-1 7/000.....32/11/c.....36/16/pc Lakeview...... 18/-20/0.00....34/1 1/pc.....38/1 4/pc La Pine....... 32/-1 7/0.03....35/1 2/pc.....38/17/pc Medford .27/4/0.00.....37/22/c.....42/24/pc Newport 39/25/0.00....44/40/sh..... AB/41/c North Bend.....45/23/0.00.....46/34/c.....50/38/pc Ontario 11/-1 4/0.00...... 19/9/.....25/1 6/pc Pendleton .26/0/0.00.....34/23/c.....35/22/pc Portland 29/1 5/0.00....30/30/sn.....38/30/pc 27/-2/0.00....35/1 9/pc.....38/23/pc Prineville Redmond 30/-6/0.00.....38/1 7/c.....39/22/pc Roseburg 31/1 7/0.00..... 34/30/f...... 38/33/f Salem 31/11/0.00....33/31/sn..... AO/31/c Sisters......... 30/-4/0.00.....35/1 5/c.....38/22/pc The Dages .24/2/0.00.....38/25/c......38/29/c

1 L





Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ....... . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 26 Hoodoo....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. report

Snow levelandroadconditions rePresenting condi tions at 5 P.m.yesterday. Itey: T.T.= Traction Tires.

ljmbe~rirne 00 warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditions W igamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0... no report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires AsPen, Colorado....... . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . .29-32 Hwy 20atSantiam pass ......Carechains or T'Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..25-30 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hmi 26at Och~o Divide..... Carechains or T Tires Squaw Valley, California.......0.0... . . .27-29 Hwg 58atWigameue Pass.... (arrychainsorl lires SunValleY ldaho....... . . . . . . 0 0 . . . . . .1536 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.lires Hwy.242 atMcyenzie Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he« or call 511 Legend:W-weatherPcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain, t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i ice, rs rainsnowmix,w wind,f fog, dr drizzle, tr trace

Yesterday Tuesday Wed.


o~ o ~o



8 marck OS 3/-16

or a 30/30

• 88'



Seattle i. + 36/35

Sunsettoday...... 4:27 Psm F ug Last N ma First Sunrisetomorrow .. 7;30a.m. Sunsettomorrow... 4:27 p.m. Moonriise today... 12:41 p.m. Moonsettoday...12:41 a.m. Dec17 Dec.25 Jan.1 Jan 7


wv w o a a w ancouver

41 29

Yesterday' sw eatherthrough 4 p.m .inBend Tomorrow Rise Mercur y....6:45a.m......3:49p.m. High /low... ............28/-8 24 hoursending4p.m.*..0.00" Venus.....10:11a.m......7:09p.m. Remrdhigh........61 in1990 Monthtodate.......... 1.78" Ma r s......1247am......1:iNpm. Remrdlow........ -20in1972 Averagemonthtodate... 066"

Yesterday's stateextremes

Jordan ialiey 22n 0

Falls 32ni


40 31

Sunrise ioday...... 7:30 a.m. MOOn phaSeS





• Klamath

'Ashla d


39 29



• 37/22


39 26

Mostly cloudy with rain and snow north, morning freezing fog inland.

Mostly cloudy skies and cold.

Christmas lley






• Bea oj



— Grants Pass 35/23

Baker Ci


350 9

0 Bandon

iport. Orford

La Pine3502

lh 4P


• BiiitheiS 32/ 4



lh 4P

Chance of rain and snow.


skies and seasonably cool.

38n 7


Cottage Grove


• PnneVllle 35n RedmOnd • pama 31/13

Su iver Bend

- 30/27

26/I 5

• Mitch 133Q2



• pray33/20

'Ma ras

Sis rs' Eugene•

Chance of rain and snow.

Camp Sher ne


En t erpris


29/1 5



osep I l.a Grande• , 29Q0 Union — 2703y





• Meachant

Ruggs R • 31 /20





Camp z z os

33/3 1•


• Pendleton


0 3421






• Hermiston 3zn7



Q~jshnnvgle 44/38

3 19

The Dalles



Lincoln Citp




Chance of snow and a slight chance of sleet.

and cold.


Seaside~~~~+ ~~~; ~.-

Partly cloudy and cool.


v tfr



* * , ** * * * d d 4 '** * * *

iI 4

: ++++- 4 d 4

4 e

Cold W arm Stationary


Showers T-storms Rain F lurries S now I c e

Yesterday Tuesday Weri.

Yestenlay Tueuhy Wed.

Yesterday Tuesday Wed.

City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hri/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,lX......33/25N.OO .4$27/pc. 42/24/pc GrandRapids....30/21N.02 ..24/16/sn.. 20/9/sn RapidCity......26/-15/0.00...25/1/sn. 22/1$pc Savannah.......7450N.JN .. 73/47/sh.. 60/47/s Akron ..........34/27N01..25/16/sn. 26/12/pc Green Bay........17/3N 02.. 16/1/sn...4/ 7/pc Reno........... 24/-2N.OO .31/11/pc .. 35/18/s Seattle..........34Q3N.OO .36/35/sn .. 43/37/c Albany..........36/26/002.. 31/17/sn. 3513/sn Greensboro......43/32N29..47/26/sh.. 45Q6/s Hchmond.......42/33N.37 ..4N23/sh.. 42/23ls Sioux Falls....... 4/ 10/0 00.. 19/7/sn.... Ol 1/s Albuquerque.....31/23NOO...32/18/s.. 3521ls Hamsburg.......34/28N09.. 35/18/sn .. 35/16/s RoihesieNY....41/27N r, 04.. 27/1$50. 25/14/sn Spokane........ 19/7/trace... 26/1 5/c. 3$22/sn Anchorage......31/28/0.00... 28/18/c .. 24/11/s Hartbrd,CT.....35/28/013..33/21/sn. 33/19/pc Sacr amento.....48/22N.OO...49/3$s..54/34/s SpringfieldMO , ..27/19N.05... 31/12/s.. 33/12/s Atlanta .........49/41/1.00 ..53/36/sh.. 52/34/s Helena......... 22/-11/0.00... 22/8/sn.27/15/pc St. Louis.........29/22N.O O... 33/15/s.. 32/1Is Tampa..........81/71N00..82/63/pc. 80/64/sh AtlanticCity.... A4/36/1.23.. 38/25/rs.. 36/25/s Honolulu........88/71/0.00 ..82/70/pc. 83/68/pc Salt LakeCity.....1 9/4IO03... 26/10/c.30/15/pc Tucson..........52/39000... 58/39/s. 65/39/pc Austin......... AO/31N.06 ..42/30/pc.. 48f35/c Houston ........47/43/0.06.. 5I36lpc .. 53/41lc SanAntonio.....47/41N03..48/32/pc .. 50/37/c Tulsa...........28/19N.IN...37/22/s .. 38/18/s Baltimore.......37/32/0.42 .. 33/25/sn.. 36/18/s Huntsville .......47/38/0.11 ..41l25/pc.. 4$24/s SanDi@0.......60/44I0.00... 64/45/s.. 67/5Is Washington, DC.38/33N 46.. 34/27/sn.. 3I19/s Billings .........17/2/000...23/4/sn. 2$19/pc lndianapolis.....29/21N00... 26/13/s .. 29/6/pc SanRancism....52/36/0.00...53/38/s .. 56/42/5 Wichita.........1 8/13N00... 37/15/s.. 31/13/s Biimingham.....57/44/0.07 ..45/Jiypc .. 54Q9/5 Jacks on,MS.....43/39N.OO..46/27/pc..54/JIs SanJose........51/25/000... 56/35/s.. 6I37/s Yakima..........26/3N.OO...33/22/c ..34QS /c Bismarck.......17/13N 01 .. 13/16/c... 7/4/pc Jacksonvile......84/62/0.00 ..77/55/sh. 6I57/pc Santare........27/13/000...25/lis.. 3I19/s Yuma...........54/39N.OO...58/38ls. M/42/pc Boise...........14/-TNOO...20/12/c. 26/22/pc Junmu..........36/30N.02.. 34/31/rs...36/29/I INTERNATIONAL Boston..........43/26/0 43 .. 35/25/sn. 34Q2/pc KansasCit y 16/6NOO 32/16/5 27/12/s Bridgeport,CT....39/28/011..36/25/sn. 34/23/pc lansing.........28/21N.01... 23/1 5/c .. 2IIsn Amslerdam..... 46/46I0.00...32/29/c .. 43/31ls Mecca..........75/75/0.00... Bt/65/s .. 83/63/s Buffalo .........38/27N06..2I19/sn. 25/14/sn las VWas .......40/30N.OO...44/3Is .. 49/33/s Athens..........57/36/0 58 .. 56/37/sh.40/36/pc Mexim City......73/48/000..70/47/pc.. 71/45/s Burlington, VT....36/26/005 ..29/lisn .. 27/7/sn Lexington .......36/29N.02... 30/19/s.. 38/14/s Auckbnd........66/59/0.00..69/53/pc.. 70/56/c Montreat.......37/23N.29 ..25/21/pc... 21Nls Caribou, ME......16/4/0.07....27/Ic..j8/2lsn Linmln......... 11/-1ON.00... 27/1Ns.18/llpc Baghdad........59/41N.O O...57/39/s. 5$49/pc Moscow........1ilNO04...14/9/pc ..22/19/sf Charleston, SC...76/45N.OO. 7I44/sh .. SI44/s Little Rock.......34/32/000 36/ .. 22/pc.. 43Q1ls Bangkok........77/72N.OO .91/75/pc. 93/74/pc Nairobi .........61/59/003.. 74/59/sh. 73/57/sh Charlotte....... A6/35N.31 ..54/3ish .. 47/28/s LosAngeles......61/39N00... 65/44/s .. 67/415 Beiiing..........27Q1N.OO .34/16/pc .. 28/23/s Nassau.........84/73N1N..80/71Ipc...79/74/t Chattanooga.....55/46/015 ..42/26/pc.. 51/29/s Louisvile........34/28/000...30/16/s.. 36/13/5 Beirut ..........52/50NOO .5951/pc. 56/45/sh NewDdhi.......54/SM.1N... 77/54/s.. 77/54/s Cheyenne.......16/40 00.... 28/8/c.29/17/pc Madlson, Wi......16/3N02...17/7/pc ..10/3/pc Berlin.......... 4fy48N.OO .41/32/sh. 35/30/pc Osaka..........54/500 04 .. 51/40/sh. 51/39/sh Chicago..........25/7N00..21/15/pc.. 23N/pc Memphis........34/32N.OO . 36/23/pc .. 42/20/s Bogota .........64/SON.03... 64/45/t...65/47/t Oslo............27QTN IN..35/33/sh. 32/JIpc Cincinnaii.......34QBN 01.. 27/14/pc.. 31N/pc Miami..........83/75N.OO ..I/73/sh. 84/TNsh Budapest........45/43N.OO .37Q9/pc.. 32/26/s Ottawa.........36/JIN 12 .. 23/12/sf...19/3/sf Cleveland.......35/27N00.. 26n8/sn. 29/15/sn Milwaukee.......26/7N00 ..21yj1lpc ..15/1/pc BuenosAires.....88/64/011 ..7455/pc. 79/59/pc Paris............32/30N.OO...41Q7/s.. 4l/33/5 Calorado Springs ..18/3N00...39/10/s. 29/15/pc Minneapolis..... 12/-3N.OO. 11/-11/pc....1/-9/s CaboSanLucas ..77/63/0.00...80/61/s .. 80/67/c Rio deJaneiro....97/73N.iN .. 89/74/sh...79/70/t ColumbiaMO , ...24/14N 00... 33/17/s. 29/10/pc Nashvile........39/32/001...38/24/s .. 43/21/s Cairo...........55/54N.OO...65/SIs. 55/43/sh Rome...........43/39N00... 5$46/s. 5547/pc ColumbiaSC....54/39N.01 , ..62/35/sh.. 52/35/s NewOrleans.....59/510.06 ..53/44/sh.. 57/44/s Calgae.........27/1ON 13.... 3/1Isf. 30/23/pc 5806890........82/46/0.00... 90/65/s .. 89/61/s ColumbvtGA...71/51N.OB .. 59/40/sh.. 58/38ls NewYork.......39/31/025.. 35/23/sn. 32/23/pc Cancun.........84/68N.OO... BI76/t...81/75/t SaoFaulo.......93/70N.OO... 80/68/t. 72/62/sh Columbus, OH....36/29/0.01 .. 25/15/sn.. 27/9/pc Newark,NJ......38/30/028..34/23/sn.. 32/21ls Dubiin..........54/45N.OO...51/47/c. 49/47/pc Sapporo........42/33N.07.. 40/26/rs.. 33/18/c Conmrd, NH.....31/23N 21.. 32/12/sn. 31/14/sn NorfolkVA......47f37N 2 I .4%28lsh.. 42/26/s Edinburgh...... 4I48N JN ..42/aypc. 43/37/pc Seoul...........34I28/000.. 37/16/rs. 3807/sn Corpus Christi....55/48/0 02...4I4ic .. 52/43/c Oklahoma City...29/21N00... 36/2Is. 35/17/pc Geneva.........23/23N.OO...39/22/s.. 44/37/s Shanghai........41/36/0.00 ..48/33/pc.. 47/35/s DallasFtWorth...33/350 00.. 37/26/pc.. 47/27/s Omaha.........13/-2/0.00.... 27/9/s.. 16/6/pc Narare..........63/63N IN .. 81/60/sh.82/63/sh Singapore.......81/77/1 49.. 88/78/sh. 88/77/sh Dayten.........32/25N.OO.. 25/12/pc., 27/5/pc Orlando.........84/63/0.00..83/62/pc. 79/63/sh Hong lrong......70/64N.OO..71/54/pc. 72/62/sh Stockholm.......25/25N.OO . 36/32/sh.. 38I36/c Denver.......... 24/4000..3600/pc.33/14/pc PalmSprings.....57/42/0.00... 61/42/s.. 66/45/s Istanbul.........5I50N 00 ..41/35/sh..3$37/rs Sydney..........90/79N.OO ... 84/65/s. 74/64/pc DesMornes.......16/2$.00... 27/8/pc.. 143/pc Peoria..........24/1 1/0.00...2406ls .. 24/3/pc Jerusalem.......52/42N.02 ..52/45/pc. 47/JIsh Taipei...........61/59/0.00 ..6554/pc.. 62/56/c Detroit..........3I21N.02...25/17/c. 25/11/pc Philadelphia.....38/32/0.98.. 3422/sn.. 33/20/s Johannes burg....7456N 54.. 68/53/sh.67/53/sh TelAviv.........52/50N IN..62/52/pc...53/47/r Duluth........... 5/ 7N 01 .. 2/19/sn.-3/ 15/pc Phoenix.........56/36$00... 59/41/s.. 65/45/s Uma ...........77/54/0.00 ..Tf/66lpc. 76/65/pc Tokyo...........52/43/0 00 .. 61/44/sh. 50/37/pc El Paso..........56/30N00 ..47/31Ipc. 54/33/pc Piusburgh.......3530N.03..29/16/sn. 29/11/pc Usbon..........57/36N.OO .56/49/pc .. 62/55/c Toronto.........34/27/007.. 27/1Isf..25/10/sf Fairbanks........32/27N.OO ... 9/-8/sn .. -7/-14/s portlanit ME.....35/2EN25..35/17/sn. 33/16/sn London.. .......39/39N.OO..43/38/sh.44/38lpc Vancouver.......28/27/0.00 ..34/32/sn..4M7/rs Fargo.......... -1/12N 00 .. 2/17/pc... -4/4ys Providence......ay27/0.34..35/23/sn. 34/22/pc Madrid .........28I28N.OO .46/32/pc .. 51/15/c Vienna......... A6/45N05.. 38/36/sh. 3427/pc Flagstaff........ 21/-9N.OO.... 32/6/s .. 4llt 3/s Raleigh........ 45/340,1 6 .. 49Q7/sh .. 47Q7/s Manila..........84QTN.26 ..8575/pc. 87/75/pc Warsaw.........27/25N38..30/28/sn. 32/28/pc


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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 NHL, C3 Sports in brief, C2 MLB, C3 NBA, C3 Golf, C4 NFL, C3 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 2013





Oregon tight end Pharaoh Brown has been suspended for the Ducks' upcoming bowl game because of his role in an on-campus snowball fight that got out of hand. A YouTube video of Friday's fight shows players and other students pelting a car with dozens of snowballs in front of the Erb Memorial Union in Eugene. At one point, the overmatched driver opens his car door and is hit with a bucket of snow. The video had attracted more than 2.5 million views as of Monday afternoon. "I was one of the many UO students involved in the snowball fight on Friday, and my actions escalated to an inappropriate level and, for that, I sincerely apologize," Brown said in a statement released by the university. "We never should have engaged innocent people, and I deeply regret my actions and will accept the consequences." The suspension was announced Monday by head coach Mark Helfrich, who has apologized to the targeted drivers. Helfrich had promised discipline during the weekend, saying the behavior shown in the video was "completely unacceptable and dangerous." Other players involved in the fight received unspecified punishments but will be allowed to play in the bowl game. All students involved in the fight, including non-players, are subject to further discipline from the dean of students, the university

in e

to nee inuries Erik Matuszewski Bloomberrr News

NEW YORK — Rob Gron-

kowski of the New England Patriots became the 40th Na-


Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin file

Tucker Davis returns for his junior season as a two-time wrestling statechampion to help Culver go back to the state's No. 1 spot in Class 2A/1A after the Bulldogs' string of consecutive state titles ended at six last season.

Gronkowski will miss the anterior cruciate and medial collateral ligaments, ESPN

LaMarcus Aldridge and Damian Lillard pace Portland and help the team get back ontrack with a105-94 win over Utah,C3

es familiar with the situation. It is the 40th ACL injury of the

season, according to ESPN, up from 32 last year and 25 in 2011.


hat winter day in Portland stung. There is no arguingthat.

T pionships — a feat accomplished by just three other proCulver's run of six straight wrestling state cham-


grams in the history of the Oregon School Activities Asso-

ciation — came to a close that Saturday afternoon last February at Memori-




.~ )


Vonn: I'm going to be in Sochi

al C o liseum. The end of the streak struck deep into the Bull

dogs, who would finish runner-up to Lowell for s t ate

"It definitely made you want to get back on the mat," says the Bulldogs' Bolt Anglen, now a senior. "I wouldn't have minded just going back out and practicing right there. That ride home sucked. Everything sucks when you lose, I guess."

Trail Blazers take victory overJazz

said, citing unidentified sourc-

• Culver wrestling has becomeusedto winning state titles in recentseasons, but losing it all last yearstill stings

NEW YORK — Flori-


catching a pass down the middle of the field, Gronkowski

rest of the season with torn

Six picked as Heisman finalists

— The Associated Press

the Cleveland Browns. After

on the right knee by Browns defensive back T.J. Ward, who dove low on the play.

the Class 2A/IA

Heisman Trophy. Six finalists invited to Saturday's ceremony in New York are themost since1994. Winston is the overwhelming favorite to win the award Saturday night in NewYork now that a sexual assault complaint against him in Tallahassee, Fla., has been closed without charges being filed. He couldalsobecome the second freshman to win the award. Manziel was the first last year. TheAggies quarterback is trying to join another exclusive Heisman club by becoming the second player to win the award twice. Ohio State's Archie Griffin won the award in1974 and '75.

jured during the third quarter of Sunday's 27-26 win over

was taken down after being hit

championship. Culver's long reign had ended, despite having the tools and the talent to possibly add a seventh con-

finalists for the 2013

sought to avoid penalties and fines for hits to the head. A two-time Pro Bowl tight end who has scored 42 starts, Gronkowski was in-

— The Associated Press

da State's Jameis Winston, Northern lllinois' Jordan Lynch, Texas A&M's Johnny Manziel, Alabama's A.J. McCarron, Auburn's TreMason and Boston College's Andre Williams are the


tional Football League player to suffer a season-ending knee injury this season, a 60 percent increase over 2011 thatcomes as defendershave

touchdowns in his 44 career


The Ducks (10-2) play Texas (8-4) in the Alamo Bowl on Dec. 30 in San Antonio.

Sae ru es


IIO suspendsTE for bowl game

secutive state crown to the school's trophy case.

By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

LAKE LOUISE, AlbertaAmerica skier Lindsey Vonn

returned to racing for the first

And yet, that late-February night may have been the

time in 10 months this weekend, a three-race, 72-hour test

best sleep J.D. Alley has ever had. "My original thoughts were it was kind of a feeling of relief," recalls Alley, the Bulldogs' 24th-year coach. "There's a lot of stress in trying to repeat and continue." Now, the wrestling shoe is on the other foot. Culver is in a position it has not been in since 2006.


Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Culver wrestler Bolt Anglen waits for his championship match during the Officials Tournament on Saturday at Mountain View High School.

Bulletin staff report

Powell Butte's Brandon Beers, a header, was out of the money with a no-time ride Monday with partner

- nWer tS . ..,.„,„,,„„

second chance. The four-time world bare-


backchampion from Culver turned a re-ride into a share of first place Monday night in





tional Finals Rodeo. Mote also regained the lead in the world standings, which he brought into the 10-day competition at

'f; ,

Motes, a heeler, earned $18,629.81 each for the vic-

tory. Crawford and Motes

Jim Ross Cooper, of Monument, N.M. Beers currently

SeeVonn /C4

nings of $112 196.22. Competing in his 13th consecutive NFR, the

mark tied Casey Colletti for

I •

first place, and both riders

Crawford, was an outright

time of 5.80 seconds. Crawford, a header, and

Most important, Vonn

said her knee held up fine. Less than three weeks ago, the 29-year-old partially re-tore one of two ligaments that were reconstructed last February.

a re-ride score of 87.50 on PTSD Power Play. The

Another Central Oregon cowboy, Prineville's Charly

first in the team roping with a

definitely in the hunt."

37-year-old Mote posted

Thomas & Mack Center.

Weatherford, Texas,placed

little bit. And then today, she's

ranks third in the world standings with total win-

the fifth round of the 2013 ¹

winner Monday, as he and partner Ryan Motes, of

"The first day was getting that first race under your belt, which is always a big question mark," U.S. Ski Team women's speed coach Chip White alized, 'Hey, I can do this.' The next day, she stepped it up a

Big night for Central Oregoncowboys O a a Iea

11th, then fifth.

said Sunday. "She got that, re-


LAS VEGAS — Bobby Mote made the most of his

forhersurgically repaired right knee. Each finish showed improvement: 40th place, then

Bob Click/ For The Bulletin

Charly Crawford, of Prineville, right, and his partner Ryan Motes, of Weatherford, Texas, rope their steer in 5.8 seconds to win the fifth round of the team roping competition on Monday night.

earned $16,676.68. The winnings boosted Mote into the world standings lead with total winnings this year of $153,981.87. At the midway point of the NFR, Mote

holds a lead of $4,360 over t h e world standings for head- runner-up Kaycee Feild, of second round;Crawford, 35, ers with 2013 winnings of Payson, Utah. currently ranks seventh in $101 ,942.18. SeeCowboys/C3

tied for first in Friday night's

Jeff Mclntosh/The Canadian Press

Lindsey Vonn smiles in the

finish area following her run during the women's World Cup super-G in Alberta, Canada, on






TODAY Time Men's college, Kansas atFlorida 4 p.m. Men's college, Oakland at Indiana 4 p.m. Men's college, Evansville at Xavier 4 p.m. Men's college, South Dakota at KansasState 5 p.m. Men's college, Boise State at Kentucky 6 p.m. Men's college, Gonzagaat West Virginia 6 p.m. Men's college, Idaho State at Utah 6 p.m. Men's college, NJIT atSeton Hall 6 p.m. Men's college, Nevadaat California 8 p.m.




Fox Sports1 Root ESPN ESPN2

Pac-12 Fox Sports1 Pac-12


NHL, Nashville at NewYork Rangers SOCCER UEFAChampions League, SL Benfica vs Paris Saint-Germain FC UEFAChampions League, Manchester United vs Shakhtar Donetsk UEFAChampions League, Galatasar yA.S.vsJuventusFC UEFAChampions League, FC Bayern Munich vs Manchester City FC RODEO National Finals Rodeo, sixth round

4:30 p.m.


1 1:30 a.m.

Roo t

11:30a.m. Fox Sports1 11:30 a.m. Fox Sports 2 7 p.m. Fox Sports 2 7 p.m. Great American Country



Men's college, GothamClassic, North Dakota State at Notre Dame NBA, Chicago atNewYork Men's college, NewMexico State at Arizona Men's college, Denver atColorado State NBA, Dallas at GoldenState

4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 7 :30 p.m.


Pac-12 Root ESP N


Asian Tour, Thailand Golf Championship

8:30 p.m.



NHL, Philadelphia at Chicago 5 p.m. NBCSN SOCCER UEFAChampions League, FC Barcelona vsCeltic FC 1 1:30 a.m. Roo t UEFAChampionsLeague,NapolivsArsenal 11:30a.m. Fox Sports1 UEFAChampions League, AC Milan vs AFC Ajax 11:30 a.m. Fox Sports 2 RODEO

National Finals Rodeo,seventh round

7 p.m. Great American Country

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible forlatechangesmadebyTV orradiostations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL RedSkinS' Shanahanmight Sit RG3 fOrreSt Of yearMike Shanahan is still the coach of theWashington Redskins, but Robert Griffin III might not be thestarting quarterback this week. Shanahan said Mondaythat he was thinking about sitting Griffin for the rest of the seasonbecause of concern that the quarterback could be injured. Shanahanpoints out Griffin has beensacked 24times in five games, andthat two of the Redskins' three remaining gameswill be played onartificial turf, including Sunday at Atlanta.

PantherS' SteWart haS torn MCL — AnMRIshows Carolina Panthers' backup running backJonathan Stewart tore the MCL in his right knee in Sundaynight's 31-13 loss to NewOrleans. Carolina spokesmanCharlie Dayton announced the injury Monday. Panthers coach Ron RiverasaysStewart will be out a minimum of10 days, but remains optimistic he could return at somepoint this season.

PeterSen SayS it WaS time to Challenge himSelf — Chris Petersen said it was simply a gut feeling that it was time to take ona new challenge by leaving BoiseState for Washington. Petersen was introducedastheHuskies'new coachMondayatanewsconference overlooking his newfootball home in Husky Stadium. Petersen said he's constantly beenasked why hefinally left Boise State after eight yearsastheBroncosheadcoach.The49-year-oldsaiditwasa combination of timing and fit. "It was time for that next step andnext challenge," Petersen said.

FalCOnS' Koetter interVieWS With BOiSeState — Atlanta coach Mike Smith says offensive coordinator Dirk Koetter has interviewed for the BoiseState headcoach position. Koetter, a native of Pocatello, Idaho, wasBoise State's coach from1998-2000. Heposted a 26-10 record with the Broncos with back-to-back Humanitarian Bowl wins before six seasons asArizona State's coach. Koetter is in his second seasonwith the Falcons.

MOTOR SPORTS F1 to aWard dOuhle POintS fOr laSt raCe —Formula One will award double points for the last race of the season starting next year. In another rule change, drivers will be given permanent numbers. The governing body of motor sports said Monday doubling the points for drivers and teams in the last race on thecalendar will "maximize focus on the championship until the end" as it becomes less likely the title will already bedecided. This year, Sebastian Vettel clinched his fourth straight driver title with three races to go. Drivers will be allowed to choose anumber to put on their cars for their entire career.

BASEBALL Cy Young winner Halladay retires after16seasonsThat dang Rally Squirrel still haunts RoyHalladay. Citing a desire to avoid surgery for an ailing backandwanting to spend more time with his family, the two-time CyYoungAward winner retired Monday after16 seasons in the major leagueswith the Toronto Blue Jays and Philadelphia Phillies. Halladay signed aone-day contract to retire as a member of the BlueJays, where hespent the first12 years of his career. The36-year-old right-hander choked upand held back tears while making the announcement at anews conference at the winter meetings in LakeBuenaVista, Fla.

