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MONDAY November11,2013

PILls:charity hooPs SPORTS• B1

LOCAL• A7

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Indoor soccer:Greatwinter workout

Cover story

Do you see

Healthy for the holidays Six recipes to servefor anyoccasion >

soUIlcl.s? •

What it means for brain research

Headlamps:Hands-freelighting options

TODAY'S READERBOARD

DEVELOPMENT

Huffman

Trans fat dan —Mightsalt and sugar be the next targets? Public health advocates think

group broadens

so.A3

Olympic hopeful —skier Hailey Duke had a brain tumor

removed in February and hopes to be skiing in Sochi next February.B1

its focus

Typhoonaftermath

and Shelby King

— With thousands believed dead, the rush is on to aid the survivors.A2

The Bulletin

By Lauren Dake Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, has had a change of heart.

A work group he orga-

Injured Duck —Howbadis QB Marcus Mariota hurt? The

nized, which could have paved the way to expand Aspen Lakes Golf Course near Sisters into a destination resort, is taking a different approach. "I support the Cyrus family, and I support every other constituent attempting to do whatever they want within the law," he said. "But, I felt like maybe we were overstepping and local governments don't like the Legislature to overstep and they don't want their representative to lead the

)

case for a mandatory injury report. B1

u

And a Web exclusive-

I

Pope Francis has won affection

worldwide, but conservative U.S. Catholics feel left out.

bendbulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

In school

charge in sidestepping local

texts, a

changing t', view of JFl By Adam Clymer New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The President John F. Kennedy that students learn about today is not their grandparents' JFK. In a high school textbook written by John Blum in 1968, Kennedy was a tragic hero, cut down too soon in a transformative presidency, who in his mere 1,000 days in office "revived the idea

of America as a young, questing, progressive land, facing the future with confidence and hope." By the mid-'80s, that heady excitement was a distant memory, and Kennedy a diminished one. A textbook written in 1987 by James Henretta and severalcolleagues, complained of gauzy "mythologizing" about his tenure and said the high hopes he generated produced only "rather meager legislative accomplishments." The first — and for many the last — in-depth lesson American students learn about the 35th president comes from high school textbooks. And on the eve of the anniversary of his assassination 50 years ago, a review of more than two dozen written since then shows that the portrayal of him has fallen sharply. In general, the picture has evolved from a charismatic young president who inspired youths around the world to a deeply flawed one whose oratory outstripped his accomplishments. SeeKennedy /A6

Jee Kline / The Bulletin

Bill Lauderback sits at a table in his Bend home with some of his medals and memorabilia from his time serving in the Pacific Theater during World War il.

By Scott Hammers

ner locate targets had recently been introduced, he said, and the Army was in need of men who could be trained to use it. "If you had a mechanical aptitude, it went a lot quicker for the Army, and the Army was in dire need of speed at that time," he said. In late 1943, Lauderback and his unit were sent to the Pacific Theater. Starting in Australia, they sailed for a full month to the eastern edge of Papua New Guinea,

The Bulletin

Two wars, two warriors: Today in their respective towns Bill Lauderback, 97, and Ryan Craig, 26, will ride in the place of honor as Veterans Day parade grand marshals. Lauderback borrowed a two-seat BMW convertible from Carrera Motors in Bend for his ride. Craig, who hastens to point out he's still on active duty and not yet a veteran, will take to an antique car on the streets of Prineville, his new home. Their stories, years apart, reflect a commitment to serve that may come easily at first but can carry with it unforeseen consequences.

Lessons of internment Lauderback was two years out of the University

tn t

Leilani RapaportiThe Bulletin

Ryan Craig, who was wounded in Afghanistan, sits with his mother, Jennifer Miller, at home in Prineville. See video of Craig and Miller discussing his recovery at Hbendbulletin.com/ryancraig.

of Oregon and working in the Montgomery Ward mail order department when war broke out. He was drafted into the Army shortly after Pearl

Harbor. Showing a talent for mechanical matters, he was assigned to an anti-aircraft artillery unit. A primitive computer that helped the gun-

taking a slow and zig-zagging course to avoid detection by the Japanese. The Japanese had retreated from the immediate area bythe time Lauderback arrived but still maintained a presence on many of the thousands of islands dotting the western Pacific. See Veterans/A6

Today isVeteransDay,afederal holiday Most city, county and state offices will be closed today. All local library branches will be opentoday, with the exception of the East Bend and Sunriver libraries, which are not open on Mondays.

Schools throughout Central Oregonareclosed, including Central Oregon Community College. U.S. Postal Service offices will be closed, as will many banksandcredit unions. Collection of garbageand recyclables will proceed asscheduled. — Bulletin staff report • See Page A6for a list of local events.

INDEX

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 58, Low 38

Page B10

Calendar A7 Crosswords Classified C 1 - 6Dear Abby Comics/Puzzles C3-4 Horoscope

C4 Local/State A 7- 8 SportsMonday B1-10 A9 Movies A9 Tee to Green B8-9 A9 Nation/World A 2 T elevision A9

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110,No.315, e2 pages, 4 sections

planning and whatnot." The work group will still push to list eligible areas for "transfer development opportunity" funding and will include Jefferson and Deschutes counties in that listing. But there will be no mention of the Cyrus family property. Huffman said he hopes the legislative concept will also include language to extend the deadline for the development opportunities so they don't expire in 2015. See Development/A8

Health law ads quiet on penalties By Anemona Hartocollis New York Times News Service

New York's health exchange slogan is "Today's the Day." Minnesota has enlisted Paul Bunyan. Oregon held a music contest, and California stresses the "peace of mind" that will come with insurance. The state and federal health insurance exchanges are using all manner of humor and happy talk to sell the Affordable Care Act's products. But the one part of the new system that they are not quick to trumpet is the financial penalty for those who don't buy insurance. On state exchange websites, mention of the penalty is typically tucked away in the "frequently asked questions" sections of the websites, if it appears at all. See Health law/A5

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Marriage bellefitS —Texas, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi,

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Oklahoma and West Virginia are refusing to comply with Defense

Residents walk past damaged structures Sunday in the aftermath of Typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban, Philippines. The government has not given an official death toll yet, but authorities estimate that up to 10,000 people may have died.

Secretary ChuckHagel's order that gay spouses of National Guard

PHILIPPINES

prohibited the federal government from recognizing same-sex marriages. Each has cited a conflict with state laws or constitutions that

members be given the same federal marriage benefits as hetero-

sexual spouses. Hagel's decree followed theSupremeCourt's ruling in June striking down part of the Defense of Marriage Act that had do not recognize same-sexmarriages.

I'll

HOIIS'iOIl ShOOtillg — A house party packed with teenagers and

young adults in a Houston suburb turned deadly Saturday evening when gunfire erupted, the authorities said, killing two high school students and injuring at least 20 other partygoers. More than 100

people were inside the houseshortly before11 p.m., celebrating a pimpeopAm.

peereeteep'e

young woman's 18th birthday. Sheriff Adrian Garcia of Harris County

in

said the chaosapparently began when ayoung manfired a gun inside the house in celebration. Another young man standing nearby pulled out a gun and fired into the crowd in response, the sheriff said.

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Dai-ichi nuclear power plant that spooked U.S. officials the most as the complex spiraled out of control 2/2 years ago: the spent fuel pool

By Jim Gomez The Associated Press

' '

TACLOBAN, P h i l ippines — Rescuers faced blocked roads and damaged airports early today as they raced to deliver desperately needed tents, food and medicines to the typhoon-devastated eastern Philippines where thouI sands are believed dead. Three days after the Typhoon Haiyan ravaged the ev myr, region, the full scale of the disaster — the biggest faced by the Philippines — was only now becoming apparent. T he winds an d t h e s e a waves whipped up were so strong t h a t t h e y w a s h ed hulking ships inland, which now s t oo d i n c o ngruously amid debris o f b u i l d ings, trees, road signs and people's Tacloban remains littered with belongings. debris, including hulking ships Authorities estimated that that washed ashore. up to 10,000 people may have died. But the gove r n ment, to at least six islands in the stunned by the scale of the middle of th e eastern seadisaster, has not given an of- board, with Leyte, Samar and ficial death toll yet. Still, of- the northern part of Cebu apficials said after surveying pearing to bear the brunt of the areas there is little doubt the storm. About 4 m i l lion that the death toll will be that people were affected by the high, or even higher. storm, the national disaster In Tacloban city, the capiagency said. tal ofLeyte province, corpses Video from Eastern Samar hung from t rees and were province's Guiuan township scattered o n si de w a lks. — the first area where the tyM any were buried i n f l a t- phoon made landfall — also tened buildings. The entire showed a trail of devastation city appeared to have been similar to T acloban. Many obliterated. From the air the houses were flattened and landscape resembled a giant roads were strewn with degarbage dump punctuated by bris and uprooted trees. The a few concrete buildings that ABS-CBN video showed sevstill stood. eral bodies on the street, covSurvivors wandered ered with blankets. "I have no house, I have through the remains of their f lattened w o o de n h o m e s no clothes. I don't know how looking to s alvage belong- I will restart my life, I am so ings or to search for loved confused," an u n i dentified ones. woman said, crying. "I don't Very little assistance had know what happened to us. reached the city, residents re- We are appealing for help. ported. Some took food, waWhoever has a good heart, I ter and consumer goods from appeal to you — please help abandoned shops, malls and Guiuan." homes. The United Nations said "This area has been totally it was sending supplies but ravaged", said Sebastien Suaccess to the worst hit areas jobert, head of the Interna- was a challenge. "Reaching the worst affecttional Committee of the Red Cross in T acloban. "Many ed areas is very difficult, with lives were lost, a huge numlimited access due to the damber of people are missing, and age caused by the typhoon to basic services such as drinkinfrastructure and communiing water and electricity have cations," said UNICEF Philipbeen cut off," he said. pines Representative Tomoo He said both the Philippine Hozumi. Red Cross and the ICRC ofEven in a nation regularly fices in Tacloban had been beset by earthquakes, voldamaged, forcing staff to recanoes and tropical storms, locate temporarily. Typhoon Haiyan appears to Haiyan hit the eastern sea- be the deadliest natural diboard of the Philippines on saster on record. Its sustained Friday and quickly barreled winds weakened to 74 mph as across it s c e ntral i s lands, the typhoon made landfall in packing winds of 147 mph northern Vietnam early tothat gusted to 170 mph, and a day after crossing the South storm surgeof 20 feet. China Sea, according to the Even though a u t horities Hong K o n g me t e orologihad evacuated some 800,000 cal observatory. Authorities people ahead of the typhoon, there evacuated hundreds of the death toll was so high thousands of people, but there because many e v a cuation were no reports of significant centers — brick-and-mortar damage or injuries. schools, churches and govLater today, the storm was ernment buildings — could expected to enter southern not withstand the winds and China and f u rther weaken water surges. Officials said w hile dr o p p in g tor r e n people who had huddled in tial rains on th e provinces these buildings drowned or o f G u angxi a n d Hu n a n . were swept away. Guangxi o f f i cials a d v ised It inflicted serious damage fishermen to stay onshore.

etrmep /tl,

at Reactor No. 4, with more than1,500 radioactive fuel assemblies left exposed when a hydrogen explosion blew the roof off the building. In the next10 days, the plant's operator, Tokyo Electric Power

Co., is set to start the delicate and risky task of using a craneto remove the fuel assemblies from the pool, a critical ste p in a long

decommissioning process that has already hadserious setbacks. SBOdi rIOtS —ClashesbetweenSaudi police andforeign nationals in Riyadh killed two people, including a Saudi citizen, as the government

cracked down onundocumented workers. Police arrested 561people during the riots that erupted Saturday night in south Riyadh, the official Saudi Press Agency reported, citing a police statement. The violence

N'fi

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left 68 injured anddamaged104 cars, the news service reported. VOte iil GreeCe —Greece's conservative-led coalition government survived avote of no confidence in Parliament on Sundayas

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angry anti-austerity protesters took to the streets. The motion was shot down by153 votes in the 300-seat parliament. The vote took

place as several thousand anti-austerity protesters demonstrated outside Parliament. — From wire reports

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Monday, Nov.11, the 315th day of 2013. There are 50 days left in the year.

TRENDING

MISCONCEPTION

HAPPENINGS

Agency debunks reports of floating tsunami debrismass

VeteranS Day —It's the U.S. holiday to honor people who have served in the armed forces.A1

Climate —A climate change conference begins in Warsaw, Poland, to lay the groundwork for a new global warming pact, though no major decisions are expected.AS

By Tony Barboza

phone clearing up misper-

Los Angeles Times

Public health experts see a major change at the Food and Drug HISTORY

Administration, and many hope the answer is yes.

Highlight:In1918, fighting in

World War I came to anend with the signing of an armistice between the Allies and

Germany. In1620, 41 Pilgrims aboard the Mayflower, anchored off

Massachuset ts,signeda compact calling for a"body politick."

In1831, former slaveNat Turner, who'd led a violent

insurrection, was executed in Jerusalem, Va. In1889, Washington became the 42nd state. In1909, President William Howard Taft accepted the rec-

ommendation of a joint ArmyNavy board that Pearl Harbor in the Hawaiian Islands be

made the principal U.S. naval station in the Pacific. In1921, the remains of an unidentified American service member were interred in a Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington National Cemetery

in a ceremony presided over by President Warren G. Harding. In1932, a new tomb to house

the remains of the Unknown Soldier was dedicated at Ar-

lington National Cemetery. In1942, during World War II,

Germany completed its occupation of France. In1960, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem sur-

vived a coupattempt by army rebels. (However, hewas overthrown and killed in 1963.) In 1966, Gemini 12 blasted off from Cape Kennedy with astronautsJames Lovelland Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin Jr. aboard. In1972, the U.S. Army turned over its base at Long Binh to the South Vietnamese, sym-

bolizing the end of direct U.S. military involvement in the Vietnam War. In1987, following the failure

of two SupremeCourt nominations, President Ronald

Reagan announced his choice of Judge Anthony Kennedy, who went on to win confirmation. In1992, the Church of England

voted to ordain womenas priests. Teo years ago:President Bush's top foreign advisers summoned L. PaulBremer,

Iraq's U.S. administrator, for hurried White House talks

focused on their growing frustrations with the lraqi Gov-

erning Council and alogjam in transferring political power

to lraqis. In Galveston, Texas, millionaire Robert Durst was found not guilty of murdering

By Melissa Healy Los Angeles Times

Now that the Food and Drug Administration has moved to banish most trans fats from the nation's diet, some public health advocates are hopeful that two other beloved ingredients — sugar and salt — will be subject to similar scrutiny. "Sodium is next," said Dr. Dariush Mozaffarian, a Harvard University epidemiologist and cardiologist at Boston's Brigham and Women's Hospital. In acting to remove artificial trans fats from the food supply, Mozaffarian said, the FDA has acknowledged a scientific consensusthatthey are hazardous to the public's health. The same case could be said about excess dietary sodium, and that should be an equally powerful prod to FDA action, he said. Tom Neltner, an analyst with the NaturalResources Defense Council in Washington, D.C., said that sugar, too, may become a target in the wake of last week's FDA action. In regulating food additives, the FDA has historically focused on removing chemicals that cause death and acute injury, Neltner said. Now the agency has demonstrated that it's ready to step in when a food additive contributes to chronic diseases that kill many people slowly. "I hope this presages a new willingness to regulate with an eye to these chronic illnesses," Neltner said. Even compared with saturated fat — a frequent fellow traveler — trans fatty acid is a bad actor, knocking the blood's lipid levels into dangerous territory on two fronts. Not only does it raise levels of LDL cholesterol, the bad kind; trans fat consumption depresseslevels of HDL cholesterol, which is considered protective against heart disease. Harvard University public health professor Walter Willett and colleagues estimated in 1994 that consumption of transfatty acids caused 30,000 Americans to die prematurely of coronary heart disease each year. Other estimates have soared as high as 100,000 premature deaths per year. In a more recent update of trans fat's toll, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reckoned that eliminating the remaining trans fat from American diets would prevent

Richard Drew/The Associated Press file photo

A man leaves a 7-Eleven store with a 64-ounce drink in New York. Health experts hope the FDA's ban on trans fats shows a willingness to act when food additives contribute to chronic disease. the premature cardiovascular deaths of 7,000 Americans and head off three times as many nonfatal heart attacks. In an interview Thursday, Willett cautioned that regulating sodium and sugar as additives would hardly be as easy as making a decision to ban trans fats. While trans fats have no nutritional value, salt is an essential nutrient. And sugar, when consumed atreasonable levels, is not harmful, he said. If it is to act on mounting scientific concern about dietary sodium and sugar, the FDA will have to rethink the assumption that an additive it considers to be as safe "is safe in any amount," Willett said. The FDA's regulation of food additives has come under growing criticism in recent years, and again on last week withthe release of a three-year assessment of the FDA's program by the Pew Charitable Trusts. As the number and variety of substances added to food in the United States has exploded, the agency's resources — as well as its regulatory powers under the 1958 Food Additives Amendment — h a v e b e en overwhelmed, the Pew report concluded. The FDA has the legal authority to scrutinize any new chemicalsbefore they are added to food and are introduced to the market, and to approve or deny their use. But in 1997, the agency acknowledged it was sitting on an overwhelming backlog of requests, and announced that it would accept voluntary notifications of

ceptions about the loosely scattered debris. A post on the agency's marine debris blog laid out the reality: "Here's the bottom line: There is no solid mass of debris from Japan heading to the United States." The post added that the debrisis "spread out so much that you could fly a plane of debris, the agency says. over the Pacific Ocean and The disaster swept mil- not see any debris since it is lions of tons of material out to spread over a huge area, and sea. While some has washed most of the debris is small, up on the West Coast and hard-to-see objects." Hawaii, what remains afloat NOAA officials said their is widely scattered across the computer model is not a forePacific. cast of where the debris is The source of alarm was headed but a "hindcast" that a map NOAA posted online uses winds, ocean currents without fanfare Sept. 23. and weather to show the last The agency has updated the area the debris was likely to graphic every month or two be. "It's kind of a snapshot on since developing a debris- that day of where we think tracking c omputer m odel the marine debris is," Belva shortly after the tsunami. said. "There's not an island, The latest version shows a but a higher concentration of blob-shaped zone more than marine debris versus the rest 1,000 miles wide northeast of the North Pacific." of Hawaii, identifying it as Marine debrisis one conthe region with the highest sequence of the magnitude concentration of debris. 9.0 earthquake that struck off Last week, media outlets the coast of Japan on March across the world took notice, 11, 2011. The quake triggered warning of a floating island tsunami waves more than 100 of debris the size of Texas feet high, killed more than and a "toxic monster" head- 16,000 people and set adrift ed for the West Coast. between 1 million and 2 mil"This kind of caught fire," lion tons of debris. The materisaid Keely Belva, a NOAA al is not radioactive because it spokeswoman wh o s p ent was dragged to sea before the a full day last week on the nuclear crisis at Fukushima. L OS ANGELES — T h e N ational Oceanic and A t mospheric A d m i nistration has been doing some serious myth-busting after news reports claimed a massive island of debris from the 2011 Japan tsunami was headed for the West Coast. There is no floating mass

planned additive use from food manufacturers. That policy would allow a food company pondering use of a new chemical in its product to make the case that the proposed additive was "generally recognized as safe," or GRAS. Unless the FDA challenged the company's argument, the company would then be free to use the additive as it saw fit. The review by Pew's experts found that many manufacturers of foods and food additives have bypassed the voluntary notification process altogether. The result, the report estimates that about 1,000 new chemicals have been introduced into the U.S. food supply without any FDA oversight at alL And it's not often that the FDA kicks a food additive off the list of edibles that are "generallyrecognized as safe," as it did last week with artificial trans fats. The agency last did so three years ago, when it warned three makers of alcoholic beverages that it considered caffeine an "unsafe food a dditive" when m ixed w i t h alcohol and ordered their products off the market. The last wholesale removal of an additive was in 1969, when the agency took cyclamate — a potent artificial sweeteneroff the GRAS list. That decision was prompted by a 1966 study that found cyclamate increased the risk of bladder cancer, liver damage and birth defects in rats. S ubsequent r e search found that cyclamate's health dangers do not extend to humans, but the FDA says its not considering ending the ban.

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Morris Black, an elderly neighbor who Durst said he'd killed accidentally.

Five yearsago:President GeorgeW. Bush marked his

last Veterans Day aspresident at a New York pier, speaking to a crowd of thousands gathered for the rededication of the USS Intrepid Sea, Air and Space

Museum. One year ago:President Barack Dbamalaid a wreath at the Tomb of the Unknowns at Arlington National Cem-

etery and said the Sept. 11 generation had "written one of the greatest chapters" in

the country's military service, toppling a dictator and battling

an insurgency in lraq, pushing back the Taliban in Afghanistan and decimating al-Qaida's leadership.

BIRTHDAYS Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif.,

is 73. The president of Nicaragua, Daniel Ortega, is 68. Golfer Fuzzy Zoeller is 62.

Actress Demi Moore is 51. Actor Leonardo DiCaprio is 39. — From wire reports

600,000 bats killed by wind turbines in 2012 Los Angeles Times L OS ANGELES — M o re than 600,000 bats were killed by w i n d e n e rgy t u r b ines across the United States last year, with the highest concentration of kills in the Appalachian Mountains, according to new research. In a paper published in the journal BioScience, University of Colorado biologist Mark Hayes used records of dead bats found beneath wind generators, and statistical analysis, to estimate how many bats were struck and killed by generator propellers each year. "Dead bats are being found underneath w i n d tu r b ines across N o r t h A mer i ca," Hayes wrote. "This estimate of bat fatalities is probably conservative." The new estimate is among the highest yet for generator-

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN AS

Health law Continued from A1 Television and print advertisements usually skip the issue, and operators of exchange telephone banks are instructed to discuss it only ifasked. The federal website, now infamous for its glitches, mentions the penalty, but also calls it a fee, or an "Individual Shared Responsibility Payment." T he e u phemisms a n d avoidance of any discussion of the penalty are no accident, both supporters and critics of the law say. While the mandate for every American to buy health insurance — with a penalty if they do not — was the linchpin of the Supreme Court decision upholding the law, and is considered the key to its success, poll after poll has found that it is also the least popular part of the

program. State exchange operators say they are not trying to hide the penalty, but that their market research has taught them that, at least in the initial phase, consumers will be more receptive to sooth-

ing messages and appeals to their sense of collective responsibility than to threats of punishment. "We feel that the carrot is better than the stick," said Larry Hicks, a spokesman for Covered California. "This is a new endeavor. We want people to come in and test our wares." But there is also the dirty little secret of the penalty: It is a bit of a chimera, since the federal government cannot use its usual tools like fines, liens or c r iminal prosecutions to punish people who do not pay it. The penalty is supposed to be reported and paid with one's income tax return, and the government has not said how it will collect from those who owe it but do not pay it, though the law allows it to deduct the amount from any income tax refunds. "It might be that they want to be positive," said Michael Cannon, director ofhealthpolicy studies at the conservative Cato Institute. "But it's also the case that an informed customer is not their best customer." And fo r m a n y h e althy middle-class people, a sideby-side comparison might suggest that it would be more cost-effective to pay the penalty than to buy insurance. In 2014, a family with two adults and two or more children, for example, would pay $285 or I percent of the family's income over the $20,300 filing threshold, whichever is greater; those jump to $2,085 or 2.5 percent by 2016 and rise with inflation after that. For instance, a family of four making $59,000 a year could face a choice between a $387 penalty the first year or, in a typical "silver" or midpriced policy offered on the California exchange, a premium of nearly $4,800 after the federal subsidy, with a $4,000 deductible, according to the Kaiser Family Founda-

tion subsidy calculator. The deductible would not apply to doctor visits, preventive care and screening, lab tests, routine X-rays and imaging or generic drugs, although some regular copayments would

LOOIGNG AHEAD: GLOBAL WARMING CONFERENCE

appiy

By Karl Ritter and MonikaScislowska

"Are they going to buy it?" saidRobert Laszewski, president of Health Policy and Strategy Associates, a health care industry consultant in Alexandria, Va. "I don't mean this as an attack on Obamacare. I think it's a difficult political problem." The federal website, which serves residents of 36 states, appears to acknowledge this problem in a not-quite-threatening way: "If someone who can afford health insurance doesn't have coverage in 2014, they may have topay a fee. They also have to pay for all of their health care." The penalty, despite its unpopularity, is the glue that holds the Affordable Care Act together. Unless people are forced to buy insurance, health policy experts say,

ncimateta s,w erewor stan s South Florida contemplates ominous prospects

The Associated Press

WARSAW, Poland — Climate envoys from rich countries, emerging economies and low-lying nations at risk of be-

ing swamped by rising seas will meet in Poland for the next two weeks to lay the groundwork for a new global warming pact. Though no major decisions are expectedatthe conference starting Monday in Warsaw's National Stadium, the level of progress could be an indicator of the world's chances of reaching a deal in 2015. That's the new watershed year in the U.¹ l e d process after a 2009 summit in Copenhagen ended m dlscord. Climate change is "very, very scarystuff .A nd evidence is accumulating weekly, monthly as to how dangerous this will

young and healthy people

be. So there is a huge urgency

may stay away, leaving only the more expensive patients in the plans, which will quickly drive up premiums. And it was the penalty that the Supreme Court relied on to uphold the individual mandate, reasoning that it was a legal use of Congress's taxing authority. Officials at the Health and Human S ervices D epartment, which runs the federal exchange, would not answer questions about the marketing of the penalty. B ut of ficials a t E n r o ll America, a nonprofit agency that is promoting the new marketplace, said they were deliberately downplaying the penalty in favor of themes that played well i n f o cus groups: financial assistance, core benefits,no one being turned away for pre-existing conditions and easy compari-

that we get on with this," said Andrew Steer, the head of the World Resources Institute in Washington. The urgency of the problem w as underlined in a recent report by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, the U.¹ sponsored body that provides the scientific basis for the negotiations. The IPCC said in September with more certainty than before that humans are warming the planet, mainly through carbon emissions from the burning of oil, coal and gas. It raised its projections for sea level rise and warned that the Arctic O cean could be nearly ice-free during summers before midcentury if the world doesn't act to curb emissions.

son shopping. "That doesn't mean that the penalty or the mandate isn't an important piece of the law from a policy perspective," said Sophie Stern, a senior

policy analyst for the agency. "But from a messaging perspective, this is what we find resonates best." The approach is evident in a vast expanse of cubicles in an office park outside Albany, N.Y., with panoramic views of low-lying mountains, where dozens of newly hired customer service representatives answer the calls of New Yorkers with questions about the state's exchange. They rattle off information about the "metal levels" bronze, silver, gold and platinum plans — and deductibles and copays. But they are not supposed to volunteer that, by law, having health insurance is now mandatory for most people. If someone asks, and occasionally, people do, the customer service agents say, they pull up a script that says, "The Affordable Care Act requires that if you can afford health coverage, you must get coverage or pay a penalty." -

MIAMI BEACH, Fla.— In the most dire predictions, South Florida's delicate barrier islands,

coastal communities and captivating subtropical beaches will be lost to the rising waters in as

few as100 years. Further inland, the Ever-

glades, the river of grass that gives the region its fresh water, could one day beuseless, some scientists fear, contaminated by the inexorable advance of the salt-filled ocean. The Florida Keys, the pearl-like

strand of islands that stretches into the Gulf of Mexico, would

be mostly submerged alongside their exotic crown jewel,

Angelvalentin / New York Times News Service

A worker crosses a water covered intersection during high tide in Miami Beach, Fla.

Key West. "I don't think people realize

how vulnerable Florida is," Harold Wanless, the chairman of

The four counties there — Broward, Miami-Dade,

above the current sea level, and billions of dollars' worth of

the geological sciences depart-

Monroe and PalmBeach,with a

buildings, roads andother infra-

ment at the University of Miami, said in an interview last week.

combined population of 5.6 mil-

lion — haveformed an alliance to figure out solutions.

structure lies on highly porous limestone that leaches water like

"We're going to get 4 or 5 or 6 feet of water, or more, by the

end of the century. You have to wake up to the reality of what's

coming." Concern about rising seas

a sponge.

Even predictions more mod-

Officials here are seeking advice from the Netherlands,

est than Wanless' foresee most of low-lying coastal Florida

famous for its highly effective levees and dikes.

subject to increasingly frequent

"Ultimately, you can't beat

floods as the polar ice capsmelt more quickly and the oceans surge and gain ground.

is stirring notonly in the halls

of academia but also in local governments along the state's

southeastern coast.

h istorical r esponsibility f o r having pumped carbon into the atmosphere since the industrial revolution took off in Britain in the 18th century. But that argument is losing weight as Chinese emissions surge. U.S. climate envoy Todd Stern noted in a speech last "Global greenhouse gas month that t h e c u mulative emissions need to peak this emissions of developing coundecade, and get to zero net tries will have surpassed those emissions bythe second half of developedcountriesby 2020. of this century," U.N. climate Also, "it is unwarrantedto aschief Christiana Figueres said sign blame to developed counThursday. tries for emissions before the The hard part is deciding point at which people realized how to divide those cuts. Since that those emissions caused they began in 1992, the U.N. harm to the climate system," talks have been bogged down Stern said. by disputes between rich and Key details of the new treaty poor countries over who should remain to be worked out, indo what. cluding whether all or parts of For a long time the U.S. was it should be legally binding. It's seen asthe biggest foot-drag- also unclear in what form nager — it was the only indus- tional offers of post-2020 emistrialized country that didn't sions cuts and other climate join the Kyoto Protocol, a 1997 actions will be presented and emissions d eal . A m e r ica's by when. standing has improved under Many key players, includPresident Barack Obama, who ing the European Union, are has increased fuel efficiency pushing for countries to present standards for cars and trucks, their initial offers at a climate worked to boost energy efsummit for world leaders called ficiency in federal buildings, by U.N. Secretary-General Ban invested in green energy, and Ki-moon in September next acted to cut emissions from year. "In Warsaw, we must agree power plants. While many countries say to preparestrong pledges for the U.S. should do more, in- the 2015 deal and to step up creasing focus is falling on the emission cuts over the rest of world's top carbon polluter, this decade," EU Climate ComChina, which is under pressure missioner Connie Hedegaard to fuel its economic develop- sald. ment in a cleaner way than the Negotiators will face a host U.S. and other industrialized of recurring stumbling blocks, nations did. including money to help poor Beijing points to the West's countries convert to cleaner

nature, but you can learn to live with it," said Jimmy Morales,

the Miami Beachcity manager.

Much of Florida's1,197-mile

coastline is only a fewfeet

— New YorkTimesNews Service

energy sources and adapt to a shifting climate that may lead to disruptions of agriculture and drinking water, and the spread of diseases.

timates that rich countries have announced contributions of about $16billion this year, some of it in the form of loans. Tense discussions are also In Copenhagen, developed expected on the calls by small countries agreed to scale up island states and other vulneraclimate financing to $100 bil- ble countries for compensation lion annually by 2020. Current for the damage resulting from flows are nowhere near that climate impacts such as rising level. British charity Oxfam es- seas and droughts.

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A6

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

UPDATE:SYRIA CONFLICT

Kennedy

Opposition group says it will attend peace talks with conditions The Associated Press BEIRUT — The main Western-backed Syrian opposition group says it intends to join peace talks with the Syrian government, if conditions are met. After a vote early Monday in Istanbul, the Syrian National Coalition agreed to attend a proposed peace conference with President Bashar Assad's government. The U .S. a nd Russia are trying to convene the talks in Geneva by the end ofthis year. But according to a coalition statement,the group says representatives would attend only

Veterans Continued from A1 Over the next tw o y ears Lauderback's u ni t h o p p ed from island to island, dislodging the Japanese from New Britain, then Morotai, and finally Leyte, as part of the Allied push to drive the Japanese out of the Philippines. W hile L a u derback w a s fighting the Japanese in the Pacific, he learned small bits of what was happening back home. The area near G resham where Lauderback spent much of his childhood was home to many Japanese families, most of them operating small farms. A Japanese boy named Togo had been one of his best friends as a small child, he said, and his Japanese classmates were consistently the best students in school. Lauderback said he'd never thought of the Japanese he knew back home as anything like the Japanese he'd encountered at war, and was disturbed to learn Japanese-Americans along the West Coast were being herded into internment camps. While overseas, Lauderback's mother sent him a copy of Time magazine with a story on the internment program, and he was sufficiently troubled to write a letter the magazine later published. The episode prompted Lauderback to consider his own ancestry, and wonder why he was considered a loyal American while others were not. Although members of his family had been in the United States since before th e c o untry's f ounding, until a r ound t h e Civil War they'd mostly lived among their fellow German immigrants, speaking G erman at home, not unlike, Lauderback reasoned, the Japanese families he'd known back in Oregon. " I'm G e rman, j u s t l i k e they're Japanese," he said. "I'm German. Just another color." S eventy years l ater, t h e community w h er e L a uderback grew up, Orient — so named as it was the home of the first Japanese immigrants to settle in Oregon — doesn't have the same flavor it did before the war. "They moved out, or were moved out, mostly, and that was a crime in itself as far as I'm concerned," he said. "These people were born here, their kids were born here, and they weretreated as enemies, and they weren't at all." In the years after the war, Lauderback managed a sk i lodge on Santiam Pass and married three times, outliving each of his wives. In his 60s, he became a serious runner, a habit he maintained until just a few years ago — at age 91, he ran a mile in 10 minutes, 52 seconds,setting an American record that still stands. "Anyone who's in the service, certainly, you learn discipline," he said. "But, that grows into self-discipline, and self-discipline i s s o mething you can use your entire life."

if the Syrian government allowed the creation of humanitarian corridorsto reach besieged areas and if it released detainees, especially woman and children. Excerpts of the statement were released by the office of Monzer Azbik, chief of staff to coalition chief Ahmad alJarba. The opposition group's vote to attend the Geneva talks came on the second day of ongoing meetings in Istanbul. The c o alition s t atement made clear that the decision did not remove its demand that Assad step down in any transitional government.

"Bashar Assad will h a ve no role in the transitional period and the future of Syria," it said. The coalition is also expected during its ongoing meetings to approve a list of cabinet of ministers presented by interim prime minister, Ahmad Toumeh, who was elected in September. The statement on the Geneva talks followed a d eal Sunday to ease a blockade on a rebel-held town near the Syrian capital, allowing food to reach civilians there for the first time in weeks, activists said.

Today'slocal VeteransDayevents VETERANSDAYBREAKFAST: The annual event to celebrate veterans; free, donations requested; 8-11 a.m.; American Legion Post ¹44,704 S.W. EighthSt.,Redmond; 541-526-1626. VETERANSDAYCEREMONY: An assembly honoring all veterans and their families with guest speakers, patriotic music followed by a coffee reception; free;10:30 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045, ext. 1024. BEND VETERANS DAYPARADE:The annual event to honor veterans; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Bend; 541-480-4516 or rabbine@aol.com. LA PINE VETERANSDAYCEREMONY: Featuring guest speaker Mayor Ken Mullinix followed by an open house and barbecue hosted by the American Legion Post 45, 52532 Drafter Road; free; 11 a.m.; La Pine Community Cemetery, U.S. Highway 97 and ReedRoad; 541-536-1402. PRINEVILLEVETERANSDAYPARADE: Parade begins on Main Street and ends at Ochoco Park, with a ceremony to honor veterans followed by a free spaghetti lunch open to the public at the Veterans Club, 405 N. Main St; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Prineville; 54 I-447-5451. VFW OPENHOUSE:Meet military service members and veterans in honor of Veterans Day; free; 11 a.m. after parade; VFWHall, 1503 N.E Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-4516. REDMOND VETERANSDAYPARADE: Parade honoring veterans in downtown; followed by a chili feed for all veterans and families at the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 4108, 1836 S.E Veterans Way; free; 11:11 a.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-280-5181. MADRASVETERANSDAYPARADE: Featuring local schools, Junior Reserve Officers' Training Corps and more; free; 2 p.m., 1:45 flyover by a civil air patrol; Madras High School, 390 S.E 10th St.; 54 I-777-7741. MEMORIAL WALLAND GARDEN DEDICATION: Featuring guest speak and medal of honor recipient, Bob Maxwell; free; 3:30 p.m.; Hospice ofRedmond,732S.W. 23rd St.;541-548-7483 orwww. hospiceofredmond.org. VETERANSDAYDINNER: Featuring a free dinner for all veterans; proceeds benefit veterans; free, donations accepted for family andfriends'm eals;5:30-8 p.m.;Elks Lodge,262 S.W .Second St., Madras; 541-475-6046.

his helmet and his skull. The round shattered, causing brain hemorrhaging, skull fractures and a broken right-eye socket. Other soldiers were injured that day, Craig said, but all survived. A timely blood transfusion and quick thinking by a helicopter pilot who evacuated Craig kept him alive. At a hospital in Afghanistan, a British military surgeon removed most of his skull, allowing his bleeding brain to expand. "It's changed my life in a lot of ways," said Craig's mother, 49-year-old Jennifer M i l ler. "It's definitely given me a perspective on how many men and women risk their lives for our country, to take care of situations like that (in Afghanistan) to keep that from being in our country.... It's given me a new appreciation for what they really go through, which can't be fullyappreciated because I'm not there, I never walked in their boots on those grounds, nor would I want to be." Craig has come a long way: from the firefight in a village in Logar Province to Christmas Eve 2010, when he awoke from a month-long coma, to his arrival in Prineville last month under his own power. He and his family described challenges and setbacks along the way, including near-death experiences i n h os p i t als where, his mother said, if she hadn't been present to draw the professionals' attention, he might have overdosed or succumbed to infection. She plans to write a book on her experience to help others in similar situations navigate the military care system. " Going t hrough a l l t h i s Ready to drive with Ryan has helped me to Ryan Craig lost hi s c ar- put a different value on what penter's job in Portland in the you experience every day and depths of the recession. He got how you look at things and what he called "a wild hair," what you take for granted and and seeing an opportunity to what you don't take for granted," she said. "I don't work as improve himself, enlisted in the Army in early 2008. More many hours as I used to. It's than two years later, Craig, not as important as being with a sergeant, found himself on your family." a battlefield in Afghanistan, Craig expects to close soon laying down suppressing fire on a home in P r ineville, a as members of hi s p latoon three-bedroom placejustfour withdrew under small arms blocks from the home of his and rocket fire from Afghan mother and stepfather, Ron insurgents. Miller, 60. A s niper r o un d p i erced On the surface, Craig ap-

pears fine except for the occasional stutter and the scars where surgeons replaced much of his skull with a t itanium mesh. His long-term memory is intact — Craig can still recallcomputer passwords from years before, Ron Miller said — but his short-term memory is limited, his mother said, and he requires daily care. Until Craig awoke from the coma that Christmas Eve in the military hospital in Germany, his prognosis was unknown, his mother said. When he came to, he pushed a note into her palm: "Hi mom." "We didn't know if he'd be cognitive, if h e'd have any brain fu n c tion," J e n n ifer Miller said. "But when I saw him scribble, 'Hi mom,' that was the best gift I could have received." Craig's future is uncertain, but he plans to start by taking general classes at Central Oregon Community College. And he has one immediate goal: to regain his driving privileges. He was on track to drive again but in July suffered a setback while trying to run a 5K race in California. His medications reacted poorly with the warm weather that day, resulting in liver and kidney failure and a heart attack, his mother said. And along the way he developed thyroid cancer, he said, noting his thyroid has since been removed. Craig said he's skeptical that his sacrifice and that of his comrades will, in the long term, mean much to the people of Afghanistan. It will probably revert to a state reminiscent of pre-invasion days, he said. But he does not regret his service. "Had I not gone and tried, I don't know where I'd be right now." His mother said C r aig's buddies from Bravo Company, 230th Battalion, 4th Brigade, 10th Mountain Division described him as the glue that held his group together. People call him a hero, too, an idea Craig is comfortable with. "It means I went above and beyond the call of duty," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammersCbendbulletin.com Bulletin City Editor Joseph Ditzler contributed to this report.

said, that was replaced by a "revisionist" approach that Continued from A1 not only focused on injustices Averting w a r i n the like the mistreatment of IndiCuban missile crisis got ans but also highlighted flaws less attention and respect. of those previously treated Legislative setbacks and as heroic, like slaveholding a deepening commitment among the founding fathers. in Vietnam got more. The "The Norton book brought K ennedy-era g lam o u r this revisionism into a bright seemed more image than light," he said. reality. On some aspects of his F or example, a 1 9 7 5 presidency, there has been high school text by Clarlittle change. Textbooks offer ence Ver Steeg and Rich- positive views of the Peace ard Hofstadter said that Corps and th e s pace proi n hi s h a ndling o f t h e gram. And the failed inva1962 Cuban missile crisis, sion at Cuba's Bay of Pigs is "Kennedy's true nature as labeled a "fiasco" again and a statesman became fully again. But civil rights, Vietapparent." In " A P e ople nam and the missile crisis all and a Nation," they said provoke changing views. his 1963 limited nuclear Changed assessments test ban treaty "was the greatest single step toward In his 1968 "National Expeace since the beginning p erience: A H i story o f t h e of the Cold War." United States," Blum said that On civi l r i g hts, t h ey at first Kennedy "concensaid, hi s a d m inistration trated" on executive branch "did not receive congres- actions, but that in June 1963, sional cooperation." Even he " launched a n e w f i g h t so, they w r ote, i n accufor new and more sweeping rately, "Buses, hotels, mo- civil rights legislation." That tels and restaurants were measure, he said, was on the largely desegregated" in "way to enactment at the time h is presidency. Most o f of Kennedy's death." those changes came when F rom th e l a t e '80s on, the Civil Rights Act was w ords s uc h a s "dallied," signed by hi s successor, "straddled" an d " f e nce-sitL yndon B . J o hnson, i n ting" were commonly used 1964. to describe his early posture. Using the same title in His 1963 legislation was usu1982, Mary Beth Norton ally described as "hopelessly and several others took a stalled," "bottled up" or having "little hope of passage" in very different approach in a college textbook widely Congress before he died. used today in A dvanced On the missile crisis, HenPlacement courses. ry Bragdon praised Kennedy They said he "pursued in his 1981 "History of a Free civil rights with a notable Nation," for exercising "relack of vigor." They blamed straint" and for not gloating him for the missile crisis, over the Soviet retreat. Blum saying Cuban-Soviet fears had written: "The American of invasion were stoked by triumph was a tribute to Kenthe 1961 Bay of Pigs land- nedy's combination of toughing and other U.S. moves ness and restraint and to his against Cuba. They said preciseunderstanding of the Kennedy's real legacy was uses of power." "a huge military expanS imilar t o t he Nor t o n book's treatment, Carol Bersion that helped goad the Russians into an acceler- kin an d L e o nard W o o d's 1983 "Land of P r omise: A ated arms race." In 2009, Joyce AppleHistory of the United States" by's "American Journey" said that while "Kennedy had said of the missile crisis: successfully called Khrush"While it seemed like a chev's bluff," his victory was "hollow" because the Soviet victory at the time, it left a Communist government leader was ousted by hardintact just miles from the liners who "began the largest U .S. coastline. The h u - peacetime military b u ildup miliation of giving in also prompted the Soviets to begin the largest peacetime military buildup in history." 686 NW YorkDrive, Ste.150 What happened? Bend, OR541-306-3263 i There are a variety of reasons for the shift. First of all, the dazzle of the

in history." That conclusion was mild c ompared w i t h A ndr e w Cayton's 1998 view in "America: Pathways to the Present." Cayton wrote that while Kenn edy seemed a " hero" i n itially, later critics found him "rash." He wrote: "Kennedy had not used traditional diplomatic channels to try to defuse the crisis, but rather had proclaimed his willingness to move to the brink of nuclear war and even beyond. He avoided disaster, Dean Acheson later observed, by 'plain dumb luck.'" On the Vietnam War, some early books ignored Kennedy altogether, treatingit as exclusivelyJohnson's war. Others said simply that he "enlarged" U.S. assistance to South Vietnam. In 1981, Bragdon wrote that before he died there was "some evidence that Kennedy had decided that the situation in Vietnam was hopeless and had made up his mind to pull American troops out of the country." But later books labeled him a "Cold Warrior," a derogatory term, and stressed that he expanded the Vietnam War. Many were skeptical about potential withdrawal. Many texts from different decades, even those critical of him like the 1982 Norton book, acknowledged Kennedy as a leader who raised hopes. The often negative 1982 Norton book said "he inspired idealism in Americans." Moreover, there has been widespread acknowledgment that Kennedy became a better president during his 34 months in office. Gary Nash, w hose 1991 "American O dyssey" s a i d Kennedy's " scattered a c complishments" d id not amount to much, still said Kennedy "grew into the job" and concluded: "As his term progressed, his initiatives became bolder, and his handling of Congress became more aggressive and assured."

