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WEDNESDAY December11,2013

ecrown,now ew

l(lll 'S Fl

OUTDOORS • D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

OREGON COUNTIES

Farm aid vs. foodaid-

2 forest planssimilar in revenue,

Debated in D.C.,playing out in Mississippi.A6

Bridge of theGods—The colorful history behind theColumbia River fixture.D2

groupsays •

-

By Andrew Clevenger

C

Ulr C,

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — A

Is that wino for real?-

new analysis released Tuesday of the two legis-

Counterfeiters are becoming ever more clever, andnowthe industry is cracking down.A3

lative proposals for more

than 2 million acres of federally owned forests in Western Oregon concludes

Alamo Bowl —Reliving the last time the Duckstook on the Longhorns.C1

Artist renderings courtesy THA Architecture

Construction of a newlodge pool that is 80 percent larger than the existing pool is planned as part of the Black Butte lodge area

they would generate similar amounts of revenues for timber counties.

Headwaters Economics,

renovation. Construction is expected to start next September.

a Bozeman, Mont.-based nonpartisan research or-

Odituary —Actress Eleanor Parker of "Sound of Music" fame.BS

ganization, compared the plans for 2.4 million acres of Oregon & California Railroad Grant landsknown as the O&C lands

In national news — Negotiators in Washington, D.C., reach agreement on abudget deal.A2

— in 18 counties in West•

ern Oregon. The plan passed by the

House of Representatives, written by Reps. Peter

And a Wob exclusiveIn Afghanistan, awedding engagement, abomb,andanarmy veteran's quest to moveon. bendbulletin.com/extras

DeFazio, D-Springfield; Greg Walden, R-Hood River; and Kurt Schrader, D-Canby, essentially splits By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Homeowners in Black

EDITOR'5CHOICE

World bids farewell in land freed by Mandela

Black Butte into the future," said Mark Pilkenton, a

years ago, Huntsman said, and ranch officials made

an electronic presentation document created prior to

the O&C lands in half, with

homeowner and chairman

a case for the project to homeowners.

the vote.

for conservation and other

The improvements will include a new lodge pool,

areas put into a public trust and managed to produce

80 percent larger than the

between 400and 500 mil-

existing pool, and outdoor hot tub, a new bistro and

lion board feet per year. SeePlans/A4

Butte Ranch have approved

of the Black Butte Ranch

a nearly $11.5 million redevelopment project to improve the lodge area of the resort, community officials announced Tuesday. "I'm really proud of my neighbors, that they've stepped up to fund this proj-

board of directors. About 1,250 homeowners were eligible to vote, said Scott Huntsman, president

"While there is no doubt that this project is a signif-

and CEO of Black Butte Ranch, and had to return

the board believes that the benefits are worth the investment, and the value

ect, and that we are sustain-

ing the unique properties of

locker rooms, fitness facility, recreation center and

playground. SeeBlack Butte/A5

Native planting

rethought

JI

By Tamar Lewin

adopted hometown. There were celebrities: Bono, Naomi Campbell, Char-

New York Times News Service

t

t

l -'

came to Nelson Mandela's

Rs'sViailsl

Two years after a Stanford professor drew 160,000

-

students from around the globeto afreeonlinecourse on artificial intelligence,

u, Play area,,' Rec barn

starting what was widely viewed as a revolution in

'I

Country, House cortdos West oPen ' Pool building E Entry l awn U , i plaza

Lodge condos

s,,

Short-.term parking „ 2sta//s:;

Bistro/retail

pppi

q East open lawn Meadow .s

' „t

Spga

Riparian planting

times, and the assemblage of allies and adversaries

A study of 1 million users of massive open online courses, known

(

as MOOCs, released this month by the University

Existingi

of Pennsylvania Graduate

Lodge

School of Education found that, on average, only

reflected Mandela's endur-

ing legacy of forgiveness and reconciliation, as well

higher education, early results forsuch large-scale courses are disappointing, forcing a rethinking of how college instruction can best use the Internet.

Deck "Pitin

ally unmatched in modern

about half of those who Phalarope Lake

registered for a course ever

the messy and sometimes

clashing global allegiances of his party, the African National Congress. President Barack Obama gave a eulogy that stirred

Web courses are being

B ard

SOWETO, South Afri-

and Crown Prince Felipe of Spain. There were more presidents and prime ministers than at just about any other setting outside a U.N. General Assembly. It was a singular gathering to celebrate a life virtu-

dining and poolside service,

—iParking ,'60rsta//s

4+

HavysBear

ca — For a day, the world

Prince Haakon of Norway

retail area with outdoor

of proposition of the lodge area redevelopment is very strong," Huntsman said in

c

New York Times News Service

kings-in-waiting: Crown

owners and for the ranch,

their ballots to resort officials by 5 p.m. Monday. Redevelopmentdiscussions began about three

By Lydia Polgreen, Nicholas Kulish and AlanCowell

lize Theron. There were

icant investment for both

old-growth forests set aside

viewed a lecture, and only The final site plan rendering shows the proposed renovations to Black Butte Ranch's lodge area. The improvements include a new

and expanded pool, as well as a newfitness facility and bistro.

about 4 percent completed the courses. SeeMOOCs/A5

the crowd, only to be fol-

lowed laterby President Raul Castro of Cuba. The

two even shared an unexpected handshake.

CoverOregon may leave some uncovered onjan.1

"It took a man like Madi-

ba to free not just the prisoner but the jailer as well;

By Gosia Wozniacka The Associated Press

to show that you must trust

DURHAM — The leader

others so that they may trust you; to teach that rec-

of Oregon's troubled health insurance exchange says thousands of Oregonians who sent in their applications

onciliation is not a matter

of ignoring a cruel pastbut a means of confronting it with inclusion and generosity and truth," Obama said in his remarks, referring to Mandela by his clan name. "He changed laws, but he also changed hearts." SeeMandela/A5

by the deadline may have to go elsewherefortemporary coverage — despite the state's

promises. Gov. John Kitzhaber has repeatedly said that Cover

Oregon's technical issues

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 39, Low 23 Page B6

won't prevent anyone from to sign people up. being enrolled starting Jan. 1. Dr. Bruce Goldberg, acting The exchange's online portal head of Cover Oregon, said has still not enrolled a single Tuesday that only 28,000 of person and the state relies ex- the 65,000 people who sent clusively on paper applications in completed paper applicaand a lengthy manual process tions by a Dec. 4 deadline

The Bulletin

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Outdoors 82 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State 81 6 S I E1-6 Dear Abby D6 Ob ituaries 85 TV/Movies

D1 - 6 Cf 4 D6

AnIndependent Newspaper

Voi. 111,No. 345,

30 pages, 5 sections

have had their applications processed. Those 28,000 have already received their enrollment packetsor theirpackets have

been mailed. SeeCover Oregon/A4

Q i/f/e use recyc/ed newsprint

': IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

8 8 267 02329


A2

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JudiCial nOminee —TheSenatevoted 56-38 Tuesdayto seat Patricia Millett on theU.S. Court of Appealsfor the District of Columbia Circuit, the first confirmation undernewSenatefilibuster rules andonethat gives the influential panel amajority of Democratic-nominatedjudges for the first time innearly three decades. Previously, theconfirmation of Millett, along with those oftwo other nominees President BarackObama named to thecourt this past summer, hadbeenblocked by Republican filibusters. Twoweeks ago,the Senate's Democratic majority used her stalled nomination asthe basis to changelong-standing Senate rules by lowering thevoting threshold neededto advancepresidential nominations — astep sodramatic it has beendubbedthe "nuclear option."

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Thai prOteStS —Thai protest leader Suthep Thaugsubanasserted Tuesday that his group hadthe right to appoint a new prime minister, arguing that thegovernment of caretaker premier Yingluck Shinawatra had lost its legitimacy. Thenewscomesoneday after Suthep, who leads the self-styled People's Democratic ReformCommittee, gathered between100,000 and150,000 protesters in abid to topple Yingluck's government.

WASHINGTON — H ouse and Senate budget negotiators

reached agreementTuesday on a budget deal that would raise military and domestic spending over the next two years, shifting the pain of across-theover the coming decade and raising fees on airline tickets to pay for airport security. The deal, while modest in scope,amounts to a cease-fire in the budget wars that have de-

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bilitated Washington since 2011 J. Scott Applewhite/The Associated Press and gives lawmakers breathing House Budget Committee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and Senate room to try to address the real Budget Committee ChairwomanPatty Murray, D-Wash., announce driversoffederalspendinga tentative agreement Tuesday between Republican and Demohealth care and entitlement cratic negotiators on a government spending plan. programs like Medicare and Social Security — and to reshape the tax code. excoriated Ryan, the party's $63 billion increase during the For a Capitol used to para- vice-presidential nominee in next two years wouldbe spread lyzing partisan gridlock, the 2012, for rolling back immedi- evenly between Pentagon and accord between Rep. Paul D. atespending cuts in exchange domesticspending, nearlyerasRyan, R-Wis., the chairman for promised savings that may ing the effect of sequestration of the House Budget Commit- never materialize. on the military. "We needagovernment with tee, and Sen. Patty Murray, Domestic programs would D-Wash., the chairwoman of less debt and an economy with fare particularly well because the Senate Budget Committee, more good-paying jobs, and the 2 percent cut to Medicare was a reminder that even fierce this budget fails to accomplish health providers would be kept political combatants can find both goals, making it harder for in place, alleviating cuts to procommon ground. Ryan praised m ore Americans to achieve the grams like health research, edthe deal in the most elementary American dream," said Sen. ucation and Head Start. terms as a way to "get our gov- Marco Rubio, R-Fla., a top prosThe increase would be paid ernment functioning at its very pect for a 2016 presidential run. for in part with higher airline "Instead, this budget continues fees that underwrite airport basic levels." Both negotiators promised Washington's i r r esponsible security. Higher contributions an end to uncertainty and the budgeting decisions by spend- from federalworkers to their lurching from crisis to crisis, at ing more money than the gov- pensions would save about least for ayear. ernment takes in and placing $6 billion. Military pensions The deal drew praise from additional financial burdens on would see slower cost of living House Republican leaders, who everyday Americans." increases, a $6 billion savings are likely to put it to a vote by The agreement eliminates over 10 years. Private compaThursday. about $63 billion in across-the- nies would pay more into the "While modest in scale, this board domestic and military federal Pension Benefit Guaragreement represents a posi- cuts while adding $23 billion anty Corp. tive step forward by replacing in deficit reduction by extendone-time spending cuts with ing a 2 percent cut to Medicare permanent reforms to man- through 2022 and 2023, two datory spending programs years beyond the cuts setbythe that will p roduce real, last- Budget Control Act of 2011. ing savings," House Speaker Under the agreement, miliJohn Boehner of Ohio said in a tary and domestic spending for statement. the current fiscal year that is President Barack Obama under the annual discretion of also weighed in. Congress would rise to $1.012 "This agreement doesn't in- trillion from the $967 billion dude everything I'd like — and level it would hit if spending I know many Republicans feel cuts known as sequestr ation the same way. That's the nature were imposed next month. of compromise," he said. "But Spending would creep up to it's a good sign that Democrats $1.014 trillion in the 2015 fiscal and Republicans in Congress year. were able to come together and The figure for this year is break the cycle of shortsighted, about halfway between the crisis-driven decision making $1.058 trillion passed by the to get this done." Senate this spring and the $967 The proposal quickly drew billion approvedbythe House. fire from conservatives who Military spending would be

One month: $17 <Printonly:$16)

saw it as a retreat from earlier

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

spending cuts and a betrayal year, while domesticprograms by senior Republicans. Some would get $491.8 billion. The

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Police officers inUkraine target protesters' camp

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Oregon Lottery results

KIEV, Ukraine — Hundreds

of heavily armored police

the dispute — is sure to plunge Ukraine into a deep crisis. The protest began after Yanukovych decided not to

sign a trade agreement with barricadesinto Independence the European Union and Squarehere early this morn- t urned t oward R u ssia i n ing, dividing the encampment stead. Its numbers grew conof protesters who have defied siderably after police beat President Viktor Yanukovych demonstrators on the night for more than two weeks. of Nov.30,and itbecame a Hundreds more officers general protest against the lined the streets leading to the government. square, in formation behind On Sunday, hundreds of riot shields. thousands of demonstrators The police entered the turned out to express their square from four directions. anger at Yanukovych. Neither But their progress was slowed side showed any interest in as they came to heavily con- backing down. structed barricades. ProtestOn Tuesday, Yanukovych ers continued to hold the main had said on national television officersswarmed past outer

that he wanted to meet with

opposition leaders, but added

The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:

tion began. As they marched toward the square, a singer who goes by the name Ruslana led the crowd of protesters in a sol-

QSQ<(®Q 2 4>Qss

emn chorus of Ukraine's national anthem.

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The estimated jackpot is now $400 million.

The police entrance was preceded by three or four sharp blasts, perhaps flash grenades. It was unclear immediately whether anyone was hurt. Scuffles broke out at

Pollutiou case —The SupremeCourt heard arguments Tuesday in a knotty environmental caseover how to hold states responsible for air pollution that drifts across their borders andcausesharm in downwind states. TheEnvironmental Protection Agency's approach, which involves a trading system for pollution credits, was struck down last year in a2-1 ruling from the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia. If there wasconsensus amongthe justices, it concerned only the complexity and difficulty of the issues before them. Still, the questioning suggested that there maywell be five votes to sustain the EPA regulations.

Uruguay marijuana —Uruguay'sSenateapprovedpioneering legislation Tuesday that will allow the country to legalize the cultivation and sale of marijuana on nati a onwide scale. Uruguay's leftist president, Jose Mujica, hassignaledthat he will enact the legislation in coming days. Under thelegislation, approved by avote of16-13, Uruguay would create a state-run Institute for the Regulation andControl of Cannabis to oversee theplanting, harvesting andsale of marijuana.Thedrug would be sold atpharmacies, with buyers signing up in astate registry.

Central AfriCan RepubliC — Morethan 500 peoplehavebeen killed over the past week insectarian fighting in Central African Republic, aid officials said Tuesday, asFrance reported that gunmen killed two of its soldiers who werepart of the intervention to disarm thousands of rebels accused of attacking civilians. Aid workers have collected 461 bodies across Bangui, the capital, since Thursday, said Antoine MbaoBogo of the local RedCross. But that latest figure does not include the scores of Muslim victims whose bodieswere brought to mosques for burial. — From wire reports

set at $520.5 billion this fiscal

stage hours after the police ac-

As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

State budgetS —While states are continuing to see modest progress in their struggle to dig out from the 2008 recession, the eraof chronic budget instability and wholesale service cuts appears to have ended, according to a report releasedTuesday bythe National Association of State Budget Officers. The rate of revenuegrowth in 2014, however, is expected to besignificantly lower than in 2013, the report said. The growth in tax collections is expected to beessentially flat — 0.8 percent — in the 2014fiscal year, which started in October, compared with an estimated 5.7 percent increase ayear before.

board cuts to other programs

that the continuing encamp-

ment was unacceptable. Both C atherine

A s hton,

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the foreign policy chief of the European Union, and Victoria Nuland, a U.S. assistant secretary of state, were in

Kiev on Tuesday urging a peaceful resolution. Appearing with Yanukovych on TV were former Ukrainian presidents Leonid Kravchuk,

some ofthebarricades. Leonid Kuchma and Viktor The action — coming just Yushchenko, all of w h om hours after foreign envoys also said the only way to and threeformer presidents end the conflict was through urged a peaceful solution to negotiation.

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A3

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

TODAY It's Wednesday,Dec. 11,the 345th day of 2013. Thereare 20 days left in the year.

DID YOU KNOW?

DISCOVERY

e erwine a es,an Massive planet is breaking rules, ein Lisr a esnoe researcherssay

HAPPENINGS COllege —President Barack Obama meets with college presidents and business leaders to discuss college costs. CraSh —The National Transportation Safety Board begins its hearing into the July jetliner crash in SanFrancisco that was originally scheduled for Tuesday but postponed because of weather.

Increased demand from new markets such as Asia has raised the stakes all

By Monte Morin

compensate for atmospheric distortion.)

Los Angeies Times

around. The French, for instance, have a lab devoted to sniffing out ever more

HISTORY

An FBI agent recently showed Arnaud de Laforcade a file

ical Journal Letters, is un-

etstoform so farfrom a star.

with several labels supposedly from 1947 bottles of Chateau

like anything in our solar system.

ulate that HD 106906 b and

Cheval Blanc, one of France's finest wines. To the Saint-Emil-

E leven t i m e s mor e massive than Jupiter, HD

its sun might have begun forming at the same time, in

By Sarah Dilorenzo The Associated Press

SAINT-EMILION, France-

1

ion vineyard's CFO, they were

star at a

• IIOaulT De FIIAHoe

ing, not on the right kind of paper.

se

« .wN O ~ W+

But customers may be more a m b ition:

Binary star

s y stems are

"This system is espe- formed when two nearby cially fascinating because clumps of gas collapse and no model of either planet form separatestars.Because or star formation fully ex- they are so close, they orbit

An example of a counterfeit bottle of wine is displayed in a lab run

plains what we see," said

Cheval Blanc's production that

by the French Finance ministry in Bordeaux, southwestern France.

" It is possible that in t h e study co-author Vanessa Bailey, an astronomy grad- case of the HD 106906 system

Bob Edme/TheAssociated Press

est Bordeaux ever. The current

the star and planet collapsed

world's best wines. These are

13 million years old, and

was starved for material and

suspected fakes but so well

the residual heat from its

never grew large enough to ig-

done that even the owners ar-

formation can be seen from

nite and become a star," Bailey

r eceives bottles from c h ateaux in the surrounding area,

according to t r u ebottle.com, thenticator who founded Chai which tracks auctions and Consulting, says it is important

which is home to many of the

helps consumers spot fakes. Counterfeiting has l ikely dogged wine as long as it has been produced. In the 18th century, King Louis XV ordered the makers of Cotes du Rhone to brand their barrels with

not to overestimate the problem, guessing it is still probably a very small proportion of the global wine trade, but she added that many producers

think that recent publicity on the problem means it's been

en't quite sure if they might be real. Medina's lab runs a series of tests on bottles that come

their way: measuring the isotopes of certain elements can fraud. Not so, she and others said. determine generally which But it is getting more sophis- In fact, it will likely simply get country a wine comes from, ticated and more ambitious, more sophisticated and even measuring the trace radioacparticularly as bottle prices harder to track and estimate. tivity in a bottle can broadly rise due to huge demand in new China's case is a good illus- determine its age. Wines that markets, mainly in Asia. After tration of the evolution of coun- claim to be from before the indecades of silence, producers terfeiting. Initially, criminals vention of the atom bomb, for across the $217 billion industry took advantage of the country's instance, should have no ceare finally beginning to talk twin weaknesses: consumers sium-137. By contrast, bottles about the problem and ways to who were new to wine but had from the 1960s, when nuclear combat it. the money to buy it for show. tests happened almost weekThe a stronomical p r ices That led t o fl a grant f akes, ly, show a noticeable spike in paid for fine wine these days whose labels simply piled on cesium. makes the bottles "more than the names — or near namesThe lab also makes its own just a luxury item," said Spiros of as many famous vineyards wines from grapes collected Malandrakis, senior analyst of and locales as possible, daim- about every 30 miles across the alcoholic drinks market at ing, for example, to be a great W estern France.Each ofthose Euromonitor, a research firm. Burgundy wine from a famous wines then serves as a refer"They become a currency in Bordeaux chateau. ence point for a given year themselves. And as with every But in the past two years, and microregion. currency, at some point, peo- as more Chinese became conNone of these tests is definple want to find ways to ma- noisseurs, there has been an itive, but, taken together, they nipulate that and make more explosion in Asia of more re- can generally sniff out the money." fined counterfeits, says Mark fakes. Medina warns, howSolomon, who c o-founded ever, that over the past year Sizing up the problem truebottle.com. he has been seeing fewer of Experts say it's impossible the gross counterfeits and exto know the size of the coun- Fighting back pects criminals are focusing terfeit market. Partially that's On the front lines of the on harder to spot, more lucrabecause many sales happen race against better and better tive fakes. privately and because it is wo-

solved.

fakes is Bernard Medina, who

For instance, counterfeit-

ven into a legal market, un- is the director of a lab run by like, say, cocaine trafficking. the French Finance Ministry

ers buy up old, empty bottles

k n ow n

independently from clumps Researchers estimate the of gas, but for some reason planet is very young, just the planet's progenitor clump

Earth as infrared energy. sald. Researchers used infrared cameras and the Magellan telescope in Chile to capture images of the planet. (Until recently, astronomers relied on orbiting spacecraftto capture clear bendbulletin.com images of exoplanets. Now, Earth-based t e lescopes e mploy technology t o

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mplements Hsa c 'ovl fcs'tse'J 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

CHRISTMAS G IFT CERTIFICATES ~gYT 1~8>Holes ', for ONLY

g I i 0

i

valid all of ~ Zo<4!

from the best vineyards, so

the wine would pass a test that likelygo unreported because ing out fake wine. He recent- sampled the bottle's glass or the victims are embarrassed ly laid out at least 15 bottles inspected the label. A recent — and chagrined to lose their w hen journalists came t o search on eBay showed sevinvestment. Industry insiders, visit that ran the gamut from eral old, empty bottles were meanwhile, have long ignored the silly to the serious. Some for sale, including a 1958 Chathe problem collectively as pro- were outrageous amalgama- teau Lafite Rothschild, a 1928 ducerswere afraid of scaring tions, like the bottle that had Chateau Margaux and a 1971 "Luxembourg" on thelabel Romanee Conti — all of which customers. But many experts agree on and "produit de France" below are some of the most counterone point: the quantity of rare that. feited wines. bottles from illustrious vineOthers were trying to give Several wineries are layards being auctioned is just consumers just a soupqon ser-engraving their bottles too high to not include fakes. of glamour: Chatelet Cheval with unique serial numbers. Many

one another.

uate student at the University of Arizona.

average price paid for a botMaureen Downey, an extle at auction is about $11,500, pert wine appraiser and au-

"CDR" before export to prevent

co u nterfeits in Bordeaux devoted to sniff-

"I think it's pretty obvious to everybody that there is a

B lanc, another a ttempt t o copy the illustrious Chateau

Other wineries are experi-

Cheval Blanc. Most of the botcounterfeit wines from these tles were picked up in China top wineries that is on the mar- by French customs or fraud ket," said Leonardo LoCascio, agents and would easily be founder of Winebow, a leading sorted out. U.S. importer of wine. But Medina also sometimes

or bar-coded stickers placed h alf on th e bottle, half on

relatively large amount of

— From wire reports

d i stance of 60 form. In this case, however,

1947 is widely considered an exceptionally good year, and yearhasbeen calledthe great-

Sen. JohnKerry, D-Mass., is 70. Rock musicianDarryl Jones (The Rolling Stones) is52. Actress-comedianMo'Nique("The Parkers") is 46. Rapper-actor Mos Def is 40.Actress Hailee Steinfeld ("TrueGrit") is17.

Authors of the paper spec-

from our sun.

easily duped. Regardless of his skill, the counterfeiter ha d

formed from the gas, dust and asteroid-like debris that encircle a young star. They believe also that this process is too slow for extremely large plan-

billion miles — about 650 the massive planet never quite times Earth's d i stance became a star.

WONTA'ONe eT KM L ON

~w

ets that orbit close to stars are

106906 b orbits a sun-like the manner that binary stars

2987

"ss iwieo<"

clearly fakes — too new look-

BIRTHDAYS

Astronomers are puzzled

by the planet's existence. Scientists believe that plan-

ambitious wine counterfeiters.

Highlight:In1972, Apollo17's lunar module landed onthe moon with astronauts Eugene Cernan andHarrison Schmitt aboard; during three extravehicular activities (EVAs), they became the last two mento date to step onto the lunar surface. In1792, France's King Louis XVI went before theConvention to face charges of treason. (Louis was convicted, andexecuted the following month.) In1816, Indiana becamethe 19th state. In1912,movie producer Carlo Ponti was born in Magenta, Italy. In1928, police in BuenosAires announced they hadthwarted an attempt on the life of President-elect Herbert Hoover. In1936, Britain's King Edward Vlll abdicated the throne sohe could marry American divorcee Wallis Warfield Simpson; his brother, Prince Albert, becameKingGeorgeVl. In1937, Italy announced it was withdrawing from the League of Nations. In1941, Germanyand Italy declared war onthe United States; the U.S. responded inkind. In1961, a U.S.aircraft carrier carrying Army helicopters arrived in Saigon — the first direct American military support for South Vietnam's battle against Communist guerrillas. In1981, the El Mozotemassacre in El Salvador claimed the lives of hundreds of civilians at the hands of army troops. The U.N. Security Council chose Javier Perez deCuellar of Peru to be the fifth secretary-general. MuhammadAli, 39, fought his final fight, losing by unanimous decision to Trevor Berbick in Nassau, Bahamas. In1997, more than150 countries agreed at aglobal warming conference in Kyoto, Japan, to control the Earth's greenhouse gases. Tea years age:U.S. health officials reported anearly flu outbreak had hit all 50 states and was widespread in 24. Five years age:Former Nasdaq chairman Bernie Madoff was arrested, accused of running a multibillion-dollar Ponzi scheme that destroyed thousands of people's life savings and wrecked charities. (Madoff is serving a150-year federal prison sentence.) One year age:In anact the White Housecalled "highly provocative," North Korea used a long-range rocket to launch a satellite into orbit.

A massive planet found

orbiting a star at a staggeringly great distance is smashing some long-held theories of planetary formation, researchers say. The planet, according to a study published online last week in the Astrophys-

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A4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

Plans

IN FOCUS: GEOTHERMAL ENERGY

aton ea — ai ornia's vexin

produces in the range of $36.3 million to $42 million to timber counties. Using the same price, the House

Continued fromA1 L ast month, Sen. R o n

Wyden, D-Ore., released his own plan for the lands, which would also place about half of the forests off limits for timbering. It also would expand wilderness and wild and scenic river areas, and extend protec-

version generates between

By Tony Perry

tions around riparian areas.

which he chairs, accused

Los Angeles Times

the timber lobby of relying on "misleading and unre-

ominous deadline approaching, two feuding Imperial Valley agencies have put aside

The remaining a reas would be managed under the principles of ecological forestry, with loggers required to leave at least one-

their differences and devel-

third of the trees standing,

plans. It a lso c alled i nto

oped a plan they hope can save the ailing Salton Sea,

and old-growth stands in moist forests would be left

ro em — ma at ast avesoution S AN DIEGO — W ith a n

ter and often considered its most vexing environmental problem. The Imperial Irrigation District and the Imperial County

o ld could

agreed to push for additional geothermal energy exploration on the eastern edge of the

sea. The goal is to raise money for restoration projects from

the utility agencies that buy the electricity — to take care

Don Bartlettl/Los Angeles Times

of Salton Sea property that is White pelicans, black cormorants and gulls take flight last month in amarshy area at Salton Sea near now underwater but may soon San Diego. The Imperial Irrigation District and the Imperial County Board of Supervisors have agreed to push for additional geothermal energy exploration on the eastern edge of the sea.

A sense of urgency comes from the fact that after 2017, under its water sales agreement with t h e S a n D i e go County Water Authority, the Imperial I r r igation D i strict

billions of dollars, although there are plans to scale down any projects. Anything involving water and energy will no longer send water di- in California is enormously rectly into the sea. complex — technically, legally W ithout t hat w a t er, t h e and politically — and the sea, shallow, salty, tea-colored sea located in a lightly populated will recede further, exposing area, does not appear to have more sea bottom — worsen- much of a political constituening the sea's noxious smell cy in Sacramento. as well as dust storms that S till, d ecision-makers i n plague the Coachella and Im- Sacramento are talking about perial valleys. the plan. "Anything that helps the After 2017, "the Salton Sea falls off a cliff environmental- state expand its renewable ly," said Kevin Kelley, the gen- energy, I'm very supportive eral manager of the Imperial of," said Michael Peevey, presIrrigation District. ident of the California Public "This is our best hope," Utilities Commission. "We said Ralph Cordova, chief need all the resources we can executive officer of Imperial develop out there in the ImpeCounty. rial Valley." There a re dau n t ing Karen Douglas, a commisobstacles. sioner with the California Salton Sea r e storation Energy Commission, recently projects are estimated to cost went kayaking on the Salton

plan and send their choice back to the state by Dec. 15 to

enroll. The applications of about 37,000Oregonians have not yet

been processed. About halfof those people will likely be eligible for Medicaid and will be automatically enrolled, Goldberg said. He said some of the other half, who would qualify for private insurance through the exchange, may be without coverage for a month — even

though they sent their applications in by the deadline. Those who don't receive an

enrollment packet this week should make other plansfor

January coverage, Goldberg said. That includes either buying health insurance directly from a carrierfor those not

currently insured or asking their current carriers to extend their plans for another month.

Goldberg also said the exchange's website would not be operational until " sometime

after January," though he declined to give an exact date.

Officials previously said the online portal would work for the general public on Dec. 16. "I want to acknowledge it's been really confusing and disappointing to people," Goldberg said. "We're not where we wanted to be. People are upset, angry and I'm sorry about that. Our job now is to

consequences of the two

n e ver b e c u t

forestry bill t hat i n cluded

the O&C proposal concluded the bill would generate $900 million over 10 years for all counties with federally owned forests across the country.

Wyden didnot provide a dollar estimate for his plan, although a Q-and-A on his

claim it would produce $17 rect payments provided by million to $19 million a year Secure Rural Schools leg-

t hermal companies — a n d

Once they get the packets, they must pick an insurance

alistic assumptions about timber prices" to distort the

w ebsite maintains that t o ciation of O& C C ounties, reach the $35 million in di-

the profit sfrom energy sales. Officials also want the geo-

Continued fromA1

In a news release issued Tuesday, Wyden's staff on the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee,

down. Wyden claims his plan would produce harvests between 300 million and 350 million board feet per year, roughly twice as much as the 10-year average for the O&C lands. Critics of Wyden's proposal, including the Asso-

Board of S upervisors have

Cover Oregon

million under Headwaters' calculations.

question the $90 million figure associated with the intact if t h ey w er e m o re House plan, noting an analthan 120 years old. Any ysis by the Congressional tree more than 150 years Budget Office of the larger

the state's largest body of wa-

be open to the air.

$33.4 million and $44.2

Sea. "The renewable energy

at the California Independent

potential is there and it's real," she said. "But there is a lot of

System Operator, the n on-

profit group that oversees the analysis and work to translate state's electricity system and

that potential into reality."

its transmission lines.

Geothermal energy pro- In hopes of gathering more duction can involve drilling support, Kelley last week talkwells to tap into the Earth's heat and water. Once that

heated water is brought to the surface, it can be used to

ed to his peers at the Los An-

geles convention of the Assn. of California Water Agencies. "The Salton Sea should be

power turbines that produce given great consideration," electricity. Imperial Valley is particularly with the energy

for cash-strapped t i mber

islation last year, harvests

counties, while DeFazio's office claimed the House legislation would result in up to $90 million a year. But to reach these varying f i gures, proponents of the House plan used d ifferent t i m be r pr i c -

would have to go "beyond acceptable levels" to be-

amount to the harvest sug-

gested by Wyden, 300 mil-

a n a l y - lion to 350 million board sis explains. Based on feet, to reach their $17 mil-

timber volume, the price would be $98 to $126 for a thousand board feet in Wyden's plan, while the

lion to $19 million figure for his plan. Douglas County Commissioner Doug Robert-

DeFazio-Walden-Schrader

son, president of the asso-

bill would require prices between $340 to $425 per

ciation, said Tuesday that Headwaters' use of 36.2

thousand board feet.

percent fo r

loss from the shutdown of the

Additionally, the dollar

nation's largest geothermal reservoirs. Making the plan a reality would require a transmission line to get the energy to the

San Onofre nuclear plant, Kelley said.

estimates did not take into

ed when the Colorado River jumped its banks in 1905 and gl'ld. gushed into an ancient salt The California Natural Re- sink straddling Riverside and sources Agency is preparing a Imperial counties. Its major report on the Salton Sea, with sources of replenishment are a deadline set for May 2016. the noxious New River flowThe report will include infor- ing from Mexicali, Mexico, mation that could "inform the and pesticide-laden agriculdecision-making processes" tural runoff.

million board feet per year. The O&C Counties association applied that dollar

e s, H e a dwaters'

considered to have one of the

The Salton Sea was creat-

tween 700 million and 800

m a n agement

costs for the House plan is very high. Management

account the management costs in state-owned forests costs associated with the in Washingtonare 22 perHouse and Senate plans. cent, he said. Wyden's bill would cap the Robertson said it is not management costs at25 really possible to compare percentof receipts, or $20 the two plans until everymillion. Under the House

o ne knows exactly w h at

plan, the public trust would be managed under a revised version of Oregon's Forestry Practices A ct,

plots are a v ailable f or timbering under Wyden's proposal. "Until Senator Wyden

which h a s

3 6 . 2 p e r cent directs the Bureau of Land

management costs, which Headwaters applied to the

Management (which oversees the lands) to release

bill's expected harvests.

t he information that w a s

The Headwaters analysis also considered how much of the gross receipts would be returned to counties as specified by the different legislation. Applying a price of $179 per thousand board feet

used as th e f oundation Cox did say Cover Oregon must be shut down?" McLane for his bill, nobody really officials will no longer be giv- asked. knows what revenue prepaper applications turned out ing target dates on when the The Cover Oregon board is dictions are accurate or to be more complicated than website will b e operationaL scheduled to meet Thursday. what land base is going to initially anticipated, in part People concerned about a gap To visit Cover Oregon's webbe available (for harvest)," because so many forms were in coverage should go directly site, go to www.CoverOregon. he said. "At this point, evincomplete. Many required to a carrier to enroll or stick com, or call 1-855-268-3767. eryone is flying blind." signatures, which couldn't be with the current plan they are — Bulletin reporter Lauren Dake to both plans, Headwaters — Reporter: 202-662-7456, obtained with a phone call, he using. contributed to this report. found that Wyden's plan aclevenger@bendbulletin.com told The Associated Press. Cover Oregon's t r oubles "I'm certainly willing to be have left insurance agents held accountable for the fact who were trained by Cover that everybody who wanted Oregon to enroll Oregonians coverage by Jan. I is not going fuming. "My biggest frustration is to get it," Kitzhaber said. Goldberg said Cover Ore- the short time we have been gon was racing to process as allowed to make these masmany applications as possi- sive changes with all of our ble to give people a chance to clients," said agent Patrick It's perfect for shopping, travel enroll by Jan. 1, but the appli- O'Keefe of Bend's Cascade or those unexpected expenses. cation processing has been Insurance Center. "There is hobbled by lack of time, a just not enough time and some Save Even Nore! large volume of applications, people are going to get left and the fact that about half behind." With Mid Oret;on's really low the applications received were Open enrollment for Covinterest you can pay off higher incomplete. er Oregon ends at the end of Just 730 people have en- March for people who want to interest rate credit cards and loans rolled in private insurance via avoid a penalty from the fedand enjoy friendly local service! Cover Oregon as of this week. eral government. People who About 9,200 have enrolled in send in paper applications Medicaid. after Dec. 4 won't have insurCall orstop by Nid Oregon To speed up processing, ance until February or later. for details today. Cover Oregon added night On Sunday, Rep. Mike McI shifts seven days a week, Lane, R-Powell Butte, sent a contracted with a call center letter to Goldberg telling him to email and call applicants he had " serious concerns" who were found eligible to about the process and asked purchase a commercial plan, Goldberg a series of questions. "Cover Oregon missed the and added additional phone Credit Union and fax lines. Cover Oregon Oct. 1 launch, has signed up good friends. great service.' Spokesman Michael Cox said zero people via the website although "they are exploring a nd doesn't know w hen i t all options" there are no an- will be properly functioning: gl nouncements on whether the Why hasn't the Cover Orewiww.midoregon.com This credit unionisfederally Dec. 15 deadline, for Jan. 1 gon board set a date to decide insured by the National this 'business' has failed and 541-382-1795 coverage, will be extended. Credit Union Administrations get that fixed." Kitzhaber said processing

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Black Butte

Odama: Mandela 'woke meup to my responsidilities'

Continued fromA1 Parking and landscaping will also be improved, according to the proposal presented to homeowners.

Based on the proposal and i n i tial e stimates,

homeowners will pay a maximum assessment of $5,000 per lot, and Black Butte plans to borrow up to

$5.5 million. " The ranch wil l main on

re-

s o li d f i n ancial

footing, and we are not overreaching," Huntsman said in his presentation to

homeowners. Located 8 miles west of Sisters, Black Butte Ranch

covers more than 1,800 acres and is considered a resort community by De-

The fao. of NelsonMandeleappears Tuesday ona large billboard in the stands atthe memorial service for

schutes County, according

the former South African president at the World Cup stadium in the Johannesburg township of Soweto.

The Associated Press photos

to the county's comprehen-

sive plan. Development by Brooks Resources began in 1970 and has grown to include a commercial core and business park, along with its homes and recreational features. Black Butte

Mandela

nity sewer and water systems and has its own fire

Continued fromA1 Sheets of driving rain swept acrossthis former segregated township — an urban sprawl within sight of the glittery high rises of downtown Johannesburg — keeping many mourners away from the vast

and police departments.

soccer stadium where Mande-

Ranch operates commu-

"The lodge area, the pool and the bistro have been there for 40-plus years, and things are naturally going to show their age," Hunts-

la made his last public appearance, during the World Cup in 2010. Still, tens of thousands of

other South Africans, swathed in their national colors, came

man said. "As far back as

out to celebrate Mandela, who

1998, homeowners have identified this as an area of the ranch that is going to need some reinvestment." A second phase of the project, which would inv olve r emodeling t h e lodge itself, was discussed during the early planning phases but won't be ad-

died Thursday at the age of

dressed until a later date, Huntsman said.

"People were pretty uni-

fied in what they wanted

to see out of phase one, but there was a lot of strong opinions on what should or should not happen with the

lodge," he said. "Breaking the project into two phases allows us the time to as-

sess how owners utilize the new facilities and plan the

best way forward for the lodge." Construction is s ched-

uled to start on phase one in September, with completion targeted for June 2015.

As a hom e owner, Pilkenton said he's not

A5

95, some stomping their feet as protesters did during the movement that led to his release from prison in 1990 after

U.S.President Berack Obama shakes hands Tuesday with Cuban President Reul Castro as Brazilian President Dilma Rouseff looks on at the memorial of former South African President Nelson Mandela.

Ban Ki-moon, praised Mande27 years of incarceration. tion they were feeling when la's ability to look beyond past "Even heaven is crying," one they sang that song in prison." wrongs, bridge divisions and woman in the crowd declared But a few hours later, her build a new nation, inspiring as the deluge continued. "We mood had darkened. As jeers his own country and many have lost an angel." c ascaded from t h e c r o w d othersfar beyond itsborders. "He showed the awesome The day began with a joyful aimed at South Africa's curnoise. rent presi dent, Jacob Zuma, power of forgiveness — and of Nothando Dube, 31, left her Dube was one of many roll- connecting people with each home in Soweto at dawn, join- ing their arms in the gesture other and with the true meaning a throng to sing old songs known the world over as a call ing of peace," Ban said in his of the struggle against apart- to substitute a failing player in remarks. "That was his unique heid, waiting for the memo- a soccer match. It was an un- gift, and that was the lesson he rial to the man who brought mistakable message to Zuma, shared with all humankind. democracy to South Africa who faces corruption charges He has done it again. Look and became its f i rst b lack and deep worries about his around this stadium and this president. It was a moment governing of the country. stage. We see leaders repre"You don't want to be air- senting many points of view, for a country that at times still seems deeply divided by race, ing your laundry in front of and people from all walks of class, religion and tribe to join everybody, but people wanted life. All here, all united." together once again as the to send a message," she said. At times, the proceedings Rainbow Nation of Mandela's "The man on the street feels seemed tobe more about geodreams. there's a lot that should have politics than a bout n ation"It feels different when you been done by now to fix the al mourning. China, a vital sing it now as a free young country." trade partner for South Afriperson," said Dube, wearing Like many around the world, ca, sent its vice president, Li an ANC beret. "You try to the U .N . s e cretary-general, Yuanchao, instead of its presreach that feeling, that emo-

President Barack Obama remembered a personal hero Tuesday — aman whose example "woke me upto my responsibilities" — before an adoring and soaked stadium audience on the outskirts of Johannesburg. In memorializing former South African president Nelson Mandela, Obamadelivered a celebration and a scolding, a eulogy mixing past and present that, in its acknowledgment of failure, its emphasis on persistence and its call for cooperation, reflected this challenging moment in Obama's presidency. The parallels he drew were unmistakable, as was the lilting, sometimes angry delivery he used to invoke them. "There are too many of us who happily embrace Madiba's legacy of racial reconciliation, but passionately resist even modest reforms that would challenge chronic poverty and growing inequality," Obama said, referring to Mandela's clan name, less than a weekafter issuing a warning about increasing economic disparities in the United States. "And there are too many of us, too many, who stand on the sidelines, comfortable in complacency or cynicism when our voices must be heard." Nearly a year into his second term, Obama is in a political trough at home after a series of legislative defeats and self-inflicted setbacks. His approval ratings have dipped to near record lows for his administration, with partisanship stuck at stubborn highs. His campaign promise to help guide the nation past its historic divisions — over race and party and classappears as elusive today as when he took office. Mandela, who was incarcerated for decades for leading the opposition to South Africa's white minority rule, faced far longer odds personally and politically than Obama. As astudent at Occidental College awaking to the political life around him, Obama found inspiration in Mandela, imprisoned and uncompromising. He joined the student-led divestment movement, which he recently called his first political act. Just as Mandela's life has come to stand for tolerance and forgiveness, the theme of the occasion was reconciliation, capturedinmicrocosm by Obama's handshake with Cuban President Raul Castro, who also was invited to deliver a eulogy. Obama then sought out Frederik W. de Klerk, the last white president of South Africa, who shared the1993 Nobel Peace Prize with Mandela. — The Washington Post

ident or another official more the ANC, Mandela, Robben recognizable abroad. He was Island." "He changed our lives," said nonetheless granted a prime speaking slot as one of only a Mello,54. few foreign leaders who made They moved out of the townremarks, although few in the ship. Their children could ataudienceseemed tobe able to tend mixed schools with white identify him — or most of the teachers.Because of Mandela, other leaders. they said, their lives were enBut for many who streamed tirely different from what they i nto the stadium, it w a s a

otherwise would have been.

chance to say goodbye to a Simelane has hosted students beloved figure of whom every- from Alaska, Italy and Braone seemed to have a personal zil. Her daughter has gone to memory. study in Chile, spoken fluent Joyce Simelaneand Meis- Spanish and worked as a tour ie Mello traveled together to

gulde.

a stadium in Soweto nearly a quarter-century ago. It was

So they rose at 5:30 a.m. and made their way — together

1990, and the two sisters were filled with excitement and an-

again — back to Soweto, to a

ticipation because they were going to see Mandela, newly releasedfrom prison,speak to the people.

but this time with a sadder mission — t o b i d M a ndela

new, top-of-the-line stadium,

goodbye. "We're going to miss him," "We were overwhelmed to Simelane said. "Today we feel see him there," said Simelane, he needs to rest. He's old. He 60. "I grew up learning about went through so much."

concerned about construction on the ranch or how

long it takes, just that it is done right. "Will it be inconvenient?