BASKETBALL NO. 23 lOWa deatS Fairleigh DiCkinSOn — GabeOlaseni tied a career high with14 points and had 10 rebounds asNo.23 lowa blew past Fairleigh Dickinson 92-59 on Monday night in lowa City, lowa, for its 10th win. Melsahn Basabehad 12points and 11 rebounds for the Hawkeyes (10-1), who broke the gameopen with an early19-0 run and led by at least 20 points for the entire second half. — From wire reports

Tennesse e Jacksonvile Houston

Famous IdahoPotatoBowl Lehigh75,St. Peter's54 Buff alo 2.5 2. 5 S an Dieg oSt Towson 76, LIUBrooklyn 56 New Orleans Bowl South Today Tulane PK PK UL-L afayetteDavidson 73,Furman66 Boys basketball: Sistersat Madras,7p.mcLa Pine Pc l PF PA Hampton 43,Bethune-Cookman35 at Ridgeview, 7p.mcChiloquin atGilchrist, 7 p.m. .6 9 2334 244 Monday, Dec.23 Marshal l86,WVUTech42 Girls basketball: McKay at Redmond,7 p.m.; Madras .5 3 8 278 261 Beef O' B rady' s Bowl Maryland105, Siena49 at Sisters, 7p.m.;Ridgeviewat LaPine, 7 p.m.; .3 8 5291 312 E . Carolina 12.5 12 . 5 Ohio Midwest Mitchell/Sprayat Trinity Lutheran,5 p.mcChilo.3 0 8257 324 IUPUI68,IndianaSt. 64 quin atGilchrist, 5:30p.m. West Tuesday, Dec.24 l linois 71,SetonHall 70 W L T Pc t PF PA Hawaii Bowl Wednesday x -Denver 1 1 2 0 .8 4 6 515 345 Oregon St 2. 5 2.5 B ois e St Poll Boys baskelball: Marist atMountainView,6 p.m. K ansas City 10 3 0 .7 6 9343 224 Women's APTop26 ClevelandatRedmond, 6 p.m.; Summit atMadras San Diego 6 7 0 . 462 316 291 Thursday, Dec.26 Thetop25teamsinTheAssociated Press'women's 7p.m. Oakland 4 9 0 .30 8 264 337 Little CaesarsPizzaBowl collegebasketball poll, withfirst-placevotesin parenNATIONAL CO N FE RE NCE Bowling Green 5.5 5 5 . P it t sburgh t h eses, recordsthrough Dec. 8, total points basedon Thursday East PoinseNiaBowl 25 pointsfor afirst-placevotethroughonepoint fora Wrestling:MadrasatSummit, 7p.m. W L T Pc t PF PA N. Illinois 1 . 5 1.5 UtahSt 25th-place voteandlast week'sranking: Swimming: Ridgeview,Redmond, Sisters at Cascade Philadelphia 8 5 0 .6 1 5334 301 R ecord Pfs P r v SwimCenter, 4p.m. Dallas 7 6 0 .5 3 8357 348 Friday, Dec. 27 1. Uconn(36) 10-0 900 1 N.Y.Giants 5 8 0 .3 8 5251 334 Texas Bowl 2. Duke 10-0 86 4 2 Friday 4.5 Syracuse 3.Tennessee 7-0 804 3 Boys baskelball: Bendat NorthMedford, 7 p.m.; Washington 3 1 0 0 . 2 31279 407 Minnesota 4.5 South Fight HungerBowl 4. NotreDame 8-0 774 4 Summitat SouthMedford, 7 p.m.; Dallasat RedW L T Pc t PF PA Washi n gton 3 3 Byu 5. Kentucky 9-0 7 6 5 5 mond, 6p.mcRidgeviewat North Marion, 7 p.m.; 6. Stanford 7-1 728 6 CascadeatMadras,7p.m.; CrookCountyat Glad- NewOrleans 1 0 3 0 . 7 69343 243 9 4 0 .6 9 2298 188 Saturday, Dec.28 7. Louisville 9-1 678 7 stone Tournament,7:30p.m.;LaPinevs.Douglas Carolina 4 9 0 .3 0 8244 291 PinstripeBowl 8. Maryland 8-1 646 8 at DouglaHi s ghSchool Booster Tournament, 7:30 TampaBay Atlanta 3 1 0 0 . 2 31 282 362 Notre Dame 16 16 R utg e rs 9. Bayl o r 7-1 628 9 p.m.; Taftat Sisters, 7p.mcCulver at Dufur,6:30 Norlh Belk Bowl 10. SouthCarolin a 9 - 0 507 12 p.m.; CentralChristianatWilametteValleyChrisW L T Pc l PF PA N. Carolina 2. 5 2.5 Cinc innati 11. Colorado 8-0 5 0 5 11 tian, 8p.m. 7 6 0 .53 8 346 321 Russell AthleticBowl 12. Penn St. 6-2 4 9 6 10 Girls basketball: NorthMedfordat Bend, 7 p.m.; 7 6 0 .5 3 8 368 360 Louisville 3 3 M ia m i Fla 13. LSU 7-1 4 5 9 13 SouthMedfordat Summit, 7 p.m.; BattleGround 6 6 1 .5 0 0316 326 Buffalo Wild WingsBowl 14. Oklahoma St. 7-0 395 14 (Wash.)at Mountain View,7 p.m.; CrookCounty 3 9 1 .2 6 9315 395 Kansas St 3 3 Michig an 15. NorthCarolina 7-2 360 18 at GladstoneTournament, 7:30p.m.; Ridgeviewat West 16. Georgi a 8-0 3 0 4 19 North Marion,7 p.mcCascade at Madras,5:30 W L T Pc l PF PA Monday, Dec. 36 17. Iowa St . 8-0 2 9 3 20 p.m.; LaPinevs.DouglasatDouglasHighSchool x -Seattle 1 1 2 0 .84 6 357 205 18. Purdue 5-2 2 6 0 16 Armed ForcesBowl BoosterTournam ent, 6 p.mcCulver at Dufur,6 an Francisco 9 4 0 .6 92316 214 6 6 MidTenn St 19. Nebraska 7-2 2 3 7 15 p.m.; CentralChristianatWilametteValleyChris- S Arizona 8 5 0 .61 5 305 257 Music City Bowl 20. Okl a hom a 5-3 2 1 1 17 tian, 7;30 p.m.;Lowell atGilchrist, 3:30p.m. S t. Louis 5 8 0 .3 85 289 308 Mississi p pi 2.5 2.5 G e orgia Tech 21. Iowa 10-1 1 8 9 25 Wrestling: Redm ond, Ridgeview, Sisters, Madras, x-clinchedplayoff spot 22. California 6-2 1 8 7 21 Alamo Bowl Culver at CulverInvite, 7 p.m.; CrookCounty, y-clincheddivision aga 7-1 1 4 1 24 Oregon 13 13 Texas 23. Gonz Redmond at Coast ClassicTournament in North 24. Texas A&M 6-2 1 2 3 23 HolidayBowl Bend,TBD Monday' s Game 25. Syracuse 8-1 85 22 Arizona St 13.5 1 3. 5 T e xas Tech Swimming: Centennial atMadras, 4:45p.m. Chicago45,Dalas 28 Othersreceivingvotes: FloridaSt.69,ArizonaSt. 33, Thursday's Game Arkansas14,Texas10,West Virginia 8,GeorgiaTech6, Tuesday, Dec.31 Saturday ,5:25 p.m. UTEP 6, MichiganSt. 5, BYU3, SanDiego3, Middle Advocare V100Bowl Boys basketball: Bend at SouthMedford, 12:45 SanDiegoat Denver Sunday' s Games Tennessee 2, BowlingGreen1,SaintJoseph's 1. Arizona 7 7 B os t on College p.m.; Summiatt NorthMedford, 12:45p.m4Cra- PhiladelphiaatMinnesota,10 a.m. Sun Bowl ter at MountainView, 3:30p.m.; CrookCounty Washington Atlanta,10a.m. Ucla 7 7 Virg i nia Tech at GladstoneTournament, 7:30p.m.; La Pineat SanFranciscat HOCKEY oatTampaBay,10a.m. Liberly Bowl DouglasHighSchool Booster Tournament, 8a.m.; Seattleat N.Y. G iant s ,10 a m . M ississi p pi St 7 7 Rice Griswoldat Central Christian,3:30p.m. hicagoatCleveland,10 a.m. NHL Chick-iil-A Bowl Girls baskelball: South Medford at Bend,12:45 C at Indianapolis,10a.m. T exas A&,M 12.5 12 . 5 Duke p.m.; NorthMedfordat Summit,12:45 p.m.; Red- Houston NATIONALHOCKET LEAGUE Buffalo at Jack so nyff l e z10a.m. mond atMarist, 2 p,mcBatle Ground(Wash.) NewEnglandat Miami,10a.m. All Times PBT Wednesday,Jan. 1 at Ridgeview,7p.m.; CrookCounty at Gladstone KansasCityat Oakland, 1:05p.m. Gator Bowl Tourname nt, LaPine at Douglas High N.Y.Jetsat Carolina,1:05 p.m. EaslernConference Georgia 9 9 Nebraska School BoosterTournam ent, 8 a.m.; Culverat Atlantic Division atTennessee,1:25 p.m. Heart oi Dallas Bowl Trinity Lutheran,5:30 p.mcGriswold at Central Arizona GP W L OT PlsGF GA New Orl e ans at St . Loui s ,1:25 p.m. N. Texas 6.5 6.5 Unlv Christian, 2p.m. Boston 3 0 20 8 2 4 2 84 61 Green Bay a t D al l a s, 1:25 p. m . Capital One Bowl Wrestling: Redmond,Ridgeview,Sisters, Madras, Cincinnatiat Pittsburgh,5:30p.m. Montreal 3 1 19 9 3 4 1 85 65 Wisconsin 2.5 2.5 S. Carolina Detroit Culyer atCulverInvite, 9 a.m.;Bend,Summit at 3 1 15 9 7 3 7 85 82 Monday, Dec.16 Outback Bowl SpringfieldTournam ent, TBD ; CrookCounty, Red- BaltimoreatDetroi T ampa B a y 29 17 1 0 2 3 6 80 70 t , 5:40 p. m . Lsu 7.5 7.5 lowa mond atCoastClassic Tournament Tiemin North Toronto 3 1 16 12 3 35 86 87 Rose Bowl Ottawa 3 1 12 14 5 2 9 91 103 Bend,TBD Monday's Summary Stanford 15 3 MichiganSt Florida Swimming: Bend, Mountain View,Madrasat Bend 3 1 9 17 5 2 3 70 104 Fiesta Bowl WinterClassicatJuniper Swim& Fitness Center, Buffalo 3 0 6 22 2 1 4 51 91 Baylor 1 7.5 1 7 .5 C. Flori d a Metropolitan Division noon;Summitat CVCInvitational in Salem,1p.m. Bears 45, Cowboys 28 GP W L OT PlsGF GA Nordic skiing:OHSNOat Mt. Bachelor, Classic, TBD Thursday, Jan. 2 P ittsburgh 3 2 2 1 10 1 4 3 98 71 Dallas 7 7 0 1 4 — 26 Sugar Bowl W ashington 30 16 12 2 3 4 92 85 Chicago 7 17 11 10 — 46 Alabama 14. 5 15 Oklahoma N .Y.Rangers 31 15 15 1 31 69 80 RODEO First Guarler C arolina 3 1 1 3 1 3 5 3 1 71 86 Dal — Bryant 2 passfromRomo(Baileykick), 9:02. Friday,Jan.3 N ew Jersey 31 12 13 6 3 0 69 77 NFR Chi — E.Bennett 4passfromMccown(Gouldkick), Cotton Bowl P hiladelphia 30 13 14 3 2 9 68 78 1:35. National Finals Rodeo Missouri 1 1 O klahoma S t Columbus 30 12 15 3 2 7 73 82 SecondGuarter Thomas &MackCenter, LasVegas OrangeBowl N .Y. Islanders 31 8 18 5 2 1 77 109 Chi — Mccown7 run(Gould kick), 8;58. Monday, RoundFive Ohio St 5 3 Clemson WeslernConference Dal — Witten 10 passfromRom o (Bailey kick), Bareback riding:1, (tie)BobbyMote, Stephen- 5:22. Central Division vill e,Texas,onAndrews Rodeo'sPTSD PowerPlay, Saturday, Jan. 4 GP W L OT PlsGF GA Chi — FGGould27, 1:33. and CaseyColletti, Pueblo, Colo., on Pickett Pro CompassBowl Chicago 32 21 6 5 4 7 116 89 Chi — Je ff e ry 25 pas s f r om M ccown (G oul d ki c k), Rodeo' sTopFlight,87.5point,$16,677each;3.Wes :10. V anderbilt 3 3 Housto n St. Louis 28 19 6 3 4 1 98 66 Stevenson,Lubbock, Texas,865, $11,118;4. Caleb Minnesota 3 2 18 9 5 4 1 77 75 Third Ouarter Bennett,Morgan,Utah,86, $7813; 5.WilLowe,CanSunday,Jan. 6 Colorado 2 8 20 8 0 4 0 82 65 Chi — FGGould 34, 12:02. yon,Texas,85,$4,808;6.(tie)KayceeFeild,Payson, Go DaddyBowl Dallas 2 8 14 9 5 3 3 81 80 Chi — Forte 4 passfrom Mccown(Marshaffpass Ball St Utah, andStevenPeebles, Redmond, Ore., 84.5, from 8.5 8.5 A rk ansas St Winni p eg 3 1 14 13 4 3 2 82 88 Mccown),2:20. $1,502each;8. Austin Foss,Terrehonne,Ore., 82.5; Nashvi l le 3 0 13 14 3 2 9 67 88 Fourth Guarter 9. Ty Breuer,Mandan, N.D., 81.5;10.J.R.Vezain, Monday, Jan. 6 Pacific Oivision Chi — Bush17 passfrom Mccown(Gould kick), Cowley, Wyo., 80;11. JessyDavis, Power, Mont., 78; 14:24. BCS Championship GP W L OT PlsGF GA 12. Steven Dent, Muffen,Neb., 77;13. Clint Cannon, F lorida St. 8. 5 8.5 A ub u r n A naheim 3 3 2 1 7 5 47 106 86 Dal—Beasley9 passfromRom o (Bailey kick), Waller,Texas,76.5; 14.RyanGray, Cheney, Wash., 10:52. San Jose 3 0 1 9 6 5 43 101 75 73.5;15.JaredSmith, CrossPlains, Texas, NS. Los Angeles 30 19 7 4 4 2 79 62 Chi — FGGould23,3:47. BASKETBALL Steer wrestling:1. HunterCure,Holliday, Texas, V ancouver 33 18 10 5 4 1 88 81 Dal — Randle1run(Baileykick),:06. 4.1 seconds,$18,630 2.(tie) JuleHazen, Ashland, Phoenix 29 1 6 8 5 37 94 93 A—62,229. Kan., andLukeBranquinho,LosAlamos,Calif.,4.2, Men's College C algary 29 1 1 1 4 4 2 6 78 98 $12,921 each;4.(tie) JasonMiler, LanceCreek, Wyo., E dmonton 31 10 18 3 2 3 84 105 D al Ch i Monday'sGames and Dean Gorsuch,Gering, Neb., 4.8, $6,310each; 6. NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime downs 24 33 East WadeSumpter,Fowler,Colo.,4.9,$3,005;7.Casey First loss. otalNetYards 3 28 49 0 Columbia 78,Mass.-Lowell 39 Martin, Sulphur,La.,5.8; 8. TrevorKnowles, Mount T Monday'sGam es 28-198 32-149 Lehigh76,LIUBrooklyn 69 Vernon,Ore., 5.9; 9. Dakota Eldridge, Elko,Nev., 6.0; Rushes-yards Ottawa 5, Philadelphia 4,SO ng 1 30 341 South 10. BrayArmes, Ponder,Texas, 6.1; 11. MattReeves, Passi Pittsburgh2, Columbus1 0 -0 1 - 1 9 Hampton 85,Bethune-Cookman52 Cross Plains,Texas,6.2; 12. K.C.Jones, Decatur, PuntReturns Vancouver 2,Carolina0 Returns 8-136 4 - 62 Louisiana-Monroe 84, Thomas (Maine) 61 Texas,7.3;13.StanBranco, Chowchila, Calif., 9.4; Kickoff Anaheim 5, N.Y.Islanders2 I n tercepti o ns R e t . 0-0 0-0 MiddleTennessee115, Fisk65 14. StrawsMilan, Cochrane,Alberta, 10.7; 15.Tyler Comp-Att-Int Today'sGames 14-25-0 27-36-0 VMI 110,Va.Lynchhurg78 Pearson,Louisyile, Miss.,11.2. Ottawaat Buffalo, 4p.m. 2-14 1-7 acked-YardsLost Midwest Team roping: 1. Charly Crawford,Prineviffe, S T ampa B a y a t Wa s hington,4p.m. 3-37.3 0 -0.0 Butler100,Manchester41 Ore. /RyanMotes,Weatherford,Texas,5.8 seconds, Punts NewJerseyatColumbus,4p.m. 0-0 0-0 Fumbles-Lost lowa 92,Fairleigh Dickinson59 $18,630;2. ClayTryan, Bilings, Mont/JadeCorkil, Los Angeleat s Montreal, 4p.m. 4 -50 2 - 1 5 NotreDame70, Bryant 59 Faffon,Nev.,6.1r$14,724; 3. LukeBrown, Stephen- Penalties-Yards DetroitatFlorida 430pm 23:16 36:44 Southwest ville, Texas/Kollin VonAhn,Blanchard, Okla., 7.3, Timeof Possession N ashvi l le at N.Y. Rangers, 4:30p.m. Houston89,AlcornSt. 58 $1 t,f 18; 4. KalebDriggers, Albany,Ga./Travis Graves, St. LouisatWinnipeg, 5p.m. INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Far West Jay, Okla.,9.7,$7,813;5. Turtle Powel, Stephen viffe, ChicagoatDallas, 5:30p.m. RUSHING —Dallas: Murray 18-146, Randle Air Force 94,WesternSt. (Col.) 53 Texas/Dugan Kely, PasoRohles,Calif., 10.0,$4,808; Phoenixat Colorado, 6p.m. Romo 1-(minus 1). Chicago: Forte20-102, 6. DrewHorner,Plano,Texas/Buddy Hawkins 0, Co- 9-53, BostonatCalgary, 6;30p.m. 8-38,Mccown3-16,Jeffery1-(minus7). Poll lumhus,Kan.,11.0, $3,005;7. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Bush Carolinaat Edmonton, 6:30p.m. PASSING —Dallas: Romo11-20-0-104, Orton AP Top26 Texas/PatrickSmith,Lipan,Texas,14.5; 8. (tie) Bran- 3-5-0-40. Chicago: Mccown27-36-0-348. The top25teamsinTheAssociated Press' college NYIslandersatSanJose 730pm don Beers,Powell Bute, Ore./JimRoss Cooper, MonRECEIVING —Dallas: Wiliams 2-36, Escobar basketballpoll, with first-placevotes in parentheses, ument,N.M.; ErichRogers, Round Rock, Ariz./Cory 2-32, Beasle2-20, y Austin2-19, Bryant2-12,Murray recordsthroughDec. 8, total points basedon 25 Petska,Marana,Ariz.; RileyMinor, Ellenshurg,Wash./ 2-9, Wi DEALS t ten 1-10, Hanna1-6. Chicago:Forte7-73, points for afirst-placevotethrough onepoint for a BradyMinor,Ellenshurg, Wash.; Nick Sartain, Dover, Marshall6-100,Jeffery voteandlastweek's ranking: 5-84, M.Bennett5-43, E.Ben- 25th-place Okla./RichSkelton, Llano,Texas; DerrickBegay,Seba nett 2-18,Bush1-17, Ro Transactions sario1-13. R ecord Pls Prv Dalkai, Ariz./Cesar de la Cruz, Tucson, Ariz.; Dustin MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. 1. Arizona (63) 9-0 1,6 2 3 2 BASEBALL Bird, Cut Bank,Mont./Paul Eaves,Lonedell, Mo.; 2. Syracuse(2) 9-0 1,5 2 2 4 AmericanLeague ColbyLoveff,Madisonvile, Texas/Martin Lucero, Ste3. OhioSt. 8-0 1 ,453 5 BALTIMOREORIOLES — Assigned INF Cord phenville,Texas;andJustin VanDavis, Madisonviffe, College 4. Wisconsin 10-0 1,318 8 Phelpsoutrightto Norfolk(IL). Texas/ClayOB ' rienCooper, Gardnervile, Nev., NT. 5. Michi g an St . 7-1 1 ,311 1 Bowl Glance CHICAGO WHITESOX— Agreed to termswith Saddle broncriding:1. WadeSundell, Boxholm, 6. Louisville 8-1 1 ,262 7 RHPFelipePaulino onaone-yearcontract. All Times PST lowa, 87.5points onBurchRodeo's Lunatic Fringe, 7. Okl a homa S t. 8-1 1 ,160 9 Saturday, Dec.21 CLEVEL ANDINDIANS—Agreedto termswith1B $18,630;2.(tie) CodyWright, Milford, Utah,andJake 8. Duke 7 -2 1 ,040 1 0 DavidCooper. New Mexico Bowl Wright, Milford, Utah,85.5,$12,921each; 4. Heith 9. Uconn 9-0 9 8 1 12 At Albuquerque T ORONTO BLUEJAYS— SignedRHPRoyHallDeMoss,Heflin, La.,84.5,$7,813;5. (tie) TylerCor- Washington 9-0 9 3 8 14 aday toaone-day contract andannounced his retireState (6-6)vs. ColoradoState(7-6), 11 10. Villanova rington,Hastings,Minn.,andBradleyHarter, Weather11. Kentucky 7-2 9 2 6 3 a.m.(ESPN ) ment. ford, Texas, 83, 63,906each; 7. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, 12. WichitaSt. 9-0 8 8 4 11 Las VegasBowl National League Neb., 81.5; 8.(tie) ChadFerley, Oelrichs, S.D.,and FresnoState(11-1) 13. Kansa s 6-2 862 6 vs. Southern Cal (9-4), 12:30 LOSANGELESDODGERS— NamedJonWeisman JacobsCrawley,Stephenviffe, Texas, 81; 10. Sterling 14. Bayl o r 8-1 8 4 3 20 director ofdigital andprint content. p .m. (AB C ) Crawley,Stephenvile, Texas,79;11. IsaacDiaz, Des15. Oregon 8-0 8 3 1 13 FamousIdahoPotato Bowl BASKETBALL demona, Texas, 78.5; 12.TaosMuncy, Corona,N.M., 16. Mem phis 6-1 7 6 8 16 Boise, Idaho National Basketball Association 78;13. (tie)JesseWright, Milford, Utah;ColeElshere, Buffalo (8-4)vs.At 17.lowaSt. 7-0 6 0 6 17 San Di e go St a te (7-5), 2:30 p.m. NBA — Fi n ed Mi nnesota FCoreyBrewer $5,000 Faith ,S.D.;andChetJohnson,Sheridan,Wyo.,NS. 18. NorthCarolin a 6 2450 (ESPN) for violatingtheleague'santi-flopping rulesfor the Tie-down roping: 1.CodyOhlr Hico,Texas, 7.3 19. Fl o ri d a 6-2 4 3 4 15 New OrleansBowl second timethis season. seconds,$18,630;2. (tie)TrevorBrazile, Decatur, Texas, Tulane(7-5) vs. 8-1 3 6 5 19 Louisiana-Lafayette(8-4), 6 p.m. 20.Gonzaga CLEVEL AND CAVALIERS— Recall G/FCarrick and ClifCooper,Decatur, Texas, 7.4, $12,921each; 4. 21. Colorado 9 -1 3 3 0 (ESPN) F elix and CHenrySimsfromCanton(NBADL). (tie) TimberMoore, Aubrey, Texas, andStetsonVest, 22. UMass 8-0 3 2 6 21 Monday, Dec. 23 T ORONTO RAPTORS — Traded FRudyGay,C Childress,Texas, 7.7, $6,310each;6. Scott Kormos, Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl 23. Iowa 9-1 2 0 7 23 AaronGrayand FQuincy Acyto Sacramento for Gs Teague,Texas, 7.9,$3z005;7. ShaneHanchey,Sulphur, 24. Mi s souri 9 -0 2 0 3 At St. Petersburg, Fla. JohnSalminsandGreivisVasquez,FPatrick Patterson La., 8.1; 8.CalebSmidt, Bellvile, Texas, 8.9; 9. Shane Ohio (7-5)vs.East Carolina(9-3),11 a.m.(ESPN) 25. SanDiegoSt. 7 1159 24 and CChuckHayes. Slack,Idabel,Okla.,90;10. SterlingSmith, Stephenvile, Others recei v ing votes: UCLA 104, New M e xi c o Tuesday, Dec. 24 FOOTBALL Texas,9.2; 11.Randall Carlisle, Baton Rouge, La.,10.6; 62, Pittsburgh 47,BoiseSt.34, Michigan26, VCU17, Hawaii Bowl National Football League 12. Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.,10.7;13. TufCooper, Dayton11, Ci n ci n nati 5, Harvard 5, Indi a na 3, Sa i n t At Honolulu INDIANA POLISCOLTS—PlacedRBChris Rainey Decatur,Texas,13.0;14.Justin Maass,Giddings,Texas, OregonState (6-6) vs. BoiseState(8-4), 5 p.m. Mary's (Cal) 3,Creighton2, GeorgeWashington 2, on injuredreserve.Agreedto termswith RBTashard 16.5;15. Tyson Durfey,Colbert, Wash., NT. Oklahoma1, Tol e do1. (ESPN) Choice. Barrel racing: 1. LisaLockhart, Oelrichs,S.D., Thursday, Dec.26 JACKSONVILL E JAGUARS — Placed RB Justin 13.72 seconds,$18,630;2.MaryWalker,Ennis,TexUSA TodayTop26 Poll Little CaesarsPizzaBowl ForsettandWRStephen Burton on injuredreserve. as,13.73,$14,724;3. (tie) SherryCervi, Marana, The top 25teams inthe USATodaymen's college ReleasedWRMarcus Jackson. SignedRBDelone At Detroit Ariz.; Christy Loflin, Franktown,Colo.; and Taylor BowlingGreen(10-3) vs. Pittsburgh(6-6), 3 p.m. basketballpoll, with first-placevotes in parentheses, Carter. SignedWRChad Bumphis to the practice Jacob,Carmine,Texas, 13.82, $7,913each; 6. Shada (ESPN) recordsthroughDec. 8,points basedon25points for squad. Brazile,Decatur,Texas, 13.93, $3,005;7. JeanWinafirst-placeyotethrough onepoint for a 25th-place Poinsettia Bowl MINNES OTAVIKINGS— Placed TEKyle Rudolph ters, Texline, Texas,13.99; 8. Kaley Bass, Kissimmee, At San Di e go injuredreserve. Fla., 14.04;9. SydniBlanchard, Albuquerque,N.M., Northernllinois (12-1)vs.UtahState(8-5), 6:30p.m. voteandpreviousranking; R ecord Pfs P v s onNEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Pl aced TE Roh 14.11; 10.BrittanyPozzi, Victoria, Texas,14.18; 11. 1 . Arizona (30) 9-0 797 2 Gronkowski oninjuredreserve.Re-signedTED.J. (ESPN) FaffonTaylor,Whiteshoro, Texas, 14.35; 12. Michele 2. OhioState(1) 8-0 749 3 Williams McLeod,Whitesboro,Texas, 18.77; 13. Sabrina 3. Syracuse (1) 9-0 746 5 HOCKEY Ketcham,Yeso, N.M., 18.98; 14. Trula Churchil, Betting line 8-1 684 6 4. Louisyiffe National HockeyLeague Valentine,Neh.,24.06; 15.JaneMelhy, Burneyviffe, 5. Michigan State 7 1655 1 NHL —SuspendedPittsburgh FJamesNeal five NFL Okla., 24.08. 10-0 60 0 9 6. Wisconsin teams inCAPS) amesfor kneeingBoston FBradMarchandduring Bull riding: 1. TreyBenton III, RockIsland, Tex- Favorite (Home 7. Duke 7-2 562 8 Opening Current Underdog aturday' sgame. as,90.5 pointsonAndrewsRodeo'sGinandJuice, 9-0 5 4 2 10 8. WichitaState Thursday CHICAGOBLACKHAWKS — Rec alled G Kent $18,630;2. TylerSmith, Fruita,Colo., 89.5,$14,724, BRONC State 8 - 1 518 11 Simpson OS 10.5 1 0.5 Cha rgers 9. Oklahoma fromRockford (AHL). PlacedFBryanBickel 3. J.W . Harris, Mul Texas, lin, 82.5, $ff,f18; 7-2 4 9 1 4 10. Kentucky Sunday on injuredreserve,retroactiveto Nov.19. 4. Cody Campbel, Summervile, Ore.,79.0,$7,813;5. 8-0 4 6 2 13 ALCON S 5.5 6 Reds k ins 11. Oregon COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS — Recalleed D Tim Shane Proctor,GrandCoulee,Wash.,76.5,$4,808;6. F 9-0 4 5 5 14 ErixonfromSpringfield (AHL). 12. Uconn 49ers 5.5 5.5 B UCCANEER S (tie) TrevorKastner, Ardmore, Okla.; Chandler Bownds, Cardinals 6-2 4 4 5 7 s 3 3 TITANS 13. Kansa DALLAS STARS — Recalled FColton Sceviour Lubbock,Texas;CodyTeel, Kounlze,Texas;Cole Saints 9-0 3 3 3 19 fromTe 5.5 5.5 RAMS 14. Villanova xas(AHL). Echols,ElmGrove, La.; Elliot Jacoby,Fredricksburg, Seahawk 6-1 3 2 3 15 15. Memphi s s 7 7 G IAN T S MINNES O TAWILD—AssignedCErik Haulato Texas;JoshKoschel, Nunn,Colo.; Parker Breding, Ed- BROWN 8-1 2 9 8 15 lowa NL NL Bears 16.Gonzaga (AHL). gar,Mont.;Cooper Davis, Jasper,Texas; SteveWoolsey, COLTSS 7-0 2 9 8 18 6 6 Texans 16.lowaState NEW YORKRANGERS—AssignedFJ.T.Miler to Payson,Utah;andTyler Willis, Wheatland,Wyo., NS. 8-1 2 7 8 20 Hartford(AHL).Recalled ArronAshamfromHarlford. Bills 1.5 2 JAGU ARS 18. Baylor 6-2 2 5 8 12 Patriots 2.5 2.5 DOLPHINS 19. Florida PIITSBURGHPENGUINS — Pl aced D Brooks 8-0 1 9 2 22 Orpik oninjuredreserve.Recalled DBrianDumoulin Eagles 4.5 4.5 VIKINGS 20. UMass FOOTBALL 6 2172 25 fromWilkes-Barre/Scranton(AHL) PANTHE RS 11 11 Jets 21. NorthCarolina 9-1 1 0 3 24 Chiefs 3.5 4 RAID E RS 22. Iowa NFL 8-1 86 17 COWB OYS NL NL Pack ers 23. UCLA NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE 65 Bengals 3 3 STEE LERS24. SanDiegoState 7- 1 25. Michigan 6-3 50 21 All Times PST Monday Othersreceivingvotes: Missouri 46,Colorado42, LIONS 6 6 Ravens Pittsburgh38, NewMexico 28, BoiseState19, Saint AMERICAN CONFERENCE Mary's 18, Indiana15, VCU13, Creighton 8, Saint East College W L T P c t P F P A p -Navy 10 . 5 11. 5 Army Louis 5,Virginia5, GeorgeWashington1. 10 3 0 . 7 69 349 287p-Philadelphia 7 6 0 .5 3 8 286 276 Women's College 6 7 0 .4 6 2 226 337 Saturday, Dec.21 4 9 0 .3 0 8 273 334 New MexicoBowl Monday'sGames South Washington St 3.5 3.5 Col orado St East W L T P c t PF PA Las VegasBowl George Washington 56, Loyola(Md.) 50 y-Indianapolis 8 5 0 .6 1 5 313 316 Usc 6 6 Fresn o St lona 83,Columbia67


5 8 0 4 9 0 2 11 0 Norlh W L T 9 4 0 7 6 0 5 8 0 4 9 0

.3 8 5292 318 .3 0 8201 372 . 1 54250 350


Bears roll to win over Cowboys The Associated Press

CHICAGO — Neither the brutal cold nor the league's

receiving after breaking his own team record the previ-

worst defense could stop Josh McCown and the Chicago Bears. McCown threw for a career-high four touchdowns,

ous week with 249. M att Forte c h ipped i n

and the Bears scored on



Halladds managers Torre, Cox, La Russa


By Andrew Seligman

with 102 yards rushing and 73 receiving, and the Bears

By HowIe Rumberg

racked up 490 yards in all. "Basically, we will have

The Associated Press

LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. — Joe Torre, Tony

their first eight possessions to make some adjustments to grab a share of the NFC in what we are doing defenNorth lead with a 45-28 vic- sively," Jones said. "What tory over the Dallas Cow- that usually means is taking boys on a frigid Monday more risks on defense. But if you're going to have the kind night. The Bears (7-6) retired of match like we had tonight Hall of Famer Mike Ditka's or certainly in New Orleans n umber a t h a l f t ime a n d you have to take some risks. pulled even with Detroit in We have to double up and the division race on a night I'm sure that will be part of when the game-time tem-

perature was in single digits

the plan on defense; more risks."

and the wind chill factor was below zero.

three touchdowns but com-

The bone-chilling conditions didn't stop McCown

La Russa and Bobby Cox spent decades trying to beat each other, no holds barred. On this day, however, they were a mutual

admiration society. And why not? They were going to the Hall of Fame together. With a combined eight W orld Series t itles a nd more than 7,500 wins, the

Tony Romo threw for

The loss left Dallas (7-6) pleted just 11 of 20 passes for a game behind Philadelphia 104 yards for Dallas. DeMarin the NFC East and owner co Murray ran for 146 yards JerryJones calling formore against the league's worst aggressive play-calling on run defense, but the Cowdefense.