~~ S C Come~

Cascu< ~

handsome young president and the assassination in Dallas elevated Kennedy to a heroic level impossible to maintain. A nother i s t h a t n e w writers and editors added different perspectives. In particular, th e V i e tnam generation began writing and editing, and Kennedy's role in the war began to matter more. Also, his e xtramarital a f f airs b e came known, p r oviding fodder for criticism. And the release of White House tapes, beginning in 1984, showed a coldly pragmatic politician, not the idealist on issues like civil rights whom people had heard about or imagined. Finally, the '80s saw a shift in textbook historiography. Gilbert Sewall, director of the American Textbook Council, a nonprofit o r ganization t h at reviews educational materials, said the older approach concentrated on successes in A m e r i can h istory. In t h e ' 8 0s, h e

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013• THE BULLETIN

A7

LOCAL 4 T A TE CIVIC CALENDAR

inese ro ram ains roun

TUESDAY

RedmondCity Council — The City Council convenes

at 7 p.m. in regular session in council chambers,777 S.W . Deschutes Ave.

On the agenda is apublic hearing to consider propos-

• District adds 2 native speakers to staff thanks to funding frompromotional group

als, if any are received by the

By Tyler Leeds

Mondaydeadline,topurchase and relocate the OldRedmond

The Bulletin

Schoolhouse. Frank Redmond, the city's namesake, report-

edly served asdirector when the 1,040-square-foot building on Northwest Antler Avenue

was a school. Thebuilding, one of the city's first, dates to 1905. An attempt by the Parks

Commission to interest a private vendor in renovating the

structure into a concessionaire building for Dry Canyonfell flat. Prospective vendors reported that the costs were too

BRIEFING

SISTERS SCHOOL DISTRICT

The Sisters School District's Mandarin Chinese program expanded this year with the addition of two native-language instructors. Vivian Zhang and Eva Xu were brought to Sisters by the Confucius Institute at Portland State University. The center works with the China National Office for Teaching Chinese as a Foreign

Language, a Chinese governmental group that promotes

Chinese language instruction across the world by funding visiting teachers. Prior to coming to Sisters, Xu taught English in a Chinese college while Zhang taught English at a high school. They have funding to teach in Sisters for three years. "It's basically a freebie for the district," said David Perkins, who started Sisters' Chinese program when he began teaching at Sisters High School in 2008. SeeChinese/A8

Shots reportedly fired in southeast Bend A Bend manwas arrested following a Saturday domestic disturbance in which a gun was reportedly fired in the 700

block of Southeast SunLane, according to a newsrelease from Bend Police Sgt. Tom

Pine. Joshua Edwards, 29, was arrested on suspicion of menacing, reckless endangering and unlawful use of aweapon after Bend Police officers

were dispatched to the home. Vanessa Gibson, 38, called 911 to report Edwards was intoxi-

Roh Kerr /The Bulletin

Eva Xu, left, teaches Mandarin Chinese at Sisters Elementary School, and Vivian Zhang teaches at Sisters High School.

high for the return. The city de-

cated, there werechildren in the home andloadedweapons on the property, Pine reported. While dispatchers were responding to Gibson's call, a separate call came in reporting shots fired. Theaddress of the caller reporting the shots fired was less than 300 feet from

cided instead to sell the building and advertised for bids.

the address of the original call. Officers took Edwards into

WEDNESDAY

custody and obtained asearch warrant for the homewhere

Deschutes CountyCommlssion —Thecounty

they found several firearms

commission meets at10 a.m. for a business meeting at the administration building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend.

as well as live andspent ammunition. The only injury reported was to an officer who was bitten

The agendaincludes consideration of alabor contract with

by Edwards' dog during the arrest, according to the news

the Federation of Oregon Parole and Probation Officers. The fed-

release. — Bulletin staff report

eration contract expiredJune30, and talks to reach anewagreementreachedanimpasse.An arbitrator, choosing thelast, best

STATE NEWS

offersfrom each side, chose the

county offer. Theoffers, according to the county,wereidentical

Portland

save one item: The federation

proposed a30-minute paid lunch period. Thenew3-year contract provides cost-of-living and health insurance premium

payments eachyear.

Mirror Pondad-hoc

Fatal shooting — Theman

group meeting —The

fatally shot at a Portland night-

ad-hoc group meets 3-5 p.m.

club early Saturday wasat-

at the Bend Park 8 Recreation

tending a birthday party before the chaos erupted that left two

District Community Room, 799 S.W. Columbia Ave. On the agenda is selecting

others woundedand police

from11 applicants of mem-

Ronisha Harris identified her

bers of the public to serve with

brother, 30-year-old Durieul Harris, as the man who was killed outside the Fontaine Bleau nightclub following an altercation, The Oregonian

saying they were threatened.

the group. Also, the group expects to hear from members Don Horton and Mark Capell on their meeting with repre-

sentatives of Pacific Power. The ad-hoc group ischarged

reported. Harris died of multiple gunshot wounds, police said. Two others, 44-year-old

with selecting and refining a

final plan for the future of Mirror Pond. The park district and Bend City Council created the

Photos by Joe Kllne/The Bulletin

lnekka Stevenson, of the Harlem Ambassadors, right, teases Gary Bruce, of the Ronald McDonald House Charities Defenders, as he lines up to shoot a free throw during the Hoops for the House event Sunday at Trinity Lutheran School in Bend.

group. With the discovery of a leak in the Newport Avenue dam that contains Mirror Pond,

Central OregonIntergov-

• Harlem Ambassadors take onCentral Oregon team in support ofRonald McDonaldHouseCharities

CET Funding Committee meets at 9 a.m. at Redmond City Hall,

By Shelby R. King

attentionhas focused on the viability of the dam, property of Pacific Power. FRIDAY

ernmental Council —The 716 S.W.EvergreenAve. The agenda includes development of funding recommendations for CascadeEast Transit System, the bus system that serves Central Oregon.

In the wake of surveys that suggest voters disapprove of increased, direct funding of the

bus system, the committee is looking for ways to continue operating the system. Contact:541-383-0354, news@bendbulletin.com. In emails, please write"Civic Calendar" in the subject line. Include acontact nameandnumber.Submissions may be edited. Deadline for Monday publication is noonThursday.

not life-threatening, police said. No arrests havebeen made. — From wire reports

Well shot! reader PhotOS F'>

The Bulletin

lam dunks, a lley-oops, fullcourt passes and lots of laughter marked the Hoops for the House charity event Sunday at the Trinity Lutheran School gym on Northeast Butler Market Road. The Harlem Ambassadors, a traveling group of five performers who show off their court skills while also entertaining the crowd with gags and jokes, went up against home team The Ronald McDonald House Charities Defenders. The RMHC Defenders, a group of 17 locals, volunteered their time not only to participate in the event but also to raise funds for the organization. This first-time event was organized by and benefitted the Central Oregon Ronald McDonald House Charities, and Trinity Lutheran School and other

• We want to seeyour photos of signs of winter for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors

section. Submit your best workatdenddulletin.com /signsofwinterand we'll pickthe best for

Harlem Ambassadors player Nicholas Simpson helps Ava Garus, 7, of Bend, spin a basketball on her finger while the Ambassadors signed autographs after a charity game Sunday against the Ronald McDonald House Charities Defenders at Trinity Lutheran School in Bend. sponsors helped put the event together. Event co-organizer Tia Sherry said the group hopedtoraise $9,000 by the time all donations were counted.

"The players are still bringing in money," she said. "Our waterboy raised $200 all on his own."

SeeHoops/A8

EVENT CALENDAR "When we raise money at an event like this, it a/I stays in the area to help local people." TODAY VETERANS DAYBREAKFAST:The

annualeventto celebrate veterans; free, donations requested;8-11 a.m.; AmericanLegion Post¹44, 704S.W.Eighth St.,Redmond; 54 I-526-1 626. VETERANS DAYCEREMONY: An assembly honoring all veteransand their families with guest speakers, patriotic music followed by coffee a reception; free; 10:30a.m.-7 p.m.; Sisters High School,1700 W. McKinney Butte Road;541-5494045, ext. 1024. BENDVETERANSDAYPARADE: The annualevent to honorveterans; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Bend;541480-4516 or rabbine@aol.com. LA PINE VETERANSDAY CEREMONY: Featuring guest speaker MayorKenMullinixfollowed by an openhouseand barbecue hosted bytheAmerican LegionPost 45, 52532 Drafter Road;free; 11 a.m.; LaPineCommunity Cemetery, U.S. Highway97and ReedRoad; 541-536-1402.

Fredrick Glennand 50-year-old Shelia Renee Shelby, were also shot, but their wounds were

publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors

to readerphotos© bendbulletin.comand tell us a bit about where

and whenyoutook them. We'll choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include ae much detail es possible — when and where you took lt, end any special technique used — ae well ae your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must he high resolution (at least 6 inches wide end 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

— Kristy Krugh, co-organizer of Hoops for the House

PRINEVILLE VETERANSDAYPARADE: Parade begins on MainStreetand endsat Ochoco Park,with a ceremony to honor veteransfollowed by afree spaghetti lunch opento the public at the VeteransClub,405 N.Main St; free; 11 a.m.; downtown Prineville; 54 I -447-5451. REDMONDVETERANSDAYPARADE: Parade honoring veterans indowntown; followed by achili feed for all veterans and families at theVeterans of Foreign Wars Post4108,1836S.E Veterans Way; free;11 a.m.;downtown Redmond; 541-280-5 l8 I. VFW OPEN HOUSE:Meet military service membersand veterans in honor of Veterans Day;free;11 a.m. after parade; VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-4516. MADRASVETERANSDAYPARADE:

Featuring local schools, JuniorReserve Officers'Training Corpsandmore; free; 2 p.m.,1:45 flyover by acivil air patrol; Madras HighSchool, 390 S.E.10th St.; 541-777-774 I. VETERANS MEMORIALWALL AND GARDENDEDICATION:Featuring guest

speak andmedal of honor recipient, Bob Maxwell; free; 3:30 p.m.; Hospice of Redmond, 732 S.W.23rd St.; 541548-7483 or www.hospiceofredmond. Ol'g.

PHILLIPBARTOCANCER BENEFIT: Featuring live music byTheRumand the Sea, Dustin NagelandChristian Lilliedahl; raffle; free, donations accepted; 5 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend;541-3231881 or www.j.mp/PBBenefit. VETERANS DAYDINNER: Featuring a free dinner for all veterans; proceeds

benefit veterans; free,donations accepted for family andfriends' meals; 5:30-8 p.m.; ElksLodge,262 S.W. Second St., Madras; 541-475-6046. MEDIASALON:AThanksgiving-themed evening; free;7-9p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop &Ale Cafe,1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www.btbsbend.com. TUESDAY "A FIERCE GREENFIRE: THEBATTLE

FOR ALIVINGPLANET":Ascreening of the documentary on five decades of the environmental movement; free; 7 p.m., doors openat 6p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-322-3116 orwww. afiercegreenfire.com.

WEDNESDAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA:

TOSCA"ENCORE:Starring Patricia Racette in the title role of jealous diva opposite Roberto Alagna asher lover, Cavaradossi; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 54'I -312-2901. CASEYNEILL &THENORWAYRATS: The Portland-basedAmericana group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. NEKROFILTH: Death metal thrash from Cleveland, with Existential Depression; free; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314S.E Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017.

THURSDAY

"HUNGRYFORCHANGE": A screening of the 2012 film about nutrition; proceeds benefit the Serendipity West Foundation; $10; 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. hungryforchangetv "FREE TOBE... YOU ANDME": Music and dramastudents present songs, storiesand comedy sketches; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at6:15 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-335-4401. "GUYS ANDDOLLS":Themusical about gangsters andgamblers finding love is presented bythe musical theater class; $12, $8 students andseniors; 7 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinneyButte Road;541-549-4045. SeeCalendarIA8


A8

TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

Chinese

Calendar

Continued from A7 "In a s m all h igh school, scheduling is an issue, and I have kids who want to take it but can't. Having extra teachers will help free it up," Perkins added. Z hang i s w o r k in g w i t h Perkins at th e h igh school level and will also soon take on middle-school students. X u cycles through th e e l ementary s c hool, m e eting with every class of students. Last year Perkins taught five Rob Kerrr rhe Bulletin levels of Chinese involving Sisters Elementary School teacher Eva Xu helps a young class middle- and high-schoolers. learn Mandarin Chinese recently. Vivian Zhang, in background at His five levels, however, were right, is a teacher at Sisters High School. squeezedintothree periods. "It's really great starting "Especially at the kids at a younger age. They Twinkle Little Star." "I am very tired at the end can really nail the language," higher level, there are Perkins said. "Chinese, unlike of the day," Xu said. "Every English, is a tonal language just some things I may class is different. I teach the with four tones. The younger not know. I'mjust a same thing during the day but kids pick it up so easily, while white guy who knows change it foreach class." in high school, it can be a bit Both Xu and Zhang said the language, but of a struggle. Whenever they they enjoy living in Sisters. " We've gone hiking a n d c ome across a w o r d t h ey (the native-speaking don't know, they switch to the teachers) know idioms gone to church tomeet new second tone, which is what friends," Zhang said. "We've and slang." English speakers use to ask been to Suttle Lake, and it questions." — David Perkins, teacher at was beautiful." Perkins has seen students Xu added they are taking Sisters High School go on to study Chinese in colmany photographs and "sendlege after leaving Sisters. He ing them back to our friends also frequently gets requests and family." from parents outside the dis- students in a series of exerPerkins hopes having Xu trict to tutor students in the cises, practicing the Chinese and Zhang will help turn Sislanguage. words for hello and goodbye ters into a Chinese language Despite hi s s u ccess, he — "ni hao" and "zai jian." The destination for students. "I'm 63, and at some point thinks there's a real benefit to students marched acrossthe having native speakers. room in a circle to a Chinese I'll ride off into the sunset," "Especially at th e h i gher song. he said. "But we hope to hire level, there ar e j ust s o me When the music stopped, a full-time teacher at some things I may not know," he they'd turn around and shake point. The board and (Supersaid. "I'm just a white guy who the hand of a classmate, prac- i ntendent) Jim G o lden a r e knows the language, but they ticing the words. The students very supportive of the whole know idioms and slang." were also le d i n C h i n ese program." — Reporter: 541-633-2160, In a c lass of t h i rd- a nd language versions of popuf ourth-graders, Xu l e d h e r lar songs, such as "Twinkle tleeds~bendbufletinicom

Continued from A7

Hoops

goal, and we're really excited to meet and exceed that goal Continued from A7 in our first year." Waterboy Nate Thorud, 10, The game itself was a slam wanted to play on the team, dunk for th e f ive performS herry explained, but t h e ing Harlem Ambassadors as rules set up by the Harlem t hey outskilled the R M H C Ambassadors sa y p a r t i ci- Defenders, winning the game pants must be 19 or older. 101-88. "He said he was still going The R M H C De f e nders to go out and raise money s ported jerseys wit h n i c k even though he couldn't play," names like "Off Da H ook," Sherry said. "So we made "Daddy-O," "Beastmode" and him our honorary waterboy "Krusher." The players were and got him a team jersey." from all walks of life and inS herry said she and t h e cludedlocalbusiness owners, o ther staf f m e m bers h a d hospital staff, bankers and heard of the Harlem Ambas- law enforcement personnel, sadors and thought it would to name a few. "Fundamentally be a great fundraising event Mike everyone could enjoy. S ound" Thomas, a D J a t "We've always wanted to 92.7 FM, raised$400 forthe have a family event like this," charity event with a t eamSherry said. "We had a $7,500 mate and fellow DJ. Thomas

said he wasn't surprised the home team lost by so many points. "I'm not surprised. I'm actually surprised we scored at all," he said. "It's just a great organization, and we're happy to help out." Event co-organizer Kristy Krugh said she was thrilled to see so much community support for the event. "When we raise money at an event like this, it all stays in the area to help local people," she said. "We've had some tremendous community support, and the players just did great raising money. Five of the 15 players reached and exceeded their goals and had to reset their goals higher."

Development

s ion, Huffman p i cked u p the torch and sponsored the "Cyrus Bill." It w ould have allowed the family to build restaurants, recreational facilities, overnight lodging and motorhome siteson 640 acres of the family's property. With the most recent incarnation, the family would have had to sell or donate part of its property to a conservation easement. Huffman is still a proponent of helping the Cyruses develop their property if possible. "I don't u nderstand why it makes a d ifference; people keep saying, 'It's all for one family,'" Huffman said. "What's the difference if it's all for one family, if it's all for one corporation." In the end, he said, if it helps the local economy or one family, it's a win. "I haven't received a contribution from the Cyruses, and I don't plan on getting one. I don't do it for that; I roll up my sleeves and try to help people," he said. "Land-use laws ...were created for a local process and a legislative process and to allow certain exemptions." And, Huffman said, just like every session there is a Cyrus bill, nearly every session there is a carve-out bill. A fter fiery debate in t h e 2011 session, lawmakers approved a measure, House Bill 3465, that allowed a 130,000acre ranch in Eastern Oregon to build up to 575 overnight accommodations. The debate followed similar lines, some

Continued from A1 In the six years Huffman has served as a lawmaker, the Cyrus family has lobbied to turn its property into a destination resort. "Ever since I've been in the Legislature, Matt (Cyrus) has had a bill or a concept or has been trying to do some kind of development on the property," he said. If Huffman i s s u ccessful at getting Deschutes and Jefferson countiesadded to the list of counties eligible to receive TDO funding, the Cyrus

If yougo What: Next work group

meeting discussing possible development of destination resorts Where:Madras City Hall

When:1:30p.m. Nov.18

be the best bet. " Deschutes County is r e ally, from many standpoints, the most v i able," he s aid. "The population is here and i t's f i nanceable. W e h a v e three or so property owners family may finally see Aspen in Deschutes County who are Lakes expand with the help interested." of developer Shane Lundgren. Matt Cyrus also said he's inThe Cyrus property is one of terested in seeing if a partnerseveral Lundgren is consider- ship between his family and ing for development of an eco- Lundgren is viable. "The first hurdle to cross resort, which he describes as a low-impact recreational com- is whether or not Deschutes munity and retreat. County qualifies as a recipiLundgren had planned to ent, but with the property we build The Metolian and the have we believe it would be a Ponderosa Land and Cattle nice match," he said. "From Co. in the Metolius River wa- the discussionswe've had his tershedbut the Oregon Legis- eco-resort concept might fit laturein 2009 deemed the area nicely with our property." too environmentally sensitive Prior to H u f fman's comfor development. Because Lun- mitment to drafting a bill, the dgren was blocked from de- C yrus family w o rked w i t h veloping the resorts, the Leg- Rep. Judy Stiegler, D-Bend, islature passed a bill allowing beforeshe losther bid for rehis group to build elsewhere. election in 2010. Lundgren said if D eschutes During the 2011 session, County is deemed eligible for Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-SunTDO funds, he is interested in river, sponsored the "Cyrus developing his resort on the Heritage Farm development area" legislation. It would have Cyrus property. "The Cyrus property sounds allowed the Cyrus family to like it would be a great fit for build up to 495 single-famour concept because Sisters ily homes or other dwellings, needs the overnight units, and along with recreational facilithey have the outdoor and the ties and 100 RV resort spaces. mountain b i k in g a s pects," At the time, Whisnant said Lundgren said. "One reason he agreed to sponsor the bill the idea came up is that all because Matt Cyrus was a the amenities — roads, power, friend and constituent. But water rights — are all already he wasn't a fan of the idea of "carve-out" legislation, which there." Lundgren said he's looked only benefits one family. in other parts of Oregon but More recently, during the believes Central Oregon would regular 2013 legislative ses-

AUTHOR!AUTHOR!: Rebecca Skloot, author of "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks," will speak; $20-$75; 7 p.m.; BendHighSchool, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www.dplfoundation.org. SLAID CLEAVES: TheAustin, Texas singer-songwriter performs; $18 plus fees inadvance, $20 atthe door; 7-9 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. SWITCHFOOT: The Grammy award-winning rock bandperforms along with ascreening of its new film "FadingWest"; $25-$35, $30 $40 day ofshow plus fees 7 p.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair 8, Expo Center, HookerCreekEvent Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 orwww. j.mp/switchfootinfo. "THEGAME'S AFOOT; OR HOLMES FORTHE HOLIDAYS":A 1936 whodunit about aBroadway star noted for playing Sherlock Homes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15seniors, $12 students7: ;30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. PAUL BARRERE & FREDTACKETT OF LITTLEFEAT:Thecountry-rock group performs; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors openat 6:30 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

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The Grammy-winning rock band Switchfoot will perform Thursday at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond. GUESTCHEF SERIES WITH KEVIN LINDE:A dinner and demonstration with Pronghorn's executive chef; $90 for both events, registration requested; 6:30 p.m. for dinner; demonstration and reception12 p.m. on Nov.16; Pronghorn Resort,65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300 or www.j.mp/ChefSeries. "FAMILYAND OTHER FRUITCAKES": Dallas-based storyteller Elizabeth Ellis performs, with Linda Roberts; $10, reservations requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Foundry Church, 60 N.W. OregonAve., Bend;541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling@gmail.com. "FREETO BE... YOU ANDME": Music and dramastudents present songs, storiesandcomedysketches to encouragechildren to accept and celebrate diversity; $5; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:15p.m.; Mountain View HighSchool,2755 N.E.27th St.,Bend; 541-335-4401. "GUYSANDDOLLS": Themusical about gangsters andgamblers finding love is presented bythe musical theater class; $12, $8students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4045. "MIDDLEAGES:STRUGGLE, DEVOTION, MERRIMENT!":Central Oregon History Performers re-enact various periods in history using music, art, dance anddrama; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; TheBridge Church of the Nazarene, 2398 W.Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-548-6821 or rebeccacentraloregon©hotmail.com. "MIRACLE ON 34TH STREET": Bend Experimental Art Theatre's production of the Christmas classic; $15, $10for children18 andyounger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www. beatonline.org. "CARNAGE": A screening of the 201'I comedy;free;7:30 p.m .;Rodriguez

FRIDAY AUTHORPRESENTATIONAND BOOKLAUNCH:Ellen Waterston readsfrom "Via Lactea, A Woman of aCertain Age Walks the Camino"; illustrator Ron Schultz and typographyand book designers, ThomasOsborne and Sandy Tilcock, share their experience oncollaboration; free; 5:30 p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. ScalehouseCourt, Suite120, Bend; 54 I-330-8759. "NATIVE PEOPLES OF CENTRAL OREGON":A dessert social followed by apresentation by interpretive ranger Eric Iseman; $1, freefor Friends andNeighbors of the Deschutes CanyonArea members; 6 p.m.dessert social, 7 p.m. presentation; Crooked River RanchAdministration Building, 5195S.W.Clubhouse Drive; 541-604-0963 or www. fansofdeschutes.org. "TICKET TO RIDE": A screening of the Warren Miller ski film; $19 plus fees; 6 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. FOR THELOVE OF LAURIE AND THE HORSES: Featuring a fashion show, live music, raffles andmore; proceeds benefit EquineOutreach; free, donations accepted; 6-11 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 970-903-2391 or www. equineoutreach.com.

mplements Hd.eue '3tl Fer id.v'4 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. I45 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

Annex, Jefferson County Library,134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "THE GAME'S AFOOT; OR HOLMES FOR THEHOLIDAYS":A I936 whodunit about a Broadwaystar noted for playing Sherlock Homes solving one of his guests' death; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "TICKET TO RIDE": A screening of the Warren Miller ski film; $19 plus fees; 9 p.m.;TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. LATYRIX:Thealternative hip hop band performs, with Marv Ellis, We Tribe and ThoseGuys; $10 at the door; 9 p.m.; DominoRoom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-408-4329. SATURDAY DRILL COMPETITION: Watch 13 Junior Reserve Officer Training Corp units compete in physical fitness, color guard, drill and marksmanship followed by anawards ceremony; free; 8 a.m.;Redmond HighSchool,675 S.W.Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 ext. 2198. HARVEST BARNSALE: Featuring antiques, handmadecrafts, garage sale treasures, tack andmuch more; proceeds benefit Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crystal PeaksYouth Ranch, 19344 lnnes Market Road, Bend; 541-330-0123 or www. crystalpeaksyouthranch.org.

E LEVATIO N Elevation Capital Strategies 775 SW Bonnet Way Suite 1ZO Bend Main: 541-728-0521 www.elevationcapitaLbiz

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—Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking@bendbulletin.com

November 15, l6, R I7 Friday, Saturday, Sunday

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Gourmet Food

Cool Gadgets 6 Toys

Handmade Gifts l.oca1 Wine Q. Spirits

Arts 6 Crafts

Visit with Santa

Great Gift 1deas

EnteTtainng 1deaS

Local Artisans Holiday Home Decor

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Saturcjay 'jO-6 Sunday '10-5

arguing its passage would create jobs and others saying lawmakers shouldn't be passing bills intended to help one particular f amily. The governor ultimately signed the bill. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sftingCbendbufletinicom — Reporter: 541-554-1162, ldake@bendbufletin.com

Admission Adults $5 KidS(12 arid Under) Free

www. hfg f:com


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN

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1. Did they not put out a music CD from Season 2? — Louise Young,

eithera season finale or a series finale ... which also had By Jay Bobbin been the case the year before. © Zap2it Clearfield, Pa. Also, for those who know how • Why is " Shark Tank" Well, consider that Sea- broadcast network s easons • o nly on o n e n i g ht a • son 2 of the ABC drama run, it was something of a sign week'? isn't even two months old yet, that "CSI: NY" ended its origi— Carroll Schneider, and there's a lot more music nal episodes in February; that Cedar Rapids, Iowa to come in it. Since there were was prettyearly for a series • Wait about two months, two CD releases from the first that might continue into the • and your concern will season, it's all but certain at following season, though a red issolve somewhat. C N BC least one from Season 2 is newal still was possible. recently purchased repeats forthcoming. Yet another sign came when of earlierepisodes, and those CBS released a list of shows are slated to begin running in . What has happened to that had been renewed early, "The Newsroom"? This and "CSI: NY" was notably January ... with what's being called "an expanded schedis the second time someone missing from it. In the end, ule" for them next fall, meanhas jerked this show with no CBS decided to call it a day on ing the show is likely to run notice or reason given. the show after nine years, but several nights a week there. — Clay Kowarsh, repeats continue on TNT. As for the new episodes airing Roseville, Calif. Fridays with panelists includAs for "no notice," HBO • Will the reboot of "Dal• las" continue without ing Lori Greiner and Mark Cu• showed ads promoting ban, ABC has ordered more of the last episode as the season Larry Hagman? — Dennis Donley, those for the current season, finale all over its schedule durcertainly an indication of how ing the week preceding that Altoona, Pa. well the series is performing. Courtesy Bob D'Amico / ABC telecast. And as for "jerked" . Absolutely, with T N T and "no reason," as has been Lori Greiner is a panelist on ABC's "Shark Tank." The show is . planning to debut the Last season on "NCIS: expectedto have an expanded schedule by next fall. explained many times here, third season of the update in • Los Angeles," there was the season fora cable series January. Hagman will not be a story that featured another typically is shorter than that of forgotten in future episodes, NCIS team with Kim Raver. I up an Eddie Murphy-produced network gave "NCIS: Los An- most broadcastseries.Season since the premise that involved thought that was the introduc- "Beverly Hills Cop" series. geles" a heavier workout for 2 of "The Newsroom" had nine J.R. Ewing's "masterpiece" of tion to a new spinoff. Was I one week, its forerunner is still episodes, one fewer than its a scheme isexpected to conwrong, or did CBS decide not • With the new fall sea- one of USA's major players, first season had. tinue to figure in. Additions to to make the series? • s on, U S A Netw o r k still taking up the better part the cast are starting to be an— Jeff Brisk, Waukesha, Wis. seems to have dumped "NCIS" (if not almost all) of the proWhat happened to "CSI: nounced, one being "90210" • NY"'? In the finale, De• Yes, that story was a in favor of the spinoff "NCIS: gramming there several days alum AnnaLynne McCord as " backdoor p i l ot," a n Los Angeles." Can you tell me a week. That's still the cable tective Mac Taylor proposed a new ranch hand at Southfork episode of an ongoing series if any other channels might be home for the show, while new to his girlfriend. There was no who becomes involved with meant to set up a new show. picking up "NCIS"? episodes continue to d ebut hint that the show was going Christopher (Jesse Metcalfe). — Teresa O'Hara, Tuesdays on CBS. CBS ultimately decided not off the air. — Send questionsofgeneral — Pat Degasperis, to go ahead with that, which Ormond Beach. Fla. interest via email to tvpipeline@ I'm a big fan of "Nashcame as a surprise to many Really? You might want Boynton Beach, Fla. tribune.com. Writers must include — but then, the network also • to take another look at • ville," and I bought the . Actually, t h a t fi na l their names, cities and states. surprised many by not picking the USA lineup. Though the music CD from it after Season . episode was written as Personal replies cannot be sent.

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5:25 p.m. onESPN, "NFL Footdall" —It's a battle of Florida tonight in Tampa,where Mike Glennon andthe Buccaneers hope to catch a breakagainst Ryan Tannehill and the Miami Dolphins. TheBucs,winlessthroughWe ek 7, hoped to breathe life into a dreadful off ense by dumping former franchise quarterback Josh Freeman last month in favor of Glennon, but that movehasyet to translate into wins. Tannehill, by contrast, has playedwell in keeping the Fins in the thick of things in the AFCEast. 8 p.m. on E3, "How I Met Your Mother" —In this new flashback episode, the gang considers the future of the love triangle involving Ted, Robin and Barney (Josh Radnor, Cobie Smulders, Neil Patrick Harris). Lily (Alyson Hannigan) and Robin subject Barney to a series of challenges in "Platonish." Bryan Cranston ("Breaking Bad") guest stars. 8 p.m. on (CW), "Hart of Dixie" — Zoe and Joel (Rachel Bilson, Josh Cooke) go looking for a place to live and find one that's perfect, except for one thing: It's owned by some membersofZoe'sextended family, and she's not sure she wants to deal with them. Lemon (Jaime King) gets an intriguing offer. Lavon (CressWilliams) wonders why AnnaBeth (Kaitlyn Black) is so eager for him to go out of town in the newepisode "Family Tradition." Scott Porter also stars.

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MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. •

Dear Abby:My daughter "Jenny," her husband, "Bob," and their three dogs live with my husband and me in our home. We live on a fairly busy road. The dogs used to always be leashed when they were taken out. They have now made a habit of letting the dogs ou t w i t h out DEAR leashes. ABBY This frightens me. Not only am I concerned about one of the dogs getting hit by a car, but also any legal ramifications if they cause damage to others. I have spoken to my daughter about it, but nothing

haschanged. Abby, what can we do to make Jenny and Bob responsible for any damages incurredby their actions? One last note — one of their dogs WAS hit by a car and had a long, painful recovery with a very expensive vet bill. — Out of Ideas in Connecticut

Dear out of Ideas:You have a right to be concerned. Contact your attorney and your insurance broker to find out what the fallout could be for you as homeowners because of your daughter and son-in-law's laziness and carelessness. Responsible dog owners keep

their pets leashed so they won't be hurt by running into traffic or biting a child or an adult they don't recognize as a friend. If your daughter and S.I.L. can't abide by your wishes and behave responsibly, they shouldn't be living under your roof. P.S. This isn't just about the dogs and liability; it's also about respect for you. Dear Abby: A cou-

of the holiday season, which is too oftenlost because of the pressure people put on themselves to achieve perfection. Dear Abby:My husband and his sister had a falling out after their parents died and haven't spoken for a few years. My husband is very stubborn and holds grudges. He is very ill now. I have asked him if he wants to tell his sister about his illness, and he says no. I'm not sure how much longer he has left. I ple of years ago, my extended family am thinking about going against his found a fun, all-inclusive solution to wishes and calling her in the hopes the grumbling (and expense) of pre- that they can make peace.Your paring the holiday meal. thoughts? — Not Much Time Left Each family is assigned a portion of the mealthey are going to prepare. Dear Not Much Time Left:DependFor fun, it has to be a recipe that has ing upon how deep the rift between never been tried before so no one can them is, I do think you should make fret that it isn't made like Grandma a confidential phone call and tell her used to make it. The person holding it might be a good idea to call her the party coordinates kitchen time, brother. If she does, the conversation but to be honest, everybody enjoys could be healing for both of them. helping each other out, and the cooks Dear Readers: Today, Veterans spend most of their time chatting. Day, I would like to thank not only Most important, we do it together all of you wh o h ave honorably and spend the day laughing, talking served our country, but also those and catching up. Hope this will give m en and women who are on active other people ideas. duty for your service as well. I salute — Scott in Baltimore each and every one of you. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com Dear Scott:So do I, because your family has captured the true spirit or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR MONDAY, NOV. 11, 2013:This yearyou often demonstrate an unusually creative yet disciplined side ofyour personality. When you use it well, you could find that very little is unattainable. If you aresingle, you seem to be able to attract Stars showthe kind the type of person of day you'll have yo u desire. You ** * * * D ynamic will meet several ** * * P ositive d e sirable suitors. ** * A verage As a result, you will ** S o-so datealot. Ifyou * Difficult are attached, your sweetie often finds youclosed down.Thisperson mightbe manipulative in his or herdesire to haveyou open up. Avoid fighting, and understand where your significant other is coming from. PISCESoften makes you feel like akid again.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * You might want to keep asecret or allow a matter to stay hush-hush. You need to be intuitive, especially with others. Several friends could approach questions from a different angle asthey try to find out what information you are holding back. Tonight: Watch your hot temper.

YOURHOROSCOPE You can'tavoid certain situations. Takea walk at lunchtime, if need be.Tonight: A mustappearance.

CANCER (June 21-Joly22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * Detach and you'll gain uniaque perspective, especially when dealing with a particularly contentious or controlling person. Yourcreativity falls flat, but a brainstorming session will openmany doors. You'll get abetter grasp of what is happening. TonightL:ookbeyondtheobvious.

LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * * W ork with others directly. You communicate effectively, and manypeople around you gain insight quickly. As a result, you can makechanges nearly immediately. An associate could present a risk you might not be aware of. Tonight: Goalong with someone else's request.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * * Defer to others. Know when you are in a no-win situation. It is important to recognize what is happening before TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * * * Z e ro in on whatappears to bea you encounter a problem. Allow others to experience some of the issues youface, and hot issue. Youarecapable of putting what lies ahead in perspective, which increases they might become more understanding. your ability to accomplish whatyou desire. Tonight: Make time for a friend. Use your unique talent to detach andsee LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) the big picture. Tonight: A disagreement ** * Your easygoing attitude allows encourages a creative solution. others the space to befree andcome GEMINI (May21-June20) forward. You tend to gain insight more ** * Y ou might be trying to workthrough easily about the people in your life because a problem. Youare able to handle a lot, but they reveal themselves often. Do not sit on tension keeps rising. Your effectiveness is anger. Tonight: Discuss a potential problem dependent on your ability to process stress. without becoming frustrated.

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** * Your compassion comes out when dealing with a family member.Tapinto your intuition in order to succeed today. Feedback from a family member presents a different idea that might not coincide with yours. Be sure to touch basewith a superior. Tonight: Your home is your castle.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** * * You could be moving forward with a project that is often discussed. A talk will help this goal become areality. News from a distance could shake upplans. This newly shared enterprise will stick because time has encouraged perspective and thought. Tonight: At a favorite spot.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Fed. 18) ** * You will indulge yourself, whether it is sharing a favorite breakfast or taking a few hours for yourself. You'll maintain your responsibilities, even if the pace is more easy than usual. A partner might want to take a different approach. Anger could emerge. Tonight: Your treat.

PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * You might needhandl to e asituation differently from howyou anticipated. You could be upsetwith someonefar away. The more youpush, the more resistant thispersonbecomes.Know when to leave. Tonight: Allow someone tolet off steam. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. BondSt., 54I-330-8562 • Oue to Monday Night Football, no movies will be shown today. • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before7pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian. t

9 p.m. on E3, "Mike 8 Molly" — Molly (Melissa McCarthy) has decided on anew career: She wants to be acrime novelist. And as it happens, she's married to a guy who fights crime for a living. She decides to do someresearch by riding along with Mike (Billy Gardell) while he's working in the new episode "TheFirst and Last Ride-Along." 9 p.m. on BRAVO,"Vanderpomp Rules" —After getting a tattoo of Stassi's name asproof of his love, Jax discovers at dinner that Stassi has another man in her life. Stassi attacks Scheanafor turning Lisa against her.Tomtries to repair his relationship with Kristen in the newepisode "Branded." ©Zap2it

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• ENDER'8 GAME (PG-I3)2,4:30,77 • FREEBIRDS(PG)1,3,5,7 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)1:30,4,6:30 Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 5:30 • ENDER'SGAME(PG-13) 3:30, 6 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 3:30 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 3:15, 5:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-I3)3,5:45 i/

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Madras Cinema5, 1 101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 1: I5, 4, 6:45 • ENDER'8 GAME (PG-13) 2:05, 4:35, 7:10 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 2:35, 4:40, 6:50 • FREEBIRDS3-D(PG)Noon • JACKASSPRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:40 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)I2:05 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD 3-0(PG-I3)2,4:30,7

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Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • FREE BIRDS (Upstairs — PG) 6:30 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD (PG-I3)6:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • SHORT TERM 12 (R) 8:15 • THE SUMMIT(R) 6 • WADJDA(PG)3:30

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * * Many opportunities come forward that could involve adjusting your schedule. You might want to tap into someone's resourcefulness. Your seriousness will strengthen a situation. A friend could become very irritable. Tonight: Approach a loved one with sensitivity.