Absolutely," Pil k enton said. "There are plenty of other food and beverage outlets and other pools,

MOOCs

minimize the disruption

Continued fromA1 Much of the hope — and hype — surrounding MOOCs has focused on the promise of coursesfor students in poor

to homeowners and their

countries with little access to

guests." And while it's not easy

higher education. But a separate survey from the University of Pennsylvania released

so I am confident we can

for homeowners to think

about dipping into their bank accounts, he said, the Black Butte

c o mmunity

recognized the need. T he r e novations w i l l benefit not only homeowners but visitors, too, said

Alana Hughson, president and CEO of Central Ore-

gon Visitors Association. "The improvements on tap for the pool and lodge area of Black Butte Ranch are the perfect comple-

last month found that about 80

percent of those taking the university's MOOCs had already earned a degree of some kind. And what has been perhaps the most publicized MOOC

experiment, at San Jose State University, has turned into a flop. It was a partnership announced with great fanfare at a January news conference

featuring Gov. Jerry Brown of California, a strong backer

ment to the tremendously

of online education. San Jose

successful (2012) redesign of the Glaze Meadow golf

State and Udacity, a Silicon Valley company co-founded

course," she wrote in an

by the Stanford artificial-in-

email, referring to the $3.5 million project that start-

telligence professor, Sebastian

ed in 2010. "Black Butte

Ranch has been a premier Central Oregon destination resort for decades,

Thrun, would work together to offer three low-cost online in-

troductorycourses for college credit. Thrun, who had been un-

and it is exciting to see the Ranch taking steps to

happy with the low completion

remain in the forefront of

increase them by hiring online mentors to help students stick

what visitors are seeking." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

rates in free MOOCs, hoped to with the classes. And the uni-

versity, in the heart of Silicon

Valley, hoped to show its lead- cussionclasses at some U.S. The profile quoted Thrun ership in online learning, and consulates. as saying the Udacity MOOCs to reach more students. Some MOOC p i oneers were "a lousy product" and But the pilot failed. Despite are working with a different "not a good fit" for disadvanaccess to the Udacity mentors, model, so-called connectivist taged students, unleashing a the online students last spring MOOCs, which are more about torrent of commentary in the — including many from a char- the connections and commu- higher-education blogosphere. ter high school in Oaklandnication among students than Thrun took issue with the did worse than those who took about the content delivered by article, and said that he had the classes on campus. In the aprofessor. never concluded that MOOCs "It's like 'the MOOC is dead, could not work for any particalgebra class, less than a quarter of the students — and only long live the MOOC,'" said Jon- ular group of students. "I care about education for 12 percent of the high school athan Rees, a Colorado State students — earned a passing University-Pueblo professor everyone, not just the elite," he grade. who has expressed fears that said in an interview. "We want The program was suspend- the online courses would dis- to bring high-quality education ed in July, and it is unclear place professors and be an ex- to everyone, and set up everywhen, if or how the program cuse for funding cuts. "At the one for success. My commitwill resume. Neither the pro- beginning everybody talked ment is unchanged." vost nor the president of San about MOOCs being entirely While he said he was "suJose State returned calls, and online, but now we're seeing per-excited" about working spokesmen said the university lots of things that fall in the with corporations to improve had no comment. middle, and even I see the ap- job skills, Thrun said he was Whatever happens at San peal of that." working with San Jose State Jose, even the loudest critics The intense publicity about to restructure the software so of MOOCs do not expect them MOOCs has nudged almost ev- that future students could have to fade away. More likely, they ery university toward developwill morph into many different ing an Internet strategy. shapes. Given that the wave of pubAlready, San J ose State licity about MOOCs began lES SCNIIM is getting good results using with Thrun's artificial intellivideos from edX, a nonprofit gence course, it is fitting that MOOC venture, to supplement he has become emblematic of some classroomsessi ons,and a reset in the thinking about edX is also producing videos MOOCs. A profile in Fast Comto use in some high school Ad- pany magazine described him vanced Placement classes. And as moving away from college Coursera, the largest MOOC classes in favor of vocational company, is experimenting training for corporations that with using its courses, along would accept Udacity certifi•) e• with a facilitator, in small dis- cates in their hiring. ' I i I I I

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more time to work through the

courses. "To all those people who declared our experiment a fail-

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ADRC Aging and Disability Resource Connection ofOREGON

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A6 T H E BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

UPDATE GOVERNMENT SURVEILLANCE

NSA uses online 'cookies' to find targets "cookies" that advertising netThe Washington Post The National S ecurity works place on computers to Agency issecretly piggyback- identify people browsing the ing on the tools that enable Internet advertisers to track con-

Internet. The intelligence agen-

former NSAcontractor Edwani Snowden, showthatwhen com-

email address, but it does contain numeric codes that enable

cieshave made particularuse sumers, using"cookies" and lo- of the "PREFID," part of Goocation data to pinpoint targets gle-specific tracking software for governmenthacking and to known as the "PREF" cookie. bolster surveillance. This cookie typically doesn't The agency's internal pre- contain personal information, sentation slides, provided by such as someone's name or

iPhones and Android devices,

and theApple and Google opalthough the specific attacks erating systems themselves, used by the NSA against tar- track the location of e ach gets are not addressed in the device, often without a dear documents. warning to the phone's ownThe NSA's use of cookies er. This information is more isn't a technique for sifting specific than the broader lothrough vast amounts of infor- cation data the government is mation to find suspicious be- collecting from cellular phone havior; rather, it lets NSAhome networks, as reported by The in on someone already under Washington Post last week. suspicion — akin t o

Internet to better tailor their ad-

soldiers shine laser pointers on a target to identify it for laser-guided bombs. Separately, the NSA is using commercially gathered infor-

the small tracking files called hackthat person's computer.

smartphone apps running on

"enable remote exploitation,"

panies followconsumers onthe websites to uniquely identify a person's browser. vertising, the technique opens In addition to tracking Web the door for similar tracking by visits, the PREFID allows NSA the governmerit. to single out an individual's According t o t h e d o c u- communications among the ments, the NSA and its British sea of Internet data in order counterpart, GCHQ, are using to send out software that can James Patterson/New YorkTimes News Service

The NSA slides say the Internet cookies are used to

w h en

"On a macrolevel,'we need

to track everyone everywhere for advertising' translates into 'the government being able to track everyone everywhere,"'

said Chris Hoofnagle, alecttner mation to help it locate mobile in residence at the University of devices around th e w o rld, Californiaat Berkeley Schoolof the documents show. Many Law. "It's hard to avoid."

A cotton field in Humphreys County, Miss., which hss one of the greatest disparities between the poor, who face food stamp cuts un-

der proposals in the new farm bill working its way through Congress, snd farmers, who stand to gain more in subsidies from the bill.

IN FOCUS THE FARM BILL

In Mississi i, a

. US.Cellular.

ivi e on arm ai

an

stam s

By Ron Nixon

program in both the Senate and House versions of the new bill. But a proposal by

New Yoris Times News Service

BELZONI, Miss. — Thom-

as Bond, a cotton grower whose onetime

R epublicans in t h e H o u se 8 ,500-acre version would cut about $40

partnership of farms re- billion from food stamps, ceived $4 million in federal which would result in the resubsidies in th e l ast seven moval of 5 million people nayears, thinks that many res- tionwide from the program, idents in the surrounding according to the Center on Mississippi Delta need food Budget and Policy Priorities, stamps. But he says the pro- a left-leaning research orgagram is too big and rife with nization. The Senate is insistfraud. ing on a much lower reduc"There are a lot of peo- tion in food stamps. ple on food stamps who The House version also shouldn't be," Bond said in a includes new work requirerecent interview at the Yazoo ments and drug tests for food Country Club. "They could stamp recipients. be working, but don't." It is unclear how hard the Attitudes like that anger proposed cuts would hit resMonica Stokes, who works as idents in Humphreys County, a clerk at a local check-cash- where unemployment hovers ing store and has been cut off around 13 percent, but local from $167 a month in food recipients and state officials stamps becauseher income say they are concerned. Food rose slightly. stamps were already cut by "Maybe I should go out and up to $16 a month for many plant me a couple acres so I residents after a provision in can get some of that money the 2009 economic stimulus the farmers get,"she said as bill expired Nov. 1. "Anything that reduces the she took a smoke break on a recent morning outside the program further will have store, in Belzoni, the seat of an impact and could result Humphreys County. "The in families' going without farmers make a lot more the benefits that get t h em than I do, and they still get over the hump every month, money from the government. particularly in a county like How is that fair'?" Humphreys," said D a v id This fertile alluvial plain, Noble, the state operations once home to the plantations director at the Mississippi that made it one of the rich- Department of Human Serest cotton-growing regions in vices, which administers the the country, is now at the epi- food stamp program here. center of the acrimony over a new farm bill in Congress. 'Safety net' The conflicting views of resIn the view of Bond, the idents about cutting food cotton farmer, growers well stamps and overhauling the deserve the subsidies and farm subsidy program mir- are hardly getting rich from ror those in Washington, but them. "Farming is a risky busihere the talk is more about real lives than government ness," Bond said. "Farmers policy. need a safety net." Since 1995, farms in HumBut the crop insurance phreys County have received program has drawn criticism about $250 million in subsi- from a range of groups, indies, which puts Humphreys cluding the left-leaning Enclose to the middle in a list vironmental Working Group of counties that get the pay- and the conservative Heriments. At t h e s am e t i m e, tage Foundation. The two renearly half of the county's search organizations say that 9,100 residentsreceive food the costs need to be reduced, stamps, one of the highest and that the program mainly rates in the nation.

Gains and losses As a

benefits i n surance compa-

nies and wealthy farmers.

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Farmers' net income for 2013 r e sult, H umphreys is expected to be $131 billion,

has one of the greatest disparities between the poor,

the highest total since 1973, adjusted for inflation, Agriwho face food stamp cuts culture Department figures under proposals in the new show. Critics of the crop infarm bill, and farmers, surance program say the rewho stand to gain more in cord profits show the need subsidies. for changes to the program. The bill, a 1,000-page meaLeaving aside the critics, sure that sets the n ation's Bond just wants Congress to food and nutrition policy and pass the new farm bill. Withis typically renewed every out it, he said, it is difficult five years, includes both the forfarmers to plan. "There's a lot of uncertainfood stamp program and the subsidies paid to farmers. ty, and that's not good when Competing versions of the you're a farmer," he said. new bill in the Senate and the "Banks are reluctant to loan House remain mired in par- us anything when they don't tisan gridlock. Farmers are know how they are going to operating under an exten- get their money back." sion of the existing farm bill, Stokes said there was also which is due to expire at the uncertainty a mong r e siend of this month. dents here who receive food Farmers here would great-

stamps. "People are uncer-

ly benefit from a proposed tain about where their next expansion of the $10 bil- meal might come from," she lion-a-year crop insurance said.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013

STATE NEWS

Salem

Fort Klamath

• Salem:Thestate land board approvesthe sale of tracts in the Elliott State Forest,B3 • Fort Klamath: Volunteers relocate beavers where they can be beneficial,BS

Ben SurVe n VoterSon Ire e By Hillary Borfud

zens will support a local option

The Bulletin

levy on the May 2014 ballot,"

Pollsters will begin calling

cal services.

Langston said. In August, Langston told the City Council he hopes to ask voters in Mayfor a five-year local optionlevyof 20 centsper $1,000 in assessedproperty value to pay for more firefighter

The surveywill continue through the weekend and is

paramedlcs and reduce Iesponse times. City councilors

supposed to include 400 recent voters in Bend and 100 recent

saidtheysupportedtheidea, andthe cityprojectedthe levy would raise an average of $2 million annually over fiveyears. The fire departmentreceives a cut of $1.18per $1,000in assessedpropertyvalue from the city'spermanenttaxrate of $2.80per $1,000. Most of the remainingpermanent tax rate revenuepaysforpoliceservices. SeeVoters/B5

voters in and around Bend on

Thursdayto askwhether they would support a five-year local optiontaxlevyto improve firefighting and emergency medi-

voters who live in Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District No. 2, said Bend Fire

Have a story idea or sndmission? Contact us!

The Bulletin

Chief Larry Langston. "We want to know how the

citizens feel about different services that the fire department and (its) emergency medical services provide, and we're trying to determine if the citi-

Boar

What's on thedallot There is nothing currently scheduled for the March11, 2014, election. The deadline for the March election is Jan. 9. The May 20, 2014, election will serve as aprimary for a variety of statewide offices. A primary will take place for the Deschutes County District Attorney position. DAPatrick Flaherty has announced his intention to seek re-election, and Bendattorney John Hummel hasalso filed to run for the position. In addition, two county commissioner seats, currently held by TonyDeBoneandTammy Baney,areupforelection.DeBone,a Republican, has not announced if he'll run again, but Democrat and current city councilor Jodie Barram hasannounced shewill run for his position. Elections for Deschutes County's assessor, clerk and treasurer will also take place in May. And Deschutes County District Court Judge BarbaraHaslinger has announced she'll retire in 2014. Herseat onthe benchwill be up for election in May. Noonehas yet announced anintention to run for the position.

Call a reporter

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

iscoverin i s c aracter: en seniors inesonsta e

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

By Megan Kehoe

Mail: My Nickel's Worth or In MyView P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

to jump out of a plane or to free-climb a rock wall.

• Civic Calendarnotices:

especially in high school," Jake, 18, said. "You don't know if someone will forget

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

The Bulletin

But the Bend High School

senior is, nonetheless, a complete adrenaline junkie. "Live theater is a gamble,

Bend-La Pine Schools administrators on Tuesday night characterized the

district's digital conversion rollout as a successful learning process, with students using iPads in interesting ways but encountering some technological problems. With more than 3,500 iPads in the hands of

students, 210 devices for teachers and with more than 6,000 digital text-

books and novels on the way, the district anticipated some problems. The iPads, rolled out in Novem-

the district's ability to

respond to issues and ad-

just fall apart on you. I think

dress them as they arise,

of it as an adrenaline sport for the artist."

calling such action"the point of the pilot." "I want to thank you for

Ifyou'rea supporter of high school plays in Bend, then you've probably seen Jake. The Bend High senior has starred in seven plays since his freshman year, and

being so able and flexible, and working to make

'v

things better," she said. "No

one here has just said, 'No, we're sticking to the way we planned it and that's

High's drama department. Jake is consumed by the

what we're going to do.'" As a mother of a Sum-

theater, and this summer

mit High School student,

he attended Oregon Shakespeare Festival's Summer Seminar for High School Juniors.

Kinkade has heard firsthand about one of the most significant challenges faced by the district.

But before his freshman year, Jake says he had no

"When he first had an iPad and he would try to

connect at home, through ... the proxy, it was really just very glitchy," Kinkade said. Shay Mikalson, exec-

"Coming into high school,

I didn't know what I wanted to do," Jake said. "The

bendbulletin.cem/ santasightings • Also, we want to see photos of holiday lights for another special version of Well

The Bulletin

their lines, or if the set will

to boost his GPA.

• Submit them at

By Tyler Leeds

is to test whether the added technology enhances learningbefore the district decides whether to put iPads in every school. School board member Peggy Kinkade at a board m eeting Tuesday praised

reason he took the class was

W

ro oLit

the devices to eight schools in Bend. The aim this year

Jake Raiter is not the type

interest in drama. The only

e've beengetting glimpses of Santa and suspect you have, too! Wewant to see your photos of him, hanging out with the elves, making toys, hearing what your kids and grandkids want for Christmas ... • We'll print them on Saturday, Dec. 21, in the Local section, and show you more onour website.

at iPa

digital conversion pilot program, which is bringing

is one of the leaders of Bend

Well shot!

00 S

ber, are part of the district's

Submissions • Letters andopinions:

Email eventinformation to news@bendbulletin.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, and include acontact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

BEND-LA PINE SCHOOLS

utive director of curric-

only thing I knew was that I should get good grades, and

ulum and instructional technology, said the root of that problem was the

I thought drama would be an

easy grade."

way in which iPads were connecting to non-school networks while also filter-

SeeDrama/B2

ing any content that would be blocked on a school network. Mikalson said

the issue was resolved by switching from a global proxy to a virtual private network, which allows

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2

students to connect to the Internet with the same

capabilities as they would have inside a school. Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Bend High School senior Jake Raiter rehearses a scene fromthe play "Taking Steps," with Bend High Schooljunior Phoebe Thompson, seated, etBend High School on Monday. Watch e video of Raiter at Hbendbulletin.com/jakeraiter.

Another issue faced by the school is based in the district's digital

infrastructure. SeeiPads /B5

shot! that will run in

the Outdoors section. Submityour best work atdendbulletin.cem /helidaylightsand we'll pick the best for publication.

Huffman says heplans to seek re-election in 2014

Plus:

By Leuren Deke

• Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphetesO bendbulletin.cem and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the bestfor publication.

The Bulletin

Submissionrequiremerrrs: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution

(at least e inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

SALEM — Rep. John Huffman, R-The Dalles, a retired

radioexecutive who was first

appointed to the House in 2007, said he still has

work to do repHuffman res enting the people of House District 59 and plans to seek re-election in 2014. "You come into the Legislature and want to work hard for

the district and get stuff done. At some point, you naively

JohnHuNman Age:56 Education:Eldon High School, Eldon, Mo., 1975; took college, professional andexecutive management course work to support professional career over theyears Occupation:Retired from broadcasting; currently involved in commercial real estate andproperty management Family:Wife, Korina, eight children, 15 grandchildren Previous political experience:First appointed to the Legislature in 2007

think you're going to say, 'I've days, because I'm not a career done good work and it's time to politician ... but when it comes move on' and hopefully I will to election time, you say, 'Man, reach that point one of these I still have a long list of things

g'm) working on.'" Huffman, 56, said he has

bank andsmallbusinessdevelopment centers.

enjoyed his positions on the Capital Construction and

"Helpingbalance the budget, prioritizing state services,

Ways and Means committees,

those are some things I've real-

which placed him in a strategicposition to ensure Oregon

ly focused on," Huffman said. He said his relationships in

State University-Cascades

the state capitol have helped

Campus was on the correct track to receive the fundingit

his constituents and he expects his ability to work across party

needed to expand into a four-

lines will continue to benefit the district. If re-elected, he would continue his work on the state's

year university. His work on the state budget has also allowed him the opportunity to fund some of the programs he cares about, from Oregon State University

extension offices to the food

budget and continue to support responsible natural resource management in the state.

SeeHuffman/B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

E VENT TODAY LUNCHANDLECTURE: Penelope Scambly Schott reads from her collection of poems; CANCELED; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. CHOCOLATE,WINE AND ALL THAT JAZZ:Featuring a silent auction, Willamette pies for sale, live music and a wine wall; proceeds benefit Summit High School's alcohol and drug-free grad party; free; 5-9 p.m.; Cafe Sintra, 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-390-2793 or www.summitstormboosters.com/ grad party. "A MOVEMENTOFMOVEMENT": A screening of the 2013documentary film about the philosophy, lifestyle, movementand world of Pilates; $5; 7 p.m., doorsopenat6p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. "PRIVATELIVES": A screening ofLondon'sW estEnd playplus behind-the-scenes experience with cast and crew; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.

Drama Continued from B1 Jake's first role his freshman year was in "To Kill a

Mockingbird." He played Jem Finch in the play and was quickly swept up in the character. Even though he's been in

plenty of plays since, Jake said his stint as Jem was his most memorablerole.

ENDA R HANZ ARAKI &CARYNOVOTNY: The duo performs traditional Irish music; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. THE WORLDFAMOUS POPOVICH COMEDYPETTHEATER: Gregory Popovich performs with his pets who were once strays; $25-$35 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "EVIL DEAD THEMUSICAL(DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)": Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com.

THURSDAY CHRISTMASCONCERT:The Cascade Horizon Band performs Christmas music; free; 1:30 p.m.; BendSenior Center,1600 S.E.ReedMarket Road; 541-330-5728 or www. cascadehorizonband.org. HISTORYPUB:The Jefferson County

Bend High School senior Favorite Movie:"Tron: Legacy" Favorite TVShow:"Doctor Who" Favorite Play:"My Fair Lady" Favorite Book:"Stalking the Angel," by Robert Crais Favorite Musician:Macklemore 8 Ryan Lewis

and made me realize that to

to apply for the Oregon Shake- get to the theater, I have to speare Festival's seminar. get through school first," Jake The seminar accepts only sald. Jake's high school counsela limited number of students every year. Jake's application or, Gary Whitley, describes beat out hundreds of others to Jake ascreative,mature and win him a spot in the program. thoughtful. He also says Jake's During the two-week con- teachers have high praise for servatory, Jake, along with Jake, both as a student and as over 60 otherstudents, spent aperson. 18-hour days studying acting, When it comes to college, participating in w orkshops Jake doesn't have to think too and attending festival plays. hard about where he wants to It was while watching one of go. "This whole year, I feel like these plays, "My Fair Lady," that Jake said he had an I should be walking around epiphany. with a stamp on my forehead "I couldn't stop smiling that says 'I'd rather be in during the whole play, and it Ashland.'" wasn't just because it was funJake recently applied to ny," Jake said. "You could tell Southern Oregon Universithat the actors were having so ty. He plans to study in the much fun. I felt like I under- school's drama program, and stood what true beauty was in one day wants to be one of the that moment." recurring actors in the Oregon Since coming back from the Shakespeare Festival. seminar,Jake said he lives and Jake says he's aware of the breathes the theater. He joined hard-scrabble life that most Bend High's speech and de- professional actors lead, but bate team as a way to dedicate says he's prepared for it. "Becoming an actor is the more of his time to developing his speaking skills. He also ideal career," Jake said. "Evhelps with Bend High's im- ery day would be a surprise provisational speaking class. because you would always be He's currently immersed in discovering new things about rehearsal for his role in the up- your character." coming Bend High production — Reporter: 541-383-0354, of "Taking Steps," a British mkehoe@bendbulletttt.com

SCHOOL NOTES

performs its13th annual holiday concert; free; 7 p.m.; Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W.19th St., Redmond; 541-389-2579. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": A

1$

performanceofthe one-manoneujtts',.~tl,

'

t

Submitted photo

Derek Sitter stars as Crumpet in"The Santaland Diaries" at Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend. Historical Society presents three short silent films depicting Western ranching andrailroading before World War I; free; 5:30 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D St., Madras; 541-475-1813. "THELION,TH EWITCH AND THE WARDROBE": The Redmond High School drama department presents its winter play; $8, $5 for students; 7 p.m.; Redmond HighSchool,675 S.W.Rimrock Way; 541-923-4800 or

www.rhs.redmond.k12.or.us. BAND CONCERT: The Summit High School music department group performs; raffle proceeds benefit the music department and students; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. concert; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-815-5333 or www. friendsofmusic-shs.org. CASCADEBRASSHOLIDAY CONCERT: The brass quintet

act play based on aDavid Sedaris essay; $10 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. "EVIL DEAD THEMUSICAL (DEAD FOR THE HELLIDAYS)": Join Ash and his friends for a trip to a cabin in the woods where they accidentally unleash an evil force; $22 for adults, $19 for students and seniors, $25 for the splatter zone; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com.

SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT:Takeaphoto with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. CHRISTMASKAYAKERSFLOAT: Kayaks and canoesdecorated with lights paddle around a loop; free; 3:30 p.m. participants gather, 4 p.m. float; Tumalo CreekKayak &Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407 or www.tumalocreek.

com.

ANTIQUEWALK:Redmond's antique district is open late andfeatures, food, wine, music, prizes and more; free admission; 6-8 p.m.; downtown Redmond; 541-526-1161. DIRKSENDERBYKICKOFFPARTY: Featuring live music, an art auction,

a raffle andmore; proceeds

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

cbessary@aol.com.

benefit Tyler Eklund; $5 suggested donation; 6-11 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-598-4519. "DOWNTON ABBEY" PARTY: Featuring trivia, costume andteacup contests with refreshments; free; 6:30 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242.

NEWS OF RECORD

Jake Raiter,18

"I felt like the character just fit me at the time," he said. "Jem was growing up, and I felt like I was entering a more grown-up world as well. I de- farce that will run at the end of veloped alongside the char- January. acter, and I felt like I learned Jake also said the seminar lessons, not only about how to has encouraged him to conbe a better actor, but how to be tinue doing well in his other a better human being." areas ofacademics. Currently, After "To Kill a Mocking- he holds a 3.7 GPA. "It (the seminar) instilled bird," Jake was no longer in drama for the easy A. His love dedication and d i scipline, for the theater prompted him

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

Highway 97. Southwest CascadeMountainLane. reported stolen and an arrest made at 6:51 p.m. Dec. 4, in the600block of Theft —A theft was reported at Criminal mischief —Anact of 11:22 a.m. Dec. 7, inthe1800 block of criminal mischief was reported andan Northwest CanyonDrive. The Bulletin will update items Northeast Lotus Drive. arrest made at4:10 p.m. Dec. 3, in the Theft —A theft was reported at 2:14 in the Police Logwhensuch a 2900blockofSouth U.S.Highway97. a.m. Dec. 5, in the1700 block of South DUII —Shannon Marie Shaver,43, request is received. Anynew U.S. Highway97. was arrested on suspicion of driving Vehicle crash — Anaccident was information, such asthe dismissal under the influence of intoxicants at reported at 5:40 p.m. Dec. 3, in the Vehicle crash — Anaccident was of charges or acquittal, must be area of Southwest 23rd Street and reported at 7:49 a.m. Dec. 5, in the 1:18 a.m. Dec. 8, in the2500 block of verifiable. For more information, Northeast Twin Knolls Drive. Southwest Canal Boulevard. area of Southwest 31st Street and call 541-383-0358. Southwest SalmonAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:10 Theft —Atheft was reported and an Bend Police Department arrest made at5:40 p.m. Dec. 4, in the Theft —A theft was reported at12:56 p.m. Dec. 5, in the2100 block of Theft —Atheft was reported Northeast U.S. Highway20. 300 block of Northwest OakTreeLane. p.m. Dec. 5, in the3000 block of and an arrest made at4:37 p.m. Southwest 32nd Street. DUII — CaseyStuart Anderson, 23, Criminal mischief — An act of Nov. 24, in the 20100 block of criminal mischief was reported and an was arrested on suspicion of driving Vehicle crash — Anaccident was Pinebrook Boulevard. reported at 2:06 p.m. Dec. 5, in the arrest made at12:45 a.m. Dec. 7, inthe under the influence of intoxicants at Theft —A theft was reported at 200 block of Northeast Irving Avenue. 6:51 p.m. Dec.4,inthe600blockof area of Northwest Seventh Street and 9:25 a.m. Nov.29, in the61600 Northwest CanyonDrive. Northwest Fir Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at1:36 block of Cedarwood Road. Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle was p.m. Dec. 3, in the1100 block of Continued next page Theft —A theft was reported at Southwest Division Street. 7:18 a.m. Dec. 2, in the300 block Redmond Police of Southeast SecondStreet. Department Theft —A theft was reported at Unlawful entry — Avehicle was 10:08a.m. Dec.2, in the 20300 reported entered at 9:17a.m. Dec. 2, in block of Silver SageStreet. the 1600 block of Southwest Reindeer Burglary —A burglary was Avenue. reported at12:43 p.m. Dec. 2, in the 600 block of Southwest Pelton Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at10:13 a.m. Dec. 2, in the Place. ACE THE NEXT REPORTCARD WITH SYLVAN 2700 block of Northwest Seventh Unauthorizeduse —Avehicle Street. was reported stolen at 2:38 p.m. Burglary —A burglary was reported Dec. 2, in the 63100block of Nels Anderson Road. at1:05 p.m. Dec. 2, in the2700 block of Southwest Wickiup Avenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 8:57a.m. Dec. 3, in the Theft —Atheft was reported and an 100 block of Northeast Greenwood arrest made at1:29 p.m. Dec. 2, in the Avenue. 1700 block of Southwest OdemMedo Our personal learning Road. Theft —Atheft was reported and Theft — A theft was reported at an arrest madeat12:28 p.m. Dec. approach will really 4, in the 2600 block of Northeast 1:52 p.m. Dec. 2, in the 600 block of U.S. Highway 20. Southwest Sixth Street. connect with your DUII —Tyler Jay Lewis Dolman, Criminal mischief —Anact of child, combining criminal mischief was reported at 26, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of 3:09 p.m. Dec. 2, in the1400 block of engaging technology intoxicants at12:46 a.m. Dec. 5, in Southwest16th Street. the area of BethAvenueand Sally Theft —A theft was reported at with amazing teachers, Lane. 3:47p.m. Dec.2,inthe 300blockof Criminal mischief — Anact of Northwest OakTreeLane. raising grades criminal mischief was reported at Criminal mischief —Anact of and confidence. 1:35 a.m. Dec. 5, in the900 block criminal mischief was reported andan of Northwest Galveston Avenue. arrest made at3:50 p.m. Dec. 2, in the Criminal mischief —Anact of 1500 block of Northwest Fir Avenue. criminal mischief was reported at DUII —ShaneChristopher 9:21 a.m. Dec. 5, in the2800 block Montgomery, 31, wasarrested Act now to take control of this school year. of Northeast Aldrich Avenue. on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:24 a.m. Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 9:50 a.m. Dec. Dec. 3, in the area ofSouthwest 5, in the 20700 block of Nicolette 27th Streetand Southwest Highland Drive. Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:27 Unlawful entry —A vehicle was reported entered at11:14 a.m. Dec. 3, in the2700 block of a.m. Dec. 5, in the400 block of Southwest13th Street. Southwest Forest GroveDrive. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:51 Theft —A theft was reported at a.m. Dec. 3, in the2100 block of 6:20p.m. Dec.5,inthe900block Northwest Ivy Avenue. of Northwest Wall Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 1:09 p.m. Dec. 3, in the700block of Criminal mischiel —Anact of criminal mischief was reported Southwest Deschutes Avenue. at 7:58 p.m. Dec. 5, in the20100 Theft —Atheft was reported at1:45 > block of Pinebrook Boulevard. • p.m. Dec. 3, in the2600 block of Unlawful entry —Avehicle was reported entered at 7:48 a.m.Dec. 6, in the 800 block of Northeast Hidden Valley Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat11:36 a.m. Dec. 6, in the areaof HiddenValley Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 5:28p.m.Dec.6,inthe2700 block of Northeast 27th Street. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at3:45 p.m. Dec. 6, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. DUII —Wilber Westcoast Griffin, 24, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:26 p.m. Dec. 6, in the area of Southeast Third Street andSoutheastWilsonAvenue. Criminal mischiel —Anact of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at5:43 p.m. Dec. 6, in the 2600 block of Northeast U.S. Highway20. t,ttCTIC SLED Criminal mischiel —Anact of g,naun 8' criminal mischief was reported zteotted Sled.ittte' at 3:02 p.m. Dec. 8, in thearea srede . mantet tttotor utt of Southeast15th Street and Very t:est and Fun! Southeast Wilson Avenue. < Replacethat old bustedsledfor your dreamhil climbing machine! Have attService reoo Theft —Atheft was reported and Moving forcessale! Item Priced at: Y o ur Total Ad Cost onl . an arrest made at5:43 p.m. Dec. szeeeoso • Under $500 $29 8, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook s4t-ooo-ooo • $500 to $99 9 $39 Boulevard. • $1000 Io $249 9 $49 Unlawful entry —Avehicle was • $2500 and over $59 reported entered at1:28 p.m. Dec. 9, in the 2600 block of Northeast The Bulletin includesup to 40 words oftext, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline andprice. Neff Road. Serving Centra/ Oregonsince 19iB • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds Theft —Atheft was reported and 541-385-5809 an arrest made at6:25 p.m. Dec. • Central Otsion Marketplace + bendbulletin.com Some restrictions apply 6, in the 3100 block of North U.S.

POLICE LOG

&P.CHA NGER •

-

Sylvan of Bend

S y lvan of NWX

5'tl-5II'f-'ft M 91-O'lI't-'fSM

REUNIONS

MILITARY NOTES

Crook County High School class of 1957 will hold a reunion Aug. 16, 2014; the CCHS class of1958 is also invited; social hour for class of '58 will be Aug. 15, 2014; sign-up deadline is Dec. 15, 2013; contact Larry Works at ahworks©aol.com, 541-665-0126 or Helene Geer athelenegeer72©gmail. com, 541-462-3882.

Air Force Airman MaxTaverniti has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base SanAntonioLackland in San Antonio. He is a2013 graduate of Bend High School and the son of Jeffrey Taverniti, of Bend.

How to submit

Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Teenfeats:Kidsrecognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.)

Story ideas

Contact: 541-383-0358,

youth@bendbulletin.com Mail:P. O.Box6020,Bend,OR 97708

School briefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Phone: 541-633-2161 Email: news@bendbulletin. com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a

Other schoolnotes: College compelling story? announcements, military gradPhone: 541-383-0354 uations or training completions, reunion announcements. Email: mkehoe©bendbulletin. com

o 00

'Private partymerchandiseonly - excludespets&livestock,autos, Rvs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes,andgaragesalecaiegodes.


WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

I'OVeS SBe

8 e OBI' 8

Train-Cei' COIIISIOn —Oregon State Police say aSouthern Oregon manand his sister-in-law were killed and his brother was seriously injured whentheir Jeep Cherokeewas hit by a freight train at a marked rail crossing south of Klamath Falls. Police identified the SUV driver in Tuesday's collision as 33-year-old MacKenzieConway. He and his 25-year-old sister-in-law Kalla Conwaywere deadat the scene. Rearseatpassenger27-year-oldNicholasConway wasejected and seriously injured but wasable to walk across U.S. Highway 97to a market to get help. Hewastaken to a hospital.

0 COIl I'OVeI'SIB OI'eS BIl By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

SALEM — Top state offi-

cials on Tuesday agreed to move forward with the sale of scattered tracts of the Elliott State Forest, despite objections

from conservation groups that they include nesting trees for a protected bird. Gov. John Kitzhaber, Secretary of State Kate Brown and State Treasurer Ted Wheel-

er — who make upthe State Land Board — unanimously backed the plan. They said they're not trying to privatize the forest but need to balance conservation con-

cerns against a constitutional requirement that the land generate money for public schools. Kitzhaber said the state needs to go forward with accepting bids to determine the value of

the 2,700 acres, whether the land is sold to timber compa-

nies or conservation groups. The Land Board is respon-

From previous page Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 2:17p.m. Dec. 5, in the 400 block ofSouthwest Ninth Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 2:18p.m. Dec. 5, in the1500 block ofWest Antler Avenue. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 3:07 p.m.Dec. 5, inthe 600 block of Southwest Ninth Street. Theit — Atheft was reported at4:32 p.m. Dec. 5, inthe areaof Southwest Fifth Streetand Southwest Forest Avenue. DUII — CheyenneCraigAshiey,41, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 2:10a.m. Dec. 6, in theareaof Southwest11th Street andSouthwest HighlandAvenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 9:57a.m. Dec. 6, inthe1800 block of South U.S.Highway97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:14 p.m.Dec.6, inthe 1600 block ofSouthwest 35th Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:16p.m. Dec.6, in the area of Eaststate Highway126and Southeast VeteransWay. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:46p.m. Dec. 6, inthe area of North U.S.Highway97and Southwest EvergreenAvenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 6:25p.m.Dec. 6, inthe1200 block of Southwest HighlandAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at7:01 p.m. Dec. 6, inthe1700 blockof Southwest OdemMedoRoad. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 9:25a.m. Dec. 7,in thearea of Southwest HighlandAvenueand Southwest RimrockWay. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:55 p.m.Dec.7, inthe area of Eaststate Highway126and Southeast Ninth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 2:17p.m. Dec.7, inthe1600 block of SouthwestOdemMedoRoad. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:08p.m. Dec.7,inthe2700 blockof Southwest13th Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 5:22p.m.Dec. 7,in the area of Southwest 31stStreet andSouthwest Xero Avenue. Dull — MichaelJamesSearle, 41, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at11:32 p.m. Dec. 7, inthe 700 block of Southwest Fifth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at1:07 p.m.Dec. 8, inthe1200 block of South U.S.Highway97. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at 4:37 p.m.Dec. 8, inthe 300 block of Northeast11th Street. Prineville Police Department Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at10:44 a.m.Dec.9, in the area of Southeast LynnBoulevard.

BEND FIRE RUMS Friday 9:48a.m.— Unauthorized burning, 2024 N.W.Deschutes Place. 33 — Medical aidcalls. Saturday 9:50 a.m. — Smoke odor reported, 63505 Bridle Lane. 22 — Medical aidcalls. Sunday 19 — Medical aidcalls.

REDMOND FIRE RUNS Dec.2 6 — Medical aidcalls. Dec.3 7:25 a.m. — Unauthorizedburning, 5311 S.W.McveyAve. 6 — Medical aidcalls. Dec.4 4 —Medical aid calls. Thursday

"lf you sold it to the timber industry at a cut-rate

price, Oregonians would lose the remarkable,

ly with conservation-focused Eugene hOmeleSS —Warming shelters in Eugenehaveseen more than 300 people anight during the recent cold snap. TheEgan Warming Centers wereexpected to remain openTuesday for an eighth night. They openwhenlows drop below30. Theproject manager, DougBates,saysahomelessmaninhis30swho had usedshelters twice died last week,and officials presumethecold was acontributing factor. At an unauthorized tent campcalled Whoville, about 50 people have created awarming center out of wooden pallets, tarps and insulation sheets. A donatedpropane burner provides heat.

buyers because it w o uldn't

be able to prove it earned the maximum return for the land. "I can certainly appreciate

rare wildlife habitat, recreational opportunities

that can only persist on public lands."

that from some standpoints, natural resources are invalu— Francis Eatherington, conservation director, Cascadia Wildlands able, but the fact is that even a Picasso has some value on sible for managing the Elliott, the hands of environmental occasion when it c hanges on the southern coast near groups rather than private hands," Kitzhaber told reportCoos Bay, and other state for- industry. ers after the meeting. "If you sold it to the timber ests to generate money for the An appraiser hired by the Common SchoolFund, which industry at a cut-rate price, state concluded the presence supports public schools. Offi- Oregonians would lose the of marbledmurrelets,discovcials say the fund lost money remarkable, rare wildlife hab- ered over the summer, would in fiscal-year 2013 because itat, recreational opportunities significantly decrease the vallitigation over habitat for the that can only persist on public ue of the land up for sale, from marbled murrelet, a t h reat- lands," said Francis Eather- an estimated $22.1 million to ened seabird, has all but halt- ington, conservation director $3.6 million. Stands occupied ed timber sales. Kitzhaber for Cascadia Wildlands. by murrelets can't be logged, said the state is likely to face Kitzhaber responded that but the appraiser suggested a a separate lawsuit from edu- the sale would help establish a timber company might do so cation groups if the Common fair market value for the land, anyway, risking penalties to School Fund doesn't turn a which would open up more op- earn a high return. profit. tions for divesting land in the The Elliott has historically Critics of the plan said the future. Without knowing the contributed a tiny fraction of state should be working hard- value of the land, he said, the the billions of dollars Oregon er to ensure the land falls into state can't negotiate exclusive- spends on schools.

4:56 p.m. — Authorizedcontrolled burning, area ofU.S.Highway97near milepost112. 9 — Medical aidcalls. Friday 8:56 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 1548 S.W.IndianAve. 11 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 6 — Medical aidcalls. Sunday 8:58 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 3220 S.W.ObsidianAve. 3 — Medical aidcalls.

POWerOutage — Because of a poweroutage in downtown Portland, City Hall and thePortland Building remained closedTuesdayfor a second day. Portland General Electric said it expects to restore service today. Other city buildings are openandfunctioning as normal. The outage covers aneight-block area and includes office buildings. The outage wascaused by afire early Sunday that damaged underground cables. Wine COuntry dreneS —A droneindustry executive is telling farmers in Oregonwinecountry they shouldn't get distracted by the technology of unmanned aircraft when what's important is the data the devices cancollect. Young Kimleads aVirginia company that uses drones to gather information about fields andcrops. Hespoke Monday at a forum at theYamhill County Fairgrounds aimedat promoting drone use and business. Kimsays drones can transform agriculture by allowing farmers to control the waythey use chemicals andfertilizer with GPS accuracy —which meanscontrolling costs andincreasing yields. — From wire reports

Wanderingwolf OR-7takes daytrip to California The Associated Press

Karen Kovacs of the California Department of Fish

GRANTS PASS — Ore-

His border-crossing trav-

northeast Oregon in Sep-

els are similar to those he

tember 2011 on a quest for

gon's wandering wolf, OR-7, and Wildlife says OR-7's made the last two winters. took a daytrip into Northern GPS tracking collar showed Kovacs says it appears OR-7 California over th e w eek- he made a trip into northern is following migrating deer end, but came right back to Siskiyou County on Satur- and elk. the southern Cascades ter- day, but went right back to This spring, OR-7 will be ritory he has favored of late. Oregon. 4 years old. He lit out from

a mate that has taken him more than 3,000 miles, with

no sign of success. He is the first known wolf in Northern California since 1924.

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f the Oregon Legislature agrees to float a $200 million bond, cancer research at Oregon Health 8 Science University could benefit by $1 billion. That's likely a smart move, but legislators must consider other possible needs for that $200 million in bonding capacity before making the commitment. The opportunity starts with Nike Chairman Phil Knight and his wife, Penny, who in September pledged $500 million for the OHSU's Knight C ancer I n stitute if the university can raise a matching amount in two years. State officials are now talking about helping pay that match with a $200 million contribution from taxpayers. This week at the Oregon Leadership Summit, OHSU President Joe Robertson sought support for state involvement, according to The Oregonian, saying the state funds would pay for buildings for researchers and clinical trials. He said the university would still raise the full $500 million match, but the state contribution would help speed the process. Critics c o mplained t h ere's a long list of other needs in the state, and the matching challenge gives this one proposal an unfair advantage. Ironically, at the same leadership conference Monday, state leaders were talking about other priorities, with the Columbia

River Crossing topping the list for Gov. John Kitzhaber and House Speaker Tina K o tek, D - Portland. Kotek, along with Senate President Peter Courtney, D-Salem; Senate Minority Leader Ted Ferrioli, R-John Day; and House Minority Leader Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, also listed funding for education and rural economic development among their top priorities. The rural i n i tiatives would seek to help communities by developing water supplies and increasing logging and other natural resources use, The Oregonian reported.Talk also focused on helping small businesses and creating jobs that pay family wages. The Knights have been generous donors to m any c auses in Oregon, including an earlier $100 million for the Knight Cancer Institute at OHSU. Their new pledge, if the match can be made, holds the promise of meaningful advances in cancer treatment that could help patients not just in Oregon but around thenation and world. It's a worthy investment. Legislators must, however, determine that it outweighs the multitude of other demands for state bonding capacity and that its celebrity status doesn't skew those difficult decisions.

Get answers onthe plans for OSU-CascadesCampus ritics, mark your calendars. ries of open houses, with subseYou have a responsibility to quent sessionsplanned in Februshow up, to learn, to express ary, May, September and Decemyour concerns, to engage. ber of 2014. Oregon State University-CasThis week's meetings are on cades Campus is holding open Thursday from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. houses Thursday evening and Fri- and Fridayfrom noon to I:30 p.m. day midday to lay out its plans and at Cascades Hall on College Way on the Central Oregon Commuask your thoughts. The creation of a four-year uni- nity College campus. Additional versity in Bend is the best news i nformation is posted at w w w. this town has heard in years. It will osucascades.edu/4. (See related expand opportunities, increase so- letter on this page from Bend MayPro Tem Jodie Barram, who is phistication, spur cultural innova- or also co-chairofthe OSU-Cascades tion and bring high-level jobs and Campus E x pansion A d v isory economicdevelopment. Committee.) But that's not to say there aren't Anyone who routinely travels

C

challenges.

on Century Drive, 14th Street and Letters to the editor and Web Newport Avenue, especially on late postings have revealed some res- weekday afternoons, can relate idents have significant anxiety to concerns about infrastructure. about the expansion, especial- The answer, though, is to work to ly about traffic and crowding on solve those issues, not oppose such Bend's busy west side. a positive development. O SU-Cascades plans to d e Critics have a positive responsiscribe its plans and invite attend- bility to show up and get informed. ees to react to designs and discuss The rest of us just might find it intheir expectations and concerns. teresting, maybe even find a conThe meetings are the first of a se- structive way to get involved.