Rick Bowmer/TheAssociated Press

to Cooperstown in results

Monday night's game In Salt Lake CIty. The Trail Blazers won105-94.

announced Monday. Each was unanimously selected when the 16 voters on the


boys were overmatched after winning two straight.

They also lost linebacker The Associated Press


t his month was not i n t h e cards for Portland. With the

It was one they desperate-

quarter. He missed the previ-

ous two games with a hamstring problem.

"Certainly, it was a d i slosses, and although Detroit holds the head-to-head appointing loss and the loss sweep, the Bears are back in stings," coach Jason Garrett the thick of the playoff race. said. "The worst thing we "All we could do is try to can do is have a hangover afbeat the Dallas Cowboys," ter this loss." coach Marc Trestman said. The game-time tempera"We kept it as simple as that. ture was 8 degrees with the We didn't get into all the hy- wind chill at minus 9, but potheticals and all the things the freezing conditions did that go into winning or los- nothing to slow either team ing a game." in the early going. Garrett Alshon Jeffery's leaping said both teams handled it catch between two defend- well. ers in the corner of the end Murray burned Chicago zone in the closing seconds for 52 yards on six carries on of the second quarter gave the game's opening possesthe Bears a 24-14 lead, and

sion to set up a 2-yard scor-

they continued to pour it on

ing pass from Romo to Dez Bryant, but the Bears scored

in the second half after a

gut-wrenching overtime loss just about every time they at Minnesota last week. got the ball. M cCown, making h i s A fter Bryant's TD, M c fourth straight start with Jay

Cutler sidelined by a high left ankle sprain, completed 27 of 36 passes. Brandon Marshall caught six passes for 100 yards, and Jeffery added 84 yards

Cown tied it with a 4-yard pass to Earl Bennett and put

Chicago ahead 14-7 early in the second quarter with

a 7-yard scramble, leaping at the goal line and getting spun in midair.

High-scoring Ducksroll to 5-2 win overIslanders NHL ROUNDUP

The Associated Press ANAHEIM, Calif. — Co-

rey Perry scored two goals season. and captain Ryan Getzlaf Getzlaf has the NHL's lonextended his point streak to gest active point streak, offi12 games in the Anaheim cially at 12 games after earnDucks' 5-2 victory over the ing an assist. He has scored spiraling New York Island- in each of his last 14 apers on Monday night. pearances, but missed three Cam Fowler had his first games early in that stretch career short-handed goal with an injury. and added two assists. Saku Fowler and Perry put the Koivu scored his first goal Ducks ahead with spectacin nearly two months in the ular goals in the final 33 Ducks' third c onsecutive seconds of the second periwin and the Islanders' 10th

od. Fowler converted on a

straight loss. Perry scored a goal in his career-best sixth straight game late in the second period, and he added a power-play goal in the third to

3-on-l, short-handed rush

clinch the sixth 20-goal sea-

Also on Monday: PenguIns 2, Blue Jackets

son of his career. Andrew Cogliano also scored, and Jonas Hiller made 35 saves for Anaheim. John Tavares and Thom-

as Vanek scored for the Islanders, who also have lost 10 consecutive road games since Nov. 1.

before Perry scored his 19th

goal of the season from his knees with 1.7 seconds left after getting tripped in the slot. 1: PITTSBURGH — Evgeni Malkin scored in his return

from a lower-body injury, Sidney Crosby added his 16th goal, and Pittsburgh beat Columbus. Canucks 2, Hurricanes 0: VANCOUVER, British Co-

Anders Nilsson stopped lumbia — EddieLack made 26 shots for New York, but the Ducks overcame two

3 1 saves in his f irst N HL shutout, and Vancouver beat

early deficits with anoth-

Carolina. Senators 5, Flyers 4: OT-

er dominant performance. Anaheim improved to 11-02 at Honda Center, still the only NHL team without a

regulation home loss this

TAWA, Ontario —

J a son

Spezza scored the winning goal in the shootout to lift Ottawa over Philadelphia.


Cowboys ContInued from C1 Feild, the two-time reigning world champion, tied for sixth place Monday with another Central Oregon rider,

$1,502.40. Austin Foss, of Terrebonne, finished eighth and out of the money with a score

Monday's round to pocket

of 82.50. T he sixth round of t h e Peebles, who won the second N FR starts t onight a t 7 Redmond's Steven Peebles.

and third rounds, matched o'clock.


ter. We're sharing the ball."

Jazz making a fourth-quarter Portland played clean basrally, the Blazers struggled to ketball to build a second-half fight through offensive slug- cushion and hold off a l a te gishness and escape with a Jazz rally. The Blazers had 23 win. assists and shot 47.1 percent Nicolas Batum and Damian (40 of 85) from the floor, while Lillard provided the lifeline in committing just 11 turnovers. the final minute. Portland broke open a close Batum drained a 3-point- game by making six straight er to beat the shot clock and baskets to start the third quarLillard followed with another ter. Aldridge drained a jumpshot from long-range on the er to start the run and Matnext possession to lift the Blaz- thews capped the spurt with ers to a 105-94 victory over the a 3-pointer, giving Portland a 64-51 lead at the 8:29 mark. Jazz on Monday night. "The ball b o unced their Kanter made a pair of basway a few times," Lillard said. kets to shave the lead to 64-57. "We knew it would be tough It only set the stage for another because we just played them Blazers' run. This time, Porttwo or three days ago. They're land rattled off f our u n ana better team on their home swered baskets — capped by floor. With us not having the Lopez's layup — to extend its greatest offensive night, we lead to 72-57 with 4:13 remainjust wanted to stay the course ing in the third quarter. and get the job done — which The Blazers shot a blistering we were able to do." 61.1 percent (11 of 18) from the LaMarcus Aldridge scored field in the third quarter. And 24 points and Damian Lillard they did it by finding holes in added 18 to propel Portland the Jazz defense and attackto a bounce-back win after ing them with precision. a loss to Dallas on Saturday


a better job out there," Jazz to-wire victory over Golden coach Tyrone Corbin said. "I State. Curry overcame a slow

ing out Utah for a second time thought execution on the offensive end is getting a lot bet-

"With our offense, I want us to be opportunistic with what-

snapped a four-game winning streak. Robin Lopez chipped everthe game gives us,"Portin 15 points and 11 rebounds, land coach Terry Stotts said. and Wesley Matthews added "If it gives us 3s, we knock 16 points for the Blazers, who them down. If it gives us the notchedtheirsecond win over paint, that's good too with Utah in December. LaMarcus on the block. One Reserve Alec Burks had thing we've done well with of20 points for the Jazz, who fensively is we take what the dropped their fourth game in game gives us." a row. Enes Kanter added 19 Also on Monday: points and Gordon Hayward Bobcats 115, Warriors 111: chipped in 17 for Utah, which CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Kemtrailed the entire second half ba Walker scored 27 of his 31 after nine ties and nine lead points in the second half, and changes in the first half. Charlotte ruined Stephen Cur"I thought we were doing ry's homecoming with a wire-

start to f i nish w it h a

s e a-

son-high 43 points, 32 of them coming in the second half. Clippers 94, 76ers 83: PHILADELPHIA — Blake Griffin scored 26 points, Chris Paul

added 25 points and 13 assists, and short-handed Los Angeles defeated Philadelphia. DeAndre Jordan had 11 points and a season-high 21 rebounds, and Jared Dudley scored 10 points for the Clippers, who won their second straight. The Clippers are 2-1 on a season-high tying seven-game road trip. Nuggets 75, Wizards 74: W ASHINGTON —

Wi l s on

expansion era committee met a day earlier. "They're not the easiest

guys to manage against, that's for sure. But it was

fun. It was always a battle," Cox said Monday at the winter meetings. "And I consider them enemies on

the field, but friends off the field." All three exceeded the

m agic benchmark of 2,000 wins — only Connie Mack and John McGraw have won more. "Managing aga i n st them, you certainly learned things," said Torre, now an executive vice president for

Major League BasebalL "I am honored to go into the Hall with these two guys." Induction c eremonies will be held July 27 in Coo-

Chandler scored 17 points,

perstown, NY.

Nate Robinson added 16, and

Candidates needed 12 votes for election. No one

KennethFariedhad akeyblock and transition dunk with 33 seconds left to lift Denver past

Washington. Washington had threepossessions after Faried

else on the 12-person ballot

that included former players' union head Marvin Miller and late New York

put Denver ahead, but John

Yankees owner George

Wall missed a layup, Trevor Ariza missed a 3-pointer, Chandler blocked a layup try by Garrett Temple, and Robinson stripped the ball from Wall in the dosing seconds. Grizzlies 94, MagIc 85:

S teinbrenner g o t than six votes.

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Zach Randolph had 19 points and 12

through 2000 — beating

rebounds, and Jon Leuer added 16 points and a career-best

making only one trip to the playoffs in 14 seasons with

12 boards to lead short-hand-

the New York M ets, St. Louis and Atlanta, Torre guided the Yankees to the

ed Memphis over Orlando. Mike Conley had 13 points and JerrydBayless finished with 11 points, including a late 3-pointer to preserve the win and end a two-game slide. Kings 112, MaverIcks 97:

mo r e

Torre became the fifth manager to win four World Series championships, leading the Yankees to titles in 1996 and from 1998 Cox's Braves twice. After

postseason in all 12 of his years as their manager. "George Steinbrenner changed my life giving me that opportunity at the end

SACRAMENTO, Calif. — DeMarcus Cousins had 32 points

of '95," said Torre, the seventh Yankees manager to

and 19 rebounds, and Derrick Williams scored a career-high

be elected to the Hall. "He just wanted to win. He felt

31 to pace Sacramento to a vic-

he owed it to the city. May-

tory over Dallas.

be, the fact I was a New

Yorker, it really struck a nerve with me." Torre finished his career

by leading the Los Angeles

NBA SCOREBOARD SanAntonioat Milwaukee,5pJs. OklahomaCity atMemphis, 5 p.m. Detroitat NewOrleans,5p.m. ChicagoatNewYork, 5 pJs.

Standings AllTimesPST

EasternConference Ni L d-Indiana 18 3 d-Miami 16 5 Atlanta 11 10 d-Boston 10 12 Detroit 10 11 Charlotte 10 u Washington 9 11 Chicago 8 10 Toronto 7 12 Cleyeland 7 13 Philadelphia 7 15 Brooklyn 6 14 6 15 Orlando NewYork 5 14 Milwaukee 4 16 WesternConteresce IN L d-Portland 18 4 d-San Antonio 15 4 OklahomaC>ty 15 4 d-LA. Clippers 14 8 Houston 15 7 Denver 13 8 Dallas 13 9 Phoenix 11 9 Golden State 12 10 Memphis 10 10 LA. Lakers 10 10 NewOrleans 9 10 Minnesota 9 u Sacramen to 6 13 Utah 4 19 d-divisionleader

Monday'sGames LA. Clippers94,Philadelphia 83 Denver 75, Washington74 Charlotte115, GoldenState111 Memphis 94,Orlando85 Portland105,Utah94

Feild's score of 84.50 in

managerial trio made it

Portland Trail Blazers' Mo Williams (25) drives pass Utah Jazz's Alec Burks (10) In the second half of

from throwing for 348 yards Sean Lee to another injury or keep the Bears from run- — this time a neck issue after ning away with a lopsided making a tackle in the third ly needed after consecutive


Sacramento112, Dalas 97 Today'sGames Miami atIndiana,4 p.m. NewYorkatCleveland,4 p.m. SanAntonioatToronto, 4pJs. Bostonat Brooklyn,4:30p.m. Oklahoma City atAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. Minnesota at De troit,4:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Chicago, 5p.m. PhoenixatLA.Lakers, 7;30p.m. Wednesday'sGames Orlando at Charlotte, 4 p.m. LA. Clippers atBoston, 4:30p.m. Philadelphiaat Minnesota, 5 p.m.

Pct GB

.857 .762 2 .524 7

.455 Bi/2

.476 8 .476 8

.450 8'/2 .444 8'/2

.368 10

.350 10'/2 .318 u'/2 .300 11'/2 .286 12

.263 12 ,200 13i/2

Pct GB .818 .789 I'/2 ,789 I'/2

.636 4 .682 3

.619 4'/2

.591 5 .550 6 .545 6 .500 7 .500 7 .474 P/2

.450 8

.316 10'/2 .174 14'/2

Utah atSacramento, 7p.m. Dallas atGoldenState, 7:30 p.m.

Summaries Monday'sGames

Blazers105, Jau 94 PORTLANO (105) Batum3-5007,AldridgeI0-184424,Lopez6-9 3-315, Lillard 5-147-718, Matthews6-113-416, Frseland0-22-2 2, M.Wiliams 4-120-0 9, Wright 2-9 0-0 6,Robinson4-5 0-0 8. Totals 40-85 1920 105.

UTAH I94) Jefferson4-105-6 13,Evans3-9 0-0 6, Kanter

9-181-1 19,Burke5-12 4-415, Hayward6-14 5-6 17, Burks8-114-420,Biedrins0-00-00, Garrett0 4 2-2 2,Harris1-40-02.Totals 36-82 21-2394. Portland 22 29 26 28 — 105 uish 22 23 19 30 — 94

3-PoinIGoals—Portland6-19(WrIght 2-5,Batum 1-2, M.Wiliams1-3,Matthews1-4, Lilardi-t), Utah 1-r (Burke1-2, Jefferson0-2, Hayward 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Portland 46 (Lopez 11), Utah 48 (Evans8).Assists—Portland23 (Batum11), Utah13(Burke5). Total Fouls—Portland19, Utah15. Technical— s Utahdefensive threesecond. A—17,555 (19,911).

Grizzlies 94, Magic 85 ORLANDO (85)

Afflalo 5-166-617,Nicholson8-121-1 19, G.Davis 5-14 6-616, oladipo4-11 1-2 10, Nelson6-14 5-519, Maxie2-30-04, l Moore0-20-00, Price0-1 0-00, Harkless0-20-00.TalalsII-7519-2085. MEMPHISI94) Prince3-8 0-0 6, Randolph 7-155-619, Koufos 3-101-2 7,Bayless4-100-0u, Conley5-161-313, Miller 3-60-0 8, Calathes1-24-4 6, Leuer7-141-2 16, Franklin3-50-08. Totals36-8612-1794. Orlando 16 14 30 25 — 85 Memphis 23 28 22 21 — 94

Bobcats115, Iarriors111 GOLDEN STATE(111) Barnes6-132-4 14, Lee5-144-4 14, Bogut4-4 0-08, Curry14-3210-1243,Thompson9-190-022, Green1-50-03,0'Neal1-22-24,Speights0-00-00, Douglas1-I 0-03,Bazemore0-00-00. Tstals41-Ii 18-22 111.

Dodgers to two NL West titles in three seasons, retirCHARLOTTE I115) Tolliver2-20-06,McRoberts4-72-3 0, Jefferson 5-161-211, Walker10-189-11 31, Henderson 1123 2-3 24,Sessions4-10 5-5 13, Zeller 2-5 1-2 5, Adrien1-4 0-0 2,Gordon4-93-3 IZ Totals 43-94 23-29 115. Golden State Charlotle

Clippers 94, 76ers 83 LA. CLIPPERS (94) Dudley4-151-1 10,Griffin 9-148-1426, Jordan 5-71-211, Paul10-183-5 25,Green3-11 2-2 9, Crawford3-121-1 8, Collison0-12-22, Hollins 0-0 1-21, Jamison 1-40-0Z Totals35-8219 2994. PHILADELPHIA (83) Turner 0-23 2-325,Young8-160-0 16, Hawes 1-60-02, Wroten2-124-69, Thompson1-75-78, Anderson 4-9 0-08, Allen3-7 0-06, Brown1-62-2 4, Davies 2-51-1 5, OrtonO-I 0-0 0.Totals 33-92 14-19 83. L.A. Clippers 23 2 1 32 18 — 94 Philadelphia 1 719 2 4 23 — 83

Nuggets 75, Wizards74 DENYER I75) Chandler7-100-017, Faried3-8 0-26, Hickson 4-91-1 9,A.Miler 0-53-63, Foye2-70-06, Robinson 6-154416, Mozgov2 40-1 4, Arthur 2 30 04, Hamilton3-90-08, Fournier1-I 0-02, Randolph0-2 0-00. Talals30-738-1475. WASHINGTON (74) Rice Jt 3-90-07, Booker5-11 2-212, Gortat8-17 0-016, Wal8-20 l 2-420, Ariza6-190-014, Vesely 1-2 0-22, SingletonI-51-I 3, PorterJt 0-0 0-0 0, Maynor0 -30-00,Seraphin0-10-00,Temple0-20-0 0. Totals32-895-974. Denver 18 22 18 17 — 75 Washington 22 23 15 14 — 74

Kings112, Mavericks 97 DALLAS (97) Marion 3-9 2-2 8, Nowitzki7-15 3-3 18, Blair 2-2 0-0 4,Calderon4-100-011, Ellis 9-183-421, Dalembert0-23-43, Carter 3-111-1 7, Crowder0-3 0-00,Mekel0-50-00,James2-63-37,Larkin4-8 1-1 10,Ellington3 62 28. Totals 37951820 97. SACRAME NTO(112) Williams 12-164-6 31,Thompson3-7 4-6 10, Cousins10-1712-1432,Thomas7-166-6 24,McLemore1-70-03,0utlaw2-50-05,Thornton0-41-2 I, Fredette1-30-02,Ndiaye1-20-02, McCallum1-4 0-0 Z Totals 38-8127-34112. Dallas 23 24 26 24 — 97 Sacramento 34 2 3 35 20 — 112

ing after 2010 with a record of 2,326-1,997. He is the

onlymanager to havemore than 2,000 hits as a player — he was the 1971 National League MVP — and 2,000

wins in the dugout. The savvy La Russa won World Series titles with Oakland in 1989 and with St. Louis in 2006 and 2011,

retiring days after beating the Texas Rangers in a seven-game thriller. Of the nine managers with three

or more World Series titles, the other seven all have

been inducted. "I miss the winning and losing," La Russa said. "Someday I'll be with a team, I think. I'd like to be part o f

t h e c o mpetition

again." Cox's managerial career began in 1978 with Atlanta,

but he was fired after four seasons — only one above .500. A four-year run in To-

ronto ended in 1985 with an AL East title, and Ted 'Ibrner lured him back to

the Braves as their general manager. Cox returned to the dugout in 1990, and

following one losing season he went on one of the most

successful regular-season runs by any skipper, leading the Braves to 14 straight division titles and a World

Series championship in 1995.





The disappearing act of RoryMcllroy By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

The Bulldogs are start-

ing over, a clean slate in front of them, and they are looking to chalk a single tally mark and begin a new run. And Culver has its cata-

THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. — Rory

lyst to do so.

McIlroy's year began with a coronation.

"I think that made us

He was the star attraction at what felt

more motivated, losing (the state championship)," Anglen says. "It's kind of good for everyone to lose every once in a while. It makes us more hungry."

like a rock concert, with music blaring and lasers flashing in a room at Abu Dhabi to celebrate the No. 1 player in

golf joining Nike's stable. It ended Sunday with a bogey on the ninth hole at Sherwood with h a rdly

The inspiration for the

anyone watching. An offseasonnever looked more appealing to him. "It's been a long season, a long stretch," McIlroy said after signing for a

Bulldogs is collective. But individually, there is more to fight for. Take Anglen, last sea-

70 to finish 11th in an 18-player field at

champ. After placing third at stateas a freshman, Anglen missed his entire sophomore campaign because of a concussion he suffered during the football season. "That sucked. It sucked really bad," Anglen recalls. "I probably could have been in the finals my sophomore

s on's

the World Challenge. "I'm excited to put the clubs down for a little bit, have a few weeks' rest and get after it at the start of

the new year." He will not have to worry about getting used to new equipment. He spent

the better part of nine months doing that. Expectations are sure to be lower.

RobGriffith/The Associated Press

Former No. 1 golfer Rory Mcllroy had a tough 2013 season after missing five tournament A year ago, McIlroy was the clear No. cuts, including the British Open. 1 in golf. He was coming off another record win in a major — an eight-shot victory in the PGA Championship — and "It's been the first year I've sonal life, that's where it starts to annoy threw his game into overdrive with two you. Whether it's Caroline, the managehad to put up with scrutiny FedEx Cup playoff wins and money timent, all that should be no consequence tles on both sides of the Atlantic by clos- and criticism. You just have to to how I play my golf." believe in what you're doing ing his season with a win in Dubai. That is a part of celebrity he still has It looked as if he would stay on top for and not let it get to you too not mastered. many years. When you are 24 and already have much. I let it get to me a few That lasted three months. two majors (setting records in each), There were equipment issues, a prod- times." when you are dating a former No. 1 tenuct of changing everything at once innis player, when you are looked upon as — Rory Mcllroy the next great player in golf, there will stead of slowly working the swoosh into his bag, as Tiger Woods did a decade be prying. He has to learn how to proearlier. He changed management comtect what he wants to keep private and panies, which ordinarily is a seamless is high for a player of his caliber. One ignore the rest. transition unless the split is ugly. was at the British Open. Another was at As for the golf, McIlroy can only hope McIlroy is scheduled to be in a court- the Honda Classic, where he walked off this year was an aberration. room in Ireland not long after the Ryder the courseafter26 holes outoffrustraWoods went through his first "slump" — everything is relative when it comes Cup next year. So yes, this is ugly. Ac- tion, blaming it on a wisdom tooth. cording to reports in Irish newspapers, He did not win a tournament until his to Woods — at age 22 in his second full he split with girlfriend Caroline Wozni- 24th start, two weeks ago at the Austra- year as a pro. He won only two tournaacki at least twice, maybe three times. lian Open. He ends the year at No. 6 in ments. He lost to Nick Price in a playoff Except it was not true. The tennis star the world, miles away from Woods at at Sun City. He lost to Mark O'Meara was at Sherwood all week, an ever-pres- the top. in a 36-hole final at the World Match "It's been the first year I've had to put Play Championship. About the only offent smile as she followed him along, even going across the parking lot to hit up with scrutiny and criticism," McIlroy course issue he faced was the GQ article balls (tennis, not golf) at Sherwood's said. "You just have to believe in what that quoted him telling racial jokes. you're doing and not let it get to you too "As far as battling a slump, that's just stadium court. All that became as tough an obstacle much. I let it get to me a few times." part of playing golf," Woods said. "You as anything on the golf course. The toothache was one example of play golf long enough, you're going to go McIlroy, for all his brilliance inside that. McIlroy conceded a week later through it." the ropes, is refreshingly honest when it at Doral that all th e hype translated The great ones emerge. And the great comes to his golf and is often self-dep- into more pressure he put on himself ones do not stay in slumps for long. recating. He was talking earlier in the to perform, and he snapped. An honest McIlroy headed to his Florida home week about playing casual rounds with answer. He said he would never do it to start his vacation. He will eventually friends, noting that he had more of those again. So far, so good. wind up in Melbourne to watch Woznidays than in previous years. More than the golf was the inspection acki in the Australian Open, and then "Had more weekends (off)," he said. outside the ropes. go to Dubai to start preparing for a new "All the other stuff," he said. "I don't season that will begin in Abu Dhabi. It was not that bad, though his golf certainly was — by his standards. He care what people say about my golf. It's Even at age 24, this is shaping up as failed to make the cut five times, which when people start digging into my per- an important season.