By Jacqueline Bigar

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8,IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) Noon, 3:15, 6:20, 9:25 • ABOUTTIME(R) 11:20 a.m., 3:10, 6:15, 9:10 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 4:15, 7, 9:40 • CAPTAIN PHILLIPS(PG-13) 11:05 a.m., 2:20, 6:35, 9:50 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)11:35 a.m., 1:55, 4:20, 6:55 • THE COUNSELOR (R)4:35, 9:55 • ENDER'8 GAME (PG- I3) 1:35, 4:25, 7:20, 10:05 • ENDER'8 GAME IMAX (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:45 • ENOUGH SAID (PG-13) 9:35 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 11:10 a.m., 1:40, 4:40, 7, 9:20 • FREE BIRDS3-0(PG) 11:25 am., 2:10, 450, 710 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 12:05 • GRAVITY3-0(PG-13) 235, 5, 745, 9:20, 10:10 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BADGRANDPA(R) 12:15, 2:50, 5:10, 7:35, 9:55 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 11:50 a.m., 1:15, 3, 6:30, 7:15, 9:05 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD(PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD3-0 (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:45, 2:30, 3:45, 5:15, 6:45, 8, 9:45 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD IMAX3-D (PG-13)4:30,7:15, 10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

8 p.m. on BRAVO,"The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills" — Brandi, Kim, Kyle andMauricio show up to support Lisa on "Dancing With the Stars." Yolanda prepares to undergo surgery for her Lyme disease. Kyle inadvertently offends a newfriend at lunch. Brandi's mother helps her settle into her new home in the new episode "Faint Chance."

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BiSlllRi VAEIIi PRONISE

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

0 G O! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at banddulletin.com/movias

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TH E BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

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IN THE BACI4: WEATHER > Scoreboard, B2 NBA, B3

Community sports, B7

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

A rundown of games and events to watch for locally and nationally from the world of sports:

Today

Tuesday

Wednesday

NBA dasketdall, Detroit at Portland,

Prep soccerstate playoffs: Bend High visits Summit for an intracity matchup

College dasketdall, Portland atOregon Prep footdall playoffs, Henley at State, 6 p.m. (Pac-12Oregon);Western Ridgeview, timeTBA:TheRavens Carolina at Oregon, 6p.m. (Pac-12 of Ridgeview are in the Class 4A

7 p.m. (ComcastSportsNet):TheTrail Blazers are off to a 4-2 start and face

Friday

Saturday College footdall, Utah at Oregon,1 p.m. (FoxSports1); OregonState at

face Boston, Toronto, Brooklyn and Milwaukee on their first big road trip of

in the semifinals of the Class 5A girls state playoffs with a trip to the state final in Hillsboro on the line. In the 5A boys bracket, Summit hosts Wilsonville, looking to reach the title game after

the season.

falling in the semiseach ofthe past two

team from the Skyline Conference, have

matchups. Oregon is still smarting from its first loss of the season atStanford,

years. Sisters is also at home for a 4A boys contest against Philomath.

won six in a row. Something has to give.

while Oregon State is coming off a bye

the Pistons to open abrief two-game homestand before heading east to

Networks):The Beavers host the Pilots

quarterfinals in just their second year.

Arizona State, 6:30 p.m. PST (Pac-12 Networks):Both the Ducks and the

in search of their first victory, then the

This week, they put a nine-gamewinning

Beavers are trying to get back onthe

1-0 Ducks entertain the Catamounts in

streak on the line against Henley of Klamath Falls. The Hornets, the No. 2

winning track in key Pac-12 Conference

early-season nonconference tests.

following losses to Stanford andUSC.

< Chris ICigets rk some help beforehisPGAwin, B8 • Golf in BrieB8 f, • Calendar,Scoreboard,B9

CentralOregongolfcourses

TFF TQQREFN.

showgrowth:Roundswereup inthearea in 2013,88

N$ DF QNg8 g9

SOCCER

Timders fall to Real Salt Lake SANDY, Utah — Robbie Findley scored the

go-ahead goalin the

COLLEGE FOOTBALL COMMENTARY

first half and had an assist in the secondhalf, leading Real Salt Lake to a 4-2 victory over the Portland Timbers in the first leg of the Western

COMMUNITY SPORTS

Conference finals on

Are Ducks right to be mum on

Sunday night. Chris Schuler, Devon

' i , t —,--c) -:. j/ rtn „- -=I

j ~~

Nt '

Salt Lake, which will

take a two-goal advantage into the second leg

,

of the series on Nov. 24. Salt Lake scored three

I -I1:

goals in a13-minute stretch starting with Schuler's tally in the 35th that tied it1-1. Will Johnson put the Timbers on the scoreboard in the14th minute and Frederic Piquionne closed the scoring in

InJurles~ By Bud Withers

The Seat tle Times

SEATTLEays after Stanford's big upset of Oregon, implications continue to be felt, including the prospectforhelp elsewhere for both teams' big-bowl chances. Here is another one worth exploring: the injury status of Oregon q uarterback M arcus M a r iota. I t underscores the need for a forwardthinking, league-mandated injury report each week. On game day, there was some buzz about Mariota and a knee problem. He came out wearing a brace (as he had in his previous game), and he proceeded to play poorly. After the game, Oregon did not specifically acknowledge the injury, but between the lines, a couple of Ducks coaches and Mariota did. As usual, the obfuscation seems rather foolish. If there is an Exhibit A for the purported value of concealing an injury, it ought to be this game. Did Stanford have any knowledge of Mariota's problem? We may never know. But if it didn't, it surely didn't take a Fulbright scholar to figure out the Ducks tilted their game plan away from running Mariota, and Stanford is as bright as anybody. As for the bigger issue — whether knowledge by Stanford would have endangered Mariota — it seems hard to make a case that Oregon's policy of nondisclosure made hi m l e ss

D

vulnerable playing on a bad knee against an excellent defense. SeeInjuries/B5

Nextup Utah at Oregon

s

When:Saturday,

1 p.m. • TV:Fox Sports 1

Sandoval andJavier Morales also scored for

stoppage time. Salt Lake extended its unbeaten streak over

Portland to nine games. The Timbers have not beaten RSL since the first meeting in the series on April 30, 2011. The Timbers' loss

snapped a10 gameunPhotos by Joe Khne /The Bulletin

Basketball official Doug Newell, left, of Bend, makes a possession call during a Bend Parks and Recreation City League game on Sunday at Cascade Middle School.

beaten streak, stretching backto a4-2 loss to Salt Lake on Aug. 30.

On Johnson's opening goal, the Timbers' midfielder sent a free kick over the defensive wall and threaded the ball inside the far post,

denying Salt Lakegoalkeeper Nick Rimando

any chance to get to it.

• DOugNeWellhasbeena basketball referee inBend for 15 years,and hehasno PlanS to StOPanytime SOOn

Schuler tied it 21 minutes later as Morales lobbed a corner kick high into the air toward the defender. Schuler

Want toofficiate?

outjumped everyone

Basketball officials for all levels are always needed. Contact Bob Reichert of the Central Oregon Basketball Officials Association at 541-593-6222 or

around him to snag the ball and headed it past

Portland goalkeeper Donovan Ricketts. A defensive mistake

coboa©msn.com.

By Beau Eastes

helped Salt Laketake

The Bulletin

The first time Doug Newell took up the whistle, it was out of necessity. Helping coach his dad's Portland-area AAU basketball team, Newell and his fatherwere forced to referee a game one night when the scheduled officials failed to show up. "My dad didn't like it as much as me," Newell says about his first officiating experience, more than 30 years ago. "I decided to keep going with it."

If you — or your dad, even — has played men's adult league basketball in Bend in the past 15 years, you have probably run th e f l oor w it h N ewell. Now in hi s 28th year of o f ficiating, Newell, 51, worked adult basketball in Tigard for 13 years before moving to Bend, where he has officiated in high school and adult leagues for the past 15 winters. SeeOfficial /B7

the lead in the 41st. — The Associated Press

NFL Doug Newell makes a call during a Bend Parks and Recreation CityLeague game on Sunday at Cascade MiddleSchool.

Seahawks 33 Steelers 23 Falcons 10 Bills 10 Lions 21 Bears 19

R avens 28 B engals 17

Eagles 27 Panthers 10 P ackers 13 49ers 9

Jaguars 29 Cardinals 27 Titans 27 T exans 24

WINTER SPORTS

Skier attemptscomebackfrom brain tumor • Hailey Duke laaks ta makethe U.S. teamthat's heading to Sochi By Pat Graham The Associated Press

yan

ou v e t

PO 1 C

Gero Breloer/The Associated Press file

Hailey Duke of the United States, seen here in February, 2010, had a brain tumor removed last February. Now, feeling better than she has in quite some time, Duke is trying to earn a place on the U.S. team bound for Sochi.

IDAHO SPRINGS, Colo. — For several moments, Hailey Duke stared down the side of the Austrian slope last January, all ready to spring into action and yet fearful of what awaited once she reached the bottom. This was the U.S. slalom skier's last run of the season. And maybe even for a long, long time. Brain surgery was looming to remove a tumor that was attached to her pituitary gland. That benign growth had been there for who knows how long — possibly for as long as she has been racing — and constantly robbed the 28-year-old Duke of energy. She had thetumor taken out on Feb. 5, nearly a year away from the opening ceremonies for the Sochi

Olympics. Almost immediately, she felt better. So much so that she is chasing an Olympic spot on the U.S. team, even paying for expenses out of her own pocket. One last chance, just to see what she could accomplish healthy and tumor-free. "I'm supposed to be moving on with my life, doing something else, knowing I had a good run at this," said Duke, who made the Olympic squad for Vancouver four years ago, only to lose funding from the U.S. Ski Team inrecent seasons due to lackluster performances. "But I feel like I didn't have the full run at it that I deserved. I owed it to myself to at least try this." Her top finish in a World Cup slalom event was eighth in Semmering, Austria, in 2008. Then again, she felt that the symptoms commonly associated with her tumor — constant fatigue and extreme exhaustion — have been holding her back since she was about 17, meaning it could have been there that long. See Duke/BIO

Rams 38 Colts 8

B roncos 28 Ch argers 20

Giants 24 Saints 49 Raiders 20 Cowboys 17

Rams roll to win St. Louis has no trouble

getting a big road win over Indianapolis,B5

PREP SPORTS

Look for prep SlideShow Online

O0

The Bulletin

ta kes a look back at the week in

Central Oregon sports, in pictures. Visit the Bulletin's website at www.bendbulletin.com/

preppics.


B2

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY Time noon

TV/Radio ESPN2

4 p.m.

ESPN2

Men's college, UMKC at Creighton 5 p.m. Men's college, North Texas atOklahoma 5 p.m. Women's college, Tennesseeat N. Carolina 6 p.m. NBA, Denver at Utah 6 p.m.

Fox Sports1

TENNIS ATP Tour, World Tour, finals BASKETBALL Women's college, Stanford at UConn

Men's college, Long Beach State at Arizona 7 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Portland 7 p.m. Men's college, BYU at Stanford Men's college, W. Kentucky at Wichita State FOOTBALL NFL,Miami atTampa Bay BOXING Fidel Maldonado Jr. vs. Luis Ramos Jr.

8 p.m. 10 p.m.

Root ESPN2 NBA Pac-12 CSNNW 1110-AM ESPN2 ESPN2

5:25 p.m. 7 p.m.

ESPN F o x Sports 1

TUESDAY BASKETBALL

Time Men's college, Akron at St. Mary's midnight Men's college, New Mexico State at Hawaii 2 a.m. Men's college, Hartford at Florida Gulf Coast 4 a.m. Men's college, Qunnipiac at La Salle 6 a.m.

Men's college, LSUat Massachusetts

8 a.m.

Men's college, West Virginia at Virginia Tech 10 a.m.

Men's college, South Carolina at Baylor

noon

Men's college, N.C. State at Cincinnati

2 p.m.

TV/Radio ESPN2 ESPN2 ESPN2 ESPN2 ESPN2 ESPN ESPN ESPN

Men's college, Virginia Commonwealth at Virginia 4 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Grambling State at Marquette 4 p.m. Fox Sports1 Men's college, Kentucky vs. Michigan State 4:30 p.m. ESPN Men's college, Florida at Wisconsin 6 p.m. ESPN2

Men's college, Tennessee atXavier

6 p.m. Men's college, Oakland at UCLA 6 p.m. Men's college, Southern Utah at Utah State 6 p.m. Men's college, Dukevs. Kansas 7 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Golden State Men's college, Denver at California HOCKEY NHL, Phoenix at St. Louis

Fox Sports1

8 p.m.

Pac-12 Root ESPN NBA Pac-12

5 p.m.

NBCSN

7:30 p.m.

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

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL

NBA Players Association are donating $250,000 to the U.S.

TBXanS FOSter OIit fOr

Fund for UNICEF in support of

SSBSOII —Houston Texans running back Arian Foster will

UNICEF's emergency relief efforts in areas of the Philippines

undergo back surgery next

ravaged byTyphoon Haiyan.

week and miss the rest of the

Also, Miami Heat coach Erik

season. Foster didn't practice all week after injuring his back on Houston's first series against Indianapolis last Sunday. He

also missed most of Houston's previous game with a hamstring

problem. Interim coachWade Phillips said Friday that Foster had visited specialists about the

problem. The ProBowl player gained 542 yards on121 carries with one touchdown and had 22

receptions andanother score.

FSU,Aladama tOP BCS — Florida State took firm hold of

secondplaceintheBCS stand-

Spoelstra, whose mother is from the Philippines, will appear in a public service announcement

affected by the disaster that has killed thousandsand could be

twice in the first half as the U.S. pleted its sixth undefeated year with a 4-1 win over Brazil in an

international friendly Sunday in

Florida State benefited. The

goal for the United States. The Americans finished the year

Seminoles (.9619) are asolid

with13 wins and three draws.

second in the USA Today coach-

It also pushed its unbeaten

es' poll and Harris poll, and streak to 38 games and 76 at second in the computer rankings home. The U.S.controlled the ball and the field for much of the first half, breaking through with goals in the15th and17th minute.

OLYMPICS for Munich to bid for the 2022

Winter Olympics, an embarrassing setback for newly elected International Olympic Commit-

tee President ThomasBachof Germany. Early results from

Sunday's ballot gave Olympic Sunday over Stanislas Wawrinka opponents a majority. Olympic at the ATP World Tour Finals planners needed to havea in London. Nadal endedRoger majority "yes" vote in all four Federer's hopes of finishing Bavarian communities that went to the polls and were planned as a disappointing season on a high note, defeating the sixthe hubs of the games, including time champion 7-5, 6-3 in the Munich itself and Garmischother semifinal. Unbeaten in his round-robin matches this week,

Partenkirchen, the planned site for the glamorous Alpine

the second-seededDjokovic

events. "The vote is not a signal

extended his winning streak to 21 matches since losing in the

against the sport, but against

U.S. Openfinal to Nadal. The tvvo will play for the title today. The world's two highest-ranked

the nontransparency and the greed for profit of the IOC," said Ludwig Hartmann, a Greens

players are unbeaten in London

party lawmaker and aleader of the NOlympia movement that

this weekand have faced each other five times this season, with

led the campaign against the bid. "I think all possible Olympic

Nadal winning three times.

bids in Germanyare now out of

BASKETBALL NBA to dOnate to PhiliPPineSeffart— TheNBA and

Class 4A Quarterfinals Friday's Games Gladstone at Philomath,TBD Henleyat Ridgeview,TBD NorthBendatScappoose, 7 p.m Central atCottageGrove, TBD Class 3A Quarterfinals

Friday's Games BlanchetCatholic atDayton, 7pm. Nyssaat SantiamChrlstian, TBD Rainier atCascadeChristian, TBD Vale atHarrisburg,TBD Class 2A Quarterfmals Friday's Games Knappa at PortlandChristian,7 p.m. Gold Beach at GrantUnion, TBD Monroeat Heppner,TBD OaklandatRegis, 7 p.m. Class1A Duarterfinals Friday's Games St. Paulat Lowell,TBD Triad atImbler,TBD TriangleLakeatDufur, 7p.m. Saturday'sGame Adrian atCamasValey, I p.m.

Girls Soccer Class 6A Semifinals Tuesday's Games WestviewatSunset, 7p.m. Tualatin at Jesuit, 7p.m. Class 5A Semifinals Tuesday's Games Bendat Summit, 3p.m. Wilson atWilsonvile, 7p.m.

Boys Soccer

Class 4A Semifinals Tuesday'sGames NorthBendatHenley, 3p.m. Philomathat Sisters,TBD

Class 3A/2A/1A Semifinals

Tuesday'sGames

St. Mary'sMedfordatPortlandAdventist, 1 p.m. Oregon Episcopal atRiverside, 330 p.m.

FOOTBALL College Schedule All Times PST

(Subjecffo change) Tuesday'sGames

MIDWEST Ohio atBowlingGreen,4:30p.m. Buttalo atToledo,4:30p.m.

Wednesday'sGames

MuniCh OIit aS hOSt in 2022 —Voters rejected plans

an enticing final against Rafael Nadal with a 6-3, 6-3 victory

Class BA Quarterfmals Friday's Games 0rescent ValleyatSherwood,7 p.m. AshlandatRoosevelt, TBD SilvertonatSpringfield, TBD Dallas atWest Albany, TBD

Class BA Semifisals Tuesday'sGames HoodRiverValey atWoodburn, 6 p.m. Wilsonville atSummit,5:30 p.m.

Erika Tymrak addedthe other

III ATP final —Defending championNovak Djokovicsetup

Class 6A SecondRound Friday's Games LakeOswegoatJesuit,7p.m. Lakeridge at Southridge, TBD BeavertonatCanby,TBD Tualatin at Sheldon,TBD McNaryat Central Catholic, TBD GlencoeatClackamas 7p.m. OregonCityat NorthMedtord, TBD GrantsPassat Tigard,TBD

SOCCER U.S. womendeats Brazil

handed Oregon its first loss of the season onThursday and

DjokOViC, Nadal to Play

Football

Class BA Semifinals Tuesday'sGames McKayat Central Catholic, 6p.m. WestLinnatJesuit, 4 p.m.

Orlando, Fla. Abby Wambach also scoredin the first half and

TENNIS

PREP SPORTS

the deadliest natural disaster on record.

theDucks could have remained unbeaten. Stanford, however,

Unbeaten Baylor (.8618) is fifth, not far behind the Cardinal.

Saturday Boys soccer: OSAA Class5Astate champlonshlp at HillsboroStadium;OSA A Class 4Astate championship at Liberty Highin Hilsboro Girls soccer:OSAA Class5Astatechampionship at HillsboroStadium;OSA A Class 4Astate championship at Liberty Highin HiIsboro

Class 3A/2A/1A Semifinals Tuesday's Games St. Mary'sMedfordat OregonEpiscopal, 4p.m. Catlin Cabel atValley Catholic, 7 p.m.

women's soccer team com-

the computers. TheBuckeyes are closer to fourth-place Stanford (.8689) than Florida State.

TBD

funds for the relief efforts. The NBA said Sunday in arelease that estimates show asmany as 4 million children could be

to the national championship game. TheSeminoles were in secondlastweek,butseemed likely to get passed byOregon if

is third in the polls but fourth in

Tuesday Boys soccer: 5A statesemifinals. Wilsonville at Summit,5:30p.m.; 4Astate semifinals: Philomath at Sisters,TBD Girls soccer: 5Astatesemifinals: Bendat Summit, 3 p.m. Friday Football: 4Astatequarterfinals: Henleyat Ridgeview,

for the organization to help raise

4-1 —Sydney Leroux scored

BCS average.Ohio State (.8926)

ON DECK

Class 4A Semifinals Tuesday's Games NorthBendatLaGrande,1 p.m. LaSalleatScappoose,2p.m.

ings behind top-ranked Alabama and grabbed the inside track

that make up the final third of a

COREBOARD

question. Th e IOC has to change first. It's not the venues that have to adapt to the IOC, but the other vvay around," Hartmann added. — From wire reports

MIDWEST Miami(Ohio)at KentSt., 5p.m. Ba I St.atN. Ilinois, 5 p.m.

Thursday's Games SOUTH GeorgiaTechatClemson,4:30 p.m. MorganSt. atSCState,4 30pm. SOUTHWE ST Marshall atTulsa, 4:30p.m. Friday's Game

FAR WEST Washingtonat UCLA,6p.m.

Saturday's Games EAST

Monmouth(NJ)atBryant, 9a.m. Richmondat Delaware, 9a.m. Pennat Harvard,9a.m. SacredHeart atRobert Morris, 9 a.m. PurdueatPennSt., 9 a.m. Cincinnati atRutgers,9a.m. WagneratSt. Francis (Pa.), 9a.m. UCFatTemple,9a.m. CCSUatDuquesne,9:10a.m. NC State at Boston College,9:30a.m. Dartmouthat Brown,9:30a.m. RhodeIslandatMaine, 9:30a.m. NorthCarolinaat Pittsburgh,9.30a.m. Georgetown at Bucknell,10 a.m. Lehigh atColgate,10a.m. Columbla at Cornell, 10a.m. Mercerat Marist, 10a.m. Yale atPrinceton,10a.m. Akron atUMass,10 a.m. NewHampshire atAlbany(NY),12:30 p.m. Fordham atLafayete,12:30 p.m. SouthAlabamaat Navy 12:30p.m.

SOUTH Troy atMississippi, 9a.m. KentuckyatVanderbilt, 9:21a.m. FAUat Southern Miss., 9:30a.m. MarylandatVirginia Tech, 9:30 a.m. Presbyterianat Coastal Carolina,10a.m. UT-Martin atE.Kentucky, 10a.m. Stetson atJacksonvile, 10a.m. Butler atMoreheadSt., 10a.m. Savannah St. atNCA&T,10 a.m. Campbelat l OldDominion,10 a.m. VMI atTheCitadel, 10a.m. CharlestonSouthernat Gardner-Webb, 10:30a.m.

Towson at Wiliam8 Mary,10:30a.m. AppalachianSt.atWoford, 1030a.m. Ark.-PineBluff atAlabamaA&M,11 a.m. SE MissouriatAustinPeay,11a.m. UABatEastCarolina,11a.m. DelawareSt.atFlorida A8M,11 a.m. Louisiana-Lafayette at GeorgiaSt.,11 a.m. Alabama St.atMVSU,11a m. Norfolk St atNCCentral,11 a.m. GeorgiaSouthemat Elon,noon AlcornSt.atJacksonSt., noon Chattanooga at Samford, noon MurraySt.atTennesseeSt., noon GeorgiaatAuburn,12:30p.m. Miami atDuke,12:30p.m. SyracuseatFlorida St.,12:30p.m. Stony BrookatJamesMadison,12:30p.m. Brevardat Liberty,12.30p.m. Furman at W.Carolina 12:30p.m. HamptonatBethune-cookman,1 p.m. Cent.ArkansasatNicholls Str,1p.m. SamHoustonSt. atSELouisiana, I p.m. Houstonat Louisville, 4 p.m. Florida atSouthCarolina, 4p.m. Memphisat SouthFlorida, 4p.m. ClarkAtlantaatSouthemU, 4p.m Alabama at Mississippi St.,4:45p.m. NorthwesternSt.atMcNeeseSt., 5p.m. MIDWEST Ohio St.at llinois, 9 a.m. WestVirginiaatKansas, 9a.m. Cent Michigan atW.Michigan,9a.m. Indiana atWisconsin, 9a.m. Jacksonvi leSt.atE.Illinois, 10 a.m. N. Iowaat Missouri St.,11 a.m. S. DakotaSt.atSouth Dakota,11a.m. DaytonatValparaiso,11 a.m. N. DakotaSt.at YoungstownSt., 11a.m. W. II inoisatIndianaSt,11:05a m. l linois St.atS. II inois, noon TCU atKansasSt.,12:30 p.m. MichiganSt. atNebraska,12.30 p.m. Michiganat Northwestern,12.30p.m. SOUTHWES T lowaSt.atOkahoma,9am. AbileneChrlstianat PrairleVlew,11a.m. Uconn atSMU,noon Howardat TexasSouthern, noon Oklahoma St.atTexas,12:30p.m. StephenFAustin atLamar, 4p.m. TexasTechvs. Baylor at Arlington, Texas,4 p.m. LouisianaTechat Rice, 4p.m. TexasSt.atArkansasSt., 4:30 p.m. FluatUTEP,5p.m. FAR WEST WeberSt.atMontana,11 a.m. WashingtonSt.atArizona, noon IdahoSt.at BYU,noon E. Washingtonat CalPoly,12:40 p.m. Utah atOregon,1p.m. Drakeat SanDiego,1 p.m. SacramentoSt.atPortlandSt., 1:05p.m. California atColorado,2:30 p.m. N. Coloradoat N.Arizona,3p.m. S. UtahatMontanaSt., 3:05 p.m. ColoradoSt.at NewMexico, 4 p.m. NorthDakotaat UCDavis,4 p.m. StanfordatSouthernCal, 5p.m. OregonSt atArizonaSt., 6:30p.m. WyomingatBoiseSt., 7:15 p.m. San Diego St. atHawaii, 7:30p.m. San JoseSt.atNevada,7.30p.m.

Polls BCS

AH RB CM KM JS PW I 1 2 1 2 1 1. Alabama 2. FloridaSt. 2 2 1 2 1 2 3.0hioSt. 4 4 4 6 5 3 4. Stanford 5 3 3 3 3 4 5. Baylor 3 6 5 7 4 8 6. Oregon 6 5 8 5 7 6 7. Auburn 8 8 6 4 8 5 8. Clemson 9 7 9 1 013 9 7 10 7 8 9 7 9. Missouri 10. South Carolina 10 9 1 2 13 10 12 11. Texas A&M 1 5 1 6 13 12 17 14 12.0klahomaSt. 14 2 0 18 — 22 25 13 UCLA 13 13 17 11 11 11 14 FresnoSt. 17 1 7 1 1 25 12 13 1 5 N.lllinois 24 12 2 0 1 7 6 1 0 16.MichiganSt. 1 8 2 1 15 22 23 22 17 UCF 16 11 14 19 16 16 18 Oklahoma 1 2 1 5 1 6 23 — 23 1 9 ArizonaSt. 11 2 3 1 0 9 1 8 1 5 - 18 20. Louisville - 19 — 16 21 21 21. LSU 2 2. Wisconsin 22 2 2 - 18 1 9 1 8 2 3. Miami (Fla.) 2 1 — 21 21 - 24 24.Texas 20 14 24 24 24 25.Georgia 19 24 22 15 25 20 Explanation Key The BCSAverageis calculated byaveraging the percent totals of the Harris Interactive,USAToday Coachesand Computer polls. Teampercentagesare derived bydividing ateam's actua votlng pointsbya maximum2625possible points in theHarris Interactive Poll and1550possiblepoints intheUSAToday CoachesPoll. Six computerrankingsareusedto determinethe overal computercomponent. Thehighest andlowest rankingfor eachteamls dropped,andthe remainlng four areaddedand divided to producea Computer RankingsPercentage.Thesix computer rankingproviders areAnderson 8 Hester, RichardBilingsley, ColleyMatrix,KennethMassey,Jeff Sagarin, andPeter Wolfe.Eachcomputer rankingaccounts for schedule strength inits formula.

The APTop25 TheTop25 teamsin TheAssociated Presscollege football poll, withfirst-placevotes inparentheses, recordsthroughNov. 9, tota pointsbasedon25points fora hrst-place votethrough onepoint fora25th-place vote,andpreviousranking: R ecord Pts P v 1. Aiabama (56 ) 9-0 1,4 7 2 1 2. FloridaSt.(3 ) 9-0 1,4 1 8 3 9 -0 1 , 310 4 3. OhioSt. 8 -0 1 ,303 5 4. Baylor 8 -1 1 ,272 6 5. Stanford 8 -1 1 ,139 2 6. Oregon 7.Auburn 9 -1 1 ,109 7 8. Clemson 81 1 , 049 8 9 -1 1 ,012 9 9. Missouri 8-2 9 0 9 11 10. Texas A&M 11 SouthCarolina 7-2 857 13 8-1 7 8 0 15 12. Oklahoma St. 7-2 6 6 9 16 13 UCLA 14. MichiganSt. 81 6 3 3 18 7-1 5 9 6 19 15. UCF 9-0 5 8 8 17 16 FresnoSt. 7-2 5 0 3 21 17. Wisconsin 18 LSU 7-3 4 7 0 10 8-1 4 6 7 20 19 Louisville 20. N. Illinois 9-0 3 9 6 22 7-2 3 6 2 23 21. ArizonaSt. 7-2 2 8 5 12 22. Oklahom a 7-2 185 NR 23 Texas 24. Miami 7-2 1 2 1 14 6-3 78 NR 25 Georgia Othersreceivingvotes: Mississippi 68,Minnesota 60, Nebraska 16, Duke11,SouthemCal10,Washington 9, BalSt. l 7,Virginia Tech5, BYLI3, Notre Dame 2, Houston1.

FootballPoll,withIirst-placevotes inparentheses, records through Nov10,total pointsbasedon25points fora first-place votethroughonepoint fora25th-place vote and previousranking: R ecord Pts P v 1. Alabama (105) 9-0 26 2 5 1 2. FloridaState 9 -0 2 ,514 3 3. OhioState 9 -0 2 ,373 4 4. Baylor 8 -0 2 , 304 5 8 -1 2 ,240 6 5. Stanford 8 -1 1 ,968 2 6. Oregon 7. Clemson 8-1 1 94 0 7 8. Missouri 9-1 1 855 8 9 -1 1 , 843 9 9. Aubum 8 -2 1 , 582 1 2 10. Texas A&M 1 1. Oklahoma State 8 11,5 4 5 1 4 1 2. South Carolina 7-2 1,4 1 7 1 5 13. FresnoState 9 -0 1 , 124 1 7 14. Louisville 8 -1 1 ,104 16 1 5. Michigan State 16. UCLA 17. LSU 18. Northernllinois 19. CentralFlorida 20. Oklahom a 21. Wisconsin 22. Arizona State

23. Mlami(FL) 24. Texas 25. Georgia

81 7 -2 7-3 9-0 7-1 7-2

1,0 9 0 1 8 1 , 026 1 9 9 1 9 11 825 20 791 21 7 3 2 10

7-2 7-2

6 7 4 22 4 7 5 24

7-2 7-2 6-3

4 5 7 13 2 4 7 NR 102 NR

Other teamsreceiving votes. Minnesota97,Nebraska90;Mississippi 41; Duke28; Ball State23; Notre Dame 18; Virginia Tech17; USC16; Oregon State 6; TexasTech6; Houston5; KansasState4; Louisiana-Lafayette1;Washington1.

Stanford

Oregon OregonState Washington Washington State California Arizona State UCLA Arlzona USC Utah Colorado

South

TENNIS Professional ATP WorldTourFinals

Sunday

At 02 Arena London Purse: $6million(Tour Final) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Semifisals RafaelNadal (1), Spain, def.RogerFederer (6), Switzerland,7-5, 6-3. NovakDjokovic(2), Serbia,def. StanislasWawrinka (7),Switzerland,6-3,6-3.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPDT

EasternConference Atlantic Division

41

62

GP W L OT PtsGF GA 16 12 4 0 2 4 54 39 1 7 11 6 0 2 2 51 40 18 9 5 4 22 45 48 16 10 5 1 2 1 45 30 18 9 8 1 19 48 40 17 7 6 4 18 53 51 1 8 3 1 1 4 1 0 37 64 19 3 1 5 1 7 33 61 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 1 7 1 1 6 0 22 50 40 Washington 18 9 8 I 19 57 52 N.Y.Rangers 17 9 8 0 18 39 46 Carolina 17 6 7 4 16 32 48 NewJersey 17 5 7 5 15 35 44 N.Y.Islanders 18 6 9 3 15 51 60 C olumbus 1 6 6 1 0 0 1 2 41 46 P hi adelphia 16 5 1 0 1 1 1 26 44

3-2 3-2 3-2 1-4 0-5

6-2 6-2 6-3 4-4 3-5

Colorado Chicago

Pac-12 Standings All TimesPDT North

Syrac use69,WashingtonSt.65 UC Irvine68,South Dakota64 UC Santa Barbara76,Occidental 54

Conf. Overall 6-1 8-1 5-1 8-1 4-2 6-3 2-3 2-4 0-6

5-3 4-5 1-8

Conf. Overall

Friday's Game

Washingtonat IJCLA,6 p.m. Saturday's Games WashingtonStateatArizona, 11a.m. Utah atOregon,1p.m. California atColorado,2:30p.m. StanfordatUSC,5p.m. Oregon StateatArizonaState,6:30 p.m

Tampa Bay Toronto Detroit Boston Montreal Ottawa Florida Buffalo

Western Conference Central Division

St. LOUIS

Minnesota Nashville Dallas Winnipeg

GP W 16 14 18 12 15 11 18 10 17 8 17 8 19 8

L OT 2 0 2 4 2 2 4 4 7 2 7 2 9 2

Pacific Division

PtsGF GA 2 8 54 28 2 8 66 49 2 4 52 34 2 4 48 40 18 37 54 18 46 52 18 50 55

GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 1 9 1 5 3 1 31 66 45 Phoenix 18 12 4 2 26 60 56 SanJose 1 7 1 0 2 5 25 63 41 Betting line Vancouver 2 0 1 1 7 2 24 54 54 NFC L os Angeles 17 11 6 0 2 2 50 41 (Hometeamsin CAPS) Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61 Favorite Opening Current Underdog Edmonton 1 9 4 13 2 1 0 48 75 Today NOTE. Twopointsfor awin, onepoint for overlime loss. Dolphins 3 2.5 BUCCANEER S SundaylsGames Winnipeg5,SanJose4,SO Montreal4,N.Y.Islanders2

BASKETBALL Men's college

Sunday'sGames East BostonU.72,Northeastern69 Brown74,Binghamton57 CharlestonSouthern95, Delaware93 Dartmouth106,LyndonSt. 61 Elon 75,Marist48 Harvard82,HolyCross72 Hofstra80,FairleighDickinson58 Loyola(Md.)93, Cornell 89,OT Princeton67, FloridaABM50 StonyBrook81,Haverford 65 UMass86,BostonCollege73

South AlcornSt.73,Tougaloo 68 Ark.-PineBluff66 Tuskegee64 FIU 66,KennesawSt.58 Howard83,Gwynedd-Mercy66 Kentucky93, N.Kentucky63 Middl eTennessee78,SouthernU.75 SC State 59,St.Andrews55,OT Youngstown St. 75,E.Kentucky67 Midwest Bradley85,AlabamaSt.59 lhnois86,JacksonvigeSt.62 lowa83,Nebraska-Omaha75 lowaSt.95,UNCWilmington62 NotreDam e80,Stetson49 Valparaiso113,NorthPark50 WrightSt.82, MountSt. Joseph49

Southwest OralRoberts74,Tusa68 Far West Colorado91,UT-Martin 65 CoppinSt.78,OregonSt.73 E. Washington 87,Pacific (Ore.)58 Washington 88,Seattle 78

Ssnday's Summary

CoPPilT St.78, Oregon St. 73 COPPINST.(1-1)

Gary1-1 1-23,St. Louis1-50-02, Smith8-121-4 21, Armstrong1-72-25, Cephas4-101-1 10, Fripp 6-12 3-617,Brickhouse1-57-89, Burnham1-31-2 3, Kessee 2-30-06, leans 0-02-22, Batts 0-00-00. Totals 25-58 18-2778.

OREGON ST. (0-1)

Robbins3-64-611, Reid0-00-20, Brandt4-105613, Barton2-72-2 7,Nelson12-26 9-1236,Cooke 0-1 0-0 0,Duvivier 0-10-00, Morris-Walker0-00-0 0, Gomis0-0 0-0 0, Schaftenaar2-8 0-0 6 Totals 23-59 20-2873. Halftime —Coppin St. 36-26. 3-Point Goals-

Coppin St. 10-25 (Smith4-7, Kessee2-2, Fripp 2 3, Cephas1-5, Armstrong1-5, Brickhouse0-3), OregonSt. 7-27(Nelson3-11, Schaftenaar2-8, Barton1-3, Robbins1-3,Brandt0-1,Cooke0-1). Foued Out — Schaftenaar, St. Louis. Rebounds—Coppin St. 40 (Fripp9), OregonSt.36(Brandt 7). Assists—Coppin St. 15(Cephas8), OregonSt. 13(Barton, Nelson 3). TotalFouls Coppin St 20, OregonSt. 21. A—4,062

Women's College Sunday'sGames

East Cent.Michigan105,UMass61 Kentucky96,Wagner 57 Lafayede70,Brown69 Navy72,StonyBrook54 PennSt.78,Fordham61 Rutgers 79,Princeton65 SanFrancisco83,Columbia69 SetonHall 86,Rider75 Villanova63,Drexel52 South Clemson 72,Woff ord50 USA TodayTop25 Poll The USA TodayTop 25football coachespoll, with CoppinSt.75,Cheyney43 EastCarolina75,GeorgeMason66 first-p ace votesin parentheses,recordsthroughNov 10, total pointsbasedon 25 points for first place Florida88,NorthFlorida 77 Georgia45,Presbyterian30 throughonepoint for25th, andprevious ranking: Record Pts Pvs GeorgiaTech87, W.Carolina47 1. Alabama (58 ) 9-0 1,5 4 6 1 LSU80,Saint Joseph's64 2. FloridaState(4) 9-0 1,4 8 5 3 Maryland 89,l.oyola (Md.) 53 9 -0 1 , 401 4 Morehea dSt.82,Llpscomb77,OT 3. OhioState 8 -0 1 ,376 5 Richmond 57,Miami50 4. Baylor 8 -1 1 , 307 6 Samfor d62,Memphis60 5. Stanford 8 -1 1 , 164 7 SouthCarolina68,LouisianaTech45 6. Clemson 8 -1 1 ,162 2 SouthFlorida81,CCSU47 7. Oregon 8. Missouri 9 -1 1 ,083 9 Midwest 9 -1 1 069 1 0 lowa97,Dayton93OT 9. Aubum 10 Oklahoma State 8 -1 965 11 lowa St84,NorthDakota55 11 TexasA&M 8-2 8 9 8 13 Kansas 84, Oral Roberts 62 7-2 8 3 0 15 Kansas St.73,Charlotte 65 12 SouthCarolina 8-1 6 5 3 1 6 K ent St 75,E.Kentucky74, OT 13. Louisville 14. FresnoState Missouri59,SIU-Edwardsville 48 90 6 4 6 17 7-2 6 4 1 18 Northwestem 79 Rl.-chicago63 15. UCLA Ohio 94,Xavier88 16 MlchiganState 8-1 620 19 7-2 5 1 0 8 O hio St. 91, FAU 88 17. Oklahom a 18 LSU 7-3 4 7 6 12 Purdue 63, Ball St.57 7-1 4 6 8 21 Wisconsin66,Drake41 19. CentralFlorida 20. Wisconsin 7-2 4 6 0 22 Southwest Oklahoma 89,Wichita St.70 21. Northernllinois 9 0445 20 7-2 2 6 2 24 Oklahoma St. 74,Texas-Arlington 35 22. ArizonaState SMU87,Grambling St.65 23. Miami(Fla. ) 7-2 228 14 24. Texas 7-2 1 7 6 N R Texas63,UTSA42 25. Minnesota 8-2 91 NR TexasTech70, Texas-PanAmerican48 Far West Othersreceivingvotes:Georgia44; Nebraska43; Ba I State22; Duke22; Virginia Tech15; Louisiana- Duke70,California 58 91, UT-Madin 54 Lafayette 7; Cinclnnati 6; Mississippi 6; Southern Gonzaga California 6;TexasTech 5; Washington 5; Arizona4; Hawaii74,N.Anzona66 NotreDame2;Buffalo1. Montana 76,Montana St.-Northern49 Montana St.85,CSNorthridge 69 Harris Top25 Sacramento St.93,SanDiegoSt. 89 Saint Mary' s(Cal) 72,PortlandSt.54 The Top25teams inthe Harris InteractiveCollege Southern Cal63,Fresno St.54

New Jersey5,Nashvile 0 N.Y.Rangers4, Florida3 Chicago 5, Edmonton4 Colorado 4, Washington1 Anaheim 3, Vancouver1 Today'sGame TampaBayatBoston,10a.m.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUE SOCCER All TimesPDT CONFERENCECHAMPIONSHIP EasternConference Leg1 —Saturday,Nov9. Sporting KC0, Houston0 Leg 2 —Saturday, Nov.23. Houston at Sporting KC, 4:30pm.

WesternConference

Leg1— Sunday,Nov.10:RealSatLake4,Port land2 Leg 2 —Sunday,Nov. 24:Real Salt LakeatPortland, 6 p.m. MLS CUP Saturday,Dec.7: athigher seed,1 p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup AdvocareBO D Sunday At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (9) Kevin Harvick,Chevrolet,312 laps,140.7rating, 48 points,$258,186. 2. (7) KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, 312, 122.2, 43, $171,715. 3. (1) JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet, 312,121.9, 42, $182,326.

4. (11) DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet, 312, 107.3, 41, $131,135. 5. (8) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 312, 102.6, 39, $137,630. 6. (19)JuanPablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 312,93.5, 38, $132,074. 7. (4) KyleBusch,Toyota,312, 96, 37,$137,693. 8. (10) Martin TruexJr., Toyota, 312, 94.8, 36, $122,185. 9. (3) JoeyLogano, Ford,312,107.8,36, $117,268. 10. (17) RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 312, 92.3, 35, $128,068. 11 (12) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 312, 106.5, 34, $136,176. 12. (27) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,312, 73.8, 32, $131,121. 13. (18)GregBiffle, Ford,312,84.4, 32,$97,610.

