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What elSe iS inSide • Event Calendar, B2 • Comics & Puzzles, E3-4 • Business & Markets, CS • Your Business,C6 • Nation & World, A1-6

TODAY'S READERBOARD

Cooley,onceour lawmaker, issentenced

Portland areashooting-

By Scott Hammers

Witness describe scenesof chaos in suburban mall.A2

The Bulletin

Parasites andzomdies — Need wesaymore? A3

Cooley, in 1998

Gay marriage —Thehigh court's primary decision is whether to go all the way, or do

on charges of m oney laundering. According to federal p rosecutors, Cooley and h i s business partners defrauded investors in three companies they controlled — a s e arch engine website, an auctions w ebsite and a v i t amin a n d mineral supplement distributor — to the tune of more than $10 million. In federal court documents,

A former congressman who once represented Central Oregon was sentenced Monday in Los Angeles to a year in prison for filing a falsified tax return. Wester Shadric"Wes" Cooley, 80, entered a guilty plea to the tax evasion charges earlier this year in order to avoid trial

Cooley admitted to receiving a pproximately $ 5 00,000 i n unreported income in 2002, money that h e a cquired by transferring investor funds to his personal bank account. The d o cuments d e scribe how Cooley and his business partners recruited i n vestors t hrough t elemarketing c o l d calls. SeeCooley/A5

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

The Oregon Department of Transportation plans to unveil today a new proposal to ease traffic on the north end of Bend. The latest version of the plan substitutes an intersection north of Cooley Road where ODOT p r eviously p r oposed an interchange. Spokesman Peter Murphy said ODOT designed the intersection and other modifications in response to concerns from residents, businesses and others. "Essentially the change is we're not going through the Hunnell neighborhood, we're not doing an interchange with ramps

(north of Cooley Road)," Murphy said. "We're going to go with the intersection ... It's smaller, with less impact." Traffic at the intersection of U.S. Highway 97 and Cooley Road has impeded development at the 1,500-acre Juniper Ridge mixed-use project, which the city owns. For years, ODOT officials said the city must complete extensive roadwork to prepare the area for additional traffic that the development wasexpected togenerate. See Highway/A6

nothing. Also: For one 83-year-

old seeking spousal benefits, the outcome is personal.A4

And a Wed exclusiveA teenager from the Rust Belt struggles to escapepoverty. bendbugetin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Investors not

waiting for a fiscal deal By Michael A. Fletcher and Dina EIBoghdady The Washing ton Pos t

As lawmakers struggle to agree on a plan to avert the series of tax increases looming next year, many investors are taking preemptive action to get out of harm's way. Americans are moving to sell investment homes, offload stocks, expand charitable donations and establish tax-sheltering gifts before the end of the year. Financial advisers and accountants say people are trying to avoid the higher taxes that will take effect in 2013 if Washington does not avert the "fiscal cliff." For the most part, the people moving their assets are the wealthy, who have the most to lose even if a deal is struck. Ordinary Americans also are in line for higher income and payroll taxes and fewer deductions and tax credits if the nation goes over the fiscal cliff. But since most of their earnings come through wages, there is little they can do to minimize the impact. SeeInvest/A6

re orm

ers ee iveson

NFL —Insurers are taking on the leagueover concussion payouts.C1

By Ben Botkin

posal for the 2013-15 biennium looks like a big boost for school districts Central Oregon educators have struggling with increased costs to mixed sentiments about Gov. John fund the pension system. Kitzhaber Kitzhaber's budget proposal, which proposes spending $6.15 billion for seeks to generate more money K-12 schools in Oregon, of which for school districts by r eforming $253 million comes from savings the Public Employees Retirement in PERS. Those changes entail capSystem. ping PERS cost-of-living increases At first glance, the governor's pro- and cutting an out-of-state credit for The Bulletin

What schooldistricts spendonPERS

Rnn Wilkinson, Bend-LaPineSchoolssuperintendent: "It's good to see the governor

percentage of school districts' general fund budgets. Percent-

actually step out and take a public stand that we do something about PERS. The two pieces that he addresses are probably two of the pieces that need to be addressed. We clearly believe

ages shown below for the 2011-12 school district are actual, while those shown for 2012-13 are as currently budgeted. Crook

there are other things that need to bedone that are the longer-term fixes.... The concern is