Injuries Continued from C1 "You see what defenders

are doing — they've been put into a tough position getting away from the head," said Merrill Hoge, who retired as a running back because of con-

with Gronkowski in the line-

up, the Patriots averaged 32 points a game. Without him for the first six weeks, as he

to the head and neck area of tackles. "If I were to hit him up high, offensive players. Safeties Dashon Goldson of the Tampa there's a chance I would be Bay Buccaneers and Brandon fined, so I was just being safe,"

recoveredfrom otherinjuries, Meriweather of the Washingthey averaged 20.8 points a ton Redskins have both been game. suspended one game this sea" I don't t h ink t o o m a ny son bytheleague forrepeated teams have players of that cal-

iber at any position to just put NFL analyst. "When you lose in another Rob Gronkowski," a guy like that, that hurts not Patriots coach Bill Belichick just the New England Patriots, said Monday on a conference that hurts the National Foot- call. "One way or another, ball League because he's a guy we'll have to adjust." that people identify with, he's Indianapolis Colts w i de a significant player and he's a receiver Reggie Wayne and difference-maker." running back Vick Ballard, St. With the loss of Gronkow- Louis Rams quarterback Sam ski, the Patriots' odds of win- Bradford, New York Jets running the Super Bowl moved to ning back Mike Goodson, Mi8-1 from 6-1 at the Las Vegas ami Dolphins tight end Dustin Hotel's SuperBook. The Patri- Keller and Cleveland Browns cussions and is now an ESPN

ots lead the American Football Conference East Division

quarterback Brian Hoyer are

record in the NFL, with three

In an effort to reduce con-

among NFL players to suffer at 10-3, tied for the third-best ACL injuries this season.

helmet-to-helmet hits on de-

fenseless receivers. "The defenseless receiver

rule has to extend not only to the head, but also to the

Ward told reporters. "Gronk's

a big dude, he's not small by any means, it just makes it difficult. My intention is not to hurt anyone, that's not what this game is about and that's

not how I play." Gronkowski is listed as 6 feet 6, 265 pounds; Ward is

listed as 5-10, 200 pounds. league's Most Valuable PlayHoge said the NFL needs to er as a running back in 1998 address knee injuries. His sugwho now is an NFL Network gestion is incorporating a taranalyst. get zone so defensive players NFL spokesman Brian can't deliberately hit above the McCarthy said the league's neck or below the knees. "Nobody is saying you can't competition committee in the offseason routinely reviews hit the guy as hard you need all plays and injuries to deter- to hit him still," Hoge said. mine if rule changes need to "That's still going to be a part be made. of the game. We're just saying Ward, whose hi t f o r ced up around the head and neck Gronkowski to be taken off area and below the knee, let's knees," said Terrell Davis, the

games left in th e regular cussions and brain trauma, the field on a cart, said the rule make our emphasis there so season. the NFL has cracked down changes have made many de- we can avoid catastrophic inIn the past seven games on hits by defensive players fensive players go low to make juries like this."


about alpine skiing: 'I know I can win':Vonn was

Continued from C1 hardly concerned about her "Skiing with not very much placings at Lake Louise, but ACL left — it's pretty hard- seeing quick progress helped. core. So I give myself a little She called Sunday, when bit of credit," Vonn said with she was less than a second off a smile after a World Cup the pace, "a huge step in the super-G on Sunday. "But the right direction." fight's not over. I have a lot "I have a lot of self-confimore to do, and I'm just going dence now," Vonn said. "Evto keep working hard, and I'm ery day, I got better and betnot going to give up, and I'm ter.More aggressive. More going to be in Sochi, fighting confident. And I feel great." for my medal." T hen she added the s i x Vonn won Olympic gold in words that meant the most of downhill and bronze in the all: "I know I can win again." Vonn's schedule: Vonn super-G at Vancouver in 2010. Repeatedly over the past mentioned recently that she few days, Vonn said things might not race any World Cup such as "my focus is Sochi" or giant slaloms this season. On "my goal is definitely still to Sunday, she said she might be as prepared as possible for race only once or twice at all Sochi." until the Olympics. "I really have to look at On Sunday, she declared: "I'm ready for Sochi." the program with my coachWith th e W i n ter G ames es, and we're going to come less than two months away, up with a game plan. But I don't need to do a lot," she here are five things to know

GAME OF THEWEEK Crook County, the reigning Class 4A wrestling state champion, openedthe 2013-14 seasonwith a convincing victory at the Central OregonWrestling Officials tournament on Saturday, riding 10 firstplace finishers to 287.5 points. That total bested second-place Redmond High by155 points.

Continued from C1

said, adding that she wants to "take the risk away from any long-t erm damage on my knee." 'Getting buff'. So what will Vonn do when away from the

World Cup? "I'm going to be getting buff," she said. "I lose weight throughout the season, and I feel like I've already lost some muscle mass, so I'm really going to hit the gym hard." Gut and Hoefl-Riesch: If

Hoefl-Riesch. Right now, the two Europeans are swapping the overall World Cup standings lead on a daily basis. Gut's victory in Sunday's super-G gave her four wins in a season that is eight races

1 3 2-pound s t a t e

STAT OF THEWEEK Fifteen. In its boys basketball season opener, Sisters jumped to a14-2 lead at the end of the first quarter en route to a 54-26 Class4A nonconference homewin against Crook County. All told, 15 players scored for the Outlaws, and only one finished in double figures — Connor Schaab, with14 points.

year. I felt like I could wres-

tle. But my mom, a couple of the coaches and doctors wouldn't clear me."

Last season, Anglen returned with a vengeance, upsetting top-seeded Alejandro Quintana of NeahKah-Nie to win the individual title.

"Bolt's just a t o ughnosed, hard-headed kid," Alley says. "There's noth- give (Lowell) a run for their ing fancy about Bolt. He's money." just tough." Alley, meanwhile, remains For the Culver senior, a grounded. "I'm not going to say we're return to the state's No. 1 spot — both individually going to win, but we're going and as a team — would be to be in the hunt," Alley says. "We're right where we were a sweet finish to his high schoolcareer. a year ago," the coach adds. "We've got as many or more "I definitely want to win state again to make up for tools.... We've got a talented that lost year," says Anglen, enough bunch to do it (win who admits that nothing the state championship) for would truly make up for sure. We've just got to keep missing his s ophomore the focus. That's our goal as a season. "And just for my coaching group: Day by day, team, just do as much as I keep them hungry." can to win state." That late-February day in Then there i s T u cker Portland was painful. But the Davis, a junior who seeks larger picture bodes well for a third straight individual Culver, and for small-school state title. Last year, Jared high school wrestling in OreKasch became the second gon, for that matter. Culver wrestler — and 26th That feeling of coming up Oregonian — ever to take short, that drives the Bulldogs home four state crowns. forward. And for the sport, it Davis made it c lear fol- showed parity, according to lowing the 2013 champi- Alley. "Nobody wants the (New onships that he wanted to become the third. York) Yankees to win every With the weapons in Cul- year," Alley says. "For a lot of ver's arsenal, including se- reasons, I think it was good niors Kyle Bender (third at for our sport. I'm hoping it was state last season) and Mitch good for our program. Now Adams (fourth), Anglen we've got to go back and take holds firm that the Bulldogs it back." could challenge for the state — Reporter: 541-383-0307, title and possibly begin glucas® anew a wrestling dynasty. "We'realways expecting to win," Anglen says. "I'm not trying to be cocky or a nything. But I think w e

are going to definitely be up in the top two again, and


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old. And Hoefl-Riesch, a double Olympic gold medalist in 2010, won both Lake Louise downhills. Bode's back:Vonn was not

the only American ski racer making significant strides. Bode Miller, a

f i v e-time

Olympic medalist, showed he again will be worth watching on his sport's biggest stage, even if he is 36 years old and m issed lastseason because of V onn wa s c o nsidered t h e surgery on his left knee. best female skier in the world Miller finished second in a heading into the Vancouver giant slalom Sunday at BeaOlympics, Switzerland's Lara ver Creek, Colo., behind U.S. Gut could be held in that re- teammate Ted Ligety. "A little bit of redemption," gard this time. And if it's not Gut, maybe Germany's Maria

PLAYER OFTHE WEEK Kimmer Severanceopened the season with a 21-point, 13-rebound performance in Crook County's 61-48 girls basketball victory over Burns on Wednesday.After putting up15 points in a loss to Madras, the 5-foot8 sophomore went for 24 points, 12 boards andfive steals to lead theCowgirls to a 56-52 win against visiting Sisters on Saturday.

Sc'pe up, Pocts!


Christmas Goose Golf Tournament Dec. 14-11 am a Peeaa 8le~ e a sa

Miller called it.

Ligety's four consecutive giant slalom victories are the most in that discipline since

Alberto Tomba did it 22 years ago. As things stand now, there might be no bigger favorite in any alpine race at Sochi than Ligety in the GS.

PMb4lhoov "'541 44 j j1 1 3 GQLF CQURsE

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

C5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 2013 DOW ~ 16,025.53 ~


O» Tc look upindividual stocks, gotc bendbugotin.ccm/business.Also sooarecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

S&P 500

NASDAQ 4,068.75



10 YR TNOTE 2.84%


3 2Q


S88P 500

Tuesday, December 1C, 2C13

Insurance business update


Wall Street expects H&R Block will report a loss for its second fiscal quarter. The tax preparer usually reports a loss in the August-to-October period because it takes in most of its revenue during the U.S. tax season. Investors will be listening today for details on how H&R Block's pact with online insurer GoHealth is working out. H&R Block expects GoHealth to provide its customers with the option of buying health insurance online.

1,760 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS







Change: 3.28 (0.2%) "











14,800" S








HIGH LOW CLOSE 16058.40 16015.29 16025.53 DOW Trans. 7248.94 7206.08 7225.27 DOW Util. 489.99 485.78 487.89 NYSE Comp. 10159.85 10132.50 10146.25 NASDAQ 4081.78 4063.50 4068.75 S&P 500 1811.52 1806.21 1808.37 S&P 400 1315.59 1309.24 1311.00 Wilshire 5000 19250.96 19179.29 19212.07 Russell 2000 1134.27 1126.44 1129.46



Vcl. (in mil.) 3,035 1,661 Pvs. Volume 3,088 1,676 Advanced 1536 1047 Declined 1515 1513 New Highs 1 57 1 6 5 New Lcws 64 37


CHG. +5.33 +24.86 -2.40 +1 5.03 +6.23 +3.28 +1.32 +32.23 -1.95

%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD 8.0.03% L L L +22.29% 8.0.35% L L +36.15% -0.49% L +7.68% 8.0.15% L L L +20.17% 8.0.15% L L L +34.75% 8.0.18% L L L +26.80% +0.10% L L L +28.48% +0.17% L L L +28.12% -0.17% L L L +33.00%


Source: Facteet

AutoZone reports fiscal first-quarter financial results today. The auto parts retailer is expected to beat its earnings and revenue performance in the same period last year. AutoZone has benefited from growing demand for its products this year. Its revenue grew 6 percent to $9.15 billion in the 12 months ended Aug. 31, while earnings jumped 9 percent.

N D 0 52-week range $30.55~ $43 4D

78.53 74. 7 0 + 1.19+1.6 L L 29.26 2 7.4 4 -.17 -0.6 V V 15.98 15 .58 + . 02 +0.1 L L 90.70 8 4. 8 4 -1.42 -1.6 V L 142. 0 0 13 4.68 -.50 -0.4 V L 7.18 5.18 -.04 -0.8 T L 27.95 26 .91 - .03 -0.1 W L 69.97 69.39 +. 4 1 +0.6 L L 126.1 2 12 1.66 -.40 -0.3 V W 18.70 1 6. 6 3 -.37 - 2.3 T L 33.82 2 8. 9 8 -.40 -1.4 V W 28.70 27.25 -.30 -1.1 T L 6.03 1 5. 1 2 -.01 -0.1 V W 25.98 24.9 3 +. 1 1 +0 .4 L L 13.10 1 2. 8 8 -.07 -0.5 v w 43.85 4 0. 4 2 - .02 . . . ~ V L 5.77 5.63 -.02 -0.4 V 22.55 16.1 2 +. 1 1 +0 .7 L L 30.97 2 9. 6 0 -.22 -0.7 W W 23.77 2 2. 4 3 -.01 . . . L 38.98 38 .71 + . 35 +0.9 L L 80.14 7 9.7 8 -.08 -0.1 V L 63.72 60. 7 0 +. 3 4 +0.6 L W 46.55 4 1.7 4 -.04 -0.1 V V 60.00 5 6. 8 7 -.08 -0.1 W W 2.75 2 .6 2 -.04 -1.5 W L 54.62 44. 8 4 +. 0 6 +0.1 L L 270. 0 0 25 3.64 -.69 -0.3 V L 36.90 3 2. 7 4 -.33 -1.0 v w 2.9 9 30.59 +.68+2.3 L V 195. 3 2 18 5.52 + . 69 +0.4 L L 65.30 64 .36 + . 2 1 +0.3 L L 82.50 7 9. 7 3 -.21 -0.3 V W 8.98 8.09 -.04 - 0.5 V L 18.86 18 .44 -.26 -1.4 W L 39.67 39 .74 + . 0 8 + 0.2 L L 23.80 23 .70 + . 16 +0.7 L L 44.79 44 .32 + . 2 1 +0.5 L L 33.24 30. 0 8 +. 2 6 +0.9 L L

L +73. 4 +7 3 .8 1 070 12 0 . 8 0 L +13. 8 +2 0 .9 3 8 6 1 7 1. 2 2 L +34. 2 +4 9 .1 48458 21 0 . 04 L +122 . 7 + 154.3 4 7 35 0. 7 2 f L +78. 7 +8 5 .3 3 785 24 1 . 9 4 T -17.3 +3.2 4 5 L +50. 0 +5 8 .0 2 0 5 2 3 0 . 44f L +30.0 +22 .6 72 25 1.0 0 f L +23. 2 +2 5 .2 2 136 26 1 . 2 4 L +147 . 4 + 164.5 4 5 cc V +29. 9 8. 4 8.6 6 7 8 1 9 0. 3 6 L + 91.2 + 1 04.3 15395 9 0.58 L +21. 6 +3 9 .1 2 9 89 0.2 4 L +20.9 +27 .6 28117 13 0 . 9 0 L +53. 0 +6 6 .0 9 317 14 0 . 2 2 L + 55 . 3 +5 2 .6 3 671 1 4 0 . 66f L +41. 1 +4 9 .1 45 3 8 0 V -16.6 -6.4 1370 10 L +39. 4 +4 6 .9 3 9 1 4 5 0 . 71f V +31.8 +41 . 4 99 4 2 5 0. 1 8 L +44.9 +4 7 .2 29117 14 1 . 1 2 L +54.6 +63 .6 2 1 27 2 7 0 . 96f L +13. 5 +1 6 .2 1 227 16 1 . 2 0 V -5.6 + 1 . 0 1 2 0 2 0 1 . 84f L +25. 8 +3 5 .2 6 8 5 1 8 0 . 80a L +83. 2 + 1 11.1 7 4 dd V 8-1.1 +9. 3 93 5 2 8 1. 7 6 L +33.9 +39 .1 46 4 23 0.12 L +81. 0 +8 9 .1 3 964 18 0 . 8 0 L + 0. 9 +7 .9 227 dd 0.75 L +20. 6 +2 3 .5 63 0 2 5 2. 0 0 L +75.5 +88 .7 12 5 1 4 1. 1 0f L +48. 7 +5 0 .5 3 873 3 5 1 . 04f V +67 . 5 + 6 2.9 2 991 d d L +56. 4 +6 3 .5 1 688 19 0 .60a L +24.4 +27 .3 8 7 72 1 3 0. 9 2 L +40.5 +4 8 .4 30 6 1 6 0 . 40f L +29.7 +36 .6 13479 12 1 . 2 0 L 8-8.1 +1 3 .3 4 398 26 0 . 8 8

::."":"" A8$F strikes new CEOdeal Investors weren't happy when Abercrombie & Fitch announced Monday that it has signed a new contract with Chairman and CEO Michael Jeffries. The new deal ties his compensation more closely to company performance, but the stock fell 2 percent Monday asinvestors sold off . Jeffries helped establish the company's reputation after arriving in the 1980s, but the teen retailer has struggled recently and Jeffries came under withering

AberCrOmbie & FitCh (ANF) M

fire for comments relating to the type of customer he wants in his store and the fact that the store does not offer plus sizes. Shares are down 29 percent this year. Competitors American Eagle Outfitters and Aeropostale are also down by similar percentages. Just last week, Engaged Capital, which owns 400,000 ANF shares, sent a letter to the company demanding that Jeffries be replaced. 52-WEEK RANGE

on d ay's close: $34.10

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):21 1-YR return: -25% 3-YR*: -14% 5-YR *: 13% 10-YR*: 5% Total returns through Dec. 9




Ann. dividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 2.3%


Source: FactSet


PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.1 0 + .64+19.7 +20.5 +13.0+14.6 A A B CaplncBuA m 57.98 +.20 +12.8 +13.3 +9.7+12.4 C A C CpWldGrlA m 44.55 +.21 +22.0 +23.9 +10.9+15.0 C C D EurPacGrA m 48.40 +.38 +17.4 +19.9 +7.2+14.4 C 8 8 GenGrPrp 693969 21.17 +.03 FnlnvA m 51. 5 7 +.12+27.5 +28.9 +14.4+18.0 D C 8 Sysco 676548 37.62 +3.31 GrthAmA m 44.63 +.69+29.9 +31.7 +14.9+18.1 C 8 D MicronT 650656 23.12 +.81 Fidelity GrowCox FDGRX IncAmorA m 20.44 +.66+16.1 +16.7 +11.7+14.9 C A A S&P500ETF 609206 181.40 +.46 InvCoAmA m 38.53 +.15 +29.3 +30.4 +14.4+16.2 C C D iShEMkts 540503 42.00 +.06 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m38.67 +.18 +23.7 +25.7 +12.0+17.6 C 8 8 BkofAm 484575 15.58 +.02 WAMutlnvA m39.68 +.69 +29.0 +29.5 +16.6+16.3 C A C SiriusXM 413924 3.68 -.01 Cisco 405937 21.22 -.06 Dodge &Cox Income 13.63 +.63 +0.5 +0 .6 +4.5+8.2 A 8 8 MktVGold 384321 21.21 +.55 IntlStk 42.49 +.25 +22.7 +27.2 +8.3+17.2 A A A Facebook 355282 48.84 +.90 Stock 164.21 .. . +36.3 +38.4 +17.7+19.7 A A A Fidelity Contra 100. 5 6 +.66+30.8 +32.0 +15.1+18.8 C 8 C Gainers GrcwCo x 11 6.51 -.61 N A NA NA NA A A A LcwPriStk d 49.57 +.63+31.8 +34.7 +16.9+23.0 8 A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fidoli Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg 64.34 +.12+29.3 +30.2 +16.0+17.8 C 8 8 HudsonTc 3.59 +1.04 + 4 0.8 FraakTomp-Franklio Income C m 2. 41 .. . + 12.1 +13.7 +9.7+16.1 A A A Givenlm 30.06 +6.41 + 2 7.1 «C HghwyFI 3.70 +.73 + 2 4.6 03 InccmeA m 2. 3 9+.61 +12.8 +14.3 +10.3+16.9 A A A Elecsys 11.30 +1.76 + 1 8.4 FraakTomp-Tomplotoo GIBcndAdv 13.68 +.63+1.6 +3.0 +5.3 +9.7 A A A YRC Wwde 10.00 +1.55 + 18.3 073 Oakmark Intl I 26.38 +.11 +26.0 +32.1 +12.4 +21.1 A A A PranaBio 6.65 +.94 + 1 6.5 RisDivA m 19 . 17 +.61 +23.8 +24.5 +13.2+14.5 E D E Moroingstar OwnershipZone™ Opponhoimor MethesEng 2.66 +.37 + 1 6.2 RisDivB m 17 . 17 +.62 + 22.8 +23.3 +12.2+13.5 E E E CrossrdsS h 2.26 +.31 + 1 5.9 OeFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 17 . 66 +.61 +22.9 +23.5 +12.4+13.7 E E E Lentuo 3.74 +.48 + 1 4.9 average of stock holdings SmMidValAm 43.35 +.68 +33.8 +35.7 +11.7+20.0 8 E D AtossaGen 3.04 +.39 + 1 4.7 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValBm 36.32 +.67 +32.7 +34.6 +10.8+19.0 C E E Losers CATEGORY Foreign Large Growth PIMCO TctRetA m 10 . 83 +.61 -1.8 -1.8 +4.1 +7.3 C 8 C NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR T Rowo Price Eqtylnc 33.21 +.68 +27.2 +28.7 +15.1+16.8 C 8 8 R ATING™ **** * -17.37 -26.8 GrcwStk 50.99 +.15 +35.0 +36.7 +16.8+22.3 A A A OSI Sys 47.38 GenieEn n 12.06 -3.58 -22.9 ASSETS $22,935 million HealthSci 61.35 -.66 +48.8 +50.0 +31.5+29.7 B A A -.52 -20.1 KiogtoneW 2.08 EXP RATIO 1.41% Vanguard 500Adml 167.40 +.31 +29.3 +30.2 +16.1+17.8 C 8 8 XTL Bioph 3.05 -.75 -19.7 500lnv 167.36 +.31 +29.2 +30.1 +15.9+17.7 C 8 8 MANAGER Gary Black -.64 -18.7 Curis 2.79 CapOp 47.63 -.63 +39.9 +42.0 +16.2+21.9 A A A SINCE 201 2-08-31 Eqlnc 30.16 +.67 +27.4 +27.3 +17.8+17.0 D A B RETURNS 3-MO NA Foreign Markets StratgcEq 29.46 +.63 +37.3 +40.3 +18.7+23.4 A A A YTD NA TgtRe2020 27.22 +.64 +14.2 +15.3 +9.5+13.2 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR NA Tgtet2025 15.80 +.63 +16.3 +17.5 +10.2+14.1 8 8 C Paris 4,134.10 +4.73 + . 11 3-YR ANNL NA TctBdAdml 10.62 +.61 -1.8 -2.1 +3.4 +5.0 D D E London 6,559.48 +7.49 + . 11 5-YR-ANNL NA Tctlntl 16.51 +.64 +12.4 +16.0 +5.2+13.3 D E C Frankfurt 9,195.17 + 22.76 + . 25 TctStlAdm 45.78 +.68 +30.2 +31.5 +16.1+18.9 8 8 A Hong Kong23,811.17 + 68.07 + . 29 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TctStldx 45.76 +.68 +30.1 +31.4 +16.0+18.8 8 8 A Mexico 42,289.23 +363.69 + . 87 Taiwan Semiconductor Mfg Co Ltd 4.05 Milan 18,285.52 +1 61.13 +.89 USGrc 27.81 .. . +30.8 +32.3 +15.8+18.7 8 8 C Novo Ncrdisk A/S 3.91 Tokyo 15,650.21 +350.35 +2.29 Welltn 39.13 +.65 +17.8 +18.1 +11.9+14.2 8 A 8 3.47 Stockholm 1,283.35 + 8.72 + . 68 Acceoture PLC Fund Footnotes: t$ F88 - covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption -41.60 -.80 Swatch Group AG 3.14 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales cr Sydney 5,144.40 Zurich 8,056.33 -9.74 -.12 Covidien PLC 2.74 redemption f88. Source: Mcrningstar.

Up more than 30 percent, this large-cap growth fund is set to MarhetSummary finish in the top 25 percent of its Most Active category for the fifth year in a NAME VOL (BOs) LAST CHG row, according to Morningstar. A. Velga, J. Schn • AP







Close:$95.72 V-1.08 or -1.1% Sales barely budged last month as stiff competition for the burger chain resulted in flat traffic at U.S. restaurants. $100

N D 0 52-week range $86.81 ~ $ 1D3 .70


Vol. 71.7m (14.9x avg.) P E: 22.4 Vol.:5.0m (1.0x avg.) PE: 17 . 3 Mkt. Cap:$21.88b Yie l d: 3.1% Mkt.Cap:$95.24 b Yield: 3.4%

Abercrombie & Fitch

DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.



' 31




Alaska Air Group A LK 42.11 ~ Avista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ Bank ofAmerica BAC 10 . 46 — o BarrettBusiness B BS I 3 4 . 38 ~ Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ Luxury home bellwether Cascade Baacorp C A C B 4 . 85 ~ ColumbiaBokg COL B 16.85— o Toll Brothers' preliminary data for the August-to-October quarter show Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — e Costco Wholesale CO ST 96.51 ~ sharp annual growth in home Craft BrowAlliance B R EW 6.11 ~ deliveries. FLIR Systems F LIR 19.91 ~ The homebuilder said last Hewlett Packard HPQ 1 3 . 60 — 0 month revenue grew 65 percent HomoFederal Bocp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 and completed sales climbed 36 Intel Corp I NTC 19.98 ~ percent. Toll reports fiscal Koycorp K EY 8 .03 ~ fourth-quarter earnings today. Krogor Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ Investors will be looking for an Lattice Semi LSCC 3.77 ~ updatefrom the company on how LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ demand trends are shaping up MDU Resources MDU 20 . 73 ~ ahead of next year's spring MentorG raphics M EN T 1 3.21 ~ home-selling season. Microsoft Corp MSFT 2 6.28 — o Nike Ioc 8 N KE 48.40 ~ TOL $33.58 Nordstrom Inc J WN 50.94 ~ $40 Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ I$30.67 PaccarInc PCAR 43.67 ~ Planar Systms PLNR 1.21 — e 35 Plum Crook P CL 42.38 ~ Proc Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ SafowayIoc S WY 17.08 ~ '13 Schoitzor Stool SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 30 Sherwin Wms SHW 146.49 ~ Operating StancorpFncl SFG 34.30 — o EPS $2.35 $0 43 StarbucksCp SBUX 52.39 ~ Triquiot Semi TQNT 4.31 ~ UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.43— o 4Q '12 4 Q '13 US Bancorp USB 31.29 — 0 Price-earnings ratio: 12 WashingtonFodl WAF D 15.64 — o based on past 12 months' results WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 3.02 — e Woyorhaousor W Y 2 6.38 ~


Close:$37.62%3.31 or 9.6% The food distributor will buy US Foods for about $3.5 billion in cash and stock, pushing annual sales to about $65 billion. $40


Better quarter?



1,520. " J" .5."." J."..:"." A



Stocks rose Monday, led by those in the raw-material and financial sectors. The Standard & Poor's 500 index set another record high, the 39th time that has happened this year. It was the second straight day of gains for the index after the government reported on Friday that the job market is stronger than economists expected. Investors had few guideposts for trading on a light news day, with few economic reports or corporate earnings results. The market is waiting for next week's meeting of the Federal Reserve, when the central bank will decide whether to pare back its $85 billion in monthly bond purchases meant to stimulate the economy.

Change: 5.33 (flat) 15,760" ""' 10 DAYS "




1,600 "


Dow Jones industrials

15,600" 1,680 "



Close: 16,025.53

...... CIOSe: 1,808.37

1,840 1,760 "


GOLD $1,235.30



Close:$34.10 V-0.77 or -2.2% The teen retailer reworked its contract with CEO Michael Jeffries, tying compensation more closely with company performance. $40 35

QEP Close:$30.96 V-OA7 or -1.5% The energy company willspend $950 million to buy oil and gas assets located in two West Texas counties as it diversifies. $35 30


0 N 52-week range


Vol.:4.8m (1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.61 b





0 N 52-week range


$3 4.24

PE:2 0 . 9 Vol.:5.4m (2.5x avg.) PE: 28 . 7 Yie l d : 2. 3% Mkt.Cap:$5.55 b Yield: 0.3%

EW Given Imaging

Edwards Lifesciences

Close:$62.73 V-3.56 or -5.4% Markets were put off by expectations for the sale of the company'3 flagship Sapien heart valves, which face new competition. $80

GIVN Close:$30.06 L6.41 or 27.1% Covidien will spend about $860 million to buy the maker of products used for diagnosing and monitoring the digestive system. $40 30



QEP Resources



0 52-week range

$61.81 ~ Vol.:5.9m (3.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$7.04 b




N D 0 52-week range $13.01 $30.18


P E: 17.9 Vol.:15.1m (47.1x avg.) Yield:... Mkt.Cap:$929.67 m


HOLX Close:$22.12 V-0.17 or -0.8% Former Stryker CEO Stephen MacMigan will take the top job and the medical device maker named two new board members as well. $23 22

PE : 5 9.0 Yie ld: ...


VZ Close:$49.57%0.09 or 0.2% The telecom company is buying the content delivery company EdgeCast, boosting its video and Internet services capabilities. $52 50 48



0 N D 52-week range $1845 ~ $23 .86 Vol.:11.2m (2.3x avg.) P E: . . Mkt. Cap: $6.04 b Yield: ..


0 N D 52-week range $41.50~ $ 54.3 1 Vol.:11.9m(0.9x avg.) PE: 1 6.8 Mkt. Cap:$141.86 b Yi e ld: 4.3%

SOURCE: Sungard




The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.84 percent Monday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.



3 -mcnth T-bill 6 -mcnth T-bill

. 0 6 .0 6 . 0 9 .09

52-wk T-bill


-0.01 L



-0.01 L -0.02 L -0.02 L


W .62 W 1.62 L 2.81


2-year T-note . 3 0 .31 5-year T-note 1.48 1.49 10-year T-note 2.84 2.86 30-year T-bond 3.87 3.89






The pnce of natural gas jumped to its highest settlement level since May. Cold winter weather is raising expectations for stronger heating demand. Crude oil fell modestly.

Foreign Exchange The dollar was mixed against other major currencies. It rose against the Japanese yen and is close to its highest level since May. But it fell against the euro and British pound.

55Q QD


Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal) METALS

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



Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.68 3.71 -0.03 L L Bond Buyer Muni ldx 5.14 5.14 . . . L L Barclays USAggregate 2.42 2.43 -0.01 L L PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.62 5.64 -0.02 L W RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.72 4.72 ... L L YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.73 1.74 -0.01 L L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.26 3.24 +0.02 L W 1 YRAGO3.25 .13


.08 .13 .16


2.40 3.89 1.7 0 6.25 3.55 W .91 W 2. 6 6

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 97.34 97.65 - 0.32 + 6.0 -7.8 2.02 2.00 +0.25 3.01 3.06 -1.38 -1.0 4.23 4.11 +2 87 +26 3 2.67 2.73 -1.91 -4.9

CLOSE PVS. 1235.30 1230.30 19.64 19.47 1368.50 1356.30 3.30 3.27 734.50 735.45

%CH. %YTD +0.41 -26.2 +0.92 -34.9 +0.90 -11.1 +0.80 -9.5 - 0.13 + 4 . 5


CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 1.31 + 0.14 + 1 . 3 Coffee (Ib) 1.06 1.06 -0.28 -26.6 Corn (hu) 4.29 4.24 +1.06 -38.6 Cotton (Ih) 0.80 0.79 - 0.06 + 7 . 0 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 340.70 344.80 -1.19 -8.9 Orange Juice (Ih) 1.41 1.38 +2.28 +21.7 Soybeans (hu) 13.44 13.26 +1.38 -5.3 Wheat(hu) 6.39 6.37 +0.27 -1 7.9 1YR.