14. (5) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 312, 110.2, 31,

$125,121. 15. (16) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 312, 80.6, 29 $124,885. 16. (13) Paul Menard,Chevrolet, 312, 81.3, 28 $110,851. 17. (15) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 312, 69.7, 27, $88,210 18. (36) JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet, 312, 73.7,27, $106,205. 19. (21)AricAlmirola, Ford,312,67.5,25, $116,396. 20. (6) ClintBowyer,Toyota, 312,79.4,24, $119,368. 21. (23)Carl Edwards,Ford, 312,91.1, 24,$113,660. 22. (26) Bobby Labonte,Toyota, 311, 59.6, 22, $104,968 23. (14) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 311, 70.4, 21, $113,576. 24. (33) David Gilliland, Ford, 311, 62.9, 21, $94,493. 25.(22) ElliottSadler,Toyota,311,565,0,$86,660. 26. (20) Marcos Ambrose,Ford, 311, 67, 18, $105,099. 27.(30) Casey Mears, Ford,311,57.1, 17,$99818. 28. (2) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 311, 63.6, 17, $94,710. 29.(35)J J.Yeley,Chevrolet,311, 45.1, 15,$77,285 30. (42) Dave Blaney,Chevrolet, 310, 41.6, 14, $90,318. 31. (25) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 309, 47.9, 0, $94,082. 32. (39) MichaelMcDowell, Ford, 308, 39.4, 12, $73,860 33. (32) DanicaPatrick, Chevroet, 302, 33.2, 11, $73,735. 34.(38) TimmyHil, Ford,285,28 9,10,$73610. 35.(34) DavidRagan,Ford,282,46.5,9,$81,485. 36. (28) JoshWise, Ford, brakes,280, 35.7, 0, $73,330. 37.(24) Reed Sorenson, Ford,engine,266, 36.3, 0, $73,199. 38.(43) JoeNemechek, Toyota, engine, 193,30, 0, $68,150. 39.(37)DavidReutimann,Toyota,accident,187,45.7, 5,$64,150. 40. (29) ColeWhitt, Toyota,accident, 142,39.5, 0, $60,150. 41. (31) TravisKvapil, Toyota,engine,129, 42.1, 3, $64,150. 42.(40) LandonCassill, Chevrolet,brakes,63,27.9, 0,$52,150. 43.(41) TonyRaines, Chevrolet, brakes,29,26.3, 0, $48,650.

DEALS Transactions HOCKEY National Hockey League FLORIDA PANTHERS— Loaned GJacob Markstrom toSanAntonio(AHL).


MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013• THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA ROUNDUP

Thunder needOTto overtake Wizards

Qregon State loses opener to Coppin State The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Sterling Smith says Coppin State's first victory against a Pac-12 team was only a start. Smith had a career-high 21 points and Coppin State defeated Oregon State 78-73 on Sunday to snap a streak of 16 losses to Pac-12 foes. "Give us a couple more weeks to reach our potential," the sophomore guard said. The Eagles, who led by as many as 13 points, were playing without leading scorer Michael Murray because of a broken bone in his right hand. He led Coppin State with 12.4 points and 8.9 rebounds last season. "Mike was definitely one of our top scorers and rebounders, and we're missing him now," Smith said. "It's tough, but somebody has to step up and fill his shoes." Roberto Nelson had a career-high 36 points for the Beavers, who were playing their season opener. The junior guard has scored in double figures in 18 straight games dating back to last season. Nelson hit a layup with 5:02 left to pull the Beavers within 62-61, but the Eagles wouldn't let them closer until Nelson again made a layup that narrowed the lead to 70-68 with I:10 left. Smith answered with a 3-pointer for Coppin State to stifle the rally. Nelson was disappointed with his play, saying he should have distributed the ball more. But coach Craig Robinson said Oregon State was never able to follow its game plan to go inside early. "We got off to a mediocre start, and I don't think it was effort at all,m Robinson said. The Beavers were without Devon Collier and Eric Moreland, who are serving suspensions for violating team rules. Moreland's suspension was for 14 regular season games while Collier's suspension was only for one, so he will return Wednesday against Portland. Coach Craig Robinson has never given the reason for the discipline. Moreland averaged 9.4 points and 10.6 rebounds last season while Collier averaged 12.6 points and six rebounds. Coppin State was coming off an 83-64 loss at California in their season opener on Friday. In other games on Sunday: No. 1 Kentucky 93, Northern Kentucky 63: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Freshman forward Julius Randle had 22 points and 14 rebounds to lead Kentucky to a blowout of Northern Kentucky. Guard Aaron Harrison added 16 points for Kentucky (2-0) while twin brother Andrew had 13. Alex Poythress contributed nine points while 7-footer Willie Cauley-Stein added seven points and 11 rebounds. No. 21 Notre Dame 80, Stetson 49: SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Jerian Grant and Garrick Sherman scored 15 points each to lead Notre Dame. Pat Connaughton added 10 points for the Irish (2-0), while Sherman led the team with nine rebounds. Senior point guard Eric Atkins finished with eight points, leaving him five short of 1,000 for his career. Colorado 91, Tennessee-Martin 65: BOULDER, Colo. — Josh Scott had 15 points and eight rebounds to lead Colorado past Tennessee-Martin. Colorado (l-l) dominated its smaller guests, outscoring them 44-10 within the lane and limiting them to 35 percent shooting. Washington 88, Seattle 78:SEATTLE — C.J. Wilcox led five Washington players in double figures with 22 points, and the Huskies staved off a challenge from crosstown rival Seattle for a win to open the regular season. Thinned by injuries up front, the Huskies guards and some unlikely reserves came up with big contributions to hold off the improving Redhawks.

Ralph Freso /The Associated Press

Driver Kevin Harvick(29) passes Reed Sorenson during the AdvoCare 500 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto race at Phoenix International Raceway on Sunday in Avondale, Ariz. Harvick won the race.

0 nsonta es i oints ea as season inae ooms By Jenna Fryer

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

AVONDALE, Ariz. — Matt Kens- f r o m over. You've got to finish that eth had one of those rare seasons r a ce. Although we have a nice cushin which everything seemed to g o i o n , we still have to go down there right every time he got behind th e a n d take care of business." wheel of his car. Harvick won at Phoenix for the U ntil th e o n e d a y h e second consecutiveyear, capcouldn't afford for anything italizing when Carl Edwards to go wrong. ran out of gas coming to the K enseth had one of h i s white flag. But all eyes were poorest performances of on Kenseth, who struggled the season Sunday, finishmightily for the first time in ing 23rd at Phoenix Interna- H arvick the C h a se for the Sprint Cup tional Raceway to allow Jimchampionship and for one of mie Johnson to seize control of the t h e few times this season. championship race. Johnson, wh o Kens eth had only finished lower started the day up seven points i n t h a n 23rd four times this entire seathe standings, finished third behind s o n, and three were related to either Kevin Harvick and Kasey Kahne to engine fail ure or a crash. pad his lead to 28 points. But his car was off from the very The five-time champion go es s t art, and he struggled to even tell to next Sunday's season finale at c r ew chief Jason Ratcliff what adHomestead needing to finish 23r d j u s tments to make on a Toyota he or better to win the title. described at one point as "just not Kenseth, who won his only cham- d r i v able." "I don't even know what to tell you pionship 10 years ago, gave what sounded like a concession speech t o fix, to be honest," Kenseth radioed. "I am so aero tight. So aero tight." following his disappointing day. "Of course I ' m d i s appointe d A l so on Sunday: — we go there basically without a Jeg C o ughlin wins NHRA Pro shot to win," Kenseth said. "On the S t ock title: POMONA, Calif. — Jeg other hand, I couldn't be happi er C o u ghlin won his fifth Pro Stock and more proud of my team an d, t i t l e in the Auto Club NHRA Fiman, this has been the best year of n a l s, joining John Force, Shawn my racing career. We hoped to go L a n gdon and Matt Smith as seadown to Homestead and race for it s o n champions. Coughlin, a fouron performance.On the other han d, t i m e event winner this season in I'm extremely happy and really, r e- h i s D odge Avenger, took the title ally proud of my team. at historic Auto Club Raceway at "There's not a car out here I' d P o m ona when his only remaining rather be driving. We've had ju st c h a llenger, Jason Line, lost in the an amazing, incredible season and s e cond round of eliminations. In we've still got one week left. So I'm F u n ny Car, Matt Hagan rallied to really thankful for them putting me b e at 16-time champion Force in the in a car and everybody who h as f i n al round and finished second in given me this opportunity." the series standings. Hagan had a Johnson, who had a mechanical 4 . 018 at 320.66 in his Dodge Charfailure in last year's season final e g e r. Force wrapped up the title in the and finished 36th, wasn't ready t o p r e vious event in Las Vegas. Rickie claim the title following his wor k- Jones raced tohis first career Pro manlike performance at Phoenix. Stock victory, beating Allen John"We're heading into Homestea d s o n in the final round. In Pro Stock in the position we want to be in Motorcycle, Krawiec topped Scotty Johnson said. "I'll have to go down P o l lacheck in the final. Smith won there and run 400 miles. It's f ar t h e title in Las Vegas.

The Associated Press O KLAHOMA CITY — I t took a late stretch of what Kevin Durant called some of the best basketballhe's ever seen the Oklahoma City Thunder play to beat the Washington Wizards on Sunday night. Durant had 33 points, 12 rebounds and six assists, hit the tying 3-pointer late in regulation and made the go-ahead foul shots in overtime to lift the Thunder past the Wizards 106-105. John Wall missed a driving layup attempt at the buzzer for Washington, which was seeking its third straight win. Bradley Beal scored a car eer-high 34 points for t h e Wizards. He shot6-for-8 on 3s, and the team went 12-of-29 from behind the arc. Serge Ibaka had 25 points and 12 rebounds for the Thunder, which overcame a12-point fourth-quarter deficit for the first time since the franchise moved to Oklahoma City. "That was definitely a resilient win," coach Scott Brooks said. "It was that never-quit mentality that we've always believed in and that's what h appened tonight. We j u st battled and battled and battled and gave ourselves a chance to win down the stretch." Washington led for most of the second half. The Wizards were up 83-71 after a dunk by Martell Webster with 8:03 left in the fourth quarter and 92-82 with 3:26 left. But they scored only two baskets in the final three minutes, allowing Oklahoma City back in the game. O klahoma City, u sing a small lineup, closed regulation on a 14-4 run. Durant capped the burst with a straightaway 3-pointer with D . 6 seconds left. Beal missed a running 12footer at the buzzer while be-

NHL ROUNDUP

Ducks take record to15-3-1, beat Canucks due to a lower-body injury, was 8-0 in his first nine appearances last season. According to a D u cks spokesman, Hiller was under the weather — but available to play. He sat by the locker room watching the game at the end of the runway leading to the bench area. Tom Sestito scored his first goal of the season for the Canucks, back at Honda Center for the first time since beating Anaheim 5-0 last January in the Ducks' lockout-delayedhome opener. Also on Sunday: Avalanche 4, Capitals 1: DENVERSemyon Varlamov stopped 33 shots and Nick Holden scored his first NHL goal to break a second-period tie, lifting soaring Colorado to a win over Washington. Patrick Bordeleau,P.A. Parenteau and Gabriel Landeskog also added goals for the Avalanche, who are off to a franchisebest 14-2 start under new coach Patrick

— Jaromir Jagrscored 90 seconds into the game to become the eighth player in NHL history to reach 1,700 career points, Martin Brodeur got his 123rd career shutout, and New Jersey beat Nashville. Brodeur stopped 15 shots to improve to 4-3-2this season with his 673rd career victory. Rangers 4, Panthers 3: NEW YORK — Brad Richards snapped a tie in the opening minute of the third period, and surging New York handed Florida its ninth straight loss. Richards snapped a shot past goalie Tim Thomas 46 seconds in, and punched the glass in celebration of his first goal in nine games. New York then held on for its third consecutive win and sixth in seven games. Canadiens 4, Islanders 2:MONTREAL — Alex Galchenyuk and Lars Eller each had a goal and two assists, and Montreal ended a four-game losing streak with a Roy. victory over New York. Their linemate, Blackhawks 5, Oilers 4: CHICAGO Brendan Gallagher, and Michael Bourni— Marcus Kruger scoredthe tiebreak- val also scored to help Canadiens coach ing goal with 8:16 left in the third period, Michel Therrien earn his 250th NHL Duncan Keithadded a power-play goal win. I:55 later and Chicago beat Edmonton Jets 5, Sharks 4: WINNIPEG, Manifor its third straight victory. Kruger was toba — Andrew Ladd scored the tying alone atthe edge of the crease when goal with I:43 remaining in regulation he took a pass from Ben Smith off the and then delivered the shootout winner boards, turned and wrapped the puck to lift Winnipeg over San Jose. Michael past Devan Dubnyk to pu t C h icago Frolik, Dustin Byfulgien and Grant Clitahead 4-3. some alsoscored forthe Jets.Ladd had Devils 5, Predators 0: NEWARK, N.J. the lone goal in the tiebreaker.

mmr

Sue Ogrocki /The Associated Press

Oklahoma City Thunder forward Kevin Durant goes up for a dunk in the first quarter of Sunday's game in Oklahoma City.

attempt and Reggie Jackson rebounded for the Thunder. Jackson eventually drove the lane and passed to Jeremy Lamb, who missed a 3-point attempt from the corner with 4 seconds left, giving the Wizards a final chance. Wall inbounded to Gortat, who tossed the ball back to him. Wall drove to the basket, but two T hunder defenders forced him to take an awkward shot. Also on Sunday: Timberwolves 113, Lakers 90: LOS ANGELES — Kevin Martin scored 27 points, Kevin Love had 18 of his 25 points during Minnesota's 47-point first quarter, and the Timberwolves snapped a 22-game losing streak against the Los Angeles Lakers. Ricky Rubio had 12 points, 14 assists and 10 rebounds for the Timberwolves, who hadn't beaten the Lakers since March 6, 2007. Suns101, Pelicans94:PHOEing closely guarded by Ibaka. NIX — Eric Bledsoe scored 24 "That last t h ree m inutes points and Markieff Morris was some of the best basket- came off the bench to score ball I've seen out of us since 23 as Phoenix beat New OrI've been here," Durant said. leans. Morris shot 9 of 12, and "I'm very proud of how we has gone 30 for38 from the played at the end of the game. field over his past three games We have to do better, but that's while averaging 24.7 points in a good stepping stone for us." that span. The teams traded the lead Spurs 120, Knicks 89: NEW in overtime. The Wizards led YORK — Danny Green had 105-102 after a driving layup 24 points and a career-high by Marcin Gortat with I :20 10 rebounds, and San Antoleft. After I b aka scored to nio pounded New York for its cut Washington's lead to one fourth straight victory. Kawhi point, Durant blocked a shot Leonard scored 18 points and by Wall and streaked toward Tony Parker had 17 in a game the other end before being that was close for about 3 minfouled. He made both f r ee utes. San Antonio scored the throws for a 106-105 lead with first 10 points, led by as many 40.7 seconds left. as 37, and was in complete Webster missed a 3-point control in between.

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PST

Eastern Conference

The Associated Press ANAHEIM, Calif. — Rookie goalie Frederik Andersen won hi s sixth straight game to start his NHL career, making 35 saves in place of ailing Jonas Hiller, and the league-leading Anaheim Ducks extended their winning streak to five with a 3-1 victory over the Vancouver Canucks on Sunday night. Corey Perry had a goal and an assist, Nick Bonino got the go-ahead goal in the final minute of the second period and Andrew Cogliano added an empty-netter, helping Anaheim improve the NHL's best record to 15-3-1 and the best home start in franchise history to 8-0. The Ducks are the league's only undefeated team on home ice, and the first to win their first eight home games since the 2010-11 Los Angeles Kings. Anaheim's 31 points through its first 19 games eclipsedthe previous club mark of 30 set in 2006-07, when the team won its only Stanley Cup title. Ducks captain and l eading scorer Ryan Getzlaf, who had his first career hat trick Friday night in a 6-2 victory over Buffalo, was scratched for the first time thisseason because of an upperbody injury. Mathieu Perreault took his place on the team's top line between Perry and Dustin Penner. Andersenbecame the firstD ucks goalie to win his first six NHL games. Viktor Fasth, who hasn't played since Oct. 16

B3

W 7 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2

t 0 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 4 4 4

0, Muham mad0-1 0-0 0, Hummel 1-I 0-0 ZTotals Pct GB

d-Indiana 1.000 d-Philadelphia .571 3 d-Miami .571 3 Atlanta 500 3 1/2 Charlotte 500 3 1/2 Toronto .429 4 Boston .429 4 .429 4 Cleveland Orlando .429 4 Milwaukee .400 4 Detroit .400 4 Chicago 400 4 Washington .333 4t/r Brooklyn 333 4 1/2 333 4'/r NewYork Western Conference W L Pct GB d-SanAntonio 6 1 857 d-Oklahoma City 5 1 833 '/r d-Phoenix 5 2 714 1 Minnesota 5 2 714 1 Portland 4 2 667 1'ir L.A. Clippers 4 3 571 2 Houston 4 3 571 2 GoldenState 4 3 571 2 Dallas 4 3 571 2 Memphis 3 3 500 2'/r NewOrleans 3 4 429 3 LA. Lakers 3 5 375 3'/r Denver 1 4 200 4 Sacramento 1 5 167 4 i/r Utah 0 7 000 6 d-divisionleader

Sunday'sGames

San /tntonio120,NewYork89 Oklahoma City 106,Washiitgton105, OT Phoenix101,NewOrleans94 Min/tesota113, LALakers90 Today's Games Sa/i AntonioatPhiladelphia 4 p m MemphisatIndiana 4pm Atlanta atCharlotte,4 p.m. OrlandoatBoston,4:30p.m. ClevelandatChicago,5p.m. TorontoatHouston,5 p.m. Denverat Utah,6p.m. Detroit alPortland,7p.m. Minnesota at LA. Clippers,7:30p.m. Tttesday's Games MilWaukee atMlami, 4:30P.m. Washington at Dalas, 5:30p.m. Detroit atGoldenState, 7:30p.m. NewOrleansatLA. Lakers,7:30 p.m.

Summaries Sttnday's Summaries

Timberwolves113, Lakers 90 MINNESOTA (113)

Brewer6-94-617,Love8-175525, Pekovic6-14 2-3 1 4,Rubio5-9 0 0 12,Martin 11-232-2 27, Cu/tnirigham1-400 Z Barea 48 t-1 9, Sht/edt-t 1-23, Price 1-10-0 2, DWiliams0-10-00, Dieng 0-10-0 44-90 15-19 113.

L.A. LAKERS(90) Young3-92-28, Gasol 5-121-3 1t, Kam att 4-10 0-0 8, Nash0-3 2-2 2, Blake7-110-0 19, Johnson 2-10 0-0 5, Farmar1-7 2-2 4, Meeks6-10 2-2 16, Hill35 1-37, Henry1-8042, SWiliams3-70 08. Totals 35-9210-1890. Minnesota 47 20 23 23 — 113 LA. takers 23 25 28 14 — 90

Suns101, Peiicans 94 NEWORLEANS (94) Ami/tu 3-6 2 2 8,Davis5-134-5 14, J.smith 9124-422, Holiday8-170-0 16,Gordon5-142-214, Evans0-30-00, Morrow7-11 0-016, Stiemsma0-1 0-0 0, Roberts1-5 0-0 2,Thomas1-4 0 0 2, Rivers 0-2 0-0 0.Totals 39-88 12-13 94.

PHOENIX (101) Tucker1-50-02, Frye1 61-23, Plumlee4-90-0 8, Bledsoe 7-0 8-924,Green6-12 2-215, Dragic4-9 3-612, MarkMorris9-124-423, Goodwin3-70-06, Marc.Morris 3-70-08, Christmas0-0 0-00, Kravtsov 0-0 0-0 0.TotaIs 38-7818-23 101. Neworleans 16 2 2 27 29 — 94 Phoenix 19 23 29 30 — 101

Thunder106, Wizards105 WASHINGTON (105) Ariza 7-130-515, Ne/ie5-64-10 t4, Gortat 4-9 3-511, Wall3-133-310,Beal13232-234, Webster 3-10 1-1 8,Harrington4-100-011, MaynoI0-10-0 0, Seraphin1-30-02 Totals40-8813-26105. OKLAHOMA CITY (106) Di/rant12-238-9 33, Ibakan-t8 3-4 25, Perkins 0-3 1-21, Westbrook 4-162-213, Sefolosha4-80-0 8, Adams0-3 1-2 1,Jones2-4 0-05, Jackson6-10 00 12 Lamb26338, Fisher01 0 00.Totals 4192 18-22 106. Washington 24 18 3 1 23 9 — 105 OklahomaCity 27 1 0 28 31 10 — 106

Spurs120, Knicks 89 SANANTONIO(120) Belinelli 3-42-2 9,Duncan1-4 9-1111, Diaw1-1 2-24, Parker8-121-217,Green8-112 224,Ginobii 4-10 0-0 9,Splitter 2-4 0-0 4,Leonard7-103-418, Mills 4-11S-S15,Ayres0-3 0-00, DeColo 2-20-0 5,Josepht-t224,Baynes0 3000.Totals41-76 26-30 120. NEWYORK(89) Anthony5-10 6-816, Shttmpert1-51-2 3, Bargnani 5-105-6 16,Prigioni 1-10-03, Felton3-100-0 7, J.smith1-92-25, WorldPeace5-11 2-213, Udrih 3-9 0-0 6, Stoudemire1-5 0-2 2, HardawayJr 3-7 4-511, Aldrich 1-20-0 2, Murry2-3 1-2 5.Totals 31-82 21-29 89. San Antonio New York


B4

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 'I1, 2013

NFL SCOREBOARD Summaries

7 14 7 0 6 7

0 — 28 7 — 20

First Quarler Den —J.Thomas 74 passfromManning(Prater kick), 9;18. SecondQuarter SD — FGNovak26,14:58. SD — FGNovak40, 9:05.

Den —O.Thomas 11 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 6:38. Den —O.Thomas 7 passfrom Manning(Prater kick),:13. Third Quarter Den —O.Thomas 34 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 11.34. SD Woodhead 7 passfrom Rivers(Novakkick), 8:38.

Fourth Quarter SD — Mathews1 run(Novak kick), 1042. A—68,847. SD 20

397 329 22-84 35-131 3 13 19 8

2-6

0-0

4-103 0-0

0-0 0-0

2 -17 4 - 20 5-46.6 5-47.6 2-1 1-0 3 -28 6 - 40 21:57 38'03

37 (WL).

Panthers 10, 49ers 9 0 7 0 3 — 10 3 6 0 0 — 9

First Quarler

SF — FGDawson52,10 45

SecondQuarter SF — FGDawson43,13.34. SF FG Dawson 25, 6:16. Car — D.Wifframs27 run(Ganokick), 1:52. Fourth Quarter Car — FGGano53,10:05. Car

SF

15 10 250 151 30-111 24-105 139 46 5 -65 3 - 35 2 -42 1 - 18 1 -2 1 - 41 16-32-1 11-22-1 4 -30 6 - 45 7-45.7 7-48.7 3-1 1-1 3 -25 4 - 25 32:03 27:57

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Carolina: O.Wigiams 8-46 Stewart 13 41,Newton7-17, Tolbert 2-7. San Francisco: Gore 16-82,Kaepemick4-16, Hunter 3-8, James1-(minus1). PASSING —Carolina: Newton 16-32-1-169. San Francisco:Kaepernick11-22-1-91. RECEIVING —Carolina: Smith 6-63, LaFell 448, GinnJr. 2-19, Tolbert2-16, Olsen1-14, Hixon19.San Francisco:Manningham 3-30,Bol din3-23, Gore2-21,Miler1-10, KWiffiams1-5, VDavis1-2. MISSEDFIELD GOALS—Carolina: Gano 48

(WL).

Ravens 20, Bengals17 (OT) Cincinnati Baltimore

0 0 3 1 4 0 —17 10 7 0 0 3 — 20 First Quarler

Bal — Clark1 passIromFlacco(Tuckerkick),9:42. Bal — FGTucker36,439 SecondQuarter Bal — TSmith 7 passfrom Flacco(Tuckerkick), 6:30. Third Quarter Cin — FGNugent32, 10:37. Fourth Quarter Cin — Bernard 18passfromDalton (Nugentkick), 8;22.

Cin — Green 51 pass trom Dalton (Nugentkick), :00. Overtime Bal — FGTucker 46, 5:27. A—70,992. First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

L 2 4 4 7

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .77 8 .5 5 6 .5 0 0 .3 0 0

PF PA

H o me Away AFC

234 175 169 231 174 187 199 259

5 - 0-0 4 - 1-0 2 - 2-0 2 - 3-0

Cin Bal 21 18 3 64 18 9 31-120 30-85 244 6 -62 2 -50

W Indianapolis 6 Tennesse e 4 Houston 2 Jacksonvile I

L 3 5 7 8

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .6 6 7 .4 4 4 .22 2 .11 1

PF PA 222 193 200 196

N FC D i v 3-0 0 3-1-0 3-0-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 1-2-0

4-2-0 2-4-0 3-3-0 2-6-0

H o me Away AFC 3 - 2-0 3-1-0 4-2-0 2 - 3-0 2-2-0 3-3-0 1 - 3-0 1-4-0 2-3-0 0 - 4-0 1-4-0 1-5-0

170 248 115 291

N FC D i v 2-1-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 0-2-0 0-4-0 1-1-0 0-3-0 1-1-0

North Cincinnati Cleveland Baltimore Pittsburgh

W 6 4 4 3

L 4 5 5 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .6 0 0 .4 4 4 .4 4 4 .3 3 3

PF PA 234 186 172 197 188 189 179 218

KansasCity Denver SanDiego Oakland

W L T P c t PF

PA

9 8 4 3

11 1 23 8 202 22 3

0 1 5 6

0 10 0 0 2 1 5 0 .8 8 9 3 7 1 0 .4 4 4 2 1 2 0 .3 3 3 1 6 6

H o me Away AFC 4 - 0-0 2-4-0 4-3-0 3 - 2-0 1-3-0 3-3-0 3 - 1-0 1-4-0 4-4-0 2 - 2-0 1-4-0 3-4-0

N FC D i v 2-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0 2-1-0 0-1-0 2-2-0 0-2-0 1-1-0

Ho m e A way A F C N FC D i v 5- 0- 0 4 - 0- 0 6 0 0 3-0 0 1 0-0 5- 0- 0 3 - 1-0 4 - 1-0 4-0-0 2-0-0 2- 2 - 0 2 - 3- 0 2 - 4-0 2-1-0 0-2-0 3- 2- 0 0 - 4-0 3 - 3-0 0-3-0 1-2-0

National Conference East W 5 P hiladelphia 5 N .Y. Giants 3 W ashington 3

Dallas

L 5 5 6 6

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .5 0 0 .50 0 .33 3 .33 3

P F PA 274 258 252 244 165 243 230 287

H o m e A way 4 - 1-0 1 - 4-0 0 - 4-0 5 - 1-0 2 - 2-0 1 - 4-0 2 - 2-0 1 - 4-0

N FC 5 - 2-0 4 - 2-0 2 - 4-0 1 - 5-0

A FC D i v 0-3-0 3-0-0 1-3-0 2-2-0 1-2-0 1-2-0 2-1-0 0-2-0

South W L T Pc t N ew Orleans 7 2 0 .77 8 Carolina 6 3 0 .66 7 Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 T ampa Bay 0 8 0 .00 0

PF PA 265 163 214 115 186 251 124 190

H o me Away NFC A F C Div 5 - 0-0 2-2-0 5-0-0 2 -2-0 2-0-0 3 - 1-0 3-2-0 6-2-0 0-1-0 2-0-0 2 - 3-0 0-4-0 2-4-0 0-3-0 1-2-0 0 - 4-0 0-4-0 0-6-0 0-2-0 0-3-0

North Detroit Chicago GreenBay Minnesota

W 6 5 5 2

L 3 4 4 7

T 0 0 0 0

Pc t .6 6 7 .5 5 6 .5 5 6 .22 2

PF PA

H o me Away NFC 3 - 1-0 3-2-0 5-2-0 3 - 2-0 2-2-0 3-4-0 3 - 2-0 2-2-0 3-3-0 2 - 3-0 0-4-0 1-6-0

238 21 6 259 247 245 212 220 279

AFC 1 -1-0 2 -0-0 2 -1-0 1 -1-0

Div 3-1-0 2-2-0 2-1-0 0-3-0

West W L T Seattle 9 1 0 S an Francisco 6 3 0 Arrzona 5 4 0 St. Louis 4 6 0

Pc t .900 .6 6 7 .556 .400

P F PA 265 159 227 155 187 198 224 234

Minnesota34,Washinglon 27 Sunday's Games Detroit21,Chicago19 Philadelphia27,GreenBay13 Jacksonville29,Tennessee27 Baltimore 20,Cincinnati17, OT St Louis38,Indianapolis8 Seattle33,Atlanta10 N.Y.Giants24,Oakland20 Pittsburgh 23,Buffalo10 Carolina 10,SanFrancisco9 Denver28,SanDiego20 Arizona27,Hous ton24 NewOrleans49, Oagas17 Open:Cleveland,KansasCity N.Y.Jets, NewEngland Today's Game MiamiatTampaBay, 8:40p.m.

H o m e A way 4 - 0-0 5 -1-0 3 - 2-0 3 - 1-0 4 - 1-0 1 - 3-0 2 - 3-0 2 - 3-0

N FC 6 -0-0 3 - 2-0 4 - 4-0 1 - 5-0

A FC D i v 3-1-0 3-0-0 3-1-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 0-3-0 3-1-0 1-2-0

Thursday, Nov.14 IndianapolisatTennessee,525 p.m Sunday, Nov.17 BaltimoreatChicago,10a.m. OaklandatHouston,10a m. N.Y.JetsatBuffalo, 10a.m. AtlantaatTampaBay,10am. DetroitatPittsburgh,10a.m. WashingtonatPhiladelphia, 10a.m. Cleveland atCincinnati,10 a.m. Arizona atJacksonvige,10am. SanDiegoat Miami,I:05 p.m. Minnesota atSeattle, 125p.m. SanFranciscoat NewOreans,125pm. GreenBa yat N.Y.Giants,1:25 p.m. KansasCity atDenver,5:30p.m. Open:Dalas, St.Louis Monday, Nov.18 NewEnglandat Carolina, 540p.m.

AU TimesPST

Rams 38, Colts 8

Giants 24, Raiders 20

St. Louis Indianapolis

Oakland N.Y. Giants

7 2110 0 — 3 8 0 0 8 0 — 8 First Quarter StL — C.Long45fumbleretum(Zuerlein kick),12:12.

SecondQuarter StL — Stacy1 run(Zuerlein kick), 14:30. StL — Austin 98punt return(Zuerlein kick), 10:28. StL — Austin 57passfromClemens(Zuerlein kick)

6.58.

Third Quarter StL — Austin 81passfromClemens(Zuerlein kick)

13:55. StL — FGZuerlein 32,5:15.

Ind —D.Brown 13 pass fromLuck (Fleener pass from Luck),1:35. A—66,004. First downs Total NetYards

StL

Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

Ind

12 21 372 406 37-140 14-18

2 32

388

4 -145 3 - 25 1 -27 4 - 60 4-34 0-0 9-16-0 31-52-4 2 -15 3 - 33 5-48.4 6-49.7 2-1 1-1 8 -46 2 - 20 30:38 29:22

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —St. Louis: Cunningham7-72, Stacy 104 3 - 1 7 26-62,Austin1-4, Clemens3-2 Indianapolis: Luck 4-17, Ri c hardson5-2, Havili 1-1, HerronI-O,OBrown 2 - 41

3 - 4 6 2-(minusI), HasselbeckI-(minus I). PASSING —St. Louis: Clemens 9-16-0-247. Indianapo lis:Luck29-47-3-353,Hasselbeck 2-51-68. RECEIVING —St. Louis: Austin 2-138, Givens 2-54, Stacy 2-6, Cunningham1-18, Cook 1-17, Harkey1-14. Indianapolis: Hilton 7-130,O.Brown 5-64,Fleener4-33,Whalen 3-36,Richardson 3-33, Heyward-Bey 3-30, Havili 3-25, Herron1-57, Brazil INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Cincinnati: Bernard 14-58,Green- 1-11, Reed1-2. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None. Ellis 9-36,Dalton6-22,M.Jones1-7, I-lawkins1-(minus 3). Baltimore: Pierce8-31, Rice18-30,Taylor 1-18 Flacco1 4,Leach2-2 PASSING —Cincinnati: Dalton 24-51-3-274. Baltimore: Flacco 20-36-2-140. RECEIVING —Cincinnati: Green8-151, Bernard 8-37, Eifert 3-55,Sanu3-26, AI.Smith 1-3, M.Jones 1-2. Baltimore: Rice6-26, TSmith5-46, Dickson 3-28, J.Jones2-17, Pierce 2-12, M.Brown 1-10, Clark1-1. MISSEDFIELD GOALS—Cincinnati: Nugent 2 -3

2 2-0 1-3-0 2-2-0 1-4-0

South

Thursday'sGame

A 69,732.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

W 7 5 4 3

25-36-0 19-29-0

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Denver: Moreno15-65, Ball 5-20, Manning2-(minus1). San Diego: Mathews14-59, R.Brow n9-36,Woodhead6-27,Rivers5-7,Weddle1-2. PASSING —Denver: Manning 25-36-0-330. San Diego:Rivers19-29-0-218. RECEIVING —Denver: Moreno8-49, D.Thomas 7-108, J.Thomas 3-96, Decker3-52, Welker3-21, Green 1-4. San Diego: Gates4-62, Allen 4-41, Woodhead4-17, VBrown3-35, Royai2-36, Green 1-25 Mathews 1-2 MISSEDFI ELD GOALS— San Diego: Novak

Carolina San Francisco

NewEngland N.Y.Jets Miami Buffalo

Tennessee

West

Den 22

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

Jacksonville

East

Broncos 28, Chargers 20 Denver San Diego

Jagaurs 29,TitalTS27

American Conference

Sunday's Games

24-51-3 20-36-2 5 -30 5 - 36 6-37.2 8-44.4 1-0 1-1 9 -134 8 - 65 37:58 31:35

10 7 3 7 7 7 First Quarter

0 — 20 3 — 24

Oak —Pryor1 run(Janikowski kick),14:07. NYG —Taylor 21 blocked punt return (JBrown kick), 9:22. Oak— FG Janikowski33 3:21. SecondQuarter NYG —Randle 5 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 7:36. Oak —Porter 43 interception return (Janikowski kick), 1:18. Third Quarter Oak —FGJanikowski 24,6:56. NYG —A.Brown1run (J.Brownkick), 2:15. Fourth Quarter NYG —FGJ.Brown23,8:04. A—80,366.

O ak N Y G 12 19 2 13 25 1

10 3 7 9 — 29 0 7 3 1 7 — 27

First Quarter Jax — Jones-Drew6 run(Scobeekick),13:29. Jax — FGScobee32,631.

SecondQuarter

Jax — FGScobee44, 10:47. Ten—Thompson 9 pass fromFitzpatrick (Bironas kick),:41. Third Quarter Jax — Todman5run (Scobeekick), 10:17. Ten—FGBironas39,5:15. Fourth Quarter Ten—FGBironas37,1250 Jax — Teamsaiety, 7:44. Ten—Fitzpatrick 4run(Bironaskick), 4.15. Jax — Blackmon 21 fumble return (Scobeekick), 2:32.

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Philadelphia: McCoy 25-155, Foles 8-38, Brown4-11. Green Bay: Lacy24-73, Tolzien1-19,Starks4-5, Kuhn1-2. PASSING —Philadelphia: Foles 12-18-0-228. Green Bay:Tolzien24-39-2-280,Walace5-5-0-25 RECEIVING —Philadelphia: Jackson 4-80, Cooper 3-102,Avant2-25, Casey1-8, Celek1-7, McCoy1-6.GreenBay: Boykin8-112, Nelson6-56, J.Jones4-44, Bostick3-42, Lacy2-11, Kuhn2-10, Starks1-9 White1-9 Quarless 1-8,RTaylor1-4. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—Philadelphia: Hen-

ery 39(WL).GreenBay:Crosby53(WR),42(WR).

Steelers 23, Bills10 Buffalo Pittsburgh

First Quarler Buf — FGCarpenter 20,6:16. SecondQuarter Pit —FGSuisham36, 8.47. Pit — Cotchery 5 passIrom Roethlisberger (SuJ ax T e n isham kick), 1:55. First downs 13 19 Third Quarter Total NetYards 2 14 36 2 Pit —Bell 4run(Suishamkick), 3 02. 30-54 2 7-83 Rushes-yards Fourth Quarter Passing 1 60 27 9 Pit FG Suisham 37, 8:00. 2 -6 2 - 15 PuntRetums Pit — FG S uisham 23, 434. 4 -120 4 - 8 1 KickoffReturns Buf Gragg 2passIrom Manuel (Carpenter kick), 1-17 2-7 Interceptions Ret :03. Comp-Att-Int 14-23-2 26-42-1 A—60,406. 3-20 1-9 Sacked-YardsLost 7-43.4 5-43.8 Punts Buf Pit 3-0 5-3 Fumbles-Lost 16 19 4 -19 6 - 4 5 First downs Penalties-Yards TotalNetYards 2 27 30 0 Time ofPossession 29:24 30:36 22-95 33-136 Rushes-yards Passing 1 32 16 4 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS 4 -15 2 - 74 RUSHING —Jacksonville: Jones-Drew 21-41, PuntRetums 1-18 1-1 Todman3-11, Robinson4-3, Sanders 1-0, Ffenne KickoffReturns 1 -57 1 - 37 nterceptionsRet. 1-(minus1).Tennessee: C.Johnson12-30, Greene IComp-Att-Int 22-39-1 18-30-1 9-22, Locker3-18, Fitzpatrick 3-13. Lost 3 -23 4 - 40 PASSING —Jacksonville: Henne 14-23-2-180. Sacked-Yards Punts 9-36.9 5-39.0 Tennessee:Fitzpatrick22-33-0-264, Locker4-9-1-24. Fumbl e s-Lost 1 0 1-0 RECEIVINGWacksonvflle: Jones-Drew4-33, 4 -30 6 - 42 Lewis3-39, ShortsIff 2-42,Brown2-40, Harbor 1-13, Penalties-Yards 24:44 35:16 Burton1-11,Todman1-2. Tennessee: Wright7-78, Time oiPossession 0Johnson5-43,Walker4-62,Washington3-29,Greene INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 310, Hunter2 51,Thompson1 9,Stevens1-6. RUSHING —Buffalo: Jackson 12-55, Spiller MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. 8-23, Manuel2-17. Pittsburgh: Bell 22-57, Owyer 6-38,Sanders 1-25,FJones4-16. Lions 21, Bears19 PASSING —Buffalo: Manuel 22-39-1-155. Pittsburgh: Roethlisberger18-30-1-204. Detroit 7 0 7 7 — 21 RECEIVING —Buffalo: Gragg 4-25, Johnson Chicago 7 0 3 9 — 1 9 3-48, Chandler3-21,Spiler 3-11, Jackson3-7, EaFirst Quarter sley 2-13,Goodwin2-9, Hogan1-16, Graham1-5. Chi — Marshall 32 passfrom Cutler (Gouldkick), Pittsburgh: A.Brown 6-104, Sanders4-13, Bell3-39, 12:37. Cotchery2-31,Palmer1-8, Miler1-6,Dwyer1-3. Det — Durham5 passfrom Staford (Akers kick), MISSEDFIELDGOALS None. 5:57. Third Quarter Det — Johnson4 passfrom Staford (Akerskick), Cardinals 27, TexalTs24 12:58 Houston 7 10 0 7 — 2 4 Chi — FG Gould 25,7:25. 7 7 6 7 — 27 Arizona Fourth Quarter First Quarter Chi — FGGould 32,9:17. Ari — Sh aug hne ssy 6 fumbl e retum(Feely kick), Det — Johnson14 passfromStaford (Akerskick), 14:46. 2:22. Hou—A.Johnson 7 passfrom Keenum(Bullock Chi — Marshall11 passfromMcCown(run failed), kick), 5:55. :40. Second Quarter A—62,431. Ari — Housler 12passfrom Palmer(Feelykrck), 13:57. Det Chi Hou—Griffin 2 passfrom Keenum(Buffockkick), First downs 21 19 Total NetYards 3 64 33 8 9:37. Hou — FGBullock 48,631. 26-145 20-38 Rushes-yards Third Quarter Passing 2 19 30 0 An FG Feely35,6:06 0 -0 1- 1 6 PuntRetums Ari — FG F e el y 21,:02. 3-71 4 -114 KrckoffReturns 1 -0 1 - 35 Fourth Quarter InterceptionsRet. Ari — Roberls19 passfromPalmer(Feelykick),642. Comp-Att-Int 18-35-1 27-49-1 Hou—A.Johnson 5 passfrom Keenum(Bullock 0 -0 2 - 12 Sacked-YardsLost 4-44.5 5-42.6 kick), 4:34. Punts 1 -0 0-0 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 5 -51 5 - 39 Time ofPossession 28:25 31:35 Ten—Walker 14 passfrom Fitzpatrick (Bironas kick),:40. A—69,143.

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Detroit: Bush 14-105,Bell 10-41, Stafiord 2-(minus1) Chicago: Forte 17-33,Jeffery 2-5, Bush1-0. PASSING —Detroit: Stafford18-35-1-219. Chicago: Cutler21-40-1-250, McCown6-9-0-62. RECEIVING —Detroit: Johnson 6 83, Pettigrew 5-70, Bush3-8, Ross2-28, Fauria1-25, Durham1-5. Chicago: Jeffery9-114, Marshall 7-139,M.Bennet 4-29, Forte4-16 E.Bennett2-10, Fiammeta1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALS —Detroit: Akers 45

(WR).

Eagles 27, Packers 13 Philadelphia Green Bay

7 3 17 0 — 27

0 3 7 3 — 13 First Quarter Phi — Jackson55 passfromFoles (Henery kick),

5:57.