MEDIA

P'UT~m

M 1Vickel's Worth Public employee union

ACA has legitimacy

and valuablepurpose

dues proposalisunfair

hoods they live in and the stores

they shop in. Representatives from the univer-

Given the schadenfreude (joy at I refer to your editorial of Dec. 4 sity and the city of Bend are aware the misfortune of others) some ex- about the move to allow public em- of these concerns, and are involved press in the first months of the Af- ployees to opt out of paying union with several collaborative planfordable Care Act, I must point out dues, and thus union membership, ning efforts around this exciting that the purpose of this law is to get but still be legally entitled to full opportunity. health care to those of our fellow union representation. This proOSU-Cascades leaders have citizens who, under the current sys- posal is hard to understand simply turned to the city for its expertise as tem, have been unable to afford or because it is unfair on the face of the university begins to navigate the access it. Argue against that if you it. The fact that The Bulletin would city's land use planning process. will, but please consult your Bible, support this proposed law seems A s p a r tners, t h e c i t y and Torah, Koran or Kant (categorical contraryto itsrecord offairnessre- OSU-Cascades have joined the imperative, anyone?) about how we garding issues facing us today. International Town-Gown A s soshould treat the poor and the sick.

I was a "union" president for the Portland Police Association. Al-

Perhaps you oppose this "new" system. But it is based on market

though a professional association, economics, relies on private insur- we fall under the legal definition of ersand ism odeledafterasuccessful a union. The PPA had 100 percent system in Massachusetts (thanks, participation, but those who wished Mitt!). could legally "opt out" and pay only The structure was debated end- their fair share of bargaining costs, lessly, incorporated conservative which is less than full members pay. ideas, was passed by a majority in In return, they would be affordCongress and was signed by the ed all the benefits of membership president, all in accord with demo- without paying for anything that no cratic principles. It was upheld by longer applied to them or offended the Supreme Court and debated them personally, religiously or poagain in the 2012 election. You can litically. Fair share members enjoy disagree with the mechanism, but job security, pay raises, negotiated you cannot argue that the ACA does holidays, health care and all other not have legitimacy. benefits afforded a full dues paying Finally, th e p r oblem-plagued member without paying full dues. website. Certainly, it will be fixed, This is the law as it is enforced tothough there will be no shortage of day. Where is a need for change'? anecdotes arguing to the contrary. I Seems more than fair. There should remind you that Wal-Mart's website be nofree ridesim ply because some crashed on Black Friday. But no-

in this country and state don't like

body wants to repeal Wal-Mart. unions. Many of our fellow citizens need, want and deserve health care. Lack-

Gregory Pluchos Redmond

ing any alternative from the other (Republican) side, we all should sup-

Get involved

in campus expansion

port and welcome the Affordable

ciation, a network of universities

and cities offering experience and knowledge abouthow to plan a university that integrates with its

community. Preparing for growth, the city of Bend acquired a grant to study impacts of a university. This will drive a community discussion about

where to develop housing, mixeduse commercial development, and how to encourage biking, walking or transit. With your input, the city

of Bend will take community-guided actions — overlay zones or trans-

portation plans — intended to protect residents' quality of life while setting the stage for a successful

integrated campus. All these efforts fall in line with the community-driven Bend 2030

Vision, which has called for a stronger link between higher education, i nnovation and enterprise in t h e

region. Please get involved. Two open houses are already scheduled for Thursday evening and Friday midday at Cascades Hall on the COCC campus. Online, information can be

Care Act. Unless schadenfreude is found at www.osucascades.edu/4. what you are all about. Just rememAs OSU-Cascades plans a fourJodIe Barram, BendMayor ProTem ber, please, whose misfortune gives year campus in southwest Bend, and OSU-Cascades Campus you such joy. many residents have become curiExpansion Advisory CommIttm James W. Mahoney, M.D. ous about how this will affect the co-chaIr Bend roads they drive on, the neighborBend

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We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to oneIssue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. WeedIt letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletIn. WrIters are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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A plan to save Mirror Pond with a new, better dam By Stan Roach a ttended the M i r ror P ond A d

ence, and onlyone on the committee, that live outside the west side of

IN MY VIEW

ing is narrow, create a passage for fish and water recreation and ev-

t

Hoc Committee meeting on Dec. Bend, so it occurred to me this issue sation and debate from the meeting, it eryone wins. Instead of spending 3. It was very informative and I is more a west-side issue. But in real- will be a long and expensive process months and who knows how much learned a great deal about the com- ity, it's an issue for all Bend citizens. that will most likely not be "within money trying to negotiate with a plexity and estimated costs of saving Both the committee and the Bend reason." I'd like to suggest a solution company that really doesn't care Mirror Pond "within reason." The City Council have voted to move for- that might satisfy the entire commu- about anything but the bottom line water-rights issues, the cost of repair- ward with a plan to save the pond. So nity since it is clear that people are and its own self interests. ing a 100-year-old dam, PacifiCorp's public input, it seems, carries little divided on this important issue. In this scenario, whatever money options and the options for moving weight for the time being. However, I Why not just walk away from the is required from the public would go forward to save Mirror Pond or allow would like to suggest that instead of table and let PacifiCorp decommis- toward creating a whole new attracthe river to return to a more natural

flowing river.

trying to save a dam that even Pacifi-

sion the dam at their expense? Go to

Corp is not willing to repair or main- the Legislature to create a new water Also, Todd Taylor discussed the tain, why not allow the power com- right to allow a pond to exist for the reasons he and Bill Smith negotiat- pany to either repair the dam (which purpose of retaining a cultural part ed an option to purchase the 25 or they have stated they won't do), sell it of Bend and for recreation. so acres that the pond covers. Taylor to some private enterprise (no one is Surely our local legislators could explained they didn't have any profit likely to buy the dam) or decommis- carry that successfully to S alem motives, onlythe desire to make sure, sion it. It seems the third is likely and since the pond is an established culwhatever happened, that the pond the committee agreed on that point. tural landmark. Build a new dam would remain. I might note that there Saving Mirror Pond is a noble just south of Newport Bridge to rewere only a few people in the audi- cause. However, based on the conver- store Mirror Pond where the cross-

Look at the cost/benefit of that approach rather than

takingon the expense of repairing and maintaining a failing dam and then having to still deal with the silt problem.

tion for our city. A new and manage-

able dam that can be used to regulate the high and low water marks of the pond, allow a smaller river channel that flows alongside the pond through Bend, new opportunities for recreation, restored habitat for fish,

then having to still deal with the silt problem. As a property owner across from Drake Park with views of Mir-

ror Pond and the Deschutes and as a taxpayer, I could get behind that approach and it might stand a better chance of getting more people to support the effort, especially when put-

less silt buildup. Look at the cost/ benefit of that approach rather than taking on the expense of repairing ting it to a vote of the citizens. and maintaining a failing dam and — Stan Roach lives in Bend.


WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

VolunteerskeepI(lamath beaversmoving

BITUARIES

By Lee Juillerat

search for volunteers to implement the resulting program. Over the past two years, the team has worked to mitigate problems created by beavers, sometimes by relocating them

The Herald and News

FORT KLAMATH

DEATH 1VOTICES Brent Evan lverson, of Bend Aug. 19, 1992 - Nov. 17, 2013 Arrangernent: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: 2:00 PM Saturday December 14, 2013 at Grace First Lutheran Church, 2265 NW Shevlin Park Rd., Bend, OR. Contributions may be made to:

Humane Society Bend Oregon, 61170 S.E. 27th St., Bend, OR 97702.

Katherine "Kathy" H. Johnson, of Sisters Sept. 8, 1939 - Dec. 6, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No formal services are planned. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701, www.partnersbend.org or Alzheimers Association, www.alz.org/donate

Margaret E. Edmondson, of Bend Sept. 20, 1922 - Nov. 29, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: Private family services will be held at a later date.

Olivia Ann Kramer, of Prineviiie Aug. 23, 1942 - Dec. 8, 2013 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459, www.prlnevillefuneralhome.com

Services: There will be a memorial service at Prineville Community Church 520 NE Elm Street on Friday, December 13th at 10AM. All are welcome to attend.

Raymond "Ray" Edward Kerfoot, of Redmond May 4, 1921 - Dec. 8, 201 3 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Public Viewing: 3:00pm5:00pm, Friday, Dec. 13, 2013 at Autumn Funerals, 485 NW Larch, Redmond. Funeral Service 10:00am Sat., Dec. 14, 2013 at the Assembly of God, 1865 W. Antler Ave., Redmond with graveside service to follow immediately at Redmond Memorial Cemetery, 3545 S. Canal Blvd. A reception will follow at the Assembly of God.

Robert 'Bob' J. Armer, of Bend, OR Nov. 6, 1926 - Dec. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Services will be held at 3:30 p.m., on Dec. 14, 2013, at First Presbyterian Church 230 NE 9th St., Bend, OR. Contributions may be made to:

Bob Armer Endowed Camp Scholarship, Interlochen Center for the Arts, PO Box 199, Interlochen, Ml 49643; or Central Oregon Symphony; PO Box 7943, Bend, OR 97708

Don F. Hanson, of Bend Aug. 26, 1933 - Nov. 26, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held at this time.

John Robert FIOWerree Sept. 18, 1980 - Qec. 6, 2013 John Robert Flowerree of Bend, Oregon, age 33, died in an accident on December 6, 2013. B orn i n Por t l a nd , O r -

egon, on

Septemb er 18, 1980, and was r aised i n Sunriver.

He graduated from WoodJohn Rowerree berry Forest

prep-school i n

B5

Vi r g i nia,

where he became Virginia S tate Champion i n C r o s s Country. He g r aduated in I nternationa l Pol it i c a l Economy from the Univers ity o f P u g e t S o u n d i n 2003. In 2005, he joined the Oregon National Guard, becoming 1st Lieutenant before s e r vin g i n I r a q i n charge of convoy security. Returning from service he resumed his duties as vice p resident of Fl ow e r r e e Farms in Christmas Valley,

Oregon.

He was a n a v i d h u n t er, fisherman, and m o u ntaine er, having summited M t . Aconcagua, in 2011. H e wa s e n g aged t o b e married to Candace Baker of Bend, Oregon, on February 8, 2014. He i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s m other, Su s a n ; f at h e r , J ohn; h is si s t e r , L ae l Selznick; and her two children, Amilia and Conway; and numerous friends and relatives. S ervices will b e a t H o l y Trinity Catholic Church in Sunriver at 11:00 a.m., on Saturday, December 14. P lease sig n o u r on l i n e g uest b oo k a t ww w . n i s wonger-reynolds.com.

Just like the animals they're helping, Terry Simpson and Jayme Goodwin have been as busy as beavers. Simpson and Goodwin, retired biologists who live in Crescent, are members

to areas where their dams and ponds can benefit farmers and

-'+n (--

ranchers. Beaver ponds ca n

s t ore

spring runoff for late season release into streams. Their dams and p onds create season-long, maintenance-free flood i r r igated pastures; expand highly pro-

of the Klamath Watershed

Partnership's beaver management team. Over the past two years, they and

others on the eight-person team have relocated nine beavers.

Lee Juillerat/The Herald And News

ductive wetland pastures and

When she was a Forest Jayne Goodwin, left, and Terry Simpson clear debris from a nearly Service biologist for the clogged culvert near Fort Klamath. Both are members of a volunChemult Ranger District, teer beaver management team. Simpson learned how bea-

increase forage production; slow high-velocity flows and

vers can create better habitatforfish and help farmers

trap sediments t o dam. So, when the Partner-

Ginny Monroe, the Partner-

and ranchers because their ship's beaver team was creat- ship's outreach coordinator. dams and resulting ponds ed, she quickly volunteered. During ongoing working "I'm extremely interested group sessions with Klamath can create season-long flood irrigated pastures. A in helping with beaver resto- Basin farmers and ranchers, study in Washington deter- ration, relocation and mitiga- Monroe said "the subject of mined beaver ponds creat- tion," Simpson said, a senti- beavers kept popping up," ed as much water storage ment echoedby Goodwin. which led to creation of a beaThat's been good news for ver managementplan and a as a large Columbia River

Voters Continued from B1 Langston said earlier this year that he believes the fire

Fire officials will pres-

ing services to

reduce stream bank erosion;

trap sediments behind dams; p r o vide

cleaner downstream water for fish; raise groundwater levels;reduce stream floods

and droughts; can change intermittent streams into ones that flow year-round; cool wa-

ter downstream of dams; and create meadows with rich soils and vegetation.

d etermine nolly said the survey results

whether the fire department City Council during a Jan. 8 met their needs. But Conmeeting, Langston said. City nolly said this survey will councilors might also vote at providea broader picture of the same meeting on a reso- what people think of the fire ent the survey results to the

department could lower its response time to six minutes lution to place a local option within the city by adding two levy on the May ballot. The more ambulance crews, a to- rural fire district board of

department. "We're really going to learn the perception of the

tal of 14 employees to cover three shifts. Currently, fire-

consider the issue, Langston

fire department by the public and if we're meeting their

ture, but another fix is on

c ollaboration,

might yield information that will help firefighters educate the public on why they should vote for the measure. "We're hoping to go doorto-door because I think it's really important that people meet their department,"

Connolly said. "We've just been understaffed, and this fighter paramedics respond sald. needs, and if they understand will be so extremely helpful "The survey is going to we're not only their fire ser- for the community and fire to emergency calls in the city within nine minutes, 80 per- be really fantastic for our vice, but their ambulance ser- department." cent of the time. fire department," said Capt. vice," Connolly said. If the survey reveals that The city and rural district Tricia Connolly, who is also If officials vote to place the voters would not support a loare paying Portland-based president of the Bend Fire As- local option levy on the May cal option fire levy, Langston DHM Research $17,000 to sociation. The department al- ballot, the firefighters associ- said officials will have to reconduct the survey, Langston ready surveys a sample of the ation will use its political ac- think how to proceed. said. The company was the people who received emer- tion committee to campaign — Reporter: 541-617-7829, lowest bidder for the project. gency medical or firefight- in favor of the measure. Conhborrud@bendbulletin.com

ipads

directors will meet Jan. 14 to

comm u n i - child-raising. You read all cation and all these other the books and consult all the Continued from B1 year when a faster access things we hope to teach, and experts, but then the baby When many students are hardware is setto become they were so into it," she said. comes and you just go, 'Wow.' "They were using some of When you're bringing out downloading an app simul- available. taneously, there has been a Principals of participating the programs in ways I didn't something new like a child, it's going to happen how it noticeable sluggishness as schools were also on hand even know could be done." bandwidth becomes scarce. to share stories of the digital DeWittie also was excited happens." Superintendent Ron conversion. Summit High to see a student in a coffee The devices have been givWilkinson joked that the Principal Alice DeWittie not- shop downtown during the en to students in grades three slowdown was part of a plan ed the heightened engage- Thanksgiving break doing through five at High Lakes, to make sure "all students ex- ment she has seen among homework on her iPad. De- Juniper, Rosland, Lava Ridge, perienced what it was like to both general and special ed- spiteallthe success,she also Ponderosa and B u ckinghave dial-up." ucation students. In particacknowledged the rollout has ham elementary schools. Mikalson said bandwidth ular, she noted an Algebra II not been without problems. Ninth-graders at M ountain "Every time anyone blaz- View High School and the enis only an issue "during a class that used the devices to very small percent of the ac- collaborate on a problem con- es a new trail it gets messy," tire student body at Summit tivities." He also noted the cerning imaginary and real DeWittie said. " How I d e - have also received iPads. district has already upgraded numbers. scribed it to my staff is by — Reporter: 541-633-2160, "It was critical thinking, schools' Internet infrastrucsaying this is a whole lot like tleeds@bendbulletin.com the way early next calendar

Huffman

One of his favorite parts County in the queue for bondof his job as a legislator, he ing and construction for a new Continued from B1 said, is traveling the state and courthouse." "Natural resources is not the meeting with officials and Huffman said he's also inleast on that list, it's at the top c ommunity m e mbers a n d terested in seeing how small, of things I've always worked "comingup with solutions that rural businesses could benefit on," he said. meet their needs." He recent- from some of the tax certainty The state will likely need ly met with Jefferson County the state recently granted both to continue to help the timber officials, he said, "and we're Nike and Intel. "How can we take that modcounties that rely on shrinking trying to figure out the right federal subsidies. approach to get Jefferson el and move it to rural Oregon

and apply it to other business-

es wanting to come into Central Oregon and the Gorge?" Huffman said.

So far, Huffman has one Republican challenger for the seat, Britt Storkson, from The

Dalles. A Democrat has yet to file for the seat. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idahe@bendbulletin.com

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybe submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information

in all correspondence.

For information on any of these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Deadlines: DeathNotices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after

ActressParkerwas known for 'Sound of Music' By Jessica Herndon The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — E leanor Parker, who was nomi-

display adsvary; pleasecall

nated for Academy Awards three times for her portrayals of strong-willed women and played a scheming baroness in "The Sound of Music," has

for details.

died at 91.

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

Family friend Richard Gale said Parker died Monday morning due to complications from pneumonia. "She passed away peacefully, surrounded by her children at a medical facility near her home in Palm Springs," Gale added.

submission, by1 p.m. Friday

for Sunday publication, and

by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for

FEATUREDOBITUARY

role brought Parker her first Oscar nomination, for b est

actress.

Parker's death comes at a

Her second came the fol-

time when"The Sound ofMusic" is back in the spotlight following NBC's live restaging of the classic musical last week — a ratings smash. Parker worked only infrequently after "The Sound of Music," appearing in films and

lowing year as Kirk Douglas's frustrated wife in "Detective

Story." Her career fully blossomed with such follow-up films as "Scaramouche" with Stewart

Granger, "Above and Beyond" with Robert Taylor, "Escape

on such TV shows as "Fantasy

Island," "Murder, She Wrote" and "The Love Boat." She also starred in the short-lived

from Fort Bravo" with Holden, The Associated Press file photo

1960s TV series "Bracken's Eleanor Parker visits Palm World." Mallorca, Spain, in 1967. "I'm primarily a character Parker was nominated for actress," she said in a 1988 inOscars in 1950, 1951 and 1955, terview, explaining why she her as Mildred Rogers in the DEATHS ELSEWHERE but then saw her career begin never achieved the stardom of 1946 remake of "Of Human to wane in the early 1960s. so many of her co-stars. "I've Bondage." Deaths ofnote from around heralded the rise of indepen- Her last memorable role came portrayed so many diverse The Somerset M augham the world: dent strategists like himself in 1965's "The Sound of Mu- individuals on the screen that story had made Bette Davis a Jim Hall, 83: One of the lead- and the waning power of par- sic," in which she played the my own personality never star 12 years before. On Parker's first day of filming, Davis ing jazz guitarists of the mod- ty organizations in the man- scheming baroness who loses emerged." ern era, whose subtle tech- agement of American politi- Christopher Plummer to Julie Like William Holden, Rob- sent her flowers and a note nique, lyrical sound and in- cal campaigns. Died Dec. 2 in Andrews. ert P reston, D u stin H o ff - proclaiming, "I hope Mildred "Eleanor Parker was and is man and others, Parker was does as much for your career trospective approach strongly Agawam, Mass. influencedyounger proteges Kate Williamson, 82: Char- one of the most beautiful la- discovered at the Pasadena as she did for mine." such as Pat Metheny and Bill acter actress who appeared dies I have ever known," said Playhouse. But the film flopped, and Frisell. Died early Tuesday at in such films as "Disclosure," Plummer in a statement. "Both She was signed to a con- Parker was again relegated "Dahmer," "Dream L o ver" his home in Manhattan. as a person and as a beauty. I tract at Warner Bros., where to mediocre roles until her Joseph Napoli tan, 84:Cam- and "Racing With the Moon." hardlybelieve the sad news for she played only minor roles breakthrough performance paign consultant whose use of Died Friday in California. I was sure she was enchanted until the studio recognized as an inmate in a brutal prison polling and media advertising — From wire reports and would live forever." her dramatic depth and cast in the 1950 film "Caged." The

"Valley of the Kings" with Taylor, and "The Naked Jungle" with Charlton Heston.

She took on one of her most challenging roles in 1955 in "Interrupted Melody," portraying opera star Marjorie Lawrence, who continued her career after contracting polio.

Faced with having to lip-sync nine arias in three languages, she holed up in a Lake Arrowhead cabin for two weeks and played records eight to 10 hours a day. The result: her third Oscar nomination. Other notable films includ-

ed "The Man with the Golden Arm" and "A Hole in the

Head" (both opposite Frank Sinatra) and "The King and Four Queens" with Gable.


TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

B6

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

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YesterdayWedneulayTbursday

YesterdayWednesdayThursday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah.......76/53N10...61/40/s .. 59/37/s Seattle..........42/33N.00...43/3Vc. 43/41/sh

SiouxFalls........23N/0.05..... 3/3/s. 25/11/pc Spokane........27/11/000.. 31/21/sn. 33Q5/sn Anchorage......30/28/0.00.... 20/7/s .. 13/8/pc Hartbrd,CT.....34/28/021..31/16/pc. 25/13/pc Sacramen to......51/JSN.00... 55/33/s .. 57/37/s SpringfieldMO , ...27/1N.00.... 31/7/s .. 34/2$s Atlanta .........51/39N.18... 55/31/s .. 49/30/s Helena..........251$0.00..28/15/pc.. 34/18/c St. Louis.........38/1SN00... 31/8/pc.. 29/19/s Tampa.. ........BI67N.00..79/64/pc.78/56/pc AtlanticCity.....34/30N27...31Q3/s. 32/2ipc Honolulu........85/75/0.01... 83/68/s .. 82/68/s SaltLakeCity.....22f/N.00..24/lipc. 31/10/pc Tucson..........62/31/0.00 ..69/41/pc. 65/42/pc Austin..........47/26N.JN ..49/34/pc .. 4I39/c Houston........5032/0.00..54/38/pc.. 53/41/c SanAntenio.....53/31N00..53/38/pc .. 53/41/c Tulsa...........35/I3N.IN... 36/1 6/s.. 40/3$5 Baltimore.......36/32/0 31...30/19/s.. 31/15/s Huntsville .......43/31N.1 5... 50/23/s .. 39Q4/s SanDizgo.......67/46I0.00... 67/50/s.. 67/51/s Washington,DC.AI34N 35... 31/20/s.. 32/17/s Billings .........28/16/005..28Q1/pc.35/18/pc Jndianapolis.....25/15002...27/3/Pc.19/12/pc SanRancism....52/34/0.00...56/42/s .. 57/42/s Wichita..........42/7N.OO...29/12/s.. 38/26/s Birmingham.... 44I34/0.55... 5426/s .. 45/27/s Jackson,MS.... 46/33N.01.. 56/3Npc.. 50/32/s SanJose........53/28N.00...59/37/s .. 6I37/s Yakima..........31NN 00...33/22/c...31/29/i Bismarck........ 2I-B/il.01.... 8/2/pc... 23/5/c Jacksonvile......78/60N.1 3 .. 65/49/pc.. 63/40/s Santare.........26/4/000... 32/18/s. 43/23/pc Yuma...........59/42N.00..64/44/pc. 67/45/pc Boise............15/4000 ..25/2lpc ..31/2ic Junmu..........36/33N.05... 36I26/r. 29/24/sn INTERNATIONAL Bosion..........38/30N07..32/19/pc. 26/16/pc Kansas City.......36/9N.00... 22/1Is .. 34Q4/5 Bridgeport,CT....38/30N.17.. 32/22/pc. 28/19/pc lansing.........211 ON.01... 2IS/sn. 17/1 3/sn Amsierdam..... 46/32/0.00..3427/pc. 37/31/pc Mecca..........93/72/0.00...81/63/s.77/63/sb Buffalo .........31/20N04.. 25/13/sn. 21/17/sn LasVrgas.......45/2EN.00... 51/32/s.. 52/34/s Athens..........65/4/0 02... 48/36/5.49/41/pc MeximCity......73/52/0.00.. 68/49/pc.59/41Ipc Burlington, VT....37/25/0 00... 28///sn. 17/11/sn Lexington.......33/24001... 37/12/5.. 28/16/s Auckhnd........68/59/0.00.. 70/56/pc.. 70/56/c Montreal........34/tgN00... 23/1/sf.... 9/3/s Caribou, ME.....29/18/000.. I 7/4sn...2/12/c Linmln...........29/6N.00...17N/pc.. 32/17/s Baghda d........50/33N.00..SJY48/pc.63/45/pc Moscow.........12/3NJN...22/19/c...33/31/i Charleston, SC...75/56/0.04... 58/38/s .. 57/36/s Little Rock.......42/24N00... 43/23/s.. 43Q9/s Bangko k........88/72N.00..93/74/pc.91/7?Jpc Nairobi .........75/59/0JN... 73/SIt...64/54/t Charlotte........57/39N14... 51Q8/s.. 4525/s LosAngeles......67/41N.00... 68/48/s .. 68/49/s Beiling..........43Q1N 00...41/24/5.. 34/19/s Hassau.........82/72N.IN... 79/72/s...79/73/t Chatt anooga....44/34N.37...50Q6/s..43/25/s Louisvile........32/22/003... 36/13/s .. 28/17/s Beirut ..........61/50N.00 .. 54/42/sb.49/44/sh NewDdbi.......75/SMJN...77/54/s.. 77/55/s Cheyenne.......30/16N00..32/22/pc.44/23/pc Madison,Wl.....18/-2/0.01... 8/-5/pc. 17/11/pc Berlin.......... 4JY46N.00... 37/29/c .. 38/33/s Osaka..........54I46/000.. 51/39/sh. 45/37/sh Chicago......... 21/4/0 00 .. 18/1/sn. 17/15/pc Memphis....... 40/25/000...44121/s.. 42/29/s Bogota.........66/50N.00... 71/49/t...7052/t Oslo............32/2/N IN ..36/35/sb.. 37/31/c Cincinnaii.......29/21N06.... 30/9/5. 22/13/pc Miami..........83/73N.00.. 83/72/pc. 82/72/sb Budapest........45/19N.00 .. 34/32/sn.. 34/32/s Otiana.........2516NIN...21/2/sf...18/1/sf Cleveland.......28/20N.00 ..2I1 2/sn. 23/15/pc Milwaukee...... 2I4000 .. 12/+sn. 18/13/pc BuenosAires.....77/54/0 00... 79/59/5.. 84/61/s Pari s...........A6QBN.00...40/27/5..4532/c CuloradoSprings. 46/5N.00... 33/16/s.. 47/18/s Minneapolis......12/2/0.06.... 0/-7/s... 16/6/c CaboSanLucas ..77/57/0.00...80/67/c. 81/65/pc Rio deJaneiro....99/77N iN..81/72/sb. 75/71/sh ColumbiaMO , ....36/7N.IXI.... 27INs .. 33/22/s Hasbvile........42/27N06...44/2Is .. 36/21/s Cairo...........64/52N.00.. 58/41/sh.. 55/43/c Rome...........59/37N.00 .. 55/47/sb.. 57/45/s ColumbiaSC....68/49N.18... , 57/32/s.. 53/26/s NewOrleans.....54/40N.13... 59/415 .. 56/43/s Calgary..........19/5N00...16/9/pc... 16/Nc Saniiago........88/55N.00... 89/SIs .. 87/Sjys Columbvs GA...61/43N.14... 59/36/s.. 55/32/s Hewyork .......37/32/023..29/20/pc.27/19/pc Cancun.........84/68N.00... 8I75/1...81/75/t SaoPaulo.......79/70N00..71/66/sb. 71/66/sh Columbus, OH....26/19/017 .. 26/1Isn .. 18/9/pc Newark,HJ......36/31/027.. 29/19/pc. 28/17/pc Dublin..........55/50N.00...50/46/c. 53/Sish Sappor o........39f37N.IN..38/30/pc.3I23/pc Conmrd, HH.....32/23N 03... 31/9/pc.. 21/9/pc Norfolk,VA......46/39N.93... 42/28/5.. 3525/s Edinburgh.......54/48N JN...4Y41/c. 48/47/sh Seoul...........37/28/000.. 38/24/sn. 41QNsn Corpus Christi....50/39N00.. 55/43/pc.. 54/46/6 Oklahoma City....39/5N00... 35/18/s .. 42/27/s Geneva.........3$21N00... 39/24/s.. 41/36/s Sbangb at.......5$36N.00..4$37/pc.55/42/pc DallasFtWorth...38/19/0 00... 4429/s.. 47/36/s Omaha.........2511N00...145/pc .. 31/16/s Rarare..........84/59N.00 ..83/62/pc.. JJ0/60/t Singapore 86/77N 00 88/77/t 86/77/t Daytim .........25/16/012...25/7/pc .. 18/9/pc Orlando.........85/57/0.00..78/62/sh.. 76/56/s Hong Kong......72/64/0.00... 72/59/c.. 67/60/c Stockbolm.......41/25N.00...40/37/c.39/37/pc Denver...........46/6N00...36n4/s .. 47/22/s PalmSprings.....60/33/000...66/46/s .. 69/47/s istanbul.........5I34N.00 ..39/31/rs.42/4Nsh Sydney..........93/7M.00 82/65/sb. .. 76/65/pc DesMoines.......23/2I000...12/2/pc .. 26/1Is Feoria...........26Q/000...2$1/pc .. 23/17/s Jerusalem...... 48I39N.08 ..47/38/sh. 40/35/sn Taipei...........63/59/000.. 61/57/sb.. 68/63/c Detroii..........22/12/000..22/10/sn. 2M6/pc Pbiladelphia.....37/31N.27.. 28/18/pc. 28/15/pc Johannes burg....6I590.63... 70/53/t...71/52/t TelAviv.........59/46NJN... 55/45/r. 51/42/sh Duluth.......... 2/11N 01 . 8/16/pc...7/~ Phoeni x.........63/38$.00..68/47/pc.69/46/pc Uma ...........77/690.00...74/65/c.77/68/pc Tokyo...........57/43/0.00 ..53/45/pc. 52/43/pc El P410..........49/26N00... 53/31/s.54/37/pc Pitisburgb.......29/23N07.. 27/12/pc. 18/14/pc Usbon..........61/41N 00...61/54/c. 6551/sb Toronto.........25/16/000.. 27/12/sf. 21/19/pc Fairbanks.........26/7N.00...4J/-I9/s. -9/-22/pc PortlandME.....33/25N.Ot...32/11/c. 22/11/pc London.. .......5I34N.00..41/37/pc..46/42/c Vancauver.......34/350.00 .. 37/34/rs...41/39/I Fargo........... 7/-11N.01...-2/-7/pc .. 12/Nsn Pruvidence......36/29N 10.. 32/19/pc. 26/16/pc Madrid .........55/23N.00 ..4I3$sb .. 51/39/c Vienna......... A6/39N.00... 39/33/c .. 36/32/s Flagstalf....... 35/-ll.00... 38/1 3/s. 4118/pc Raleigb.........48/40/0.47...50/27/s .. 41Q4/s Manila..........90/77N.00 ..87/74/pc.. 83/75/c Warsaw.........34/23N.00... 36/30/i .. 33/29/c

Oueb

Bismarc

28/21

Boise

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

YesterdayWednesdayThursday

vwwv

Thunder Ba

gOS Billings

Marco Island, Fla • -33 0

PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Higo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi7L0/W Abilene TX......42/14N 00... 40Qt/s. 41/34/pc GrandRapids....22/11N.04...20/8/sn. 19/15/sn RapidCity........31/4/002..25/13/pc.39/16/pc Akron ..........25/19N.OB...25/7/sn .. 19/11/c GreenBay.......13/5N01 ... 3/9/pc.. 13/7/sn Reno............29/3N.00... 33/1 6/5.. 34/255 Albany..........35/23N04.. 29/13/sn. 23/11/pc Greensboro......50/35N.30...48/26/s.. 39Q4/s Hchmond.... ...39/37N.24...43/25/s..36/22/5 Albuquerque.....33/13N00...37/23/s. 47/28/pc Hamsburg.......35/29/006 28/16/pc. .. 23/11/pc RoibesieHY....33/23N.09 r, .. 25/14/sf. 20/15/sn

0/-11

or a 36/27

• 1.73"

o~ o ~o

Winnipe

-2/12

1 /9

Seattle43/34

• 90'

Saskatoon

Igary

37/34

(in the 48 contiguous states):

BEND ALMANAC

JRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

wv w o a a w

Yesterday's extremes

42 29

ijmbe~rirne 1 warner canyon........ . . . . . .0.0... no report Pass Conditions W igamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0... no report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1.84 at CabbageHig.......... Carry chains or T.Tires Aspen, Colorado....... . . . . . . . 1 ... . . .28-31 Hwy 20atSantiam pass ......Carechains or T'Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0... . ..25-30 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwg 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw ValleY,California.......0.0... . . .23-29 Hwg 58 atwjgamette pass.... (arrychains or 7 Tires Sun ValleY Idaho....... . . . . . . 0 0 . . . . . .15 36 Hwy. 138 at DiamondLake .... Carry chains or T.iires Hvvy. 242 atMcyenzje Pass........Ciosed forseason For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.trip«he«k.com or call 511 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun,pc-pariial clouds,c-clouds, hhaze, shshowers, r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i ice,rs rainsnowmix,w wind,f fog, dr drizzle,tr trace

Yesterday's stateextremes

Jordan Iley

32/8

35Q4

18/9

Riley

Lake

Porgorford

HIGH LOW

41 28

Astoria ........36f28/0.05....44/40/pc......46/43/r Baker City...... 20/-3/0.00.....22/8/pc......26f20/c Brookings......48/30/0.00....55f35/pc.....49/42/sh Burns......... 21/-1 0/0.00.....26/2/pc.....26/24/pc Eugene.........32/8/0.00....30/24/pc......37/37/r igamath Falls ... 23/-8/0.08....33/11/pc.....37/25/pc Lakeview...... 21/-tt/000.....33/13/5.....36/18/pc La Pine.........37/9/0.06.....34/23/s.....40/28/sn Medford........28/9/0.00....38/27/pc.....42/35/sh Hewport.......45/32/0.00....47/40/pc......46/43/r North Bend.....46/27/0.00....St/37/pc.....50/45/sh Ontario........ 17/-2/0.00.....19/1 0/c.....23/21/pc Pendleton......37/30/0.00.....34/21/c.....36/34/sh Portland.......34f28/0.00....36/27/pc..... 36/36/rs Prineville..... not available.....36/22/s.....37/31/sh Redmond........37/2/0.00....36f20/pc.....38/31/pc Roseburg.......32/1 9/0.00..... 36/30/f......40/37/r Salem.........35/26/0.00....33/27/pc......38/36/i Sisters..........12/7/0.00.....38/26/s.....39/31/sh The Dages......42/31/0.00.....36/26/c......33/32/i

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HIGH LOW

40 27

Yesterday Wednesday Thursday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeandskin protection. Index is City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totalsthrough4 p.m. for solar at noon.

36/6

36/24

HIGH LOW

42 32

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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 College basketball, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Prep sports, C4 NBA, C3 NHL, C4 NFL, C3 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE

PREP BOYS BASKETBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

BASKETBALL

e as ime

OSij reschedules game for Friday CORVALLIS — The

s

Oregon State Athletic Department announced a basketball doubleheader andEducation Appreciation Night this Friday when themen's basketball team hosts Arkansas-Pine Bluff in a game that has been rescheduled from Dec. 7, and the women's basketball team hosts Hawai'i. The men's gamewill

Ie Onme BXcIS, LIC S OO 0 II1

,e

tip-off at 5 p.m. at Gill

By Brian Davis

' IIIII

Coliseum with the women's game at7:15 p.m., or 30 minutes following the men's game.Fans that have purchased tickets for either game will be admitted free to the other. In addition, teachers/ educators, faculty and staff with employee identification from any pre-kindergarten through college placeof learning will be admitted for free to both games.

Q

I'ifS

said Ducks fans are under-

Bellotti still cannot believe

standably disappointed after going to four straight BCS some advice from Texas

for the 2000 Holiday Bowl. Big Longhorns tackle

coach Mack Brown that both fan bases should heed.

at 360 pounds. Little Oregon defensive end Saul Patu was walked on the field," Bellotti

no problem. When you are playing another team at an-

with its heady top-10 sta-

tus. The Ducks stood tall and knocked off the 12th-

ranked Longhorns 35-30. Looking back now, that game turned out to be the

Ryan Brennecke/ rtte Bulletin

excited team to be there,"

Bellotti said. "When you

because they were so much bigger than we were." Oregon was the up-andcomingprogram then and just getting comfortable

Ridgeview's Tanner O'Neal takes a shot over La Pine's Adam Ramirez (11) during the first half of Tues-

"Mack told me this one time: You better be the most

about 250. "When the Texas team said, "I swear the field tilted

OKLAHOMA CITY

bowls. But Bellotti once got

onto the field in San Diego Leonard Davis checked in

NAIA player can keep winnings

— The Associated Press

Oregon football coach Mike how big the Texas players looked when they walked

— Wire reports

— A college basketball player who won$20,000 by hitting a half-court shot during an Oklahoma City Thunder game can keep themoneyfor use as ascholarship, the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics announced Tuesday. Cameron Rodriguez nailed the promotional shot Nov. 18during the Thunder's homegame against the Denver Nuggets. The jubilation was short-lived after the NAIA informed Rodriguez that if he kept the money, hewould lose his amateur status at Southwestern College in Winfield, Kan. The college appealed, and the NAIAsaid Tuesday that Rodriguez could use the half-court winnings as scholarship money. "We're pleased with the decision from the membership and specifically the (national eligibility committee) that allows Cameronto keep his winnings to use toward his education," said Jim Carr, NAIA president andCEO. The NAIA said the decision to use the prizeas scholarship moneywas a joint recommendation by Rodriguez andthe Southwestern College athletic department, which was supported by the KansasCollegiate Athletic Conference. Rodriguez, a sophomore, must maintain his amateur status throughout the remainder of his eligibility. He hassaid that he would haveforfeited the moneybefore giving up his college eligibility.

AUSTIN, Texas — Former

snubbed by the BCS. Bellotti, who guided Oregonfrom 1995to 2008,

Cox Newspapers

are facing a top-10 team, it's other site and your team isn't excited, watch out."

Back in 2000, few fans outside of the Pacific Northwest knew much about the

program in Eugene. The Ducks regularly posted winning seasons and had even reached the 1995 Rose Bowl and the 1996 Cotton BowL

They came into the Holiday Bowl against the Longhorns

launchpad forwhatbecame the neon Nike-loving bunch with a 9-2 record. "It was the country's first college football fans know today. real chance to see us," forTexas (8-4) will not face an mer Ducks quarterback Joey excited underdog this time Harrington said. "There was around at the Alamo BowL definitely a David-and-GoliOregon (10-2) is now a top-25 ath theme to that game." regular. The 10th-ranked Harrington became the Ducks are the ones sporting third player in Holiday Bowl the nation's third-best scorhistory to throw for a touching off ense.An dthey are down, run for another and the ones wanting to inflict catch a touchdown pass. some damage, having been SeeOregon/C4

day night' sgame in Redmond.

• The Ravens overcomea late start to the seasonandtake a 68-48 victory over LaPine g9%)lQ,

'3

By Emily Oller The Buuetin

REDMOND — It was only fitting to have Rid-

,yWa<

geview, the Class 4A football state champion, come up with a big win against La Pine in its boys basketball season opener. Of the 14 players on the roster, eight were on the football team, a considerable contributing factorin Ridgeview's 68-48 nonconference win

on Tuesday night. "The state championship was definitely a bonus for us," Ravens coach Nathan Covill

said. "Obviously most of the guys started late, but that winning mentality, that understand-

ing of fighting through adversity through close games (and) that camaraderie we have made a difference." That adversity showed in the first half, and the

Ravens fought through and closed out strong. Ridgeview went into the half trailing 28-27, La Pine's Samuel Wieber, left, and Ridgeview's George Mendazona fight for a loose ball during the first half of Tuesday night's game in Red-

Denis Poroy/The AssociatedPress file

Oregondefensiveback Rashad Bauman celebrateshis fourth-quarter interception, which stopped a Texas drive, with teammates Keith Lewis, left, and Jed Boice at the Holiday Bowl on Friday, Dec. 29,2000,in San Diego. Oregon won 35-30.

but theRavens exploded afterthe break, out-

scoring the visiting Hawks by 21 points to earn the victory.

mond.

SeeRidgeview/C4

NBA

NATIONAL FINALS RODEO

Central Oregoncowboys

PREP GIRLSBASKETBALL

Quick start helps Madrassink Sisters Shut OLit in LaSVegaS Bulletin staff report

'1 '

Indiana's C.J. Watson, right, looks to make a

Bulletin staff report

pass around Miami's Norris Cole during Tuesday's game in

made a simple observation on Tuesday night. "When we play basketball," the Madras co-head coach said, "we're very strong."

Indianapolis.

Pacers beat Heat in battle of East Indiana maintains the top record in the NBA after beating Miami,C3

SISTERS — Zach Lillebo

Three White Buffaloes fin-

ished with double-digit scoring as Madras sealed a 66-47 Class 4A nonconference girls basketball win. With lockdown defense as

the No. 1 priority, and with

players using what Lillebo described as "great court vision," the Buffs (2-0) jumped out to a 21-8 lead at the end of the first quarter en route to

night's performance at the

points and six rebounds, and Kalan Wolfe finished with

2013 National Finals Rodeo was not a profitable one for

seven points and sixboards.

the Central Oregon cowboys prize money. in the field: Not one of the Culver's Bobby Mote, five finished in the money in the leader in the bareback the sixth round at Thomas tit: world standings through Mack Center. five rounds of the NFR with In the bareback compe2013 winnings of $153,982, tition, Redmond's Steven posted a no-score ride on Peebles posted a score Tuesday. of 79 for ninth place, and SeeCowboys/C4

"It's hard to control Staco-

ed a triple-double by dishing

na," said Sisters coach Julianne Horner. "She would beat almost any guy in any 4A program. She's probably the best female player to come out

out 10 assists and collecting

of the state in a while."

the victory.

Madras' Mariah Stacona not only led all scorers with 22 points, but the junior post-

10 steals. Venessa Esquivel

Terrebonne's Austin Foss

chipped in 12 points and seven assists, Cirelle Frank had 10

SeeMadras/C4

LAS VEGAS — Tuesday

recorded a 78.5 for 10th in

the 15-man field. The top six finishers in each performance earn a share of the


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY BASKETBALL

Time

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

TV/Radio

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

ESPNU ESPN

Pac-12 Root ESP N

GOLF

Asian Tour, Thailand Golf Championship

8:30 p.m.

Golf

HOCKEY

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

National Finals Rodeo,seventh round

7 p.m. Great American Country

THURSDAY GOLF

EuropeanTour, NelsonMandelaChampionship Asian Tour, Thailand Golf Championship SOCCER UEFAEuropa League, FC St. Gallen vsSwanseaCity AFC UEFAEuropa League, NK Maribor vs WiganAthletic FC UEFAEuropa League, Tottenham Hotspur FC vs Anzhi UEFAEuropa League, Freiburg vs Sevilla FC

Time

TV/ R adio

2 a.m. 8:30 p.m.

Golf Golf

10 a.m. Fox Sports 1 10 a.m. Fox Sports 2 noon

F o x Sports1

noon

F o x Sports 2

BASKETBALL

High school basketball, Whitney Young (III.) at AppleValley (Minn.) Men's college, Maryland at Boston College Women's college, Kentucky at DePaul NBA, Los Angeles at Brooklyn Men's college, Florida Atlantic at DePaul NBA, Houston at Portland

4 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. ESPNU 4 p.m. Fox Sports 1 5 p.m. TNT 6 p.m. Fox Sports 1 7:30 p.m. TNT

RODEO

National Finals Rodeo, eighth round

7 p.m. Great American Country

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible forlatechangesmadebyTV orradiostations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Trumdo to 0-backS in 3-team trade — The LosAngeles Angels have tradedslugging outfielder-first baseman Mark Trumbo tothe Arizona Diamondbacks aspart of a three-team deal that also includes the ChicagoWhite Sox. Pitcher Hector Santiago movedfrom the White Sox to theAngels, outfielder AdamEaton from the Diamondbacks to Chicago,and left-hander Tyler Skaggs from Arizona to Los Angeles. Arizonaalsowill receive a player to benamedor cashfrom each of the other clubs inTuesday's deal madeat the winter meetings.