County and Culver school district data were not available. 20 11-12 actual

20 12-13 budgeted

15% 12.5%12 4% 12.6%12 3% 12

The two pieces identified by the governor are necessary, Wilkinson said. But, he added, more long-term work is needed to keep PERS and school districts financially healthy. P ERS — a n d re f o r ming t h e system — is a c onflict impacting people beyond educators planning retirements. See PERS/A6

What people are saying

The Public Employees Retirement System makes up a substantial

pensioners. The proposed changes to PERS are a good start toward reform, but not enough to fix the problem altogether, school officials say. "It's good to see the governor actually step out and take a public stand that we do something about PERS," said Ron Wilkinson, superintendent of Bend-La Pine Schools.

that it doesn't do enough. It's a good starting point."

Kathy Stienert, Redmond School District director of fiscal services: "The bottom line is that the governor's proposed funding really doesn't get us to beingable to restore all of the daysand all of the staff that we've had to cut.... We're more than delighted that he is supporting PERS reform; it's just not enough."

10% 9 S%

11.2% 11%

Jim Golden,Sisters SchoolDistrict superintendent: "I believe all superintendents in our region are happythat the governor has taken the step to try and reform someaspects of PERS. Our hope is that this will pass muster with the Oregon Supreme Court, which we

believe will end uphearing achallenge to these changes. So, anysavings we receive is likely to be18 months to two years down the line." Rick Molitor, Jefferson County School District superintendent:"Anything will help. What's been SISTERS SCHOOL DISTRICT

BENDLAPINE SCHOOLS

REDMOND JEFFERSON SCHOOL COUNTYSCHOOL DISTRICT DI STRICT

Source: School districts

Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin

proposed really helps us maintain wherewe're currently at, but not necessarily reducing the obligation of the district."

Lonn Hukun,OregonSchool BoardsAssociation spokesman:Theorganization supports any effort to look at PERS to reduce the costs to school districts. But the legislative session — and the full discussion — has yet n to begin, he said. "It's just the beginning of the game. It's the first inning. We don't even have three outs yet.

In bin Ladenmovie, she's ahero. In real life, it's complicated. By Greg Miller The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — She was a real-life heroine of the CIA hunt for Osama bin Laden, a headstrong young operative whose work tracking the al-Qaida lead-

TODAY'S WEATHER e ~<,

Light snow flurries High 35, Low 21

Page B6

er servesasthe dramatic core ofa H olly- er, was passed over for a promotion that wood film set to premiere next week. many in the CIA thought would be imHer CIA career has followed a more possible to withhold from someone who problematic script, however, since bin played such a key role in one of the most Laden was killed. successful operations in agency history. The operative, who remains undercovShe has sparred with CIA colleagues

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 O utdoors D 1-5 Cf-4 Calendar 82 Crosswords E4 L o cal & StateB1-6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Ob i tuaries B5 TV/Movies D6

over credit for the mission. After being given an award for her work, she sent an email to dozens of other recipients sayingthey didn'tdeserve to share her accolades, current and former officials said. SeeCIA/A5

4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

Vol. 109, No. 347,

s sections

o

8 8 2 6 7 0 2 32 9

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FiSCal Cliff —President Barack Obamaand House Speaker John Boehner sought an elusive compromise Tuesday to prevent economy-damaging tax increases on the middle class at year's end, conferring by phone after a secretive exchange of proposals. Details were sparse andevidence of significant progress scarcer still,

i nesses escri e

although officials said the president had offered to reduce his initial demand for $1.6 trillion in higher tax revenue over a decade to $1.4