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6427 +.0085 +.52% 1.6036 Canadian Dollar 1.0 6 39 -.0024 -.23% . 9 899 USD per Euro 1.3738 +.0044 +.32% 1.2926 JapaneseYen 103.23 + . 3 0 + .29% 8 2 . 40 Mexican Peso 12. 8652 -.0531 -.41% 12.8396 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4927 -.0128 -.37% 3.8320 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1377 -.0212 -.35% 5.6759 SouthAfrican Rand 10.3905 +.0387 +.37% 8.6580 Swedish Krona 6.5 3 2 0 + .0222 +.34% 6.6725 Swiss Franc .8907 -.0018 -.20% . 9347 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0980 -.0014 -.13% . 9536 Chinese Yuan 6.0717 -.0103 -.17% 6.2254 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7533 -.0014 -.02% 7.7501 Indian Rupee 61.145 -.310 -.51% 54.475 Singapore Dollar 1.2487 -.0019 -.15% 1.2206 South KoreanWon 1053.35 -3.55 -.34% 1082.35 -.03 -.10% 2 9.07 Taiwan Dollar 29.57



BRIEFING FHA loan limits to drop in Deschntes The U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development will be reducing limits on Federal Housing Administration loans for single-family homes in Deschutes County by nearly 32 percent beginning Jan. 1, the agency hasannounced. Loan limits in Deschutes County will be dropping from $447,500 to $305,900, as required by federal law, according to a newsrelease from HUD.TheHousing and Economic Recovery Act of 2008 raised the limits as anemergency measure to ensure mortgage availability at a time whenbanks and otherlenders had restricted credit. Limits on loans for two- three- and four-family homes will also be dropping, according to agency documents. The limits were originally expected to go down in 2009, but because of the slow pace of economic recovery, Congress extended the higher amounts. FHA loans are insured by the Federal Housing Administration and popular with first-time homebuyers. The insurance reduces the risk to lenders if mortgage holders default. Limits in Crook and Jefferson counties will remain the same, $271,050, according to HUD documents. — Bulletin staff report


What:The Flybook LLC What it does:W eb-basedsoftware for the outdoor industry Picturerl:Craig Langer, CEOof The Flybook Where:328 N.W.Bond St. Employees:Seven Phone:855-909-2665


• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit

Deschutes county • Jennifer I. Hector and Charlene D.Carter to PaigeSchultz, Second Addition to BendPark, Lots 6 and 7,Block153, $375,000 • Bradley and Ashley E.M. Neff to Kibby Road LLC,CascadeVista P.U.D., Lot 35, $178,000 • Kirk L. and Robin L. Walton to Larry Sather, Three Sisters, Lot 28, $489,000 • CascadeFunding Group LLC toDuane L. Willhite and Deborah J. DeBruin, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 24, Lot 7, $270,000 • Jeannie L. Freund to KalamatacaRanchLLC, Partition Plat 2009-32, Parcel1, $349,000 • Shawn Heierman and Keri Heierman, formerly knownasKeri Searcy, to Kimberly Myck-Rawson, Whitehorse, Phase1, Lot 9, $199,000 • Daniel Hostetler to Nicholas V.andKathleen M. Durighello, Townsite of Hillman, Lots10-15 and 18-23, Block115, $238,000 • Marco A. Reyesto Tricia R. Holcombe,

By Nathan Bomey and Brent Snavely

for at least ayear.

Detroit Free Press

eral Motors Co. bailout and $2

ing, not only does the government not collect money, it must spend money," McAlinden said, pointingto unemployment

billion on the Chrysler Group bailout, the government — and

insurance and food stamps as examples. "Short-run losses

the economy — are better off,

DETROIT — Despite aloss

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

• Where do you • hope The FlyQ book LLCwill be in the next five years? • The goal for • the company is growth-based, right now.... In the next five years we


want to be the tech-

nology provider for the outdoor industry. • been the bigQ gest challenge with • What has

By Rachael Reese The Bulletin

After watching his friends with outfitting businesses struggle to make reservations on paper Mendars, gum

wrappers and the sides of coffee cups, Craig Langer decidedthere had to be a betterway and created The Flybook LLC. "I took a look at the relation-

resources to help tech startup com-

ship between outfitter, guide and

panies like The Flybook. And in October, he utilized one

customerand created aprocessto automate that relationship," said Langer, CEO of The Flybook. Langer originally started The Flybook, a Web-based reservation

of those resources, competing in the Bend Venture Conference.

Portland in 2005. The initial intent was to build

While the company didn't take home the grand prize, Langer was awarded a side deal from interested investors for at least $70,000. The company has grown, doublingits revenue over lastyear. Langersaid heneedstheinvest-

a website, but over the years, he

ment to hire more employees.

said, it transformed into a software

The Flybook currently employees seven and has plans to add two by

and businessmanagement soft-

ware company designed specifically for the outdoor industry, in

application located in the cloud that provides itineraries, payment and receipts, as well as online booking capability and a real-time calendar.

"Outdoorbusinesses have a very complex and logistical business model," he said. "They spend so much time tryingto manage these reservations (and) coordinate their


ment'sMonday announcement

are real losses. They don't go away in the long term, even if the industrydoes comeback." Neither GM nor Chrysler

that the government has sold its remaining shares of GM

contributed to the study. McAlinden said that man-

stock, the Ann Arbor, Mich.-

ufacturing jobs eventually

based Center for Automotive Research on Monday released

would have returned, but theywould have shifted to the

accordingto a new study. With the Treasury Depart-

an updated version of a pre-

South, while R&D jobs migrat-

vious study arguingthat the collapse of GM and Chrysler

ed overseas. General Motors North

would have cost a lot more

America President Mark Reuss

thanthe bailouts.

said the bailout was necessary.

The Center for Automotive Research estimated that the

"If you look at ... what this

U.S. would havehad2.6mil-

did and what it prevented, those are the facts," Reuss told

lion fewer jobs in 2009 and 1.5 million fewer jobs in 2010 if

reporters at an unrelated event Monday morning. "I feel good

the two auto companies had about that. There's been tens of disappeared. The study also es- thousands of people who can timated the government"saved now put food on the table." or avoided the loss of' $105 The government's exit billion in lost taxes and other comes about fiveyears after payments. former President George W. Sean McAlinden, senior Bush launched abailout that economist for the center, estiwas continuedby President mated that the liquidation of BarackObama'sorchestrated GM and Chrysler would have bankruptcy of GM and Chrystriggered a massive crisis in ler. GM got a total infusion of the automotive industry supply about $49.5 billion, and the chain. He said many suppliers government took an ownership would have failed, causing stake in exchange. widespread layoffs at automakThe U.S. has recovered nearers that didn't seekgovernment ly $40billion so far through ald. various measures, including In additionto GM and

Chrysler jobs, the report esti-

to move into abigger office in January. Eighteen months ago, fly-fishing relatedbusinessesrepresented about 90 percent of his customers. Today, Langer said, The Flybook's customers include heli-skiing operations in Alaska and rafting

GM's November 2010 initial

mates that 90 percent of U.S.

public offering, a stockbuyback and gradual share sales

employees at Ford, Toyota, Honda, Nissan, Mercedes and

on the open market. — The New York Times News

BMW would have been laid off

Service contributed to this report.

A coser oo at t e latest airline merger

outfitters in Virginia, and it has

recently expanded into Belize and

time to grow their business."

Mexico with plans for continued international growth. — Reporter: 541-617-7818,

He moved thecompany to Bend in 2011because, he said, it is an

your company? • Oneofthe • biggest challenges is tackling our total available market — everything from destination lodges, bed and breakfasts, campgrounds all the way to mountain bike tours, rafting trips (andj climbing. Thattotal marketis huge. The biggest challenge is growth, growing as fast as we possibly can.

"When people are not work-

the end of the year. He also hopes

operations that they don't have any

outdoor recreation mecca with

rrees@bendbulletn.c i om

By Ely Portillo

to beasea ofAmerican red,

The Char(ot te Observer

white and blue next time you

After years of wrangling and a legal challenge that nearly sank the whole deal,

fly, think again: Combining the airlines will take years.

US Airways and American

Economists:Growth to pick up

Airlines closed their merger Monday, creating the world's largest airline. So what does it mean for the averagetraveler?Notaw hole

Changes visible to customers

won't happen until early next year. US Airways and American

Airlines will begin combining their frequent-flier plans as soon as the first week in

January. Fliers will keep all of business as usual. But changes their miles and will be able to to the airlines' operations will combine their miles from both start next year, and will soon airlines. Soon, the airlines will accelerate as US Airways and start offering reciprocal access American work to combine to each other's airport lounges. their business. The airlines will operate The combined airline's separately for a year and a busiest hub will be Dallas/Fort half to two years, US Airways Worth International Airport, spokeswoman Michelle Mohr followed by Charlotte Douglas sald. International Airport. The The airlines are setting up new carrier will be called websites to help travelers keep American Airlines and will be track of changes: www.USAirheadquartered in Fort Worth, Texas. As part of the settlement, Everything from freUS Airways and American quent-flier programs to reached with the U.S. Justice employee unions, from paint Department to get approval schemestoreservations sysforthemerger,they agreed lot for now: The airlines say it's

By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times


ness economists expect the recovery to accelerate at the end of the year and into 2014

as politicians are likely to avoid another government shutdown.


0 B IO

of about $11billion on the Gen-

collection, email confirmations TODAY • Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training: Meets Oregon Liquor Control Commission minimum requirements to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining. com. • What Should Be InYour New HomeWarranty? Home warranty issues for contractors, subcontractors and homeowners; registration required; $20 for nonmembers, free for Central Oregon Builders Association members; 10 a.m.-noon; COBA,1051 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541389-1058, gretchenp@ or www.coba. org.

e er


growth for the Federal Reserve to start reducing a key stimulus program in the first half of next year. The economy will grow 2.1 percent this year, up from a September forecast

the Labor Department said

of 1.9 percent, the economists said. Growth will

eraged a little more than

that the unemployment rate

had fallen to a five-year low of 7percent in November amid surprisingly robust job growth of 203,000. The economy has av200,000 jobs a month for the past four months.

The economy still faces challenges, the National

increase to a 2.8 percent annual rate next year, down

The business economists

Association for Business

slightly from the September median projection of 3

forecast job growth of near-


year. They said the unemployment rate would stay at about 7 percent.

Economists said Monday. But most participants in the group's quarterly survey expect there will be enough

Cascade Vista P.U.D.,Lot 23, $175,000 • Donald W. Garrison Jr. and Dana A.Garrison to Klaus Schlueter, Center Addition to city of Bend, Lot13, Block 47, $302,000 • Ramon J.G.Attolini and Ana M.A. Guerrero de Garcia, formerly known asAna Maria Amparo Guerrero deGarcia,to Gary and Caroline A. Thacker, Fairway Crest Village 3, Lot17, Block12, $504,950 • Lisa J. and Kenneth L. Smith to JosephW. Aidred, SavannahEstates, Phase 3, Lot 26, $169,000 • Michelle and William DBBoard, Erik andErin DeBoard andAlan S. Walker to Penny L.and Mathew R. Free,Kian Canyon, Lot 6, $315,000 • Judith A. and Mark Keith to Justin W. andKelly J. Lappe, SunMeadow,Lot 4, $3I3,000

The forecast was compiled last month. On Friday,

• Michael E. andMelanie K. Hill to Richard A. Wannemacher, Center Addition to Bend, Lots 11 and12, Block 47, $173,500 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Thomas S.and Carole A. Landon, Parkway Village,Phases 1-3, Lot 29, $194,950 • William E. andPamela G. Thomlinson to Chris Cowell, Wildflower/ Sunriver 2, Stage 3,Unit 57, $227,000 • Yoneko Hara, trustee forthe YonekoHara Trust, Sachiko U. Inuzuka,trusteeforthe Sachiko UemaraInuzuka Revocable Living Trust, and Mineo Inuzuka, trustee for the Mineo Inuzuka Revocable Living Trust, to Keith and Krys Nichols, Township 15, Range13, Section 20, $153,090 • Tierra Inc. to Alfred Bushey, BendPark, Lots

ly 200,000a month next

7 and13, Lot 67, $199,900 • Donald L. Roberge and Doris L. Azevedoto Ronald L. andLynneL. Perlatti, trustees for the Perlatti Family Trust, First Addition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot 29, Block 2, $280,000 • Linda G. andFrank J. Storch,trustees for the Linda G.Storch Revocable Trust, to Sean P.and Leslie A. Tucker, trusteesforthe Tucker Family RevocableTrust Highlands at BrokenTop, Phase4, Lot 52, $536,250 • Robert Camel Contracting Inc. to Aaron G. and Jean N.Fingerhut, trusteesforthe Fingerhut Family Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17,Lot 784, $556,900 • Charles F. Pritchard, trustee for the Michaelson Family Revocable Living Trust, to Robert L. and Deborah F.Wilkinson, Starwood, Lot19, Block

11, $265,000 • Paula Hawesto Richard E. Engebrecht, trustee of the Richard E.Engebrecht Survivor Trust, Awbrey Highlands, Lot10, $802,000 • Todd S. Galewski, formerly knownasTodd A. Galewski, to Harry B. Williamson, Aubrey Heights, First Addition, Lot1, Block19, $250,000 • The Secretary of Housing and Urban Development of Washington D.C. to the Central OregonRegional Housing Authority, Amber Springs, Lot 31, $195,000 • Jeffrey J. Schaller and Drake andJennifer Delich to John F.and Mary A. Wagner, Fairway Point Village 2, Lot21, Block12, $815,000 • Jamie Stanley to David and Alice Houghtaling, Providence, Phase1, Lot 14, Block1, $196,250

tems, must be combined.

If you're expecting the planes' tails at the airport

to maintain service at their

hubs for three years at current levels.

Sysco to buy US Foods By Michael J. De LaMerced

13 percent in the combined

New York Times News Service

company. Including the assumption of

Sysco agreed on Monday to buy US Foods for about

US Foods' debt, the transaction

$3.5billion in stock and cash, uniting two of the biggest food

is valued at $8.2billion. Bybuying one of its largest rivals, Sysco will solidify its position as the reigning giant of

distributors in the country.

Under the terms of the deal, Sysco will pay $3 billion in stock and $500 million in cash. The transaction will give US Foods' current owners, the investment firms Clayton, Dubilier ti't: Rice and Kohlberg Kravis

Roberts, a stake of roughly

food distribution. The company, whose trucks move millions

of pounds of frozen food and kitchen supplies around the country, expects its annual revenue to growby 46percent, to $65 billion.

IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Food, Recipes, D2 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D4 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 2013


or oo ies ar eners u

Local culinaryexpertsweigh in Ideas for the gardenersonyour on what to getyouraspiring chef list, from prunersto paperwhites By Alison Highberger

By Liz Douville

For The Bulletin

For The Bulletin

f your holiday gift list includes a young cook, an aspiring chef or an

he first item on my Christmas wish list is snow. Don't criticize me:

adult who has started whipping up great grub in the kitchen, we've

I want just enough to make skiers happy and just enough at the

got some stocking stuffer suggestions for you. We talked to local food

lowerelevations to keep shrubs and trees happy and gardeners

experts who assured us that it doesn't take much money gess than $20) to

free of not having to bucket water. Stop gasping. I don't mean enough snow

find a small holiday gift that will inspire a new cook.

to keep every snowplow and snowblower in the counties busy.

Molly Ziegler, culinary instructor at Bend High School's award-winning culinary program, and graduate of the prestigious Culinary Institute of America, suggested a good whisk, a pair of tongs and a gadget that cuts herbs, along with other tools. One of Ziegler's

The dry winter last year was evident in the amount of plant damage brought to the Ore-

especially new plantings, think ahead as to how you will do supplemental watering.

gon State University Master Gardener Plant Clinic.

The recommendation is to water every six to

students, Elizabeth Rainwater, would love to

have a set of knives and a bench scraper. We checked in with Jaime Aguirre, co-own-

er of Ginger's Kitchenware in Bend, who al-

I know it sounds like a chore, but if you

ways knows what's new and what's useful. SeeFoodies/D5

want to preserve valued plant material,

eight weeks if there is no snow cover and the ground is warm enough to accept water. SeeGardeners/D4

For more Bulletin gift guides for those onyour holiday shopping list, visit •

' • •





d fl f f • S


Ceramic peelers like this one from Kyocera, available at Gin-

ger's Kitchenware, stay sharp.

Photosby Andy Tullis /The Bulletin

A colorful metal garden rooster at Eastside Gardens costs $318.

Photos by Andy Tullis /The Bulletin

Newport Avenue Market sells a variety of wooden cutting boards, with prices ranging from$19 to $59.

Pruners are always a goodgift for gardeners. At Landsystem

Nursery the pruner prices are, from left, the Corona bypass

M<NETHAN s7NIAn~ gyp~ hd%~

d~ ,





orange juicer,

$32.95 and Felco classic $74.95.



Sr~s2S Hltth

at Ginger's




ware is a

Avenue Market, would make a great gift for any food-lover or

The Pop-Up Garden Tidy at

A metal mama goat chmbs a tree at Eastside Gardens in Bend. The cost for the mama is $158. Eastside also sells a baby

Landsystem Nursery in Bend

goat for $58.

new cook.

costs $32.95.

The book "Food Lover's Com-

versatile tool.


panion," available at Newport



Painting walls

Do it: Paint a room

CinnamonBunPancakes: These pancakeshave asweet twist, and are ideal for a snowy day,D2

O Choose paint color end kind.


Editor's note:Check back every other week for


Wash walls end trim with TSP

By Alison Highberger For The Bulletin

If you like to makehomeimprovements, then painting a room in the wintertime is a great do-it-yourself project. It's too cold to work outside, so freshening a roomwith new paint can be satisfying both aesthetically and economically. Youget to enjoy clean andbeautiful walls, while keeping upthe value of your home. Painting isn't hard, but it takes alot of prep work, precision and patience. For someDIYtips, we talked to TomPrice, who has 30 years of interior and exterior residential painting experience in Bend, asowner of K&KPainting Specialist (www., 541-419-8381 or 541-388-7982). Price said that painting inside in the winter makessense, because today's paints don't require ventilation to dry, or to protect your health. Youcanpaint all day without opening windows and letting cold air in. "All of the paints are low-to-zero-VOC (volatile organic compounds), and probably in the nextyear, they will be all no-VOC," hesaid. The downsides of DIYpainting include leaving visible brushstrokes on walls, spilling paint on carpeting, taping incorrectly and messy nail hole repair. See Paint /D5

to remove dirt and grease.

Spicod HolidayPrnlinos: Updated version of the Southern treat features classic holiday spice flavors,D2

~ 7$ .

Q Fill holes in wall with speckle. Use fingers to preservetexture.

Dark Chocolate nnd Pomegranate Bark: TheNewYork Times' Melissa Clark shares recipes for some of her favorite holiday treats,D2

© Place drop cloths, removeoutlet andswitch coversandtapearound trim. ,

Roll 2 inch painter's tapealong edgeof trim, burnishing edge with a flexible putty knife. Painter's tape Allow edgeof tapeto stick out overtrim endbaseboard to protect trim from spatters. Wall to bepainted Baseboard

' '; C



t 0' xr@ '

9 Paint wall. Cut corners in first and then roll the flat surfaces. Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Recipe Finder:Japanesefruitcake, a staple in the U.S. South, D2



Next week: How to make treats for your dog

Japanese rLiitca e ac s FarEast eritage By Julie Rothman

Japanese Fiuitcake


The Baltimore Sun

Dorothy Miller from Tow-

the layer cake was made with

pineapple, coconut, walnuts and raisins. Faith Hermann from Re-

lay, Md., sent in a recipe for a Japanese fruitcake that her mother used to m ak e t h at

she thought sounded very similar to the cake Miller had described. According to Bill Neal, author of "Biscuits,

Spoonbread, and Sweet Potato Pie," Japanese Fruitcake

Makes one-4 layer cake ortwo-2 layer cakes.

The RecipeFinderfeature will return. If you are looking for ahardto-find recipe orcananswer a request, write Julie Rothman, RecipeFinder,TheBaltimore Sun,501 N.Calvert St., Baltimore, MD21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@ Namesmust accompany recipesfor them to be published.

son, Md., was looking for a recipe for what she called Oriental fruitcake. She said



1 TBS nutmeg 3 C flour

1 C butter

4 tsp baking soda

6 eggs, separated 1 C milk

1 C walnuts, chopped, dusted with flour

1 TBS cinnamon

2 C raisins

Cream butter and sugar, add egg yolk, one at a time, until incorporated. Mix dry ingredients together; then add to creamed mixture, alternately with the milk and beat until just combined. In a separate bowl, beat egg whites until stiff and gently fold into batter. Add raisins and nuts dusted in flour, stirring as little as possible. Divide batter evenly between greased and floured 8-inch or 9-inch round layer pans. Bake understand why, like classic at 350 degrees for about 25 to 30 minutes or until cake tester comes fruitcake, it is enjoyed wide- out clean. ly throughout the South as a

is "an exotically named, typically Southern dessert cake, holiday-season c e l ebration FILLING: especially popular in the 20th c ake. No matter what t h i s 2Csugar century. cake is called, its tempting t/s C crushed pineapple This same cake was once c alled O r iental c a ke , b u t

combination of f l avors will

14/2 C boiling water

there is nothing of the Far

have even those who dislike fruitcake asking for a big

East about it, except the spic-


es, none of which is Japanese in origin." Why this cake Recipe request should bear this curious and

confusing name is a mystery. Hermann said her mother always made two 2-layer cakes with this recipe instead of one large 4-layer cake.

M arie Cox from Bel A i r , M d., would l ov e t o h a v e

2 oranges, peeled andcut into small pieces

the now-closed Haussner's restaurant in Baltimore.

Mary Meyers from Percake to give away and one to ry Hall, Md., is looking for a enjoy at home. recipe for Black Walnut Cake that was served at the Akron

luscious layer cake is re- Restaurant i n A k r o n , P a ., motely Japanese, it is easy to which is now closed.

Mix sugar, flour, cut oranges and pineapple together. Cook in boiling water for about10 minutes or until thick. Add half of the coconut (1 cup) and cook 2 minutes more. Remove from heat and allow to cool. Spread filling between layers and on top and sides. Use the remaining 1 cup of coconut on top andsides of finished cake.

A snowdayis a perfect time for somepancakes By Leah Eskin

Find It All Online



Photos by Andrew Scrivani/The New York Times

Chocolate bark is the workhorse of homemade holiday gifts, but instead of nuts, or dried fruit, or chopped-up peppermint

candycanes,this recipe usesfresh pomegranateseeds,and chewy bits of candied ginger are hidden inside the bittersweet chocolate.

Dark Chocolate and Pomegranate Bark Makes abouts/4pound of bark (8 servings). Time: 10 minutes, plus chilling. 140 g dark (bittersweet) chocolate pieces (5 oz) 20 g minced crystallized

140 g fresh pomegranate seeds (1 C) 6 g flaky seasalt(1 tsp)

ginger (2 TBS) Fit a heatproof bowl over a pot of simmering water, making sure the water doesn't touch the bottom of the bowl. Placethechocolate in the bowl and stir until fully melted, about 5 minutes. Removethe bowl from the pot and stir the crystallized ginger andhalf of the pomegranate seeds into the melted chocolate. Line a small baking sheet with parchment paper. Pourmelted chocolate mixture onto the sheet. Use a spatula to smooth the chocolate into one even layer aboutt/4-inch thick. (It does not need to fill the entire sheet.) Sprinkle chocolate with remaining pomegranate seeds and sea salt. Chill for 20 to 30 minutes or until firm. Break or cut into pieces and store in an airtight container, separating the layers with wax paper. Best served the day it's made; otherwise condensation may form on the surface. — Adapted from Tom Faglon

Snow comes with winter the way the receipt comes with

groceries. Routine. Except in Baltimore. There, snow comes with winter the way Godzilla comes with New York. Unex-


pected. Terrifying. Disastrous for traffic.

I •




Chicago Tribune



2 C flaked coconut, divided use

the recipe for the creamed spinach that was served at

That way she would have one While nothing about this

4 TBS flour

'I i


E R K ho me 541-330-0420

Oreck Vacuums is left of Whole Foods and near Costco in Bend

Even the thought of snow can send the city into a frenzy. A recent morning, a sunny 43 degrees, was met with alarm: Chris Walker I Chicago Tribune "Snowflakes possible. Exer- Cinnamon pancakes byLeah cise extreme caution." Eskin resemble cinnamon There's nothing less wel- buns, though faster and flatter. come than a salt-crusted, milkdrenched, no-snow snow day. The city comes to a standstill, Cinnamon Bun due to a surfeit of salt, milk and Pancakes children. It bears little resemblance Makes 8 4-inch pancakes. to the actual snow day, when Prep: 30 minutes. children slide through the Cook: 4 minutes per batch. powdered-sugar chill, then FOR SWIRL: stomp inside for pancakes. '/4 C pecans, toasted The pancakes resemble 4/2 C dark brown sugar cinnamon buns, though faster 1 tsp cinnamon and flat ter.Pecan buttercarves

'/4 tsp baking soda

in a swirl. Cream cheese glaze 1 pinch fine salt drifts acrossthetop. 4 TBS unsalted butter, melted



FOR GLAZE: 4 TBS (t/a stick) unsalted butter, softened

2 oz cream cheese, softened t/4 C confectioners' sugar '/s tsp vanilla 1 to 2 TBS milk FOR PANCAKES: 2 TBS unsalted butter

1 egg '/2 C buttermilk 4/2 C milk 1 C flour 1 TBS granulated sugar

1 tsp baking powder t/4 tsp baking soda '/4 tsp fine salt

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


pa pa

• I •

Canola oil, for cooking To make swirl, toss nuts, brown sugar, cinnamon, soda and salt in the food processor.Grindfine. Stir in melted butter. Scrapethis paste into a small ziptop bag. To makeglaze, beat together butter, creamcheese, confectioners' sugar and vanilla. Thin with a little milk. Scrape into a small ziptop bag.To makepancake batter, settle butter in a large bowl. Microwave to melt. Whisk in, in order: egg, buttermilk and milk. Sift in flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda andsalt. Whisk briefly. Let rest 10 minutes. Set a nonstick skillet over medium-low heat. Slick with just a little oil. Scoop on batter, using at/-cup

measure. Nudgeeach pancake into a 4-inch circle. Snip acorner off the swirl bag. Squeezeona spiral of the nutty paste. Aspancakes cook, trace over the swirl with a toothpick or knife-tip; this will help the swirl sink into the batter. Cookuntil the center of each pancake is speckled with popping bubbles, about 3 minutes. Flip and cook until the other side is browned, 1 minute. Keepwarm in a 200-degree oven while crisping remaining cakes,adding oil as needed. Wipe out the skillet with an oiledpaper towel betweenbatches. Stack up twocakes,swirl side up, on each of 4plates. Snip acorner off the glazebag. Drizzle with glaze. Dig in.

Crow -pleasin o i aytreats By Melissa Clark

zipan-covered apricots was

New Yorh Times News Service

Chocolate bark

i s the

sent from Paris. From closer tohome, Brooklyn, came

workhorse of homemade hol- a f a r mers'-market-inspired iday gifts: easy, crowd-pleas- fruit compote. 1Ilg,expected. So I put on my apron and But you've never seen got to work, testing my way c hocolate bark l i k e T o m through a dozen of the ofFaglon's chocolate bark. In- ferings. My methodology for stead of nuts or dried fruit or choosing what to test operatchopped-up, peppermint can- ed on a gut level. If my mouth dy canes, he scatters fresh started to water as I read the pomegranate seeds over the recipe, I printed it out. surface, where they glisten There were plenty of varilike rubies. Chewy bits of ations on c hocolate bark, candiedgingerarehidden in- but none as intriguing as side the bittersweet chocolate, Faglon's. lying in wait to surprise you A more stable homemade with their spiciness. Then, to sweet that is just as tasty, if make things even more inter- not quite as strikingly pretty, esting, he strews the top with is the spiced pecan praline crunchy sea salt. recipe sent in by Elizabeth His bark is as sweet and Choinski of Oxford, Miss. juicy as a box of chocoLiving in the South, Cholate-covered cherries, but a inski has seen plenty of pralot more sophisticated. lines in her time, flavored Even better for the busiest with the likes of chocolate time of the year, a pound of it and coffee. But she had never takes less than 10 active min- come upon pralines imbued utes to make. with the classic spice flavors I came across Faglon's of the holidays. So she made recipe as I was poring over her own, mixing doves and the nearly 150 messages that cinnamon into the pot. "I thought it would be a Dining section readers sent to us with their favorite, sweet, good combination," she wrote homemade holiday gifts. in her email. "I was wrong; Recipes came in from all it's a great combination." over the world. There was an Her pralines are superb: unusual, anise-oat crescent aromatic, creamy as t h ey cookie from Rome. A recipe melt in your mouth, then for chocolate-dipped, mar- crunchy from the nuts.