SecondQuarter Phi — FGHenery25, I:16. GB — FGCrosby26, 02. 25-107 38-133 Third Quarter 1 06 11 8 Phi — Cooper 45 passfrom Foles(Henery lack), 1 -(-1) 3 - 30 11:21. 2 -77 1 - 19 Phi —FGHenery41, 7.28. 1 -43 1 - 65 GB Bostick 22passfromTolzien (Crosby kick), 11-26-1 12-22-1 3:22. 4 -16 3 - 22 Phi — Cooper32passfromFoles(Henerykick),:10. 6-42.3 4-30.3 Fourth Quarter 1-1 3-2 GB FG Crosby35,12:19 8-65 1-5 A—78,011. Time ofPossession 27.58 32.02 Phi GB INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS First downs 19 23 RUSHING — Oakland: Jennings 20-88, Pryor Total NetYards 4 15 39 6 5-19. N.Y. Giants: A.Brown30-115, Hillis 5-21, Rushes-yards 37-204 30-99 Manning3-(minus3). Passing 2 11 29 7 PASSING —Oakland: Pryor11-26-1-122.N.Y. PuntRetums 0-0 1-2 Giants: Mannin12-22-1-140. g 2 -10 4 - 69 KrckoffReturns RECEIVING —Oakland: O Moore3-45, Reece InterceptionsRet. 2-86 0-0 3-30, Rivera2-22,Jennings2-19, Streater 1-6.N.Y. Comp-Att-Int 12-18-0 29-44-2 Giants: Nicks4-49,Randle3-50,Cruz3-37,A.Brown Sacked-YardsLost 3 17 1-8 1-4, Hillis 1-0. 2-38.5 2-48.0 Punts MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None. 1 -1 1-0 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 5 -65 5 - 31 Time ofPossession 25:36 3 4:24 First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards

3 0 0 7 — 10 0 10 7 6 — 2 3

A—60,845.

Frrst downs Total NetYards

Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int

Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Houston: Tate15 56,Keenum2-13, O.Johnson4-7. Arizona: Ellington 11-55, Mendenhall 13-42,Taylor2-6, Palmer2-(minus 2), Peterson

1-(minus4). PASSING —Houston: Keenum 22-43-0-201. Arizona: Palmer 20-32-1-241. RECEIVING — Houston: Hopkins 6-69, A.Johnson5-37,Posey3-34, Tate3-8, G.Graham218, G.Jones 1-19, O.Johnson1-14, Griffin 1-2. Arizona: Roberts5-72, Hoosier4-57, Fitzgerald 3-23, Floyd 2-31, Effington2-18, Ballard 1-15, Dray1-9, Mendenhal1-9, l Brown1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALS —Houston: Bullock

40 (BK).

Saints 49, Cowdoys17 Dallas Neworleans

SecondQuarter Oal — Murray7run (Bailey kick),1405. NO — Thomas 1 pass Irom Brees(Hartley kick),

5.09.

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:41.

Fourth Quarter NO — Stils 52 pass from Brees (Hartey kick),

12:43. NO Thomas1run(Hartleykick),5 44. A—73,018.

Frrst downs Total NetYards

Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns Interceptions Ret. Comp-Att-Int

Sacked-YardsLost Punts Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards Time ofPossession

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Sea —FGHauschka43, 11:53. Atl —FGBryant 53, 6.30.

Sea —Kearse 43 passfrom Wilson (Hauschka kick), 5:33. Sea—FG Hauschka44,I:52. Sea—Tate 6 passfrom Wilson (Ffauschkakick), :01.

First downs TotalNetYards Rushes-yards Passing PuntReturns KickoffReturns InterceptionsRet. Comp-Att-Int Sacked-Yards Lost Punts Fumbles-l.ost Penalties-Yards Time oiPossession

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Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

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INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Seattle: Lynch 24-145, Michael833, Wilson3-20,Turbin 7-13. Atlanta: Rodgers3-31, Ryan3-15 Jackson9-11, Snelling1-7. PASSING —Seattle: Wilson 19-26-0-287. Atlanta: Ryan 23-36-0-172. RECEIVING —Seattle: Tate 6-106, Baldwin576, Kearse3-75, Lynch3-16, Wiffson1-19, Turbin I-(minus 5) Atlanta: Douglas7-49, Rodgers5-28, Gonzale3-29, z Snelling 3-25,Jackson3-9, White1-

20, D.Johnson1-12. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—None.

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INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Dallas: Murray 16-89. New Orleans: Ingram14-145,Thomas17-87, Sproles5-12, McCown 2-(minus 2). PASSING —Dallas: Romo 10-24-0-128. New Orleans: Brees 34-41-0-392 RECEIVING —Dallas: Hanna3-11, Witten 2-27, Bryant1-44, Wiliams1-21,Beasley1-18, Murray16, Harris1-1 NewOrleans: Colston7-107,Sproles 7-76, Thomas 7-24, Graham5-59,Stills 3-75, Ingram 2-15, Meachem1-17,Moore1-14,Watson1-5. MISSEDFIELDGOALS—New Orleans: Hartley 37 (WR).

Seahawks 33, FalcolTs 10

Fourth Quarter Sea —Lynch1 run(Hauschkakick), 8:48.

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013• THE BULLETIN

BS

NFL ROUNDUP

oo ie ea s ams o owou winover o s The Associated Press

four touchdowns, three to De- rell Thomas returned an inmaryius Thomas, as he effi- terception 65 yards to set up ciently led the Broncos in their a go-ahead 1-yard touchdown firstgame since coach John run b y f e l low c omebacker 9'r Fox had heart surgery. With Andre Brown, and New York interim coach Jack Del Rio won its third straight game. in charge, Manning kept the The error-prone Giants (3-6) Broncos (8-1) rolling. He threw handed Oakland (3-6) its first touchdown passes of 11, 7 and 17 points on first-half turn34 yards to Thomas on con- overs. But they got 115 yards secutive drives spanning the rushing by Brown in his first second and third quarters. game this season — he's had Cardinals 27, Texans 24: two broken left legs the past GLENDALE, Ariz. — Car- two years — and another big son Palmer threw two touch- defensive game to keep their down passes and Arizona sent season alive. Houston to its f r anchise-reSteelers 23, Bills 10: PITTScord seventhconsecutive loss. BURGH — Pittsburgh shut Arizona (5-4) scored on the down rookie quarterback E.J. game's first play when John Manuel in his return. A week Abraham knocked the ball after giving up 610 yards and out of Case Keenum's arm and 55 points in a loss to New EngMatt Shaughnessy returned it land, Pittsburgh held Buffalo 6 yards for a touchdown. (3-7) to 227 total yards, more Lions 21, Bears 19: CHICAthan one-third coming on a GO — Calvin Johnson had two meaningless drive in the final Indy (6-3) this season — or any AJ Mast/The Associated Press second-half touchdown recep- minutes. Manuel completed time recently. St. Louis wide receiver Tavon Austin outruns Indianapolis corner Vontae Davis on his way to a touch- tions, Reggie Bush rushed for 22 of 39 passes for 155 yards Austin returned four punts down during the second half of Sunday's game in Indianapolis. The Rams won 38-8. 105 yards and Detroit took w ith a t o uchdown and a n for 145 yards and scored on over first place in the NFC interception. touchdown passes of 57 and North. Johnson broke Herman Saints 49, Cowboys17:NEW 81 yards, his only two catches TIMORE — J u stin T ucker Moore'sfranchise record with ORLEANS — D r e w B r ees of the day. He also returned kicked a 46-yard field goal his 63rd career touchdown completed 34 of 4 1 p asses one kickoff for 27 yards while with 5:27 left in overtime, and reception with 2:22 to go, giv- for 392 yards and four touchATLANTA — Now that's more like it for the Seattle Seahawks. making the Colts look foolish Baltimore won after blowing ing the Lions a 21-13 lead with downs, and New Orleans beat Shaking off some sluggish performances, the Seahawksput it all a 14-yard grab. He also had a Dallas. The Saints (7-2) had all day. a 17-point halftime lead and together against the Atlanta Falcons on Sunday. He's the first player with giving up a touchdown on the tiebreaking 4-yard TD recep- an NFL-record 40 first downs a punt return of 95 yards or Russell Wilson threw apair of touchdowns passes, Marshawn final play of regulation. The tion on the first drive in the and a f r anchise-record 625 Lynch ran for145 yards and Seattle romped to a 33-10 victory in a more and two 55-yard or lontense victory ended a three- third quarter. totalyards. Brees connected one-sided rematch of last season's playoffs. ger TDs receiving in a game. game skid for the Ravens (4-5) Eagles 27, P ackers 1 3: w ith Kenny Stills on a 5 2 "It's the best game we've played," coach Pete Carroll said. A ustin's o n e-man s h o w and thrust them into a second- GREEN BAY, Wis. — A week yard touchdown pass, with started when he backed up and place tie in the division, just one after tying the NFL record by Marques Colston on a 22-yard The first-place Seahawks (9-1 for the first time in franchise waved off teammates as Pat game behind Cincinnati (6-4) passing for seven TDs, Phila- scoring strike, with running history), who lead the NFC race for home field, had looked McAfee's punt sailed deep into in the loss column. It was the delphia's Nick Foles connected back Pierre Thomas for a Iespecially vulnerable the past two weekswhile struggling to beat Rams territory. But as the Colts defending Super Bowl champi- for three long t ouchdowns yard score and with running lowly St. Louis and winless Tampa Bay. ons' first victory since Oct.6. moved intoposition to down the against injury-ravaged Green back Darren Sproles for a 28No worries this time. It was over by halftime. bouncing ball, Austin reached Panthers 10, 49ers 9: SAN Bay. Foles connected with De- yard score with 5 seconds left With a lightning-quick spurt at the end of the secondquarter, out and dangerously grabbed it FRANCISCO Drayton Sean Jackson for a 55-yard in the first half. capped by Wilson's touchdown pass to Golden Tate with1 second at his own 2-yard line. Florence's interception in the score in the first half. Touchremaining, Seattle went to the break with a 23-3 lead. The Colts didn't react imfinal minute sealed victory for down passes to Riley Cooper S I W2 "We're excited for the future. We have something special," Tate mediately, apparently believCarolina to snap San Francis- from 45 and 32 yards highsaid. "Now we've set the standard and we want to consistently co's five-game winning streak ing the play had stopped, and lighted a 17-point second half play this sort of ballgame." A ustin sprinted d ow n t h e and give the Panthers their for the up-tempo Eagles. 541-548-2066 right sideline, avoided one deThe Falcons trailed 6-3 after Matt Bryant's 53-yard field goal with fifth straight w in . G r aham Giants 24, Raiders 20:EAST fender and picked up a block 6~/2 minutes left in the half, but Seattle seized control with three Gano kicked a 53-yard field RUTHERFORD, N.J. — TerMED- I F T on McAfee and reached the big plays in a row, including a bit of trickery that caught Atlanta goal with 10:05 remaining that end zone to give the Rams (4off guard. held up as the Panthers (6-3) 6) a 21-0 lead. twice shut down Colin KaepeWith the Seahawks starting at their 20 after a touchback, Lynch L HIGH DESERT BANK Even Rams coach Jeff Fishrnick on last-ditch drives with immediately broke off a 37-yard run into Falcons territory. On the er couldn't believe it. swarming defense. next play, Wilson handed off to Lynch, who passed the ball back M XTTR E S S "I went from saying, 'Get Broncos 28, Chargers 20: to the quarterback. G allery-Be n d away, get away, get away,' to SAN DIEGO — Peyton ManWilson threw it deep to Jermaine Kearse, who hauled in the 541-330-5084 'Go, go, go!' " Fisher said. I I I I I L. • ning threw for 330 yards and 43-yard touchdown passoverThomas DeCoudto stretch the Ih • I Austin later caught a short Seahawks' advantage to 13-3. pass on a drag route over the — The Associated Press middle, turned upfield and avoided two defenders with an inside cut for the 81-yard score. I , I That made it 35-0 — too big a only touchdown, late in the Robert Mathis did have two deficit even for the masterful third quarter, Indy had just 181 sacks to retain the league lead Andrew Luck to overcome. yards in offense. (13'/z). The Colts just couldn't get Luck wa s s a cked t h r ee The loudest cheers, and a handle on the 5-foot-8, 176- times and the Rams picked off most tears, came during a halfpound receiver who finished four passes — three ofthem time ceremony when Army with 310 total yards and three from Luck — to win for the Sgt. 1st Class Jeremy InocenTDs. first time since Sam Bradford cio surprised his family by " That was a lot of fun to went down with a season-end- stepping out of an SUV in one watch. Tavon, he's lightning ing knee injury Oct. 20. of the end zones at halftime. in a bottle when he gets the For the Colts, it was a miser- His wife, Christin, and chilball in his hands," quarterback able performance. dren, Dominique and David, "We just didn't do anything," ran toward him to give him Kellen Clemens said. "His performance tonight is certainly coach Chuck Pagano said. "I a hug, drawing both cheers going to be one for the books." take full responsibility for it as and tears. Inocencio had been Clemens, a former Oregon the football coach, we did not serving in Afghanistan. Duck from Burns, went 9 of 16 have this team ready to play." Also on Sunday: for 247yards with two scores Luck finished 29 of 47 Jaguars 29, Titans 27:NASHand no interceptions, hooking for 353 yards with one TD, VILLE, Tenn. — Jacksonville up with Austin on the two lon- though most of that came af- is winless no more. Maurice gest completions of his eight- ter the Colts dug themselves Jones-Drew and Jordan Todyear NFL career. His previous into a 38-0 deficit. Indy ran 14 man each ran for a t ouchlong was 56 yards in 2007 with times for a measly 18 yards, down, and the Jaguars held the Jets. 1.3 yards per carry. The de- off Tennessee. The Jaguars This special wrap will showcase your business The defense was good right fense couldn't get a handle on (1-8) scored the most points from the start, too, opening Austin or his teammates, re- in a game this season for firstalong with a message of thanks to your customers. the game with a s t r ip-sack sulting in Indy's worst loss at year coach Gus Bradley. They from Robert Q u inn. C h r is Lucas Oil Stadium — and its never trailedand forced four Ad sizes are 3.33" x 2.751" Long scooped up the loose worst home loss since San Di- turnovers they turned into 17 ball and returned it 45 yards ego hung a 31-0 shutout at the points. and are only 9 9 " in c luding full colos". for a score. Until scoring their RCA Dome on Nov. 29, 1993. Ravens 20, Bengals17:BALINDIANAPOLIS — O n ce Tavon Austin broke free, the Indianapolis Colts c o uldn't even slow down the rookie, much less catch him. Austin, the first-round draft pick with uncanny speed and unlimited p otential, scored on a 98-yard punt return and grabbed two long TD passes Sunday as the St. Louis Rams ended a t h ree-game losing streak with a stunning 38-8 victory over the AFC Southleading Colts. "I've been patient for eight weeks and, hopefully, it's my time right now," Austin said. "I knew the day was going to come. It was just me being patient and me being true to myself and to keep working. I 'm just glad that I had an opportunity." Nobody did more against

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Injuries

ting together a standout freshman season at linebacker, he Continued from B1 would emerge on offense and W hat's wrong w i t h t h i s contribute a desperately needp icture? Thousands i n a t - ed 120 yards rushing — on just tendance and millions who six carries — as UCLA toppled watched that game knowing Arizona. little or nothing about Mari• Lane Kiffin looks worse ota's injury status. It's those by the day. USC interim coach millions who fuel mammoth Ed Orgeron moved to 4-1 since TV contracts that are pivotal Kiffin was bounced with a 62in paying coaches multimil- 28 win at Cal in which the Trolion-dollar salaries. It's some jans scored six touchdowns on of the same coaches who re- plays of 30 or more yards. • The Bears seemed to be fuse to be part of a leaguewide injury report, hiding behind playing hard, which might be things like H I PAA p r i vacy the bad news. "When I t ook t his j ob, I laws that were never intended knew it wasn't going to be for such purposes. The Atlantic Coast Confer- rainbows and puppy dogs," ence has such an injury report. said Sonny Dykes, Cal coach, And it seems to work pretty whose team is winless against well in the NFL. Time for some FBS competition. "Yes," wrote San Jose Mersimilar enlightenment on the Left Coast. cury News columnist Mark What We Learned Purdy, "but did he expect so • Turns out, we didn't know many blinding dust storms Jack. and feral pigs'?" • Travis Wilson needs a hug. UCLA coach Jim Mora had said early this season that Myl- Utah played valiantly in a 20es Jack could get some snaps 19 loss against Arizona State, at running back. We didn't and coach Kyle Whittingham guess that even as Jack is put- laid his offense's problems at

the feet of his offensive line. Whittingham claimed that Wilson, h i s qua r t erback, had recovered from a hand problem during a bye week.

Deadline for ad space and copy: Thursday, November 21, 2013 Publishes on Thursday, November 28'"

Supposedly healthy, he completed just six of 21 passes for the game, which brings him to a three-week total, playing in and out of the injury, of 14 completions in 4 4 a t tempts with six interceptions for 187 yards. • Oregon has a S tanford problem. But you knew that. Rarely can a quality defense be so certain something is coming and yet be so powerless to stop it. Seven times in their game, the Cardinal faced a third-and-two or less, and seven times it ran Tyler Gaffney for a first down. • Now for the battle of the beleaguered. Colorado, which has not won a league game since it u p set W a shington State in September 2012, hosts California, which struggled to beat Portland State for its only victory of 2013. Tickets are going fast, but good seats are still available.

Contact your B u l l etin A d v e r t ising R epresentative for m or e i n f o r m a t i o n

541-382-1S11 • www.bendbulletin.com

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B6

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013• THE BULLETIN

O M M U N IT Y BASKETBALL MOUNTAINVIEW GIRLS YOUTH HOOPS: Mountain View's girls youth COBOteam tryouts; Hoops: Open to girls.Nov. 12,6-8 p.m. for grades 7-8 at Mountain View;Nov. 14,6-8 p.m. for grades 5-6 at Mountain View; volunteer coaches needed for both teams; www.mvgirlsbasketball.com, or contact Steve Riper at 541-355-4527 or steve.riper@bend.k12.or.us. RIDGEVIEW YOUTHHOOPS: Ridgeview boys youth basketball tryouts;today andNov.13, 6-8 p.m.; grades 5-8; nathan.covill©redmond k12.or.us or 541-504-3500, ext. 6248.

DISC GOLF WOMEN'S LEAGUE: Free league at Bend Pine Nursery every Thursday at 6 p.m. No registration is needed. For more information, call 541-550-8541 or go to www.codgc.com.

CLIMBING OUTSIDEYOUTHCLINIC: March 8-9, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.; ages10 and over; $100; www. bendenduranceacademy.org. YOUTH SATURDAYS:Through Oct. 26, 8a.m. to 3 p.m.; ages10and over; $100; www.bendenduranceacademy.org DEVELOPMENTTEAM: Through Jan. 30;Mondays and Thursdays, 4 to 6 p.m.; ages10-18; at Bend Rock Gym; $480 plus gym membership; www. bendenduranceacademy.org. HOME-SCHOOL CLIMBING: Oct. 22-Dec. 3; Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.; $100; www. bendenduranceacademy.org.

HORSES WINTER JUMPINGSERIES: Jumper Jackpot Series;Nov. 16, Feb. 15 and March 15, noon each day;Fruition Farm ,Redmond; www.coeventers.com. ROLLING RANCH IN SISTERS: Openfor trail-course practice and shows;ongoing; $10 per horse; 69516 Hinkle Butte Dr., Sisters; Shari, 541-549-6962.

NORDIC SKI

CYCLING YOUTH CYCLOCROSSTEAM: Bend Endurance academy youth team; fourday- and two-day-a-week programs; ages 10-18;through November,$550, four-day program; $290, two-day program; www. bendenduranceacademy.org Fix-a-Flat Clinic: Learn how to repair a punctured mountain- or road-bike tire; 10 a.m. Sundays;Sunnyside Sports in Bend; free; 541-382-8018 Bend Bella Cyclists: Weekly women-only group road and mountain bike rides; see website for additional dates and meeting times; bendbellacyclists.org INDOOR CYCLINGCLASSES: BowenSports Performance;; classesMonday-Friday; $10 for first class; $15 after first visit with discounts available for multiple classes; at lnMotion Training Studio, N.E. Second St., Bend; www.poweredbybowen.com or 541-977-1321. TRINITY BIKES RIDES: Group road and mountain bike rides starting in Redmond at Trinity Bikes;Wednesdays,5:30 p.m., road ride; Thursdays, 6 p.m., mountain bike ride; casual pace; 541-923-5650. PINE MOUNTAINSPORTS BIKERIDE: Twice-monthly guided mountain bike rides hosted by Pine Mountain Sports and open to all riders; 5:30 p.m. on the first and third Wednesdaysof each month; free; rental and demo bikes available at no charge (be at the shop at 5 p.m.); meet Pine Mountain Sports in Bend; 541-385-8080; www. pinemountainsports.com. WORKING WOMEN'SROAD RIDE: Casual-paced road bike ride for women, 90 minutes-2 hours;5:30 p.m.,Mondays;meet at Sunnyside Sports in Bend; 541-382-8018. EUROSPORTSRIDE: Group road bike ride starting in Sisters from Eurosports; Saturdays, Tuesdays, Thursdays;check with the shop for start time; all riders welcome;

Email events at least lodays before publication to sports@bendbuttetin. com or ctich on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. For a more complete calendar, visit www.bendbulletin.comlcomsportscab

P OR TS

541-549-2471; www.eurosports.us. HUTCH'SNOON RIDE:Group road bike ride starting in Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location, at noon onMondays, Wednesdays, Fridays;and from Hutch's west-side location at noon on Tuesdays, Thursdays; pace varies; 541-382-6248 or www.hutchsbicycles.com.Hutch's Saturday Ride: Group road bike ride begins at10 a.m. Saturdaysin Bend from Hutch's Bicycles east-side location in Bend; approximately 40 miles; vigorouspace;541-382-6248;www. hutchsbicycles.com.

STRENGTHANDCONDITIONING: Through Nov. 15; 10-week preseason conditioning camp; Wednesdays1 to 4:15 p.m.or Fridays3 to 5:30 p.m.; one-day a week, $150 or two-day a week for $280; www. bendenduranceacademy.org. DRYLANDTRAINING: MBSEF'sfall training program;through November;www.mbsef. Ol'g.

COMPETITIVENORDIC PROGRAM: Through May1;for athletes14 and over; five or six days a week; $2,200; or $1,500 from Nov. 19-May 1; www. bendenduranceacademy.org. HIGH SCHOOLNORDIC TEAM: Nov.20March19;additional training for nordic athletes who are still involved with high school skiing; one to three days a week, Wednesday through Sunday; starts at $375; www.bendenduranceacademy.org. YOUTH PROGRAM:MBSEF Stevenson Youth Program; ages 7-11;Dec. 26-March; www.mbsef.org. MIDDLESCHOOL PROGRAM: MBSEF middle school program; ages11-14;Nov. 12-March;www.mbsef.org. HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM: MBSEFhigh school program; ages14and older;Nov.12March;www.mbsef.org. MASTERSPROGRAM:MBSEFmasters program; ages 21 and older;Nov.12-March; www.mbsef.org. HOME-SCHOOL NORDIC:Ages 11-18; Jan. 14-Feb. 18,Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m to 2 p.m.; $100; www.bendenduranceacademy.org SHE'S ONSKIS: Mount Bachelor's women's only nordic program;Wednesdays or Saturdays;six-week and 12-week programs available; at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; www.mtbachelor.com. DAWN PATROLS: Nordic dawn patrols

with Dave Cieslowski;Wednesdays, 1011:30a.m.; Dec.4-March5; limitedto15 advanced skiers; sfoster©mtbachelor.com. BABES IN SNOWLAND: Mt.Bachelor program for kids ages 4-5;Sundays,9-10 a.m.; four different four-week sessions, the first starts Dec. 4.; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; $105 clinic only, $125 clinic and rentals; sfoster©mtbachelor.com. K'S FOR KIDS:Ages 6-8; Sundays,10:3011:30 a.m.; three four-week sessions, first session startsDec. 4;at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; $105 clinic only, $125 clinic and rentals; sfoster©mtbachelor.com. INTRO TOSKATESKIING: Skate skiing clinics;Wednesdays, Fridaysor Saturdays;four-week sessions starting in December; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; sfosterO mtbachelor.com. INTRO TOCLASSICSKIING: Classic skiing clinics;Fridays or Sundays;four-week sessions starting in December; $120 for clinic and trail pass; $160 for clinic, trail pass and rentals; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; sfoster©mtbachelor.com.

PICKLEBALL BEND PICKLEBALL CLUB: Indoor play at Bend's Boys and Girls Club has started; eight different sessions a week; www.bendpickleballclub.com; bendpickleballclub©hotmail.com.

PILATES FOAM ROLLERWORKSHOP: Learnhow to use foam roller properly;Nov. 16,10 a.m.-noon; at Bend Pilates on155 S.W. Century Drive; $15; www.bendpilates.com or 541-647-0876.

ROLLER SPORTS ADULT OPENPLAYROLLER HOCKEY: Sundays,6:30-8 p.m.; $5; Cascade Indoor Sports, Bend; www.cascadeindoorsports. com; 541-330-1183. Open Roller Skating: For all ages and ability levels; $5 per skater (includes skate rental), children under 5 are free;Tuesdays,12:30-3:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, 1-4 p.m.;Fridays,2-5 p.m . and 6-9 p.m.;Saturdays,1-4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m.;Sundays,1-4p.m.;541-330-1183; callie©cascadeindoorsoccer.com; www. cascadeindoorsports.com

RUNNING VETERANSDAYPUBRUN: Fun run from FootZone to Old Mill Brew Werks,today, 5:30 p.m; 3-mile run; run is free, food and drink specials for runners at Brew Werks; www.footzone.com. GOOD FORMRUNNINGCLINIC: Lessons on proper running mechanics;Nov.14and Dec. 12,5:30 p.m. both nights; free; at FootZone; RSVP to angela©footzonebend. com or teague©footzone.com. SNOWSHOE RUNNINGINFO NIGHT: Learn more about the sport of snowshoe running;Nov. 20, 6 p.m.; at FootZone; www. snowshoewithlaura©gmail.com. YOUTH CROSS-COUNTRY:CORK cross-

country program for grades 2-8;Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 4 p.m.;through Dec. 14;at Drake Park; contact Max King at cork.youth.running©gmail.com or at 541-420-1401. I LIKE PIE RUN:I Like Pie 2K/5K/10K; Thanksgiving Day,Nov. 28, 9 a.m.; Bend's Riverfront Plaza in front of Crow's Feet Commons;$5 donationand5 pounds of food;www.footzonebend.com/events. JINGLEBELL RUN/WALK FOR ARTHRITIS: Dec. 7;11 a.m.; Brandis Square, downtown Bend; 5K run/walk, 1-mile walk and kids' fun run; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Foundation; $20 adults, $10 kids; registration requested; 888-391-9823; www.bendjinglebellrun.org. CANYON RUMBLEFROZEN HALF:Halfmarathon trail race in Madras;Dec. 7,10 a.m.; $25 early registration and $30 after Nov. 20; MADrasrunnres@hotmail.com or www.sites.google.com/site/madrasrunners/ canyon-rumble-frozen-half. REDMOND OREGON RUNNINGKLUB (RORK):Weekly run/walk; Saturdays at 8 a.m.; all levels welcome; free; for more information and to be added to a weekly email list, email Dan Edwards at rundanorun19©yahoo.com; follow Redmond Oregon Running Klub on Facebook. REDMONDRUNNINGGROUP: Weekly runson Tuesdaysat6:30 p.m .;meetat314 S.W. Seventh St. in Redmond for runs of 3-5 miles; all abilities welcome; free; pia© runaroundsports.com;541-639-5953. MOVE IT MONDAYS: Mondays at5:30 p.m.; carpool from FootZone to trailhead when scheduled (first and third Mondays of each month); all other runs start and finish at FootZone, downtown Bend; 3-5 miles; paces 7-12 minutes per mile; melanie© footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. PERFORMANCE RUNNINGGROUP: 5:30 p.m.on Tuesdays;with Max King; locations vary; interval-based; all ability levels; maxO footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. ASK THEEXPERTS:Tuesdays; 6 p.m.; at FootZone, downtown Bend; informal, dropin Q-and-A session with a physical therapist; teague@footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568. NOONTACORUN:Wednesdays at noon; meet at FootZone, downtown Bend; order a Taco Stand burrito before leaving and it will be ready upon return; teague@ footzonebend.com; 541-317-3568 LEARN TORUN GROUP RUN: Wednesdays, 5:30p.m.;m eetatFootZone,downtown Bend; conversational-paced runs of 2-3 miles; beginners and all paces welcome; 541-317-3568. WEEKLYRUNS:Wednesdays at 6 p.m.; Fleet Feet Sports Bend; 3-5 miles; two groups, different paces; 541-389-1601 YOGA FORRUNNERS: Wednesdays at 7 p.m.; at Fleet Feet Sports Bend; $5 per session or $50 for12 sessions; focuses on strengthening and lengthening muscles and preventing running injuries; 541-389-1601. CORK WEEKLYPERFORMANCE RUN: Thursdays;5:30 p.m.; locations vary; call Roger Daniels at 541-389-6424 for more information. FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR RUNNERS: Thursdays;6:15 p.m.; WillPower Training Studio,155 S.W. Century Drive, Suite 110, Bend; weekly workouts for runners, triathletes and cyclists; $5; 541-350-3938.

Leagueleadersandhighscores Lava Lanes,Bend Oct. 21-27

Casino Fsn — Sparethe Strikes; Mikey Moldenh auer268/695;EdieRoebsck186/512. His andHers —woodsideRanchShilos; Kerst Bosma251/724; HeatherDagget 286/700 Guys andGals —Keep>tRolin; M>ke Caisse258/712; CasseRobertson191/549. LavaLanes Classic — Team 12;Gary Schoenhoff247/673 BevSsnderlin 225/627 Rejects — Spare Parts; Tim Moyer 255/685 ;MaryThompson202/521. Wednesday Inc. — Murray tc Holt Motors; Ryan Ziegle 280/772; Allys Hayes 269/770. TeaTimers —Inspiration Strikes;Deana Dye 238/536. TNT —Alley Katz;JesseWhitson 280/679; Shannon Grimes242/564.

progressive — G'sup; BryanMeeke r

253/669.

Latecomers —We're Rolling Now,Shannon Grimes 231/565. Free Breathers —SweetSixteen; Jim Whitson26lV738;NinaLadd186/534. T.G.LF.— Mark it Zero!;JohnCleveland 279/702;Sherrie Widlsnd234/569. Draft —Team4, Wilie Sernett226/611; Merri Chilcutt148/427. Leaguehighscores RimrockLanes,Prineville Week10 50+league Team highs — Scratchseries: Fireballers,

1,956;Scratchgame. A8 A En terprises, 701, Handicapseries: HotShots, 2,391; Handicap gameRustyRelics,822. Men's highs — Scratchseries: Colby Hawes,653;Scratchgame:Jim Murphy,259; Handicapseries:Mike Koivisto, 666;Handicap game:JoeHoffman,224. Women's highs —Scratchseries: Laura Hawes,430; Scratchgame:DareeStringer, 165; Handicapseries: RubyGroshong, 622; Handicapgame:Andrea Hoffman,240. Week11 GrizzlyMountain Men'sLeague Team highs —Scratchseries. KBWEngisee nmg,2,893;Scratch game:CougarCuts, 947; Handicapseries: J and J Auto, 3,183; Handicapgame:Prineville HeatingandCooling, 1,102. Individual highs —Scratchseries: Roy Fuller, 658;Scratchgame:DasRohr, Jr, 242; Handi capseries:BoKamsusu,771;Handicap game:KenWiliams, 268.

BasketbaII Bend Parkand Rec Adult League

oct. 25

MEN'S ADIVISION

Cheerleaders/Hairport Furnish/ZenithAuto Lebron'Si s sters CountryCatering GoodyearAutoCare Redmond Athetic Club

W l l 1 0 0 0

MEN'S BDIVISION

BendBroadbandBiz

corn cobcrazies

NTheZone Prestige World Wide The Bend Troley

Thevroom tthoseuneGu ys

541 Threads Blue RetinaRavens Eye oftheNeedle Old Creek Company Widgi Creek

W 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

L 0 0 0 0 0 0 t t l 1 1 1

Running Lord'sAcreRuns poweu Butte Nov. 2 5K

t, iuecCarter18:54. 2, JamesBlanchard 19:30. 3,Justin Glass20:50. 4, NolanEdgerton 21:01. 5,MeganCornett2210. 6,Kevin Cornet 22:16. 7, AndreaBroyles 22:38. 8,TedWolfe 22:49. 9, NoelStringer 23:09. 10,DylanSigman23.10. 11, Ty Dsnaway 23:30. 12,MikeEdgerton 23:40. 13, DalesBuckley-Noonas2407. 14, AlyssaBruhs24.1. 15, SheaBolton 24.12. 16, Kurt Noonan 25.17.17, Terr>comett 25.29. 18, Walt Carter26.40. 19,JoedenNelson 27.17. 20, NateKidwell 27.1B. 21, MarkPaladijczuk2732.22, GordanGillespie 27.34.23,James King 27.56.24,Rich

Lohmas 2847 25,Deeueesowers 29.28 26, B>lly Schsltz 3016. 27,GregLambert 30.28. 28, Jennifer Clark 31.26.29, RachelWente-

Official

1, connor chaney20:30. 2, JJ Howard 37.08. 3,RigoRamirez 39.14. 4, petercurran 40.3. 5, Luke Waker 41.0a 6, JessicaCornett 45.01. 7,Leil Gilbertson45.15. 8, JakeRowley 45.59. 9, JocelynBonneas47.1. 10, James Mnakey47.5. 11, TerraBroyles48.19. 12,DavidSieveking 48.21.13,JosephRingo48.22. 14, Sharon Sievek>sg 4835.15,Jon Powell51.15. 16, Deb Badger51.16.17,TiaPowell 51.16.18,Aaron McCay51.2. 19,Curtis Holt 51.55.20, Holly

Jecokes 52.11. 21, Kyle Boas52.18. 22, BrianStandinger 532 23, JohnAyres54.5. 24, PaulSlater564. 25, DevInWibel 56.41.26. Cheri Cook57.15. 27,Lyne Farness L36:00.28,MichaelWarren 1.00:07.

VolleybaII Redmond Volleyball Association

used to play (basketball) and this keeps me going. I look forward to (city league) every weekend." With three decades worth of court time logged, Newell says the key to maintaining order inside the gym is to keep calm and remember that the whole point for everyone on the floor is to have fun, even if their behavior sometimes seems to indicate otherwise. "Each situation is different, but you have to be the cool head," says Newell, who is married and has two children. "You've got to remember you're there to protect the game. A lot of times guys are out there playing football. They're taking their aggression out if things aren't going well at home. You've just got to take that in stride, roll with the punches .

.

ALPINE SKIING/ SNOWBOARDING MBSEF RACEPROGRAMS: Runsfrom Nov. 30 through March;www.mbsef.org. DRYLAND TRAINING:MBSEFfall dryland training for freeskiers and snowboarders; through November;www.mbsef.org. DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM:MBSEF development for freeskiers and snowboarders;Dec. 7-March;www.mbsef. Ol'g.

COMPETITIONPROGRAMS: MBSEF competition programs for freeskiers and snowboarders;Dec. 30-March;www. mbsef.org. FULL-TIME PROGRAM:MBSEFfull-time program for freeskiers and snowboarders; Nov. 20-April;www.mbsef.org. PRE-SEASON SKI CONDITIONING CLASS: Six-class series; startsDec. 3,5:30 p.m.; Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Sisters Athletic Club; $75 for members and $100 for non-members; register before Nov. 22 and receive one free daypass to Hoodoo; call 541-549-6978 for more info.

SWIMMING REDMOND AREAPARK AND RECREATION DISTRICT FAMILYSWIM NIGHT: 7:25-8:25 p.m., Tuesdays,Cascade Swim Center, Redmond;adultm ustaccompany anyone under age18; $10 per family; 541-5487275, raprd.org.

TABLE TENNIS BEND TABLETENNIS CLUB:Evening play Mondays;6-9p.m .(setup 30 m inutes prior); beginner classes available, cost $60; at Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; drop-in fee, $3 for adults, $2 for youths and seniors; club membership available to those who donate $100 or more; Jeff at 541-480-2834; Don at 541-318-0890; Sean at 267-614-6477; bendtabletennis©yahoo.com; www. bendtabletennis.com.

VOLLEYBALL REDMONDCLUBPROGRAM: Juniper Volleyball Club in Redmond is looking for players and coaches; ages 8-18; www. junipervolleyballclub.com; Amy Remick, junipervolleyballclub©gmail.com.

RUNNING W 40 36 2B 25 22 22 16 11 3 9

GingerSnaps Queen Bees

TUESDAY CO-ED W L ChetsElectric 30 6 Penguins 28 8 Hot Chillies 27 8 SuperAwesomes 26 10 Tcs 16 18 Kiss MyAce! 14 20 The Time Bombs 11 23 iulStars 11 24 Dysfusctionals 11 25 SpikedPunch 2 34 THURSDAY CO-ED W L NetResults 19 5 PeakPerformance 19 5 NumberOne 17 6 I'd Hit That 17 7 Tcs's Dream Team 16 7 Hot Chillies 14 12 Call aCode 9 15 6 1B League of Legends Boat's 8Ho's 3 23 Jelly Beans 1 23

"Each situation is different, but you have to be

Contlnued from B1 "It's one of the few jobs you can get yelled at all day and it's OK," jokes Newell, who between prep and city leagues — he also officiates Redmond's adult league — works a game almost every day of the week during the winter. "I really do enjoy it, though. I

SOCCEROPENPLAY(ADULT): Age 14-older; no cleats, but shinguards required; $7;Friday nights;coed 78:30 p.m., men 8:30-10 p.m.; Cascade Indoor Soccer, Bend; 541-330-1183; callie@cascadeindoorsoccer.com; cascadeindoorsports.com.

WOMEN'SLEAGUE

Hit List 40.25 38 NoleSketetee40.26. 39, GaryWilMuffin Tops liams40.26.40, DaveKuperstein 40.41. Just Lucky 41, CherylLohman42.15. 42, Colby Lynch ChatterBoxes 43.04.43, StaceyLynch43.05.44, Kelli Sloper The VolleyGirls 44.04. 45, Niki Sloper 44.05. 46, Timothy SettingDucks Meeker48.1a 47, KenBrisich 48.37.48, Ken PurpleBandAid Brinich 48.37.49, Melissa Pearson49.26. 50, SnapCracklePop

51, KurtSloper51.20.52, RonSloper 51.56. 53, CarolSchlenker52.1Z 54,Challey Becker 52.17 55,JudyResnet 52.44. 56. SherryCurl 53.19. 57,MckenzieMcCslloch 57.47.58,Deb McCsll och58.10.59,Mil esChaney59.30. 10K

SOCCER

Nov.a

Chaney 32.33. 30,JamieManley 3at9. 31, TiffanyLuther33.48. 32,AmyFitzgerald 33.48. 33,Makeszie Masley 3501.34,Dean Lange37.35.35, BobTrautnet 384. 36, Melissa Scaram szzo 4e.22. 37,JessicaWiliams

seanscaramuzzo49.28.

FUNCTIONALSTRENGTH FOR ENDURANCERUNNERS: Produced by FootZone and Athlete Wise Performance Coaching;Wednesdays,7:15-8:15 p.m. and Thursdays,7:15-8:15 a.m; at FootZone; $5; kraig@footzonebend.com.

SPORTS IN BRIEF

COMMUNITY SPORTS SCOREBOARD Bowling

B7

the cool head. You'vegot to remember you're there to protect the game.... A lot of times guys are out there playing football. They're taking their aggression out if things aren't

going we/Iat home. You'vejust got to take that in stride, roll with the punches and keep going. Remember they're out there to have a

good time." — Basketball official Doug Newell

.

and keep going.Remember they're out there to have a good time." "You teach someone all the technical aspects Of officiating,

8 4 L 14 17 20 20 26 31 33 39

Celedration plannedfor shoe designed by lOCal —FootZone will celebrate the release of Patagonia's EVERlong trail-running shoe, designed by Bend ultrarunner Jeff Browning, with

a launch party Nov. 22. Snacks, beveragesand EVERlong demo shoes will all be available at the party, which will be held at FootZone's downtown

Bend store.

SOFTBALL C.O softdall players medal at Senior GBmBS —TheOregon Roadrunners 60-to-65year-old team won its division at the Huntsman World Series Games last month in St. George,

Utah. The Oregon 65's included Bendplayers Tony Perry, PaulGreathuse,Kevin Feeney,John Seekins and Jerry Itkin. The Roadrunners' 70-

to-74squadtookhome thebronzemedal,aided in part by Bend's Tom Cook. And The Oregon Roadrunner 75-and-older team, with Jake Dieter

(Bend), GeneRessler (Crooked River Ranch) and Jim Hawkes (Sisters), won its division for the

second year in a row. — Bulletin staff reports

but Doug is so good at gauging the temperament of the game," says Tad Cockerill of the Central Oregon Basketball Officials Association, whose city officials receive approximately $25 a

game. "Basketball is so different than other sports. It's so fast and there are so many calls.... Doug's a special guy," Cockeril adds. Newell, who officiates only basketball — he does landscape work during the warmer months — has no plans on slowing dowtl. "I'll do this for as long as they still want me to do it," he says about COBOA, which handles officiating assignments. "It's a thankless job, I pretty much know that. "Not a lot of people get it," Newell says about the joy of calling basketball games. "It's hard sometimes to go out and try your best and get yelled at.... Sometimes it's hard to get up and go back on the court. "But," he adds, "it's a fun way to get back in the game." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastesibendbulletin.com.