trillion. There was no indication he was relenting on his insistence

c aoSO ma S 00in By Steven Dubois and Jonathan J. Cooper

Lt. James Rhodes said later that the gunman was dead, The Associated Press apparently from a self-inflictPORTLAND — A gunman ed gunshot wound. A shopper opened fire i n a s u burban told KATU-TV he saw a man Portland shopping mall Tues- lying on the floor with a gun day, killing two people and next to him. wounding another as people Austin Patty, 20, who works were doing their Christmas at Macy's, said he saw a man shopping, authorities said. in a white mask carrying a W itnesses d e scribed a rifle and wearing a bulletproof scene of chaos and disbelief vest. He heard the gunman as a gunman wearing some say, "I am the shooter," as if sort of camouflage outfit and announcing himself.A series what looked like a h o ckey of rapid-fire shots in short sucmask fired rounds fire from cession followed as Christmas a military-style rifle near the music played. Patty said he food court at Clackamas Town ducked to the ground and then Center. ran. Parents with children joined His Macy's co-worker, Pam o ther shoppers rushing t o Moore, told The Associated stores'backrooms for safety Press the gunman was short, as teams ofpolice officers be- with dark hair. Witnesses said gan entering the mall to find he started firing just outside Macy's in the food court of the shooter. Clackamas County sheriff's Clackamas Town Center.

— strongly opposed by most Republicans — that tax rates rise at

upper incomes. MiChigBII — As chants of angry protesters filled the Capitol, Michigan lawmakers gave final approval Tuesday to right-to-work

Brance Wilson, the m all Santa, said he heard gunshots and dove for the floor. By the time he looked up, seconds later,everyone around him had cleared out. Merchandise was scatteredin some stores as he made his way to the cloor. "Santa will be back," Wilson said. "It's not going to keep Santa away from the mall." Police said they have tent atively identified the g u nman but would not release his name or give any information on a possible motive. Officials said a woman was also shot and was in serious condition at a Portland hospital. "We have a young lady in the hospital fighting for her life right n ow," Clackamas County Sheriff Craig Roberts said at a news conference late Tuesday.

legislation, dealing a devastating and once-unthinkable defeat to organized labor in a state that has been a bastion of the movement for generations. The state where the United Auto Workers was founded

and labor has long been apolitical titan will join 23 others with rightto-work laws, which ban requirements that nonunion employees pay unions for negotiating contracts and other services.

Syria —President Barack Obamasaid Tuesdaythat the United States would formally recognize a coalition of Syrian opposition

groups as that country's legitimate representative, in anattempt to intensify the pressure on President Bashar Assad to give up his

nearly two-year-long bloody struggle to stay in power. It marks a new phase of U.S.engagement in abitter conflict that has claimed at least 40,000 lives, threatened to destabilize the region and defied all outside attempts to end it.

Egypt —Most Egyptian judges rejected any role Tuesday in overseeing the country's constitutional referendum, a move likely

to cast further doubt on the legitimacy of the disputed charter. The nation's worst crisis since Hosni Mubarak's ouster nearly two years ago also forced the government to put off a crucial deal with the

International Monetary Fund for a $4.8 billion loan, shattering any hope for recovery of the country's ailing economy anytime soon. On one side of the divide is President Mohammed Morsi, his Muslim

Brotherhood and their ultra-conservative Islamist allies, against an opposition camp of liberals, leftists and Christians who contend the draft charter restricts freedoms and gives Islamists vast influence

over the running of the country.

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COIICSBISd WSBPOIIS —In a major victory for gun rights advo-

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cates, a federal appeals court on Tuesdaystruck down abanon carrying concealed weapons in lllinois — the only remaining state where

carrying concealedweapons is entirely illegal — andgavelawmakers 180 days to write a lawthat legalizes it. In overturning a lower court decision, the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said the ban was un-

Human Resources Traci Donaca......................54f -383-0327

constitutional and suggested alaw legalizing concealed carry is long overdue in astate where gunadvocates had vowed to challenge the

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Mali — Soldiers arrested Mali's prime minister and forced him to resign before dawn on Tuesday, showing that the military remains the real power in this troubled West African nation despite hand-

ing back authority to civilians after a coup in March. The prime minister's ouster comes as the United Nations considers backing a military intervention in Mali, a once-stable country now in constant

turmoil. By late Tuesday, anew prime minister had beennamed, but the developments drew international rebuke and raised questions about the viability of the military operation, which would use

the country's military to try to take back Mali's north from Islamic extremists.