Spiced Holiday Prallnes Makes 2 dozenpieces. Time: 50 minutes. 400 g granulated sugar (2 C) /s C Steen's cane syrupor light molasses

230 g pecan halves (2 C) 4 TBS unsalted butter

In a saucepan, combine sugar, cane syrup, pecans andt/2 cup water. Stir over medium heat until sugar dissolves and mixture comes to a boil. Cook, stirring occasionally, until mixture reaches 235 degrees on a candy thermometer. Removesaucepan from heat and immediately stir in butter, vanilla extract and spices. Allow mixture to cool for10 minutes. Carefully, using a hand-held mixer — or a standing mixer fitted with the paddle attachment — whip until mixture changes to a lighter color and becomes creamy and just starts to stiffen as it cools. (It should still be warm.) The pecans will break up a bit.

1 TBS vanilla extract

5 g ground ginger (1 tsp) 5 g ground cinnamon (1tsp) 2 g ground cloves (t/2 tsp)

Use a tablespoon-size cookie-dough scoop to drop mixture onto two baking sheets lined with parchment paper (12pralines per sheet). Use a spatula to flatten each praline. Let cool completely and store in a tin, creating separate layers

with wax paper — Adapted from Elizabeth Choinski

• '





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Next week: Tips on how to create centerpiecesfor the holiday table


a eastatement cra in ourown oi a wreat -



Ribbon Wreath 2 spools wire-edged ribbon Straw wreath form Floral U pins Floral wire

ake a statement this

holiday season and Wrap ribbon around wreath create a b e autiful form until straw is completely covwreath to adorn your w all, ered. Secure endswith U pins. mantel, window ordoor. Make bows: Cut ribbon into 40In 1996, a group of us at inch pieces (we used about 23). Martha Stewart Living comFold each piece of ribbon into five piled a book titled "Great 4-inch-high loops. American Wreaths." Hannah Cinch with wire, then spread Milman, Gael Towey and I the loops down so they resemble designed a wreath for every a bow. state, and we included instrucAttach bows to wreath form tions and material suggestions with U pins. (Each pin should for each of the designs. straddle base of bow.) Since then, we have created scores of other gorgeous wreaths to adorn walls and products more lovely and doors and hang over man- professional. tels. These wreaths have been Not skimping on embellishmade with all sorts of mate- ments is also essential. Evrials — n atural evergreens, erything appears more lavish straw, pine cones, coffee filters, and luxe if "more" is central Christmas ornaments, even to the design — more bows, fresh cranberries (one of our more crystals. Pack them on: favorite wreaths of all time!). You will be happy with the This year, I started early. outcome. Crafts Director Marcie McGolThe green ribbon wreath drick and I decided to fabricate was made in multiples — one new wreaths using some mate- for each window in my green rials that we have not included living room. I know I will be before: crystals,wiredribbons, using them for years to come; golden leaf stickers and even they are so beautiful. dried sweet-gum seed pods. The crystal wreath was by The wreaths are beautiful far the most time-consuming: to hang indoors or out, and Each sparkly, faceted bead they're nonperishable, so you (we used inexpensive crystals can use them year after year. from garlands found at a floHaving the correct frames ral-supply store) was packed and good pins and hangers and securely pinned into a makes crafting wreaths more Styrofoam wreath form. It was enjoyable and the resulting made to hang in the center of

Gold Leaf-sticker Wreath

2 lengths of large-and-small

Gold spray paint (optional)

crystal garland

MDF wreath form, 9 or 12 inches Gold leaf stickers

3 lengths of all-large crystal

Hot-glue gun Ribbon

Optional: Paint wreath form gold. Let dry. Alternating leaf styles and sizes, apply stickers to wreath form in desired pattern. Once youhave the placement you like, use glue gun to further secure leaves. Let set. For more dimension, gently bend up edges ofleaves. Tie ribbon around wreath.


White spray paint


About 30 millinery or silk leaves Metallic craft paint and

though the most traditional

of the four, was made more special with an application of acorns and seed pods painted

white, as well as gold and copper leavesmeant for decorating ladies' hats.

Continued from D1

end-of-season care,the tools will last a lifetime and then

gum seed pods

Bank pins

and pools on the manteL The nut-and-pine cone wreath, al-

tial. The price may cause you to gasp a little, but with proper

Floral wire Double-rail metal wreath form Pine cones in various sizes Acorns, nutmeg and sweetDrill and /s2 inch bit Hot-glue gun

bedecks the center w reath

— Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslietters@ For more information on this column,visit

Pine Cone Wreath

Wire cutters Extruded Styrofoam wreath form

Cut apart garlands with wire cutters. Attach a crystal to wreath form by pressing a bank pin through each hole. Repeat, placing crystals as close together as you can and using smaller ones on top to fill in gaps. (Don't worry if they are not all flush — this creates dimension.) a large mirror in my dining If you plan to hang wreath room. against a wall or door, leave back The trio of gold leaf-sticker side uncovered. If hanging in a w reaths was made specifical- window, cover entire form with ly to adorn a wide rectangular crystals. mirror hanging over the fireTie ribbon around wreath. place in my daughter's house, and a generous satin ribbon

Gardeners I decided I needed more tan-

Crystal Wreath

Matthew Williams1 Martha Stewart Living

Bring nature to your door with a wreath that's festooned with

pine cones, acorns, nutmeg and seed pods.

paintbrush (optional) Zigzag floral wire between rails of form to stabilize pine cones when attaching them. Cut a 12-inch piece of wire and loop it around a pine cone (at the base for a shorter one, in the middle for a longer one); twist to secure. Press both ends of wire together, creating onethicktail. Wrap tail around wreath form to connect pine cone to wreath. Repeat with more pine cones until wreath is mostly covered, placing smaller ones where needed to fill in gaps. Makedecorative picks:Remove an acorn cap, drill a small hole on either side of stem, thread wire through, and glue cap back onto acorn. Drill through nutmeg and thread same wire through, then thread through natural holes of sweet gum. Spray-paint white. Repeat to form as many picks as desired. Optional: Cover leaves with metallic paint or gold leaf (for leafing instructions, visit marthastewart. com/gold-leaf). Twist wire picks onto stems of leaves. Place leaves on wreath as desired and glue to secure.

Where toduy PINE CONEWREATH Double-rail wreathring: 24-inch, $5, mainewreath Pine cones:from $4 for 3 quarts, Floral paddle wire:26 gauge, in green, $2,

GOLD-LEAFSTICKER WREATH Floral craft wreath: 9-inch, $3.50; and12-inch, $4, Elegant Nature leaf embellishments, byMartha Stewart Crafts:$5, CRYSTALWREATH Extrudedwreath form: 16inch, $4, save-on-crafts. com. Crystal garlands: No. HD829NNand No. HD82900, 6-foot, $13 each, Bank pins:size 28, $7 for 600, steinlaufandstoller. com.

RIBBONWREATH Floracraft straw wreath: 18-!nch, $5.50, Silver pick floral pins: $2.50 for 50, Gelato wire-edgedcraft ribbonby Dffray:1~/z-inch, in Lemon Grass, $16for 25 yards,

gible items on my list, so I took some. Thatis whytheyare such time off to explore what's new great gifts. Gardeners generalat local nurseries. I always tend ly won't go out and spend the toward the practical with just a extra dollars on themselves but tad ofbling. are so appreciative when gifted I'll share some ideas to put

a smile on the face of those friends and family members who profess alove of gardening. Starting at t h e g r ound up, the selection of complete seed-starting k it s

HWY 20E & Dean SwiftRd. (1 block West of Costco)

541-828-8011 • Sewing Machine Repair & Service

with a tool they wouldn't buy.

Pruners are always a good bet. Garden shears used for

harvesting and deadheading herbs or trimming any other

thin-stemmed plants work a lot i n c reases better than the bulky kitchen

each year. Heat mats, once consideredaluxury in theseed germination process, are more readily available and more reasonably priced. A combo gift of a seeding tray, a bag of seeding mix (a must), a heat mat and a packetof seeds make a great beginning for starting seeds come spring. High-quality tools are essen-


shears. The Japanese hori-hori knife is my indispensable gardening knife. It can be used as a trowel for planting, hand-weeding and photos by Andy Tuus /The Bulletin is especially efficient for prying The Hori Hori at Landsystem out the roots of perennial grass. Nursery is a versatile garden GardenersMate Pop-up Gar-

ted heavy-duty "thorn" gloves that would work perfectly around mynewly planted very spiky barberry bush. A combo gift of some or all of these items, plus a garden magazine presentedin a harvesting basket, makes a great gift. lon bucket or container. It inBy now, you get the idea dudes nine deep pockets and therearemany very usefuland two pencil pockets. practical gifts that are much apIt sounds so simple and mun- preciated. For new gardeners, a dane, but knee pads, kneeling mustis asoilthermometer. Seapads and quality garden gloves soned gardeners need a hand are always appreciated. I spot- lens to help decipher what's

(„"+ M

e „q,,P-'

25 OF„

Any' Pu'rRh'a'fIe — of $100 or 4ore-

tool and costs $32.95.

den Tidyisahandyspring-loaded, easy-to-carry bin used for weeding or hauling mulch, dirt, tools or anything else you can imagine. The pop-up design allows for easy storage. Fiskers Garden Basket Caddy keeps all you necessary tools organized and on hand. The caddy attaches to a 5-gal-

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happening on the underside of a sick-looking leaf. Every life needs a little bling, and I did find enough to make me wish for a money tree. If you've envisioned yourself as a gentleman farmermeaning you want to look at animals but don't want to feed

or water them — you might take a look at the stock housed at Eastside Gardens. Funky,

colorful metal farm animals are in residence. You'll find goat herds, flying pigs and everythinginbetween. Landsystems has a great collection of

O r egon S tate

University and University of Moonfire and Sun in Bend also Oregon themed garden items. offers garden trugs filled with Who knew there were garden

We Put Pridein Your Ride

planters are made in the North-

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These steel planters at Moonfire and Sun inBend would make




541.598.6193 460 NE Hemlock, Suite Fi Redmond, OR

gifts. Cost is blue $51.56, red

gnomes in Beaver and Duck $37.30 and yellow $50.90. colors to guard the garden? You will get a sensory overload Don't forget the live plants. whenyouwalkintotheir Christmas room, truly afantasyland. Paperwhites, amaryllis, cyclaSteel Life is a CentralOregon men, bonsai, succulents and company that designs contem- planted terrariums help a garporary-style planters. The steel dener get through the winter months.

west and assembled n Central A paid tuition for OSU MasOregon. The cone-shaped bowl ter Gardener training may be sits on a hardwood stand and on your gardener's wish list. was designed for cacti,succu- Classes begin Jan. 18. The aplents and other drought-toler-

plication deadline is Jan. 8.

ant plants. The shape of the bowl eliminates the need for

For more information, go to

deschutes/ or by calling OSU sary water usage. The colorful, Extension at 541-548-6088 unique planters are available at — Reporter: douville@ excessive soil and u nnecesMoonfire and Sun.


Paint Continued from D1 Pnce hasadviceonhowtoavoid some ofthose piffalls below.He said thetrickiest parts ofpainting forhim arethesameonesforyou: "Getting thecolordecision from the homeowner ishard— it's hardto commit toa color,andthenkeeping the kidsoutofthe roomwhile we paint is tricky; afterthat, painting isa piece ofcake," Pricesaid. Time: 8to16 hours Difficulty: Intermediate Cost About $150 to$175 Suppliesfor oneroom: • Paint: 2 gallons ofeggshell or

Foodies Continued from D1 He recommended a folding cutting board and a ceramic peeler, along with some clas-

satin paint, about$27pergallon • Ceiling paint (if using adifferent color), about$27 pergallon •Trim paint, $27 pergallon •TSP (trisodium phosphate) cleaner,$9 • Bucketand spongesto wipe down thewalls, $5 • Spackle to repair nail holes, small dents, $4 • Plastic dropcloths, about$3 each • Painters tape,$4-$11 perroll • Metal paint tray, $4,andplastic liner, $2.50 • Paintbrushes, $8 to$15 • Paint roller, about$5 • Roller handle, $3 • Roller extension pole$9 , •Ladder Step 1:Choosepaint color Picka color, and then determine what kind ofpaintyou'll use. Most people choose an eggshell or satin paint for interior walls. "The terms


are pretty muchinterchangeable," Price said. "Semi-gloss isshinier and is usedmoreofteninbathrooms or kitchens —rooms with higher moisturecontent," Price explained. Step 2:Moveitand wall prep Move furniture tothe middle of the roomandgetthewalls clear. Cover everythingwith dropcloths. Brush cobwebsoutof corners, and dust off orwipedownthe tops of door, windowandcloset trim. Wipe down thewalls with amild solution of TSP(trisodium phosphate)and water. "Ifyouhave an older home with oil-basedpaint, youcan't puta water-basedpainton top; it'll eventually flakeoff. Youneedto de-gloss it with TSP or liquid sandpaper," Price said. Ifyou're painting aroom thatwasusedbyasmoker ,puta stain- andodor-blocker like Kilzon the walls aftera lightwash.

Step S:Spackle holes Fill nail holeswith a small amount of spackle.Youdon't needaputty knife. Pricesaid heandhis painters putsome spackle ina pieceof plastic, make itinto afunnelshape,snip off the endandthen pipethe spackle into wallholes.Thentheywipe off anyexcesswith afinger. Youcould fill a plastic sandwichbaggiewith spackle, snipoffacorner, andthen proceed thesameway."Thebiggest mistake peoplemakeis loading a putty knife with spackleandthen putting a bigblob onthe wall. You can't properly matchthe texture of the wall thatway," Pricesaid. Step4: Dropcloths,outletcovers, trimtaping Coveryour floor completelywith plastic orfabric dropcloths (plastic will protect better inthe event of a spill), removeelectrical outletcovers (tape thescrewstothe covers so you don't losethem) andputasmall

piece ofpainter's maskingtape over each outlet, soifyour roller slips, you won't paintover theoutlet. Put painter's tapearound all door, closet and windowtrim, and tape off the baseboards sothetapefits right up against thewall. In caseyou'refeeling overwhelmedbyall theprepwork, consider hiring aprofessional. "We're licensedandinsured. If you spill paint onthecarpet, you're buying yourself newcarpet. If I spill on the carpet,we're buyingyounew carpet. You'renot going toseeroller or brush markswhenwepaint, and you won't pay meuntil you'rehappy withthe job," Pricesaid. Step R Paint! Start painting by"cutting in"all of the corners,whichis painting the walls wheretheymeetthe corners, and wherewalls meettheceiling. You will alsowantto cut inaround windowsanddoorframes. Price


recommendsa2-i nch,wide-angled brush forthistask. Thenit'stime to paint."Roller paint onwallsand the ceiling. Dothewalls orceiling first. It doesn't matter. Dowhatyou're more comfortablewith; I'd probablystart with the ceilingsinceit's hardonmy neck, andthenfinishby paintingthe walls," Pncesaid. Ifyou hire professionals like Price's companyto repaint one bedroom, forexample,with walls and ceiling thesamecolor, it would costabout$425, includingpaint. (That's assumingminimumpreparation work: cleaningwallsthat do not havecigarette smokedamage, and a fixing acouple of nail holes). Atwo-person painting crewwould take aboutfour hours tofinish the job. Addanother$100to havethe baseboardsandtrim painted (one window, closetdoorandentry door). Tohavethe ceiling painteda different color wouldaddan additional $125,Pricesaid. — Report



, 4




sic tools that any novice cook

would love. Lauren Johnson, whose ti-



tle is "head cheerleader" at the

Newport Avenue Market (having taken that title from her father, Rudy Dory), suggested a few of the fun and utilitarian

kitchen tools that are available in her family's grocery store wonderland. Finally, chef Thor Erickson,

Kuhn Rikon paring knives at Ginger's Kitchenware are under 4


inches in length and great for small hands.

instructor at the Cascade Culinary Institute, who won the

2013 "Cooking Teacher of the


Year" from the International

Photos by Andy Tullis /The Bulletin

Association of Culinary Profes- Cookbooks always make great gifts for any budding chef; these are from Newport Avenue Market. sionals, told us about the inexpensive kitchen tools he finds

These Shun CYtR

at restaurant supply stores. knives at Ericksonhad other great ideas



for sparking the interest and Avenue creativity in chefs — and great Market home-cooks-to-be. are razor sharp. The

Molly Ziegler

Bend High School culinary instructor


paring knife costs $100; the 6-inch chef's knife $157.

Left The Joseph Joseph Chop 2 cutting board at Ginger's Kitchen-

ware folds, allowing users to pourchopped food directly from the

• Eggsautepan:"A m ini-saute pan, meant for cooking one egg is great for kids or young- onions — you can just scoop A small one is great for limes

cutting board. Right: This microplane from Ginger's Kitchenware is

good for zesting citrus or grating chocolate.

er adults. The pans are easy to

them up," Rainwater said.

and lemons or a medium or-

hold, lightweight, and not overwhelming or intimidating in size," Ziegler said. • Spatula and rubber scraper:"Get a sturdy one that a kid

• Small knife, or set of knives:"I'd love a set of knives

ange. Go larger for bigger fruit. The inventive Lekue citrus It's quick — press down and the sprayer at Newport Avenue juice drips right in your bowl." Market costs $14.99.

and aperfect small knife. I have

small hands, like Ms. Ziegler, so we fight over the few small could call their own. They're ones in cooking class at school. heatproof, and come in tons of They have a smaller handle different colors and designs." and a smaller blade." • Measuring cups and • Tongs and a fish spatula: "In culinary school, these were spoons, preferably stainless absolutely imperative for my steel:"It's good to have multiple success.l have small hands,so

sets. If I just used the one-cup,

I got a really nice, small pair of I don't have to dean it, just use tongs. I prefer stainless steel, another one."

Lauren Johnson, "Head Cheerleader"


can use them for something

brighten the flavor. We've reor-

enware, 375 S.W. Powerhouse

one brand new favorite kitchen tool that I can't believe I've

lived without! Herb sclssors are like kitchen shears, but instead

of oneblade,they havefour or five. Instead of cutting a few sprigs of parsley in the garden, you cut in multiple spots, and you don't overchop or bruise your herbs. My aunt gave them to me and I'm in l ove with

them," Ziegler said. Ziegler also said that spice blends, exotic

salts, fresh cinnamon sticks, star anise or colored peppercorns would be fun gifts.

Over$20: • Chef's coat or apron:"I remember my apron when I was a little girl, and thinking, 'It's my apron, it's pink with flowers on it, and it's mine!' A chef's coat for a child would be fun, too," she said.

• Burr mixer:Aburrmixer is like a small immersion blender. "They come in different sizes. It

looks like a big stick with a little blade on the bottom. When I asked my culinary students

ally under 4 inches in length, made ofcarbon steeland come in different colors. The plastic

handlesare great for smaller hands. With the fun colors, they're easy to identify: You can say to a child or teen, 'This is your knife, you're in charge of washing and caring for it.' It develops proper care and knife safety for kids." • Microplane:"They come with different-sized openings.

what they would like to have, this was an overwhelming win- I'd start with the fine one bener. You can use it for making

cause it does such a beautiful

smoothies, frothing milk, or it's job, grating cheese or chocolate anexcelle ntwayto puree soups or lemonzest.These are great right in the pot," Ziegler said. for enhancing flavor, and inspiring the creativity of a budElizabeth Rainwater ding chef," he said. BendHigh School senior • Orange juicer:"This isnot a • Bench scraper: "I like very sexy product, but it's very bench scrapers to help lift a pie versatile. A little orange juicer crust; they're better than a met- or press has the upper and lowal spatula, and a scraper helps er part like pliers. You cut the when you're cutting garlic and citrus fruit in half and squeeze.

and costs

• 6-inch chef knife with diamond stick to keep the edge: "Run your chefs knife up and down a sharpener once or twice every time you use it to


• Issues of food magazines: love having conversations like • Wood cutting board:"They "A great magazine out now is that about food. They can get it make a great serving piece, as 'Lucky Peach' by chef David for you if they don't have it." well as being utilitarian. We Chang. Alice Waters is in the lat• Good salt: "Nothing beats have two local companies mak- est issue. It's such a great read. a little good salt. For under $10 ing cutting boards. One com- It says how chefs are thinking, you can get some great salt." pany makes Oregon-shaped and what the trends are, plus • Spices:"Savory Spice Shop boards with a star where Bend some recipes. 'Saveur' maga- in Bend is a good place to go. zine is about authentic cuisine Matt Perry is an encyclopedia • Cookbook:"Asian flavors each issue. A recent article talk- of knowledge when it comes to are big, global flavors, ancient ed aboutauthentic curry,and spices and spice blends. They grains, home cooking." where to get the ingredients." carry traditional blends and • Great butcher twine:"In- newer things." Thor Erickson gredients and gadgets can be • Cooking classes

dered these sprayers six times," Johnson said. • "The Food Lover's Companion" paperback: "Everyone should own this. It's a great goto source of information, and

nice to have handy when cooking," Johnson said. Chef and instructor at Cas• Microplane: "Versatile cade Culinary I nstitute a t cutting board. It lays flat on the counter, and when you're done grating across the board, from Central Oregon Community chopping, you grab the handle, hard chocolates, cheeses, to College, I-877-541-CHEF and the board hinges up on the garlic. It works wonders on all • Commercial spatula, tongs, sides, creating a funnel, and of them. Go with the "Micro- whisk: "Browse kitchen stores allowing you to pour. It makes plane" brand. They're the orig- for basic kitchen tools. I also chopping and transferring food inal company. That's important like Cash & Carry. They have much more efficient and dean. when you're looking for a qual- basic restaurant-style cooking • Ceramic peeler by Kyo- ity item." equipment that's really inexcera: "Ceramic peelersstay • Paring knife: "A3- or 3.5- pensive. And it's going to last, sharper because ceramic is inch paring knife is the most it's industrial. If you want a sugroughly 15 times more durable versatile tool in terms of fruits arbowl like the ones at aclassic than steel. These peelers can and vegetables — everyday diner, they have that at Cash 8r. easily peel a tomato, a peach, stuff." Carry, too." nectarine or plum without bruising them," he said. • Kuhn Rikon paring knife: "A favorite for kids or young adults,these knives are gener-

available at Newport Avenue Market

maintain the edge."

really cool. Get sturdy tongs Jaime Aguirre that can flip big steaks, or you Co-owner, Ginger's Kitchdelicate like scallops. I like the Drive, 541-617-0312, wwwgin ones that dose up with a lock- ing top; they're easier to store. • Joseph Joseph Chop 2 Pot The fish spatula has openings, Plus cutting board: "Joseph and is slightly curved. It's deli- Joseph is innovative, changing cate, and won't break fish when some basic kitchen gadgets you turn it," Ziegler said. and tools to be more modern • Herb scissors:"This is the and functional. This is a folding

croplane is

Over $20:

Newport Av enue Market, 1121 N.W. N e w port A v e ., Bend, 541-382-3940, www.

• Lekue citrus sprayers:"It's a sprayer that screws into a lemon or lime. You can spray that freshjuice in tea, over food, any time you want to freshen or

but the silicon-tipped ones look

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' rimm's ar in sroe osin ee in o TV SPOTLIGHT Entertainment Industries Council, Inc.

"Grimm," 9 p.m. Fndays,NBC

"There's no formula for that. But you know it when you have it.l want my reality to be so real to me that you willingly forget your reality


and come with me."

By David Hiltbrand The Philadelphia Znquirer

— Silas Weir Mitchell

PHILADELPHIA — On NBC's r a d ically re p r ogrammed fairy tale, "Grimm," the character of Monroe is a walking contradiction: a civi-




lized monster, a predator pur-

suing a vegan diet. He's the enlightened descendant of a long line of Blutbaden (what used to

be called Big Bad Wolves), creatures that for centuries stalked


ertainment Indu Council, Inc

the dark Germanic forests.

"I am anewgeneration," says Silas Weir Mitchell, the actor who plays him, "trying to live a healthy life in the human realm and disavow my rapacious ancestry.

There are a number of reasons (talent among them)

Vince Bucci / Invision /The Associated Press

Actor Silas Weir Mitchell, shown here at the 2013 Prism Awards, is thriving in his role as s Blutbaden (whst used to be called Big Bad Wolves) on the television show "Grimm."

Mitchell is so convincing as the

reformed ripper. "Silas has the same idiosyncratic nature and interests the

character does," says David Greenwalt, "Grimm's" co-executive producer.nHe is Monroe."

It also helps that Mitchell, who resembles a scruffier version of "Scandal'sn Tony Gold-

a kid and adults tell you you're g reat-grandfather, now h i s good at something, you tend to namesake. keep doingit." Silas Weir Mitchell (1829Mitchell, 44, also knows a 1914) was agrandeein Philadelthing or two about inherited phia's Gilded Age, a renowned bloodlines. He was born Si- physician, poet, and author las Weir Mitchell Neilson at

of novels usually set in Phila-

that created a sensation when it ran in the Atlantic Monthly

distinguished character actors

"Haywire" Patoshik on "Prison

For Mitchell, it's all part of

his ultimate goal: to transport

ald Sutherland." viewers — even in a vehide as A fter g r aduating f r o m outlandish as Grimm. nI enjoy watching people boarding school in New Hampshire and Brown University in who can create and inhabit a Rhode Island, the modern-day world so fully that you go with Mitchell spent a year in New them. Like Claire Danes. Man, York, "doing some terrible the- she is just amazing," he says.

thinkingto do. Feelingasyou do, that if they've left a mess? — Tidy in Northampton, Mass. you didn't try hard enough to save didn't plan on having any children, your relationship, discuss it with Dear Tidy:Whether I agree is less but my son is everything to me. His your ex and see how she feels about important than whether the board mother and I did not work out well the possibilityof areconciliation. of directors of your condominium living together. We had different priHOWEVER, while I admire your association does. Bring this up at orities and personalities and could

not c omfortably I have no ill will

toward "A ndrea.n


She's a great person and a phenomenal mom. My dilemma is I constantly regret not working harder to stay with her. I see her new boyfriend with my son and it kills me. I see myson onlyon mytwo days off. I wish I could see him more than that, but the only way I could see it happening is if Andrea and I got back together. Everyone I know says we made the right choice for the three of us, but they may be biased toward my side of the situation. I'm afraid of not

desire to be a good father, it would be

the next homeowners meeting and

unfair to Andrea to try to get back together only to spend more time

ask that some rules be set and a sign posted in the laundry room "remind-

ing mess some residents leave be-

hind in the laundry room. It's hard to fathom that people

If you aresingle,

ARIES (March 21-April19) * *** Lookatan issuethatcould have created fireworks. Others appreciate your passion, as long as it is not directed at them. A reversal on your part could shake up the status quo. Remember, for every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. Tonight: A long-overdue chat.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** Youmightbetakenabackby everything that is going on around you. Experience your feelings rather than act on them; otherwise, you might just be adding fuel to the fire. Once you reach a realization, a conversation becomes far more plausible. Tonight: Not to be found.

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * * H onor a change involving a friend. You can't take back words you've said. Though you could have astrong reaction, try discussing your feelings without

"You're a lucky woman to have such a good husband who loves you so much"'? That phrase bothers me be-

cause I feel it is a slap in my facelike what am I, chopped liver? Am I not worthy of a wonderful marriage and family?

By Jacqueline Bigar

the way your husband treats you in

public to the way they are treated by their husbands. Instead of being defensive, smile and say, "I agree. We'reluckyto have EACH OTHER." — Write to Dear Abttntt at

or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

** * * Listen to what is being offered, even if you don't like what you hear at first. Pace yourself and accomplish what you

must beforefollowing someone'schosen inflaming a situation. Working as agroup proves far more effective than being independent. Tonight: Where you want to be.

path. You havethe drive to get a lot done. Stay focused. Tonight: You deserve to take it easy.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * Take a stand, move forward and handle a problem. Your sensitivity mixes well with your practical nature. Together, these assets will help you wadethrough muddy waters and comeout sparkling clean. Know that you havewhat it takes, and trust yourself. Tonight: In the limelight.

** * * * Your playfulness might not be in tune with others' moods. Someoneyou care about could be on thewarpath. This person's actions and words might surprise you. Be a good listener, and look for solutions. Your willingness to help will come through. Tonight: Time for fun.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19)

** * * * R ead between the lines as you walk into a situation where people have strong opinions. Understand the underlying issue. Help others see what they haveincommon asopposedtowhatis different. Communication allows greater give-and-take. Tonight: Return calls, then decide.