A'S trade UIP Brett AnderSOn toROCkieS —Aperson with knowledge of the tradesaysthe OaklandAthletics have dealt left-hander Brett Anderson to theColorado Rockies for lefty Drew Pomeranz andminor league pitcher Chris Jensen. Theperson spoke on condition of anonymity Tuesdaybecausethe deal hadnot been announced. Two-timeALW estchampionOakland hadbeenlooking to move Anderson, who is due tomake$8 million this season and has a $12 million contract option for 2015. Anderson made a l te-season stint as a reliever following an injury-shortened season in which he went1-4 with a 6.04 ERAin five starts and16 appearances.

SOCCER POrtland ThOrnShire head COaCh—Paul Riley hasbeen hired as the headcoach of the defending NWSLchampion Portland Thorns. Riley most recently coached thePhiladelphia Independence of the now-defunct Women's Professional Soccer league.TheIndependencereachedtheWP S championshipineachofitstwoseasons and he wasthecoach of the year in 2010and 2011. Before that, he was head coach of the Long Island Fury of theWomen's Premier Soccer League, leading the team tothe league's inaugural championship in 2006 and asecond title in 2009.

WINTER SPORTS Figure Skating ChamPLySGCekOut OfSOChi GameS

— Reigning Olympic men's figure skating champion EvanLysacek will miss the Sochi Games because of atorn labrum in his left hip. Lysacek tore the labrum, along with another muscle in his abdomen, during a hard fall in August. Hepursued anaggressive course of treatment and returned to the ice inOctober. But the "excruciating pain" intensified as heincreased his training, and doctors told him last week that hewas risking permanent damage if hecontinued. Lysacekmade hisannouncementTuesdayonthe"Today"show.

BASKETBALL Sun Win tOP PiCk iRWNBAdraft lOttery — TheConnecticut Sun won thetop pick in theWNBAdraft lottery on Tuesday. TheTulsa Shock earnedthe second pick with the SanAntonio Silver Stars getting the third choiceandthe NewYork Liberty receiving the fourth pick. Connecticut, which finished last in theEastern Conferencelast season, hada44 percentchanceofwinningthetoppick.New Yorkand Tulsa eachhada23 percentchanceandSanAntoniohasa10percent chance. Topprospects in this year's draft include ChineyOgwumike of Stanford, OdysseySims of Baylor andAlyssa Thomas of Maryland.

SAILING AmeriCa'S CDP eCOnOmiC imPaCt delOWPrOjeCtiOnS

— The America's Cupsailing races this year generated far less economic activity in the SanFrancisco Bay Areathan projected, and cost taxpayers more than $5million, a newspaper reported. Draft figures from the BayArea Council Economic Institute reviewed by theSan Francisco Chronicle show the racesgenerated at least $364 million in economic impact. That figure rises to $550 million if the construction of a new cruise ship terminal is factored in. That is far below the $900 million projected just a fewmonths before the raceswere set to begin and the $1.4 billion originally estimated in 2010. — From wire reports

ON DECK

IN THE BLEACHERS

All Times PST

EasternConference Today Atlantic Division Boys basketball: Clevelandat Redmond, 6 p.m.; GP W L OT PlsGF GA Summiat t Madras, 7p.m. In the Bleachers 0 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Ucuck Boston 3 1 21 8 2 4 4 86 62 www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers Montreal 3 2 19 10 3 4 1 85 71 Thursday Detroit 3 2 15 9 8 3 8 87 85 Wrestling: MadrasatSummit, 7p.mr Tampa Bay 3 0 17 10 3 37 85 76 Swimming:Ridgeview,Redmond, Sisters at Cascade Toronto 3 1 16 12 3 35 86 87 SwimCenter, 4p.m. Ottawa 3 2 12 14 6 30 92 105 Florida 3 2 10 17 5 25 73 106 Friday Buffalo 3 1 7 22 2 1 6 53 92 Boysbaskelbalh Bendat North Medford,7 p.m.; Metropolitan Division Summit atSouthMedford, 7 p.m.; Dallas at RedGP W L OT PlsGF GA mond, 6p.m.; Ridgeviewat North Marion, 7 p.m.; P ittsburgh 32 21 10 1 4 3 98 71 CascadeatMadras,7p.m.; CrookCountyat GladW ashington 31 17 12 2 3 6 98 90 stone Tournament,7:30p.m.;LaPinevs.Douglas C arolina 3 2 1 3 1 3 6 3 2 75 91 at DouglaHi s ghSchool Booster Tournament, 7:30 N .Y.Rangers 32 15 16 1 31 70 84 p.m.;Taftat Sisters,7 p.mcCulver at Dufur, 6:30 N ewJersey 32 12 14 6 3 0 73 82 p.m.; CentralChristianatWiffamete Valley ChrisP hiladelphia 30 13 14 3 29 68 78 tian, 8p.m. C olumbus 31 13 15 3 2 9 78 86 Girls basketball: NorthMedfordat Bend, 7 p.m.; N .Y. Islanders 32 9 18 5 2 3 80 111 SouthMedfordat Summit, 7 p.m.; BattleGround WeslernConference (Wash.) atMountainView,7 p.m.; CrookCounty Central Division at Gladstone Tournament, 7:30p.m.; Ridgeviewat GP W L OT PlsGF GA North Marion,7 p,mcCascade atMadras,5:30 Chicago 3 3 22 6 5 4 9 122 91 p.m.; LaPinevs.DouglasatDouglasHighSchool BoosterTournament, 6 p.mcCulver at Dufur,6 St. Louis 2 9 20 6 3 4 3 100 67 p.m.; CentralChristianatWilametteValleyChrisMinnesota 3 2 18 9 5 4 1 77 75 tian, 7:30p.m.;Lowell atGilchrist, 3:30p.m. Colorado 2 9 20 9 0 4 0 83 68 Wrestling:Redmond, Ridgeview, Sisters, Madras, Dallas 2 9 14 10 5 33 83 86 Culver at CulverInvite, 7 p.m.; CrookCounty, Winnipeg 3 2 14 14 4 32 83 90 Redmond at Coast ClassicTournament in North Nashville 3 1 14 14 3 3 1 71 89 Pacific Division Bend,TBD Swimming: Centennial atMadras, 4:45p.m. GP W L OT PlsGF GA Anaheim 3 3 2 1 7 5 47 106 86 Saturday SanJose 3 1 1 9 6 6 4 4 103 78 Boys basketball: Bend atSouthMedford, 12:45 L os Angeles 31 20 7 4 4 4 85 62 V ancouver 33 18 10 5 4 1 88 81 p.m.; Summiatt NorthMedford,12;45 p,mcCraPhoenix 30 1 7 8 5 39 97 94 ter at MountainView, 3:30p.m.; CrookCounty C algary 30 1 1 1 5 4 2 6 79 100 at GladstoneTournament, 7:30p.m.; LaPineat E dmonton 32 1 1 18 3 2 5 89 109 DouglasHighSchool Booster Tournament, 8a.m.; NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime Griswoldat Central Christian,3:30 p.m. loss. Girls baskelbag:South Medford at Bend, 12:45 "Can you wiggle your toes?" p.m.; NorthMedfordat Summit,12:45 p.m.; RedTuesday'sGames mond atMarist, 2 p.mcBatle Ground(Wash.) Buffalo 2,Ottawa1,SO at Ridgeview,7p.m.; CrookCounty at Gladstone Washin gton6,TampaBay5,SO Tourname nt, 7:30p.mc LaPine at Douglas High Florida 3,Detroit 2,SO School BoosterTournam ent, 8 a.m.; Culverat N.Y.Islanders3,SanJose2,SO Trinity Lutheran,4:30 p.mcGriswold at Central Columbus 5, NewJersey4 Christian, 2p.m. Los Angele6, s Montreal 0 Wrestling: Redm ond, Ridgeview,Sisters, Madras, Cincinnati 9 4 0 .6 9 2334 244 Nashville4, N.Y.Rangers1 Little CaesarsPizzaBowl Culver at Culver Invite, 9 a.mcBend, Summit Baltimore 7 6 0 .5 3 8278 261 Bowling Green 5.5 55. Pit t sburghSt. Louis2, Winnipeg1 at SpringfieldTournament, TBD;CrookCounty, Pittsburgh 5 8 0 .3 8 5291 312 Chicago6, Dallas2 Poinsetlia Bowl Redmond at North BendCoast Classic in North Cleveland 4 9 0 .3 0 8257 324 N. Illinois 1 . 5 1.5 utah St Phoenix3, Colorado1 Bend,TBD West Boston2, Calgary1 Swimming: Bend, Mountain View,Madrasat Bend W L T Pc f PF PA Edmonton5, Carolina4, OT Friday, Dec. 27 WinterClassicatJuniper Swim& Fitness Center, x Denver 1 1 2 0 .84 6 515 345 Today'sGames Military Bowl noon;Summitat CVCInvitational in Salem,1p.m. K ansas City 10 3 0 .7 6 9343 224 Marshall 25. 2.5 Maryland LosAngelesatToronto,4:30p.m. Nordic skiing:OHSNOat Mt. Bachelor, Classic, TBD S an Diego 6 7 0 .46 2 316 291 PhiladelphiaatChicago,5p.m. TexasBowl Oakland 4 9 0 .30 8 264 337 Minnesota 4. 5 4.5 Syracuse MmnesotaatAnaheim,7;30p.m. NATIONALCONFERENCE Tbursday'sGames Fight HungerBowl RODEO East at NrY. Rangers,4 p.m. Washington 3 3 Byu Columbus W L T Pc f PF PA Montrealat Philadelphia,4 p.m. NFR Philadelphia 8 5 0 .6 1 5334 301 Saturday, Dec.28 BuffaloatOttawa,4:30p.m. Dallas 7 6 0 .5 3 8357 348 Pinstripe Bowl Detroit atTampaBay, 4;30p.m. National Finals Rodeo N.Y. Gi a nts 5 8 0 .3 8 5251 334 Notre Dame 16 16 R utg e rs TorontoatSt. Louis,5p.m. Thomas AMackCenter, LasVegas Washi n gton 3 1 0 0 . 2 31279 407 Belk Bowl Dallas atNashvile, 5 p.m. Tuesday,Round6 South N. Carolina 2. 5 2.5 Cin c innatiColoradoatWinnipeg,5p.m. Bareback riding: 1. Casey Colletti, PuebW L T P c f PF PA Russell Athletic Bowl Carolinaat Calgary, 6p.m. lo,Colo.,86.5 pointson JBarJ' sSmackDaddy, Orleans 1 0 3 0 . 7 69343 243 Louisville 3 3 Miami - Fla N.Y.IslandersatPhoemx,6 p.m. $18,630; 2. Caleb Bennett, Morgan, utah, 84, New Carolina 9 4 0 .6 9 2298 188 Buffalo Wild Wi n gs Bowl Bosto natEdmonton630pm $14,724; 3.WesStevenson, Lubbock,Texas, 83.5, TampaBay 4 9 0 .3 0 8244 291 Kansas St 3 3 Michi g an Mmnesot aatSanJose,7:30p.m. Sff,ffB; 4. Will Lowe,Canyon, Texas, 83, $7,813; Atlanta 3 1 0 0 . 2 31282 362 5. J.R.Vezain,Cowley, Wyo., 82.5,$4,808; 6. (tie) Norlh Monday, Dec. 30 RyanGray,Cheney,Wash., andClint Cannon, Waller, DEALS W L T Pc f PF PA Armed ForcesBowl Texas,81.5,$1,502each;8. KayceeFeild, Payson, 7 6 0 .5 3 8346 321 6 6 MidTenn St Utah,81;9. StevenPeebles, Redmond, Ore., 79; 10. 7 6 0 .5 3 8368 360 Music City Bowl Transactions AustinFoss,Terrebonne,Ore., 78.5; 11.JessyDavis, 6 6 1 .5 0 0316 326 Mississippi 2.5 2.5 Ge orgia Tech Power,Mont., 76;12. (tie) TyBreuer, Mandan, N.D., BASEBAL L 3 9 1 .2 6 9315 395 Alamo Bowl and JaredSmith, CrossPlains, Texas,74 each; 14. AmewcanLeague West Oregon 1 3 13 Texas (tie) BobbyMote, Stephenvile, Texas,andSteven BALTIMOR E ORIOLES — Agreedto termswith W L T Pc f PF PA HolidayBowl Dent,Muffen,Neb., NS. RyanWebb on atwo-yearcontract. 11 2 0 .84 6 357 205 ArizonaSt 13.5 1 3. 5 Te xas TechRHP Sleer wrestling: 1.DeanGorsuch, Gering, Neb., xS-Seattle C HICAGO WHITESOX—Acquired OFAdamEaan Francisco 9 4 0 .6 92316 214 3.2 seconds,$18,630;2. TylerPearson,Louisvile, Arizona ton from Arizonafor LHPHector Santiago andaplayer 8 5 0 .615 305 257 Tuesday, Dec. 31 Miss., 3.6, $14,724;3. DakotaEldridge,Elko, Nev., S t. Louis to benamedor cashconsiderations. Agreedonasix5 8 0 .38 5 289 308 AdvogareV100Bowl 3.8, $11,118;4. (tie) Hunter Cure,Holliday, Te xas; playerdevelopment extensionwith Charlotte (IL) playoff spot Arizona 7 7 Bos t on Collegeyear Bray Armes,Ponder,Texas,andWadeSumpter,Fowl- x-clinched and four-yearextensionswith Kannapolis (SAL)and y-clinched division Sun Bowl er, Colo.,3.9,$5,208each;7. (tie) JasonMiler, Lance Great Fal ls(Pioneer). Ucla 7 7 Virg i nia Tech HOUSTON Creek,Wyo.,andLukeBranquinho, LosAlamos, Calif., ASTROS— ReleasedOFEricThames. Thursday'sGame Liberly Bowl 4.0 each;9. CaseyMartin, Sulphur,La.,4.2; 10.(tie) SanDiegoat Den LOSANG ELES ANGELS— Named Philip Wellver,5:25 p.m. Mississippi St 7 7 Rice man K.C.Jones,Decatur, Texas; Jule Hazen, Ashland,Kan., ma n a g e r A rkansas(Texas). sGames Chick-fil-ABowl and StanBranco, Chow chila, Calif., 4.3 each; 13. PhiladelphiaatMiSunday' TEXAS RANGERS— Agreed to termswith CJ.P. n ne so ta,10 a.m. T exas A8 M 12.5 1 2 . 5 Duke StrawsMilan,Cochrane,Alberta,15.2;14. (tie)Trevor Washington Arencibiaonaone-yearcontract. Atlanta,10a.m. Knowles,MountVernon, Ore., andMatt Reeves, Cross SanFranciscat National League oatTampaBay,10a.m. Wednesday,Jan. 1 Plains,Texas, NT. ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS— Traded LHP Hector eattleat N.Y.Giants,10 a.m. Gator Bowl Team roping: 1.TrevorBrazile, Decatur, Texas/ S S anti a g o a n d L H P TylerSkaggstotheLosAngelesAnhicagoatCleyeland,10 a.m. Georgia 9 9 Nebraska gelsfor INF-OF Patrick Smith,Lipan,Texas, 4.8 seconds, $18r630 C MarkTrumboandaplayer to benamed Houston at Indi a napol i s ,10 a.m. Heart of Dallas Bowl each; 2.RileyMinor, Ellensburg,Wash./BradyMinor, Buffalo atJacksonvile, 10a.m. N. Texas 6.5 6.5 Unlv or cashconsiderations. Ellensburg,Wash., 5.0, $14,724;3. NickSartain, DoCOLOR ADOROCKIES—Acquired LHPBrett AnEnglandat Miami,10a.m. Capital OneBowl ver, Okla./RichSkelton, Llano,Texas, 5.2, $11,118; New andcash considerations fromOaklandfor LHP Cityat Oakland,1:05 p.m. Wisconsin 2.5 2.5 S. Carolina derson 4. LukeBrown, Stephenvile, Texas /Kollin VonAhn, Kansas D rew Po m eranzandRHPChrisJensen. .Y.Jetsat Carolma,1:05p.m. OutbackBowl Blanchard,Okla.,5.4,$7,813;5. ColbyLovell, Madi- N IAMIMARLINS—Agreedto termswith1B GarArizona atTennessee 1:25p.m. Lsu 7.5 7.5 lowa rettMJones sonvige, Texas/Martin Lucero,Stephenvile, Texas,5.8, onatwo-yearcontract. Orleansat St.Louis,1:25 p.m. Rose Bowl $4,808;6. DrewHorner, Plano,Texas/BuddyHawkins New FOOTBAL L Dallas,1:25p.m. Stanford 15 3 MichiganSt II, Columbus,Kan., 5.9,$3,005;7. DustinBird, Cut GreenBayat National Football League Cincinnati at Pi t tsburgh, 5:30 p. m . Fiesta Bowl Bank,Mont./PaulEaves, Lonedell, Mo.,8.9; 8. Charly ARIZONA CARDINALS— PlacedSTyrannMathieu sGame Baylor 1 7.5 1 7 . 5 C. Florida Crawford,Prinevile, Ore./RyanMotes, Weatherford, BaltimoreatDetroiMonday' on injuredreserve.SignedS Curtis Taylorfromthe t, 5:40p.m. Texas, 9.2;9.BrandonBeers,PowegButte,Ore./Jim practice squ a d. Thursday, Jan. 2 RossCooper,Monument, N.M., 10.2;10.(tie) Clay BALTIMORE RAVENS— PlacedWRBrandonStokSugar Bowl Tryan,Bilings, Mont./JadeCorkiff, Fallon, NevcKaleb College injuredreserve. Re-signedRBBernard Scott. Alabama 14. 5 15 Okla homa leyBon Driggers,Albany,Ga./Travis Graves,Jay, Okla.; Erich UFFALOBILLS— ActivatedDBJonathanMeeks Bowl Glance Rogers,RoundRock,Ariz./Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz.; from injured reserve/return. ReleasedLBJamaalWesAll TimesPST Friday, Jan. 3 DerrickBegay,SebaDalkai, Ariz./Cesardela Cruz, terman. Saturday, Dec. 21 Cotton Bowl Tucson,Ariz.; Turtle Poweff,Stephenvile, Texas/DuATI BENGALS—WaivedFBChris PressNew MexicoBowl Missouri 1 1 OklahomaSt ley.CINCINN gan Kelly,PasoRobles, Calif.; andJustin VanDavis, At Albupuerque OrangeBowl Madisonvile,Texas/ClayO'BrienCooper,Gardnervige, Washington CLEVELAND BROWNS — SignedRBEdwinBaker State (6-6)vs. ColoradoState(7-6), 11 Ohio St 5 3 Clemson Nev.,NT from the practice squadof Houston.WaivedQBCaleb a.m.(ESP N) Saddle bronc riding: 1. Jesse Wright, Milford, Hanie. Re-si g ned LBJustin Staplesto the practice Las VegasBowl Saturday, Jan. 4 Utah, 83.5points onStaceSmith ProRodeo's Goin FresnoState(11-1) squad.ReleasedLBJonathanStewart fromthe pracvs. Southern Cal (9-4), 12:30 CompassBowl South,$18,630;2. (tie) ChadFerley, Oelrichs, S.D., p.m.(ABC) V anderbilt 3 3 Housto n tice squad. and TaosMuncy, Corona,N.M.,82, S12,921each; GREEN BAYPACKERS—ActivatedC/GJCTretter FamousIdahoPotato Bowl 4. (tie)JacobsCrawley,Stephenvile, Texas,andCole from thePUPlist. PlacedWRMylesWhite on injured At Boise, Idaho Sunday,Jan. 5 Elshere,Faith, S.D.,81,S6,310;6. Tyler Corrington, Buffalo (8-4)vs. SanDiego State(7-5), 2:30 p.m. reserve. Go DaddyBowl Hasti ngs,Minn.,80,$3,005;7.WadeSundell,Box(ESPN) Ball St 8.5 8.5 Ark ansas St MIAMIDOLPHINS—PlacedCBs Dimitri Patterholm, lowa,79; 8. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb., 78.5; son andR.J.Stanford oninjured reserve.SignedCB New OrleansBowl 9. Heith DeMoss,Heflin, La., 78;10.CodyWright, Tulane(7-5) vs. JustinRogers. SignedSMichael ThomasoffSanFranLoui s i a na-La f a y e tte (8-4), 6 p.m. Monday, Jan. 6 Milford,utah,77.5;11. IsaacDiaz,Desdemona, Texas, cisco'spracticesquad. (ESPN) BCSChampionship 75.5; 12.JakeWright, Mifford,utah,74.5;13.BradMINNES OTAVIKINGS— Terminated the practice Monday,Dec.28 F lorida St. 8. 5 8.5 Aubu r n ley Harter,Weatherford, Texas,71.5; 14,(tie) Sterling squadcontractofDTSpencer Nealy. Beef 'O' Brady's Bowl Crawl ey,Stephenviff e,Texas,andChetJohnson,SherNEWYORK GIANTS— PlacedRBBrandonJacobs Af St. Petersburg, Fla. idan,Wyo.,NS. BASKETBALL on Oiuredreserve.SignedLBMarcusDowtin fromthe t Carolina(9-3),11 a.m.(ESPN) Tie-downNding:1. JustinMaass, Giddings, Tex- Ohio (7-5)vs.Eas practicesquad.Released LBDarin Drakeford fromthe Tuesday, Dec.24 as, 7.2seconds,$18,630; 2. ShaneHanchey, Sulphur, practiceteam.Singed DEKendrick Adams and DB Hawaii Bowl Men's College La.,7.3,$14,724;3.(tie) TysonDurfey,Colbert, Wash., ChazPowell to thepractice team. Honolulu andClifCooper,Decatur,Texas,7.4,S9,465each;5. OregonState (6-6)Atvs. Tuesday'sGames PITTSBURGHSTEELERS — Placed OT Rashad Boi s e State (8-4), 5 p.m. Tuf Cooper,Decatur, Te xas, 7.5, $4,808; 6. Shane East Butler on thereserve/left squadlist. (ESPN) Slack, IdabelOkl , a.,7.8, $3,005;7. RandagCarlisle, A lbany (NY) 74, B row n 68 SANFRANCI SCO49ERS— SignedG RyanSeyThursday, Dec.26 Baton Rouge,La.,8.3;8.TimberMoore,Aubrey,Texas, CCSU 73, Harfford 59 mour to a three-year contract. Little CaesarsPIua Bowl 8.6; 9.ScottKormos,Teague,Texas,8.7;10.CodyOhl, Fordham 77,Colgate73 TENNESSEE TITANS— Re-signedOLKevinMatAt Detroit Hico, Texas,8.9; 11.RyanJarrett, Com anche, Okla., 80,West Virginia 76 thews. ReleasedTEVisantheShiancoe. Green(10-3) vs. Pittsburgh(6-6), 3 p.m. Gonzaga 9.2; 12.CalebSmidt, Begvige,Texas, 9.4; 13. Trevor Bowling M onmouth (NJ) 73, St . Fr a n ci s (NY ) 58 WASHINGTONREDSKINS — Signed RB Jawan (ESPN) Brazile,Decatur,Texas,9.9; 14. StetsonVest, ChilSetonHall71,NJIT55 Jamisonfromthepractice squad.SignedRBMiguel Poinsettia Bowl dress,Texas,10.3; 15.SterlingSmith, Stephenvile, Towson102, Cent. Pennsylvania72 Maysone ttothepracticesquad.PlacedRBEvanRoysAt San Diego Texas,14.1. South ter oninjuredreserve. fflinois (12-1)vs.UtahState(8-5), 6:30p.m. Chattanooga86,Hiwasse Barrel racing: 1.TaylorJacob,Carmine, Texas, Northern e 68 HOCKEY (ESPN) 13.37seconds,$18,630;2.MaryWalker,Ennis,TexChowan 67,Campbell65,OT National HockeyLeague Florida67,Kansas61 as, 13.64,$14,724;3. BrittanyPozzi, Victoria, Texas, NHL —SuspendedTorontoD DionPhaneuftwo Kentucky 70, BoiseSt.55 13.69,S11,118;4. Sherry Cervi, Marana,Ariz., 13.75, Betting line games for hishitfrombehindonBoston DKevanMiffMidwest $7,813; 5. FallonTaylor, Whitesboro,Texas, 13.76, er during aDec.8 game. NFL E.Michigan67,GreenBay58 $4,80(I 6. (tie)ChristyLoflin, Franktown,Colo., and COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS— Mutuallyagreed (Home teamsin CAPS) Lisa Lockhart,Oelrichs,S.D., 13.87,$1,502each; 8. PFW 65,Bradley61 with Springfield(AHL)to exercisetheir 2014-15afCurrent underdog IIUPUI 94, CincinnatiChristian72 TrulaChurchill, Valentine,Neb.,13.93; 9. KaleyBass, Favowte Opening filiation option.Rea ssigned DThomas Larkin from Thursday 72,Dartmouth65 Kissimmee, Fla., 14.05;10. ShadaBrazile, Decatur, TexEvansville (ECHL) to Springfield andDAustin MaOS 10.5 1 0. 5 Cha rgers fInlinois diana 81, O ak l a nd 5 4 as, 14.09;11. Sabrina Ketcham, Yeso, N.M.,14.22; 12. BRONC daiskyfromSpringfield to Evansvile. Sunday ansasSt.64,SouthDakota62 MicheleMcLeod, Whitesboro, Texas,18.88;13. Jane FALCON MINNESOTA WILD— Recalled FJasonZucker 5.5 6 Reds k ins K Minnesota 75 S DakotaSt 59 Melby,Burneyvile, Okla.,18.91;14.JeanWinters, Tex- 49ers S from lowa(AH L). 5.5 5.5 B UCCANEER S N. Iowa 55, S a van nah S t. 50 line, Texas, 19.18; 15.SydniBlanchard, Albuquerque, Cardinals NEWYORKISLANDERS— LoanedFPierre-Marc 3 3 TITANS Nebraska-Oa m ha93,CSBakersfield 88 N.M., 19.29. Bouchardto Bridgeport (AHL). 5.5 5.5 RAMS Xavier63,Evansville 60 Bull riding: 1.TrevorKastner, Ardmore, Okla., 88 Saints PHOENIX COYOTES— Recalled FGilbert Brule 7 7 GIANT S s Southwest point sonCorey& LangeRodeo' sWildEyes,$18,630; Seahawk from Portland (AHL). ROWN S 1 1 Bears Tulsa78,UALR64 2.J.W.Harris,Muff in,Texas,86,S14,724;3.Cody B WASHINGTON CAPITALS— ReassignedDPatrick 6 6 Texans Far West Teel, Kounfze,Texas, 85.5, $11,118; 4. (tie) Chandler COLTS Wey toHershey(AHL). 1.5 2 JAGU ARS California92,Nevada84 Bownds,Lubbock,Texas; Parker Breding, Edgar, Bills SOCCER 2.5 2.5 DOLPHINS N. Colorado96,ColoradoCollege 57 Mont.,andTylerSmith, Fruita,Colo., 85,$5,208each; Patriots Major LeagueSoccer 4.5 4.5 VIKINGS SanDiego84,Pacifica 47 es 7. CooperDavis, Jasper, Texas, 83.5; 8. TreyBenton Eagl COLOR ADORAPIDS—Announcedthe retirement ANTHE RS 11 11 Jets utah 74,IdahoSt. 66 gl, RockIsland,Texas, 82.5; 9. Shane Proctor, Grand P of M PabloMastroeni. 3.5 4 RAID E RS Coulee ,Wash.,76.5;10.JoshKoschel,Nunn,Colo., Chiefs M ONTR EAL IMPACT —Traded M Davy Arnaud OWBO YS NL NL Pack ers 72; 11.(tie) CodyCampbel, Summerviffe, Ore.; Cole C to Washington for2014and2015international roster 3 3 STEE LERS Women's College Echols,ElmGrove, La.; EgiotJacoby,Fredricksburg, Bengals spots. Monday Texas;SteveWoolsey,Payson, utah; andTyler Wilis, Tuesday' s Games NEWYORKCITYFC— NamedJasonKreiscoach. LIONS 6 6 Ravens Wheat land,Wyo.,NS. EAST TORO NTOFC—TradedGStefanFreito Seattlefor A lbany(NY) 75, N JI T 6 4 a condi tional2015first-round draft pick. College Bryant79,Dartmouth69 Nationa lW omen' sSoccerLeague p -Navy 1 0 . 5 12. 5 Army FOOTBALL Georgetown 66, Yale65 PORTLANDTHORNS FC — Named PaulRiley p-Philadelphia SaintJoseph's73, Hofstra 60 coach. NFL SOUTH COLLEGE Saturday, Dec.21 Chattanooga 68,Jacksonville St. 53 NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE NCAA —PlacedSoutheastern LouisianaonprobaNew MexicoBowl MIDWEST All Times PST tion forfouryearsand finedit S25,000. Washington St 3.5 3.5 Col orado St Gonzag a70,Wisconsin55 BOWLINGGREEN — Promoted special teams Las VegasBowl Saint Loui 52, s SE M is souri 34 coordinatorandtight endscoachAdamScheier to AMERICAN CONFERENCE usc 6 6 Fresn o St SouthDakota87, N.Iowa67 interimfootball coach. East FamousIdahoPotato Bowl SOUTHWES T W L T Pc f P F P A Buffalo CARSO N-NEWMAN— Announced women's vol2.5 2.5 Sa n Diego StArkansas 81,Tulsa43 leyball coachShannon Mincey wil not return next New England 10 3 0 .7 69 349 287 New OrleansBowl U ALR 82, Incarnate W ord 34 Miami 7 6 0 .5 3 8 286 276 Tulane PK PK UL-L afayette year. FAR WEST FLAGLE— R NamedAshley Martin women'sinterN.Y.Jets 6 7 0 .46 2 226 337 BYU90,Weber St.85 Buffalo 4 9 0 .30 8 273 334 Monday, Dec.23 im soccercoach. CS Northri d ge 65, So u t h ern Ca l 64 South Beef O'Brady's Bowl FORDHA M— Signedfootball coachJoe MoorW L T Pc f P F P A E . Carolina 12.5 12 . 5 Ohio GrandCanyon75,Nevada55 head to acontract extension throughthe2021season. y-Indianapolis 8 5 0 .6 1 5 313 316 MISSISSIPPI — Signedfootball coach Hugh Tennessee 5 8 0 .38 5 292 318 Tuesday,Dec.24 Freeze to aone-yearextensionthrough2017. HOCKEY Jacksonville 4 9 0 .30 8 201 372 Hawaii Bowl OREGON— SuspendedTEPharaohBrownforthe Houston 2 11 0 .1 5 4 250 350 Oregon St 2. 5 2.5 Bois e St AlamoBowl. NHL Norlh WAKEFOREST— NamedDaveClawsonfootball W L T P c f P F PA Thursday, Dec.26 NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE coach.


WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

NFL

Ll :

I S 0 ec I

I'eVa en in By Nancy Armourand EddIe Pells The Associated Press

Almost once a game, a National Football

League player absorbs an illegal blow to the head orneck that could puthis career— or worse — at risk.

The NFL has been trying to prevent such blows over the past four years, targeting improper technique and making a point to penalize and fine players for hits that leave them and their opponents vulnerable. Yet an Associated Press review of penalties through the

on defenders — penalties the defensive players argue are called far too rarely and put their careers at as much risk as the above-theshoulder hits.

"The way offensesare playing now and the way running backs block now, I think

ru]A,i,)'

it's almost every play," Denver Broncos de-

fensive tackle Terrance Knighton said when asked how often a defensive player's legs get targeted.

New England tight end Rob Gronkowski's season ended abruptly this past Sunday with

first 11 weeks of the season found that those a knee injury when he took a low hit from hits are still prevalent. Cleveland safety T.J. Ward. No penalty was The AP reviewed 549 penalties, 491 of called. Ward said he knows he cannot go for which fell under the category of major infrac- the high hit. "But we have to play this game," Ward said. tions: unnecessary roughness, unsportsmanlike conduct, roughing the passer, face masks, "We have to play it the way that they force us and roughing the quarterback. to, and unfortunately, it incurred an injury for Of the penalties charted over the first 162 him."

IndIana Pacers forward Paul George, center, is trapped by MIami Heat forward LeBron James, rIght,

and guard Mario Chalmers In the first half of Tuesday night's game in Indianapolis.

games of the season, the AP identified 156 in-

Of the 35 penalties for low hits, 10 came

volving contact with the head and neck — an averageof .962 pergame. Of those,38 were for head-wrenching face masks, 25 were for horsecollars,and 93w ereforhitstothehead. Quarterbacks (40) and receivers (38) shared

against the defense for hits to the quarterbacks. The league's propensity for protecting

the brunt of those hits almost equally, and

did not involve hits to the head or legs — for

the passer continues at almost every spot on the field. Over the first 11 weeks, there were 32

flags for infractions against quarterbacks that

players at other positions absorbed the other example, a late hit on a sliding quarterback. 15blows. The NFL still makes a big splash out of susThe numberscan be interpreted a variety of

pensions and fines levied under the umbrella

ways. The league declined comment, though it

of protecting players. Detroit's Ndamukong Suh, a multiple offender, got a $100,000 finelargest in league history for on-field conduct — for his Week 2 low block on John Sullivan of the Minnesota Vikings during an intercep-

made a statement of sorts in the offseason

when it decided against the 5 percent hike in minimum fines, as allowed for in the union

contract, after determining that players were tion return. adjusting to the rules. More recently, Titans safety Michael GrifA sentiment among the players the AP fin served a one-game suspension for a low hit spoke with on offense was that they appreci- on Oakland tight end Mychal Rivera. When ate all the NFL has done to protect them. But, asked what he could have done differently, in the words of Tennessee Titans running Griffin said a league official "told me there's back Chris Johnson, they know that "some- no clear black-and-white answer." "You have to start thinking about how times you just can't control where you hit you're going to hit the guy when you get somebody." Defensive players acknowledged that they there," Titans coach Mike Munchak said. "I have to do their part to make the game safer. think it's very, very hard, very difficult. It defi"The face mask, that's going to happen. nitely is necessary. I think it has helped the The pass interference, those things are go- game in that way. But I think you've got to be ing to happen. The stupid fouls — hitting the careful in howthese guys are fined and things quarterbacks late and doing all the other stuff like that going forward." we've done — we have to eliminate it," said Whatever the mixed messages, the NFL Titans safety Bernard Pollard, who has been appears satisfied with the way players are adfined $62,000 this season. justing to the rules, given the league's decision But the defenders also reiterated a long-held not to raise fine amounts. belief that they are held to a standard different Total fines issued by the NFL have declined from their offensive counterparts. by 32 percent from 2009 to 2012 (668 to 451) "No doubt," Green Bay Packers cornerback and have also decreased 4.5 percent between Tramon Williams said. "Guys are still getting 2011 and 2012 (472 to 451). Fines for illegal hits penalized for clean shots, getting fined for on quarterbacks have declined 46.4 percent clean shots, and there's no other explanation since 2009 (114 to 61). to it. Just like they're holding us accountable All of which points to a safer game — but for trying to make that right hit, they've got to

a game that nevertheless, on average, puts at

hold themselves accountable for making the least one player in jeopardy in every game in right calls on the field, and making the right every stadium every Thursday, Sunday and decision on who to fine and how much to fine." Monday. "It's a warrior game," said Broncos defenTrue to the defenders' complaints, the AP review tallied 224 major infractions against sive tackle Kevin Vickerson, who is on injured the defense, and only 69 against the offense. reserve after suffering a dislocated hip on Similarly, penalties for low hits, which a play during which four players took turns many thought would rise when defenders blocking him, both high and low. "You're gowere forced to focus away from the head and ing to have collisions. You're going to have neck, were relatively low — only 35. That those injuries. You just try to do the best you small number included illegal cuts, chop and can with them and play within the rules they peel-back blocks against the offense for hits set."

Michael Conroy I TheAssociated Press

acers ra o ea ea NBA ROUNDUP

The Associated Press I NDIANAPOLIS —

Roy

Hibbert threw all the inside enading Miami players with body jabs Tuesday night. Paul those familiar chants of "Beat George finished it off with the the Heat." knockout blow. But the Pacers (19-3) also Together,the Pacers' devas- understood this was only the tating one-two scoring punch start of a season-long quest did it again to the champs. that could pit the two best H ibbert finished with 2 4

points, George made two big 3-pointers during a 15-point second half scoring spree and Indiana rallied from a seven-point halftime deficit to

and Kevin Garnett against their former team.

Cavaliers 109, Knicks 94: CLEVELAND — Kyrie Irving scored 37 pointsand Jarrett

Jack added 17 points, leading Cleveland past sinking New York. Irving added 11 assists. Timberwolves 121, Pistons

teams in the East in the conference finalsfor a second

94: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Kevin Love had 26 points

straight year.

and 16 rebounds to lead Minnesota. Love only played 30

First, there's the rematch in Miami on Dec. 18. They won't meet again until March 26 in

minutes, sitting out the fourth

quarter with the big lead. De-

take Round 1 against Miami

Indy, then head back to Miami

troit was unable to stop him

90-84.

on April 11 before what most expect to be a third straight

inside, outside or on the break. Severalof his seven assists

meeting in the playoffs. If those games have as much intrigue and pizazz as 'Ilresday night's showdown, they may be the most compelling all season.

came on histrademark 70-foot

franchise-record home start And the Pacers can't wait to a perfect 10-0 and took a to show how much they can three-game advantage over improve — even on a win over Miami in the early chase for the two-time champs and home-court advantage, this four-time MVP LeBron James.

ma City won for the 11th time

"It was fun, a real intense game," George said. "Both

teams were playing at a high level. You could see an urgency to win this game tonight." While Indiana extended its

was no ordinary regular seaAlso on Tuesday: son game. Spurs 116, Raptors 103: During pregame media TORONTO — Manu Ginobili availability, Indiana's Lance scored 16 points, Tony Parker Stephenson said this game had 15 and San Antonio beat felt lik e a c h ampionship Toronto for the sixth straight matchup. Two of Miami's big time. Tim Duncan scored 14 three, Chris Bosh and Dwypoints and Aron Baynes had ane Wade, tried to downplay a career-best 14 as the Spurs that sort of talk by explaining overcame a 14-point first this was not a win or go home quarter deficit to improve to night. 26-9 all-time against Toronto. The hometown fans didn't Nets 104, CeltIcs 96: NEW

outlet passes off missed shots. Thunder 101, Hawks 92: ATLANTA — Kevin Durant

scored 30 points and Oklahoin 12 games. Shelvin Mack scored 17 points off the bench to lead an Atlanta comeback but finally cooled off at the end. Bucks 78, Bulls 74: CHICA-

GO — John Henson had 25 points, 14 rebounds and six

blocked shots, and Milwaukee beat Chicago in a matchup of injury-riddled teams trying to break out of a slump. Suns 114, Lakers 108:LOS ANGELES — Goran Dragic

scored 31 points and Phoenix beat the Lakers, keeping Los Angeles winless with Kobe Bryant back in the lineup.

care what the Heat thought.

YORK —

They were already in postseason form, booing loudly at

scored a season-high 25 points points while playing 29 mostin his return to the l ineup, ly sharp minutes in his secBrook Lopez added 24, and ond game back from a nearly

the officials, chanting "He's a

D e ro n W i l l iams Bryant led the Lakers with 20

flopper" on some contestable Brooklyn beat Boston in the eight-month absence with a foul calls and eventually ser- first matchup for Paul Pierce torn Achilles tendon.

MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA SCOREBOARD

No.19 Florida edgesN0.13 Kansas

Standings

The Associated Press

EasternConference

1-1 2-24, Westbrook 6-211-214, Roberson1-10-0 2, Collison2-30-04, Lamb5-90-011, Jackson5-10 2-213, Adams2-30-04,Fi sher0-30-00.Totals 38-86 21-28101.

AllTimesPST

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — As Scottie Wil-

bekin jogged off the court, students chanted his name.

i>j

II-Miami

It was a feel-good moment for a senior who

was suspended to start the season and struggled in last week's loss at No. 9 Connecticut. Wilbekin scored a career-high 18 points, Dorian Finney-Smith added 15 and No. 19 Florida held on to beat No. 13 Kansas 67-61 on Tuesday night. The Gators bounced back from a buzzer-beater loss against the Huskies and extended their home winning streak to 21 games. The latest victory came in the Big 12-SEC Challenge and surely will be meaningful

gi i ~c

when the NCAA tournament seeds are settled in March.

"It just feels like we're coming together as a whole," Wilbekin said. Wilbekin, who injured his right ankle against UConn eight days ago, made 7 of 12 shots and added six assists. It was a much bet-

ter performance than his last game, when he had more turnovers (3) than assists (2). Some of his best work Tuesday came in the second half as Kansas kept slicing into Florida's lead. Wilbekin had a teardrop runner, a

driving layup and a three-point play. "We were teetering there a little bit," Gators coach Billy Donovan said. "He made some plays that really helped our team." Freshman Andrew Wiggins led the Jayhawks (6-3) with 26 points and 11 rebounds — his first double-double and both career highs. Kansas has lost two straight, both on the road.

This one wasn't nearly as heart-breaking as Saturday's loss at Colorado, which hit a 3-pointer at the buzzer to win 75-72.

Phil Sandlin/TheAssociated Press

Florida center PatrIc Young(4) goes for two from under the basket as Kansas center Joel EmbIid (21) Is unable to block the shot durIng the fIrst half of Tuesday night's game In Gainesville, Fla.

id defense to hand Boise State its first loss. No. 20 Gonzaga 80, West Virginia 76: MORGANTOWN, WVa. — Przemek Karnowski

scored a season-high 19 points, Kevin Pangos added 18 and Gonzaga came from 10 points

down to beat West Virginia. Utah 74, Idaho St. 66: SALT LAKE CITY — Jordan Loveridge had 27 points on 10-of-14

shooting — which included several key baskets down the stretch — to help Utah hold off

The Gators (7-2) went on a 21-0 run and led Idaho State. by as many as 18 points in the first half. California 92, Nevada 84: BEREKLEY, CaAlso on Tuesday: lif. — David Kravish had 16 points and eight No. 11 Kentucky 70, Boise St. 55:LEXING-

rebounds, Jordan Mathews added 13 points

TON, Ky.— James Young scored 17 of his 21 in his first start of the season and California points in the first half and Kentucky used sol- beat Nevada.

W L 19 3 16 6

Psi GB 864

8 u

421 9i/2

ATLANTA (92)

Carroll 2-102-2 7, Milsap5-1811-1223, Horford 3-10 1-2 7,Teague5-15 7-7 17, Korver4-100-2 9, 727 3 Will iams 3-6 0-0 8,Brand0-2 0-2 0,Mack7-90-0 u 11 500 8 17,Martin 0-10-00, Scott2-60-0 4. Totals 31-87 10 13 435 91/2 21-27 92. 10 11 476 8'A OklahomaCity 21 27 28 25 — 101 10 12 455 9 Atlanta 21 18 29 24 — 92 9 u 45II 9

d-Indiana Atlanta d-Boston Charlotte Detroit Washington Chicago Cleveland Toronto Brooklyn Philadelphia Orlando NewYork Milwaukee

8 7 7 7 6 5 5

13 13 14 15 15 15 16

Westers Conference W L II-Portland 18 4 d-SanAntonio 16 4 Oklahoma City 16 4 d-L.A.Clippers 14 8 Houston 15 7 Denver 13 8 Dallas 13 9 Phoenix 12 9 Golden State 12 10 Memphis 10 10 Minnesota 10 11 LA. Lakers 10 11 NewOrleans 9 10 Sacrame nto 6 13 Utah 4 19

d-divisionleader

Tuesday'sGames

Indiana90,Miami84

Cleveland I 09, New York94

SanAntonio116,Toronto103 Brooklyn104,Boston96 Oklahoma Ciy101, Atlanta92 Minnesota121,Detroit 94 Milwau kee78,Chicago74 Phoenix114,L.A.Lakers108

381 10'/2 350 11 333 11'/2

BOSTON (96)

CHICAGO I74) Dunleavy9-15 4-6 24,Boozer 9-233-4 21, Mohammed 0-21-21, Hinrich0-101-21, Snell6-140-0 13, Murphy1-30-02,Gibson5-90-010, Teague1-7 0-02. Totals 31-839-1474. Milwaukee 20 15 20 23 — 78 Chicago 14 28 15 17 — 74

SIIns114, Lakers108 PHOENIX (114)

318 12 286 12'A 250 13 238 I3'/a

Green 6-13 3-419, Bass4-12 5-813, Sullinger 6-161-1 15,Bradley8-163-322, Crawford6-141-3 15, Faverani0-00-00, Wallace1-20-02, Humphries 2-4 0-0 4,Pressey1-1 0-Ij 2,Lee1-22-2 4. Totals 35-80 15-2196.