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CORRECTIONS

Treatment far MaIIdela —Former President Nelson Mandela, who has beenhospitalized since Saturday, has had arecurrence of a lung infection and is responding to treatment, the office of South

Africa's current president, Jacob Zuma,announcedTuesday. It was

Bruce Ely/The Oregonian

Onlookers observe the scene Tuesday outside Clackamas Town Center. A gunman opened fire in the suburban Portland-area shopping mall Tuesday, killing at least two people and wounding another who remains in serious condition.

the first indication of Mandela's medical condition since he was flown to Pretoria and taken to the hospital for unspecified tests over the

weekend. It is his second hospitalization this year; in February, he

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

was checked into a hospital for tests to address a chronic stomach complaint, the government said at the time.

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ChaVeZ reCOVering —Venezuelan President Hugo Chavezwas recovering in Cuba onTuesday after an operation targeting an aggressive cancer that hasdefied multiple treatments and has prompt-

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North I(orea launchesrocket, defying international warnings By Hyung-jin Kim

"Initial indications are that the missile deployed an object S EOUL, South K or ea that appeared to achieve orbit," North Korea successfully fired NORAD said in a statement. a long-range rocket today, deJapan protested the launch fying international warnings and said one part of the rocket as the regime of Kim Jong Un landed west of th e K orean took a giant step forward in Peninsula, and the Philippines its quest to develop the tech- said another part landed 186 nology to deliver a n uclear miles east of its shores. South warhead. Korean President Lee MyungThe United States, South bak held an emergency naKorea and Japan quickly con- tional security council meeting demned the morning launch, today, and South Korean Forwhich came as something of eign Minister Kim Sung-hwan a surprise after Pyongyang warned that North Korea will had indicated technical prob- face grave consequences. Japan's Foreign M i nistry lems might delay it. That it succeeded afterseveral failed said Tokyo immediately reattempts was aneven greater quested consultations on the surprise. launch within the U.N. SecuThe regime'sstated purpose rity Council. The council will for firing its long-range Unha- hold closed-door consultations 3 rocket was to put a peace- on the launch today at the reful satellite into orbit, but the quest ofone council member United Nations, as well as the and two other countries, acU.S. and its allies, sees it as cording to the U.N. Mission cover for a test of technology for Morocco, which holds the for missiles. rotating council presidency. About two hours after the A similar N o rt h K o rean launch, North K orea's state launch in April broke apart media proclaimed it a success, shortly after liftoff. "Clearly this is much more prompting customers in the coffee shop at Pyongyang's successful than their last atKoryo Hotel to break into ap- tempt," said Jonathan McDowplause during a special tele- ell of the Harvard-Smithsonvision broadcast. The North ian Center forAstrophysics. American Aerospace Defense "It's at least as good as they've Command, or NORAD, later ever done. They've proved the confirmed that North Korea basic design of it." did appear to have put an obHe said success would be ject into space. defined as "something that Today's launch is likely to completes at least one orbit of bring fresh sanctions on the the Earth." North, and the White House Rocket tests are seen as called it a "highly provocative crucial to a dvancing North act that t h reatens regional Korea's nuclear weapons amsecurity." bitions. North Korea is thought NORAD said t h e r o cket to have only a handful of ruditraveled south with the first mentary nuclear bombs. But stage falling into the Yellow Pyongyang is not yet believed Sea and a second stage falling capable of building warheads into the Philippine Sea hunsmall enough to mount on a dreds of milesfarther south. missile that could threaten the The Associated Press

ed the socialist leader to name a political successor. Vice President

Nicolas Maduro spoke onVenezuelan television after the surgery, saying that "it's been acomplex operation." He indicated that the surgery lasted more than six hours and said it was completed "correctly

and successfully." Maduro, whowas designated by the president on Saturday as his preferred political heir, madethe announcement in

United States. North K o rea h a s s p ent decades trying to perfect a multistage, long-range rocket. Experts say that ballistic missiles and rockets in satellite launches share similar bodies, engines and o t h er

Caracas flanked by other Chavez aides and military commanders. — From wire reports

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Wednesday, Dec.12, the 347th day of 2012. There are 19 days left in the year.