** * Stay centered, and know where you are coming from. Avoid testing out ideas on others right now. An unexpected insight tumbles into your lap and forces you to

regroup.Youcan'tavoid a personal matter

and/or an issue involving real estate. Tonight: Have an important discussion.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18)

spree in this mood. A discussion is necessary. You understand the importance of timing; just wait. Tonight: Spend time with your best friend.

** * * You are coming from a good place, but suddenlyyou might find yourself feeling angry. Focus on howyou can change the outcome of the situation. Do not rely on the tried and true. Havean important discussion when you feel more settled. Tonight: Hang out at a favorite haunt.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

** * * Defer to others. You could have a difficult time maintaining your authority. Walk in the other direction, and refuse to be a part of this situation. The other parties might be floored, but they will look at their actions as a result. Tonight: Entertain suggestions, but do whatyou want.

** * Be aware of your spending. No matterwhatyou do,youseem to makechoices that could cause aproblem. Perhaps you need more information and feedback, as you have yet to seethe clear path. You will be gi ventim eandopenness.Tonight:Pay your bills first.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * A partner could be somewhat difficult. You might have astrong reaction

as a result. Resistgoingoff on aspending

"There's no formula for that.

But you know it when you have it. I want my reality to be so real

to me that you willingly forget your reality and come with me."



© King Features Syndicate


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— He's Lucky, Too, in Colorado

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)


interactions farmorethan youonce be-

Stars showthe kind no one denies your of dsy ysu'll havs desirability. An * *** * Y . inordinate number ** * * Positive of potential suitors surround you. If you are attached, your sweetie responds to the ever-changing you. Younaturally experience great times together. ARIES gets your mojo going!

response when a woman tells you,

Dear He's Lucky, Too:Yes. The to empty the lint screen after using women who acknowledge how the dryer. My husband says they luckyyou are may be comparing


lieved possible. Anger often arises within you out of the blue. Learning ways to dispel this uncomfortable feeling will empower you. Relationships will flourish as a result.

theproblem, butitmayhelp. Dear Abby: What's the proper

are unaware that they are expected

beingthere for myboy like my father just don't care. Why should I have to empty it just so I can use the machine? People also leave the tops my child will be enough to prevent and insides of the machines dirty him from feeling the same way I did. with lint, hair and what looks like — Torn Father in Connecticut mites. Don't you agree that people Dear Torn:You have some serious should wipe the laundry area down

to new possibilities and allowyour creativity to flourish. You will enjoy your life and

be sure the machines are left dean

y o u r s o n . when they are finished using them. Consider asking I can't guarantee this will eliminate

wasn't there for me when I was a kid. I don't think 18 hours a week with

DEC. 10, 2013:This yearyouopen up

ing" those who use it to PLEASE

w ith

her how she'd feel about you having him one night during the week in addition to your days off. Because thebreakup wasn't acrimonious, she m ay welcome theideaand agree. Dear Abby:I live in a condo complex and am appalled at the disgust-

8 p.m. on l3, "American

looks like me, but I don't really see it. He looks more like Don-

Dear Abby:I am a single 25-year-

Joe Spano).Ellie Bishop(Emily

Mitchell really made his mark with a pair of memorable recurring roles: Charlie

Break," and the wild-eyed Donactorsaysofhisancestor."Peo- ny on "My Name is Earl." ple thought it was real. All that experience is ev"There's an old photograph ident in his performance on of him that my wife insists "Grimm."

old man with a 15-month-old son. I

8 p.m. en l3, "NCISn —Well, this is awkward. The NCISteam's latest murder investigation uncovers a link between the victim andtheman wh o's dating Diane Sterling (Melinda McGraw)the ex-wife of both Gibbs and FBI agent T.C. Fornell (Mark Harmon, Wickersham) adjusts to her new position on Gibbs' team in the new episode "Devil's Triad."

the Worlds' situation there," the

Da see s moretime wit is son

8 p.m. en H 0, "The Biggest Loser" —In this new episode, Alison greets the contestants at a diner, where they take a pop quiz about obesity in the workplace and get a peek at where the losing team will be working all week. A trainer tries to determine what's hindering one contestant's efforts, and another tries to help a player's family embrace healthier habits.

on shows like "Silk Stalkings," "24n and"Burn Notice."

in 1866. It was about a multiple amputee mystically restored, albeit briefly, by a spiritual medium. "He got in a sort of 'War of

delphia, such as the historical "Hugh Wynne, Free Quaker." the role since he was 7. His groundbreaking work in "The first play I did was neurology is cited as an influ- ater in basements." 'Hansel and Gretel' at the Tarence on Sigmund Freud. And He settled on the unusual leton School," he says, referring as a career, both because it was Mitchell, often credited as S. course of studying drama at to the pre-elementary academy cumbersome ("Four? Come Weir Mitchell, discovered the g raduate-school level at t h e in Berwyn, Pa. "I played Han- on. Enough with the names," medical phenomenon of the University of California at San sel and I loved it. When you're he says) and as a tribute to his "phantom limb" based on his Diego. wyn, has been preparing for

Lankenau Hospital in Wynnewood, Pa., and grew up a Philadelphia Flyers fanatic. He dropped the patronymic when he began pursuing acting

"I didn't think I was an actor experiences as a surgeon in the Civil War. (Five of his novels with matinee looks who would were set during the War Be- get a lot of work in his early tween the States.) 20s,n he says, "so you might as At times, his scientific and well take the time and hone imaginative interests collided, your craft." as when he wrote a short story, The result has been a long, "The Case of George Dedlown busy run as one of TV's most


Country Awards" — Trace Adkins returns to host this annual ceremony, in which the award winners are chosen by fan votes. He has a newco-host this year: race-car driver Danica Patrick. Sheryl Crow, Darius Rucker and Florida Georgia Line are among the artists scheduled to perform on the telecast. 9 p.m. on TNT,nBoston's Finest" — Officer Jenn Penton is reunited with her twin sister, who's just out of drug rehab, in this new episode. While searching for a robbery suspect, the Fugitive Unit gets a call that a fellow officer has been shot in "Brothers and Sisters." 10 p.m. onl3, "The Victoria's Secret FashionShow" — A Great Big World, Taylor Swift, Fall Out Boy and NeonJungle are scheduled to perform as Adriana Lima, Alessandra Ambrosio, Lily Aldridge, Candice Swanepoel, Lindsay Ellingson and other beauties appear as "Victoria's Secret Angels" at the annual event in New York. Highlights include interviews, model profiles and a peek behind the scenes. 10 p.m. on BRAVO,nShahs of Sunset" — The reality of his future with Jessica starts to sink in for Mike as they attend conversion class. GGand Leila clash over MJ's presence. Lilly hosts an extravagant dog birthday party, which GG attends with a new friend. Rezagoes into therapy to deal with his outbursts and has some surprising insights. The tension between GG and MJ boils over during a night out in the new episode "The Velvet Rage." © Zap2it







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Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 2013 • •



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contact us:


Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the

Includeyour name, phone number and address

Monday - Friday

businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

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

Classified telephone hours:

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

Tp e

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Q u I I e t i n :

1 7+






Items for Free

Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Wanted Free refrigerator, I'll pick up. Call 541-815-9938

c h ~p 210

Furniture 8 Appliances

Labrador Pups, AKC Chocolate & Yellow. Hips OFA guaranteed. $300-$400.


A1 Washers&Dryers

$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355


Pets & Supplies

I g r A v e . , • B e n d• o r e gg n

way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 204

Santa's Gift Basket

A cabin west of Bend isolated by winter snow. Three victims. TheTrapper Murders, A True Central Oregon Mystery. Link to site:

htt://www.christmasvalle .net

AUSSIES! Registered ASCR miniature Australian Shepherds, 2 red tri females, 2 black tri females, 1 blue merle male, 1 blue merle female, 2 black tri males, 1 blue tri dilute, $500 & up. 541-761-6267 or 541-546-5449.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: 541 -385-5809





Antiques & Collectibles

Crafts & Hobbies

Exercise Equipment

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Antique Minnesota sewing m achine, $ 175. 458-206-4825 evenings

Pelishers • Saws


• •

Repair & Supplies

Proform Crosswalk 380 treadmill, like new, only 1 hour of usage! $275 obo. 541-408-0846

s 243 DO YOU HAVE Antiques wanted: tools, BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS SOMETHING TO Ski Equipment furniture, marbles,early Search the area's most G ENERATE SOM E B/W photography, old SELL comprehensive listing of 241 FOR $500 OR sports gear, cowboy Salomon women's ski EXCITEMENT in your classified advertising... items. 541-389-1578 boots, sz 6-6/2, worn 1x; LESS? Bicycles & real estate to automotive, neighborhood! Plan a also skis & b indings, Non-commercial sale and don't Accessories merchandise to sporting garage $250. 541-480-4811 advertisers may to advertise in goods. Bulletin Classifieds forget place an ad appear every day in the classified! 245 with our 541-385-5809. Jt COJISIg8 CoJJcept print or on line. "QUICK CASH fies!tfs Golf Equipment Call 541-385-5809 Visit our HUGE SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 home decor CHECK YOURAD or' consignment store. The Bulletin 2tk New items ~2e e ke Serving Central Oregonsincetge 2005 Maverick ML7 arrive daily! Ad must Mountain Bike, 15" Labradors AKCinclude price of 930 SE Textron, frame (small). Full Chocolates & yellows, Bend 541-318-1501 e~il e te ot 2 5DD HANCOCK & suspension, Maverick shots, wormed, health or less, or multiple MOORE SOFA s hock, SRAM X O on the first day it runs guarantee. 541-536-5385 Salmon/Coral items whose total chedrivetrain 8 shifters, 9 to make sure it is nille fabric with diadoes not exceed e n Porcelain knickknacks, 5 speed rear cassette, rect. Spellcheck and $500. Labradors AKC puppies, mond pattern. Tradi- © $3 ea. 458-206-4825, 34-11, Avid Juicy disc human errors do ocblacks & yellows. OFA tional styling with call evenings. brakes. Well t aken cur. If this happens to Call Classifieds at hips & elbows certified. loose pillow back, c are o .f $95 0 . your ad, please con541-385-5809 Both parents on site. down-wrapped seat Reber's Farm Toy Sale! 541-788-6227. tact us ASAP so that Great field & family dogs. cushions, roll arms, Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 corrections and any $500. 541-390-7484 skirt, two matching until Christmas, 4500 SE adjustments can be POMERANIAN PUPPY p illows an d a r m Tillamook Lp., Prineville. made to your ad. Call a Pre 9-wk-old male, wolf covers. L i ke new 541-447-7585 541 -385-5809 condition. $1 500. sable, sweet personThe Bulletin Classified Whether you need a 541-526-1332 ality, $350. The Bulletin reserves fence fixed, hedges 541-480-3160 the right to publish all Find exactly what trimmed or a house from The Bulletin BOB Apex Bicycle POODLE pups AKC toy Therapedic full size mat- ads you are looking for in the built, you'll find Beautiful, cuddly people tress 40 Karat Gold box- newspaper onto The trailer, used very CLASSIFIEDS professional help in dogs. 541-475-3889 spring, frame + bedding, Bulletin Internet weblittle, never in dirt. site. $275.541-389-0099 The Bulletin's "Call a Queensland Heelers $100. 541-504-3833 G REAT GIFTS! S u n Standard & Mini, $150 The Bulletin Mountain Oregon golf Service Professional" Servtng Central Ckegon sinceIgte & up. 541-280-1537 People Lookfor Information bag, $125. 4 pair new Directory 242 www.rightwayranch.wor About Products and goif shoes, size 10, $25 541-385-5809 215 Exercise Equipment ea. New Ping putter, $75. Services Every Daythrough Coins & Stamps 541-306-0166 Rodent issues? Free The Bvlletin Classlfieds Ruger 10/22 SS, Sell them in adult barn/ shop cats, Nordic Trac A2350. scope, sling, clips, Private collector buying 246 The Bulletin Classifieds fixed, shots, some Presents beautifully. 1100 rounds CCI HP postagestamp albums 8 friendly, some not. Will The Bulletin Guns, Hunting Hardly used. A $500. 541-610-9816 deliver. 541-389-8420 recommends extra collections, world-wide perfect holiday gift. & Fishing 541-385-5809 n e Do - and U.S. 573-286-4343 Winchester .06 Model Scottish Terrier AKC pup- I oeotl $350.00 chasing products or • (local, cell phone). Cash and carry. pies, born 11/19. Black, 1 Ammo/Accessories: 150 70, BSA 3-9, $450. German Wirehaired services from out of I 541-390-1713. rds .380, $50. 200 rds Marlin 12 ga., Model 28 Pointer pups, AKC, 7 F, male, 3 female. parents the area. Sending 8 240 I $ 6 00-$700. .223/.556, $70. 150 rds $275. 541-617-5997; 1 M, $800. 541-454-2132 on s i te . cash, checks, or Crafts & Hobbies Call/text 541-815-0594 9mm, $65. 100 rds .40, Win mdl 1894 $800; CoLab puppies black and l credit i n f ormation $35. NEW AR N2 30-rd bra Titan SS .45 LC Nordi c T r a cgommermay be subjected to yellow pur e bred, Siberian-Husky pup, mag pull, $10; N3, $15. /410- 3" mag NIB $350; c ia400$195. 0 0 3rd Holiday Fair 20-rd N3, $15 ea, 10-rd, males and females AND Wolf-Husky pups, l FRAUD. For more 541-382-8884 coming to Sisters, at information about an 8 ready to go now. $250 $400 ea. 541-977-7019 $15. Tact vest, $25. Amencan der. SS 9mm Outlaw Station B$350.541-639-5282 advertiser, you may l 541-306-0166 Call 541-771-5511. HShoppinrCenter Yorkie 2-yr old male, 9 $ call th e Or e gon $ close Take care of to Ray's Food Lab Pups AKC, black & Ibs, for Stud Service. ' State Atto r ney ' Browning 1886 LTD ED Say egoodbuy" Place, Hwy 20. yellow, Master Hunter Call 541-416-1615 your investments Grade I Rifle .45-70 l General's O f f i ce to that unused sired, performance pediOpening 11/29 thru 26 in oct. bbl. $1475 Consumer Protec- • with the help from 12/22, Mon.-Thur. gree, OFA cert hips & el- Yorkie 6 mo old male, tion h o t line a t i 541-306-0874 item by placing it in reat personality, $500. bows, 541-771-2330 10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun. The Bulletin's an deliv. 541-792-0375 i 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin Classifieds 10-6. Vendors CASH!! "Call A Service Please call For Guns, Ammo & Labrador puppies, AKC, Yorkie 9-wk male, tail > Servrng TheBulletin > wanted! Cenrrel Oregon srncelgog 541-595-6967 Professional" Directory Reloading Supplies. chocolate, $350. docked, dewclaws, $450. 541-385-5809 541-408-6900. 541-977-6844 Can deliv. 541-792-0375

Dachshund minis, male & female avail 12/14 $350202 The Bulletin recom $450. 541-508-0386. Want to Buy or Rent mends extra caution Donate deposit bottles/ w hen purc h as cans to local all voling products or ser COWGIRL CASH unteer, non-profit resWe buy Jewelry, Boots, vices from out of the cue, for feral cat spay/ area. Sending cash, Vintage Dresses 8 neuter. Cans for Cats checks, or credit in More. 924 Brooks St. trailer at Bend Pet 541-678-5162 f ormation may b e Express East, across subjected to fraud. from Costco; or doFor more informa nate Mon-Fri at Smith Wanted: $Cash paid for tion about an adver Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or vintage costume jew- tiser, you may call at CRAFT in Tumalo. elry. Top dollar paid for the O r egon State Call for Ig. quantity Gold/Sifver.l buy by the Attorney General's pickup, 541-389-8420. Estate, Honest Artist Office C o n sumer Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Protection hotline at English Bulldog, 3-yr old 1-877-877-9392. spayed female, very 203 sweet, $500. The Bulletin Holiday Bazaar 541-382-9334 & Craft Shows French Bulldog 4-yr fe55 gal fish aquarium & male, looking for forever 3rd Holiday Fair wood stand, no flaws! home with no other pets. Coming to Sisters at $125 obo. 541-408-8611 $500. 541-382-9334 Outlaw Station Shopping Center close to Adopt a rescued kitten or cat! Fixed, shots, ID Ray's Food Place, Hwy 20.Open11/29 chip, tested, m ore! Nonprofit rescue at thru 12/22, Mon. Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. 65480 78th St., Bend, T hurs/Sat/Sun, 1 - 5 , Sun., 10-6. 541-389-8430; k i tten French Bulldog AKC Vendors wanted! foster appts 541-815Christmas Pups! 541-595-6967 7278, Cream Colored, 5 M's, Mini, A K C, $2500. 541-410-1299 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Aussies, black tri, M/F. Parents on Just too many Door-to-door selling with site. 541-788-7799 collectibles? fast results! It's the easiest -

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541-385-5809 or go to



Fuel & Wood

All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned; C edar, Split, D e l . Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 for $365. Lodgepole 1 for $215 or 2 for $410.

Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • 541-420-3484. Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. FIREWOOD: Cedar-fir-pine-sprucemixed, Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. dry,lodgepole spht& delivered, Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. $175/cord. 541-408-8611 Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •

Pine 8 Juniper Split PROMPT DELIVERY

54J;389-9663 269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photo inyourprivate party ad foronly $15.00 parweek.

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

Icaii for commercial line ad rates)


*iiiiust state prices in ad



For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

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


PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 249




Art, Jewelry & Furs

Art, Jewelry & Furs

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

Misc. Items

14-kt white gold ladies wedding band with a bright polish finish, 1.66 carat diamond Hearts and arrows, round cut, Sl -1 Clarity, F color. Appraised at $15,000. Very unique piece. Asking $9500. 54'I -281-78'I 5

Oil paintingby noted NY artistn Julie Heffernan, 22 x18 e framed, $500. 541-548-0675


Musical Instruments Check out the classifieds online Updated daily

255 Where can you find a Computers helping hand? From contractors to PLOTTER, HP1100PS, 44 in. wide postscript, yard care, it's all here great plotter I'm just in The Bulletin's downsizing. B u rns, "Call A Service Ore. $ 5 0 0 obo 541-589-1835. Professional" Directory

Mason & Hamlin Baby Grand Piano. Beautiful black lacquer finish. Still under warranty. A great Christmas Gift! $25,000 (orig. $47,000) swingroll61Ogmail. com 541-312-2425 260

• •

C al l 5 4 I -385-5809 to r o m ot e

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Adult Care


Life Tree Personal Service LLC-



A cabin west of Bend isolated by winter snow. Three victims. The Trapper Murders, A True Central OregonMystery. Link to site:

Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. Mclntosh, JBL, Marantz, D ynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 WHEN YOU SEE THIS

The Bulletin Serslng Central Oregon slncetgte


Lost & Found Lost hearing aid Redmond 12/05. $200 reward for return undamaged. Call Dixie, 541-548-7141

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin


have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537

Redmond 541-923-0882

Ple ae


or Craft Cats 541-389-8420. 286

MorePixat On a classified ad go to to view additional photos of the item.

Sales Northeast Bend

** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and re264 ceive a Garage Sale Snow Removal Equipment Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES: Snow thrower, small electric, used 1 season, • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To exlnt! $30. 541-548-6629 Use Toward Your


Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541-312-6709 Open to the public.

Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"


1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

Serving Cenrral Oregon since 1909

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At:

Sisters Habitat ReStore Building Supply Resale Quality items. LOW PRICES! 150 N. Fir. 541-549-1621 Open to the public.

SERVICES. Home & htt:I/www.chrietmasvalle .net Commercial Repairs, 325 • Errands• Home Mgmt. Carpentry-Painting, • Organizing 541-389-2591 Hay, Grain & Feed Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. On-time Good classified adstell promise. Senior the essential facts in an First quality Orchard/TimBuilding/Contracting othy/Blue Grass mixed Discount. Work guarinteresting Manner. Write hay, no rain, barn stored, NOTICE: Oregon state anteed. 541-389-3361 from the readers view not Patterson Ranch or 541-771-4463 law requires anyone the seller's. Convert the $250/ton. Buyfng Dlamonds Sisters, 541-549-3831 who con t racts for Bonded & Insured facts into benefits. Show /Gofd for Cash CCB¹f 81595 construction work to Saxon's Fine Jewelers the reader howthe item will be licensed with the Looking for your help them insomeway. 541-389-6655 Construction Contrac- Home Repairs, Remod next employee? This tors Board (CCB). An els, Tile, Carpentry Place a Bulletin BUYING advertising tip Finish work, Mainte active license help wanted ad Flyer brought to youby means the contractor nance. CCB¹f 6891 0 Lionel/American trains, accessories. today and is bonded & insured. Phil, 541-279-0846. 541-408-2191. The Bulletin reach over Verify the contractor's SnslrtgCennal Olegoll $IAM l9la 60,000 readers CCB l i c ense at Landscaping/Yard Care BUYING & S E LLING each week. www.hirealicensedAll gold jewelry, silver 266 Your classified ad and gold coins, bars, NOTICE: Oregon LandHeating & Stoves will also or call 503-378-4621. scape Contractors Law rounds, wedding sets, The Bulletin recom- (ORS 671) requires all class rings, sterling silappear on NOTICE TO mends checking with ver, coin collect, that adADVERTISER the CCB prior to con- businesses tage watches, dental Since which currently vertise t o pe r form September 29, tracting with anyone. Landscape Construc- gofd. Bill Fl e ming, 1991, advertising for receives over 541-382-9419. Some other t rades tion which includes: 1.5 million page used woodstoves has also req u ire addi- l anting, deck s , views every been limited to modtional licenses and ences, arbors, Get your els which have been month at no certifications. water-features, and incertified by the Orextra cost. business stallation, repair of iregon Department of Bulletin Debris Removal rigation systems to be Environmental QualClassifieds l icensed w it h th e e ROW I N G ity (DEQ) and the fedGet Results! Landscape ContracJUNK BE GONE eral E n v ironmental Call 541-385-5809 tors Board. This 4-digit Protection A g e ncy or place your ad I Haul Away FREE with an ad in number is to be in(EPA) as having met For Salvage. Also on-line at cluded in all adverThe Bulletin's smoke emission stan- Cleanups & Cleanouts tisements which indidards. A cer t ified "Call A Service Mel, 541-389-8107 cate the business has w oodstove may b e Professional" a bond, insurance and 341 identified by its certifiworkers compensaDomestic Services Directory cation label, which is Horses & Equipment tion for their employpermanently attached ees. For your protecA ssisting Seniors a t to the stove. The BulHome. Light house tion call 503-378-5909 letin will not knowkeeping & other ser or use our website: ingly accept to vices. Licensed & ing for the sale of 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H check license status Bonded. BBB Certi before contracting with uncertified slant Shilo, great fied. 503-756-3544 woodstoves. c ondition. $ 5 9 00 the business. Persons obo. 541-317-0988. doing lan d scape Classic Stallion 267 Drywall maintenance do not Boots Fuel & Wood r equire an LC B l i Ladies size 79/a, Garage Sales WALLS R US cense. seldom worn, Hang tape, texture, Paid $1100; WHEN BUYING Garage Sales scraping old ceilings, Nelson selling for $290. & paint. 25 yrs. exp. FIREWOOD... Landscaping & Garage Sales 541-480-1199 Call Bob, 760-333-4011 To avoid fraud, Maintenance The Bulletin Serving Central Find them Holiday Warmth Drive recommends payElectrical Services Oregon Since 2003 in for The Shepherd's ment for Firewood Residental/Commercial House. only upon delivery The Bulletin Mike Dillon Electric For the remainder of and inspection. Electrical troubleshoot- Sprinkler Blovffouts Classifieds 2013, we are collect- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. Sprinkler Repair ing, new panel installa4' x 4' x 8' ing coats, rain gear, tions. 24 Yrs exp. Lic./ 541-385-5809 footwear, gloyes, hats, • Receipts should Bonded ¹192171 Fall Clean Up tents, sleeping bags, include name, Holiday Special $50/hr 345 Snow Removal backpacks at 503-949-2336 phone, price and 20350 Empire Ave., kind of wood Livestock & Equipment Schedule for 2014 Suite A5, Bend. purchased. Handyman eWeekly & Monthly Plus I will pay an addi- • Firewood ads BRED COMf Maintenance tional $50 to you or MUST include BONANZA! I DO THAT! •Landscape make a donation for species & cost per Thurs., Dec. 12 Home/Rental repairs every referral received Construction cord to better serve 1:30 p.m. PST. Small jobs to remodels .Water Feature that purchases a new our customers. Intermountain LiveHonest, guaranteed or used car. Installation/Maint. stock, La Grande, OR, work. CCB¹151 573 •Pavers Thank you for your The Bulletin featuring 600+ of the past and continued Dennis 541-317-9768 •Renovations Serslng Central Oregon sincetgte region's to p s t o ck •Irrigation Installation support! cows and bred heifJust bought a new boat? A-1 Dry Juniper ers. Multiple dispersSell your old one in the Senior Discounts classifieds! Ask about our Bonded & Insured $185 split, or $165 rnds als, A-1 Bred Heifers! Super Seller rates! 541-815-4458 Multi-cord discount; For more Info call LCB¹8759 Delivery. 541-977-4500 541-963-2158 541-385-5809 Bob, 541-598-3750 Senior Concierge Service





Looking for your next employee? Cook 1 - Work in residential High School Place a Bulletin help kitchen environment wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 by preparing food, 476 storing lef t overs, readers each week. Your classified ad Employment cleaning kitchen, suHomes for Sale p efviseftnstruct c a - will also appear on Opportunities dets while supporting NOTICE which currently a Food Service ManAll real estate adverreceives over 1.5 CAUTION: ager. Starting salary. tised here in is submillion page views Ads published in $2112. Exc. benefit ject to th e F ederal every month at "Employment O p pkg. See full details Fair Housing A c t, no extra cost. porfunities" include and apply at which makes it illegal Bulletin Classifieds employee and indewww.ore on'obs.or to advertise any prefGet Results! OMD13-035R pendent positions. erence, limitation or Call 385-5809 Ads for p o sitions EOE. discrimination based or place that require a fee or HOTEL/RESORT on race, color, reliyour ad on-line at upfront investment ion, sex, handicap, Riverhouse Hotel must be stated. With The amilial status or naand Convention Cenany independentjob tional origin, or intenter is see k ing a opportunity, please tion to make any such Housekeeping Superi nvestigate tho r preferences, l i mitavisor. Prior superviRmzce oughly. Use extra tions or discrimination. sory experience in a caution when aphotel operation is prefWe will not knowingly plying for jobs onfered. Please go to accept any advertisline and never to fill ing for real estate vide personal inforout a n ap p lication which is in violation of mation to any source on-line, or come to this law. All persons you may not have 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend, are hereby informed researched and to apply in person. that all dwellings addeemed to be repuSubmit a resume with veitised are available 528 table. Use extreme your application. on an equal opportucaution when r e- Competitive wage, vaca- Loans & Mortgages nity basis. The Bulles ponding to A N Y tion, bonus, and use of tin Classified WARNING online employment resort facilities. The Bulletin recomad from out-of-state. P~ m l o mentdru mends you use cauWe suggest you call screen is re uired. Redmond Homes tion when you prothe State of Oregon vide personal Consumer Hotline Have an item to information to compa- Looking for your next at 1-503-378-4320 sell quick? nies offering loans or For Equal Opportuemp/oyee? credit, especially nity Laws c ontact Place a Bulletin help If it's under those asking for adOregon Bureau of wanted ad today and vance loan fees or Labor & I n dustry, '500you can place it in reach over 60,000 companies from out of Civil Rights Division, The Bulletin readers each week. state. If you have 971-673- 0764. Your classified ad Classifieds for: concerns or queswill also appear on tions, we suggest you The Bulletin Sernng Central Oregon sincel9lu '10 - 3 lines, 7 days consult your attorney which currently re541-385-5809 or call CONSUMER ceives over '16 - 3 lines, 14 days HOTLINE, 1.5 million page Add your web address (Private Party ads only) 1-877-877-9392. views every month to your ad and readat no extra cost. TURNED YOU ers on The Buifetin's Plumber, Journeymen BANK Bulletin Classifieds DOWN? Private party needed for web site, www.bendGet Results! will loan on real esnew construction., will be Call 385-5809 or tate equity. Credit, no Start immediately! able to click through place your ad on-line good equity automatically to your Call Gary, 541-410-1655 problem, at is all you need. Call website. Oregon Land MortDevelopment Director gage 541-388-4200. for KPOV, High Desert 764 We buy caution when pur- LOCAL MONEYS Community RadioFarms & Ranches secured trust deeds & chasing products or l part time. Closes services from out of a note, some hard money December 18. Details loans. Call Pat Kellev Burns, OR. 447 acres, ac ~ k D .Or i the area. Sending 541-382-3099 ext.18. Ranch FSBO c ash, checks, o r $385,000 i credit i n f ormation 541-589-1630. Info at Tick, Tock i may be subjected to FRAUD. [QgggKlk Tick, Tock... m/447AcRanch.html For more informa- I tion about an adver- • ...don't let time get 771 i tiser, you may call Lots away. Hire a the Oregon State i Attorney General's professional out SHEVLIN RIDGE g Office C o n s umer g of The Bulletin's 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, apl Protection hotline atl proved plans. More "Call A Service I 1-877-877-9392. details and photos on 632 Professional" LThe Bulle~n Apt.llllultiplex General craigslist. $159,900. 541-389-8614 Directory today! CHECK YOURAD Pressroom Manufacturedi Night Supervisor Mobile Homes The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, is seeking a night time press superviFACTORY SPECJAL sor. We are part of Western Communications, New Home, 3 bdrm, Inc. which is a small, family owned group conon the first day it runs $46,500 finished sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon to make sure it is coron your site. and two in California. Our ideal candidate will rect. eSpellchecke and J and M Homes manage a small crew of three and must be human errors do oc541-548-5511 able to l e arn ou r e quipment/processes cur. If this happens to LOT MODEL quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for your ad, please conour 3 9/a tower KBA press. Prior management/ tact us ASAP so that LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge leadership experience preferred. In addition to corrections and any our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuadjustments can be Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. merous commercial print clients as well. We made to your ad. offer a competitive wage and opportunity for 541-385-5809 Finished on your site. advancement. The Bulletin Classified ONLY 2 LEFT! If you provide dependability combined with a Redmond, Oregon 634 541-548-5511 positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedulesand are a team player, we Apt./Multiplex NE Bend would like to hear from you. If you seek a Rent lOwn stable work environment that provides a great Call for Specials! 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes place to live and raise a family, let us hear Limited numbers avail. $2500 down, $750 mo. from you. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. OAC. J and M Homes Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at W/D hookups, patios 541-548-5511 with your comor decks. piete resume, r eferences an d s a l ary MOUNTAIN GLEN, history/requirements. No phone calls please. 541-383-9313 Drug test is required prior to employment. Professionally EOE. managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. FOOD SERVICE

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serving central oregon since 1903

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 consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The position includes a competitive compensation package, 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 Pressman

Experienced press operator Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seeking an experienced Goss community press operator. We have 8 units that have been well maintained and added to during the past several years including rebuilt quarter folder. We have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as well. We are Western Communications, lnc. a family owned company that has 7 newspapers in California and Oregon. Our company provides a great culture and work environment. This plant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited amount of commercial printing, which we hope to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that requires hands on community press experience and ideal candidate will be willing to assist in other areas outside the pressroom such as prepress and mailroom as needed. Smith River is centrally located between Crescent City, CA, one of our papers that prints every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also approximately 5,000 circulation that prints on Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent City and Brookings provide excellent quality of life to raise a family.