Tucker1-5 2-2 4, Frye5-100-011, Plumlee3-4 0-0 6, Dragic9-1811-11 31,Bledsoe7-19 3-418, MarkMorris6-103-415,MarcMorris10-130-022, Green 1-20-03,Goodwin2-40-04.Totals44-85 19-21 114.

Pst GB

BROOK LYN(104) Anderson 6-7 2-215, Garnett5-101-2 u, Lopez 10-13 4-524,Wiliams10-16 4-725, Johnson3-9 0-07,pierce0-34-44, Blatche4-u 3-3 u, Livingston1-I 1-1 3,Plumlee0-04-44, Shengelia0-00-0 0, Taylor 0-00-00. Totals 39-7023-28104. Boston 20 27 25 24 — 96 Brooklyn 31 25 29 19 — 104

Meeks5-10 2-3 13, Wiliams2-4 0-0 4, Gasol 6-u 7-819, Blake3-7 2-2 9, Bryant6-u 8-8 20, Johnson2-60-0 5, Hill 5-6 3-4 13,Henry5-13M 12,Young 5-122-613.Totals 39-80 25-32 108. Phoenix 26 30 23 35 —114 LA. Lakers 21 30 23 34 — 108

818 800 1 800 I 636 4 682 3 619 4'/~ 591 5 511 5'/2

545 6 500 7 476 PI~

Pacers 90, Heat84

MIAMI (84) James 616 4 617, Battier27 0 0 5, Bosh612 474 P/2 0-012, Chalmers 3-7 2-29, Wade6-145-617, Allen 316 10i/a 1-5 0-0 3,Lewis1-3 0-02,osle 4-51-2 9, Andersen 174 14'A 4-82-410. Totals33-7714-2084. INDIANA (90) George4116617,West685617, Hibbert1015 4-624,G.HIII2-4 0-25, Stephenson5-10 1-112, Johnson 1-5 0-02, Scola3-51-2 7, Watson 3-70-0 6,Mahinmi0-20-20.Totals34-6717-25 90. Miami 30 17 17 20 — 84 Indiana 19 21 28 22 — 90 476 rh

Today'sGames OrlandoatCharlotte, 4p.m. LA. Clippersat Boston,4:30 p.m. PhiladelphiaatMinnesota, 5p.m. SanAntonioat Milwaukee,5p.m. Oklahoma C>iyat Memph>s,5 p.m. Detroitat NewOrleans,5p.m. ChicagoatNewYork,5 p.m. Utah atSacramento, 7p.m. DallasatGoldenState,7:30p.m.

Summaries Tuesday'sGames

ThuIlder101, Hawks 92 OKlAHOMA CITY I101)

Nets104, Celtics96

Middl eton 2-6 3-3 8,Udoh 2-3 0-2 4,Henson u-17 3-4 25, Knight8-23 2-2 19,Mayo2-12 3-3 7, llyasova4-9 2-2 10,Antetokounmpo0-1 1-2 i, Wolters1-42-2 4, RadIjljica 0-0 0-0 0. Totals307516-2078.

Durant9-2111-1530, Ibaka7-145-r19, Perkins

Spurs116, Raptors103

LA. LAKERS (108)

Timberwolves121, Pistons 94 MINNESOT A(121) Brewer 5-100-0u, Love6-1510-1026, pekovic

7-144-618, Rubio5-9 4-415, Martin 5-9 5-518, Shved0-3 2-2 2, Cunningham3-6 0-0 6, Mbaha Moute0-10-20, Barea4-81-210, Hum mel 4-60-0 8,Price2-30-05,Muhammad0-02-22,Dieng0-1 0-00. Totals 41-8528-33121.

DETROIT (94) Smith 7-142-417,Monroe5-70-010, Drummond 4-9 0-1 8,Jennings8-162-5 20, Caldwel-Pope7-14 0-016, Singler0-00-00, Bilups 2-7 2-27, Harrellson 2-40-04, Jerebko2-31-2 5, Vilanueva1-2 0-0 3, Mitchell1-11-24,Siva0-00-00, Datome0-60-0 O. Totals 39-838-1694. Missesota 33 31 32 25 — 121 Detroit 32 19 26 17 — 94

SANANTONIO(116) Leonard 3-81-1 8, Duncan6-u 2-514, Ayres2-2 94 0-0 4, Parker6-162-2 15,Green5-72-214, Diaw Cavaliers109, Knicks 1-3 0-0 2,Ginobili 5-IO 2-216,Belitelli 4-5 2-212, NEWYORK(94) Baynes 7-90-014, Mills 3-62-211, Joseph2-30-0 World Peace 1-3 0-0 2, Anthony12-192-2 29, 4, Bonner0-00-00, De Colo1-20-02. Totals45Bargnani 5-171-2 0, shumpert1-4 0-0 2, Felton 8213-16116. 3-8 0-0 6, J.Smith5-140-0 14,Stoudemire 7-10 TORONTO (103) Ross4-132-214, Johnson9-111-219, Valanci- 1-1 15, Prigioni 2-50-0 6, HardawayJt 4-7 Ij-0 9, unas6-8 2-214,Lowry4-10 0-0 11, DeRozan 6-16 Aldrich 0-00-0 0,Msrry II-0 0-0 0. Totals 40-87 7-7 19,Fields1-5 2-24, Novak2-4 0-0 6,Stone1-2 4-5 94. CLEVELAN O(109) 0-0 2,Daye1-5 2-34,Buycks 4-91-110.Totals 38Gee4-6 0-08,Thompson5-82-212, Bynum1-6 83 17-19 103. 3, Irving14-235-637, Miles4-8 0-Ij IO,VareIao Sas Antonio 24 3 5 30 27 — 116 1-2 3-4 3-3 9,Waiters2-6 2-46, Clark1-1 0-0 2, Jack Toronto 36 17 21 29 — 103 6-8 2-3 17,Bennett1-2 0-02, Dellavedova1-2 0-0 2, Zeller0-01-21, Karasev0-00-00. Totals 42-74 Bucks78, Bulls74 16-22109. NewYork 19 26 20 29 — 94 MILWAUKE E(78) Cleveland 31 17 33 28 — 109


C4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

PREP ROUNDUP

Bi secon uarter ro esBu s

Ovechki n's4 goalsl ead Capitals overLightning The Associated Press

Bulletin staff report MADRAS — A second-quarter surge put Madras in control, and the White Buf-

faloes rolled to a 56-39 boys basketball victory Tuesday night over Sisters. The Outlaws led 18-16 after the first

30-point nonconference win over Class Hawks (0-3) were paced by Holli Glenn's 2A Chiloquin. 11 points, and Katie Mickel chipped in 10 GIRLS BASKETBALL points. McKenna Boen had four points McKay 62, Redmond 35: REDMOND and 11 rebounds, and Ashley Pierce — The Class 5A Panthers hung tough hauled in 10 boards.

Hair. "We switched up some defenses late in the second quarter, and I think we confused 'em a little bit."

Jered Pichette led the White Buffaloes (2-0) with a game-high 22 points, including two three-point baskets. He also had a team-leading nine assists. Also for Madras, Brent Sullivan had 12 points and

In other Tuesday action: BOYS BASKETBALL Gilchrist 88, Chiloquin 58: GILCHRIST — The Grizzlies improved to 2-1 with a

Class 4A

Nonconference Madras 56,Sisters39 Sisters (39) —HaysMoore16, Schaab12, Gil 6,Larson4,Martinez1. Totals1541139. Madras (56) —JeredPichette 22,Sullivan12, Wolfe 10,Rauschenburg 8, Estrada2, Rehwinkel 2. Totals 24 6-756. Sislers 18 4 8 9 — 39 Madras 16 14 9 17 — 56 Three-pointgoals—Sisters: Moore4, Schaab;Madras:pichettez La Pine48, Ridgeview 68 La Pine(48) —TyressTurnsplenty16, Smith12, wieber 9, Ramirez5, Taylor 4, Lewandowskiz Totals 1514-20 48. Ridgeview (68) —CarsonManselle15, Bow man11,Stanton11,Mendazona10, O'Neal 7, Alvarez 6,Johnson5,stileszTotals2413-2168. LaPine 12 16 7 13 — 48

attempts, an area that Grizzlies coach

ning 6-5 in a shootout Tues-

Lorena Ochoa said could have brought her team back into the game after trailing 18-10 at the half. Sierra Shuey posted nine points and eight rebounds to pace Gilchrist (1-2), Sydney Longbotham had

day night. Washington trailed 3-0 with 12 minutes elapsed, 4-2

round of a shootout to lift

in the second period and 5-4 for much of the third period before rallying for its fifth win in six games. "Even when they got their fourth goal, I still thought, we can do this," Capitals

Buffalo over Ottawa. Blue Jackets 5, Devils

Ridgeview 39, La Pine 31: LA PINE — The Ravens trailed 20-18 at the half,

six points, and Madison Bean finished with five.

Trinity Lutheran 49, Mitchell/Spray 12: With Erin Cowan and Emily Eidler

each recording a double-double, the host Saints jumped out to a 15-1 first-quarter lead en route to a decisive Class 1A non-

league victory. Cowan recorded 17 points and 10 rebounds to pace Trinity Lutheran Ross posted 15 points to lead the Ravens (2-1), while Eidler finished with 11 points, (1-0), Kendal Durre and Marta Rodes 10 boards and seven steals. Also contribcontributed with six points apiece, and uting was Victoria Sample, who dished Ridgeview outscored La Pine 21-11 in

out five assists to go along with six steals

the second half to pick up the win. The

and four points.

Ridgeview 15 12 18 23 — 68 Three-poingoal t s—LaPine:Turnsplenty3, Wieber; Ridge view:Bowman 3,Al varez2,Mendazona, Stanton.

6irls basketball aonconference McKay62, Redmond35 McKay(62) —BrayleeStone14, Wolf11, Fields 10, williams9, Reyna7,Trice5,Torrez4, Rodriguezz Totals 25 9-1662. Redmond(35) —Shelby Bergum 12,Edwards 9,Hamilton4,Dannis3,Toledo2,Lennie2,Joyce2, Whitley t Totals 917-2635. McKay 18 17 9 18 — 62 Redmond 10 5 11 9 — 35 Three-point goals — McKay:Wolfe3; Redm ond: none. Class 4A aonconference

Madras 66, Sisters 47 Madras (66) — Mariah Stacona22,Esquivel12, Frank10,Wolfe7, Adams4, Whipple 2, Leonard2, Smith 2,tuppah2, S.Scott1. Totals 296-8 66. sisters (47) —Jacobiepeterson15, spearu, Mann9,Henson8,Moore2,Bachmeierz Totals18 10-1647. Madras 21 16 15 14 — 66 Sisters 8 10 12 17 — 47 Three-pointgoals — Madras:Stacona2; Sisters: Spear.

aonconference Chiloquin 36, Gilchrist 23 Chiloquin (36) —LaliyahWatah19, Montoya8, Maldonado7,Scott z Totals15 5-8 36. Gilchrist (23) —SierraShuey9, Longbotham6, Bean5, Smith2, Blumt Totals 87-18 23. Chiloquin 7 11 6 12 — 36 Gilchrisl 4 6 4 9 — 23 Three-point goals — Chiloquin: Maldonado; Gilchrist: none.

Ridgeview39, LaPine31 Ridgeview (39) — ChloeRoss15, Durre6, Rodes 6, Simmons5, Hidalgo3, Watt 3, D.Wilder1. Totals15 8-1339. La Pine (31) —Holli Glenn11,K.Mickel 10, Boen 4, Smith4, Conklin z Totals 123-6 31. Ridgeview 11 7 12 9 — 39 La Pine 13 7 7 4 — tn Three-poingoal t s— Ridgeview:Simmons; LaPine: Glenn 2, K.Mickel z

Trinity Lutheran49, Mitchell/Spray12 Mitchell/Spray (12) — JordanApperson6, Martenson 5, Domenighini1. Totals 35-1612. Trinity Lutheran(49) —Erin Cowan17, Eidler 11, spencer 8, clift 7, sample4,walkerz Totals 22

Ridgeview

a record for assists for this

Continued from C1 "The first half was kind of

After the Ravens totaled 16 assists and 12 steals, Covill

what I expected of us," Covill

said his group played as a cohesive unit the entire game.

4-6 49.

Mitchell/Spray 1 2 4 5 — 12 TrinityLutheran 1 5 12 13 9 — 49 Three-point goals — Mitchell/Spray:Martenson; TrinityLutheran;Eidler.

game."

said. "It was the first game, eight of my 14 guys only had four days of practice. We had to make some adjustments and the kids did a great job."

"The whole year we talked

about playing together," Covill said. "The whole night we

had 16 assists and different According to La Pine coach individuals showed up and did K ent W i eber, t h e H a w k s great things at different times. struggled against Ridgeview's There wasn't really a dominat-

physical defense in the second half, leading to the Ravens' decisive win. "I think t h eir p hysical toughness just wore us down," Wieber said. "We were worn out. I only played them each six and a half minutes, but it took it's tolL" Leading the Ravens (1-0) in scoring was Carson Manselle, who recorded 15 points to go along with 10 rebounds. Jack Bowman had ll points, three

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Bowman said. "We had a lot

second half against Ridgeview in Redmond on Tuesday night.

of assists, I think we even had

Continued from C1

ing performance from any one person." La Pine (2-1) was paced by Tyress Turnsplenty, who had 16 points and three 3-pointers. "I thought Tyress Turnsplenty had a r eally great game," Wieber said. "He made lots of plays on both ends. He made lots of shots, made blocked shots and had defen-

sive rebounds." According t o St a nton, Ridgeview excelled in its pass3-pointers and five assists, and ing abilities and keeping the Tony Stanton posted 11 points, ball moving. "We moved theballgood," five steals and four assists. George Mendazona finished Stanton said. "We passed it with 10 points and three steals. around and we weren't selfish. "We just played together as It was a nice game to win. It's a team and weren't selfish," good to win the first game."

La Pine's Tyress Turnsplenty drives the lane to score during the

Madras

— Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbulletin.com

scoring just four points after the break,

bounds and three assists for Sisters,

but it was not enough for the Outlaws to climb out of the early 13-point

and Savannah Spear added 11points. "She's a one-man wrecking ball.

deficit.

She's that good," Horner said. "But

in the first half, Sisters (0-2) changed up its defense, installing a full-court

Leading the way for Sisters was Jaco- we'll be fine. We're going to get better. bie Petterson, who posted 15 points. ... My team's going to get stronger and

press. The tactic resulted in Stacona

Cierra Mann had nine points, nine re-

better."

After Stacona registered 18 points

Oregon Continued from C1 Oregon's defense stood tall and allowed a total of only 88

yards in the second half. Oregon cornerback Rashad Bauman stopped the

Longhorns late when he intercepted Chris Simms' pass at the Ducks' 16-yard line

with just over one minute remaining. After that victory, every-

thing changed for the program known locally as UO. The Ducks felt H a rrington

was a Heisman Trophy candidate going into the 2001 season, so school o f ficials

TexasAD Nodecisions'madeadoutBrown AUSTIN, Texas —Texas Athletic Director Steve Patterson says no decision has beenmadeabout the future of Longhorns coach Mack Brown. Texas released astatement by Patterson several hours after Orangebloods.com reported, citing two unidentified sources, that Brownwillannounceheissteppingdownbyweek'send. "We continue to discuss the future of TexasFootball," Patterson said. "MackBrown hasnotresigned.And,nodecisionshavebeen made." Joe Jamail, Brown's longtime friend andattorney, told The AssociatedPressonTuesday:"MackBrown hasnotresigned."Hesays Brown's future with Texas is still up to the coach. Horns247.com, a Texas recruiting website, reported that Brown denied the report in a text from Florida, where hewas recruiting. Brown wrote to Horns247: "I havenot decided to step down." — The Associated Press

put up a massive billboard It was a headline-grabbing "Had we lost that game, gambit that worked to perfection. Suddenly, college people wouldn't have paid football fans were agog at attention to us," Harrington Oregon and its in-your-face said. "So the billboard would have come completely out

of left field. Because of that game, we were on people's radar, so the billboard made sense." T he n ex t

s e ason, H a r -

er with 32.4 seconds left in

regulation, and the Capitals beat the Tampa Bay Light-

4: COLUMBUS, Ohio

Nick Foligno scored the game-winning goal with 91 seconds left when Ryan Jo-

hansen's shot went in off his

coach Adam O ates said. skate, giving Columbus a "And then they got another victory over New Jersey.

one, and the guys believed. You don't want to get to this

Kings 6, Canadiens 0:

MONTREAL Rookie goalie Martin Jones made

position too many times because it's not goingtobe easy 31 saves for his second shutto pull a rabbit out of your out in two games, and six hat." Los Angeles players scored When Ovechkin is on his against Montreal. Blackhawks 6, Stars 2: game, perhaps anything is possible. DALLAS — Patrick Sharp "We just felt we could scored twice to extend his come back and win," he said. domination of Dallas and Ovechkin increased his help Chicago cruise to an N HL-leading total t o 2 6 easy victory. goals and became WashingBlues 2, Jets 1: WINNIton's career leader in pow- P EG, Manitoba — K e v i n er-play goals, scoring twice Shattenkirk scored a powwith the extra man to pass er-play goal at 16:58 of the Peter Bondra, who had 137.

"What took you so long?" Bondra said with a g r in during a pre-recorded interview displayed on the scoreboard.

third period to give St. Louis

a win over Winnipeg. Coyotes 3, Avalanche 1: DENVER — A ntoine Ver-

mette scored two goals, Thomas Greiss stopped 29

Nicklas Backstrom had shots and Phoenix topped a goal and four assists, and Colorado. Troy Brouwer beat Tampa Oilers 5, Hurricanes 4: Bay goalie Ben Bishop in the EDMONTON, A l berta fifth round of the shootout Jordan Eberle scored a powto provide the Capitals with er-play goal at 1:48 of overtheir only lead. time and Edmonton earned a "We've had a few of these victory over Carolina. games where we've had to Bruins 2, Flames 1: CALcome from behind,maybe GARY, Alberta — R e i l ly not in such dramatic fashion, but we came in here after the

Smith scored the tiebreak-

Detroit.

help the New York Islanders

ing goal at 15:27 of the third first (period) and we thought period and Boston beat the it would be a great story if we Flames in Jarome Iginla's recould pull it out," Brouwer turn to Calgary. sard. Islanders 3, Sharks 2: SAN Also on Tuesday: JOSE, Calif. — Kyle Okposo Panthers 3, Red Wings 2: scored the tying goal with SUNRISE, Fla. — Brad Boy- 1:37 left in regulation and es scored the winning goal in got the game-winner in the a shootout to lift Florida over fourth round of a shootout to Predators 4, Rangers 1:

snap a 10-game losing streak

NEW YORK — Nick Spal-

with a victory over San Jose.

Cowboys

tition, headers Charly Crawford, of Prineville, and Bran-

Continued from C1 don Beers, of Powell Butte, He was disqualified after both finished out of the monhe missed spurring the horse ey Tuesday night. Crawford, on the first jump out of the chute.

teamed with Ryan Motes, of

outright with a score of 86.5,

The seventh round of the

Weatherford, Texas, turned If there was good news for in a time of 9.2 seconds for the four-time world champi- eighth place. And Beers, onit was that his closest chal- with partner Jim Ross Coolenger, Kaycee Feild, also fin- per, of M o n ument, N .M., ished out of the money for the clocked in at 10.2 seconds for round, so Mote maintained a ninth place. $4,360 lead over the two-time Texans Trevor Brazil and defending world champion Patrick Smith placed first in from Payson, Utah. But the the team roping with a time no-score figuresto costM ote of 4.8 seconds. substantially in the average. Beers ($112,196) slipped Casey Colletti, of Pueblo, f rom third to f i ft h i n t h e Colo., who tied with Mote world header standings; for first place on Monday Crawford ($101,942) dropped night, won Tuesday's round from seventh to ninth. good for $18,630. NFR is tonight starting at 7 In the team-roping compe- o'clock.

e

Q+ th szv l0% Off

ished the year ranked second nationally. Oregon remained in the top 25 throughout the decade and played for the

the cost of a complete detail gift card or a free wash and wax of your vehicle with your purchase of a complete detail gift card for someone special. Call today 541-598-6193

2010 national title under then-

We cando everything over the phone via email!!!

rington became a Heisman finalist and the Ducks fin-

coach Chip Kelly. This season, Oregon was

www.perfectionplus.biz

in the national title hunt until

two November losses ended that quest. Those losses and a knee injury knocked quarterbackMarcus Mariota from H eisman c ontention. H a r rington said the December

layoff will give Mariota plenty of time to get healthy.

IIe Put Pride in Your Ride

"I think that Marcus is un-

like anybody they've seen this year a t

q u a r terback,"

Harrington said. "(Baylor's) Bryce Petty was the class of

in New York's Times Square.

attitude.

Hutton made 28 saves as

scored44-25 the restofthe way en route to a season-opening nonconference loss. Shelby Bergum led the Panthers (0-1) with 12 points and five rebounds, Maddy Edwards had nine points, and Chantel Dannis and Emily Joyce each collected six boards.

Chiloquin 36, Gilchrist 23: GILCHRIST

PREP SCOREBOARD Boys basketball

ing and Rich Clune scored first-period goals, and seldom-used backup Carter

began to come off. Redmond was out-

nine rebounds, and Devon Wolfe scored but Ridgeview increased its defensive 10 points. pressureafter the break and limited For Sisters (1-1), Hays Moore was the the Hawks to just one field goal and leading scorer with 16 points, including two free throws in the fourth quarter four three-pointers. Connor Schaab add- to seal a season-opening victory. Chloe ed 12 points for the Outlaws.

ington Capitals staged an improbablecomeback. Ovechkin scored f our goals, including the equaliz-

NHL ROUNDUP

Nashville snapped a fivegame losing streak by beating New York. Sabres 2, Senators 1: BUFFALO, N.Y. — Zemgus Girgensonsscored the tying goal in the second period and added a score in the 10th

with 6A McKay in the first quarter, trail-

period of the Class 4A nonconference ing just 18-10 heading into the second. — Turnovers and missed free throws contest, but Madras outscored the visitors But Redmond's youth and inexperience plagued the Grizzlies in their nonconfer14-4 in the pivotal second quarter to take began to show, according to Panthers ence loss to Class 2A Chiloquin. Gilchrist a 30-22 halftime lead. coach Angela Capps, and the wheels connected on just seven of 18 free-throw "With our style, I think we wore them out a little bit," said Madras coach Allen

WASHINGTON — A l ex Ovechkin took aim with little resistance, and the Wash-

the Big 12 at that position, but he can't run like Marcus

can. That's going to add another dimension to try to stop him."

AUl

ILIM Ea

541.598.6193 460 NE Hemlock, suite F l Redmond, OR


C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

+

S&P500

NASDAQ ~ 4,060.49

Todap t,soo

Mortgage interest rates remain near record lows, but banks have been receiving fewer requests for home loans. Applications for home loans fell throughout November, reflecting a typical slowdown as the holiday season nears. They fell sharply two weeks ago, coinciding with the Thanksgiving holiday. The Mortgage Bankers Association issues its latest weekly tally of mortgage applications today.

1,760 ' " " " ' 10 DAYS

MBA's Mortgage Applications Survey

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.

Change: -5.75 (-0.3%) 15,760" ""' 10 DAYS " "

16,400"

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15,200.

1,600 "

14,800"

StocksRecap

D

Vol. (in mil.) 3,036 1,795 Pvs. Volume 3,035 1,661 Advanced 1 244 8 8 5 1832 1676 -2.8 -1.8 -2.3 -0.3 -12.8 Declined New Highs 105 90 New Lows 81 38

General Motors

"

14,400

HIGH LOW CLOSE 16029.06 15969.53 15973.13 DOW Trans. 7260.29 7171.78 7172.59 DOW Util. 487.86 482.14 482.42 NYSE Comp. 10149.30 10112.11 10114.66 NASDAQ 4074.01 4056.49 4060.49 S&P 500 1808.52 1801.75 1802.62 S&P 400 1316.39 1306.91 1306.97 Wilshire 5000 19226.06 19142.31 19147.07 Russell 2000 1131.26 1119.32 1119.69

DOW

NYSE NASD

seasonally adjusted percent change

0

A

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N

GM Close:$40.40 V-0.50 or -1.2% Mary Barra will be the next CEO of the automaker, the first female chief executive ever to lead a major U.S. auto company. $45 40

D

CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD -52.40 -0.33% L L L +21.89% -52.68 -0.73% L L +35.16% -5.47 -1.12% L +6.47% -31.60 -0.31% L L L +1 9.79% -8.26 -0.20% L L L +34.48% -5.75 -0.32% L L L +26.39% -4.03 -0.31% L L L +28.08% -65.00 -0.34% L L L +27.69% -10.15 -0.90% L L +31.83%

35

10/25 11/1 11/8 11/1511/2211/29

Week ending Source: FactSet

Costco in the spotlight Wall Street expects that Costco Wholesale's latest quarterly earnings improved from a year earlier. The wholesale club operator, due to report fiscal first-quarter financial results today, has benefited from improved sales at its warehouses this year. Investors will be looking closely at Costco's sales at stores open at least a year, a key measure for retailers.

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52-WEEK RANGE

uesda y's close: $69.12

$60 83 Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):37 1-YR return: -4% 3-YR *: 26% 5 - Y R*: 68% Market value: $10.2 billion Headquarters:Vancouver, Canada

-150

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AP

Total returns through Dec. 10

*Annuaiized

Source: FactSet

Source: FactSet

AmdFocus

$4 1.17

$70272 ~

SelectedMutualpunds

N 0 52-week range

D

$ 135 43

PE: 13.7 Vol.:2.7m (3.0x avg.) PE: 4 4.6 Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$10.76b Yie l d: 0.1%

Twitter

TWTR Close:$51.99L2.85 or 5.8% Wall Street likes the social network's "tailored audience" advertising technology and shares have risen 25 percent this week. $60 50 40

450

S

0 N 52-week range

S

D

0 N 52-week range

$341.38 ~

$484. 15

Vol.:965.3k (3.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$16.06b

PE: 1 7.0 Vol.:25.7m (6.8x avg.) Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$28.32 b

$38.80~

D

$ 52.58

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Icahn Enterprises

IEP Starbucks SBUX Close:$132.67%-15.86or -10.7% Close:$77.38 V-2.35 or -2.9% After a 200 percent jump so far this The coff ee chain came under pressure after ITG Market Research reyear, the bigionaire's investment vehicle announces the sale of 2 million leased a new report predicting slowshares. ing sales this quarter. $200 $85 150

80

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0 52-week range

$37.22~

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$14 8.77

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N 0 52-week range

$52.38~

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$ 82.50

V ol.:1.9m (8.1x avg.) PE: . . . Vol.:13.1m (3.0x avg.) PE:7738.0 Mkt. Cap:$15.11 b Y i e ld: 3.8% Mkt. Cap:$58.31 b Yie l d: 1.3%

Rambus

RMBS Diodes DIOD Close:$9.58%1.05 or 12.3% Close:$21.84%1.31 or 6.4% Adeal with fellow chip maker Micron The chip components maker raised Technology created a patent agreeits gross profit margin guidance for ment to settle all of their existing pat- the fourth quarter and is keeping ent disputes. costs flat. $10 $30 25

20

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0 N D 52-week range $4.75~ $10 .85 Vol.:11.7m (12.2x avg.) P E: . . Mkt. Cap:$1.08 b Yield:..

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0 N D 52-week range $15.57~ $ 28.45 Vol.:550.2k (2.1x avg.) PE 42.8 : Mkt. Cap:$1.02 b Yield: ...

SOURCE: Sungard

:::":"." Lululemon names new CEO

LululemOn (LULU) T

130

S

AZO Close:$471.86 %14.52 or 3.2% The auto parts retailer added new stores, which helped boost its quarterly profit 7 percent and comparable store sales rose. $500

00

PVH PVH Close:$131.87%4.44 or 3.5% The buyoutofW arnaco helped push quarterly profit up 17 percent for the owner of the Tommy Hilfiger and Calvin Klein brands. $140

D

AutoZone

The Treasury Department reports today its tally of how much the federal government took in and paid out last month. DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but areuot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 3 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current Across-the-board spending cuts, a annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, nc regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend better economy and the partial announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid iu stock, approximate cash shutdown of the federal government value on ex-distrittuticu date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a clcsed-eud fund - uo P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months. combined to help the U.S. start the 2014 budget year with a deficit of $91.6 billion in October. That's down from a year earlier. Economists Yoga apparel retailer Lululemon said in need. expect the deficit grew in November Tuesday that it's appointing Laurent He will take over the top role in to $162.5 billion. Potdevin as its next CEO. He January and will become a board Treasury budget succeeds Christine Day, who member at that time. Lululemon also not seasonally adjusted, in billions announced inJune thatshe planned announced that founder Chip Wilson 147.9 to resign. is stepping down as chairman after $150 116.5 Potdevin is a 20 year-industry raising ire with his comments about veteran, was most recently CEO of the body types of potential buyers of 75.1 75 the retailer's yoga pants. Wilson will resign before the Toms Shoes.Toms has made a name foritselfas a est. socially conscious company that matches every pair of company's annual meeting in June, at which point -97.6 -91.6-162.5 shoes purchased with a pair of shoes given to a child lead director Michael Casey will assume the role. -75

N 0 52-week range

Vol.:32.5m (1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$56.11b

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV L +71. 8 +7 6 .7 1 098 12 0 . 8 0 A LK 42.11 ~ 78.53 7 4. 0 3 -.67 -0.9 L w

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ 29.26 2 7.1 6 -.28 -1.0 V V L L L Bank ofAmerica BAC 10 . 46 — o 15.98 15 .56 - .02 -0.1 Barrett Business BB S I 3 4 .38 — 0 90.70 85.25 + . 41 +0.5 V L Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ 142. 0 0 13 3.70 -.98 -0.7 V L L Cascade Bancorp C A C B4 .85 ~ 7.18 5.20 +. 0 2 +0.4 T L T W L Columbia Bnkg CO LB 1 6 .85 t -t 27.9 5 26 . 4 1 -.50 -1.9 W Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — o 69.97 69.97 + . 58 +0.8 L L L Costco Wholesale CO ST 96.51 ~ 126.1 2 12 0.64 -1.62 -1.3 V W L Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.11 ~ 18.70 1 5. 7 0 -.33 -2.1 T W L FLIR Systems F LIR 19.91 ~ 33.82 29.6 4 +. 0 6 $ .0.2 V ~ V H ewlett Packard HPQ 13 .60 ~ 28.70 27 . 6 4 -.21 -0.8 W L L Home FederalBncp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 6.03 15.62 -.10 -0.7 V W L Intel Corp I NTC 19.98 ~ 25.98 2 4. 8 2 -.11 -0.4 ~ L L Keycorp K EY 8 .03 ~ 13.10 13. 0 0 +. 1 2 +0.9 L L L Kroger Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ 43.85 4 0. 3 5 -.07 -0.2 V V ~ L L Lattice Semi LSCC 3.77 ~ 5.77 5.58 -.05 -0.9 V LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 16.2 7 +. 1 5 +0 .9 L L V L MDU Resources MDU 2 0.73 tt - 30.97 29.04 -.38 -1.3 W W MentorGraphics ME NT 13.21 ~ 2 3.7 7 22.53 +.10+0.4 L L V Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.28 ~ 38.98 3 8. 1 1 -.60 -1.5 V L L L L Nike Inc 8 NKE 48.40 — 0 80.26 79 .22 -.56 -0.7 V NordstromInc J WN 50.94 ~ 63.72 61. 2 7 +. 5 7 +0.9 L W L Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ~ 46.55 4 1. 5 6 -.18 -0.4 V V V PaccarInc PCAR 43.67 ~ 60.00 57. 1 0 +. 2 3 +0.4 L L L Planar Systms P LNR 1.21 ~ 2.75 2.55 -.07 - 2.7 T L L Plum Creek P CL 42.38 ~ 54.62 4 4. 7 0 -.14 -0.3 V L V Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ 270. 0 0 25 3.27 -.37 -0.1 V L L Safeway Inc S WY 17.08 ~ 36.90 33. 2 4 +. 5 0 +1.5 L w L Schnnzer Steel S CHN 2 3 .07 ~ 32.99 30. 6 6 +. 0 7 +0.2 L V L Sherwin Wms SHW 146.49 ~ 195. 3 2 18 4.69 -.83 -0.4 V L L StancorpFncl S FG 34.30 ~ 65.30 6 4. 3 2 -.04 -0.1 L L L StarbucksCp SBUX 52.39 ~ 82.50 77. 3 8 - 2 .35 -2.9 V W L Triquint Semi T QNT 4.31 ~ 8.98 8.15 +. 0 6 + 0.7 L L L UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.43— o 18.86 18 .21 -.23 -1.2 W L L US Bancorp USB 31.29 — 0 39.96 39 .42 -.32 -0.8 V L L WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.64 — o 23.80 23 .65 -.05 -0.2 L L L WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 3.02 — o 44.79 44 .11 -.21 -0.5 L L Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~ 33.24 2 9. 9 9 -.09 -0.3 L L L

EURO +.pp24 1.3762+

+1.17 '

120

S

NorthwestStocks -12

+

Stock indexes fell modestly Tuesday, knocking the Standard & Poor's 500 index down from its record high. It was the first drop for the index in three days, and eight of the 10 sectors that make up the S&P 500 fell. The sharpest drops came from stocks of utilities, telecommunications providers and companies that sell essential items to consumers. They helped offset modest gains by raw-material producers, which climbed along with prices for metals and other commodities. It was a light day for economic and earnings news, with little besides a report that showed wholesale inventories and sales rose more than economists expected in October.

"

"

S

$98.51

StoryStocks

"

16,000"

"

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

CRUDEOIL

+.02

Dow jones industrials

15,600" 1,680 "

+

$20.26

Close: 15,973.13 Change: -52.40 (-0.3%)

1,840 1,760 "

SILVER

GOLD $1,262.40

i)4

........ Close: 1,802.62

Home loans slowing?

6%

+

Sstp 500

Wednesday, December11, 201 3

6.4

10 YR TNOTE 2.80%

1,802.62

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.80 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3 -month T-bill 6-month T-bill

. 0 6 .0 6 . 0 9 .09

52-wk T-bill

.13

.12

2 -year T-note . 3 0 .30 5-year T-note 1.45 1.48 10-year T-note 2.80 2.84 30-year T-bond 3.84 3.87

BONDS

.07 .13 .16

... W +0 . 0 1 L L

L L

... L -0.03 L -0.04 L -0.03 V

W .24 W .62 W 1.62 w 2.80

T T L V

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.62 3.68 -0.06 Bond Buyer Muni ldx 5.14 5.14 . . . Barclays USAggregate 2.41 2.42 -0.01 PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.58 5.62 -0.04 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.70 4.72 -0.02 YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.70 1.73 -0.03 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.24 3.26 -0.02 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

L W L L W L L W w w w L L L L L W L W W

2.40 3.90 1.7 2 6.23 3.60 .91 2. 6 9

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.6 5 - . 6 5+19.4 +20.1 +12.8+14.4 A A B CaplncBuA m 57.86 -.12 +12.6 +12.9 +9.5+12.1 C A C CpWldGrlA m 44.41 -.14 +21.6 +23.4 +10.7+14.6 C C O EurPacGrA m 48.36 -.64 +17.3 +19.5 +7.1 +14.0 C 8 8 Facebook 673705 50.25 +1.41 FnlnvA m 51. 4 5 - .12+27.2 +28.5 +14.1+17.5 D C 8 S&P500ETF 633061 180.75 -.65 GrthAmA m 44.54 -.69+29.7 +31.3 +14.7+17.7 C 8 D BkofAm 624812 15.56 -.02 Baron Growth b BGRFX IncAmerA m 20.40 -.64+15.9 +16.4 +11.5+14.7 C A A MktVGold 490477 22.03 +.82 InvCoAmA m 38.41 -.12 +28.9 +29.9 +14.1+15.9 C C O Cisco 452993 21.21 -.01 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m 38.55 -.12 +23.3 +25.2 +11.8+17.1 C 8 8 iShEMkts 432833 42.02 +.02 WAMutlnvA m39.53 -.15 +28.5 +29.0 +16.3+16.0 C A C SiriusXM 423161 3.60 -.08 MicronT 410898 23.14 +.02 Dodge &Cox Income 13.66 +.63 +0.8 +0.8 +4.7+8.3 A 8 8 BlackBerry 393546 5.97 + .22 IntlStk 42.34 -.15 +22.2 +26.9 +8.2+16.5 A A A Microsoft 369582 38.11 -.60 Stock 163.79 -.42 +36.0 +37.8 +17.3+19.4 A A A Fidelity Contra 100. 4 7 - . 69+30.7 +31.8 +15.0+18.6 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 116 . 17 -.34+33.3 +34.3 +16.7+22.4 A A A LowPriStk d 49.58 +.61+31.8 +34.3 +16.7+22.5 8 A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fideli Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg 64.14 -.20+28.9 +29.8 +15.7+17.4 C 8 8 O PacBkrM g 6.62 +2.72 + 69.7 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 41 .. . + 12.1 +13.1 +9.7+16.1 A A A KingtoneW 2.90 +.82 + 3 9.6 «C EttantaP n 38.14 +8.48 + 2 8.6 03 IncomeA m 2. 3 8 -. 61 +12.3 +13.4 +10.0+16.6 A A A ChinaYida 3.53 +.65 + 2 2.6 FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.68 ...+1.6 +3.0 +5.3 +9.7 A A A ARC Grp 20.15 +3.64 + 22.0 0O Oakmark Intl I 26.34 -.64+25.8 +32.2 +12.5+20.6 A A A EricksnAC 21.25 +3.24 + 18.0 RisDivA m 19 . 14 -.63+23.6+24.2 +13.0+14.2 E D E Moroingstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer ClearSign 7.39 +1.09 + 1 7.3 RisDivB m 17 . 13 - .64+ 22.5 +23.0 +11.9+13.2 E E E Relypsa n 23.30 +3.31 + 1 6.6 OsFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 17 . 63 -.63+22.7 +23.3 +12.1+13.3 E E E InterCld wt 5.24 +.74 + 1 6.4 average of stock holdings SmMidValAm 43.28 -.67+33.5 +35.0 +11.4+19.5 8 E D MethesEng 3.05 +.39 + 1 4.7 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValBm 36.26 -.66+32.5 +33.9 +10.5+18.5 C E D Losers CATEGORY Mid-Cap Growth PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 85 +.62 -1.6 -1.7 +4.3 +7.2 C 8 C NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.11 -.10 +26.8 +28.1 +14.7+16.4 D 8 8 RATING™ * ** * f t -.40 -16.2 GrowStk 50.97 -.62 +34.9 +37.0 +16.7+22.1 A A A GencoShip 2.07 LumberLiq 89.62 -14.18 -13.7 ASSETS $4,830 million HealthSci 61.61 -.34 +48.0 +47.6 +30.7+29.3 B A A -.44 -13.5 Syntrol rs 2.81 EXP RATIO 1.32% Vanguard 500Adml 166.86 -.54 +28.9 +29.8 +15.7+17.5 C 8 8 Datarm rsh 2.89 -.43 -13.0 500lnv 166.83 -.53 +28.8 +29.6 +15.6+17.3 C 8 8 MANAGER Ronald Baron -10.03 -12.8 DirGMBear 68.24 CapOp 46.93 -.10 +39.6 +40.7 +16.0+21,4 A A A SINCE 1994-12-30 Eqlnc 30.64 -.12 +26.9 +26.8 +17.4+16,7 D A 8 RETURNS 3-MO +6.9 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 29.35 -.11 +36.8 +39.2 +18.2+22.6 A A A YTD +34.5 TgtRe2020 27.19 -.63 +14.1 +15.1 +9.4+12.9 8 A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +35.3 Tgtet2025 15.77 -.63 +16.0 +17.1 +9.9+13.7 8 8 C -42.96 -1.04 Paris 4,091.14 3-YR ANNL +17.6 TotBdAdml 10.64 +.62 -1.6 -1.9 +3.5 +5.0 D D E London 6,523.31 -36.17 -.55 5-YR-ANNL +22.4 Totlntl 16.47 -.64 +12.1 +15.5 +5.1 +12.6 O D C -80.73 -.88 Frankfurt 9,114.44 TotStlAdm 45.63 -.15 +29.8 +31.0 +15.7+18.5 8 8 A Hong Kong23,744.19 -66.98 -.28 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 45.60 -.16 +29.6 +30.8 +15.6+18.4 8 8 A Mexico 42,490.11 + 200.87 + A 7 LKQ Corporation 3.45 Milan 18,236.72 -48.80 -.27 USGro 27.77 -.64 +30.6 +32.1 +15.6+18.5 8 8 C Arch Capital Group Ltd 2.93 -38.90 -.25 Tokyo 15,611.31 Welltn 39.11 -.62 +17.7 +18.0 +11.8+14.0 8 A 8 2.87 Stockholm 1,270.20 -13.15 -1.02 Dick's Sporting Goods, Inc. Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 2.77 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,146.20 +1.80 + . 04 ITC Holdings Corp Zurich 7,971.84 -84.49 -1.05 Under Armour, Inc. Class A 2.5 redemption fee.Source: Morninestac

This fund is set to finish the year in the top 20 percent of the midMarhetsummary cap growth category, among its Most Active top holdings are Dick's Sporting NAME VOL (60s) LAST CHG Goods and Under Armour.

FAMILY

Commodities

FUELS

The price of oil settled above $98 per barrel for the first time since October. It was the seventh gain for crude tn the last eight days. Prices for gold and other metals also rose.

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

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6447 +.0020 +.12% 1.6071 Canadian Dollar 1.0 6 12 -.0027 -.25% . 9 871 USD per Euro 1.3762 +.0024 +.17% 1.2938 -.44 -.43% 8 2 .33 JapaneseYen 102.79 Mexican Peso 12. 8 654 +.0002 +.00% 12.8113 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4940 +.0013 +.04% 3.8265 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1150 -.0227 -.37% 5.6734 South African Rand 10.3650 -.0255 -.25% 8.6686 Swedish Krona 6.5 2 90 -.0030 -.05% 6.6958 Swiss Franc .8873 -.0034 -.38% . 9333 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0922 -.0058 -.53% . 9537 Chinese Yuan 6.0708 -.0009 -.01% 6.2345 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7537 +.0004 +.01% 7.7502 Indian Rupee 61.045 -.100 -.16% 54.375 Singapore Dollar 1.2482 -.0005 -.04% 1.2217 South KoreanWon 1052.00 -1.35 -.13% 1077.30 Taiwan Dollar 2 9.59 + . 0 2 +.07% 2 9.11

8

The dollar fell against the

Japanese yen, British pound and other major currencies. The dollar dropped at one point to its lowest level against the euro since October.