BS

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

T EE TO

R EEN

GOLF ROUNDUP

The not-so-new but

expandingworld of golf

Kir ets secon victo on P ATour The Associated Press ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. — Chris Kirk knew he was doing enough right Sunday at Sea Island to win a tournament that means so much to him. He just didn't realize it would take something that went so wrong for Briny Baird. Tied for the lead in the McGladrey Classic, Kirk was on the other side of the 18th fairway trying to envision an approach that would cover the flag and set up a birdie chance for

the win. Those plans changed when Baird, with the ball below his feet in a fairway bunker, topped a 4-iron and watched his ball roll 90 yards and into a hazard. Kirk played for par, closed with a 4under 66 for a one-shot victory, and became the first player from Sea Island to win the McGladrey Classic — even if the 28-year-old moved to Atlanta a few months ago after six years in this tiny slice of paradise. See Kirk/B9

By Doug Ferguson

last Saturday night with his Texas Longhorns cap turned SHANGHAI — Consider backward and his eyes on a couple ofscenes from the a TV showing the USC-Orgolf world this year, with em- egon State game from Friday phasis on "world." night that had ended eight Inbee Park began her bid hours earlier. He was a long to become the first golfer to way from home, but for a capture four straight majors moment, it sure didn't feel in one season by teeing off at like it. 7 a.m. in the opening round One of the biggest celebraa t St. Andrews. It wa s a tions of the year starts this strange starting time for the week in Australia — Adam star attraction, except that Scott finally returns home was prime viewing in South with his green jacket. Korea. Americans can be found L uke Guthrie ha d j u s t over the next month from the started his second PGA Tour Pacific Rim to Down Under. season when he packed his Rickie Fowler went from Mabags, along with a two-liter laysia to Shanghai to Austrabottle of Mountain Dew for lia, and then he was headed his caffeine fix, and flew from to Los Angeles for intense Las Vegas to Shanghai for gym work before returning a European Tour event with to Thailand. Woods was in little more at stake than expe- China, Macau and Singapore rience in a new environment. doing corporate outings and He nearly won. Hello, China. an exhibition before going One of the rules officials at to Turkey this week for his the HSBC Champions was a second regular E u ropean Chinese woman who has a Tour event of the year. Matt Ph.D. in golf. Tiger Woods Kuchar is representing his has only a Masters (OK, four country at Royal Melbourne of them). again, this time in the World Jordan Spieth wandered Cup. down to th e c addie's bar SeeWorld /B9 The Associated Press

Stephen Morton /The Associated Press

Chris Kirk holds the trophy after winning the final round of the McGladrey Classic on Sunday in St. Simons Island, Ga.

• Many Central Oregon golf coursesare upthis year, but few local proscan explain why

EllrJtrri833rIXfjnnls

LOCAL GOLF IN BRIEF Fazio No. 8 named hosting a free golf performance among Northwest's dest clinic Tuesday. Titleist Perfor— Pacific Northwest Golfer

mance Institute-certified fitness

Magazine selected the par-3

instructors Adam Huyckeand

eighth hole at the Fazio Course at Pronghorn Club near Bend

Chris Cooper, who is a Bend physical therapist, will discuss

as one of its "Great Holes of

exercises designed to help golfers avoid injury and prepare for the next golf season. Attendees are asked to wear workout attire. The

the Northwest." The hole was

one of four holes namedto this year's list, released in the magazine' sNovember issue.

clinic begins at 6 p.m. To RSVP:

signature hole at Fazio, is best

email Cooper at ccooper©taiweb. com.

known for its green set among

— Bulletin staff reports

The187-yard eighth hole, the

Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin

Golfers compete in the Lithia Pacific Amateur Golf Classic on the16th hole at Lost Tracks Golf Club in Bend in September. Central Oregon golf courses are reporting mixed results for 2013. But perhaps most odd is that the golf business did not seem to follow the typical patterns for this region. By Zack Hall

these parts. The Bulletin Wattenburger says that strong A quick glance out a window is months would often be followed by often all a golf professional needs relatively slow months and that it to explain the ebbs and flows of the all "came up without any of the real golf business. definitive answers that we've been A strugglingeconomy since 2007 able to put on different stretches has been little help in attracting and spells in the past." golfers. But in Central Oregon, the In realterms, at some courses, current weather usually portends that meant that a gangbusters July a busy or slow day on a given golf was followed by a less-than-stellar course. August without much change in But asthe 2013 golfseason comes the weather, says Todd Sickles, dito a close, Bruce Wattenburger, the rector golf at Quail Run Golf Club head professional at Juniper Golf in La Pine. "I feel good about where we're at," Club in Redmond, is having a tough time explaining the peaks and val- says Sickles, who adds that Quail leys of what many in the industry Run has hosted more rounds this consider a modestly successful year than in 2012. "It was strange year. as far as when the highs and lows "To me it seemed like an odd were and how it would change. It's year," says Wattenburger, the lon- not as consistent as it used to be." gest-tenured golf pro in the region That lack of consistency means with nearly 30 years at Juniper. "I that course conditions and doing never really felt that there was a "everything you can t o m a rket reason for periods of time during your course the best you can," are the year that we did well and pe- crucial to success, Sickles adds. riods of time when we did not do Despite th e u n even s eason, well." rounds played in al l o f O r egon November is generally a t i me were up 1.5 percent through Sepfor the region's golf courses to take tember compared with the f i r st stock of the concluding season and nine months in 2012, according to look ahead to next year. the PGA of America's monthly PerBut strangely, that job seems formanceTrak survey. tougher than usual for many in See Year/B9

Courseclosures The planned closing days for Central Oregon golf courses (excluding private courses) if they havenot already closed for the season. Courses that are opencould still close temporarily due to weather. All closing dates are tentative:

Aspen LakesGolf Course (Sisters): Openthrough winter BlackButte Ranch:Big Meadow and Glaze Meadow closed for winter Crooked River Ranch: Open through winter

volcanic rock outcroppings. For more, visit www.thepnga. ol'g.

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Desert PeaksGolf Club (Madras): Openthrough winter Eagle Crest Resort (Redmond): Challengeand Ridge courses open through winter; Resort Course closed The Greens at Redmond: Open through winter Juniper Golf Course (Redmond): Open through winters

Kah-Nee-TaResort: Open through winter Lost Tracks Golf Club (Bend): Openthrough winter Meadow LakesGolf Course (Prineville): Open through winter Old Back Nine at Mountain High (Bend): Closed for winter Prineville Golf Club: Open through winter

~i

Pronghorn Club's Nicklaus Course (Bend): Open

t rgri@

Wednesdays through Sundays through winter

Quail Run Golf Course (La Pine): Closing dateTBD River's EdgeGolf Course (Bend): Openthrough winter Smith Rock Golf Course (Redmond): Openthrough

I

4t

winter Sunriver Resort: Closed for winter Tetherow Golf Club (Bend): Closed for winter

Widgi Creek (Bend): Closing dateTBD *On temporary greens beginning in December

Offseasonupdate: Kah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort By Zack Hall

property. But we'll be OK.

The Bulletin

This is the latest installment of a weekly Tee To Green feature in which we check in via email with Central Oregon golf facilities for an offseason update. This week we contacted Joe Rauschenburg, head professional at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort. Rauschenburg,a longtime head pro at Kah-Nee-Ta, returned to Kah-Nee-Ta in 2011 after retiring in 2007. This is what he had to say about the current business of golf and about Kah-Nee-Ta on the Warm Springs Indian Reservation.

Q•

Were any changes ofnote made to • the facility during the last year? • We have added a couple of new • bunkers on the course. On the fifth hole, we added a grass bunker behind the green. We also enclosed an area left of the seventh hole and the backside of the eighth hole, which is now clearly marked as an out of bounds.

A

Q.

Are any changes and/or improve. ments to the facility scheduled for 2014? . We're planning a small renovation How was business in 2013? . of the par-3 first tee if time and sup• P . O urbusinesswas going great plies are available. This should not interM. u n til late July. Unfortunately fere with any play. we had a fire (the Sunnyside Turnoff Fire, which burned approximately 50,000 acres After a recession that began in north of the Confederated Tribes of Warm • 2007, how have your golf operaSprings Reservation) that caused us to tionschanged in recent years? closefor a couple of weeks and caused • We have been fortunate. Our prices some damage to our lodge and part of the • have largely remained the same

Q•

A

Q•

A

since 2000. We still offer our guests onerate green fees, which allows you to play as much as you like when you pay for 18 holes at Kah-Nee-Ta. This has been our policy because we're located so far from a municipal area. the local golf facilities doing Q •• Are enough to attract and foster local play? If not, what more can be done? • Everyone in the golf business is try• ing to give the game a shot in the arm. My course rarely sees the walk-in traffic that the courses in (Bend) gets, so we try to extend a special hospitality to our players when they get here. We want them to come back and visit us again in the future. Our prices reflect our concerns of therecession and we have not raised or loweredthe prices since 2000, but we do want you to get the best value for your money. That's why our rates are for the

A

day. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletin.com.

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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013• THE BULLETIN

B9

GOLF SCOREBOARD The Bulletin welcomes contributions to ifs Hole-In-One Report weekly local golf results listings and events Nov. 4 calendar. Clearly legible items should be BRASADA faxed fo the sports department, 541-385Roy Cusack,Victoria, Texas 0831, emailed to sportsCrbendbuttettn. com,ormailedto P.O.Box6020;Bend,OR No.17............ 155 yards........... 8-iron 97708. Nov. 8

Club Results DESERTPEAKS

Thursday Men'sClub,Oct.31 Throw OufOneHole 1ftie), MikeFunk,68, DeanHunt, 68, RobEarnest,

68. KP —ValPaterson. LD — MikeFunk.

SundayGroupPlay, Nov.3 Stroke Play Gross: 1, Chuck Schmidt, 74. Net: 1, RickVigil, 69. KP — CarlDaniels. LD — Russ Schoff.

BRASADA TammyJohnson, Bend No.6.............110yards........... 8-iron

Calendar The Bulletin welcomes contributions to its weekly local golf events calendar. Items should bemailedtoP.O.Box6020,Bend,OR 97708; faxed to the sports department at 641385-0831; oremailed fo sports@bendbulletln.

com.

TOURNAMENTS Saturdays: WinterGamesevent atMeadowLakes Golf Course inPrinevige isheld thefirst andthird Saturdays of everymonththrough February.Individual stroke-p aytournamentsare opentothe pub ic, EAGLECREST weatherpermitting. Costgreenfeeplus $8 gross and Men's Club, Nov. 6 net game, $4eachfor grossandnet skinscontests and at Ridge Course $4 for KPs.Golfers canplay in oneor afffour games. Two NetBest Balls, Stableford scoring F or more nformationorto register,call theMeadow 1, Hank McCauley/ReedSloss/2 blind draws, Lakesproishop at541-447-7113 133. 2, Tim Swope/JoeKosanovic/Biff Fffnn/Larry Nov. 12-13: NorthwestIndian Tournament is an Rygalski, 132. 3(tie) MarkScott(Roger Palmer/John individualstroke-playeventat Kah-Nee-TaHighDesBoynton/Bffly Balding, 130 Jerry Coday/Steve ert ResortnearWarmSprings. Formoreinformatronor Austin/JackMumford/Biff McCugough,130. 5, Bill o register,visit www.kahneeta.comorcall thepro shop Olson/JoePerry/SteveGould/GarySowles, 128. 6 tat 541-553-4971. (tie), JimTrench/Roy Deitchler BiffCarey/blInd draw, Nov. 15: CentralOregonWinter Seriesevent at 127;AndyLesko/Dennis0;Donneff /LeeRoehlke)Don Widgi CreekGolf Club in Bend.Better-ball tournaGreenman,127. ment beginswith an 11a.m.shotgun. Two-person teams withnomore thanoneprofessional allowedper LOSTTRACKS team.Costis $30for professionals, $50foramateurs. Central OregonWinter Series, Nov.1 Cost includesgrossand netskins competitions. Cart Triple Six costsextra.Affplayers must signupbynoononthe 1st Flight — Gross: 1, RonSeals)Harry Paik, Wednesday before theevent. Toregister orfor more 63. 2, John BakerDennisSchaberg, 64. 3, Zach information, call Pat Huffer, headpro at Crooked Lampert/JimMontgom ery, 65. 4 (tie), DanOstrin/ RiverRanch,at541-923-6343 oremail himatcrrpatrl Bob Gorham, 66; Jeff Ward/JeffWilson, 66. Net: 1, crookedriverranch.com . Brett Morelock/TIm Booher,58.6. 2, JasonPigot/Lyle Nov. 23:TheTurkeyShoot at Kah-Nee-TaHigh Zurflu, 61.4. 3(tie), Scott Cravens)EdCarson, 62.8; Desert Resort near Warm Springs. Two-person Tom Lffjeholm/LesBryan, 62.8. 5, MarkCrose/Ken scramblebeginswithan11a.m.shotgun. Costis $40 Johnson,63.2.6, Scott Holmberg/CoryBenner, 64.4 per golfer,andincludesgolf, cart andlunch. Formore 7(tie), SueBoyle/Marc Beebe,65.2; GaryMode/Da- information or toregister,visit www.kahneeta.com or vid Thayer, 65.2. call theproshopat541-553-4971or email jrauschen2nd Flight — Gross:1, MikeWarshauer/Dennis burgrikahneetacom Neveras, 69 2 (tie), Dewey Springer/George LienDecember (DateTBA): Toysfor Totsgolf tourkaemper,71, MarkScot/Roger Palmer, 71; HankMc- namentatBrasadaCanyonsGolf ClubinPoweffButte. Cauley(ToddGoodew, 71. Nef: 1, Mark Garcia/Matt Four-personscramble begins with an 11a.m. shotBurgess,57.2, JohnAppe/Taylor Story,58. 3, Frank gun start.Costis$20plustwonewunwrapped toys Earls/JerryHarris, 58.2. 4, Bill DawAfeneDunham, per person.For moreinformation or to register,caI 59.8. 5, BiffHolm/BarryTank, 61.6. 6 (tie), BobJo- Brasadaat 541-526-6380oremail eventcoordinator hanson/MikeMount,61.8; HerbParker/Scott Hakala, DanWendtatdanielw@brasada.com. 61.8; RobertHoffey/DanPolis, 61.8. Dec. 6: Central OregonWinter Seriesevent at KPs — 0-12 handicaps: Jeff Brown,No.5;EdCar- Eagle CrestResort in Redm ond. Shamble tournason, No.11. 13andhigher: GeorgeLienkaemper, No ment beginswith an 11a.m.shotgun. Two-person 8; ReedSloss, No.16. teams withnomore thanoneprofessional allowedper Skins— Gross:Crose/Johnson,No.18.Net: team.Costis $30for professionals, $50foramateurs. Swope/Sloss,No. 1; Daw/Dunham,No. 5; Parker/ Cost includesgrossand netskinscompetrtions. Cart Hakala,No.8. costs extra.Affplayers mustsignup bynoononthe

Kirk Continued from B8 He receivedthe trophy from tournament host Davis Love III, his hero when he first took the game seriously. "To come here to Sea Island, which is a place that I love and cherish so much, and Davis' tournament, is just an unbelievable thing," Kirk said. "Davis was kind of my guy when I was 12 and 13, really starting to play golf. He was my favorite player, and he'sturned from be-

ing my idol to sort of a mentor and good friend. So I'm a very lucky person to be in that situation, and to win his tournament really means a lot to me." The victory sends Kirk to the Masters for the first time, a tournament that means even more. His joy was tempered slightly by the way the tournament finished. "It hurt to do what I did on the last hole," Baird said. Baird is now zero-for-365 in his PGA Tour career, and it

Wednesday before the event. Toregister or for more information, call Pat Huffer,headpro at Crooked RiverRanch,at 541923-6343or email himatcrrpat© crookedriverranch.com . Dec. 14: ChristmasGooseGolf Tournam ent at MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prineviffe Chapm an is for two-personteamsandtees off with an11 a.m. shotgun.Costis $30plus$25per-persongreenfee. To register orfor moreinformation, call theMeadow Lakesgolfshopat541-447-7113. Jan. 17: Central OregonWinter Seriesevent at Kah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort near Warm Springs. Triple-six tournamentbeginswith an 11 a.m. shotgun.Two-personteamswith nomorethan one professionai allowedper team. Cost is $30 for professionals$50 , for amateurs.Cost includes gross andnet skinscompetitions. Cartcostsextra Aff playersmustsignupbynoonontheWednesday beforetheevent.Toregister orfor moreinformation, call PatHuffer,headproat CrookedRiver Ranch, at 541-923-6343 or email himat crrpat@crookedriverranch.com. Jan. 31: CentralDregonWinterSerieseventat MeadowLakesGolf Coursein Prinevige.Aggregate shambletournament begins with an11a.m.shotgun. Two-person teamswith nomorethanoneprofessional allowedperteam.Cost is $30for professionals, $50 for amateurs.Costincludesgrossandnet skins competitions.Cartcostsextra.Affplayers must signupby noon ontheWednesday before the event.Toregister or for moreinformation, call PatHuffer,headproat Crooked RiverRanch, at 541-923-6343or email him at crrpatrlcrookedriverranch.com. Feb. 1: SuperBowlScrambleat Meadow Lakes Golf Course in Prinevige.Scramble is fortour-person teamsandteesoff with an11 a.m.shotgun.Cost is $80 perteamplus $25per-person greenfee. Toregister orfor moreinformation, call theMeadowLakesgolf shop at541-447-7113. Feb. 14: Centra OregonWinter Seriesevent at CrookedRiverRanch. Better-ball tournamentbegins

with an 11a.m.shotgun.Two-person teamswith no morethanoneprofessional allowedperteam Cost is $30 forprofessionals,$50foramateurs.Costincludes gross andnet skins competitions. Cartcostsextra. Aff playersmustsignupbynoonontheWednesday beforetheevent. Toregister orfor moreinformation, call PatHuffer,headproat CrookedRiver Ranch, at 541-923-6343or email himat crrpat@crookedriverranch.com. March1: PolarBearOpenat Meadow LakesGolf Course in Prineviffe. Individual stroke-playtournamentteesoffwitha10 a.m.shotgun. Costis $20per teamplus$25per-persongreenfee Toregister orfor more information,call theMeadowLakesgolf shopat 541-447-7113.

March 13: CentralOregonWinter Series event at JuniperGolf Club inRedm ond. Triple-six tournament beginswith an 11a.m.shotgun. Two-person teams with nomorethanoneprofessional allowedper team.Costis $30forprofessionals, $50for amateurs. Cost includes grossandnet skins competitions. Cart costs extra.Al playersmustsignup bynoonon the Wednesday before the event.Toregister or for more information, call Pat Huffer, headpro at Crooked RiverRanch,at 541-923-6343or email himatcrrpatrI crookedriverranch.com.

looked for the longest time that he finally would win. Baird went from a two-shot deficit to a one-shot lead in two holes on the back nine, and he was on the verge of seizing control on the par-5 15th. Baird hit his approach to 40 feet for a chance at eagle. Kirk was between clubs and pulled his hybrid into the water left of the green, and then he slammed his wedge into the turf when he chipped weakly, leaving him a long putt for par. It looked as if Baird would lead

March 21: Centra DregonWinter Seriesevent at PronghornClub's NicklausCoursenear Bend. Scramble toumament beginswith an11am.shotgun. Two-personteams with nomorethanoneprofessional allowedperteam.Cost is $30 for professionals,$50 for amateurs. Costincludesgrossandnet skins competitions.Cartcostsextra Affplayers mustsign upby noon ontheWednesdaybefore theevent. Toregister or for moreinformation,call PatHuffer, headpro at CrookedRiverRanch, at 541-923-6343or email him at crrpat@crookedriverranch.com . March 29: CrossCountrytournamentat Meadow LakesGolf CourseinPrinevile. Individualstroke-play tournamentforces golfers to takeanewpatharound MeadowLakesover 12 holes. Teetimes begin at 8 a.m. Fiightedfield includesboth grossandnet payouts andKPcompetitions. Costis $20plusreduced greenfeeof $15. Formoreinformatron orto register, call theMeadowLakespro shopat541-447-7113. April 4: Central OregonWinter Series eventat Brasada CanyonsGolf Clubin Powel Butte. Shamble tournamentbeginswithan 11a.m.shotgun. Two-person teams with nomore thanoneprofessional allowed per team.Costis $30for professionals, $50for amateurs.Costincludesgrossandnet skins competitions. Cart costsextra.Affplayers mustsignup bynoonon the Wedneday s before theevent. To register or for moreinformation,call PatHufer, headpro atCrooked RiverRanch,at541-923-6343or email himatcrrpatO crookedriverranch.com.

BooWee kley(47), $52,800 67-69-73-66—275 HarrisEnglish(42i, $39,050 68-70-71-67—276 CharlesHowell ffl (42), $39,05069 70-66 71 276 Seung-YulNoh(42), $39,050 65-70-73-68—276 DavidToms(42), $39,050 68-73-68-67—276 Cameron Tringale(42), $3905070-69-68-69—276 KevinChappeg(38), $31,831 65-68-74-70—277 BenCurtis(38), $31,831 68-69-72-68—277 RusselKnox l (38), $31,831 70-71-69-67—277 JohnRoffins(38), $31,831 65-76-66-70—277 StuartAppleby(34), $26,469 68-70-71-69—278 ChadCampbell (34), $26,469 70-70-71-67—278 BriceGarneff(34),$26,469 67-72-67-72—278 TedPotter,Jr. (34),$26,469 67 67-72-72 278 Woody Austin (28),$19,800 68-73-68-70—279 AaronBaddeley (28),$19,800 68-71-70-70—279 65 71-71 72 279 Will Claxton (28), $19,800 LucasGlover(28), $19,800 69-72-68-70—279 DavidHearn(28), $19,800 74-66-70-69—279 70-71-70-68—279 DannyLee(28),$19,800 TroyMatteson(28), $19,800 71-69-70-69—279 CamiloViffegas(28), $19800 66-74-72-67—279 Eric Axley(20), $13,671 71-70-68-71 —280 James Hahn(20), $13,671 69-72-73-66—280 J.J. Henry(20),$13,671 67-72-72-69—280 Pat Perez (20), $13,671 68-71-72-69—280 MichaelPutnamf20), $13,671 68-73-72-67—280 MarkWilson(20), $13,671 70-71 68-71 280 Josh Broada way,$13,671 72-68-75-65—280 BlakeAdam s (13), $12,320 73-68-73-67—281 Jonathan Byrd (13i, $12,320 66 69 72-74 281 Martin Flores(13),$12,320 70-68-72-71—281 Spencer Levin (13), $12,320 69-70-71-71—281 Carl Pettersson (13), $12,320 66 74-75-66 281 Kyle Stanle(13), y $12,320 68-71-70-72—281 MikeWeir(13),$12,320 70-71-68-72—281 StevenBowditch (9) $11,880 68-73-68-73—282 Erik Comp ton(8), $11,715 68-73-76-66—283 67-73-71-72—283 Scott Piercy (8), $11,715 DarrenClarke(5), $11,385 69-70-71-74—284 RetiefGoosen(5), $11,385 68-71-69-76—284 RusselHenl l eyf5), $11,385 69-71-71-73—284 Justin Leonard(5),$11,385 71-70-73-70—284 AndresRomero(2), $11,110 70-69-72-74—285 D.H.Lee(1),$10,945 67-70-71-78 286 RorySabbatini(1), $10,945 66-73-73-74—286 PaulGoydosf1),$10,725 68-71-76-72—287 Y.E.Yang(1),$10,725 68 71 76-72 287

George McNeiff (47),$52,800 62-76-68-69— 275

Kaori Nakam ura, $21,786 Jiyai Shin,$21786 EstherLee,$18,030 CatrionaMatthew,$18,030 HarukyoNomura, $18,030 Ah-Reum Hwang,$18,030 ErinaHara,$13,168 MayuHattori, $13,168 JennyShin$13168 SakuraYokomine, $13,168 MinaHarigae,$13,168 Hee-Won Han,$13,168 BrittanyLang,$13,168 JulietaGranada,$13,168 Miki Saiki,$13,168 JunkoOmote,$13,168 YuriFudoh,$10,217 So YeonRyu,$10,217 Rui Kitada,$10,217 MoriyaJutanugarn,$9,075 KumikoKaneda,$9,075 BrittanyLincicome,$9,075 Lala Anai$7,257 , YukoFukuda,$7,257 Mika Miyazato,$7,257 Kaori Ohe,$7,257 RitsukoRyu,$7,257 VickyHurst,$7,257 Na-RrLee,$7,257 Eun-Hee Ji, $7,257 HeeYoungPark, $5,770 KarrieWebb,$5,770 Lisa McCloskey,$5,770 Giulia Sergas, $4,838 Erika Kikuchi,$4,838 PernigaLindberg,$4,838 JennrferRosales,$4,838 NatsukaHori, $4,838 RikakoMorita, $4,838 JanePark,$3,786 Miki Sakai$3,786 , Akanehjima,$3,786 LindseyWright $3786 ChristinaKim,$3,786 BelenMozo,$3,786 Na RiKim,$3,786 GerinaPiler, $3,786 OnnarinSattayabanphot,$3,185 Austin Ernst,$3,185 LPGATour CarolineMasson,$2,795 MfzunoClassic IreneCho,$2,795 Sunday ChristelBoeljon,$2,795 Af Kintetsu Kashikojima Golf Course Juli Inkster,$2,795 Shima, Japan SydneeMichaels,$2,795 Purse: $1.2 million MisuzuNarita,$2,795 Yardage: 6,506;Par: 72 AyakoUehara, $2,795 DanieffeKang,$2,795 Final Teresa Lu,$180,000 70-68-64—202 Chie Arimura,$2,442 69-69-66 —204 CheffaChoi,$109,773 CindyLaCrosse,$2,442 70-66-70 —206 Da-YeNa,$2,442 MamikoHiga,$70,617 70-66-70 — 206 Yuki Ichinose, $70,617 Maiko Wakabayashi,$2,442 Yumiko Yoshida,$45,075 74 - 65-68 207 MegumiKido,$2,314 68-68-71 —207 ShihoOyama , $45,075 CandieKung,$2,314 70-67-71—208 Asako Fujimoto,$33,957 Rebecca Lee-Bentham,$2,314 Shanshan Feng,$26,945 72- 71-66 209 Jee YoungLee,$2,256 71-68-70 —209 StacyLewis,$26,945 MarialoUribe,$2,228 69-69-71 —209 Eun-BiJang,$26,945 ThidapaSuwannapura,$2,199

69-73-68—210 69-72-69—210 70-72-69 211 71-71-69 —211 72-69-70—211 71-68-72—211 71-73-68 —212 76-68-68 —212 72-71-69—212 72-71-69—212 73-69-70—212 69-71-72—212 70-70-72—212 71-68-73—212 73-66-73—212 69-69-74—212 73-69-71 213 71-71-71 —213 71-70-72—213 75-70-69 214 71-70-73 —214 69-68-77—214 72-72-71—215 71-72-72—215 71-72-72—215 71-72-72—215 73-70-72—215 71-71-73—215 69-72-74—215 74-66-75—215 75-67-74—216 72-70-74—216 73-67-76—216 74-70-73 217 72-70-75—217 69-73-75—217 70-72-75—217 72-69-76—217 74-66-77—217 75-71-72—218 77-69-72—218 73-72-73—218 73-72-73—218 71-73-74—218 73-71-74—218 72-70-76—218 72-68-78—218 73-71-75—219 70-70-79—219 76-72-72—220 74-72-74 220 75-70-75—220 76-69-75—220 72-72-76—220 73-71-76—220 73-71-76—220 70-73-77—220 72-76-73—221 72-74-75—221 71-74-76—221 71-74-76—221 76-72-74—222 76-72-74—222 71-72-79—222 79-73-71 223 78-71-75—224 73-76-76—225

by two shots, maybe three, with three holes to play. Instead, he ran his eagle putt 4 feet by the cup and three-putted for par, and Kirk holed his 20-foot par putt to stay only one shot behind. In other Sunday events: Scott wins Australian PGA: GOLD C O A ST, A u s t ralia — Masters champion Adam Scott won the storm-delayed Australian PGA in hi s f i rst home event since winning at Augusta N ational, b e ating American Rickie Fowler by

four strokes. Scott finished with a 4-under 67 at Royal Pines for a 14-under 270 totaL Fowler shot 68. Frenchman takes title in Turkey: ANTALAYA, TurkeyFrance's Victor Dubuisson won the inaugural Turkish Airlines Open for his first European Tour title, beating Wales' Jamie Donaldson by two strokes. Dubuisson closed with a 3-Under 69to finish at24-under 264. Donaldson had a hole-in-one at the 16th in a 63. Tiger Woods and Justin Rose tied for third,

four shots back. Late run leads Lu to victory: SHIMA, Japan — Taiwan's Teresa Lu won the Mizuno Classic, birdieing the last two holes and six of the final eight for a two-stroke victory. The 25year-old Lu, a regular on the Japan LPGA Tour after giving up her LPGA Tour membership in 2010, shot an 8-under 64 in windy, wet conditions at Kintetsu Kashikojima. South Korea's Chella Choi, tied with Lu with two holes to play, had a 66 to finish second.

Professional PGATour The McGladreyClassic Sunday

At Sea IslandResort(Seaside Course) $1. SimonsIsland, Ga. Purse: $5.5 million Yardage: 7,005; Par:70 Final (FedExCuppointsin parentheses) Chris Kirk(500),$990,000 66-66-68-66—266

Briny Baird(245), $484,000 63 70-67-67 267 Trm Clark(245),$484,000 67-67-71-62—267 Scott Brown(115), $227,333 66-68-68-66—268 BrianGay(115), $227,333 63-72-66-67—268 John Senden(115),$227,333 66-67-68-67—268 MattEvery(85),$171,417 67-68-69-66—270 WebbSimpsonf85),$171 417 65-68-71-66—270 Matt Kuchar(85),$171,417 68-68-68-66—270 GregChalmers(64),$121,917 68-68-72-64—272 BrianHarmanf64),$121,917 67-68-70-67—272 RobertKarlsson,$121,917 68-68-71-65—272 D. Summe rhays(64),$121,917 69-66-69-68—272 JasonKokrak(64),$121,917 69-65-69-69—272 KevinStadler(64),$121,917 68-68-65-71—272 BrendondeJonge(54), $85,25067-71-70-65—273 ZachJohnson(54), $85,250 70-68-68-67—273 HeathSlocum(54), $85,250 67-71-69-66—273 Brendon Todd(54), $85,250 68 67-67-71 273 TrevorImmelman(51), $68,750 67-72-70-65—274 KevinKisner(51), $68,750 65-73-70-66—274 RobertGarrigus(47), $52,800 65-74-67-69—275 CharleyHoffman(47), $52800 66-73-68-68—275 Scott Langley(47), $52,800 66-71-68-70—275

Mountain Medical

World Continued from B8 G raeme McDowell, w h o grew up in Northern Ireland and lives in Orlando, Fla., spent two weeks in Shanghai, and then flew home to Florida for a week going back across eight time zones to finish his European Tour season in Dubai. Then he goes to Australia and Los Angeles. Now, throw out 153 years of championship history and ask yourself this question: If golf were starting from scratch and there could be only four majors, would three of them really be in America? That's why it makes perfect sense for the PGA of America to explore the possibility of occasionally taking the PGA Championship overseas. The key words are "explore" and "occasionally." "I would say we're more than

halfway through a s e rious analysis," PGA chief executive Pete Bevacqua said over the weekend. "What's important is we boil down our missions to two pillars — serve our members and grow the game," Bevacqua said. "The ultimate test will be can we check both boxes? Doesitmake sense to occasionally play the PGA Championship overseas'? Would grow-

woke up to find out that you won." The tweet was sent Sunday at 7:30 a.m. Texas time, about five hours after Johnson completed his three-shot win in the HSBC Champions. Estes missed an extraordinary display of golf — Johnson, Ian Poulter and McDowell each closed with a 66 from the final

group.

T hen again, if t h e P G A Championship were to leave members'? Would it grow the America on occasion, that's game? Part two is easy." at least a decade out. It wasn't The assumption would be to long ago when the Masters look at Asia, though the HSBC showed only three hours of the Champions already bills itself final round. Or when golf in as "Asia's major" and likely America was televised only on will be even further estab- the weekend. How will sports lished when or if the PGA of even be broadcast a decade America ever decides to start from now? a ccumulating stamps in i t s Bevacqua has only to look at passport. other sports to identify a trend. The most obvious hindrance The NBA i s playing preis television, which was driven season games in China. The home by a tweet from Bob Es- NFL is making London a regutes to Dustin Johnson. "Just lar part of its schedule (yes,

ing the brand globally help our

that team from Jacksonville really is part of the NFL). The Los Angeles Dodgers and Arizona Diamondbacks will open the 2014 baseball season in Australia. "The world is getting smaller," PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem said. "Things are coming together. It's more a question of the best players in the world are going to play, and it's going to be a big deal wherever it goes. What's best for that tournament long-term'? And what's good for golf globally given the options'? I don't think there's any reason not to

Immediate Care 541-3SS-7799

think of those things." It's a new world of golf. It's a big world, yet one that is shrinking. For years, the PGA Championship has been looked upon as the "other" major because it lacks a clear identity the other three enjoy. The Masters and Augusta NationaL The Open Championship and links golf. The U.S. Open historically as the toughest test in golf. The PGA Championship has a chance to identify itself as the only international major. It's worth exploring, because it's clear that's where golf is going.

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sion exposure from the PGA Professional National ChamContinued from B8 pionship at Crosswater Club in Oregon is one of only four June, and the condition of golf states to show a positive trend courses for the uptick. so far this year, according to Such factors have helped the PGA survey. membership sales and local Troy Eckberg, director of play in general, Ellender says. golf operations at River's Edge But maybe more important for Golf Course in Bend, saw a Sunriver, a rebounding econosimilar gain this year. my has helped draw more reBut the gain itself was atypi- sortguests and has the resort cal, Eckberg says. approaching the high times it "We did fantastic in our off- last saw in 2007. "Obviously the more resort season months and we were pretty dang flat in our summer guests we have on property the months," says Eckberg, adding more resortguest golfrounds that River's Edge has missed we tend to do," says Ellender. its own expectations despite Black Butte Ranch saw a big the modest gain i n r o unds jump in rounds played in 2012 played. "To me, it's more tour- when it opened its renovated ist-driven that we were lack- Glaze Meadow course. And the ing (in summer golfers). And resort maintained those gains maybe some of those corpo- this year, even adding a small rate tournaments still haven't increasein golfer numbers as come back." Glaze Meadow hosted more But some of the area's larger rounds than BBR's Big Meadresorts are reporting strong ow course for the first time in gains. years, says Scott Huntsman, "From all angles, general president and CEO of Black rounds and golf revenues to Butte Ranch. membership sales to tournaHuntsman says he is encourments, we had a very good aged with the growth in golf. year," says Scott Ellender, Sun- But challenges still exist for a river Resort's outgoing direc- business that is still searching tor of lodge operations. for ways to retain customers. "The challenge is on us as Ellender credits an improving economy, national televi- operators and the overall in-

dustry to make golf more relevant in terms of the changing recreational landscape," Huntsman says. "There are a lot of opportunities for folks to pick up different recreational endeavors,especially in Central Oregon where we have so many of them. "But I think certainly the operators in our region are up for that challenge. And as seasonal destinations go for golf, this is probably as good of one to be in as any. So I am much more excited about the future than I am pessimistic." As Juniper'sWattenburger sees it, if anything, this season offers evidence that the worst

is likely behind for the golf industry. "Now we're looking at the s kies and w a iting fo r t h e first snowfall to hit, survive through the winter and get ready to go next March," Wattenburger says. "I think we've hit bottom. I think everybody is on the way back up. We have to be careful and I don't think anybody has any extra spending money. We're just trying to provide decent service and a decent golf course and get by to fight another year." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhaII@foendbulletin.com.

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B10

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013

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

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Today:1 Partly cioudy.

v ylr

58

n

r ain .

38 WEST A chance of rain along the coast; otherwise, mostly cloudy skies.

Ast o ria'..

x n X SB/48 X

Umatilla

Hood

Seasideo'~~~ «Cannon each

River

x

'

56/41

The

54/4o

• Hermiston 56/30

Da l l es 55/43 «Arlington •

Hiilsbpp POrtland Tigamookoii g sg/

59/41 •

•,

Sa n dy

57/41

«W asco

1

• 57/45

Wa owa • Pendleton • Enterprise 58/37 • Meacham Mnz

5 /39

Ruggs

58/37

CENTRAL

54/43

Mostly cloudy skies with a slight chance of rain late.

58/45 Unjp ~ 59/40

Condon

Camp stldp

Lincoln Ci ~ Nxx Salem Salem 60/49 «<

53I41

Willowdale

xx 58/45•

> Albany~

NewPor~c»

COJValiiS

•• Sprayeoog

Warm 5 52/3

56/48

Redmond 57/3i 59/37 Sunriver Bend

9

X x VC'59/45

Lcxx i

i' 2

60/49 • »

58/30

60/45 ~

58/4

• Beach 56/48

+

Unity

57/37 57/38

Chemult 55I27

Medford

• 59/43

Ashland

Nyssa 56/37

60/35

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley 63/37

Frenchgle 67/38

Rome

Rome

60/40

58/32

• Klamath Falls son3

• 18'

Fields•

• Lakeview

Lakeview

McDermitt

66/42

62/35

64/34

• • Calgary Saskatoon Ig

Seattle 55/47

x e vr x .

Winni m e

• I

4O „.

o

Quebec

ri er ay

Halifax 46/37

iaa o' ortland 49/28

• 88' Punta Gorda, Fla. • 12 0 Gunnison, Colo.

64/40

)nani d City •

5 «31~

P'

~ar IDetroit 46/27 «/X

Z OQX

vv Bpr x

. 26/206 O

Marathon Fla.

'

d

Honolulutob, 83/67

ton 52/36

.

ew York ~ 53/39 • iladelphia T 38/1 8 (' h ica p,qc Cotumbus 'ii, / I $ Ps~ 52/28 54/38 ' L — ~ O ma ha ~ >'r' a » ~h' » 5an Francisco 605 Salt Lake W n g ton, D.C. D enver~ a / t a L~ d 62/51 Louisville City 63/30 57/38 Las S • 58/34 • 64/38 Kansas City Vegas St. Loulsg . C harlotte 60/28 60/38 H Albu luerq Los Angeles, Okl ho 6 ity 68/42 70/57

• 2.07 w

~

Bfys.~

Tijuana

~~ P hoenix I 89/60 \ Bp

70

73/s4

New Orleans

HAWAI I

Houston 76/54 «

Chihuahua 73/50

( 76/S7 •

lando 3/63

80 s, • Miami 83/73

10s Anchorage 2pS 30/14 sx

La Paz 82/68

Monterrey Mazatlan • 9 3/78

72/64 •

Juneau

40/29

O A L A SKA

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

52 35

52 34

52 34

47 35

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

•++++' 3 -IJ

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:56 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 4 43 p.m F ull L ast New Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:57 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:42 p.m l Moonrisetoday.... 1:37 p.m Moonsettoday ...12:34 a.m Nov. 17 Nov. 25 Dec. 2 Dec. 9

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 64/34 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........71 m1959 Monthtodate.......... 0.15" Record low......... 14 in 1985 Average month todate... 0.37" Average high.............. 50 Year to date............ 4.45" Averagelow .............. 29 Average year to date..... 8.1 4"

Uranus.....2:56 p.m...... 3:27 a.m.

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.08 Record24 hours ...1.03 in1984 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES Monday Hi/Lo/W

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:21 a.m...... 4:04 p.m. Venus.....11:02 a.m...... 7:14 p.m. Mars.......1:20 a.m...... 2:19 p.m.

Jupiter......a 29 pm..... 1 141a.m. Satum......6:24 a.m...... 4;35 p.m.

• Pl

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

Tuesday Bend,westolHwy97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central Hi/Lo/W Bend,eastoiHwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Qregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through 4 pm.

Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low a service to irrigators and sportsmen. Astoria ........ 58/46/0.00.... 58/48/sh . ...54/46/sh Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Baker City...... 53/31/0.00....58/35/pc . ...54/29/sh To report a wildfire, call 911 Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,903...... 55,000 Brookings...... 54/45/0.00....55/47/pc ....56/45/sh Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 94,398..... 200,000 8urns.......... 59/24/0.00....59/32/pc . ...55/26/sh Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 58,443...... 91,700 Eugene........54/41l0.00 ..... 59/45/f . ...56/42/sh Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,824 . . . . 47,000 Klamath Falls .. 63/24/000 ...59/33/pc ...55/26/sh The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 80,950..... 153,777 Lakeview...... 64/18/0.00 ...62/35/pc . ...57/29/sh R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec La Pine........61/28/0.00....58/28/pc ....50/27/sh the need for eye and skin protection. Index is Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 198 Medford....... 54/33/0.00....59/43/pc . ...61/36/sh for ar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 36.0 Newport....... 63/46/0.00....57/50/sh . ...55/46/sh Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 14 MEDIUM HIGH gggg North Bend..... 61/45/0.00.....59/49/c . ...58/45/sh Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 142 Ontario........56/30/0.00..... 57/37/s . ....56/34/c 0 2 4 6 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 453 Pendleton......51/37/0.00....58/37/pc . ...52/35/sh Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 532 Portland .......57/43/0.00....58/47/pc . ...56/45/sh Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res..... . . . . . 48 Prineville....... 61/34/0.00....59/36/pc . ...54/32/sh Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res.... . . . . . 74.2 Redmond....... 63/31/0.00....59/37/pc . ...54/34/sh Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 2.88 Roseburg....... 64/42/0.00.....57/47/c . ...57/43/sh Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 142 Salem ....... 60/40/000 .. 58/45/1 ...56/43/sh~hd Sisters....... not available....57/31/pc.....51/29/sh ~YLDIN Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM The Dages......54/39/000....59/41/pc.....54/41/sh • or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

1

g%g

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):

HIGH LOW

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

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday' extremes

Partly cloudy with a slight chance of light rain.