Houses for Rent General PUBLISHER'S NOTICE


Snowmobiles All real estate advertising in this newspa- 1994 Arctic Cat 580 per is subject to the EXT, in good F air H o using A c t condition, $1000. which makes it illegal Located in La Pine. to a d vertise "any Call 541-408-6149. preference, limitation or disc r imination What are you based on race, color, religion, sex, handilooking for? cap familial status You'll find it in mantal status or national origin, or an in- The Bulletin Classifieds tention to make any such pre f erence, limitation or discrimi541-385-5809 nation." Familial status includes children 660 under the age of 18 llllotorcycles & Accessories living with parents or legal cus t odians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising 2013 Harley for real estate which is Davidson Dyna in violation of the law. Wide Glide, black, O ur r e aders a r e only 200 miles, hereby informed that brand new, all stock, all dwellings adverplus after-market tised in this newspa- exhaust. Has winter per are available on cover, helmet. an equal opportunity Selling for what I basis. To complain of owe on it: $15,500. d iscrimination ca l l Call anytime, HUD t o l l-free at 541-554-0364 1-800-877-0246. The toll f ree t e lephone number for the hear- Harley Davidson 2009 ing i m p aired is Super Glide Custom, 1-800-927-9275. Stage 1 Screaming Eagle performance, 658 too many options to Houses for Rent list, $8900. 541-388-8939 Redmond Spacious 1800 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath home wl 2 car garage located in S W Re d mond. Large living room and utility room. Fridge incl. $1200 mo. + sec. Harley Davidson dep. 615-400-8915

2011 Classic Lim-


Office/Retail Space for Rent

If this sounds like you, we would like to hear 500sq. ft. upstairs from you. Please send resume with referoffice on NE side of ences and salary requirements to: David Delonge, Qu a lit y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor town, private bath, all (, PO B o x 2 7 7, util. paid. $500 month plus $500 d eposit. Crescent City, CA 95531. 541-480-4744

ited, 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


















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Key to success

ACROSS 1 Fed. procurement

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Unlucky Louie says that if he ever finds the key to success, he'll still have to locate the lock it fits in. Louie was declarer at today's four spades. When West led a iow trump, L ouie happily played low f r o m dummy, accepting the &ee finesse, and captured East's queen. He took his top hearts, ruffed a heart, came to his ace of diamonds and ruffed his last heart. Louie then led a diamond to his king and cashed the ten of trumps, but when East discarded, West's nine and eight both won, and the defense also got two clubs.

he bids two clubs and you try two hearts. Partner next b i d s t h ree diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner's bidding suggestssix diamonds, four clubs a nd extra strength. If h e ha d a m inimum hand such as A 2 , 4 , Q J97 6 5 , A J 6 5 , h e wouldhave rebid two diamonds. Bid 4NT or six diamonds. A typical hand for him will be A2,4, Q J 9 7 6 5,AK 6 5. South dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH

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Motorcycles & Accessories






Travel Trailers

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Ads published in "Wa tercraft" include: Kay ks, rafts and motor *Bd personal watercrafts. Fo 'boats" please se Harley Davidson Sport- Honda TRX 350 FE lass 870. ster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, 2006, 4 wheel drive, 541-365-5609 9,257 miles, $4995. Call electric start, electric Michael, 541-310-9057 s hift, n e w tir e s , $2500, 541-980-6006. The Bulletin's 870 880 "Call A Service Boats & Accessories Motorhomes Professional" Directory is all about meeting your needs.

The Bulletin



KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motor-

home, with awning, and one slide-out, Only47k miles and good condition.


541-548-0318 (photo above is of a

similar model & not the actual vehicle)

Call on one of the professionals today!

HDFatBo 1996

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles. $17,000 541-548-4807

a ROW I N G NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

slide, Corian surfaces, wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection microwave, Vizio TV & roof satellite, walk-in shower, new queen bed. White leather hide-abed & chair, all records, no pets or smoking. $28,450. Call 541-771-4800

Reach thousands of readers!


Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 32,000 m i les. Wintered in h eated shop. $64,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

SUY IT! SELL IT! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! The Bulletin Classifieds Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

$4995 DreamCar Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend

The Bulletin Classified 541 485-5809

21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker 541 -678-0240 50hp, live well, fish fndr, Dlr 3665 new int, extras, exc cond, $7900. 541-508-0679 The Bulletin Ads published in the To Subscribe call "Boats" classification 541-365-5600 or go to include: Speed, ing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-365-5609

The Bulletin

G ulfstream S u n sport 30' Class A 1966 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W

g enerator, G o o d condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

Servin central ore on since 1903

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665

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

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin ClaasiBeds

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $6995 obo. 541-350-7755

¹201 536.

Get your business

Sunchaser Pontoon COACHIIIIAN boat - $19,895 2008 20' 2006 Smokercraft 32'Freelander Class C, M-3150 cruise, S-8521. 2006 Pristine - just 23,390 75hp. Mercury. Full miles! Efficient coach camping e n c losure. has Ford V10 Pop u p ch a nging w/Banks pwr pkg, room/porta-potty, BBQ, 14' slide, ducted furn/ swim ladder, all gear. AC, flat screen TV, Trailer, 2006 E asy- 16' awning. No pets/ loader gal v anized. 1 ownerP urchased new, a l l a smkg. must see! $52,500. records. 541-706-9977, 541-548-4969 cell 503-607-1973. Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Look at: for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-460-2019

Head south for the winter! 1997 Tropical by

National RV. 35-ft, Chevy Vortec en-

gine, new awnings, everything works, excellent condition, 1 owner, non-smokers, $15,000 OBO.

Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas engine, new tires, automatic levelers, Onan generator, king-size bed, awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $6700. 541-815-9939

Keystone Laredo31' RY 2006 with 1 2'

slide-out. Sleeps 6, outs, Leather interior, Power s e at, queen walk-around locks, win d ows, bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. Aluminum wheels. 17" Flat Screen, 2 swivel rockers. TV. Surround s o u nd, Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. camera, Queen bed, Microwave. Awning. Foam mattress, AwOutside sho w er. ning, Generator, InSlide through storverter, Auto Jacks, a ge, E a s y Li f t . Air leveling, Moon $29,000 new; roof, no smoking or Asking$18,600 p ets. L ik e n ew, 541-4947-4605 $74,900 541-460-6900

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35Kr loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Find them in The Bulletin

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner.Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them in someway.


This advertising tip

Layton 27-ft, 2001

brought tc you by

Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $6895.

The Bulletin ser 'ngceeeat o~on sincerss



TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, $125,900. 30,900 miles, new Michelin tires, great cond! Dishwasher, w/d, central vac, roof satellite, aluminum wheels, 2 full slide-thru basement trays & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towbar and Even-Brake included. Call 541-977-4150

Tioga 24' ClassC Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent N avion R V 20 0 8 , shape, new tires, S rinter chassis 25'. professionaly winterercedes Benz dieized every year, cutsel, 2 4,000 m i les, off switch to battery, pristine con d ition, plus new RV batterquality t h r oughout, ies. Oven, hot water rear slide-out with heater & air condiqueen bed, deluxe tioning have never captain swivel front been used! seats, diesel genera- $24,000 obo. Serious tor, awning, no pets, inquiries, please. no smoking. $79,950 Stored in Terrebonne. obo. Financing avail. 541-548-5174

Fleetwood A m ericana Williamsburg 2006. Two king tent end beds w/storage t runk b elow o n e , slideout portable dinette, bench s e at, cassette t o i let & shower, swing level galley w/ 3 b u r ner cook top and sink. outside grill, outside shower. includes 2 propane tanks, 2 batteries, new tires plus bike trailer hitch on back bumper. Dealer serviced 2013. $8500 541-948-2216

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 6 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,51 1 OBO. 541-382-9441

Fleetwood Wilderness N.W. Edition 26' 2002, S prjnter, 35' 2008 1 slide, sleeps 6 , Rear living, large queen bed, couch, refrigerator, walk-in stove/oven, tub/ shower, queen bed, shower, front elec. lots of storage inside jack, waste tank heat& out, new tires, ers, s tabilizers, 2 electric jack, prop. t a n ks , no excellent condition, smoking/pets, winteronly used 3 times. i zed, g oo d c o n d. Call toseel $6500 OBO 541-318-6919 541-447-3425

OW O U t


Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or 541-615-4121

I ~ ~


Have an item to sell quick? If it's under Sleeps 6. Self-con'500you can place it in tained. Systems/ The Bulletin appearance in good condition. Smoke-free. Classifieds for:

Tow with t/s-ton. Strong

suspension; can haul '10 -3 lines, 7 days ATVs snowmobiles, '163 lines, 14 days even a small car! Great price - $6900. (Private Party ads only) Call 541-593-6266 CHECKYOUR AD Need to get an

ad in ASAP? You can place it online at:

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5809 or place your ad on-line at

Tick, Tock TiCk, TOCk... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today! Fifth Wheels




GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! Modern FORD F150XL2005. Thistruckcanhaulit three adOrable, lOVing PuPPieSlOOking fOr a amenitieS and all the quiet you Will need. all! EXtra Cab, 4X4, and a tOugh V8 engine Wi l l get the job dOne on the ranCh!

Full Color Photos For an additional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ("Special private party ratesapply to merchandise ancl automotive categories.)

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Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1667.

hl t• S• 8•


1990 5th Wheel


Low miles, EFI 460, A lpenlite 1993 2 9 f t . 4-spd auto, 10-ply 5th wheel/gooseneck. tires, low miles, alSlide, queen b e d, most new condition, Onan gen e rator. $3500. Needs refrigerator repaired. $ 6 000/obo. Ask for Theo, Bend. Mes s age: 541-260-4293 541-306-1961

In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.


on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

For Sale 882

o U t ' ll

Caring hOme. PleaSeCall right aWay. $500. R OOm to grOW if) yOur 0Wnlittle ParadiSe!

Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weather Model 34 5B, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal propane tanks, 2 batts, catalytic htr in addition to central heating/AC, gently used, MANY features! Must see to appreciate! $19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text 541-325-1956.

WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior.



Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809



Travel Trailers

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of 541-385-5809 classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional Beautiful h o useboat, $85,000. 541-390-4693 find the help you need. The Bulletin www.centraloregon ServingCentral Oregon since f903 541-362-2430 Find It in The Bulletin ClassiTieds!

Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slide-

3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9

Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm •Telephone Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm • Saturday 10:00am - 12:30pm 24 Hour Message Line: 383-2371: Place, cancel, or extend an ad after hours. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702












Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles






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/~ years.. No pets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

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1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

In Madras, call 541-475-6302 Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c ondition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $18,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886 Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory



2 0 07, 99K

miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic moo nroof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan & black leather interior, n ew front & re a r brakes @ 76K miles, BMW M-Roadster, Price Reduced! one owner, all records, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 very clean, $1 6,900. 2000, w/hardtop. engine, power every$19,500 541-388-4360 thing, new paint, 54K 57,200 miles, orig. miles, runs great, Titanium silver. Not many M-Roadsters exc. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179 available. (See Craigslist posting id Chevy Tahoe 2001 ¹4155624940for 5.3L VB, leather, additional details.) air, heated seats, Serious inquiries fully loaded, 120K mi. only. 541-480-5348 $7500 obo

Ford Model A 1930


541-598-3750 ,I sne

541-447-5184. Buick Regal S Custom 1994, 6 1,752 mi., exc. cond., V6, 3.1 L, fuel injected, 4 dr., FWD, exc. all season tires, new battery and alternator, very clean, exc. a/c and heater, pb, pw and s t eering.

Find exactly what Jeep CJ5 1979, Original owner, 87k you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS miles, only 3k on new 258 long block. Clutch package, Warn hubs. Excellent runner, very dependable. Northman 6tgig'plow, Warn

6000¹ winch. $7900 or best reasonable offer. 541-549-6970 or 541-815-8105.


MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo.


4 P205/75R-15 studRV space avail. in tires, 8 5 -90% 1966 Ford F250 Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, ded tread, asking $275. 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, $375. 541-419-5060 Bob, 541-548-4871 P/S, straight body, runs good. $2000. Avalanche Extreme stud541-410-8749 g ded tires on rims, 215/60R16, used 1 seas, gd cond $200. 541-604-0963 Chevy 1986, long bed, People Look for Information four spd., 350 VB rebuilt, custom paint, About Products and great t i r e s and Services Every Daythrough wheels, new t ags, The Sulletin Clasffiffeds $5000 obo.

Qoo 908

& Service

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 (located © Bend.) Also: Sunriver hangar available for sale at $155K, or lease, © $400/mo.


Antique 8 Classic Autos


Need to get an ad in ASAP?

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-3B9-8963

Fax it to 541-322-7253


I RX J V !

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to Classic 1995 Jaquar XJ6/ Vanden Plas, $1900 obo. 541-526-5854

Jaguar XJS 1990, V-12 co n vertible, auto, I m peccable cond., 56,600 mi., black w/ tan leather interior, tan top, A/C, cruise, PS, PB, air bag, Pirelli t i res, s ame o wner 1 3 years. $14 , 500. Call Jeff 541-410-0671

Just too many Cessna 150 LLC collectibles? 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and Sell them in engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent per- The Bulletin Classifieds lormance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-385-5809 541-410-6007

Lincoln LS 2001 4door sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000. 541-317-0324.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

democracy is based is thatinformation about government activities must be accessible in order for the electorate io make well-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo citizens who want fo know more about government QcfIvliles.

Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go fowwvKbendbulleff' and click on "Classified Ads"

Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching full s i z e c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rear w indow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver & trailer brakes, good tires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

2003 6 speed, X50





0 ii •


Clean andSmooth running mountain bike! Full Suspension 15" frame,Discbrakes, Drive train upraded! A Must Ride!

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon sinceiggg

541-385-580fgf Some restrictions apply

Replace your old trailbikeyovandfind that AWES OMEnewride!

$1%0 080 541-000-000

• • • •

Under $500 $500 to $99 9 $1000 to $24frf9 $2500 and over

$29 $39 $49 $59

Includes up fo 40 words oftext, 2" in length, with

border,full color photo,boldheadlineand price. • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon Marketplace

Looking for your next employee?

miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9,700.

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

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at


Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified


Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29,000, I The Bulletin recoml 541.410.6904 mends extra caution ~ when p u rchasing Find It in I products or services The Bulletin Classifieds! from out of the area. I S ending c ash , 541-385-5809 checks, or credit in- I formation may be I Toyota Cellca I subject toFRAUD. For more informaConvertible 1993




530 HP! Under 10k

GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible around in this price range, new t i res, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. i nside and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993 FIND IT! BUY ITr SELL IT! The BulletinClassifieds

I tion about an adver-I tiser, you may call I the Oregon State I General's g I Attorney Office C o nsumer I I Protection hotline atI 1-877-877-9392.

Im.HW.r. I serving central oregon since igis

BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon sinceSge




Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices


must file with the



KNOWN HEIRS OF KIM MARIE SPRAGUE: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to a p pear a nd answer t h e c omplaint file d against you in the above-entitled Court

and cause on or

The Bulletin •



On a classified ad go to to view additional Advertise your car! photos of the item. Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers! Just bought a new boat? Call 541-385-5809 Sell your old one in the The Bulletin Classifieds classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! S ubaru Legacy 3.0 R 541-385-5809 Ltd. 2008, 32k mi,

added power pkg.,

successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS OF KIM MARIE SPRAGUE; TROY Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, SPRAGUE; KRISTI 29000 miles silver It SPRAGUE; stone leather seats, good PROVIDENCE cond, priced to s ell, SUBDIVISION $9700. 541-549-2500 HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION, Look at: INC.; THE STATE OF OREGON; fo r Complete Listings of CUPANTS OF THE 541-385-5809 Updated daily Are a Real Estate for Sale P REMISES; A N D THE REAL PROPERTY L O CATED AT 3197 NORTHA RE P U B L I C EAST RICHMOND C OURT, BE N D , NOTICES OREGON 9 7 701, I MPO RTA N T Defendants. Case No. 13C V 0780. SUMMONS BY An important premise upon which the principle of PUBLICATION. TO

." .ee '


Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need.

The Bulletin Classifieds

1/5th interest in 1973

Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647


The Bulletin's "Call A Service factory w a r ranty, Professional" Directory f ully l o aded, A l l is all about meeting Wheel Drive, GPS, yourneeds. sunroof, etc. Call on one of the $35,500. 541-550-7189 professionals today!

Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD SLT quad cab, short box, auto, AC, high mileage, $12,900. 541-389-7857

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's Buick Skylark 1972 Matchless! 17K original "Call A Service miles! Sunburst yellow/ 1/3 interest i n w e l l-white vinyl/Sandalwood. Professional" Directory includequipped IFR Beech Bo- 15 factory options nanza A36, new 10-550/ ing A/C. 'Sloan docuprop, located KBDN. mentation." Quality re$65,000. 541-419-9510 paint. COMPLETELY oriinal interior & trunk area Where can you find a PRISTINE). Enqine compartment is VERY MUCH helping hand? original. No r ust, no From contractors to leaks, evervthinff works! FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 $19,900. 541-3Z3-1898 yard care, it's all here matching canopy, in The Bulletin's Chevy 1955 PROJECT 30k original miles, car. 2 door wgn, 350 possible trade for "Call A Service small block w/Weiand classic car, pickup, Professional" Directory dual quad tunnel ram motorcycle, RV with 450 Holleys. T-10 $13,500. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, In La Pine, call Weld Prostar wheels, 928-581-9'I 90 extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669.

1996, 73k miles,

Ford Windstar van, 1996, 1 owner, only 68,100 miles, new tires, always serviced, no smoking/ pets. Like new, $3950. BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS 541-330-4344 or Search the area's most 541-420-6045 comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Honda Accord LX, Call 541-385-5809 2004 -Automatic, 4-cylinder. Silver, 4-door, charcoal cloth The Bulletin interior. 67,800 miles. gneing Cennel Oregon sincefge Well cared for & maintained. No accidents, no damage. Porsche 911 Turbo Recently detailed. Excellent condition. Located in NW Bend. $9K OBO. Call 202-391-2508

lnflnltl FX35 2012, Platinum silver, 24,000 miles, with


Les Schwab Nud & Snowblackwall Murano P245/50/R-20 102T Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. Will take reasonable offer. 541-306-4915


$4000. 541-419-5575

Superha!ff/kSay ngoodbuy" 541-420-3250 Only 1 Share to that unused Available Just bought a new boat? Economical flying item by placing it in Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our in your own The Bulletin Classifieds Super Seller rates! IFR equipped 541-385-5809 Cessna 172/180 HP for Cadillac El Dorado Volkswagen Touareg 1994 only $13,500! New 5 41-385-580 9 Total Cream Puff! 2004 Me t i culously Body, Garmin Touchscreen paint, trunk as maintained. Ver y avionics center stack! showroom, blue clean inside and out. leather, Exceptionally clean! $1 700 wheels V6. Recently serviced w/snow tires although Hangared at BDN. 60 point inspection Call 541-728-0773 car has not been wet in s heet. $7900 C a l l 8 years. On trip to OPEN ROAD 36' 916 541-480-0097 Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., 2005 - $25,500 Trucks & Plymouth B a rracuda $4800. 541-593-4016. King bed, hide-a-bed 975 1966, original car! 300 sofa, 3 slides, glass Heavy Equipment Automobiles hp, 360 V8, centershower, 10 gal. waNeed to get an ad lines, 541-593-2597 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. in ASAP? fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front Fax it to 541-322-7253 front power leveling jacks and s cissor Peterbilt 359 p otable The Bulletin Classifieds stabilizer jacks, 16' water truck, 1 990, awning. Like new! Corvefte Coupe 3200 gal. tank, 5hp VW Bug Sedan, 1969, 541-419-0566 n 1996, 350 auto, p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, fully restored, 2 owners, 135k, non-ethanol camlocks, $ 25,000. with 73,000 total miles, 541-820-3724 fuel/synthetic oil, $10,000. 541-382-5127 garaged/covered. 931 Bose Premium Gold Want to impress the system. Orig. owner Automotive Parts, relatives? Remodel manual. Stock! Service 8 Accessories Corvette 1979 your home with the $10,500 OBO. L82- 4speed. Recreation by Design (4) 235/65-17 Wintercat help of a professional Retired. Must sell! 85,000 miles 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. studded tires, like new, 541-923-1781 from The Bulletin's Garaged since new. Top living room, 2 bdrm, $400. 4 chrome rims "Call A Service I've owned it 25 has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, from 2002 Jeep Grand years. Never damProfessional" Directory entertainment center, Cherokee, What are you $100. aged or abused. fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in 541-280-0514 looking for? $12,900. 933 great condition.$38,000 4 P205/75R-14 studded Dave, 541-350-4077 You'll find it in Pickups or best offer. Call Peter, snow tires on 115mm 307-221-2422, GM wheels, used 2 mos, The Bulletin Classifieds Check out the in La PineE') $375. Bob, 541-548-4871 classifieds online ILL DELIVER

Aircraft, Parts

Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

Subaru Imp r eza 2006, 4 dr., AWD, silver gray c olor, auto real nice car in great shape. $6200. 541-548-3379.

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010

Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084

Gff/IC ffr ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171 Piper Archer 1 980, based in Madras, alBuick LaCrosse CXS ways hangared since Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, 2005, loaded, new new. New annual, auto battery/tires, perfect auto, high miles, runs pilot, IFR, one piece good.$1700. $8495. 541-475-6794 windshield. Fastest Ar541-633-6662 Call The Suiletin At cher around. 1750 to- GMC Sierra 1977 short tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. bed, exlnt o r iginalF ord Escape SEL 2013, 541-385-5809 541-475-6947, ask for cond., runs & drives Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Rob Berg. great. VB, new paint At: and tires. $4750 obo. 541-504-1050

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

BMW 525 2002 Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic, loaded, 18n new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152

• The Cent ralOregonNickelAdg +

'Privatepartymerchandiseonly- excludespetsI livestock,aglos,Rys, motorcycler, boats,airplanes,andgaragesale categories.

before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of t his summons. The date of first publication in this matter is November 30, 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 foreclose your interest in the following d e s cribed real property: LOT 36, B L OC K 5, PROVIDENCE, P HASE 5, D E S CHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. Commonly known as: 3197 Nor t heast Richmond C o urt, B end, Oreg o n 97701. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY! A l a wsuit has been started against you in the above-entitled court by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You m ust "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you

offices of Bank of the Cascades i m mediately following the merger. The existing The "motion" or nanbranchoffices ofBank swer" (or "reply") of the Cascades will remain as branch ofmust be given to the fices of Bank of the court clerk or administrator within 30 Cascades i m media tely following t h e days of the date of first publ i cation merger. This notice is p u bspecified he r e in l ished pursuant t o along with the reSection 18(c) of the quired filing fee. It Federal Deposit Inmust be in proper surance Act. Any perform and have proof son wishing to comof service on t he ment on this plaintiff's a t torney or, if t h e p l aintiff application may file his or her comments does not have an in writing with the rea ttorney, proof o f gional director of the service on the plainFederal Deposit Intiff.lf you have any surance Corporation questions, you at its regional office, should see an attor25 Jessie Street at ney immediately. If Ecker Square, Suite you need help in 2300, San Francisco, finding an attorney, CA, 94105-2780, not you may contact the later than January 9, Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral 2014. The non-confidential portions of the Service online at www.oregonstateapplication are on file in the regional office or by calling and are available for (503) 684-3763 (in i nspection dur i n g the Portland metroregular bus i ness p olitan area) o r hours. Photocopies of toll-free elsewhere the n on-confidential in Oregon at (800) portions of the appli452-7636. This c ation file w il l b e summons isissued made available upon pursuant to ORCP 7. RC O L E GAL, request. P U BLICAT ION DATES: D e P.C., Michael Botcember 10, 2013, Dethof, OSB ¹113337, c ember 23 , 2 0 1 3 , mbotthof@rcolegal. J anuary 4 , 201 4 . com, Attorneys for BANK OF THE CASP laintiff, 51 1 S W CADES - BEND, OR10th Ave., Ste. 400, EGON, HOME FEDPortland, OR 97205, E RAL B A N K P: (503) 977-7840, NAMPA, IDAHO. F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE TO INTERESTED NOTICE OF PROPERSONS POSED BANK B ruce Bowen h as MERGER - Notice is h ereby given t h at been appointed PerB ank of t h e C a s- sonal Representative cades, 1100 NW Wall of the estate of Floyd Raymond Bowen, deStreet, Bend, Deschutes County, Or- ceased, by the Circuit e gon 9 7 701, h a s C ourt, State of O rDes c hutes made application to egon, the Federal Deposit C ounty, Case N o . Insurance Corpora- 13PB0140. Al l p ertion for its written con- sons having claims sent to merge with against the estate are Home Federal Bank, required to present them, with vouchers located at 500 12th A venue South , attached, to the unN ampa, Can y on dersigned Personal County, Idaho 83651. Representative at 250 NW Franklin Avenue, The merger will be completed i n tw o Suite 402, Bend, Oregon 97701, within steps. First, Cascade Bancorp, Bend, Or- four months after the egon, t h e pa r e nt date of December 10, company of Bank of 2013, the first publithe Cascades, will ac- cation of this notice, quire Home Federal or the claims may be Bancorp, Inc., Nampa, barred Additional inIdaho, th e p a r ent formation may be obcompany of H o me tained f r o m the Federal Bank, pursu- records of the court, ant to the merger of the Personal RepreHome Federal Ban- sentative, or the lawcorp, Inc. with and yer for the Personal Representative Patriinto Cascade Bancorp, with Cascade cia Heatherman, at the address above. Bancorp as the survivor. Immediately foll owing t he firs t merger, Home Fed- USE THECLASSIFIEDS! eral Bank will merge with and into Bank of Door-to-door sellingwith the Cascades, with B ank of t h e C a s- fast results! It's theeasiest cades as the surviv- way intheworldto sell. i ng institution. T h e home officeand existing branch offices of The Bulletin Classified Home Federal Bank 541-385-5809 will become branch court a legal document called a nmotion" or "answer."


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21.82 to 30.88 Oz Selected Varieties





60z Selected Varleties FOR







56 Oz Selected Varieties

1/2 Gallon, Skim, 1%, 2%, Whole





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Your Locally Owned Ad Items Subject To Availabi%ty PAGE 4 ITUESDAY, DEC 10, 2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND






$58 LB



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11 12 13 14

$3455 Hwp, 97 III, Begl • 541 388 2100

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-10-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Tuesday December 10, 2013