55Q QD

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 98.51 97.34 2.00 2.02 3.02 3.01 4.24 4.23 2.68 2.67

CLOSE PVS. 1262.40 1235.30 20.26 19.64 1388.70 1368.50 3.30 3.30 738.00 734.50

%CH. %YTD + 1.20 + 7 . 3 -8.6 -0.10 +0.10 -0.9 +0.12 +26.4 +0.30 -4.6 %CH. %YTD +2.19 -24.6 +3.12 -32.9 -9.8 +1.48 +0.18 -9.3 + 0.48 + 5 .0

AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 1.32 + 0.05 + 1 . 4 Coffee (Ib) 1.10 1.06 +3.93 -23.8 Corn (bu) 4.28 4.29 -0.23 -38.8 Cotton (Ib) 0.81 0.80 + 0.41 + 7 . 4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 348.00 340.70 +2.14 -6.9 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.43 1.41 +1.13 +23.1 Soybeans (bu) 13.38 13.44 -0.41 -5.7 Wheat(bu) 6.30 6.39 -1.49 -19.1 1YR.


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013

BRIEFING

ssis e ivin cen erso

Redmondeatery to close Coyote Ranch restaurant in Redmond plans to close Jan.1 after nearly10 years, owner DaveShurtleff announced Tuesday. "It's just a little over-

whelming," Shurtleff said, referring to the business. Hesaid he made the decision to have more personal time and to pursue new interests. "Business is slow. The economy is not that great, and it's a

big building." The building at1368 S. U.S. Highway 97 is for sale, and the restaurant is for lease. Therestaurant currently employs about 20 part-time and five full-time employees Shurtleff said. Coyote RanchPub located in the passenger terminal at Redmond Airport will remain open, he said.

By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

A Florida-based firm has purchased the High Desert Assisted Living Community, in northeast Bend, as part of a $302 million investment in 12 senior housing communities across the Northwest and Nevada. CNL Healthcare Properties, a real estate investment trust

basedinOrlando,boughtthe property at 2660 N.E. Mary Rose Place for $13.6 million, according to a deed recorded

the 2-year-old trust, an arm of a private investment firm

founded in 1973. The acquisition "represents our first significant investment into the

Pacific Northwest," according to CNL Healthcare president and CEO Stephen H.Mauldin.

The 68-unit facility in Bend will be renamed Prestige Senior Living High Desert, according to a report filed by CNL with the U.S. Securities

and Exchange Commission. Prestige Senior Living, a Vancouver, Wash., firm new

the purchase of a dozen com-

to Bend, will manage the High Desert property and seven others in Oregon purchased by CNL:two in Salem and one each in Tualatin, Med-

munities as the largest yet for

ford, Gresham, Tillamook

Dec. 3 at the Deschutes Coun-

ty Clerk's Office. A statement Tuesday by CNL Healthcare described

and Beaverton. Another firm,

MorningStar, will manage properties for CNL in Idaho,

the first phase of a two-phase Prestige spokeswoman Hol- acquisition of a total 21 senior lie Fowler said Tuesday that communities, according to any changes at the facility the SEC filing. In this round, at Mary Rose and Northeast CNL Healthcare acquired, in 27th Street "would be positive total, 486 independent-living, changes." Getting to know the 790 assisted-living and 128 management team already memory-care units in the 12 Montana and Nevada.

there is the first priority, she

communities, according to the

said. The Bend property, built in

company announcement. In August, CNL Healthcare for $59.5 million acquired five medical office buildings and one specialty hospital in the

2003 and renovated in 2011,

generates $46,643 per month per occupied unit, according to the SEC filing. It was purchased along with six other properties in Oregon, Nevada and Idaho from MWSH LLC,

an Oregon firm.

— From staff reports

TODAY • How to Start a Business:Registration required; $29;6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7290. • What's Brewing: Mediate or Litigate? What are the alternatives to resolving disputes? A representative from Central Oregon Mediation will demonstrate the mediation process; 7-8 a.m.Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-6909. FRIDAY • Network of Entrepreneurial Women Sixth Annual Winter Wonderland Gala: Includes silent and live auctions; all funds benefit Oregon Adaptive Sports; sold out; 6-10 p.m.; Seventh Mountain Resort, 18575 S.W.Century Drive, Bend;541-848-8598 or www.networkwomen.org. DEC. 17 • SEO Basicsfor Small Business Owners:Learn to use search-engine optimization to increase business; focuson Google Plus local; registration required; $75 with lunch included, $15 discount for RelyLocal and Bend Chamber of Commerce members; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Kayo's Dinner Houseand Lounge, 415 N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-550-7246 or 406bend.com/seoworkshop-dec-17-2013. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/bizcal

to anannouncement by the company at the time. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.corn

By Danielle Douglas The Washington Post

WASHINGTON-

Government regulators ushered in a new era of oversight aimed at reining in Wall Street risk taking

Tuesday, voting to prevent big banks from trading for their own benefit.

The "Volcker rule,"

. -2

Photosby Anne Cusack/Los Angeles Times

Tiffany Li, a guest relations agent at the Montage Beverly Hills in Beverly Hills, Calif., displays a traditional Chinese breakfast in one of the suites. The hotel is adding services and extras to help attract

Chinese travelers.

ore oescaerin o i nese rave ers By Hugo Martin

international development for the National Tour Association,

Los Angeles Times

Yu Chao Liang and his wife saved a fewbucks recentlyby checking into a mid-price chain hotel in Santa Monica, Calif.,

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR

Midwest and West, according

Volcker rule OK'd; limits bank trading

Boardings upat RedmondAirport Passengerboardings at Redmond Airport increased more than 10 percent last month over November 2012, according to statistics released Tuesday bythe airport. It was the third straight month boardings jumped more than 10 percent. Last month, 20,075 passengers flewout of Redmond Airport, an increase of1,883 over November 2012. For the first11 months of this year, total boardings have increased slightly more than1 percent over the same period lastyear, according to airport figures. In seven of the firsteight months of this year, the airport recorded year-over-year declines. American Airlines began daily service from Redmondto Los Angeles in June. And Allegiant, the Las Vegas-based vacation and leisure travel airline, ended flights from Redmond in August 2012.

A loan of $157.5 million from Prudential Life Insurance Co. funded the purchase,

for a two-daybusiness trip from Suzhou, China. But they

L-' ~

mentary toothpaste — extras

include any of the traditional Chinesebreakfast dishes they get back home, like rice porrldge. "I can eat almost anything," Yu said, referring to the breakfast at his hotel. "But I won't like it."

In hopes of appealing to Chinese travelers like Yu and his wife, some high-end hotels are makingbigchanges such as offering new menus, Chinese-language newspapers, slippers, teakettles and even monogrammed pillows in the

of the 2010 Dodd-Frank

financial overhaul law took three years to complete as government infighting and intense lobbying by banks slowed the process. "Our financial system

will be safer and the Americanpeoplearemo re secure because we fought to include this protection in the law," President Barack Obama said in a statement.

Lawmakers devised the measuretoprevent banks with government

A monogrammedpillow says

second, third or fourth visit and

benefit, arguing that the

'welcome' in Mandarin in a suite at the Montage Beverly Hills.

want to enjoythe amenities offered at a high-end hotel. Many

bets could endanger tax-

jjljlH

backstops such as deposit insurance from making risky trades for their own

discover the finer properties,"

payers. The challenge for regulators has been restricting such proprietary trading without impeding acceptable practices, such as firms trading on behalf of clients as market-makers or hedging their risk

The Montage is a member of the Preferred Hotel Group,

said J.D. Shafer, the newly hiredgeneralmanager ofthe

against fluctuations in interest rates.

a collection of more than 650 independent hotels. The group launched aprogram last week to designate members as "Chi-

Hotel Irvine Jamboree Center

But banking industry

that come standard in Chinese hotels. The hotbreakfastbar in the lobby was free but it didn't

represents the country's tour

eral Reserve chairman Paul Volcker, also bars banks from owning hedge funds and private-equity funds. The centerpiece

professionals. For that reason, managers of luxury hotels say they are targeting"seasoned" visitors who are returningto the U.S. for a

were not impressed.

In the room, they found no slippers, teakettles or compli-

the 63-year-old group that

named afterformer Fed-

of those returning visitors trav-

Montage," said Charles Black, director of sales and marketing at the Montage Beverly Hills,

where a standard room is about $600 per night.

na ready" if they meet more than 25 criteria, such as em-

el to the U.S. on business trips and no longer need to book cheap hotels as part of a tour

group. "These travelers will soon

in Irvine, Calif., who plans to

officials continued to

offer translated material, Chi-

warn that the rule goes to far. "Many bankers will struggle to understand complexprovisions that

nese newspapers andtraditional Chinese dishes at the hotel.

ploying a Mandarin speaker to

Anewtrend

take reservations. As part of its effort tobe

The trend of cateringto Chinese travelers is spreading across North America. The Broadmoorhotelin Colorado Springs, Colo.; the Charles Hotel Harvard Square in Cambridge, Mass.; and the Sparkling Hill Resort in Vernon, British Columbia, are taking part in the "China ready" program with the Preferred Hotel Group. Other businesses in thetravel industry — including theme parks, tour bus operators and shops — have begun to cater to Chinese tourists by hiring translators or posting signs and pamphlets in Mandarin.

China-ready, the Montage this

room.

year added several extras to

Growing numbers

appeal to Chinese visitors such as monogrammed pillows with

It makes sense. Chinese trav- the word "Welcome" emblaelers are the fastest-growing zoned in Mandarin. Slippers segment inthe world, thanks arestandard in allrooms, and to the nation's thriving econteakettles, shave cream, razors omy and new policies to ease andtoothbrushes are added in travel restrictions. The number thoserooms reserved forChiof Chinese travelers visiting nese travelers. the U.S. grew to 1.5 million in Staying at luxury hotels hasn't typically been import2012, a 35percent increase in the previous year, according ant for first-time Chinese to the U.S. Department of visitors, who usually focus Commerce. their spending on gifts and Chinese tourists, on average, souvenirs to take back home. spent $5,948per visit in the Some Chinese visitors get no U.S. lastyear, compared with choice in hotels because they an average of about $4,370per book with tour operators who visit for all overseas visitors, reservecheap rooms tobetter accordingto the U.S. Travel compete against other tour Association. companies. "Our strategy is to provide "Tour operators have to put services that Chinese travelers them in two- or one-star hotels want and hope they go out because they are on abudget," and spread the word about the said Haybina Hao, director of

have no application to their business model and are

open to conflicting interpretations," Frank Keating, president of the American

Bankers Association, said in a statement.

On Tuesday, the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. board and the Federal

Reserve unanimously approved the final version of the rule. The Securities and

Exchange Commission voted 3 to 2 in favor, while the Commodity Futures Trad-

ing Commission adopted it with a 3-to-1 vote.

Even some economy hotels

"Issuing a final rule is only the beginning of the process," Comptrollerof

have added extras to appeal to

the Currency Thomas Cur-

Chinese visitors. Now luxury hotel owners

ry said at the FDIC board meeting. "The OCC will be especially vigilant in developing a robust examination and enforcement

hope many Chinese visitors are ready to graduate from booking cheap hotels andvisiting typical tourist attractions to enjoying the luxuries of high-end U.S. accommodations.

program that ensures our

largest institutions will remain compliant."

BRIEFING Area homeprices rise in November Median homeprices in Bend andRedmond increased last month over their October prices, according to figures released Tuesdayby the Bratton Appraisal Group. In Bend, the median price of a single-family home reached$295,000 last month, a $39,000 increase overOctober's median, according to the report. The number of sales, however, dropped from 219to 165.

In Redmond, the median sales price rose to $200,000, a $20,000 jump from October. The number of sales increased, from 39 in October to 51 last month, according to the Bratton Report.

GM names female CEO General Motors announced Tuesday that its chief executive, Daniel Akerson, would retire next month and be succeeded by Mary Barra, who would become the first woman to lead a major auto company. The elevation of Barra, 51, to the chief executive post is the latest dramatic change at the top of General Motors since its bailout by the federal government in 2009.

Barra has worked for GM for 33 years and was most recently the executive vice president of global product development.

Nestle cuts ties over abuse video Nestle's pizza division, which makes DiGiorno and Jack's frozen pies, has cut ties with a Wisconsin farm after an animal rights group released a video of dairy cow abuse. Mercy for Animals revealed an undercover investigation that showed video footage of cows being beaten, stabbed and dragged by a tractor. In a statement to the Chicago Tribune, Nestle spokeswoman Deborah Cross said the company is "outraged and deeply saddened by the mistreatment of animals shown in this vldeo. — Staffand wire reports

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter7 Filed Dec. 3 • Leo L. Anderson, Jr., 760 S.E. Fairview St., Prineville • David M. Cox, 20283 Murphy Road,Bend Filed Dec. 4 • Eugene E Stockton, 1887 Gardner Road, Prineville • JoLynn P.Whitaker, 2235 N.W.Helmholtz Way, Redmond • Tammera S. Haser, 2862 Obsidian Lane, Redmond Filed Dec. 5 • Jon M.V. Klein, 3625 S.W. BobbyJones Court, Redmond • Meleny Chamberlain, 805 N.E Robin Court, Bend • Edgar A. Robies, 2110 N.E Holliday Ave., No. 2, Bend • Kimberle A. Wright, P.O. Box136, Redmond Filed Dec. 9 • James J. James, 3651 S.W. VolcanoAve., Redmond Chapter 13 Filed Dec. 6 • Rodney 0. Mackenzie, 14439 Trout Court, Sisters Filed Dec. 9 • Jon J. Gunnell,8956 S.W. Pasture Court, Crooked River Ranch • Angela L. Kollen, 16789 S.W.Bullhead Road, Terrebonne


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4

sky watch, D4 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013

O< www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

SNOW REPORT For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts, seeB6

• •

BRIEFING Snowdoartl rally race at Bachelor

: Ip4 : ,

The Dirksen Derby snowboard rally race is set for Friday through Sunday at Mt. Bachelor's Sunrise Lodge. The banked slalom event is a fundraiser for Tyler Eklund, aBend snowboarder who was paralyzed in asnowboarding accident in

.J

.'~rt

!

' i

2007.

Entry fees are$35 in advance online or $45 the day of the event. The fee for derby elite racers is $100 in advance online. Nine divisions for different ages andskill levels are offered. For more information or to register, visit www. mtbachelor.com.

.4 !

!

Skl/snowdoard daslcs class set REI in Bendwill offer a free ski and snowboard basics class at 6 p.m.Tuesday. Designed for beginner skiers and snowboarders, the class will cover the basics of appropriate equipment and clothing, discuss ways to stay warmand comfortable, and help participants gain anunderstanding of what to expect when learning to ski or snowboard. REI Outdoor School Instructors will outfit participants with equipment and clothing, while Mt. Bachelor Ski School instructors will present their Ride and 5and Evolution ski programs. The REI instructors will use a PowerPoint to cover all of the necessities and will be available to help with outfitting.

For more information, call 541-385-0594. — Bulletin staff reports

J,"JJ

• Bend thru-hiker has completed the triple crown; now she'spreparingfor a trek acrossNewZealand ary Moynihan sits on a bar stool in her kitchen, surrounded by an organized mess of maps, trail

notes and hiking gear. She has been researching and training for months, knowL

ing that soon her immersion in information will pay dividends for her immersion in nature in one of the most awe-inspiring corners of the world.

TRAIL UPDATE With ChrisSabe WILDERNESSTRAILS Snow remains throughout Central Oregon with recent strong winds creating substantial blowdown. Volunteer crews continue to clear as many trees as possible, weather permitting. Trails below 4,500 feet have2-8 inches of snow with icy conditions. SNO-PARK SNOW DEPTHS • Virginia Meissner: 6-8 inches • Swampy Lakes: 1618 inches with heavy blowdown • Wanoga Snoplay Area and Sno-park: 10 inches • Wanoga Snowmobile: 10-12 inches • Dutchman Flat: 1824 inches with some blowdown on off-trail areas • Edison Butte: 5-6 inches • Upper Three Creeks: 4-6 inches • Ten Mile Sno-park: 6-8 inches • Vista Butte: 14-16

inches • Skyliner: 4-6 inches • Crescent Lake/ Junction: 6-8 inches SNO-PARK HAZARDS AND SIGNAGE Most low-elevation sno-parks will contain low-snow hazards and are not recommended until more snowaccumulates. SeeTrails /D4

The 29-year-old Moynihan, a Bend resident for the past two years, plans to solo hike the length of New Zealand (both islands) from north to south this coming January through April along the 1,850-mile Te Araroa Trail. Moynihan, a fresh-faced brunette,

MARK MORICAL !

4

in New Zealand — her flight from

talks with a fiery enthusiasm about PortlandisDec. 30 — through draher upcoming journey. Enthusiasm matically beautiful mountainous teris perhaps the most crucial trait for a

rain during summer in the Southern

"thru-hiker" — those who complete Hemisphere. "It's a way of life, and it's a way for long-distance trails end to end in one continuoustrip. me to see the world, and also put me Without a positive attitude, how throughexperiences and challenges could somebody spend months in the I otherwise would not get," Moyniwilderness, plodding along for 20 to han says of her long-distance hikes. 30 miles per day, enduring inclement "There's something about waking weather and scarce food and water? up every day and having a purpose. Trekking mostly alone, Moynihan When I'm out there, I really feel completed hiking's North Ameri- grateful for everything. For me, it's can triple crown — the Appalachian about the immersion. It's about living Trail, the Pacific Crest Trail and the that nomadic lifestyle. That feeling, Continental Divide Trail — when she that itch, is very true for me." thru-hiked the CDT in 2011. She moved to Bend from Portland

shortly after completing that grueling trail, and eventually that nomadic

longing returned. She will be hiking

Now a supervisor at the Patago-

Rob Kerr J The Bulletin

nia outdoor clothing store in Bend, Thru-hiker Mary Moynihan, who plans to hike the length of New Zealand Moynihan says she did not really starting in January, trains in the Badlands east of Bend Friday. Although it grow up as the adventurous type. is summer in New Zealand now, she will be in the Southern Alps and will SeeHiker /D3 be prepared for snow.

HUNTING & FISHING

Trout fishing: tackling yourgear he first step in recovery is an "I am a disgustingly disT organizedhoarder of trout gear." admission.

Bass Pro Shops' XPS Stalker

GARY

LEWIS

inches deep. It came with five com-

partment boxes. To the bag, I added three large utility boxes and a number of smaller "go-boxes."

There, I said it.

The next step was to believe a power greater than myself could re- nized around a specific type of trout store my garage to sanity. A power fishing. The ultimate use of a tackle box is like Bass Pro Shops or Cabela's. I After an exhaustive search, I locat- to take it in the truck, bring it on the made a decision. ed several systems that would fit my boat or park it on the dock, wherevI needed a new tackle box, one

requirements,and the one I ordered

er fishing takes you. I like to think I

with maximum cubic inches, a box was not as much a box as it was a bag am a minimalist, even if the state of that could be filled with removable — a bag thought out for maximum my garage begs to differ. utility compartments, each orga-

storage, workspace and tool toting.

t

Rigging Tackle System measured in at 22 inches by 16.5 inches by 10 J'

-

Gary Lewis J For The Bulletin

Je r k baits, twitch baits, crankbaits, stick baits, minnow imitations — whatever you call them, SeeLewis/D5 t h e y are one of the best bets for trophy trout.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

Give the

gift of a bearproof canister

I ' I • We want to see your photos of holiday lights for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at bendbulletin.com/holidaylightsand we'll pick the best for publication.

• Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerphotos@bendbulletin.comandtell us a bit about where andwhenyoutook them. All entries will appear online, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print.

I • I' '

I I

• Submissionrequirements:Include asmuchdetail as possible — whenandwhere youtook it, and anyspecial techni queused— aswellasyourname,hometown and phone number.Photosmust behigh resolution (at least 6 inches wideand300 dpi) andcannot bealtered.

ByRich Landers The Spokesman-Review

(Spokane, Wash.)

Storing food in a bear-resistant canister (www.rei.com/ learn/expert-advice/bear-res istant-canisters.html)

is n ' t

just a safety factor when heading to many favorite outdoor destinations. It's a necessity.

That's the perfect recipe for an outdoor person's gift list. Containers that deter bears

from getting a taste of human food are required forbackpacking, canoeing or horsepacking in most national parks. North Cascades Park, for example, phased inthe requirement over

the past two seasons. H anging food i n

b a gs

continues to be an effective

method in bear country, but hanging options can be limited inalpine areas and even in

old-growth forests where the lowest branch might be 50 feet

high. Bears and other wildlife — including ravens, rodents mountain goats and raccoons can become habituated to human food and a d a n-

ger tocampers. By requiring bear-resistant food containers, public lands managers hope to reduce the number of "spoiled" animals they must be destroy for public safety. Most hikers have found that proper food storage also avoids the inconvenience of

going hungry after critters large or small steal a meal.

FIRE ON THE MOUNTAIN Deb Moquin, of Tumalo, captured some eveninglight on Broken Top last month. "What a gorgeous sunset I beheld!!" Moquin wrote.

More thana halfdozen bear

canisters are on the market. I've checked out four: • Bearikade (wwwwildideas.net/the-weekender/) is the Cadillac of the bunch with a price tag to prove it. The Weekender model is 9 inches in diameter and 10.5 inches

Ancient egen en smystiquetoCoum ia ri ge

tall. It weighs 31 ounces, is 650

cubic inches in volume and is, by allaccounts,bearproof,if not bombproof. Cost: $249. • Garcia's B e ar-Resistant Container (www.rei.com/ product/624081/garcia-bearresistant-container) has a good track record for effectiveness.

It measures 8.8-by-12 inches, weighs 44 ounces and holds 614 cubic inches. Cost $75. • Counter Assault's Bear Keg

(http://counterassault.com) is almost identical to the Garcia,

but larger and heavier. It measures 8-by-14 inches, weighs 60 ounces and holds 714 cubic

inches. Cost: $80 • Bear Vault's BV500 (www.

bearvault.com) is vastly different in design from the others, lighter and made of see-through polycarbonate. It measures 8.7-by-12.7 inches, weighs 41 ounces and holds

"Wild: From Lost to Found on

By Thomas Patterson

is the path the Pacific Crest

(Salem) Statesman Journal

Trail takes between Oregon the Pacific Crest Trail." and Washington as it dips Emily and Travis Motter of down from t h e m o untains Portland carried young Madethrough the Columbia River line and 5-month-old Jack on Gorge. their backs as they unpacked " The toll is f ree for h i k their hiking gear at the Bridge ers on the PCT," said Denise of the Gods Trailhead.

C ASCADE

L OCKS

Fdtk

Such a grandiose name for a bridge. But the Bridge of the Gods over the Columbia Riv-

>r,„.

er between Cascade Locks

and Stevenson, Wash., has a more colorful history than

Melton, who takes the tolls of drivers and pedestrians who

most similar structures.

cross the bridge. "Which is good, because if they're hiking the whole trail they're p robably exhausted a n d broke."

The enormous Bonneville landslide nearly 1,000 years ago dammed the river, which eventually broke through the dam to create a land bridge. Native Americans used this

T he Pacific

natural bridge until it fell around the time of the great C ascadia e a r thquake

Thomas Patterson / Statesman-Journal

The Pacific Crest Trail crosses the Columbia River at the Bridge

of

oftheGods between Cascade Locks,foreground,andSteven1700, forming the Cascade son, Wash. Rapids in the river near Cascade Locks.

Tribal lore associates this

ed as a way for the family to

series of events with the creation of the Cascade Range

meet, but the brothers fought

over a b eautiful woman named Loowit. Their anger

The BearVault emerged as the top choice for value and utility in ou r backpacking group's field test in the Absaroka-Beartooth W i lderness

tribe tells it, the Great Spirit

shook the earth w ith f i r e.

had two warring sons, Pahto

The bridge fell into the river. became beautiful Mount St. Loowit could not choose Helens. between the brothers, and The modern-day Bridge of some say she perished in the the Gods, a steel structure,

Bridge of the Gods was creat-

ter said, as the family started southward on th e t r ail,

through the autumn rain, under the trees, up the foothills,

away from the bridge.

Ranges from the Canadian

' NQRTHWEsT

border to the Mexican border, and was recently made

Great Spirit turned his sons into mountains — Pahto into Mount Adams and Wy'east into Mount H ood. L oowit

volcanoes. As the Klickitat

in the Gorge," Emily Mot-

stretches over the spine of the Cascades and Sierra Nevada

famous by Oregon author fighting. For punishment, the Cheryl Strayed in her memoir

700 cubic ounces. Cost: $80.

to the north of the river and Wy'east to the south. The

C r est T r a i l

"Jack has been to Forest Park, but this is his first hike

CROSSING Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside.

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

www.northwestcrossing.com

this fall.

No bears tested our contain-

A Free Public Service

ers in the field. Some online reports indicatebears have

penetrated the BearVault, but an entertaining YouTube vid-

eo shows a big black bear trying unsuccessfully for more than five minutes to get the food secured in a BearVault.

Compared with the other brands, the BearVault w as

easier to handle and more stable as a camp stool. Being able to see through the plastic

to help find what you want is a clear advantage. The canister easily fit ver-

tically in my multiday backpack. The horizontal fit was very snug. These canisters need to be round and a cer-

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

tain minimum size to prevent

a bear from getting a vice-grip hold with its jaws. Food capacity ranges from three to 10 days, according to

reviews, depending on how diligently you plan, prepare and package your meals and snacks. I had a tough time cramming in food for more than five or six days. The other containers require a coin or tool for unlocking the lid. The BearVault

requires no tool, but the plastic locking tabs are difficult for some people to use. Some users say the lid is too slick and difficult to twist, but this could be solved with a

small piece of the nonslip fishnet shelf liner.

I

1

I

1

0 gggg •

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

®g]

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

or an -areamounain i e rai isa By Molly Harbarger

Sandy Ridge mountain biking

agency," said Milnor, who has worked on the project since its inception. "This was a pretty golden opportunity to see what's big out there." Milnor and his colleagues

system,bikers tend to congre-

conducted surveys and studies

gate and analyze the first leg of their descent. Two guys come down grinning and whooping, followed by two looking stricken from the log jumps they weren't expecting, during an unseasonably warm October Saturday. Pickups and hatchbacks fill the parking lot, but the park Molly Harbarger/The Oregonlan is so spread out, bikers rarely Bryant Leman, 32, makes his ascent to the top of Sandy Ridge in

and public meetings to hear

encounter each other.

their way to try it out.

The Oregonian

SANDY — At the halfway point of Hide 8z Seek, the central intermediate trail of the

Clackamas. The trail system was built by the Bureau of Land Man-

Even a month later, a 40-de- agement, and attracts riders from around Oregon and the world. gree sunny Wednesday in mid-November enticed Derek Pettie and Bryant Leman to the trail at 2:30 p.m. Pettie,

41, quickly regretted wearing shorts once he felt the at least 10-degree change in temperature from Portland to Sandy.

Pettie is returning to mountain biking after a five-year hiatus, so he first experienced Sandy Ridge last year, and it rose to one of his favorite trails.

"They're built to be for biking so it's different than going and biking on hiking trails," Pettie said.

"The only place I've seen

better than this is Whistler," Leman, 32, said.

Sandy Ridge is the largest trail built specifically for

N.Y., located just a few miles

PA CIFI C OCEAN

New Zealand Aucklan

Boston Institute of Art in 2005.

In October of that year, she was struck by a car while riding her bike in Boston, suffering a fractured tibia, torn ligaments in her right knee and a

Te Afaroa Trail

NORT I D

ing school and working full time, and then the accident,

W ington ~S eArth ' Pass National Park

yv

'P

SO H

is still the main artery of the Sandy Ridge system. " And immediately it

was

trail. "There's not that many tourism draws that you can create out of thin air," Milnor said.

popular. Just that one little thing," Milnor said.

"You can't just create another

The first year, counters on the trail d ocked 10,110 rid-

You can create a new trail, though, which is what jurisdic-

Mount Hood."

ers, and visitation has grown

tions around the country are

steadily since then. Last year,

a clear winner. There are few

31,350 people rode the trail.

trying to do now, taking notes from Sandy Ridge.

mountain biking trails in the Portland area, so the as the

Milnor estimates that number

will jump to 59,420 by the end An economic asset sport increases in popularity, of 2013, based on ridership so While the trail is free, it is people have to drive far out of far. an economicdriverfor nearby "Trails not just open for

T he trail system now i n -

Sandy, which created a moun-

land on the north island, so you're walking on clouds." Moynihan figures to have Patagonia of Bend is spon- much solitude on the trail. soring her trip, helping out She is planning to start from with some $1,500 worth of Cape Reinga at the northern gear, as is Hop Valley Brewing tip of the North Island on Jan. Co. in Eugene, which is giving 3 and finish at Bluff on the her a significant supply of its southern edge of the South Iscanned "541" beer. Moynihan land by the end of April. plans to use the empty cans Many other long-distance as stoves on which to cook in- trails have data books, which

Qusenstew

E

Australia g

at that point. I always liked nature. But it's one thing to like

Ze a land J

it, and another to submerge yourself in it for months." Greg Cross I The Bulletin Moynihan completed the Appalachian Trail in 2006, when she was 22 years old. ter sources and towns," says She reachesher idealweight, She says she found it extreme- Renee Patrick, M o ynihan's the stiffness and soreness ly challenging, but by the time friend and fellow thru-hiker in her muscles go away, and she reached the spectacular from Bend. "The New Zea- she finds a rhythm. "And fall foliage and rolling moun- land trail is a very new trail then," she says, "it's almost tains of New England on and will offer some logistical therapeutic." her northward trek, she was challenges, but I believe she inspired. is more than ready for the Uncharted terrain She completed the trail in challenge." The Te Araroa — "the long four months, and the next year Moynihan hiked the CDT in path," in the indigenous Maoshe took on the Pacific Crest 2011, the biggest snow year in ri language — was not even Trail. It was her first time west recent memory in the Rockies. officially opened until two of Pennsylvania. She says she encountered 8 to years ago. Moynihan calls "I didn't grow up sheltered 20 feet of snow at times, using the trail a blend between the or anything, I just didn't know crampons but often post-hol- Pacific Crest and Continental what was beyond.... You re- ing as she trudged from Mon- Divide trails in that the route alize there's a big world out arch Pass in northern Colora- more or less exists but not althere," says Moynihan, whose do to Wyoming. ways underfoot. Often, she "I had to really want that parents and older brother still will be "tramping" (a Kiwi live in New York. trail," Moynihan says. "I didn't word) across uneven terrain or Moynihan studied graph- see many people. You get to through thick vegetation, this ic design in college, and she the top of these passes and time without a GPS. "Am I going to get misturned down what she called they're just covered in cornictwo "really good-paying" jobs es. At that point, you start to placed'? Yes," Moynihan says. "But I think I k now how to to hike the PCT in four months get a little loony." in 2007. Moynihan explains that handle myself a little better After that hike, she moved she has completed all of her now." from Warwick t o P ortland, long-distance hikes alone beThe T e A r a r o a p a sses then moved again, this time cause she "never found any- through mesmerizing terto be a backcountry ski bum body who was actually seri- rain, from oceanside to alpine in Mount Shasta, Calif., while ous" about hiking with her. meadows and high mountain working as a barista. Also, she adds, sometimes it is passes, including glaciers, "At this point, I've aban- just easier to do it by herself. waterfalls and fjords. Highdoned the c areer p ath," "I can rely on myself and I lights of the trip figure to be Moynihan says. "I'm full in to know I'm going to get the job Tongariro, Nelson Lakes and hiking. One day I will go back done," she says. Arthur's Pass national parks. to school to pursue cartograMoynihan talks about witMoynihan w i l l tr a v erse phy or industrial design." nessing other hikers "crack- along the slopes of the Southing" on the t r ail w hen the ern Alps, which she calls a Getting the job done physical and mental pound- " worldwide rave." She w i l l Unlike the Appalachian and ing of trudging along day af- pass through the larger citPacific Crest trails, the Conti- ter day finally takes its toll. ies of Auckland, Queenstown

Weather is often a culprit.

"It's one thing to be stuck

list the miles between water

more than necessary. That has

required hours and hours of work, but the real labor is yet to come. " Thru-hikers have t o

comfortable, cold, hot, tired

and very, very hungry," observes Patrick, Moynihan's hiker friend. "To move across

a continent and get up day after day for months and walk,

dinners. Granola,cheese,sala- sources, towns and signifi- there is a determination and mi, avocados and bananas are cant landmarks. Because of willingness to be fully present some other foods she expects the newness of the Te Araroa in the moment." to eat while on the trail. Trail (www.teararoa.org.nz), — Reporter: 541-383-0318, Moynihan also plans to kay- s uch materials are hard t o mmorical@bendbulletirLcom ak sections of the Te Araroa. come by. So Moynihan has She hopes to rent a kayak been printing, scanning and and paddle for as much as 60 editing all the information she Pa.rc 6rrcd.6 Co. miles of the route along near- can find, and then breaking it by rivers. down into packets that can be In towns along the way, mailed to different spots along Moynihan will update her the trail so she never carries Bend blog (marriedtothetrail.com). Redmond She is currently writing her John Day fourth draft of a book about hiking the Continental Divide Trail. New Zealand's population

i

Burns Lakeview

HIGH DESERT BANK

La Pine

g•

I

is only about 4.4 million, and about 1.5 million live in Auck-

541.382.6447

bendurology.com

e

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

and Wellington, but more fre-

quently she will resupply with paths for their entire lengths. in a rainstorm for an hour, food, water and gear in much Map and compass skills are a but from literally the time you smaller towns. She expects to must on both trails. Moynihan go to sleep until three days go sometimes five or six days used a GPS on the CDT, but later, you don't even put on between stops. she does not plan to in New dry socks ... " she says. "You She plans to split the hike don't care. Everything is wet. into three sections, hoping to Zealand. "The Continental D i v ide I've hiked without breaks for change into new pairs of PaTrail includes some of the five hours before because I tagonia trail running shoes most challenging logistics out couldn't get warm any other twice along the way. "It's about 600 to 700 miles there for backpackers, like way." map reading, cross-country Moynihan says that after per pair of shoes," she extravel, and logistics of figur- the first two weeks of 20- to plains. "I've worn my shoes ing out water and food for 30-mile days on the trail, her anywhere from 450 miles to long stretches between wa- body "becomes a machine." 1,100 miles. When you put

be

comfortable with being un-

aj B~ do

PACIFIC OCEA N

I LAND

thing different out of my life

nental Divide and Te Araroa trails are not established foot-

diate trail, Hide & Seek, which

mountain bike trail became

stant potatoes and other easy

TA SNIA N SEA

concussion. Burnout from both attend-

I just honestly wanted some-

one 3.5-mile ~ch of interme- of Hood River, to be close to the

on the new shoes, it feels like

Cape Reinga

from the Appalachian Trail, and she graduated from the

led Moynihan to seek some sort of escape. She found it on the Appalachian Trail, which stretches for 2,180 miles from Georgia to Maine. "I didn't know anything about it," Moynihan says. "I didn't realize how big it was.

As the extensive public input process wound down, a

Milnor met someone who decided to settle in Sandy, instead

It opened in 2010, with only

dudes 15 miles of trails, with a tain bike rental program to mountain biking, but built for range of difficulties. capitalize on the trail's success. mountain biking are in huge, In2012, theybuilt atrailhead. The program is bringing more "We built the rollercoaster business to a local ski shop that mountain bikes on federal Bureau of L and M anage- huge demand," Milnor said. land in the United States, said ment hoped when the agenUsually, projects are driv- and then figured out how big rents the bikes, to hotels and Adam Milnor, who oversees cy bought the land where the en by necessity, such as new the parking lot should be," Mil- restaurants in the city. the trail for the Bureau of park is built. campgroundsalong the Mo- nor said. Sandy Assistant City ManIt's not big enough, by the ager David Snider said that Land Management. It's one of lalla River. Campers consisa handful of projects like it in A rare opportunity tently littered the area, so the way. Milnor said the first week- more than half of those people the U.S. The BLM owns one-eighth BLM allocated money to build end thetrailhead opened, it was live farther than 15 miles from The trail, in its fourth year, of the country, with the vast facilities with toilets and trash apparent more parking was Sandy, and a large chunk come routinely fills the parking lot majority i n t h e W e st. T h e bins. needed. from othercountries. all day, including weekdays, agency acquired most of that Clackamas County also He used to be excited to see Northwest-based bike shops during the bikeable months. land at th e L ouisiana Pur- pitched in $10,000 to help build trail counters clock 180 people do demonstration days at SanIn August, 4,590 people were chase, and seldom since then. the about $1.5 million system. on a single day. Now, the trail dy Ridge, to unveil new bikes counted at the trailhead, the So in 2001, when 3,000 acres Several youth and mountain can see 450 people on a high- and equipment, or to show off peak of a steadily increasing of old timber land owned by biking organizations, such use weekend day. abrand. month-over-month count. Portland G e neral E l e ctric as Northwest Youth Corps, Once spring hits, trail use The trail has also converted For many Portlanders, San- went up for sale after the re- Northwest Trail Alliance and skyrockets. March 2013 saw locals. "The first time you do a flow dy Ridge is the go-to mountain moval of the Marmot Dam, the International M ountain 1,200 riders, which more than bike trail, and is drawing bik- bureau officials wanted to use Biking Association, have also tripled by June before peaking trail, you'll be addicted. Once ers from across the country it for something special. pitched in labor or money, in August at 4,590. you get down to the bottom, "Having a lot of land near a along with businesses, such as and internationally. The scope of Sandy Ridge's you'll be ready to get back up to That's exactly what the big city is pretty rare for our Fat Tire Farm. reputation really sunk in when the top again," Snider said.

Hiker Continued from D1 She was raised in Warwick,

what Oregonians wanted as a new recreation option.

An instant success

' ' ~ rC

iB OIF BENDr C+LU

pa pa

•I •


D4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

UTDOORS

END

Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

CLIMBING ROCKMONKEYSTUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS: Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4-5:15 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym, Bend; 541388-6764; info@bendrockgym.com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS: Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills.; $95 to $110 per month, includes gym membership; throughJune;4-5:30 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym, Bend; 541388-6764; info©bendrockgym.com.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications@deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m.; club meets on the fourth Wednesday of each month; location TBA; 541306-4509 or bendcastingclub© gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERS CLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; www.

sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and

SKY WATCH

Venus' extreme heat makes it inhospitable Venus Blazing brightly low in the early evening sky tonight, Venus, unmistakably brilliant, is located in the southwest about16 degrees above the horizon at sunset. Sometimes called the morning or evening star, Venus is not a star; it is the second planet from our star, the sun. Namedafter the Roman goddess of love, it shines brilliantly in reflected light from the sunand is the third brightest object visible from Earth after the sunand moon. Presently, Venus is abit more than a third of an astronomic unit from us. Oneastronomic unit is the averagedistance between Earth and the sun,about 93 million miles. The closer a planet orbits the sun, the greater its velocity and the shorter its orbital path. Consequently, Venusorbits the sun in 224.7 Earth days, while wetravel around the sun in our year of 365.26 days. Venus is about 87 percent of Earth's vol-

a Photo courtesy of NASA

Magellan Mission radar image of Venus.

ume and 82percent of Earth's mass, and is often called Earth's twin. Surface gravity is nearly the same asweearthlings experience. Venus has nomoon. However,anysatellite circling Venuswould be invisible to surface dwellers .A dense,opaquecloudsystem

workshops with a certified Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. at VFW professional tracker to learn how to Hall in Redmond; Jan.8 and 22,Feb. identify and interpret tracks, signs 5 and19, March 5, 12,19, 26, April and scat of the animals in Central 2 and 9; big game banquet April12; Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more 541-447-2804 or facebook.com at walks per month; $35; 541-633RMEF Central Oregon. 7045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. PADDLING THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Noninstructed at indoor pool at 7 p.m.;meetsthe second Juniper Swim & Fitness Center in W ednesday ofeach m onth;King Bend; Sundays from 4:05-6 p.m.; Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. runs through the end of May; $12 for THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE in-district, $16 otherwise; register OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: at bendparksandrec.org or call 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of 541-389-7665. each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. RUNNING THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: POLAR BEARFUNRUNAND 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of WELLNESS EXPO: Fourthannual each month; Redmond VFWHall. fundraiser for St. Thomas Academy CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER in Redmond; 5K and10K run/ ROCKY MOUNTAINELK walk through Dry Canyon; a free FOUNDATION:Meets certain wellness expo will take place inside

blankets the entire planet. Theatmosphere is over 95 percent carbon dioxide. Features of the surface havebeen mapped in detail using satellite-borne radar. Although planet Mercury is even closer to the sun,Venus is the hotter of the two becausethe dense clouds trap heat and prevent it from radiating away into space. First extensively investigated by theSoviet Union, their Veneraseries of probes (the Russian name for Venus isVenera) scored some amazing firsts. Venera 7,for example, was the first device to achieve asoft landing on another planet, touching down in 1970. Venera 9, in1975, returned the first images from the planet's surface. Conditions on Venus are extremely inhospitable with temperatures averaging 464 degreesCelsius (more than 860 degreesF). — Kent Fairfieldis a volunteer with Pine Mountain Observatory and alifelong amateur astronomer. He can be reachedatkent.fairfleld@'gmail,com. Other PMO volunteers also contributed to this article.

the gymnasium; entry fees start at $30; Jan. 11, 2014, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., race starts at10:30 a.m.; 541-548-3785; stthomasacademy© bendbroadband.com; www. redmondacademy.com.

Outdoor School Instructors will outfit participants with equipment and clothing, while Mt. Bachelor Ski School instructors will present their Ride and 5 andEvolution ski programs; 541-385-0594.

SNOW SPORTS

SH O O T I NG

DIRKSENDERBY:Snowboard rally race at Mt. Bachelor's Sunrise Lodge; Dec. 13-15; the banked slalom event is a fundraiser for Tyler Eklund, a Bend snowboarder who was paralyzed a few years ago

AREATRAPCLUBTURKEY SHOOTS:Bend Trap Club on Saturday, Dec. 14; Paulina GunClub on Saturday. Dec. 14; Paisley Gun Club on Sunday, Dec.15; Jefferson County Trap Club on Saturday, Dec. 21; Redmond Rod & Gun Club on Sunday, Dec. 22; contact 541-382-7515. FAMILYARCHERY CLASSES: Atthe Bend Bowmen indoor facility, 20114 Knott Road in southeast Bend; biweekly classes that start Monday, Jan. 13; 5:30-6:30 p.m. or 6:45- 7:45 p.m.; free; all Equipment provided by Traditional Archers of Central Oregon for a biweekly program

in a snowboardingaccident; entry fees are$35 inadvanceonline or $45 the day of the event; derby

elites are$100 inadvanceonline; nine different divisions offered; for more information or to register, visit www.mtbachelor.com. SKIAND SNOWBOARD BASICS: REI in Bend will offer a free ski and snowboard basics class on Tuesday, Dec.17,at6p.m.; REI

For bald eagles,Washington winters aregreat By Jeffrey P.Mayor The News Tribune (Tacoma, Wash.)

As chum salmon move into rivers across the Puget Sound

to begin the final stage of their life cycle,you can be sure bald eaglesare notfarbehind.The eagles have learned that the region's rivers and streams provide an ample food supply in the form of salmon carcasses. During the winter, Wash-

ington serves as the winter home to more than 1,500 bald eagles in locations including the Yakima Canyon, Lake Roosevelt, the Skagit River, Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge, Grays Harbor and alongthe Columbia River. "They are really a pretty ubiquitous bird here in the winter, after they come back

reasons why bald eagles are so popular with birders, especially beginners. "It's the bird that's associated with the United States. Peo-

ple universally know its place as ournational bird," he said. Like greatblue herons, bald eagles are large birds that are easy to identity. Another reason, he said, is eagles' nests also are easy to spot.