RESEARCH HAPPENINGS ReSearCh —British scientists plan to start drilling in Antarctica in their quest to discover whether life exists

os o atasies,anai.m o zom ies

in a lake that's been isolated

Scientists are exploring the biochemistry that allows, say, a parasitic wasp larva to hijack a spider and

for hundreds of thousands of years 2 miles below the ice.

make it do its bidding. The next question: How high up the food chain does such behavior go'? Scientists

Date —Couples headto cha-

have found signs of susceptibility in rats, but what about humans'?

pels to get married on Dec. 12,

2012 (12/12/12), the last such triple date this century.

By Carl Zimmer New Yorh Times News Service

Fed —The Federal Reserve is expected to announcea revamped bond-buying plan to maintain its support for the U.S. economy.C6

HISTORY Highlight:In1787, Pennsylva-

nia becamethe second state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. In1870, Joseph Rainey of South Carolina became the first black lawmaker sworn into the U.S. House of Representatives. In 1897, "The Katzenjammer

Kids," the pioneering comic strip created by Rudolph Dirks, made its debut in the New York Journal. In 1906, President Theodore

Roosevelt nominated Oscar Straus to be secretary of commerce and labor; Straus became the first Jewish Cabinet

member. In1911,Britain's King George V announced during a visit to India that the capital would be

transferred from Calcutta to Delhi. In1917, Father Edward Fla-

nagan founded BoysTown outside Omaha, Neb. In1925, the first motel — the

Motel lnn — opened inSan Luis Obispo, Calif. In1937, Japanese aircraft sank

the U.S. gunboat Panayon China's Yangtze River. (Japan apologized andpaid $2.2 million in reparations.) In1946, a United Nations committee voted to accept a six-

block tract of Manhattan real estate offered as a gift by John D. Rockefeller Jr. to be the site

of the U.N.'s headquarters. In1963, Kenya gained its independence from Britain. In1972, Irwin Allen's all-star disaster movie "The Poseidon

Adventure" was released. In 1985, 248 American sol-

diers and eight crew members were killed when an Arrow Air charter crashed after takeoff from Gander, Newfoundland. In 2000, George W. Bush

was transformed into the president-elect as a divided

U.S. SupremeCourt reversed a state court decision for recounts in Florida's contested election.

Ten years ago:President George W.Bushpublicly rebuked Senate Republican leader Trent Lott for his state-

ment that appeared to embrace half-century-old segregationist politics, calling it "offensive"

and "wrong." Five yearsago:Republican presidential rivals gathered

in Johnston, lowa, called for

deep cuts in federal spending in a debate remarkably free of acrimony. President GeorgeW. Bush vetoed a second bill that

would haveexpandedgovernment-provided health insur-

ance for children. One year ago:President Barack Obamamet atthe White House with Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki; after-

ward, the president declared that U.S. troops were leaving Iraq "with honor and with their

heads held high."

BIRTHDAYS Former TV host BobBarker is 89. Singer Connie Francis is 75. Former race car driver

Emerson Fittipaldi is 66. Gymnast-turned-actress Cathy Rigby is 60. Author Lorna Landvik is 58. International Tennis Hall of Famer Tracy Austin is 50. Actress Jennifer

Connelly is 42. Actress Madchen Amick is 42. Country singer Hank Williams III is 40.

Actress Mayim Bialik is 37. Model Bridget Hall is 35. — From wire reports

In the rain forests of Costa Rica lives Anelosimus octavius, a species of spider that sometimes displays a strange and ghoulish habit. From time to time these spiders abandon their own webs and build radically different ones, a home not for the spider but for a parasitic wasp that has been living inside it. Then the spider dies — a zombie architect, its brain hijacked by its parasitic invader — and out of its body crawls the wasp's larva, which has been growing inside it all this time. T he current issue of t h e p restigious Journal o f E x perimental Biology is entirely dedicated to such examples of zombies in nature. They are far from rare. Viruses, fungi, protozoans, wasps, tapeworms and a vast number of other parasites can control the brains of their hosts and get them to do their bidding. But only recently have scientists started to work out the sophisticated biochemistry that the parasites use. "The knowledge that parasites can m a nipulate their hosts is old. The new part is how they do it," said Shelley Adamo of Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia, a co-editor of the new issue. "The last five to 10 years have really been exciting." In the case of the Costa Rican spider, the new web is splendidly suited to its wasp invader. Unlike the spider's normal web, mostly a tangle of threads, this one has a platform topped by a thick sheet that protects it from rain. The wasp larva crawls to the edge of the platform and spins a cocoon that hangs down through an opening that the spider has kindly provided for the parasite.