IPOLLEN COUNT

• 65'

66/36

Paisley

Chiloquin

59/40

55/47

Juntura

Partly cloudy with a slight chance of rain late.

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

Valeo

59/34

• Brookmgs

EAST Partly cloudy.

Ontario

58/34

60/38

58/38

rants~ Pass

Gold

• Paulina 59/35

• Chr i stmas Vagey l 5jiver 59/31 l.ake

' PortQrfor • 57/47

Baker City

56/29

54/35

Roseburg

i57/41K

• Brothers 55/35 Oa k ridge mmi La Pine58/28 • 59I36 • c Crescent • Riley Crescent • Fpn Rpck sgn Lake

Cottage coos 8'ay»

53/37

•John

e

Sisters

»

54 / 34

58/35

CampSherman

< 5I45

Florenceoi

Mostly sunny.

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:STATE

; Sg/dg,. ~

Bs

Mostly cloudy with a chance of light rain.

a slight chance of

LOW

I

I

Bs

o

• -

-

-

'.

-

-

-

-

.

-

o4 * * * * * d d d '* * * * * * +*

e d x

Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday Yesterday Monday Tuesday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/LolW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......69/47/0.00..72/38/pc. 47/28/pc GrandRapids....48/36/0.00..40/25/sn. 33/25/sn RapidCity.......57/28/000..26/20/sn.. 45/33/s Savannah .......75/53/0.00..71/48/pc. 71/44/pc Akron ..........52/39/000..48/25/sh. 35/23/sn GreenBay.......47/37/0.00..32/18/pc.. 30/20/s Reno...........70/30/0 00..69/41/pc. 69/34/pc Seattle..........52/47/0.07..55/47/pc. 55/46/sh Albany..........51/41/0.02..49/28/pc. 38/21/pc Greensboro......72/37/0.00...61/41/s.. 52/29/c Richmond.......71/41/0.00... 58/40/s. 45/33/sh SiouxFays.......48/19/0 00...25/9/pc.. 30/19/s Albuquerque.....66/39/000...68/42/s. 59/39/pc Harnshurg.......53/31/0.00..52/35/pc.41/27/pc Rochester, NY....51/39/004 ..48/28/sh. 34/24/sn Spokane .......43/38/trace..52/33/pc. 48/35/sh Anchorage ......39/30/0 64..30/14/sn.. 24/17/s Hartford,CT.....60/40/0 00..51/33/pc.40/24/pc Sacramento......72/42/0.00..72/50/pc. 72/47/pc Springfield, MO ..64/37/0.00..64/31/pc. 36/20/pc Atlanta.........70/49/0.00...65/48/s. 63/33/pc Helena..........50/31/0.00.. 46/28/rs. 56/36/pcSt.Louis.........55/41/000..60/28/sh.36/20/pc Tampa..........83/65/0 00 ..84/70/pc. 81/64/pc Atlantic City.....64/45/0.00..56/42/pc. 47/34/sh Honolulu........81/69/0.26..83/67/pc. 82/67/pc SaltLake City....65735/000...64/38/s. 62/41/pc Tucson..........87/53/000... 87/55/s. 87/54/pc Austin..........69/61/000..74/54/pc. 66/36lpc Houston ........75/53/0 00..76/54/pc. 69/41/pcSanAntonio .....69/64/0 00..75/57/pc. 69/36/pc Tulsa...........68/45/0.00 ..69/33/pc. 42/22/pc Baltimore .......61/39/000 ..58/37/pc..43/31/rs Huntsville.......71/41/0 00... 66/39/s. 49/27/pc SanDiego.......78/59/0.00...70/57/s. 73/58/pc Washington, DC..66/41/0.00..57/38/pc ..43/30/rs Billings........ 44/32/000..30/22/sn. 54/36/pc Indianapolis.....48/36/000..52/25/sh.. 38/23/s SanFrancisco....64/51/0.00..64/51/pc. 66/51/pc Wichita.........64/42/0.00 ..64/26/pc. 39/23/pc Birmingham.....73/52/000...71/46/s. 58/29/pc Jackson, MS.....71/St/000...73/51/s 63/29/pc SanJose........65/45/000..70/50/pc.70/49/pc Yakima.........54/36/000 56/37/pc. 51/36/sh Bismarck........43/16/000....23/7/s.. 36/23/s Jacksonvile......77/57/000..75/57/pc. 74/54/pc SantaFe........64/32/0.00...63/31/s. 54/30/pc Yuma...........86/55/000...87/57/s. 88/58/pc Boise...........59/35/000 ..64/40/pc.. 59/35/c Juneau..........34/25/000..40/29/pc...40/35/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........58/42/003 ..52/36/pc. 41/28/pc Kansas City......56/37/0.00 ..53/23/pc.. 36/20/s Bndgeport,CT....62/46/0.01..51/38/pc.. 44/30/c Lansing.........49/38/0.00 ..36/23/sn. 33/23/pc Amsterdam......50/39/1 04 45/42/sh 50/46/sh Mecca..........90/82/000 .91 /73ls.. 91/72/s Buffalo.........51/41/000 ..47/28/sh ..35/24/sf Las Vegas.......75/49/0 00... 76/53/s. 76/52/pc Athens..........76/60/0.00... 69/62/r.67/58/sh Mexico City .....72/54/0.00..70/54/sh. 60/49/sh BurlingtonVT....47/37/012 .. 42/25/rs. 33/20/sn Lexington.......55/41/000 ..57/33/pc. 36/23/sn Auckland........64/59/0.00... 71/53/c.69/52/pc Montreal........41/37/033.. 41/23/sh.. 36/16/s Caribou,ME.....32/26/025 ..37/23/sn. 31/18/sn Lincoln..........54/25/0.00..39/18/sn.. 36/20/s Baghdad........69/60/2.17 ..74/63/sh.78/63/pc Moscow........50/45/0 02 .. 42/35/sh..40/32/rs Charleston, SC...72/53/000 ..69/48/pc. 69/42/pc Little Rock.......67/54/0.00 ..67/46/pc. 49/29/pc Bangkok........93/79/0.00 ..88/75/sh.90/75/pc Hairobi.........75/61/021 ..75/57/sh. 75/58/sh Charlotte........73/37/000...60/38/s. 56/31/pc LosAngeles......81/56/0.00 ..70/57/pc. 77/57/pc Beiyng..........50/32/000... 51/28/s. 56/36/pc Nassau.........84/77/0.00 ..80/76/pc...80/74/t Chattanooga.....71/44/000...66/44/s. 52/3upc Louisville........58/43/0.00 ..58/34/pc. 40/26/pc Beirut..........79/64/0.00... 76/66/s ..78/66/s New Delhi.......77/55/0.00...BOISlsB.. 80/59/s Cheyenne.......63/29/000 ..49/24/pc.. 46/34/s Madison Wl.....48/37/000 ..35/20/pc.. 32/19/s Berlin...........46/34/0.00 ..40/34/sh. 43/39/sh Osaka..........70/59/003 ..57/47/sh. 55/44/sh Chicago.........49/35/000..44/28/rs.. 34/24/s Memphis....... 69/45/000 66/45/s. 45/29/pc Bogota .........66/50/0.47... 74/48/t...75/47/t Oslo............39/27/0.11 .. 34/32/si .. 35/29/c Cincinnati.......52/38/000.. 56/31/pc.. 36/24/s Miami..........85/75/0 20.. 83/73/sh. 83/71/sh Budapest........54/43/007 ..51/45/sh .. 48/41/s Ottawa.........43/34/0.45 .. 39/21/rs. 30/16/pc Cleveland.......50/41/000 ..48/31/sh. 36/28/pc Milwaukee......49/40/0.00..39/26/sn.. 33/24/s BuenosAires.....79/66/000...75/54/c.. 81/54/s Paris............50/36/0.68...44/41/c. 53/42/sh ColoradoSpnngs.64/28/000..61/29/pc. 50/32/pc Minneapolis.....42/33/0.00 ..28/15/pc.. 29/20/s CaboSanLucas ..88/70/0.00... 88/59/s. 88/64/pc Rio deJaneiro....86/72/000...88/77/s...96/69/t Columhia,MO...58/37/000..58/24/sh.34/18/pc Nashville........67/38/000...65/39/s.45/27/pc Cairo...........77/63/0.00.. 79/61/pc.80/61/pc Rome...........66/54/0.00..60/55/pc.. 65/52/c Columhia,SC....66/43/000...65/42/s. 64/37/pc NewOrleans.....75/61/000...76/57/s. 69/43/pc Calgary.........18/12/0.06... 37/30/s.. 52/32/s Santiago........70/46/0.00... 68/59/s ..76/M/s Columbus, GA...74/54/000...71/50/s.. 71/39/s New York.......61/44000..53/39/pc. 45/30/pc Cancun.........82/73/1.40... 81/76/t...83/75/t SaoPaulo.......88/66/0.00... 92/71/s...88/62/t Columbus, OH....49/40/000 ..52/28/sh. 34/22/pc Newark,Hl......61/38/000 ..53/36/pc. 46/30/pc Dublin..........52/34/0.00..54/43/sh. 48/41/pc Sapporo ........52/41/0.35 .. 32/26/pc. 35/28/pc Concord,NH.....46/31/003 ..49/24/pc. 38/20/pc Norfolk VA......69/45/000...59/42/s. 49/36/pc Edinburgh.......48/28/0 00.. 48/41/pc. 45/39/pc Seoul...........48/36/0.00... 46/43/s. 52/37/pc Corpus Christi....72/63/000 ..76/61/pc. 73/47/pc Oklahoma City...65/51/0.00 ..67/35/pc. 42/25/pc Geneva.........52/41/072 ..42/30/pc. 46/37/pc Shanghai........68/57/0.32... 58/52/c .. 60/55/c DallasFtWorth...65/56/000..71/45/pc.50/31/pc Omaha.........53/31/000..38/18/sn.. 34/20/s Harare..........84/64/0 00 .. 80/57/sh. 82/59/pc Singapore.......84/75/0 34 .. 89/79/sh. 81/77/sh Dayton .........49/35/000 ..52/27/sh. 33/22/pc Orlando.........85/63/0.00..83/63/pc. 82/64/pc HongKong......82/77/0.03 .. 72/67/sh.. 73/66/c Stockholm.......43/37/0.00 33/30/pc .. .. 43/37/c Denver....... 68/30/0.00 ..63/30/pc. 52/32/pc PalmSprings.... 84/54/0.00. 87/60/s. 89/61/pc Istanbul.........64/46/0 00 .. 64/54/pc. 66/55/pc Sydney..........66/61/000 63/58/sh. .. 73/59/sh DesMoines......50/28/000..38/18/sn.. 32/20/s Peoria..........50/33/0.00.. 48/20/rs.. 34/19/s lerusalem.......74/60/0.00... 76/61/s ..75/60/s Taipei 88/75/000 68/65/sh 68/67/sh Detroit..........49/40/000 .. 46/27/rs.36/26/pc Philadelphia.....62/43/0.00..54/38/pc. 45/29/pc Johanneshurg....84/68/000 ..80/58/sh.79/62/sh Tel Aviv.........82/57/000... 81 /67ls. 83/67/pc Duluth......... 40/29/000 ..25/15/pc.31/19/pc Phoenix.........83/58/000... 89/60/s. 89/62/pc Lima ...........70/61/0.00..72/61/pc.73/61/pc Tokyo...........70/54/0.00 .. 52/42/sh. 55/40/pc ElPaso..........76/42/000..74/46/pc. 67/41/pc Pittsburgh.......54/41/000...49/28/c. 34/23/sn Lisbon..........66/55/0 00 67/52/s 70/51/s Toronto.........45/39/0 04 45/27/sh 36/27/pc Fairhanks........32/24/000 .. 16/-2/sn... 7/6/sn Portland,ME.....44/35/0.05..49/28/pc. 40/23/pc London .........50/37/0.06..52/47/sh. 50/38/pc Vancouver.......48/39/0.02 .. 50/46/pc...52/45/r Fargo...........39/22/000....23/7/s.. 31/20/s Providence......59/43/001 ..50/35/pc.. 41/26/c Madrid .........64/45/0.00..67/40/pc.. 69/42/s Vienna..........54/39/0.04..42/34/sh.42/34lpc Flagstaff........62/23/000...61/25/s. 60/27/pc Raleigh.........72/38/0.00...61/40/s. 53/31/pc Manila..........90/79/011..87/75/pc. 84/74/pc Warsaw.........48/37/0.00...40/37/c .. 43/32/c

Duke

coach, Patrick Purcell, pleading with him to put off retireContinued from B1 ment to instruct her again. He "I was doing all the work, instantly agreed. doing what everyone else was And every call since has doing, but it was just me bang- been to potential sponsors, ing my head against the wall," trying to l ine up money to said Duke, who is from Sun train and travel to races. Valley, Idaho. "I couldn't see As the U .S. squad held the results." workout sessions on its exquiT his season, she i s u n - site downhill course at Copfunded by the ski team and per Mountain last week, Duke yet undeterred, willing to dole squeezed Lt training runs on a out about $150,000 in costs smaller venue down the road. to prove herself by traveling The place was tucked away to lower-tier races scattered off a two-lane road, the only around the world. Establish indication of its existence a herself there and maybe, just sign that read, "Front Range maybe, she gets a few starts Ski Club." with the World Cup squad W hen Duk e a r r ived f o r again. But time is w orking training last Tuesday, two against her, because the U.S. B ernese m o u n tai n dog s team finalizes it s O l ympic greeted her in th e p arking roster in two months. l ot, wagging their t a ils a s "I'm really happy that she's they followed her to the tiny fighting back an d c ontinu- lodge. On this day, she was ing to race and pursuing the sneaking in a night session Olympics," four-time overall to prepare for the low light in World Cup champion Lindsey Levi, Finland, her first stop Vonn said. "I hope she makes on the road to making the it. She's been through a lot." team. This was a Europa Cup Through a r o utine blood competition, where up-andtest last fall, doctors found in- c omers are t r y ing t o g a i n creased levels of prolactLL in experience. Duke's system, indicating the And w here v eterans atpossible presence of a tumor tempt to earn back their spot. on her pituitary gland. It later Duke has four second-tier showed up on CT scans and races to try to earn a podium an MRL finish. Should she do that, the At first, doctors tried to U.S. team could invite her to treat the tumor through medi- fill one of its spots in a few c ation. It di d n o t w or k a s World Cup races leading up to Duke experiencedside effects SochL such as loss of coordination, Then, it is up to her to score severe headaches and heart points to make the squad. "I have an opportunity here, palpitations, which made skiing nearly impossible. a big opportunity," Duke said. "Surgery was the only way "I'm definitely still hungry to tp gp,n She Said. get the best results and the The tumor also was grow- best performance ottt of mying at a rapid rate, toward her self that I know I wasn't alu carotid artery. Her surgeons lowed the chance to do. went in through her sinus cavAsked if he could see Duke in the starting gate in Sochi ity to remove it. As she healed, Duke pon- three months from now, Purd ered her n ex t s t ep. S h e cell simply said: «Oh, yeah. thought of finishing her col- Absolutely, because her speed lege degree at Westminster is there." C ollege in S al t L a k e C i t y The coach added: "She's all or possibly helping out as about the journey. lf it doesn't a coach. But she could rtot work out, the journey still has n shake the idea of returning been powerful for her. to racing, especially since she Indeed. "I've run into a lot of roadwas feeling so good right after surgery. The fatigue was blocks, but it's about me not gone, along with all the other giving up, n said Duke, who symptoms. has a countdown clock to SoLast April, Duke reached chi on her website (www.haithe decision to give ski racing leyduke.com). «lf l didn't take one more shot. this chance, I would regret it Her first callwas to a former for the rest of my life."

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211- Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows

00 [ Want to Buy or Rent

-

541-595-6967

Items for Free GRACO HIGH CHAIR FREE 541-312-9312

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more i nformation about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Protection hotline at

foster appts 815-7278 www.craftcats.org.

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: 6 Month Supply of Dog Food - Canidae Value: $330.00 Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.) B lack Lab AK C p u p pies, Born Aug 1 8 . $250 541-508-0429

g 7 g c Z

208

210

210

210

210

Furniture & Appliances

Furniture & Appliances

Furniture & Appliances

Furniture & Appliances

Lovebird baby hand-fed, sweet, ready in 1-2 A1 Washers&Dryers $150 ea. Full warweeks. $60 taking de- ranty. Free Del. Also posits. 541-279-3578 wanted, used W/D's Maine Coon k i t tens, 541-280-7355 unique pets, no papers, 2 girls, 1 boy, 7 wks, $150 ea., obo. 541-389-0322 Bid Now! Poodle pups, AKC. Toy www.Bulletinsidnsuy.com Also-7mo. M,$200; F, $250. 541-475-3889

Hidebed, full-sized, like new, rust brown color, $375 obo. 541-408-0846

Freezer

Commercial upright Delfield 6000 Series freezer, 20 cubic feet, stainless, $1200.

541-325-2691

Queensiand Heelers Standard & Mini, $150

Doxie mix female pup, 10 weeks, very cute. & up. 541-280-1537 $150. 541-390-8875 www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com DO YOU HAVE Rodent issues? Free SOMETHING TO adult barn/ shop cats, SELL fixed, shots, s o me FOR $500 OR f riendly, some n o t . LESS? Will deliver. 389-8420 Non-commercial Shih Tzufemale puppy. advertisers may $499 for pet companplace an ad with oul' ion home. 541-788-0090 "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" Siberian-Husky pups, 1 week 3 lines 1 2 AND Wolf-Husky pups, k k0! k~ $400 ea. 541-977-7019 Ad must include price of single item VETERANS! Adopt a of $500 or less, or great adult companmultiple items ion cat, fee waived! Fixed, shots, ID chip, whose total does tested, more! Sanctunot exceed $500. ary at 65480 78th St., Call Classifieds at Bend, Thurs/Sat/Sun 1-5, and on Veterans' 541-385-5809 Day by a p pt. C all www.bendbulletin.com www.craftcats.org.

w

Buy New... Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Stearns 8 Foster Olga King Bed Retail Value $3,319 M. Jacobs Fine Furniture (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.)

GREAT SOFA 9'x28"h x 37"d.

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

Tan, down feather with foam for support. 3 Back & 3 seatloose cushions. Very comfy! $400 OBO

541-504-5224 GENERATE SOM E King mattress set 2 yrs old like new $300. EXCITEMENT in your 541-420-8032. neighborhood! Plan a Just bought a new boat? garage sale and don't Sell your old one in the forget to advertise in Refrig. Whirlpool 9 .7 classifieds! Ask about our classified! cu.ft. top-mount white Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809. 541-385-5809 $200 5 4 1 -389-6167

Time to declutter? Need someextra cash?

microwave. $250.00 541-385-5781 or 541-337-6396

And sell it locally.

Whoodle puppies, 14 wks, 2nd shots, wormed, Antique 2 males left! Reduced to $800 ea. 541-410-1581 Dining Set 18th century legs, Yorkie-Maltese puppies, mahogany topfemales, $300; 1 male, 95"x46"x29"; $250. Also Maltese-Shih 6 Chippendale style Tzu male puppy, $200. 541-330-0277 chairs, $2770. Cash. 541-546-7909 541-639-3211 Lab Pups AKC, black & Yorkie mix males, (2), $150 each. yellow, Master Hunter 541-771-2606 sired, performance pediWhere can you find a gree, OFA cert hips 8 el- Yorkie pup AKC, 1 sweet helping hand? bows, 541-771-2330 www.kinnamanretnevers.com & adorable tiny male left, From contractors to potty t r aining, $ 9 50. Labrador Pups, AKC Health guar.541-777-7743 yard care, it's all here Chocolate & Yellow. in The Bulletin's orkie puppy, 8 w k s Hips OFA guaranteed. Y cute, "Call A Service playful male. $300- $400. Shots, t ai l d o c ked. Professional" Directory 1-541-954-1727 $600. 541-536-3108

• •

Just too many collectibles?

CONVECTION OVEN Nice almond glass top, also over-top

• •

• •

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SELL IT FAST IN CLASSIFIEDS!

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

• ii L ist one It em " i n The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE.

The Bulletin

PLUS, your ad appears in P RINT and ON -LIN E at bendbulletin.com

ten ng ckm al 0 egon kkwk r903

1-5, 389-8430; kitten

Pets & Supplies

The Bulletin

Bend, Thurs/Sat/Sun Crystal Peaks Youth Ranch 19275 Innes Mkt. Rd. Bend - Sat. 11/16, 9-4 Antiques, handmade crafts, garage sale treasures, furniture & more!

. ,• B e n d • O r e g o n

1-877-877-9392.

Just bought a new boat? Adopt a rescued kitten Sell your old one in the or cat! W i l l m atch classifieds! Ask about our shelter fees. F i xed, Super Seller rates! shots, ID chip, tested, 541-385-5809 more! Nonprofit res-

Harvest Barn Sale

A v e

208

Pets 8 Supplies

cue at 65480 78th St.,

208

German Shepherd/Lab perfect mix! Smart, ters, parents on site, 1st fun-loving, * Country Holiday protective. shots / worming. Bazaar* UTD shots $400. 541-598-5314/788-7799 14creative crafters will Ready 11/1 3/13 be sharing in this festive 541-350-3025 Australian Shepherd holiday bazaar! Puppies AKC/ASCA All Nov. 15 & 16, 10-4 both Colors, Excellent Blooddays - 69427 Crooked lines. $750-$950. Horseshoe Rd., Sisters 541-815-9257 (off Camp Polk Rd). Bid NoIN! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! German Shorthair female pup, AKC, $500. ,chnlnke Door-to-door selling with

205

3rd Holiday Fair Coming to Sisters at OutlawStationIIShopping Center close to Ray's Food Place, Hwy 20. Open11/29 thru 12/22, Mon. Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun., 10-6. Vendors wanted!

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

Aussies, Mini AKC, 2 lit-

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

... ABIGDeal... VENDORS WANTED for Craft Fair & Bazaar Dec. 7; 9-5 & Dec. 8; 10-3. Booths: $30 crafts / $50 commercial Accepting d onations f or Rummage S a l e . Donate items through Dec. 6. Receipts available for donations. TACK 8 EQU/PMENT, 15% Consignment Let us sell your tack & equip. For info call 541.548.6088 or kimberly.griffithsOoregonstate.edu

Pets & Supplies

541-389-8430.

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist fast results! It's the easiest Elizabeth,541-633-7006 way in the world to sell. Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows

O rt e n d I e r

Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all volunteer, non-profit res264- Snow Removal Equipment cue, for feral cat spay/ neuter. Cans for Cats 265 - Building Materials t railer at B end P et 266- Heating and Stoves Express East, across 267- Fuel and Wood from Costco; or do268- Trees, Plants & Flowers nate Mon-Fri at Smith 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or 270 - Lost and Found at CRAFT in Tumalo. www.craftcats.org GARAGESALES

203 0

Subscribe or manage your subscription

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

I

Blue Tick/Walker Cross Good Hunting Parents. Ready to start training today, $250 each. Been wormed healthy, and eating solid food 541-815-6705

Aussie AKC male 1 yr. awesome mellow nature, 40 lbs. spayed wants to please, but still needs work. $200 Chihuahua puppies, tearehoming fee must be cup, shots 8 dewormed, Just bought a new boat? right family 8 s itua$250. 541-420-4403 tion. Good with kids Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our and elderly with bed, Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, Super Seller rates! crate, bowls, etc. 2 males, $150. 541-647-7016/389-1807 541-771-2606 541-385-5809

|WkKBDR OM ET Two dark oak night stands and matching head boards condition: No scratches. Very sturdy. Was $1200 new, offering for only

ReplaceThat old tired Bedroomsetyou got from your Parents!

s650 ono 54t-000-000

The Bulletin

Serkmg Central Oregan SinCe 1903

541-385-5809 Some restrictions apply

Item Priced at: Yo ur Total Ad Cost onl: • Under $500 $29 • $500 to $99 9 $39 • $1000 to $2499 $49 • $2500 and over $59 Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. • 1'he Central OregonNickel Ads • The Bulletin • Central Oregon Marketplace

e bendbulletin.com

'Privatepartymerchandiseonly - excludespets&livesiock, autos, Rys,molorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesalecalegorien

BSSl 1C TO reCe iveyOurFREECLASSIFIEDAD, Cal 385-5809 OrviSit The BulletinOffiCeat: 3777SWChandler Ave.(OnBeid'S WeStSide) * Offer allowsfor 3 IInesof text only. Excludesall servIce, hay,wood, pets/ammals, plants, tIcketc weapons, rentals andemploymentadvertIsmg, andall commeraalaccounts. Must beanmdIvIdual Itemunder $200.00 and pnce of IndIvIdual Itemmust be mcludedmthead. Askyour BulletIn Sales RepreseniatIve aboutspecial pncIng, longer run schedulesandadddIonal leatures. umII I ad per Itemper30 daysto be sold.


To PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

C2 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN 246

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

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

DON'T MISSIHIS

Monday • • . •• • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday. • • • . Noon Mone Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuese Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • . • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. Sunday.. • • • • • • • . • • • 5:00 pm Fri • •

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

*UNDER '500 in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*Must state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS B ELOW MARKED WITH A N (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

C®X

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

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

PLEASENOTE: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 aod index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 242

IFurniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances • C oins & Stamps •

r

Private collector buyinq

The Bulletin postagestamp albums 8 recommends extra ' collections, w orld-wide i caution when pur- and U.S. 573-286-4343 chasing products or, (local, cell phone). services from out of I

i

I HANCOCK & MOORE SOFA in salmon/coral chenille fabric with diamond pattern. Traditional styling w ith loose pillow back, down-wrapped seat cushions, roll arms, skirt, two matching pillows a n d ar m c overs. L i k e n e w condition. $1 500. 541-526-1332

i the area. Sending Ii cash, checks, or i credit i n f o rmationi may be subjected to

Exercise Equipment Nordic Trac A2350. Presents beautifully. Hardly used. A perfect holiday gift. $350.00

Cash and carry. 541-390-1713.

Crafts 8 Hobbies

3rd Holiday Faircomi FRAUD. For more ing to Sisters, at Outinformation about an I lawstationEShopping advertiser, you may I Center close to Ray's call t h e Or e gonI Food Place, Hwy 20. State Attor ney ' Open 11/29 -12/22 i General's O f f i ce Mon.-Thur. 10-4, Consumer P r otec- • Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. t ion ho t l in e at I Vendors wanted! i 1-877-877-9392. 541-595-6967

i

I

i

I

LTbe.su!! j!,ng

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The BulletinClassilfeds Proform Crosswalk 380 treadmill, like new, $275 obo. 541-408-0846 Ski Equipment • Bid NotN!

Call a Pro

212

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

Antiques & Collectibles

Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 until Christmas, 4500 SE Tillamook Lp., Prineville. 541-447-7585

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all 541-385-5809 ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet webWing chair Tomato red site. upholstery, $50 (458) 206-4825

The Bulletin

ser fog Central Oregon 4 ote 1905

Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" ot'

~2 e e k e 2 0 1 Ad must

include price of e~ fe te of 5500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

Marlin 1895 SS Guide 45/70 ported, ammo, sling, as new $575. 541-815-8345.

Ruger 10/22 F/S NIB, black syn. stk., blued. $250. Comes w/ ext ras C al l o r Te x t

www.eulletinetdnBuy.com

Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items 8 upscale bamboo fly rods. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746 248

Health & Beauty Items

Bid Novtr! www.BullettnBtdnBuy.com

Buy New...auy Local

You Can Bid On: 20 Classes of Hot Yoga Punch Card Value: $190.00

Steve's Hot Yoga (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.) 251

Hot Tubs & Spas

1

2005 Maverick ML7 0 M ountain Bike, 1 5

frame (small). F ull suspension, Maverick s hock, S RA M X O drivetrain & shifters, 9 speed rear cassette, 34-11, Avid Juicy disc brakes. Well t a ken care of. $950. 541-788-6227.

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Young Adult

Season Pass

Value: $425.00 Hoodoo Ski Area (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

at 8:00 p.m.)

Northwest Spa Hot Tub, seats 8 people, has cover, $400 or best offer. You haul! 541-385-0454

245

Golf Equipment CHECKYOUR AD

fg,/F~>Jip) JI,J j Jl)IJjjJ~ jg

Computers T HE

B U L LETIN r e -

Can be found on these pages:

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

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - Independent Positions

253

TV, Stereo & Video

Building Materials

260

Misc. Items

Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 52684 Hwy 97

Bid NotN!

www BulletinBidnBuy.com

541-536-3234

i.l f J/ ' Sutee Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Radiant Division: Rinnai RL 75i Tankless Water Heater Retail Value $2,495 Bend Heating (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

Handyman

NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY law r equires anyone SERVICES. Home & who con t racts for Commercial Repairs, construction work to Carpentry-Painting, be licensed with the Pressure-washing, Construction ContracHoney Do's. On-time tors Board (CCB). An promise. Senior active license Discount. Work guarmeans the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 is bonded & insured. or 541-771-4463 Verify the contractor's Bonded & Insured CCB l i c ense at CCB¹181595 www.hirealicensedcontractor.com or call 503-378-4621. Chester Elliot Constr. The Bulletin recom- Home remodel/renovate mends checking with Creative designs the CCB prior to con541-420-2980 tracting with anyone. CCB¹ 148659 Some other t r ades also req u ire additional licenses and Home Repairs, Remod certifications. els, Tile, C arpentry Finish work, M a inte I D e bris Removal nance. CCB¹168910

JUNK BE GONE

Phil, 541-279-0846.

I Haul Away FREE For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seger rates!

541-385-5809

I Domestic Services

LandscapingNard Care

ZudtN'Z gaadriy Zacug ga e tw.

Managing Central Oregon Landscapes Since 2006

A ssisting Seniors a t Home. Light house Fall Clean Up keeping & other ser Don't track it in all Winter v ices. Licensed 8 •Leaves Bonded. BBB C erti •Cones fied. 503-756-3544

Drywall JL' S

D R YWALL

Over 30 years of fast, reliable service. Commercial & Residential. 541-815-4928 CCB¹161513

I Electrical Services Mike Dillon Electric Electrical troubleshoot-

ing, Generator systems, new panel installations. 24 yrs exp/ Lic./ Bonded

¹192171 503-949-2336

Handyman I DO THAT!

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

• Needles • Debris Hauling

Winter Prep •Pruning •Aerating •Fertilizing

Compost Applications Use Less Water

$$$ SAVE $$$

Improve Plant Health

2014 Maintenance Package Available Weekly, Monthly & One Time Service EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Senior Discounts

541-390-1466

Same Day Response

Employment Opportunities

01 541-447-7175;

or Craft Cats 541-389-8420. 286

Sales Northeast Bend

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER

at 8:00 p.m.)

Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been c ertified by th e O r egon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal En v ironmental Protection Ag e n cy (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A cer t ified w oodstove may b e identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will no t k n owingly accept advertisi ng for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

Bid NotN! www.BulletmBtdnBuy.com

Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Soccer TotsBEARS (Back to Back SessionsAges 5-6 Years Value: $160.00 Cascade Indoor Sports (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

at 8:00 p.m.)

** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

at 1-503-378-4320

For Equal Opportunity Laws c ontact Oregon Bureau of Labor & I n d ustry, Civil Rights Division,

Fuel & Wood

®

MOBNINlj STAR

I-YearElementary SchoolTbitioo

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

Buy New...Buy Local

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin

You Can Bid On: One Year School Tuition Retail Value from $5,050 to $5,520 Morning Star Christian School (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12,

971-673- 0764.

The Bulletin 541-385-5809

recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' • Receipts should include name,

phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species 8 cost per cord to better serve our customers.

at 8:00 p.m.) Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories.

The Bulletin

1 cord dry, split Juniper, Need to get an $200/cord. Multi-cord ad in ASAP? discounts, & 2/2 cords available. Immediate You can place it delivery! 541-408-6193 online at: www.bendbulletin.com All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. 541-385-5809 Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 for $365. Cash, Check BUYING & SE L LING or Credit Card OK. All gold jewelry, silver 541-420-3484. and gold coins, bars, rounds, wedding sets, LODGEPOLE PINE class rings, sterling sil- Cut, split & delivered, $200/cord ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental (delivery included) 541-604-1925 gold. Bill Fl e ming, Cemetery plot at Tumalo cemetery. A bargain at $450.

Hay, Grain & Feed5 First quality Orchard/Timothy/Blue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831 Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

ief 00 Central Oregon 4 ote 1005

541-408-2191.

Gardening Supplies & E q uipment

The Bulletin

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment O p porlunilies" in clude employee and independent p o sitions. Ads fo r p o s itions that require a fee or upfront i nvestment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use e xtra c aution when a p plying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state.

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer H o tline

The Bulletin

Bid NotN! www.BulletmBtdnBuy.com

00 476

Redmond 541-923-0882

541-447-6934

~ Heating & Stoves

/j

541-382-3537

Open to the public.

on the first day it runs 541-848-7436 BarkTUrfSoil.com Audio Interfaceto make sure it ise corM-Audio Fast Track rect. eSpellcheck and Go digital! Put your human errors do ocPROMPT D E LIVERY Landscaping/Yard Care music onto your cur. If this happens to 541-389-9663 computer using a your ad, please conNOTICE: Oregon LandM-Audio Fast Track Free maple leaves for scape Contractors Law tact us ASAP so that N382, with inputs for corrections and any (ORS 671) requires all your garden. You bag! a microphone and a adjustments can be businesses that a d541-389-1578 guitar or keyboard. vertise t o pe r form made to your ad. Classic Stallion $80. 541-385-5809 Landscape ConstrucFor newspaper Boots Call 541-383-0361 tion which includes: The Bulletin Classified Ladies size 7tt/h delivery, call the p lanting, decks , seldom worn, Circulation Dept. at fences, arbors, 541-385-5800 Paid $1100; water-features, and inselling for $290. To place an ad, call stallation, repair of irNe eeee eeewtll 541-385-5809 541-480-1199 rigation systems to be or email licensed w i t h the AMMO: 5.56 300 rnds classtfted@bendbueettn.com Landscape Contrac- $ 135; 7 . 62x39 3 0 0 COWGIRL CASH Mini DV Deck We buy Jewelry, Boots, tors Board. This 4-digit rnds $100; 9mm 400 Panasonic 5ef 00 Central Oregon ance 7005 AGDV2500 n umber is to be i n- r nds $110; .2 2 6 0 0 lets you easily Vintage Dresses & transfer cluded in all adver- rnds $65; .45 250 rnds, More. 924 Brooks St. digital tape recordings to SUPER TOP SOIL 541-678-5162 tisements which indi- $85. 541-306-0166 your computer. Can www.getcowgirlcash.com www.hershe sottandbark.com cate the business has Screened, soil & comhandle professional fulla bond,insurance and Belgian made Brown- size DV an d m ini-DV m i x ed , no workers c o mpensa- ing CAT1 SA-22 LR video tapes, providing Flexible Flyer sled, $25. post Queen bed-in-a-bag, $20. rocks/clods. High hution for their employ- w ith n ew Niko n video editing. Computer desk, $20. TV mus level, exc. f or ees. For your protec- P roStaff Rimf i r e full-feature Two-channel (16-bit, 48) stand, $15. 4 drawer file flower beds, lawns, tion call 503-378-5909 . 22LR scope. V e r y Hz s a mpling) a n d cabinet, $20. Rose pat- gardens, straight or use our website: nice condition. $800. k Four-channel (12-bit, 32 tern dishes, 45-pc set for s creened to p s o i l . www.lcb.state.or.us to 593 7483 kHz sampling) audio 8, new, $20. Wall-mount Bark. Clean fill. Decheck license status haul. Good classified ads tell modes. PAL and NTSC hand-crank phone, $100. liver/you before contracting with recording. $600 541-617-3951 541-548-3949. the business. Persons the essential facts in an playback 541-383-0361 doing land s cape interesting Manner. Write Check out the maintenance do not from the readers view - not classifieds online • Lo s t 8 Found r equire an L C B the seger's. Convert the wvvtN.bendbulletin.com cense. facts into benefits. Show Updated daily Found men's bike on the reader how the item will Shevlin Park Rd. Call to help them in some way. Foot 8 back massager, identify. 541-390-3748 Nelson 5 This $200. Inverter t b l., Landscaping & Lost Cat, black longadvertising tip Movie Maker $60, Bike trlr, new haired male, "Oliver, Maintenance brought to youby Package - Canon XL2 $130. To p q u a lity 11/4 near corner of NE Serving Central Canon XL2 Digital Video stuff! 541-385-5685 Isabella 8 NE 7th (near Oregon Since 2003 The Bulletin Camcorder (mini DV) Revere). 541-953-7576 Residental/Commercial with extra lithium ion Home Security charger & wall Lost: DACHSHUND Sprinkler BlotNouts Belguim Browning High battery, System 2GIG Power 9mm with ex- plug. Package also inBlk/tan longhaired Sprinkler Repair tras, $675. c ludes 14 b l ank 6 0 - Brand new installed female 20 Ibs on CRR by AbbaJay inminute mini DV tapes, a 541-633-9895 Horney Hollow area. Maintenance cludes 2 hour ind igital v i d e o hea d PLEASE help her get • Fall Clean up Bend local pays CASH!! cleaner, as well as a hard stallation and one home!!! Call her mom •Weekly Mowing for all firearms & carrying case. This proyear basic security at 541-316-8382. & Edging ammo. 541-526-0617 sumer camcorder has an service. $375. • Bi-Monthly & Monthly Lost small brown metal i nterchangeable l e n s (Valued at $850) Maintenance system. $1200 suitcase, containing car Bid NDIN! 541-382-3479 •Bark, Rock, Etc. www.BulletinetdnBuy.com 541-383-0361 jack & other parts, maybe downtown near JackVacuum: bagged Platikendeoe 10 ~ alope Grill, Sat Oct. 29. •Landscape num upright Hoover, Reward! 541-389-7329 with portable canister, Construction •Water Feature like new cond., $100 541-548-8895 Installation/Maint. •Pavers Buy New...Buy Local Wanted- paying cash •Renovations Rock star microYou Can Bid On: for Hi-fi audio 8 stu•Irrigations Installation phone - Shure PG58 dio equip. Mclntosh, $200 Gift Certificate Shure PG58 microX Tactical J BL, Marantz, D y Missing: Chihuahua Senior Discounts phone with plenty of (Bidding closes naco, Heathkit, San- since 8/2 in Crooked Bonded & Insured cable for attaching to Tues., Nov 12, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. River Ranch. Male, 8 541-815-4458 your PA system. Rug- Call 541-261-1808 at 8:00 p.m.) yrs old, about 6 lbs. LCB¹8759 ged mic that is great There has been a for lead and backup 262 sighting of him with a CASH!! vocals.$50 man in his late 50's For Guns, Ammo 8 Commercial/Office Tile/Ceramic • with black hair, mus541-383-0361 Reloading Supplies. Equipment & Fixtures tache & glasses in 541-408-6900. Baptista Tile CRR. $5000 cash Find exactly what & Stone Gallery Office chairs, 1 blue 1 Double Tap Firearms reward, no questions CCB¹19421 2075 NE Hwy. 20 you are looking for in the brown $50 ea. or both asked. 541-325-6629 541-382-9130 541-977-0202 $90. Call 541-593-7438 or 503-805-3833 CLASSIFIEDS www.baptistatile.com Buy/Sell/Trade/Consign before 5 p.m. •

0 AINi)P

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend

Open to the public . Prineville Habitat ReStore Building Supply Resale 1427 NW Murphy Ct.

IBuilding/Contracting

Lost & Found

La Pine Habitat RESTORE

541-382-9419.

Call54l 385-5809topromoteyaurservice Advertisefor28daysstartingat'IfglflrfstP000tffetketefseeteteflebleeO eefwebktef

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

computer.

541-306-0253

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

The Bulletin bendbulletin.com

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255

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results!

Accounting Growing CPA firm seeks a CPA or CPA Candidate with 2 to 5 years public accounting experience. Please visit www.bendcpa.com/ jobs for application information. Add your web address to your ad and read-

ers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

Food ServiceServer Whispering Winds Retirement is hiring a part-time split-shift Server for our dining room. Position includes evenings & weekends. Benefits after 90 days. Must be friendly 8 enjoy

seniors. Please ap-

in person at 2920 Ill~ C Conners Ave.,

Call 541-385-5809

Bend. Pre-employment drug test required.

or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Advertlslng 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 m edia sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate.