"It's one bird that people who don't spend a lot of time looking at birds can identify," McNair-Huff said. "Everyone

Ifyougo What:Skagit River Bald Eagle Interpretive Center Where:Inside Howard Miller Steelhead County Park, 2809 Rockport Park Road,Rockport, Wash. Thepark also serves as apopular take-out for boaters drifting the river from Marblemount. When:The center is open10 a.m.-4 p.m.allweekends,and daily Dec. 27-Jan. 1.Thereare guided walks at11 a.m. week-

Washington." "Look along any river or s tream where i t r u n s i n t o saltwater. That's where they

OtherSkagitRiverlocations

EAGLE FESTIVAL The Skagit EagleFestival takes place eachweekend in January. Events are held in Concrete, Rockport and Marblemount. For details, check concrete-wa.com.

bald eagle." One of the most popular locations to look for bald ea-

44

gles is along theupper Skagit River, from C oncrete to

44

44

HOME>-" HDLIDAYS

Marblemount. Each winter, hundreds of

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the river and its tributaries. It

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is one of the largest wintering populations of bald eagles in

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the lower 48 states. Eagles can

be seen typically from late November through February.

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• Try to be at a site between dawnand11 a.m. During those hours, you might hear eagles twitterings and "chak-chaks" of feeding eagles. • Bring along binoculars and spotting scopes. While many birds will be close enough to see,having optics will give you amuch closer look. • Do not get too close. Eagles feed by the river's edge where dead salmon wash up onriver bars. When eaglesarefeeding, do not disturb them or approach too closely. Eagleswaste valuable energy fleeing humanswho cometoo close or create adisturbance. • Cloudy or overcast days are the bestdays to seeand photograph bald eagles. Onsuch days, after eating, bald eagles will stay close to the river, perching in trees, digesting their morning meal, and conserving energy. Ondayswith bright sun, eagles are moreactive and manyseemto disappear as they ride updrafts thousands of feet in the air.

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Continued from D1 Thirty-five percent of the 700 winter snow pole signs are in place in the MoonMountain to Dutchman Flat area. VANDALISM INCIDENT

126; www.rrandgc.com. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE:Cowboy action shooting club;secondSunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-318-8199, www.pine mountainposse. com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns;10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.com.

State Route 530 bridge:Thebridge over the river offers good views upstream anddownstream. The bridge is a short, easy walk from the interpretive center. Skaglt Wllflllfe Area-Balfl EagleNatural Unit: Located on the south side of the river, off Martin Road, theWashington Department of Fish andWildlife area protects 2,450 acres of eagle winter habitat. A short trail leads from the parking area to the river. It is part of the 8,000-acre Skagit River BaldEagleNatural Areathat includes land managed byfederal, state, county and city agencies, as well as TheNature Conservancy. Rockport State Park:At night, eagles will perch on the branches of big old-growth trees, like those in thepark. In the lateafternoon, people hiking through the park might be rewardedwith a chorus of chatterings andvocalizations from the night roosts high overhead. Marblemount:Thetrees near the fish hatchery, off Cascade River Road, attract plenty of eagles. Pressentin County Park is another viewing location.

ends, and speakers at1 p.m. Saturdays. Admission:Free,but donations are requested to maintain operations. Information:360-853-7626, skagiteagle.org

are going to be hunting for The best location to start fish," he said. "Like Chambers your adventure is the Skagit Creek, where the creek runs River Bald Eagle Interpretive into the bay." Center, which opened SaturMcNair-Huff cited multi ple day for itsseventh season.

Trails

REDMOND ROD &GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training programs; 3 miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway

has a story when they saw a

from their summer feeding eagles come to the river valley, along the British Columbia looking to feed on salmon in coast," said Rob McNair-Huff, "Birding co-author of

teaching families basic archery skills; limited enrollment, some age restrictions; first class mandatory for all participants; 541-480-6743. COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings Lenny at 541-480-6743;indoor3-Dleague Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays; milepost30,U.S.Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com. CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYSANDHUNTINGPRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, 11a.m. to dusk Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 9020 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001.

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Many hunters face

FISHING REPORT Here is theweekly fishing report for selected areas inandaround Central Oregon, providedbyfisheries biologists for theOregonDepartment of Fish andWildlife:

deeper pools andslots are the best bet. The Metolius Riverupstream of Allingham Bridge isclosed toall angling until the fourth Saturday inMay. OCHOCO CREEKUPSTREAM TO OCHOCO DAM:Angling is restricted ANTELOPE FLATRESERVOIR: There to artificial flies and lures; two trout are lots of trout available in the12- to 14-inch range. Thelow, dirty water per day with an 8-inch minimum length. Trout over 20 inchesare has made fishing difficult. Anglers should be prepared for adverse driving considered steelheadand must be released unharmed. conditions. PINE HOLLOW RESERVOIR:The CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN reservoir has recently received afall DAM:The useofbaitis notallowed stocking and should offer anglers a until May 2014. Anglers arestill great chance tocatch recently stocked having good success catching trout. legal and brood-size rainbow trout, Trout over 20 inchesareconsidered including 390 releasedthe weekof steelhead. Nov. 18. Holdover trout from spring FALLRIVER:Some good afternoon stockings also should beavailable. hatches havebeen reported. Restricted to fly-fishing with barbless PRINEVILLEYOUTH FISHING POND: hooks. Fall River below the falls closed Recently received aload of trout and the fish havebeen veryactive. The at the end of September. pond remains open aslong as it is HAYSTACK RESERVOIR: Oneice-free. hundred large brood trout were SUTTLELAKE:Fishing for kokanee released theweek of Nov.18. has been fair while fishing for brown LAKE BILLY CHINOOK:TheMetolius Arm is now closed to fishing. Anglers trout has remained consistent. are remindedthereare smallnumbers TAYLORLAKE:Taylor Lake has cooled and recently received its fall of spring chinookand summer trout stocking, including 175 large steelhead in LakeBilly Chinook aspart brood trout the weekof Nov.18. The of the reintroduction effort. Please lake should offer excellent opportunity release thesefish unharmed. to catch trout. METOLIUSRIVER:Somem idday WALTONLAKE:There are good hatches havebeenreported. Fishing numbers of12- to14-inch trout with a for bulltroutandredsides hasbeen few larger trout available. fair. Large streamer flies fished inthe

Lewis

D5

penalty for failing

FLY-TYING CORNER

to report to the state ByRich Landers The S pokesman-Review

(Spokane,Wash.)

Fewer than 4 0

Ryan Brennecke/Ttte Bulletin

Another variant of the old classic, the Pearly Hare's Ear is a suggestive pattern that is a great choice on mornings when a mayfly hatch is imminent. Use it as asearching pattern between mid-March and mid-July to imitate March Browns andCallibaetis. Use this fly on a long, light leader with either a floating line or a slow-sink. It is a good choice as adropper when pulling a more imitative nymph.

Use a deaddrift on a tight line and a slow, 1-inch-strip retrieve. Tie this pattern with dark gray thread on aNo.10-16 standard wet fly hook. Tie in a single strand of Flashabou for ribbing. For thebody, twist hare's mask dubbing onto waxed threadandthen taper like a carrot from rear to head. Wind the Flashabou rib forward and leave asubstantial thorax.

of huntersreported results

boosted hunter compliance with mandatory reporting programs to help states manage game populations, but

when there were no penalties or when incentives were

offered. That's not enough for sound data, biologists say. In 2012, the state adopt-

don't voluntarily help the cause. By reporting their hunting experience by phone or online, hunters help wildlife bi-

ed the $25 penalty, and the reporting rate jumped to 85 percent.

ologistssetseasons and har-

charge when they buy their licenses the next year. The

vest quotas for future years. The requirement applies to hunterswhether they were

successful or not, or even if they didn't get out to hunt. In Oregon, nearly 34,000 hunters still face a $25 penalty for failing to tell the state how they did in their 2012

deer and elk hunts. The state has been trying since 2007 to get the hunter

reports to build better sta-

— Garlr Lewis, For The Bulletin

p e rcent

Fines and incentives have

a good share of hunters still

Pearly Hare's Ear, tied by Pete Ouelette.

used to set the numbers of deer and elk tags.

tistics on hunting success

That still leaves a lot of h unters facing t h e e x t r a holders of about 29,000 deer

tags and 17,000 elktags didn't report, out of 298,000 deer and elk tags sold. The Oregon Fish and Wildlife Department would collect $840,000 in late fees if all the hunters,

who didn't report, paid up. "But I wish we didn't get a dime," Ron Anglin, administrator of the Wildlife Division, said in an Associated Press story. "I wish people

and harvest rates, which are just reported."

2 to 8 inches long. Big rain- requires a smaller box with bows can be taken on smaller standby patterns like the Red sinking fish imitations, while Tag Woolly Worm, Thin Mint browns, lake trout, Dolly Var- Bugger, Blood Red Leech, den and bull trout will attack Bead Head Prince Nymph a bait up to one-third their and Soft Hackle Hare's Ear. own size. The floats are clear and can Trolling for trout and ko- be filled with water to make kanee takesspecialized gear. casting easier. Big flashers and dodgers are One of my favorite ways to zation. How to organize? ter, I l i k e t o u s e spinners: mandatory. I carry the Mack's prospect for river and reserEarly i n the se a son, Worden's Rooster Tail and the Lure Flash Lite Trolls, the voir trout is with plastics. In still-fishing can produce a lot Mack's Lure Promise Keep- old standby Ford Fender and the last few years, trout fishof action. To that end, I assem- er. The aggressive fish are Shasta Tackle's Sling Blade. ing plastics have proliferated. bled a box with barrel swiv- prone to give away the rest of To control depth, I carry ba- Best baits include pink plastic els, snap swivels, crimp-on the group. To that end, I put nana weights in various siz- worms, brown, orange and weights, barrel weights, bullet together a box with my go-to es. For the terminal end, I use red grubs, crayfish imitations, weights, floats, single hooks spinners and a few spoons. Dick Nite spoons, Worden's pinched 'crawlers, crickets, and treble hooks. No more When trophy trout are on Triple Teazers, Wedding Ring ants and hellgrammites. The rummaging through a huge the menu, I turn to baitfish spinners and Apex lures. XPS system has a compartpile of tackle to find No. 10 imitations: crankbaits, swim My favorite way to get ment with bottom-feed bags bait holders or No. 16 trebles baits, stick baits, jerk baits kids started fishing is to use that make storing plastics or small jig heads. They are and twitch baits that measure a float-and-fly setup. This easy. all here in one utility box.

Still-fishing can require the Continued from D1 use of jar baits. In addition to I want this bag to function various doughs and scented as at-home storage for a num- plastics, a few manufacturber of go-boxes that I can ers now offer bait-enhancing grab, dependent on where I'm powder. Now they are all orheaded and what I'm fishing ganized in one place in the for. side pouch of the tackle bag. The next step was prioritiWhen exploring new wa-

O ne helpful item to i n-

hoarder,I recognize healing

clude is a chart that details how to tie knots. For me, the

is progressive, that I have to

of tackle were fillet knives, pliers, nail knot tools, multi-

it is all in one place where I

tools and glasses that hadn't seen daylight for two seasons. Because there is room enough in this new tackle system, my tools and even my fishing towel are all in one place.

need it. I tackled the box. My next

pass the message on, even most important knots are the as I commit to practice the Improved Clinch, Palomar, principles. Blood Knot and Nail Knot. To My new tackle system, all ensure the chart lasts beyond organized and ready for next the next downpour, laminate season, weighs 28 pounds. It's not going on every trip, it. Other surprises in my heap but it could. Most important,

With my p ersonal tackle

inventory all but complete, I realized a spiritual reawakening. Like any recovered

can find what I need when I challenge is to organize my hunting gear. I admit it. I have a problem ... — Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon"and other titles. Contact Lewis at garylewisotttdoors.com.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 11, 2013

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT TV TODAY

einerru

i s s o w oramusica

TV SPOTLIGHT

Cumming from "The Good Wife," who has a Tony Award for "Cabaret," and Jesse Tyler liams, is known to children Ferguson from "Modern Famiand former childrenevery- ly," whose stage credits include where for his bombastic sing- the musical "The 25th Annual ing on "Friend Like Me" and Putnam County Spelling Bee," "Prince Ali" from the animat- would be somethingto see. ed film "Aladdin." The other, musical-episode card, but if it

By Neil Genzlinger

hangs around, destiny calls. One of its stars, Robin Wil-

~ng iewlR Iw

New Yorh Times News Service

Whatever you thought of NBC's live "Sound of Music" last week, it was not televi-

sion's musical event of the season. The forthcoming finals of "The Voice"? Also not. Last month's Country Music

'SUfVIVOf' If "Lost" were still around

Sarah Michelle Gellar, was at

Awards, Tuesday's American

the center of one of the best musical offerings ever, "Once it would get this honor, but

Country Awards or the recent

More, With Feeling," a 2001

"Barbra Streisand: Back to Brooklyn"? Not, not, not.

The winner is Sunday's hilarious musical episode of the USA series "Psych," one of television's most consistently

smart and amusing shows. P romotional spots for t h e two-hourspecialepisode have been running seemingly all year, and the payoff is pretty sweet.

Shawn (James Roday) and Gus (Dule Hill) investigate a crime that involves a psychiatric ward, the theater, a bad review and an old friendly nemesis. The guest stars include Anthony Rapp, who logged time in "Rent." Hill, who added his latest Broadway credit l ast month when heopened in the jazz revue "After Midnight,"

CBS' "Survivor" will have to

episode ofher series"Buffythe do. Someone needs to remake Vampire Slayer." The two are the classic musical "Hamlet" father-and-daughter advertis- episode of "Gilligan's Island" Courtesy Alan Zenuk I USA Network ing executives on "The Crazy from 1966, and how many curDule Hill, left, and James Roday star in the musical episode of Ones." Williams gets a patter rent shows feature castaways? "Psych," airing Sunday onUSA. song consisting entirely of ad- In the original, Phil Silvers vertising catchphrases. Gellar was a producer who ended sings a lament about having a up on the island, and the castmally have music (as opposed "NCIS" soundtrack albums. borderline-bonkers dad. aways tried to impress him to, say, "Glee") and achieve a Pauley Perrette (Abby) was in with Ginger's acting talents certain longevity, the musia punk band called Lo-BalL '60 Minutes' by staging "Hamlet" as a mucal episode is something of a For a comedy, musical epiObviously, this boring crew sical. "From Ophelia no one television tradition. These epi- sodes come easily, but a dra- would need help pulling off can steal ya," Ginger-as-Ophsodes no doubt give the cast a ma like "NCIS" might have a musical episode. The solu- elia sings to Gilligan, who is way to shake off the doldrums, a harder time finding a plot tion would be to recruit as playing Hamlet. Yes, it's dicey and they tend to make a big that makes sense. Maybe the collaborators some perform- introducing rehearsed songs impression on fans. return of Ziva, the character ers MorleySafer interviewed to a reality show, but with its So "Psych the Musical" in- played by Cote de Pablo, who more than 30 years ago: the treachery, hallucinations and evitably leads us to ponder: left the show this season and Muppets. Because "Fozzie" is ever-shrinking cast of characWhat other shows should be who studied musical theater in practically the only thing that ters, "Hamlet" actually makes working on musical episodes, college'? The hook: Everyone rhymes with "Benghazi." perfect "Survivor" sense. if they aren't already? Here is soconfused and conflicted are a few:

about her reappearance that the only way to communicate

gets to poke fun at himself as 'NCIS' his character becomes stagestruck. Steve Franks, the se-

about it is to sing. LL Cool J

Fans of this CBS hit have

slides over from "NCIS: Los

been talking about this pos- Angeles" to help people work ries' creator,and thecomposer sibility for years, since al- through their emotions. Adam Cohen wrote the songs, most everyone in the cast and practically no theatrical has a musical background. 'The Crazy Ones' It's a little early for this new convention escapes skewering. Michael Weatherly (DiNozFor shows that don't nor- zo) has recorded songs for CBS comedy to be playing the

'Duck Dynasty'

'TheGood Wife'and 'Modern Family'

Speaking of reality shows,

Who knows what the ex-

a musical version of this A&E

cuse would be for a crossover

series about a duck-call-making family is a no-brainer. Eswhat creat ive and bureaucrat- pecially because the show's ic red tape would have to be Robertson clan recently recut, because one is a CBS dra- leased a holiday album. Which ma andtheother an ABC com- is called, of course, "Duck the edy. But the pairing of Alan Halls." episodebetween these two, or

in or irt eoremarria e

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby:I'm considering marrying a man who is divorced. We get along great, and I love and trust him. Is it ever appropriate to call the ex and discuss her side of the story? Or should I ask my boyfriend what she'd say if I were to contact her? — Covering My DEAR Bases in California Dear Covering Your Bases:If you call the ex, you can count on hearing something negative about your boyfriend or they wouldn't be exes. Also, the things the ex might consider to be flaws may be the

Ag gy

Through three moves my wife and I have cared for our daughter's one-ton-plus of "stuff," which includes the big dollhouse her grandpa built, her doll collection, high school and college memorabilia,

it to her. You have been patient long

her diaries,dishes for her future

devil-worshippers instead of the na-

enough, and the responsibility is hers. Dear Abby:I am a longtime practicing Pagan. Because of the media, Pagans are considered to be evil

home, etc. When she ture-loving people with knowledge visited, I'd ask her to of homeremedieswe are. sort through the box-

This makes it difficult in the dat-

es and throw some ing world. things out. Didn't A friend of mine wants to hook happen. me up with a friend of his. When is My wife and I have it appropriate to tell the gentleman downsized to a condo. The room that I'm a practicing Pagan? that was supposed to be my "man

cave" is half-filled with Celia's

I dress like everyone else, so at

first glance you wouldn't suspect things. It is TIME! my religion isn't Christian. qualities you love best about him. Should I request that our daugh—Lover of Nature That you would say you love ter pay for storage, or rent a U-Haul Dear Lover of Nature: Nothing and trust your boyfriend, and in so I can d eliver a o ne-ton-plus compels you and a stranger to get the next sentence indicate you're "wedding gift"? into a discussion about religious — Disgruntled Dad beliefs on a first date, but you considering a chat with his former wife, makes me wonder how deep in Washington State should mention it when the opporyour level of trust is. However, if

Dear Dad: I can think of f e w

tunity arises. If the man seems to

your gut tells you to do some dig- things that would destroy the am- be put off by it, suggest he consult bianceof a man cave more than a patheos.com, an online library on ging, then you should listen to iteven if it results in an argument, dollhouse.With a successful career, the subject of religions, in which which it probably will. yourdaughtercan afford to pay for there is a section describing PaDear Abby: I'm proud of my a storage unit for her memorabilia. ganism, its practices and origins. daughter, "Celia." She has a mas- Set a date by which it must be out It should make for a stimulating ter's degree, a successful career of your condo, with the understand- dtscusston. and is soon to be married to a won- ing that if it isn't, YOU will dispose — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom derful man.

of it. You should not have to deliver

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORWEDNESDAY, DEC. 11, 2013:This yearyou open up to many plausiblechanges.You seem to go with the flow rather than fight the inevitable. Your creativity grows inbursts. Some ofyou will seek new avenues of self-expression as well. If youaresingle,you could meetsomeone who might serve as a muse. You will love the poetic tie Stars showthe kind here, but take a of day you'll have hard Iook at the ** * * * D ynamic I ions hip and it s p lt l v e reat possibilities. If you are attached, the two of you might * Difficult start acting like newfound lovers. You also might choose to update your mutual responsibilities; both of you have changed. Count on ARIESfor excitement.

or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE you realize. Express yourself in a way that others will identify with you. Do not act like a boss. Tonight: Where people are.

** * * Emphasize cooperation rather than willfulness. You often get caught up in wanting things to go a certain way. You could hear news that initially might not make you happy. Give yourself some time and you will react differently. Tonight: Try to clear off your desk.

CANCER (June21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21)

By Jacqueline Bigar

** * Tension increases no matter whatyou choose to do or how you try to change your thoughts. You could be a little too tolerant of someone who makes

heavy demandsonyou. Knowthe possi-

** * * Let your fiery side emerge, and it will bring you a better sense of direction. At first, a conflict might seem inevitable between you and someone else. A sudden change will encourage a resourceful

bilities, and realize thatyou need to relax in order to think clearly. Tonight: Could be late.

solution. Thepros andcons of arisk need

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

** * Stay on top of a difficult situation. You might want change involving a personal matter. Trying to force what you want will not work. Allow someone some time to understand where you are coming from. At that point, this person will be more receptive to you. Tonight: At home.

** * * * K eep reaching out to a dear friend. Once you connect, you can relax. You might have been worried about a ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Others don't hesitate to challenge situation involving this person. Recognize you. You might feel as if you need to adapt how fortunate you are, especially with to an authority figure's wishes. You could interpersonal matters. Tonight: Let your imagination go wild. go overboard in your response. Don't worry; this person anticipates that you VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) will stand firm in support of your beliefs. ** * Use your intuition when dealing Tonight: All smiles. with a person who is fundamental to your well-being. You might need to have TAURUS (April 20-May20) a discussion with him or her involving ** * When given some perspective, your welfare. Opportunities pop up out of you might think someone's idea is hogwash. You can be sure that, regardless of the blue that encourage this talk. Remain whether you say anything, the other party optimistic. Tonight: Be a duo. can see your facial expressions and/or LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) hear the tone in your voice. Be diplomatic. ** * * Others will be challenging. You Tonight: Get some extra R and R. could have a strong initial reaction, but that will pass. You might be too concerned GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * You work well with people in about a personal matter. For the time begeneral. You'll find out how caring certain ing, remain on topic and trust that the right associate scanbe.Thanking someone for time will come to work through this issue. his or her support will mean more than Tonight: Return calls and emails.

some thought. Tonight:Say "yes."

GAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * Communication excels and allows greater give-and-take. At the same time, an opinion of yours is transforming. You could be surprised at how off a snap judgment might be. Llse your high energy

togetsomeholidayshoppingdone.To-

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REGAL OLDMILL STADIUM 16& IMAX, 680S.W. POWERHOUSEDRIVE,800-326-3264 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 12:50 • THEBOOKTHIEF (PG-13)12:35,3: 40,6:45,9:55 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 1:50, 4:55, 8 • THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE(PG) 2:20, 4:40 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 1:35, 4:20, 7:10, 10:05 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 1:05, 4:10,10 • FROZEN(PG)1,3:35,4:35,6:20,9,IO • FROZEN3-O(PG) I: I5,7: I5 • GRAVITY3-O(PG-13)3:55,7:30,9:50 • HOMEFRONT (R) 1:25, 4:05, 6:50, 9:20 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)12:30, 2:30, 3:45, 6:15, 7:45, 9:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE IMAX (PG-13) 2, 6:30, 9:45 • LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 12:40, 3:25, 6:35, 9:10 • LEE DANIELS'THEBUTLER(PG-13) 6:55,10 • OijT OF THE FURNACE(R) 1:/IO, 4:25, 7:20, 10:10 • PHILOMENA(PG-13) 12:45, 3:15, 7:50, 10:15 • PRIVATELIVES(noMPAArating) 7 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)2:10,4:50,7:35, 10:15 • Accessibilitydevicesareavailab/e for some movies. I

MCMENAMINSOLD ST.FRANCIS SCHOOL, 700N.W . BONDST., 541-330-8562 • ELYSIUM(R) 6 • THE FAMILY(R) 9 • THE SMURFS 2(PG)3 • After 7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. •r

Somers 202four yearsago. It was popular with the locals when it opened, but business has fallen off lately, and owners Joe and Genefear that they won't be able to pass it on to their children. They're counting on Willie to help them save their dream in "Somers Almost Over." 10 p.m. on 58, "Kelly Clarkson's Cautionary Christmas MusicTale"— The Grammy winner and Season 1 "American Idol" victor stars in a musical special loosely based on Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol," in which she learnssome lessons about the meaning of the holiday.Expectto seesome special guest stars and hear songs from her sixth studio album and first Christmas release, "Wrapped in Red." 10 p.m. on 6, "CSI: CrimeScene Investigation" —Russell (Ted

Danson)andtheteamare onthe case whena company's extrav-

agant holiday party — complete with live reindeer and real snow — is the scene of a murder. Elisabeth Shue, Paul Guilfoyle, George Eads and Jorja Foxalso star in the new episode "The Lost Reindeer." 10 p.m. on BRAVO,"Top Chef" — During the holiday season, people's thoughts turn to home, and that's the chefs' mission in this new episode's elimination challenge: creating dishes that remind them of their own homes. First, though, they must get through a quick-fire challenge involving coffee. Actor Anthony Mackie is the guest judgein "Like Mama Made."

10 p.m. onFX, "American Horror Story: Coven" —The identity of Cordelia's (Sarah Paulson) attacker is revealed.

Fiona (JessicaLange)considers

forming an alliance with Marie

Laveau (AngelaBassett). Nan

(Jamie Brewer) picks up some unsettling information about

Luke's (AlexanderDreymon)

past in the new episode "Head." © Zap2it

Mountain Medical Immediate Care

541-388-7799 1302 N E r d S t. en d www.mtmedftr.com

EVERGREEN

In-Home Gue Servtces

Care for loved ones. Comfort foratl. 541-389-0006

TIN PANTHEATER,869 N.W.TIN PANALLEY, 541-241-2271 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 630 tonight (doo/s open at6 p.m) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I

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REDMOND CINEMAS,1535 S.W. OOEM MEDO ROAD, 541-548-8777 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13)4:15, 6:30 • FROZEN(PG) 4: I5, 6:45 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)3:45, 7:15 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)4,6:30 SISTERSMOVIEHOUSE, 720 DESPERADO COURT, 541-549-8800 • ALL IS LOST (PG-13) 6:30 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 6:15 • FROZEN(PG) 6 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)6 MADRASCINEMA5, 1101 S.W. Ij.s. HIGHWAY97, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-I3)4:45,7:10 • FROZEN(PG) 4:50, 7:20 • HOMEFRONT(R)5:IO,7:30 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)3:30, 6:30 • THOR:THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)4: 40,7 •

PINE THEATER, 214 N. MAIN ST., 541-416-1014 • FROZEN(Lipstairs — PG) 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHINGFIRE (PG-13) 6:15 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

E„L,E VAT,„I O,N Elevation Capital Strategies 775 SW BonnetWay Suite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz

Microwave Hood

220CFM Exhaust

Su where thebuildersbu /

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TV.APPLIANCE

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

© King Features Syndicate

9 p.m.on FOOD, "Restaurant Stakeout" —In this new episode, Willie is in Yorktown Heights, N.Y., where a pair of former Wall Street hotshots opened

www.evergreeninhome.com

night: Get together with a friend. ** Take time to go over your holiday gift list. You will be much happier if you honor theamountyou can spendoneachitem . You also could come up with a creative idea that might be more fun than a present would be. Follow your imagination. Tonight: Shop, then join a friend.

8:30 p.m. on FAM, "Baby Daddy" —Ben and Danny's (Jean-Luc Bilodeau, Derek Theler) quest to find the perfect toy for Emma (Mila and Zoey Beske) lands them in elf outfits. Riley and Tucker (Chelsea Kane,Tahj Mowry) pitch in to help Bonnie (Melissa Peterman) pull off the perfect holiday in the new episode "Emma's First Christmas."

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

• Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at bendbulletln.com/movies

See us for $100 mail-in rebates on select Hunter Douglas products.

s~a CLAssiC COVERINGS

541-388%418 www.dassic-coverings.com


ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013 • •

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Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

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240

Furniture & Appliances

C r a fts & Hobbies

Golf E quipment

English Bulldog, 3-yr old Scottish Terrier AKC pupCHECK YOUR AD The Bulletin recom3rd Holiday Fair spayed female, very pies, born 11/19. Black, 1 The Bulletin coming to Sisters, at mends extra caution recommends extra ' sweet, $500. male, 3 female. parents when purc hasOutlaw Station 541-362-9334 l caution when puron s i te . $ 6 00-$700. ITEMS FORSALE 264- Snow Removal Equipment MShoppingenter ing products or serchasing products or s Call/text 541-61 5-0594 201 - NewToday 265 - BuildingMaterials close to Ray's Food vices from out of the French Bulldog 4-yr fe- smashlngsuccess@msn.ccm services from out of I 202- Want to buy or rent 266- Heating and Stoves Place, Hwy 20. area. Sending cash, male, looking for forever f the area. Sending f 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 267- Fuel and Wood home with no other pets. Siberian-Husky pup, Opening 11/29 thru on the first day it runs checks, or credit in' cash, checks, o r ' AND Wolf-Husky pups, 204- Santa's Gift Basket $500. 541-362-9334 12/22, Mon.-Thur. to make sure it isn cor268- Trees, Plants & Flowers f ormation may be l credit i n f ormation n $400 ea. 541-977-7019 205- Free Items 10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun. rect. Spellcheck and may be subjected to 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment subjected to fraud. 10-6.Vendors human errors do oc208- Pets and Supplies For more i nforma270- Lost and Found Yorkie 2-yr old male, 9 l FRAUD. For more Please call cur. If this happens to tion about an adver210 -Furniture & Appliances information about an s wanted! Ibs, for Stud Service. 541-595-6967 GARAGESALES your ad, please contiser, you may call advertiser, you may I 211- Children's Items Call 541-416-1615 275 - Auction Sales tact us ASAP so that the O regon State i call t h e Ore g oni 212 -Antiques & Collectibles corrections and any 280 - Estate Sales Attorney General's ' State Atto r ney ' 215- Coins & Stamps AGATE HUNTERS USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! adjustments can be Office C o n sumer French Bulldog AKC l General's O f fi ce 281 Fundraiser Sales Polishers • Saws 240- Crafts and Hobbies made to your ad. Protection hotline at Consumer Protec• Christmas Pups! 282Sales Norlhwest Bend • s Door-to-door selling with 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 541-385-5809 1-677-677-9392. Cream Colored, 5 M's, t ion ho t l in e at I 284Sales Southwest Bend 242 - Exercise Equipment Repafr& Supplles fast results! It's the easiest i 1-677-677-9392. The Bulletin Classified $2500. 541-410-1299 286- Sales Norlheast Bend s 243 - Ski Equipment The Bulletin way in the world to sell. Serving Cencrel Oregon sinceiggi 288- Sales Southeast Bend German Wirehaired G REAT GIFTS! S u n 244 - Snowboards I TheBulletin I Serving Cernrei Oregon sinceSggg Pointer pups, AKC, 7 F, Mountain Oregon golf 245 - Golf Equipment 290- Sales RedmondArea The Bulletin Classified 241 1 M, $600. 541-454-2132 bag, $125. 4 pair new Adopt a rescued kitten 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 292 - Sales Other Areas 541485-5809 Bicycles & golf shoes, size 10, $25 or cat! Fixed, shots, ID Lab puppies black and 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 212 FARM MARKET ea. New Ping putter, $75. chip, tested, m ore! yellow Accessories 248- HealthandBeauty Items pur e bred, Yorkie 6 mo old male, 541-306-0166 Antiques & 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery Nonprofit rescue at reat personality, $500. 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs males and f emales 65460 76th St., Bend, ready to go now. $250 an deliv. 541-792-0375 316- Irrigation Equipment Collectibles 251 - Hot TubsandSpas T hurs/Saf/Sun, 1 - 5 , BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 325- Hay, Grain and Feed Call 541-77'I -5511. 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo 541-369-6430; k i tten Search the area's most Yorkie 9wk male tail Antique Minnesota sew 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies 255 - Computers foster appts 541-615- Lab Pups AKC, black & docked, dewclaws, $450. ing machine, $175. comprehensive listing of 341 Horses and Equi p ment 7276, www.craflcats.org 458-206-4825 evenings 256 - Photography classified advertising... yellow, Master Hunter Can deliv. 541-792-0375 345-Livestockand Equipment 257 - Musical Instruments slred, performance pedireal estate to automotive, 347 Llamas/Exotic Animals Antiques wanted: tools, 2005 Maverick ML7 210 ree, OFA cert hips & elmerchandise to sporting 258 - Travel/Tickets furniture, marbles,early M ountain Bike, 1 5 " goods. Bulletin Classifieds 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers ows, 541-771-2330 Furniture & Appliances 259 - Memberships www.kinnamanretrievers.ccm B/W photography, old frame (small). Full appear every day in the 358- Farmer's Column 260- Misc. Items sports gear, cowboy suspension, Maverick print or on line. 375 - Meat andAnimal Processing Labrador puppies, AKC, A1 Washerse Dryers 261 - Medical Equipment items. 541-369-1576 s hock, SRAM X O chocolate, $350. Call 541-385-5809 383- Produce andFood 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. drivetrain & shifters, 9 $150 ea. Full warAUSSIES! Registered 541-977-6644 263- Tools ranty. Free Del. Also Porcelain knickknacks, 5 speed rear cassette, www.bendbuffetin.com ASCR miniature AusO $3 ea. 458-206-4625, 34-11, Avid Juicy disc wanted, used W/D's Labradors AKCtralian Shepherds, 2 red The Bulletin 203 204 call evenings. 541-280-7355 brakes. Well t aken Senrng Ceneel Oregon glne fgtg tri females, 2 black tri Chocolates & yellows, c are o f. $950 . Holiday Bazaar aganta's Gift Basket females, 1 blue merle shots, wormed, health People Lookfor Information 541-766-6227. 246 g & Craft Shows male, 1 blue merle fe- guarantee. 541-536-5365 ENERATE SOM E About Products and A cabin west of Bend male, 2 black tri males, www.welcomelabs.com G EXCITEMENT Guns, Hunting in your Services Every Daythrough 242 isolated by winter 3rd Holiday Fair 1 blue tri dilute, $500 8 Plan a & Fishing Exercise Equipment snow. Three victims. up. 541-761-6267 or Labradors AKC puppies, neighborhood! Coming to Sisters at blacks & yellows. OFA garage sale and don't The Bulletin Classifisrfs The Trapper Murders, Outlaw Station Shop541-546-5449. forget to advertise in hips & elbows certified. 150 A True Central Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Nordic Trac A2350. Ammo/Accessories: ping Center close to Both parents on site. classified! rds .360, $50. 200 rds Oregon Mystery. Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 Ray's Food Place, Great field & family dogs. 541-365-5609. Presents beautifully. .223/.556, $70. 150 rds Link to site: until Christmas, 4500 SE Hwy 20. Open11/29 www.christmasvalle .net $500. 541-390-7464 Hardly used. A 9mm, $65. 100 rds .40, 202 Tillamook Lp., Prineville. thru 12/22, Mon. perfect holiday gift. $35. NEW AR N2 30-rd 541-447-7585 POMERANIAN PUPPY Want to Buy or Rent Thur., 10<, Fri. Sat. $350.00 mag pull, $10; N3, $15. 9-wk-old male, wolf Sun., 10-6. Cash and carry. 20-rd N3, $15 ea, 10-rd, The Bulletin reserves sable, sweet personVendors wanted! 541-390-1713. $1 5. Tact vest, $25. COWGIRL CASH Dachshund minis, male & the right to publish all ality, $350. 541-595-6967 541-306-0166 We buy Jewelry, Boots, female avail 12/14 $350ads from The Bulletin 541-460-3160 Vintage Dresses & $450. 541-506-0366. newspaper onto The NordicTra<QommerHoliday Bazaar HANCOCK & More. 924 Brooks St. AKC toy Find exactly what Friday only, 12/13, 10-3 Bulletin Internet webc i al 0 0 $195 . 0 0 MOORE SOFA 541-676-5162 Donate deposit bottles/ POODLE pups cuddly people Salmon/Coral site. 541-382-8884 you are looking for in the www.getcowgirlcash.com Suntree Mobile Park Just bought a new boat? cans to Iocal all vol- Beautiful, chedogs. 541-475-3669 Community Center nille fabric with diaunteer, non-profit resCrosswalk 360 CLASSIFIEDS Just bought a new boat? 1001 SE 15th St., Bend. Sell your old one in the The Bulletin Proform mond pattern. Tradifor feral cat spay/ Queensland Heelers treadmill, like new, only 1 Sell your old one in the Handmade stocking classifieds! Ask about our cue, tional styling w ith neuter. Cans for Cats Standard & Mini, $150 hour of usage! $275 obo. Browning 1666 LTD ED Super Seller rates! classifieds! Ask about our stuffers, jewelry, cards & t railer at B end P e t loose pillow back, 541-406-0646 8 up. 5if1 -260-1537 541-385-5809 215 Super Seller rates! misc.; Mary Kay, Grade I Rifle .45-70 Express East, across www.rightwayranch.wor down-wrapped seat 541-385-5809 specially priced Miche Coins & Stamps 243 26 in oct. bbl. $1475 from Costco; or docushions, roll arms, 205 dpress.com products, Avon. 541-306-0674 nate Mon-Fri at Smith skirt, two matching Ski Equipment Wanted: $Cash paid for • I t e ms for Free Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or Rodent issues? Free p illows an d a r m Private collector buying vintage costume jew- People Lookfor Information postage st amp al bums & CASH!! at CRAFT in Tumalo. adult barn/ shop cats, elry. Top dollar paid for L ike new women's ski About Products and Wanted Free refrigera- Call for Ig. quantity fixed, shots, s ome covers. world-wide Salomon Gold/Silver.l buy by the Services boots, sz 6-6/g, worn 1x; For Guns, Ammo 8 condition. $1 500. collections, Every Day through and U.S. 573-266-4343 tor, I'll pick up. Call Reloading Supplies. Estate, Honest Artist pickup, 541-369-6420. friendly, some not. Will 541-526-1332 also skis & b indings, 541-615-9936 (local, cell phone). 541-406-6900. www.craftcats.org deliver. 541-369-6420 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 The Bvlletin Classilfeds $250. 541-460-4811

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*Ad runs until it sells or up to 8 weeks (whichever comes first!)

Item Priced at: • Under $500 • $500 to $999 • $1000 to $2499 • $2500 and over

FOR AOLITRf At

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Your Total Ad Cost onl: $29 $39 $49 $59

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• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000 potential customers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households. • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads with an audience of over 15,000 in central and Eastern oregon • Continuous Listing online, with Photo, on bendbulletin.com

Private party merchandise only - excludes pets & livestock, autos, Rvs, motorcycles, boats, airplanes, and garage sale categories.


E2 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • •• 11:00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

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*IJNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500 in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

icall for commercial line ad rates)

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*illiust state prices in ad

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

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PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 246

246

249

260

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Art, Jewelry & Furs

Misc. Items

OOItT IIS TII DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12 ot'

~ae eka

Ad must

2N

include price of

~el e ite of gaoo or less, or multiple items whosetotal does not exceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

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Ruger 10/22 SS,

14-kt white gold ladies wedding band with a bright polish finish, 1.66 carat diamond Hearts and arrows, round cut, Sl -1 Clarity, F color. Appraised at $15,000. Very unique piece. Asking $9500. 541-281-7815

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 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

The Bulletin Sen ing Central Oregon sincetgig

Win mdl 1894 $800; Cobra Titan SS .45 LC /410- 3" mag NIB $350; American der. SS gmm iS$350.541-639-5282

Oil paintingby noted NY artist Julie Heffernan, 22nx1 8" framed, $500. 541-548-0675 253

to r o m ot e Adult Care

o u r service Handyman

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin 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 & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT D ELIVERY

541-389-9663

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call

Computers

Serving Central Cngon sincetggg

270

Lost & Found

Lost 1 ct. round diamond stud earring 12/7 at Bend Macv's. REWARD! 503-913-0780 Holiday Warmth Drive for The Shepherd's Lost hearing aid RedHouse. mond 12/05. $200 reFor the remainder of ward for return un2013, we are collectdamaged. Call Dixie, ing coats, rain gear, 541-548-7141 footwear, gloyes, hats, tents, sleeping bags, 286 backpacks at Sales Northeast Bend 20350 Empire Ave., Suite A5, Bend. Plus I will pay an addi** FREE ** tional $50 to you or make a donation for Garage Sale Kit every referral received Place an ad in The that purchases a new Bulletin for your gaor used car. rage sale and reThankyou for your ceive a Garage Sale past and continued Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:

Sylvania 19n digital LCD TV/DVD, w / r emote Bob, 541-598-3750 $75. 541-548-6642 Suiitcases: 2 blck, used 255

The Bulletin

Ladies size 7t/a,

seldom worn, Paid $1100; selling for $290. 541-480-1199

1x. $45 ea. or 2/$80. exc. 541-390-6935.

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Can be found on these pages: EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking Ior Employment 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 486 - IndependentPositions

476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Op-

portunities n include

employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With The Bulletin any independentjob Serving Central Cngon sincetggg opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r A-1 Dry Juniper oughly. Use extra $185 split, or $165 rnds caution when applying for jobs onMulti-cord discount; Delivery. 541-977-4500 line and never provide personal information to any source Just too many you may not have collectibles? researched and deemed to be repuSell them in table. Use extreme The Bulletin Classifieds c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment 541 e385-5809 ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call AffYear Dependable the State of Oregon Firewood: Seasoned; Consumer Hotline C edar, Split, D e l . at 1-503-378-4320 Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 For Equal Opportufor $365. Lodgepole 1 nity Laws contact for $215 or 2 for $410. Oregon Bureau of 541-420-3484. Labor & I n dustry,

or email

Classic Stallion Boots

INi] g

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

classifiedtgbendbulletin.ccm

Winchester .06 Model 70, BSA 3-9, $450. Marlin 12 ga., Model 28 $275. 541-617-5997;

C al l 5 4 I -385-5809

Fuel & Wood

541-385-5809

scope, sling, clips, 1100 rounds CCI HP $500. 541-610-9816

• TV, Stereo & Video

• •

267

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

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"

PicK UP YOUR PLOTTER, HP1100PS, GARAGE SALE KIT at Need to get an Life Tree Personal ERIC REEVE HANDY 44 in. wide postscript, 1777 SW Chandler Service LLCSERVICES. Home & great plotter I'm just ad in ASAP? Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Senior Concierge Service Commercial Repairs, downsizing. B u r ns, You can place it • Errands• Home Mgmt. Carpentry-Painting, Ore. $ 5 0 0 obo The Bulletin • Organizing 541-389-2591 online at: Servmg Central Oregon srnce rggt Pressure-washing, 541-589-1835. Honey Do's. On-time T HE B U LLETIN r e - www.bendbulletin.com promise. Senior Building/Contracting computer adDiscount. Work guar- quires 541-385 n5809 vertisers with multiple NOTICE: Oregon state anteed. 541-389-3361 ad schedules or those or 541-771-4463 law requires anyone selling multiple sys- Wanted- paying cash who con t racts for Bonded & Insured tems/ software, to dis- for Hi-fi audio & stuCCB¹t 81595 construction work to close the name of the dio equip. Mclntosh, be licensed with the or the term JBL, Marantz, D yConstruction Contrac- Home Repairs, Remod business in their ads. naco, Heathkit, Santors Board (CCB). An els, Tile, Carpentry "dealer" Carver, NAD, etc. active license Finish work, Mainte Private party advertis- sui, Call 541-261-1808 means the contractor nance. CCB¹168910 ers are defined as those who sell one is bonded & insured. Phil, 541-279-0846. 325 264 computer. Verify the contractor's Hay, Grain & Feed Snow Removal Equipment CCB l i c ense at Landscaping/Yard Care 257 www.hirealicensedMusical Instruments Snow thrower, small First quality Orchard/Timcontractor.com Oregon Landelectric, used 1 season, othy/Blue Grass mixed or call 503-378-4621. NOTICE: scape Contractors Law exlnt! $30. 541-548-6629 hay, no rain, barn stored, The Bulletin recom- (ORS 671) requires all $250/ton. Patterson Ranch mends checking with businesses that adSisters, 541-549-3831 265 the CCB prior to con- vertise t o pe r form Building Materials tracting with anyone. Landscape ConstrucLooking for your Some other t rades tion which includes: La Pine Habitat also req u ire addi- l anting, next employee? deck s , RESTORE tional licenses and Place a Bulletin Mason 6 Hamlin ences, arbors, Building Supply Resale certifications. help wanted ad water-features, and in- Baby Grand Piano. Quality at today and stallation, repair of ir- Beautiful black lacLOW PRICES reach over Debris Removal rigation systems to be quer finish. Still un52684 Hwy97 l icensed w it h th e der warranty. 60,000 readers 541-536-3234 Landscape Contrac- A great Christmas each week. JUNK BE GONE Open to the public . Gift! $25,000 tors Board. This 4-digit Your classified ad I Haul Away FREE (orig. $47,000) number is to be inwill also 266 For Salvage. Also swingroll61Ogmail. cluded in all adverappear on Cleanups & Cleanouts Heating & Stoves tisements which indicom bendbuHetin.com Mel, 541-389-8107 541-312-2425 cate the business has which currently NOTICE TO a bond, insurance and receives over ADVERTISER workers compensaDomestic Services 260 1.5 million page Since September 29, tion for their employIlllisc. Items views every ees. For your protec- • 1991, advertising for A ssisting Seniors a t used woodstoves has month at no Home. Light house tion call 503-378-5909 been limited to modextra cost. keeping 8 other ser or use our website: A cabin west of Bend www.lcb.state.or.us to isolated by winter els which have been Bulletin vices. Licensed & license status snow. Three victims. certified by the OrCiassifieds Bonded. BBB Certi check before contracting with TheTrapper Murders, egon Department of fied. 503-756-3544 Get Results! A True Central the business. Persons Environmental Qual- Call 541-385-5809 doing lan d scape Oregon Mystery. ity (DEQ) and the fedyour ad Drywall maintenance do not Link to site: eral E n v ironmental or place on-line at r equire an LC B l i - www.christmasvalle .net Protection A g e ncy bendbuHetin.com WALLS R US cense. (EPA) as having met Hang tape, texture, smoke emission stanscraping old ceilings, dards. A cer t ified Nelson 341 & paint. 25 yrs. exp. w oodstove may b e Landscaping & Horses & Equipment Call Bob, 760-333-4011 identified by its certifiMaintenance cation label, which is Serving Central permanently attached Electrical Services Oregon Since 2003 to the stove. The BulResidental/Commercial Buying Dlamonds letin will not know- 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H Mike Dillon Electric /Gofd for Cash Electrical troubleshoot- Sprinkler Blovtfouts Saxon's Fine Jewelers ingly accept advertis- slant Shilo, great ing for the sale of Sprinlrler Repair c ondition. $ 5 900 ing, new panel installa541-389-6655 uncertified tions. 24 Yrs exp. Lic./ obo. 541-317-0988. woodstoves. Bonded ¹192171 Fall Clean Up Check out the Holiday Special $50/hr classifieds online BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP Snow Removal 503-949-2336 www.bendbuffetin.com The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are Schedule for 2014 Updated daily Just bought a new boat? oWeekly still over 2,000 folks in our community without & Monthly Sell your old one in the permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift BUYING classifieds! Ask about our Maintenance Lionel/American Flyer camps, getting by as best they can. •Landscape Super Seller rates! trains, accessories. The following items are badly needed to Construction 541-385-5809 541-408-2'I 91. help them get through the winter: .Water Feature e CANIPING GEAR:Used tents, sleeping bags, Installation/Maint. BUYING & SE LLING Handyman •Pavers All gold jewelry, silver tarps, blankets. and gold coins, bars, e WARM CLOTHING: rain gear, boots, gloves. •Renovations I DO THAT! rounds, wedding sets, •Irrigation Installation Home/Rental repairs class rings, sterling sil- PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT Small jobs to remodels THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER Senior Discounts ver, coin collect, vinHonest, guaranteed Bonded & Insured tage watches, dental 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. work. CCB¹151573 541-815-4458 gold. Bill Fl e ming, Please help,you can make Dennis 541-317-9768 LCB¹8759 541-382-9419. a big difference in ourcommunity.

FINANCEANDBUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks andBonds 558- Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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The Bulletin Cook 1 - Work in residential High School caution when purkitchen environment chasing products or I by preparing food, services from out of • storing lef t overs,I the area. Sending 528 cleaning kitchen, su- c ash, checks, o r Loans & Mortgages I credit i n f ormation p ervise/instruct c a dets while supporting • may be subjected to WARNING a Food Service Man- I FRAUD. The Bulletin recomager. Starting salary. For more informa- I mends you use cau$2112. Exc. benefit tion about an adver- • tion when you propkg. See full details I tiser, you may call vide personal the Oregon State and apply at information to compaI Attorney General's www.ore on'obs.or nies offering loans or Office C o n sumer s OMD13-035R credit, especially Protection hotline at l EOE. those asking for adI 1-877-877-9392. vance loan fees or HOTEL/RESORT companies from out of The Riverhouse Hotel LTh Bullet state. If you have and Convention Cenconcerns or quester is se e king a tions, we suggest you Housekeeping Supervisor. Prior supervi- TURN THE PAGE consult your attorney or call CONSUMER sory experience in a For More Ads hotel operation is prefHOTLINE, fered. Please go to 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin Riverhouse.com to fill out a n ap p lication Take care of on-line, or come to 3075 N Hwy 97, Bend, Looking for your next your investments Civil Rights Division, to apply in person. employee? with the help from 971-673- 0764. Submit a resume with Place a Bulletin help your application. The Bulletin's wanted ad today and The Bulletin Competitive wage, vaca- reach over 60,000 Sernng Central Cregon srncetgie "Call A Service tion, bonus, and use of readers each week. 541-385-5809 resort facilities. Professional" Directory Your classified ad P~ m l o mentdru will also appear on screen is re uired. Call The Bulletin At bendbulletin.com BANK TURNED YOU 541-385-5809 which currently DOWN? Private party Call a Pro receives over 1.5 will loan on real esPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail million page views tate equity. Credit, no At: www.bendbulletin.com Whether you need a every month at problem, good equity fence fixed, hedges no extra cost. is all you need. Call Add your web address trimmed or a house Bulletin Classifieds Oregon Land Mortto your ad and readGet Results! gage 541-388-4200. built, you'll find ers on The Bulfetin's Call 385-5809 web site, www.bendprofessional help in LOCAL MONEYrWe buy or place bulletin.com, will be secured trustdeeds & The Bulletin's "Call a your ad on-line at able to click through note, some hard money bendbulletin com Service Professional" automatically to your loans. Call Pat Kellev website. Directory 541-382-3099 ext.18. 541-385-5809 Development Director for KPOV, High Desert Plumber, Journeymen Pressman Experienced press operator Community Radioneeded for part time. Closes new construction. Our Smith River, CA. production plant is seekDecember 18. Details Start immediately! ing an experienced Goss community press et: w~ww.k ov.or Call Gary, 541-410-1655 operator. We have 8 units that have been well maintained and added to during the past sevPressroom eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as Night Supervisor well. The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, is seeking a night time press superviWe are Western Communications, inc. a famsor. We are part of Western Communications, ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in Inc. which is a small, family owned group conCalifornia and Oregon. Our company provides sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon a great culture and work environment. This and two in California. Our ideal candidate will plant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited manage a small crew of three and must be able to l e arn o u r e q uipment/processes amount of commercial printing, which we hope to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that requickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3t/gtower KBA press. Prior management/ quires hands on community press experience and ideal candidate will be willing to assist in leadership experience preferred. In addition to other areas outside the pressroom such as our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuprepress and mailroom as needed. merous commercial print clients as well. We offer a competitive wage and opportunity for Smith River is centrally located between Cresadvancement. cent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evIf you provide dependability combined with a ery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with positive attitude, are able to manage people approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookand schedulesand are a team player,we ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also would like to hear from you. If you seek a approximately 5,000 circulation that prints on stable work environment that provides a great Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent place to live and raise a family, let us hear City and Brookings provide excellent quality of from you. life to raise a family. Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at anelson@wescompapers.com with your complete resume, r eferences an d s a l ary If this sounds like you, we would like to hear from you. Please send resume with referhistory/requirements. No phone calls please. ences and salary requirements to: David DeDrug test is required prior to employment. longe, Qu a lit y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor EOE. ( ddelonge@triplicate.com), PO B o x 2 7 7 , Crescent City, CA 95531. FOOD SERVICE

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The Bulletin Serving Cenrral Oregon since r903

Advertising Account Executive Rewardingnew business development

The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full-time position requires a background in consultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The position includes a competitive compensation package, and rewards an aggressive, customer-focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director 'brandtObendbulletin.com

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Immediate opening in the Circulation depart-

ment for an entry level Customer Service Representative. Looking for someone to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with subscription transactions, account questions and delivery concerns. Essential: P o s i tive a tti t ude, s tro n g service/team orientation, and problem solving skills. Must be able to function comfortably in a fast-paced, performance-based customer call center environment and have accurate typing, phone skills and computer entry experience. Most work is done via telephone so strong communication skills and the ability to multi task is a must.

Work shift hours are Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, weekends or early morning hours might occasionally be required.

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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.

Please send resume to: ahusted©bendbulletin.com

EOE/ Drug Free Workplace

EOE/Drug free workplace

The Bulletin

Servmg Central Oregon srnceS903

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DAILY B R I D G E

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NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiishprtz

C L U B w ednesday, Decembe 11,2013

The cost of haste

EAST 45A5 9 J 10 8 4 4862

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Cy the Cynic may not be a leader of men, but he's a f o l l ower of women: He dates at l east three different women each week. It seems Cy is out to prove that chaste makes waste, but when I watched him as today's declarer, he showed what haste can cost. Against 3NT, West led the jack of spades, and the Cynic promptly covered with dummy's queen. East took the ace and returned a spade, and dummy won and led a club. West produced the ace — and three good spades. "Haste makes for down one," I chastened Cy. What do you think of Cy's play?

opens one heart, you respond two clubs and he bids two diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: You must drive to game, but you can't bid 3NT with weak spades. A jump to three hearts or four diamonds would be a misbid. Bid two spades, the "fourth suit." Partner should not treat your bid as promising spades, only doubt about the proper contract and a desire to hear him bid again. South dealer N-S vulnerable NORTH

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By Rick papazian (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

12I11I13


THE BULLETIN nWEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 11 2013 E5

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

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881

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Motorcycles & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

CHECK YOURAD •

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 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 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

Ell

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 - NewListings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land

I

Manufactured/ I Mobile Homes •

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 632

541-548-5511

745

Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l es, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536.

$4995 Dream Car Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1966 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelchair l ift. 4 0 00W g enerator, G ood condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

DreamCarsBend.com

541-678-0240 Dlr 3665

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

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition. $25,000. 541-548-0318 (photo aboveis of a

similar model8 not the

actual vehicle)

WEEKEND WARRIOR on the first day it runs Toy hauler/travel trailer. to make sure it is cor24' with 21' interior. outs, Leather interect. nSpellcheckn and Sleeps 6. Self-conrior, Power s e at, human errors do octained. Systems/ locks, win d ows, appearance in good cur. If this happens to Aluminum wheels. condition. Smoke-free. your ad, please con17n Flat Screen, tact us ASAP so that Tow with g/g-ton. Strong Surround s o u nd, suspension; can haul corrections and any camera, Queen bed, adjustments can be ATVs snowmobiles, Foam mattress, Aw- even a small car! Great made to your ad. ning, Generator, In541-385-5809 price - $6900. verter, Auto Jacks, The Bulletin Classified Call 541-593-6266 Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n e w , BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most $74,900 541-480-6900 comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, The Bulletin merchandise to sporting Fleetwood Prowler To Subscribe call 32' - 2001 Bulletin Classifieds 541-365-5600 or go to goods. appear every day in the 2 slides, ducted www.bendbulletin.com print or on line. heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird Call 541-385-5809 ready, Many up'W • I • ' www.bendbulletin.com grade options, financing available! The Bulletin ServingCencrelOregon sinceSggg $14,500 obo.

Winnebago Aspect

2009- 32', 3 slide-

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

865

ATVs NATIONAL DOLPHIN 37' 1997, loaded! 1

881

Travel Trailers

Homes for Sale

Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed,hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

~

li l : - j

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! MONTANA 3565 2006,

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

slide, Corian surfaces, wood floors (kitchen), 2-dr fridge, convection Honda TRX 350 FE microwave, Vizio TV 8 The Bulletin Classified 2006, 4 wheel drive, roof satellite, walk-in 541-385-5809 electric start, electric shower, new queen bed. s hift, n ew tire s , White leather hide-arrrl-. n1 's $2500, 541-980-8006. bed & chair, all records, Fleetwood A m erigydstw, ••M ' ]p no pets or smoking. cana Williamsburg sults! Call 385-5609 870 $28,450. or place your ad 2006. Two king tent Boats 8 Accessories C'ag 541-771-4800 on-line at end beds w/storage bendbulletin.com t runk b elow o n e , slideout portable diFor Sale nette, bench s eat, 1990 5th Wheel 882 cassette t o i let & Transporter Fifth Wheels shower, swing level Low miles, EFI 460, galley w/ 3 b u r ner 4-spd auto, 10-ply cook top and sink. A lpenlite 1993 29 f t . Sunchaser Pontoon tires, low miles, aloutside grill, outside 5th wheel/gooseneck. boat - $19,895 Head south most new condition, Slide, queen b ed, shower. includes 2 20' 2006 Smokercraft for the winter! $3500. gen e rator. propane tanks, 2 bat- Onan cruise, S-6521. 2006 1997 Tropical by teries, new tires plus Needs refrigerator re75hp. Mercury. Full National RV. 35-ft, Ask for Theo, paired. $ 6 000/obo. bike trailer hitch on camping e n c losure. Chevy Vortec en541-260-4293 Mes s age: back bumper. Dealer Bend. Pop u p ch a nging gine, new awnings, 541-306-1961 serviced 2013. $8500 room/porta-potty, BBQ, everything works, 541-948-2216 swim ladder, all gear. excellent condition, Just bought a new boat? Trailer, 2006 E a sy- 1 owner, non-smokSell your old one in the loader gal v anized. ers, $15,000 OBO. Find It in classifieds! Ask about our P urchased new, a l l 541-408-7705 The Bulletin Classigedst Super Seller rates! records. 541-706-9977, 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 cell 503-807-1973. Keystone Challenger Fleetwood Wilderness 2004 CH34TLB04 34' N.W. Edition 26' 2002, fully S/C, w/d hookups, 1 slide, sleeps 6 , new 18' Dometic awqueen bed, couch, ning, 4 new tires, new stove/oven, tub/ Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 200 8 , shower, front elec. 16'Maxum skiboat,2000, N avion R V Arctic Fox 2003 Cold slides, exc. cond. inchassis 25'. jack, waste tank heatinboard motor, great Sprinter Weather Model 34 58, s tabilizers, 2 s ide 8 o ut. 27" T V cond, well maintained, Mercedes Benz diesel, ers, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt prop. t a n ks , no entertain $8995obo. 541-350-7755 24,000 miles, pristine smoking/pets, winter- cond. 3 elec slides, solar dvd/cd/am/fm center. Call for more cond., quality through10 gal water htr, details. Only used 4 out, rear slide-out w/ i zed, g oo d c o n d.panel, OBO 14' awning, (2) 10-gal times total in last 5grg queen bed, d e luxe $8500 propane tanks, 2 batts, years.. No pets, no captain swivel f r ont 541-447-3425 catalytic htr in addition to smoking. High retail seats, diesel generator, central heating/AC, gen- $27,700. Will sell for awning, no pets/ smoktly used, MANY features! $24,000 including sliding. $78,500 o b o . Must see to appreciate! ing hitch that fits in 21' Sun Tracker Sig. se- Ready to deal! Financ$19,000. By owner (no your truck. Call 8 a.m. ries Fishin' Barge, Tracker ing avail. dealer calls, please). Call to 10 p.m. for appt to 50hp, live well, fish fndr, 541-382-2430 ortext541-325-1956. new int, extras, exc cond, see. 541-330-5527. $7900. 541-508-0679 Keystone Laredo31' RV 20 06 with 1 2' Ads published in the slide-out. Sleeps 6, "Boats" classification queen walk-around include: Speed, fishbed w/storage undering, drift, canoe, • neath. Tub 8 shower. house and sail boats. Providence2005 2 swivel rockers. TV. For all other types of Fully loaded, 35,000 Air cond. Gas stove 8 watercraft, please go miles, 350 Cat, Very refrigerator/freezer. to Class875. clean, non-smoker, Microwave. Awning. 541-385-5609 • 3 slides, side-by-side Outside sho w er. refrigerator with ice Slide through stormaker, Washer/Dryer, a ge, E as y Li f t . Flat screen TV's, In $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 motion satellite. Want to impress the 541-447-4805 $95,000 relatives? Remodel 541-460-2019 your home with the FIND IT! help of a professional Bxf+ fyl

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge CHECKYOUR AD Savings! 10 Year NOTICE All real estate adver- conditional warranty. tised here in is sub- Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! ject to th e F ederal Redmond, Oregon Fair Housing A c t, 541-546-5511 which makes it illegal on the first day it runs to advertise any prefJandMHomes.com to make sure it is cor- erence, limitation or Rent/Own rect. nSpellcheckn and discrimination based 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes human errors do ocon race, color, relicur. If this happens to gion, sex, handicap, $2500 down, $750 mo. J and M Homes your ad, please con- familial status or na- OAC. 541-548-5511 tact us ASAP so that tional origin, or intencorrections and any tion to make any such adjustments can be preferences, l imitamade to your ad. tions or discrimination. 541-385-5809 We will not knowingly The Bulletin Classified accept any advertising for real estate 634 which is in violation of Apt./Multiplex NE Bend this law. All persons are hereby informed Call for Specials! that all dwellings adLimited numbers avail. vertised are available 850 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. on an equal opportuSnowmobiles W/D hookups, patios nity basis. The Bulleor decks. tin Classified 1994 Arctic Cat 560 MOUNTAIN GLEN, EXT, in good 541-383-9313 750 condition, $1000. Professionally Redmond Homes Located in La Pine. managed by Norris 8 Call 541-406-6149. Stevens, Inc. Ranch $369,900 648 house - Barn - Shop Have an item to 6.39 Acres zoned for Houses for sell quick? 2 acre lots, 3 Acres IrRent General rigation & Mt. Views, 5 If it's under Stall Barn 8 6 0 F t. '500 you can place it in PUBLISHER'S round pen, 210x105 NOTICE Arenas, Oversize gaThe Bulletin All real estate adver- rage an d w t l arge Classifieds for: tising in this newspa- shop. per is subject to the Audrey Cook, Broker F air H ousing A c t '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 541-923-4663 which makes it illegal Windermere '16 - 3 lines, 14 days to a d vertise "any Central Oregon Real (Private Party ads only) preference, limitation Estate or disc r imination 860 based on race, color, The Jefferson - NW religion, sex, handi- Redmond - $289,900. Motorcycles & Accessories cap, familial status, Desirable NW neighmarital status or na- borhood, single level, tional origin, or an in- 3 bdrm, 2. 5 b a th, tention to make any 2020 sq ft. e such pre f erence,MLS¹201306374 limitation or discrimiCall J i m Hi n ton, nation." Familial sta- 541-420-6229 2013 Harley tus includes children Central Oregon Realty under the age of 18 Davidson Dyna Group, LLC living with parents or Wide Glide, black, from The Bulletin's legal cus t odians, only 200 miles, SELL IT! "Call A Service pregnant women, and brand new, all stock, The Bulletin Classifieds Tick, Tock Professional" Directory plus after-market people securing custody of children under exhaust. Has winter TiCk, TOCk... 16. This newspaper cover, helmet. ...don't let time get Selling for what I will not knowingly acRexair 28-ft cept any advertising owe on it: $15,500. motorhome, 1991away. Hire a Ideal for camping or for real estate which is Call anytime, professional out in violation of the law. 541-554-0384 hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas enLayton 27-ft, 2001 O ur r e aders a r e of The Bulletin's Beautiful h o useboat, gine, new tires, auhereby informed that "Call A Service $85,000. 541-390-4693 Harley Davidson 2009 tomatic levelers, Front & rear entry all dwellings adverwww.centraloregon Professional" Super Glide Custom, doors, bath, shower, tised in this newspaOnan generator, houseboat.com. queen bed, slide-out, Stage 1 Screaming king-size bed, awper are available on Directory today! oven, microwave, air Eagle performance, an equal opportunity ning. Nice condition 875 too many options to condItioninq, patio Sell or trade? $8700. basis. To complain of Watercraft list, $8900. awning, twin prod iscrimination cal l Looking for your next 541-815-9939 541-388-8939 pane tanks, very HUD t o l l-free at employee? nWads published in nice, great floor plan, 1-800-677-0246. The Place a Bulletin help $8895. tercraft" include: Kaytoll free t e lephone wanted ad today and 541-316-1388 aks, rafts and motorNeed to get an ad number for the hearreach over 60,000 Ized personal ing i m paired is readers each week. in ASAP? watercrafts. For 1-800-927-9275. Your classified ad "boats" please see will also appear on Class 870. Good classified adstell Fax it to 541-322-7253 bendbulletin.com theessentialfacts in an 541-365-5609 which currently reHarley Davidson interestingManner.Write The Bulletin Classifieds ceives over 2011 Classic Limfrom the readers view not 1.5 million page Serving Central Oregon since 1903 the seller's. Convert the ited, LOADED, 9500 views every month Orbit 21' 2007, used miles, custom paint facts into benefits. Show at no extra cost. only 6 times, A/C, What are you "Broken Glass" by the reader howthe item will Bulletin Classifieds oven, tub shower, Nicholas Del Drago, looking for? help them insomeway. Get Results! micro, load leveler new condition, Call 385-5609 or This hitch, awning, dual You'll find it in heated handgrips, place your ad on-line batteries, sleeps 4-5, advertising tip auto cruise control. at The Bulletin Classifieds TIFFINPHAETON QSH EXCELLENT CONbrought to you by $32,000 in bike,only bendbulletin.com DITION. All acces2007 with 4 slides, CAT $23,000obo. The Bulletin sories are included. 350hp diesel engine, Servlng Cennel Crregon stllce igtg 541-316-6049 541-385-5809 $14,511 OBO. $125,900. 30,900 miles, 764 541-382-9441 658 new Michelin tires, great 880 Farms & Ranches cond! Dishwasher, w/d, Houses for Rent Motorhomes central vac, roof satellite, Need help fixing stuff? Redmond Burns, OR. 447 acres, aluminum wheels, 2 full Call A Service Professional Ranch FSBO slide-thru basement trays find the help you need. Spacious 1800 sq.ft., 3 $365,000 & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 tow- www.bendbulletin.com bdrm, 2 bath home w/ 541-569-1630. Info at bar and Even-Brake in2 car garage located www.elkridgecabin.co Harley Davidson Sportcluded. in S W Re d mond. m/447AcRanch.html ster 2 001, 1 2 00cc, Call 541-977-4150 9,257 miles, $4995. Call Large living room and Michael, 541-310-9057 utility room. Fridge COACHMAN 771 The Bulletin's incl. $1200 mo. + sec. Freelander 2008 Lots "Call A Service Sprinter, 35' 2008 32' ClassC, M-3150 dep. 615-400-6915 ngoodbuy" Say Rear living, large Professional" Directory Pristine - just 23,390 MLS¹201305077 to that unused refrigerator, walk-in miles! Efficient coach is all about meeting Get your 20+ shower, queen bed, $169,000. has Ford V10 yourneeds. lots of storage inside A CRES I N WE S T item by placing it in business w/Banks pwr pkg, POWELL BUTTE ES The Bulletin Classifieds & out, new tires, 14' slide, ducted furn/ Call on one of the electric jack, TATES, gated com AC, flat screen TV, professionals today! excellent condition, munity, mtn. views, 16' awning. No pets/ e ROW I N G 541-385-5809 only used 3 times. private well, paved smkg. 1 ownerCall to seei roads w/access to a must see! $52,500. with an ad in Tioga 24' ClassC 541-318-6919 BLM. 541-548-4969 Motorhome The Bulletin's Pam Lester, Principal HDFatBo 1996 Bought new in 2000, "Call A Service B roker Century 2 1 currently under 20K Gold Country Realty, miles, excellent Professional" Inc. 541-504-1338 shape, new tires, Directory professionaly winterSHEVLIN RIDGE ized every year, cut693 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, apoff switch to battery, Completely proved plans. More Office/Retail Space plus new RV batterTango 29.6' 2007, Rebuilt/Customized Fleetwood D i scovery details and photos on ies. Oven, hot water 40' 2003, diesel moRear living, walkfor Rent 2012/2013 Award craigslist. $159,900. heater & air conditorhome w/all around queen bed, Winner 541-369-6614 tioning have never 500 sq. ff.upstairs options-3 slide outs, central air, awning, Showroom Condition been used! office on NE side of satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, $24,000 Many Extras 1 large slide, Look at: obo. Serious town, private bath, all etc. 32,000 m iles. Low Miles. $12,000. inquiries, please. Bendhomes.com util. paid. $500 month Wintered in h eated Stored in Terrebonne. 541-280-2547 or $17,000 for Complete Listings of plus $500 d eposit. shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-546-4807 541-548-5174 541-815-4121 541-460-4744 Area Real Estate for Sale 541-447-6664 Apt./llllultiplex General

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 Re-

Illlonaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 slides; immaculate c ondition; large screen TV w/ entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $16,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886

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

People Lookfor Information About Products and Services EveryDaythrough The BvlletinClassileds

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

81 •

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $36,000 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422, ( in La Pine ) WILL DELIVE R RV space avail. m Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, $375. 541-419-5060

Time to declutter? Need someextra cash?

The Bulletin

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And sell it locally.

The Bulletin

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List one Item* in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in P RINT and ON -LIN E

at bendbulletin.com

BSSl I'

S

To reCeiVyO e ur FREECLASSIFIEDAD, Cal 385-5809 OrViSit

The Bulletinofficeat:1777SWChandler Ave. (OnBend's west side) *Offer allowsfor 3 linesof text only. Excludesall service, hay,wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets,weapons, rentals andemploymentadvertising, andallcommercial accounts. Must beanindividual itemunder $200.00 and price of individual itemmust beincludedin thead. Agkyour Bulletin Sales Representativeabout special pricing, longer runschedulesandadditional features. Limit1 ad peritemper30 daysto besold.


E6 WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 11 2013 • THE BULLETIN I

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remainina. $37,500. 541-322-6928

Looking for your next employee?

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Classic 1995 Jaguar XJ6/ Vanden Plas, $1900 obo. 541-526-5854

BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiies 860 - Motorcycies And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorbomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent 9

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 935

Chevy Tahoe 2001

AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 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 931

932

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

Antique & Classic Autos

5.3L V8, leather, air, heated seats, fully loaded, 120K mi. $7500 obo 541-460-0494

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w e l lequipped IFR Beech Bo- Les Schwab Nud & Snow blackwall nanza A36, new 10-550/ Murano prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510

P245/50/R-20 102T

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

VW Bug Sedan, 1969, fully restored, 2 owners, with 73,000 total miles, $10,000. 541-382-5127

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Pickups

CLASSIC 1966 Ford F250 P/S, straight body, runs good. $2000. 541-410-8749

In Madras, call 541-475-6302 Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Ctassifieds

Dramatic Price Reduction Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. 541-948-2126 or email 1jetjock@q.com

Buick Skylark 1972 Matchless! 17K original miles! Sunburst yeHow/ white vinyl/Sandalwood. 15 factory options including NC. 'Sloan documentation." Quality repaint. COMPLETELY oriinal interior & trunk area q' comRISTINE). Engine partment is VERY MUCH original. No r ust, no leaks, evervthina works! $19,900. 541-3Z3-1898 Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all. 541-389-7669.

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it Piper Archer 1 9 80, online at: based in Madras, always hangared since www.bendbulletin.com new. New annual, auto 541-385-5809 pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me. $68,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Rob Berg.

Garage Sales

Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

Ford Model A 1930

Coupe, good condition,

Chevy 1986, long bed, four spd., 350 V8 rebuilt, custom paint, great ti r e s and wheels, new t a gs, $5000 obo. 541-389-3026

= Ford supercab 199'2,

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,

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30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

fg Qtl PriceReduced! Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

engine, power every-

thing, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. cond.in/out.$7500 obo. 541-480-3179

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd.

trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480. 935

Sport Utility Vehicles

150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.

SuperhavvkOnly 1 Share Available

GNC 6 ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

a ROWI N G

BMW 525 2002 Luxury Sport Edition, V-6, automatic, 9 loaded, 18 new tires, 114k miles. $7,900 obo (541) 419-4152

BMW M-Roadster, 2000, w/hardtop. $19,500 57,200 miles, Titanium silver.'Not many M Roadsters

b rown/tan color with ayailable. (See ma tching full s i z e Craigslist posting id canopy, 2WD, 460 ¹4155624940for 0 ver drive, 135K mi., additionaldetails.) fuII bench rear seat, slide rear w indow, Serious inquiries only. 541-480-5346 bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver & trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

$16,000. 541-588-6084

Netctggc

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat,

Acura TL SH 2013 AWD 4dr, techn. pkg, 15k mi. ¹001713 $35,995 541-598-3750

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

933

3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD,

2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.

135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil, garaged/covered. Bose Premium Gold system. Orig. owner manual. Stock! $10,500 OBO. Retired. Must sell! 541-923-1781

Get your business

BMW X3

Buick LaCrosse CXS 2005, loaded, new battery/tires, perfect $8495. 541-475-6794

Buick Regal S Custom 1994, 6 1,752 mi., exc. cond., V6, 3.1 L, fuel injected, 4 dr., FWD, exc. all season tires, new battery and alternator, very clean, exc. a/c and heater, pb, pw and s t eering. $4000. 541-419-5575

Cadillac El Dorado 1994Total Cream Puff! Body, paint, trunk as showroom, blue leather, $1700 wheels w/snow tires although car has not been wet in 8 years. On trip to Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., $4800. 541-593-4016.

2 0 07, 99K

miles, premium package, heated lumbar Corvette 1979 supported seats, panL82- 4 speed. oramic mo o nroof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe85,000 miles non headlights, tan & Garaged since new. GMC Sierra 1977 short black leather interior, I've owned it 25 bed, exlnt o r iginal n ew front & re a r years. Never damcond., runs 8 drives brakes O 76K miles, aged or abused. great. V8, new paint one owner, all records, $12,900. very clean, $16,900. and tires. $4750 obo. Dave, 541-350-4077 541-504-1050

541-388-4360

A RE P U R L I C NCYllCES IM ~ RT~

Economical flying in your own IFR equipped Cessna 172/180 HP for only $13,500! New Garmin Touchscreen avionics center stack! Exceptionally clean! Hangared at BDN. Call 541-728-0773

An important premise upon which the principle of democracy is based is thatinformation about government activities must be accessible in order for the electorate fo make well-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility to citizens who want to know more about government activities.

916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go to www.bendbullefin.com and Peterbilt 359 p o table water t ruck, 1 9 90, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp n p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 541-820-3724 s

click on"Classi%edAds"

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Grand Sport-4LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.

Check out the Lincoln LS 2001 4door classifieds online sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000. www.bendbulletirbcom 541-317-0324. Updated daily 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

1996, 350 auto,

932

Antique & Classic Autos

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010

Corvette Coupe

aaaoregonautosource.com

Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent periormance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007

1974 Bellanca 1730A

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Automobiles

Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. Will take reasonable offer. 541-306-4915

1/5th interest in 1973

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1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto. Jaguar XJS 1990, transmission. Silver, V-12 co n vertible, blue leather interior, auto, I m peccable moon/sunroof, new cond., 56,600 mi., quality tires and black w/ tan leather battery, car and seat Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989, interior, tan top, A/C, 503-358-1164. covers, many extras. auto, high miles, runs c ruise PS P B a i r Recently fully sergood.$1700. bag, Pirelli t i res, viced, garaged, 541-633-6662 s ame owner 1 3 looks and runs like G K E A T years. $14 , 500. S ubaru Outback 2011 new. Excellent conCall Jeff R U T X dition $29,700 Ford Windstar van, 1996, 541-410-0671 541-322-9647 1 owner, only 68,100 miles, new tires, always serviced, no smoking/ pets. Like new, $3950. 541-598-3750 541-330-4344 or Porsche 911 Turbo www.aaaoregonauto541-420-6045 source.com

(4) 235/65-17 Wintercat studded tires, like new, $400. 4 chrome rims from 2002 Jeep Grand Cherokee, $100. 541-280-0514 Jeep CJ5 1979, 908 4 P205/75R-14 studded owner, 87k Aircraft, Parts snow tires on 115mm Original only 3k on new GM wheels, used 2 mos, miles, & Service $375. Bob, 541-548-4871 258 long block. Clutch package, Warn hubs. 4 P205/75R-15 studExcellent runner, very ,' III ded tires, 8 5 -90% dependable. Northtread, asking $275. man 6 9/g' plow, Warn ggrgr Bob, 541-548-4871 6000¹ winch. $7900 Avalanche Extreme stud- or best reasonable 1/3 interest in Columbia ded tires on rims, 215/60- offer. 541-549-6970 or 400, $150,000 (located R16, used 1 seas, gd cond 541-815-8105. @ Bend.) Also: Sunri- $200. 541 -604-0963 ver hangar available for Where can you find a sale at $155K, or lease, helping hand? O $400/mo. 541-948-2963 From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 "Call A Service hp, 360 V8, centerProfessional" Directory lines, 541-593-2597 1/3 interest i n

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

The Bulletin

Honda Accord LX, 2004 -Automatic, 4-cylinder. Silver, 4-door, charcoal cloth interior. 67,800 miles. Well cared for & maintained. No accidents, no damage. Recently detailed. Excellent condition. Located in NW Bend. $9K OBO. Call 202-391-2508

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9,700. 541-322-9647

Call The Bulletin At Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, 541-385-5809 29,000 miles, silver, It Place Your Ad Or E-Mail stone leather seats, good cond, priced t o s e ll, At: www.bendbulletin.com $9700. 541-549-2500

Good classified adstell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them insomeway.

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

This advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregonsince i999

Just too many collectibles?

Sell them in Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust The Bulletin Classifieds snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29,000, 541-385-5809 541.410.6904

Toyota Ceiica Convertible 1993

I The Bulletin recoml 8 mends extra caution 8 • when p u r chasing •

f products or servicesf from out of the area

ash ,f or credit in- s I checks, formation may be I f S ending c

GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, [ subject toFRAUD. nicest c o nvertible For more informaaround in this price f tion about an advertiser, you may call range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, tim- I the Oregon Statel ing belt, plugs, etc. s Attorney General's s 111K mi., remark- > Office C onsumer I able cond. i nside f Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392. and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R edmond. Sern'ng Central Oregonsince Sggg 541-504-1993

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The Bulletin

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE Beneficial Or e gon Inc., Plaintiff/s, v. Luis Rivas; Dana Rivas; State o f Or e gon, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unkn o wn Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property described in the Complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV0279. NOTICE OF SALE U N DER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o tice is hereby given that I will on January 9, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e D e sc hutes Count y Sheriff 's O ffice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 1 88 4 N E 5th Street, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE Green Tree Servicing LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. Sharon R. Baker; O ccupants of t h e Property, D e f endant/s. Case No.: 13CV0001. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 28, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1345 NE W atson D rive, Bend, O r egon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's f unds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE J PMorgan Ch a s e Bank, National Association, Plaintiff/s, v. Sydney E. D o rrell, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unkn o wn claiming any r ight, title, lien, or interest in T he P roperty d e -

scribed in the complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV1184. NOTICE OF SAL E U N DER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o tice is hereby given that I will o n D ecember 2 6 , 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff 's Office,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 2205 N.W. Awbrey Road, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm

scribed in the com- REAL PROPERTY. plaint herein, Defen- Notice i s h e r eby d ant/s. Case N o . : given that I will on 12CV1312. NOTICE December 19, 2013 OF SALE U N DER at 10:00 AM in the WRIT O F E X ECU- main lobby of the TION - REAL PROP- Deschutes County lobby of t h e D e s- ERTY. N o tice is S heriff's Of fi c e , c hutes Count y hereby given that I will 63333 W. Highway Sheriff's Office, 63333 on January 7, 2014 at 20, Bend, Oregon, W. Highway 20, Bend, 10:00 AM in the main sell, at public oral Oregon, sell, at public lobby of t h e D e s- auction to the higho ral auction to t he c hutes Count y est bidder, for cash h ighest bidder, f o r Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 or cashier's check, cash o r ca s hier's W. Highway 20, Bend, the real p roperty check, the real prop- Oregon, sell, at public commonly known as erty commonly known o ral auction to t he 61151 Parrell Road, as 3318 SW Metolius h ighest bidder, f o r B end, Oreg o n Avenue, R edmond, cash o r ca s hier's 97702. Conditions Oregon 97756. Con- check, the real prop- of Sale: P o tential ditions of Sale: Poerty commonly known bidders must arrive tential bidders must as 1968 N.W. Vicks- 15 minutes prior to arrive 15 minutes prior burg Avenue, Bend, the auction to allow to the auction to allow Oregon 97701. Con- the Desc h utes the Deschutes County ditions of Sale: Po- County Sheriff's OfSheriff's Office to re- tential bidders must f ice to revi e w view bidder's funds. arrive 15 minutes prior bidder's funds. Only Only U.S. currency to the auction to allow U.S. currency and/or cashier's the Deschutes County and/or ca s hier's checks made payable Sheriff's Office to re- checks made payto Deschutes County view bidder's funds. able to Deschutes Sheriff's Office will be Only U.S. currency County Sheriff's Ofaccepted. Payment and/or cashier's f ice will b e a c must be made in full checks made payable cepted. P a y ment immediately upon the to Deschutes County must be made in full close of the sale. For Sheriff's Office will be immediately u pon more information on accepted. Payment t he close o f t h e this s al e go to: must be made in full sale. For more inwww.oregonsheriffs.c immediately upon the f ormation on t h is om/sales.htm close of the sale. For sale go to: www.ormore information on egonsheriff s.com/sa LEGAL NOTICE this s al e go to: les.htm PAUL D. HANDY dba www.oregonsheriffs.c PAUL D . HA N D Y, om/sales.htm ATTORNEY AT LAW, LEGAL NOTICE Plaintiff/s, v. IRENE L. LEGAL NOTICE BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS J PMorgan Ch a s e BRABHAM, fka Wells Fargo Bank, Search the area's most Bank, National Asso- IRENE L . G L A A B, N.A., its successors ciation, Plaintiff/s, v. D efendant/s. C a s e in interest and/or comprehensive listing of classified advertising... Doyle Stanfill, Other No.: 1 0 C V0656SF. assigns, Plaintiff/s, Persons or Parties, N OTICE OF S A L E v. Susan E. Bushreal estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting including Occupants U NDER WRIT O F o ng; State of O rUnknown c l a iming EXECUTION - REAL egon; and Occu- goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the any right, title, lien, or PROPERTY. Notice is pants of the interest in the Prop- hereby given that I will Premises, Defenprint or on line. erty described in the on January 7, 2014 at dant/s. Case No.: Call 541-385-5809 complaint her e in, 10:00 AM in the main 12CV1234. NOwww.bendbulletin.com D efendant/s. C a s e l obby of t h e D e s - T ICE O F SAL E No.: 1 3 CV1065FC. c hutes Coun t y UNDER WRIT OF The Bulletin Serving Central Oregonsince f9lg N OTICE OF S A L E Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 EXECUTION U NDER WRIT O F W. Highway 20, Bend, REAL PROPERTY. EXECUTION - REAL Oregon, sell, at public Notice i s h e r eby PROPERTY. Notice is o ral auction to t he given that I will on LEGAL NOTICE hereby given that I will h ighest bidder, f o r December 31, 2013 Wells Fargo Bank, o n December 3 1 , cash o r ca s hier's at 10:00 AM in the NA, Plaintiff/s, v. Ri2013 at 10:00 AM in check, the real prop- main lobby of the chard G. Cope; Kimthe main lobby of the erty commonly known Deschutes County berly A. Cope; State Deschutes C o u nty a s 1 6 76 8 S a n dy S heriff's Of fi c e , of Oregon; Tall Pines Sheriff 's Office,63333 Court, La Pine, Or63333 W. Highway Fifth Addition; OccuW. Highway 20, Bend, egon 97739. Condi- 20, Bend, Oregon, pants of the Premises, Oregon, sell, at public tions of Sale: Poten- sell, at public oral D efendant/s. C a s e o ral auction to t h e t ial b i dders m u s t auction to the highNo.: 12CV0760. NOhighest bidder, f or arrive 15 minutes prior est bidder, for cash TICE OF SALE UNcash o r ca s hier's to the auction to allow or cashier's check, check, the real prop- the Deschutes County the real p roperty DER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL erty commonly known Sheriff's Office to re- commonly known as as 2819 N.W. Lower view bidder's funds. 2716 Nor t heast PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will Bridge Way, Terreb- Only U.S. currency Purcell Boulevard, onne, Oregon 97760. and/or cashier's B end, Ore g o n o n D ecember 2 6 , 2013 at 10:00 AM in Conditions of S a le: checks made payable 97701. C onditions Potential bidders must to Deschutes County of Sale: P o tential the main lobby of the Deschutes C o u nty arrive 15 minutes prior Sheriff's Office will be bidders must arrive Sheriff 's Office,63333 to the auction to allow accepted. Payment 15 minutes prior to W. Highway 20, Bend, the Deschutes County must be made in full the auction to allow Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office to re- immediately upon the the Desc h utes o ral auction to t h e view bidder's funds. close of the sale. For County Sheriff's OfOnly U.S. currency more information on f ice to rev i e w h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's and/or cashier's this s al e go to: bidder's funds. Only check, the real propchecks made payable www.oregonsheriffs.c U.S. currency to Deschutes County om/sales.htm and/or ca s h ier's erty commonly known as 15884 Bushberry Sheriff's Office will be checks made payLEGAL NOTICE Court, La Pine, Oraccepted. P ayment U.S. Bank National able to Deschutes egon 97739. Condimust be made in full County Sheriff's OfAssociation, as tions of Sale: Potenimmediately upon the Trustee, successor in f ice will b e ac t ial b i dders m u s t close of the sale. For cepted. P a yment interest to Bank of arrive 15 minutes prior more information on America, must be made in full National Asto the auction to allow this s al e g o to: immediately u pon sociation as Trustee the Deschutes County www.oregonsheriffs.c a s s u ccessor b y t he close o f t h e Sheriff's Office to reom/sales.htm sale. For more inmerger t o L a s alle f ormation on t h i s view bidder's funds. LEGAL NOTICE Bank, National Asso- sale go to: www.orOnly U.S. currency J PMorgan Cha s e ciation as Trustee for egonsheriff and/or cashier's s. c om/sa Mor t gage les.htm Bank, N.A., Plaintiff/s, WaMu checks made payable v. Oregon Depart- Pass-Through Certifito Deschutes County ment of State Lands, cates Series 2006LEGAL NOTICE Sheriff's Office will be Estate Administrator AR9 Trust, Plaintiff/s, W ELLS FAR G O accepted. P ayment for the Estate of David v. Sandra Johnson; BANK, N.A., its sucmust be made in full Craig Wainright; Un- J PMorgan Ch a s e cessors in interest immediately upon the known Heirs or Devi- Bank, National Asso- and/or as s igns, close of the sale. For sees for the Estate of ciation, successor in Plaintiff/s, v. CHRYL more information on David Craig Wain- interest by purchase LYNN WILLIAMS; this s al e g o to: right, deceased, Other from the Federal De- ARNOLD IRRIGAwww.oregonsheriffs.c TION D I S TRICT; Persons or Parties, posit Insurance Corom/sales.htm including Occupants, poration as Receiver AND OCCUPANTS Unknown C l aiming of Washington Mutual O F T H E PRE Any Right, Title, Lien, Bank, Other Persons MISES, o r Interest i n t h e or Parties, including Defendant/s. Case Just bought a new boat? Property described in Occupants, Unknown No.: 12C V 0600. Sell your old one in the the Complaint herein, claiming any r ight, NOTICE OF SALE classifieds! Ask about our D efendant/s. C a s e title, lien, or interest in UNDER WRIT OF Super Seller rates! No.: 12CV1216. NO- t he p r operty d e - EXECUTION 541-385-5809 TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will on January 9, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main


Bulletin Daily Paper 12-11-13