The p o sition i n c ludes a com p etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an a ggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director brandt@bendbulletin.com Ol'

drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace Career Services Coordinator

Oregon State University fOSU) - CascadesinBend, Oregon isseeking applicants for a 12-month, full-time (1.0 FTE), professional faculty position as Career Services Coordinator. The salary range is $39,000 - $46,800. The Career Services Coordinator provides expertise and leadership in career services for students and alumni of OSU-Cascades. These services include, but are not limited to, developing and presenting workshops on appropria te topics, working with f a culty i n a l l disciplines, providing relevant testing and career counseling for students and providing the overall leadership for career services delivery for the campus. The coordinator markets career services to new and current students through orientation and classroom presentations and the website. This resource provided by OSU-Cascades contributes to retention and the academic and personal success of students accessing this service. Required qualifications include a m aster's degree in Counseling or related discipline; Experience providing counseling or advising; Experience in career planning, assessment, or vocational counseling; and outstanding oral and written communication skills.

To review posting, additional requirements and apply, g o to htt p ://oregonstate.edu/jobs. Apply to posting ¹0011578. Closing date is 11/18/13. OSU is an AA/EOE.


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

C4 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN

DA I L Y

B R ID G E C LU B

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD will sh t)rtz

Mo nday,Novem ber 11,2013

ACROSS 1Pat down, as pipe tobacco sTrade 9 Carpenter's file 13 Grammy winner McLachlan 14 Heading on a list of errands 1s Salt lake state

Overtime victory By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

With only today's deal left in the final of t h e S pingold Knockout Teams, the major event at the ACBL S ummer C h ampionships, f o u r unknown but intrepid Poles (playing as "BRIDGE 2 4") t r a iled a multinational team led by Joe Grue by 10 IMPs. At one table, North-South for GRUE got to four hearts played by North. East led the K-A and a third club, and West ruffed and took the ace of diamonds. Down one.

spade and he bids two diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: If your ten of spades were the ace, you could bid an encouraging 2NT to try for game. As it is, your hand is too weak for a forward-going move, but you must get your side back to its longest combined trump suit. Bid two hearts. Partner must expect only a tolerance for hearts, not good support. West dealer E-W vulnerable

DOUBLE

22 What children

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under a blouse 63 What the artists of 16-, 27- and 49-Across

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NORTH

In the replay, with BRIDGE 24 North-South, North's two diamonds showed a weak two-bid in a major suit, and South's four d i amonds asked North to bid his suit. West for GRUE tossed in an ill-fated leaddirecting double. After two passes, South tried four hearts, passed out. West led the jack of clubs, and dummy's queen covered. East took the K-A and, with a tough guess ... shifted to a diamond. Making four, 10 IMPs to BRIDGE 24 and a last-gasp tie. In the eightdeal o v e r time , BRI D G E 24 (Wojciech Gawel, Rafal Jagniewski, Jacek Kalita, Michal Nowosadzki) won by 21 IMPs.

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: P E P E

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By C.C. Burnfkel (c)2013 Trfbune Content Agency, LLC

11/1 1/1 3


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN• MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11 2013 C5 881

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476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Gutter Installer Are you the best? /fso, doyou want to work for the best? B & R is hiring. Excellent pay and group insurance.

. 00 PPpp

PacificSource HEALTH PLANS

Help us change heafthcare!

HOUSEKEEPER

EOE

745

850

Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

Homes for Sale

Snowmobiles

Christmas at the Coast

WorldMark Depoe Bay, OR 2 bedroom condo, sleeps 6 12/22 - 12/29 or 12/23 -12/30.

$1399

541-325-6566

The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting your needs. Call on one of the professionals today! 630

Rooms for Rent Room for rent in Redmond, $350+ utilities. No s moking. Mature, r e sponsible, 8 stable. Call Jim, 541-419-4513

Advertise your car! Your future is justa page Add A Picture! away. Whetheryou're looking Reach thousands of readers! fora hat ora place to hang it, CaIt 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified is The Bulletin Classifieds yourbestsource. 632 Every day thousandsof buyers andsellers of goods Apt./Multiplex General and services do business in CHECK YOUR AD these pages.Theyknow you can't beat The Bulletin Classified Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away. on the first day it runs The Classified Section is to make sure it is coreasy to use. Every item rect. "Spellcheck" and is categorized andevery human errors do occartegory is indexed onthe cur. If this happens to section's front page. your ad, please conWhether you are looking for tact us ASAP so that corrections and any a homeor needa service, your future is in thepagesof adjustments can be made to your ad. The Bulletin Classified. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin The Bulletin Classified

If you have a broad clinical background Call 541-480-7823 a nd would like t o and tell me enhance p a t ients' about yourself. q uality of l ife a nd m aximize hea l t h plan benefits, this position may be the opportunity for you! Heavy Li ne Te c h ni- PacificSource Health cian Needed. Plans is seeking an Dodge Cummings die- RN to join our team sel tech needed. Work a s N u rse C a s e for the best and busi- Manager. The ideal e st d e a lership i n candidate will have a Central Oregon. Bring current Oregon RN your resume and ap- l icense an d fi v e ply to Don Mueller at years nursing expeSmolich Motors, 1865 rience with v aried NE Hwy 20, Bend. No medical e x p osure phone calls please. and exp e rience. Case management, Ranch Hand person utilization, an d / or position available. Say "goodbuy" health plan experiFor info contact ence preferred. job.positionhr©yahoo.com to that unused item by placing it in ROOFERS Review the full job with experience, description and The Bulletin Classifieds needed. complete the online Call River Roofing, application at 541-316-7663 5 41 -385-580 9 www.pacificsource. com/careers.

I, "", • 1

Sell an Item

FAST! If it's under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

I

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16'9" Larson All American, 1971, V-hull, 120hp

• 1994 Arctic Cat 580 NOTICE EXT, $1000. All real estate advertised here in is sub- • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD! ject to t h e F e deral• Zieman 4-place F air H o using A c t , which makes it illegal trailer, SOLD! to advertise any pref- All in good condition. Located in La Pine. erence, limitation or Call 541-408-6149. discrimination based on race, color, reli860 gion, sex, handicap, familial status or na- Motorcycles & Accessories tional origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r eal e state 2013 Harley which is in violation of Davidson Dyna this law. All persons Wide Glide, black, are hereby informed only 200 miles, that all dwellings advertised are available brand new, all stock, plus after-market on an equal opportuexhaust. Has winter nity basis. The Bullecover, helmet. tin Classified Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. 746 Call anytime, Northwest Bend Homes 541-554-0384

Awbrey Butte - sec luded quiet 3/2 o n 12,000 + sq . ft . I ot! Nicely rebuilt. Granite/ slate stainless. Only $398,000. Call Glenn Oseland, Principal Broker, 541-350-7829, Holiday Realty

Get your business

Buell 1125R, 2008 15k

miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924.

Harley Davidson 1992 FXRS Super Glide, nice bike, $6500 obo. 541-460-0494

G ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory 750

Redmond Homes Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

$10 - 3 lines, 7 days chasing products or g $16 • 3 lines, 14 days 763 Good classified ads tell services from out of • Recreational Homes (Private Party ads only) the essential facts in an area. Sending f the days per week plus c ash, c hecks, o r & Property on-call a s n e e ded. interesting Manner. Write i n f ormation 648 Duties include laun- from the readers view - not f credit PRICED REDUCED dry a n d gen e ral the seller's. Convert the ~ may be subjected to ~ Houses for FRAUD. cabin on year-round cleaning. Must speak facts into benefits. Show Rent General For more i nformacreek. 637 acres surclear English, be re- the reader how the item will tion about an adver~ rounded federal land, sponsible and enjoy help them insomeway. P U BLI SHER'S Fremont Nat'I Forest. f tiser, you may call being around senior This NOTICE 541-480-7215 the Oregon State citizens. Apply in peradvertising tip All real estate adverI Attorney General's son at 2920 NE Conbrought to you by tising in this newspaOffice C o n sumer x n ers A v e. , Be n d . Call a Pro Protection hotline at I per is subject to the Pre-employment drug The Bulletin I 1-877-877-9392. rervngcentraiomgonsncel903 F air H o using A c t Whether you need a test required. which makes it illegal fence fixed, hedges to a d v ertise "any LTh tr Bulletig trimmed or a house preference, limitation MiHwrights - Bright Wood Corp. or disc r imination built, you'll find TRUCK DRIVER based on race, color, professional help in We are looking for experienced Long term full time religion, sex, handiMOULDER OPERATORS 8 SET UP people, work. CDL needed; cap, familial status, The Bulletin's "Call a as well as entry level stacker positions. doubles endorsement marital status or na- Service Professional" & good driving record tional origin, or an inEntry level positions starting at $10.00 per Directory required. Local haul; tention to make any hour. Moulder/Set Up pay rates up to$16.00 pre f e rence, 541-385-5809 depending on experience. Medical, dental, home every day! Truck such vision, life insurance and vacation available leaves & returns to Ma- limitation or discrimi771 dras, OR. Call nation." Familial staafter standard qualification requirements for 541-546-6489 or tus includes children each. Bright Wood is an equal opportunity emLots 541-419-1125. under the age of 18 ployer and we p erform our own on-site living with parents or 1 7,000 Sq.ft. Io t i n pre-employment drug screening. You must legal cus t o dians, S hevlin Ridge w i th pass a p r e-employment drug screening. Looking for your next pregnant women, and approved plans. More Please apply in person in the Personnel Dept. employee? people securing cus- details and photos on to complete an application. Place a Bulletin help tody of children under craigslist. $ 175,000. wanted ad today and 18. This newspaper 541-389-8614 We are located in the Madras Industrial Park. reach over 60,000 will not knowingly acBright Wood Corporation — Personnei Dept., readers each week. cept any advertising BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 335 NH/Hess St., Madras, OR 97741 Your classified ad for real estate which is Search the area's most will also appear on in violation of the law. comprehensive listing of bendbulletin.com Press Operator O ur r e a ders ar e classified advertising... The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is which currently hereby informed that real estate to automotive, receives over 1.5 seeking a night time press operator. We are part all dwellings adver- merchandise to sporting million page views of Western Communications, Inc. which is a tised in this newspa- goods. Bulletin Classifieds every month at small, family owned group consisting of 7 newsper are available on appear every day in the no extra cost. papers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our an equal opportunity print or on line. Bulletin Classifieds ideal candidate must be able to learn our basis. To complain of equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 discrimination cal l Call 385-5809 is a requirement for our 3 ~/2 tower KBA press. In HUD t o l l -free at www.bendbulletin.com addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we or place 1-800-877-0246. The your ad on-line at Bulletin have numerous commercial print clients as well. toll f re e t e l ephone The Sen«ngCentralOregon s nce 19IB In addition to a competitive wage and benefit bendbulletin.com number for the hearprogram, we also provide potential opportunity ing im p aired is for advancement. Bid Now! 1-800-927-9275. www.BulletmBidnBuy com If you provide dependability combined with a FIND IT! positive attitude and are a team player, we Alxe)XHI would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable BUYIT'1 ® Bxflzcm work environment that provides a great place to 4': SELL IT! live and raise a family, let us hear from you. The Bulletin Classifieds Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at anelson@wescom a ers.com with yourcomTURN THE PAGE Buy tfew...suy Local piete resume, references and salary history/reYou Can Bid On: quirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is For More Ads Lot 22 at Yarrow required prior to employment. EOE The Bulletin in Madras 528 Retail Value $23,000 The Bulletin Loans & Mortgages 687 (60% Reserve) Commercial for Sun Forest WARNING Construction Pressroom Rent/Lease The Bulletin recom(Bidding closes Night Supervisor mends you use cau- Fenced storage yard, Tues., Nov 12, The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Ortion when you proat 8:00 p.m.) egon, is seeking a night time press supervibuilding an d o ff ice vide personal sor. We are part of Western Communications, information to compa- trailer for rent. In conInc. which is a small, family owned group convenient Redmond lo775 nies offering loans or sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon cation, 205 SE Railcredit, especially Manufactured/ and two in California. Our ideal candidate will road Blvd. Reduced to those asking for adMobile Homes manage a small crew of three and must be $700/mo. Avail. 10/1. vance loan fees or able t o l e ar n o u r e q u ipment/processes companies from out of 541-923-7343. FACTORY SPECIAL quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for state. If you have New Home, 3 bdrm, our 3~/2 tower KBA press. Prior management/ Need help fixing stuff? concerns or ques$46,500 finished leadership experience preferred. In addition to tions, we suggest you Call A Service Professional on your site. our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nufind the help you need. consult your attorney J and M Homes merous commercial print clients as well. Bewww.bendbulletin.com or call CONSUMER 541-548-5511 sides a competitive wage and benefit proHOTLINE, 693 gram, we also provide potential opportunity for LOT MODEL 1-877-877-9392. advancement. Office/Retail Space LIQUIDATION If you provide dependability combined with a BANK TURNED YOU Prices Slashed Huge for Rent positive attitude, are able to manage people DOWN? Private party Savings! 10 Year and schedules and are a team player, we conditional warranty. will loan on real es500 stf. ft. upstairs would like to hear from you. If you seek a tate equity. Credit, no office on NE side of Finished on your site. stable work environment that provides a great problem, good equity town, private bath, all ONLY 2 LEFT! place to live and raise a family, let us hear is all you need. Call util. paid. $500 month Redmond, Oregon from you. Oregon Land Mort541-548-5511 plus $500 d e posit. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at gage 541-388-4200. JandMHomes.com 541 -480-4744 anelson©wescompapers.com with your compiete r esume, r e ferences a n d s a l ary LOCAL MONEyrWe buy Rent /Own The Bulletin history/requirements. No phone calls please. 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes secured trust deeds & To Subscribe call Drug test is required prior to employment. note, some hard money $2500 down, $750 mo. EOE. loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-385-5800 or go to OAC. J and M Homes 541-382-3099 ext.13. www.bendbulletin.com 541-546-5511 Whispering Winds Retirement is seeking a p art-time hous e keeper. Two 7-hour

Trav el T r ailers

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627

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FIND YOUR FUTURE HOME INTHE BULLETIN

Nursing

Motorh o mes •

Vce ©cQs

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest Bend Homes 747 -Southwest Bend Homes 748- Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook County Homes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational Homes andProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NEBend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

Boats & Accessories

/

.I

I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456

G ulfstream Su n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W g enerator, Goo d condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g r eat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

The Bulletin Classified

541-385-5809

$25,000.

541-548-0318 iphoto above is ol a actual vehicle)

Sunchaser Pontoon boat - $19,895 2006 Smokercraft cruise, S-8521. 2006 75hp. Mercury. F u ll NATIONAL DOLPHIN camping e n c losure.37' 1997, loaded! 1 Pop u p cha n ging Corian surfaces, room/porta-potty, BBQ, slide, floors (kitchen), swim ladder, all gear. wood 2-dr fridge, convection Trailer, 2006 E a sy- microwave, Vizio TV 8 loader gal v anized. roof satellite, walk-in P urchased new, a l l shower, new queen bed. records. 541-706-9977, White leather hide-acell 503-807-1973. bed & chair, all records, no pets or s moking. 21' Crownline Cuddy $28,450. Cabin, 1995, only Call 541-771-4800 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with outdrive. Bimini top Tick, Tock & moorage cover, $7500 obo. Tick, TOCk... 541-382-2577 ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" 21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker Directory today! 50hp, live well, fish fndr, new int, extras, exc cond, 20'

The Bulletin

This

advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin

Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas engine, new tires, automatic levelers, Onan generator, king-size bed, awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $8700. 541-815-9939

Senr gCentralOegons ce1903

Beautiful

Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, awning, Eaz-Lift stabilizer bars, heat

& air, queen walk-around bed, very good condition, $10,000 obo. 541-595-2003

!%

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

similar model 8 not the

Health Forces Sale! 2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street GlideToo many extras to list! 6-spd, cruise control, stereo, batt. tender, cover. Set-up for long haul road trips. Dealership svc'd. Only 2,000 miles. PLUS H-D cold weather $7900. 541-508-0679 gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers Ads published in the "Boats" classification & much more. $15,000. 541-382-3135 after 5pm include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, Good classified ads tell house and sail boats. the essential facts in an For all other types of interesting Manner. Write watercraft, please go to Class 875. from the readers view - not 541-385-5809 the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway.

Jayco Eagle 26.6 ft long, 2000

h o u seboat,

$65,000. 541-390-4693

Keystone Laredo 31' RV 2006 with 12' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600 541-447-4805

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Layton 27-ft, 2001 Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower,

micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6~/2' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

www.centraloregon houseboat.com. GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga- TIFFINPHAETON QSH rage sale and don't 2007 with 4 slides, CAT Harley Davidson 350hp diesel engine, forget to advertise in 2011 Classic Lim$129,900. 30,900 miles, classified! 385-5809. ited, LOADED, 9500 great condition! miles, custom paint dishwasher, washer/ "Broken Glass" by Serv>ng Central Oregon stnce 1903 dryer, central vac, roof Nicholas Del Drago, satellite, aluminum new condition, wheels, 2 full slide-thru Garage Sales heated handgrips, basement trays & 3 TV's. auto cruise control. Falcon-2 towbar and Garage Sales $32,000 in bike, only Even-Brake included. WEEKEND WARRIOR $23,000 obo. Garage Sales Call 541-977-4150 Toy hauler/travel trailer. 541-318-6049 24' with 21' interior. Find them Sleeps 6. Self-conTioga 24' Class C tained. Systems/ in Motorhome appearancein good Bought new in 2000, The Bulletin condition. Smoke-free. currently under 20K Tow with '/2-ton. Strong Classifieds miles, excellent suspension; can haul shape, new tires, ATVs snowmobiles, 541-385-5809 professionaly wintereven a small car! Great Harley Davidson Sportized every year, cutprice - $8900. ster 2 0 01 , 1 2 0 0cc, off switch to battery, 875 9,257 miles, $4995. Call • Call 541-593-6266 plus new RV batterWatercraft Michael, 541-310-9057 ies. Oven, hot water heater & air condiJust bought a new boat? Ads published in "WaLooking for your tioning have never Sell your old one in the tercraft" include: Kaynext employee? been used! classifieds! Ask about our aks, rafts and motor- $24,000 obo. Senous Place a Bulletin help Super Seller rates! Ized wanted ad today and personal inquiries, please. 541-385-5809 watercrafts. For Stored in Terrebonne. reach over 60,000 " boats" please s e e readers each week. 541-548-5174 lass 870. Your classified ad HDFatBo 19 96 will also appear on 541-365-5809 bendbulletin.com •I•. which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no Motorhomes • extra cost. Bulletin Completely Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' Classifieds Get ReRebuilt/Customized 2004, 35K, loaded, too sults! Call 385-5809 2012/2013 Award much to list, ext'd warr. or place your ad Winner thru 2014, $49,900 Denon-line at Showroom Condition nis, 541-589-3243 bendbulletin com Many Extras Low Miles. COACHMAN $77,000 Travel Trailers • 541-548-4807 Freelander 2008 Fifth Wheels 32' Class C, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnauy.com miles! Efficient coach Alpenlite 2002, 31' Suzuki DRZ400 SM has Ford V10 with 2 slides, rear 2007, 14K mi., w/Banks pwr pkg, kitchen, very good 4 gal. tank, racks, 14' slide, ducted furn/ condition. recent tires, AC, flat screen TV, Non-smokers, $4200 OBO. 16' awning. No pets/ no pets. $19,500 541-383-2647. smkg. 1 owneror best offer. a must see! $52,500. Buy Nevv...suy Local 541-382-2577 541-548-4969 You Can Bid On: 2014 Hideout 27RBWE Travel Reduced $10k! Trailer. Retail Value $24,086 nn •,

The Bulletin

I • ~

I

The Bulletin

(70% Reserve)

Triumph D a ytona 2004, 15 K m i l e s, Fleetwood Discovery perfect bike, needs 2008 40X, Corian nothing. Vin counters, convection) micro, 2-door fridge/ ¹201536. freezer, washer/dryer, $4995 central vac, new tile & Dream Car carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, Auto Sales window awnings, level1801 Division, Bend DreamCarsBend.com ers, ext'd warranty, multimedia GPS, 350 Cum541-678-0240 mins diesel, 7.5 gen. Dlr 3665 Many extras! $119,900.

a

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665

Big Country RV (Bidding closes Tues., Nov 12, at 8:00 p.m.)

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! F leetwood Am e r i - Must see to appreciate! cana W i l liamsburg $19,000. By owner (no 2006. Two king tent dealer calls, please). Call 541-604-4662 end beds w/storage or text 541-325-1956. Iurr t runk b e lo w on e , slideout portable diHave an item to nette, bench s e at, sell quick? cassette t o i le t & shower, swing level If it's under La galley w/ 3 bu r ner Fleetwood D i s covery cook top and s ink. '500 you can place it in 40' 2003, diesel mooutside grill, outside The Bulletin torhome w/all shower. includes 2 Classifieds for: options-3 slide outs, propane tanks, 2 batsatellite, 2 TV's,W/D, teries, new tires plus '10 - 3 lines, 7 days etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es. bike trailer hitch on Wintered in h e ated back bumper. Dealer '16 - 3 lines, 14 days shop. $64,900 O.B.O. serviced 2013. $8500 (Private Party ads only) 541-447-8664 541-948-2216

I ".


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

C6 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2013•THE BULLETIN • s

s •

BOATS &RVs 805 -Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats &Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 890 - RVs for Rent

s

Antique & Classic Autos

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Price Reduced!

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in/out. $7500 obo.

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

your ad, please con-

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

•s Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Pickups

Vans

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

541-480-3179

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Fifth Wheels

CHECK YOUR AD

940

Au t o mobiles

fe(tN

882

Fifth Wheels

933

935

Sport Utility Vehicles

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 5ya

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail

$27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Keystone Raptor, 2007 37' toy hauler, 2slides, generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system, sleeps 6,many extras. $32,500. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or 541-475-6265

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Bei

MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough

The Bulletin Classifleds

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 27 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s c issor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

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Oregon

(photo for illustration only) GMC 1995 Safari XT, A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, Mercedes-Benz C230 studs on rims, $1750 2005, V6, auto, RWD, obo. 541-312-6960 leather, moon r oof, alloy wheels. 975 Vin ¹778905. Automobiles $9,888 M

My little red Corvette" Coupe

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307-221-2422,

( in La Pine )

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2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Mercedes Benz E500 4-matic 2004 86,625 miles, sunroof with a shade,

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source.com cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible Looking for your around in this price next employee? range, ne w t i r es, Place a Bulletin help wheels, clutch, timwanted ad today and ing belt, plugs, etc. reach over 60,000 111K mi., remarkreaders each week. able cond. i n side Your classified ad and out. Fun car to will also appear on d rive, M ust S E E I bendbulletin.com $5995. R e dmond. which currently re541-504-1 993 ceives over 1.5 million page views every month at Toyota Corolla CE no extra cost. Bulle1999, auto., White, tin Classifieds

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541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonauto-

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Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter,

60k mi. ¹081324 $15,995

SUBARU OUTBACK LTD 2006 - $13,495 1996, 350 auto, loaded, silver, 2 sets One owner, Immacu132,000 miles. of tires and a set of late 2.5i AWD runs and Ford 1965 6-yard Non-ethanol fuel & chains. $13,500. looks like new with a dump truck, good 1 owner, 81,700 synthetic oil only, Get Results! Call 541-362-5598 sun/moonroof, leather paint, recent overmiles, $3900, 385-5809 or place premium Bose steheated seats, 6 d i sc haul, everything 541-382-6795 reo, always garaged, Mercedes C300 2009 your ad on-line at works! $3995. RV Transport GMC 3tgfon 1971, Only CD, 100k c h eckup, bendbulletin.com $77,000. 4-door 4-Matic, red, new belts, timing belt, 541-815-3636 Local or Long Dis$19,700! Original low water pump, transmis541-923-1781 one owner, loaded. Call The Bulletin At tance: 5th wheels, mile, exceptional, 3rd sion fluid & filter. Auto. 29,200 mi. $ 2 4 ,900 541 -385-5809 camp trailers, toy owner. 951-699-7171 I The Bulletin recomH Need to get an trans. with sport shifter. obo 541-475-3306 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail haulers, etc. is mends extra caution I ,. %k.~ 541-549-6028. BMW 525 2002 ad in ASAP? Ask for Teddy, At: www.bendbulletin.com I when Check out the p u r chasing s Luxury Sport Edi541-260-4293 You can place it classifieds online f products or services tion, V-6, automatic, U from out of the area. loaded, 18 new online at: www.bendbulletin.com J S ending c ash , tires, 114k miles. Updated daily www.bendbulletin.com checks, or credit in$7,900 obo A B GMC Sierra 1977 short formation may be I (541) 419-4152 AU 541-385-5809 0 B bed, e xlnt o r i ginalBMW X3 2 0 07, 99 K / subiect to FRAUD. cond., runs 8 drives miles, premium packmore informaToyota Matrix S 2009, f For great. V8, new paint age, heated lumbar tion about an adverFWD, power window, and tires. $4750 obo. supported seats, panyou may call p ower l ocks, A / C . I tiser, the Oregon State 541-504-1050 oramic moo n roof, Vin ¹023839 Nissan Versa S 2011, Attorney General's i Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe$13,988 Office C o nsumer I Gas saver, auto, air, non headlights, tan & Peterbilt 359 p o table CD, alloys, Vin f Protection hotline at black leather interior, 908 BMW M-Roadster, S UB A R U . water t ruck, 1 9 90, 1-877-877-9392. ¹397598 n ew front & rea r 2000, w/hardtop. 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Aircraft, Parts $11,888 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. U brakes © 76K miles, $21,500 p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 877-266-3821 8 Service one owner, all records, Serving Central Oregon slnce tg03 57,200 miles, camlocks, $ 2 5,000. very clean, $16,900. S UBA R U . Dlr ¹0354 © MGA 1959 - $19,999 Titanium silver. Not 541-820-3724 541-388-4360 Convertible. O r igimany M-Roadsters 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. nal body/motor. No available. (See 877-266-3821 rust. 541-549-3838 Chevy Tahoe 1998, Craigslist posting id &a • U t i lity Trailers • Dlr ¹0354 ilrar 4x4, 5.7L V8, 197K ¹4155624940 for additional details.) mi., good c o nd., ~ OO Porsche 911 runs great, w/studSerious inquiries 1/3 interest in Columbia Carrera 993 cou e M Ore P iX a t B e n db u l e t i ) C O m ded tires on extra only. 541-480-5348 400, $150,000 (located factory rims. $3000 O Bend.) Also: SunriOBO. 541-480-8060 ver hangar available for Say Ugoodbuyn sale at $155K, or lease, Atwood Tilt Trailer, @ $400/mo. Chevy Tahoe 2001, 5.3 to that unused 1000 4' 2" wide x 7' 10 541-948-2963 V8, leather, air, heated long, great condition, item by placing it in Legal Notices Legal Notices seats, fully loaded, 120K 1996, 73k miles, $350. 541-389-9844 What are you Plymouth B a r racudam iles, $ 7 50 0 obo . The Bulletin Classifieds Tiptronic auto. proceeds applied to LEGAL NOTICE 1966, original cari 300 541-460-0494 transmission. Silver, ARNOLD IRRIGATION satisfy Plaintiff's lien. looking for? hp, 360 V8, centerblue leather interior, The real property is DISTRICT 5 41 -385-580 9 n lines, 541-593-2597 You'll find it in moon/sunroof, new described as follows: MONTHLY BOARD '78 quality tires and Lot 14 , Bl o c k 3, Project/Restoration MEETING NOTICE The Bulletin Classifieds battery, car and seat TAMARACK P A RK, Porsche 924 coupe covers, many extras. $1400; '72 Datsun T here has b een a City of B end, DesRecently fully serNew 2013 Wells Cargo 5 10 w a gon $ 3 5 0. change in the date of chutes County, Or541-385-5809 V-nose car hauler, 8t/~' x Both good bodies, will f photo for illustration onlyl viced, garaged, the November board egon. Commonly 20', 5200-Ib axles. Price run. 541-598-2729 Dodge Durango 2005, looks and runs like k nown as 2801 N E meeting from the 2nd new is $7288; asking 4WD, V8 5.7L, Tow new. Excellent conCou r t , Tuesday of the month S ycamore Buick La Cross CXS $6750. 541-548-3595 dition $29,700 pkg., running boards. 2 005, loaded, n e w to Tuesday, Novem- Bend, Oregon 97701. third row seat, moon- battery/tires, p erfect 541-322-9647 NOTICE TO DEFENber 19, 2013 at 3:00 roof. pm at 1 9 604 B uck DANT: READ THESE $8995. 541-475-6794 • Automotive Parts, • Vin¹ 534944 PAPERS CARECanyon Rd., B end, Want to impress the F ULLY! Yo u m u s t 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Service & Accessories $10,999 Cadillac El Dorado OR. "appear" in this case equipped IFR Beech Bo1994 Total Cream Puff! relatives? Remodel VW Bug Sedan, 1969, LEGAL NOTICE nanza A36, new 10-550/ (4) studded siped snow fully restored, 2 owners, ©~ S UBA R U . or the other side will Body, paint, trunk as your home with the District Seeks prop, located KBDN. tires B.F. G oodrich with 73,000 total miles, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend showroom, blue win automatically. To Applicants $65,000. 541-419-9510 leather, $1700 wheels help of a professional "appear" you must file M&S, P 2 1 5/70R14, $10,000. 541-382-5127 877-266-3821 from The Bulletin's w/snow tires although with the court a legal 95%+ tread on NisDlr ¹0354 933 The Redmond School paper called a Umo"Call A Service car has not been wet in san 6-hole rims. $50 District i s se e k ing tion" or "answer." The 8 years. On trip to Pickups Professional" Directory each. 503-936-1778 q ualified people t o "motion" or "answer" Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., apply for a vacancy must be given to the (4) Studded tires on Chevy 1986, long bed, $4800. 541-593-4016.s r ims from th e T i re four spd., 350 V8 reon its Board of DirecPorsche 911 Turbo court clerk or admintors. Factory, 225/60/R16 built, custom paint, istrator within 30 days off Buick, but fits other great 1/5th interest in 1973 of the date of f i rst ti r e s and The board consists of GM. 5/16 tread, $250. wheels, new t a g s, publication specified Cessna 150 LLC lnfinifi FX35 2012, five members elected herein along with the obo. Platinum 150hp conversion, low 541-389-0038 $5000 silver, at large. Those intertime on air frame and 4 studded Wintercat tires, 541-389-3026 required filing fee. It 24,000 miles, with U ested must be quali- must be i n p r oper engine, hangared in mounted on 16 rims, factory war r anty, lphoio lor illustration onlyl Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD fied voters in the disBend. Excellent per6 speed, X50 form and have proof 225/70R-16, $300. SLT quad cab, short box, f ully l o aded, A I I C hevy Malibu L T Z 2003 trict and have been o f service o n t h e formance & afford541-390-7270 2010, V6, aut o added power pkg., auto, AC, high mileage, Wheel Drive, GPS, residents within t he plaintiff's attorney or, able flying! $6,500. 4 s t udded W i ntercat $12,900. 541-389-7857 sunroof, etc. w/overdrive, leather, 530 HP! Under 10k district for one year if the plaintiff does not 541-410-6007 loaded, 21K m i les, miles, Arctic silver, $35,500. tires on 17x7.5 Jeep immediately preced- have a n gray leather interior, at t o rney, 541-550-7189 Vin ¹103070 rims, used 7 seasons, ing the appointment. new quality t i res, proof of service on the $17,988 $300. 541-383-8935 and battery, Bose plaintiff. If you have I• .ti A pplications will b e questions, you should 4Q S UBUBARUDVBRND B A R COM U. premium sound steFJ Toyota 4 snow tires taken at the District U reo, moon/sunroof, see an attorney imon 17 rims, $495 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. car Office until F r iday, mediately. and seat covers. If you obo. 541-420-3277 877-266-3821 (photo for illustration only) November 15 at 5:00 Many extras. Ganeed help in finding Ford F350 Super Duty Dlr ¹0354 p.m. Interviews will be an attorney, you may raged, perfect con1974 Bellanca Les SchwabMud 8 Crew Cab 2004, V10, held on December 18, call the Oregon State dition $5 9 ,700. Snow blackwall 1730A auto, 4WD, tow pkg., ELK HUNTERS! Just too many 2013. Please contact Bar's Lawyer Referral 541-322-9647 Murano alloy wheels, w i de Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. board executive ascollectibles? S ervice a t (503) P245/50/R-20 102T tires. VIN ¹A53944 owner, 87k only 3k on 2180 TT, 440 SMO, sistant, Trish Huspek 684-3763 or toll-free Observe G02, used $9,888 new 258 long block. at 541-923-8247 for 180 mph, excellent Porsche Carrera 911 in Oregon at (800) 1 winter. Pd $1200. Sell them in C lutch p kg , W a r n more information and 452-7636. H E R S Hcondition, always 2003 convertible with Will take reasonable S UB A R U . hubs. Excellent run- The Bulletin Classifieds hardtop. 50K miles, an application. hangared, 1 owner NER HUNTER, LLP, offer. 541-306-4915 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend ner, very dependable. new factory Porsche for 35 years. $60K. By/s/Nancy K. Cary. Northman 6 3/~' plow, T he p e rson ap - Nancy K. Cary, OSB motor 6 mos ago with 877-266-3821 541-385-5809 Warn 6000¹ w i nch. 18 mo factory warp ointed w il l s e r v e 902254, Of Attorneys Dlr ¹0354 In Madras, $9500 or best rearanty remaining. January 8, 2 0 14 for Plaintiff, 180 East call 541-475-6302 Ford Ranger SuperCab sonable offer. $37,500. June 30, 2015 and will 1 1th Avenue, P . O. 2011 XLT 4x4, V6, 541-322-6928 541-549-6970 or fill the vacancy creSTUDDED Box 1475, Eugene, ¹A06782 $2 2 , 388 541-815-8105. Dramatic Price Reducated by the resigna- Oregon 97440, TeleSNOW TIRES tion Executive Hangar tion of L is a K lemp phone: size 225/70-R16 (541) Subaru Imp r eza who was elected to at Bend Airport (KBDN) Have an item to and Hyundai Santa 686-8511, Fax: (541) 60' wide x 50' deep, 2006, 4 dr., AWD, Oregon serve the remaining 344-2025, Fe wheels, new! sell quick? w/55' wide x 17' high bisilver gray c o lor, two year u n-served ncaryohershnerAutnSnurce Corvette 1979 $600. 541-388-4003 auto, real nice car in fold dr. Natural gas heat, 541-598-3750 If it's under term of Jim Erickson. L88- 4speed. h unter.com. Firs t offc, bathroom. Adjacent great shape. $6200. aaaoregonautosource.com 85,000 miles Publication Date: OcLEGAL NOTICE '500 you can place it in to Frontage Rd; great Studded tires (4) and 541-548-3379. Garaged since new. IN T H E CI R CUIT tober 28, 2013. visibility for aviation busi- rims for Ford p/up The Bulletin I've owned it 25 COURT O F THE ness. 541-948-2126 or 235/85/16, 10- p l y. years. Never damClassifieds for: What are you STATE OF OREGON email 1jetjock©q.com New $970, sell $550. aged or abused. Take care of FOR D E S CHUTES looking for? Piper A rcher 1 9 80, 541-923-8202 $72,900. C OUNTY. WE L L S your investments '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Dave, 541-350-4077 based in Madras, al- TIRES: (4) 265/70-17 FARGO BANK, NA; You'll find it in Ford Supercab 1992, '16 - 3 lines, 14 days ways hangared since on 6-hole Ford alloy Plaintiff, v. FRANK R. with the help from The Bulletin Classifieds DAVILA; LAURIE M. new. New annual, auto rims, $200; (4) Ford brown/tan color with (Private Party ads only) pilot, IFR, one piece 5 -hole a l lo y ri m s m atching f ul l s i z e DAVILA; and DOES The Bulletin's c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 Jeep Grand Cherokee windshield. Fastest Ar- $150. 541-480-9277 1-2, being all occu"Call A Service over drive, 135K mi., cher around. 1750 to541-385-5809 pants or other per4x4, new tires, mud/snow tires (4) full bench rear seat, 1998, tal t i me. $68,500. Toyo sons or parties claim168K miles. $2900. slide r ea r w i ndow, 541-390-6210 541-475-6947, ask for 2 25/60R-16/98H, o n ing any right, title, lien, Professional" Directory Subaru rims, $350. bucket seats, power Rob Berg. or i nterest i n th e CORVETTE COUPE 541-923-8226. seats w/lumbar, pw, property described in Glasstop 2010 PUBLIC NOTICE = HD receiver & trailer the Complaint herein PURSUANT TO ORS Grand Sport -4 LT brakes, good t i res. and located at 2801 loaded, clear bra CHAPTER 87 Antique 8 Good cond i t ion. NE Sycamore Court, hood & fenders. Notice is hereby given (Photo for lllustration only) aur/zu Classic Autos $4900. 541-389-5341 New Michelin Super Subaru lmpreza M/RX Bend, Oregon 97701; that the following veCase No. hicle will be sold, for Sports, G.S. floor 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 5 Defendants. f photo for illustration onlyl SUM- cash to the highest mats, 17,000 miles, spd, AWD, moon roof, 13CV0274. Nissan Pathfinder SE Save money. Learn MONS. TO:DEFENCrystal red. bidder, on leather. Vin ¹508150 to fly or build hours 2005, V6, auto, 4WD, DANT F R AN K R. $42,000. 11/26/2013. The sale roof rack, moon roof, $18,888 with your own air1921 Model T DAVILA: I N THE will be held at 10:00 503-358-1164. c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o t ow pk g . , all o w Delivery Truck OF THE a m. b y DIR E CT Q® S UBA R U . NAME wheels. Vin¹722634 Commander, 4 seat, STATE OF OREGON: DRIVE GEAR, 60360 Restored & Runs FORD XLT 1992 150 HP, low time, $12,988 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Find exactly what You are hereby re- CHEYENNE DR., $9000. full panel. $23,000 3/4 ton 4x4 877-266-3821 quired to appear and BEND, OR. Ford Ex541-389-8963 © S UBA R U . you are looking for in the obo. Contact Paul at matching canopy, Dlr ¹0354 defend the complaint cursion. VIN 541-447-5184. CLASSIFIEDS 30k original miles, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. filed against you in the 1FMNU41S1YEB39789 possible trade for Chevy 1955 PROJECT 877-266-3821 above case w i thin Amount due on lien car. 2 door wgn, 350 classic car, pickup, Dlr ¹0354 Honda Civic EX-L 2012 thirty days after the $5811.07. R e p uted motorcycle, RV small block w/Weiand 2-dr, 28,300 mi, 1 owner, first date of publica- o wner(s) And r e a Need to get an ad dual quad tunnel ram $13,500. FWD, snow tires incl. tion of this summons, Meyers, Ford Motor with 450 Holleys. T-10 In La Pine, call in ASAP? Nav, Bluetooth, AC, pwr and if you fail to ap- Credit. 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 928-581-9190 windows, locks 8 moonpear and defend, the PUBLIC NOTICE Weld Prostar wheels, roof, heated front seats, Toyota Avalon Limited plaintiff will apply to Fax it to 541-322-7253 extra rolling chassis + cruise, HD mats 8 side 2007, V6, auto, FWD, the court for the relief The Mirror Pond Ad Hoc Committee will extras. $6500 for all. molding, $16,900. Call leather, moon roof, demanded i n The Bulletin Classifieds 541-389-7669. A lloy w h eels. V i n complaint. Th e othe meet on Wednesday, Subaru Baj a Turbo 503-936-3792. b¹178907 November 13, 2013, Sport 2005, Auto, tow ject of the complaint in t h e co m munity pkg., two tone, moon $17,988 GMC Sierra 2002 SLE and the demand for r oom at t h e B e n d Z71 4x4 extended roof, alloys. relief are: The plainS UBA R U . & R e c reation Vin¹103619 cab, 63K miles, tiff seeks to foreclose Park D istrict Office, 7 9 9 $15,999 $12,500 or best offer. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. its trust deed on the SW Columbia, Bend, 541-389-1473 877-266-3821 s. subject real property O regon. Age n d a S UBA R U . Dlr ¹0354 Chevy Wagon 1957, ltaa .. described in the comBUBARUOBBBND COM Lincoln LS 2001 4door items include a report 4-dr., complete, SuperhawkGet your sport sedan, plus set Toyota Camry CXL 1998, plaint as d e scribed by committee repre2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend $7,000 OBO / trades. below in the amount Only 1 Share 877-266-3821 of snow tires. $6000. 70K miles, good cond. business sentatives on a Please call of $149,705.00, plus 541-317-0324. Available Dlr ¹0354 $6000. 541-385-9289 meeting with Pacific 541-389-6998 interest, late charges, Economical flying Power, and discuscosts, advances, and sion Highlander 2012 in your own G ROW I N G Toyota and appointment Take care of 15,540 mi. Blizzard Need to get an ad attorney's fees, and to of public members to IFR equipped cause th e s u b ject white, ¹161242 your investments Cessna 172/180 HP for the ad hoc committee. with an ad in in ASAP? $27,995, property to be sold by The agenda is posted only $13,500I New with the help from The Bulletin's the Sheriff of D e sGarmin Touchscreen on the district's webThe Bulletin's chutes County, fore- site: www.bendpark"Call A Service Fax it to 541-322-7253 avionics center stack! Oregon closing the interests of Exceptionally clean! Ford Model A 1930 AuloSource "Call A Service sandrec.org. For more Professional" all defendants in the Hangared at BDN. Coupe, good condition, 541-598-3750 information call Professional" Directory The Bulletin Classifieds real property with the 541-706-6100. Directory Call 541-728-0773 aaaoregonautosource.com $16,000. 541-588-6084 1

4+

Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $20,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886

Automo b iles Volvo C30 1008, red,

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

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Keystone Challenger

Automobiles •

IM~™

Bulletin Daily Paper 11-11-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Monday November 11, 2013

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