Manipulationin the genes To manipulate the spiders, the wasp must have genes that produce proteins that a lter spider behavior, and in some s pecies, scientists are n o w pinpointing this type of gene. Such is the case with the baculovirus, a virus sprinkled liberally on leaves in forests and

gardens. (The cabbage in a serving of coleslaw carries 100 million baculoviruses.) Human diners need not worry, because the virus is harmful only to caterpillars of insect

species, like gypsy moths. When a caterpillar bites a baculovirus-laden leaf, the parasite invades its cells and begins to replicate, sending the command "climb high." The hosts end up high in trees, which has earned this infection the name treetop disease. The bodies of the caterpillars then dissolve, releasing a rain of viruses on unsuspecting hosts below. David Hughes of Penn State University and his colleagues have found that a single gene, known as egt, is responsible for driving the caterpillars up trees. The gene encodes an enzyme. When the enzyme is released inside the caterpillar, it destroys a hormone that signals a caterpillar to stop feeding and molt. Hughes suspects that the virus goads the caterpillar into a

Ram Gal via The New York T>mes

A jewel wasp stings a cockroach, injecting a chemical that robs it of its ability to make decisions, at left, and lays an egg inside a cockroach at right. Scientists are just now working out how such parasites manipulate their hosts. Their host is a shrimplike c rustacean called a ga m marid. Gammarids, which live in ponds, typically respond to disturbances by diving down into the mud. An infected gammarid, by contrast, races up to the surface of the pond. It then scoots across the water until it finds a stem, a rock or some other object it can cling to. The gammarid's odd swimm ing behavior a l lows t h e parasite to take the next step in its life cycle. Unlike baculoviruses, which go from caterpillar to caterpillar, thornyheaded worms need to live in two species: a gammarid and then a bird. Hiding in the pond mud keeps a gammarid safe from predators. By f o rcing it to swim to the surface, the thorny-headed worm makes it an easy target. Simone Helluy of Wellesley College studies this suicidal reversaL Her research indicates that the parasites manipulate the gammarid's brain through its immune system. The invader provokes a strong response from the gammarid's immune cells, which unleash chemicals to kill the parasite. But t h e p a r asite fends off these attacks, and the host's immune system instead produces a n i n f l ammation that infiltrates its own brain. There, it disrupts the brain's chemistry — i n p a r t icular, causing it to produce copious amounts of the neurotransmitter serotonin. Serotonin influences how neurons t r a nsmit s i g nals. Helluy proposes that the rush of serotonin triggered by the t horny-headed worms c o r rupts the s ignals t raveling from the eyes to the brain. Normally,an escape reflex causes the gammarid to be attracted to the darkness at the bottom of its pond. Thorny-headed worms may cause their host to perceivesunlight as darkness, and thus swim up instead of down.

ma-infected rats lose their fear of cat odor — potentially making them easier prey to catch. Glenn McConkey of the University of Leeds and his colleagues have found a possible explanation for how Toxoplasma wreaks this change. It produces an enzyme that speeds the production of the neurotransmitter d o pamine, which influences mammals' motivation and how they value rewards. Adding extra dopamine might make Toxoplasma's hosts more curious and less fearful. But Ajai Vyas of Nanyang

T echnological University i n Singapore has found evidence that Toxoplasma simultaneously manipulates its hosts in other ways. Infected male rats, he found, make extra testosterone. This change makes the males more attractive to females, and when they mate the males spread the parasite to females. Bycausingmaleratstomake more testosterone, Toxoplasma may do more than spread itself to other rats. Testosterone also tamps down fear. The infected rats may thus become even less concerned when they pick

up the scent of a cat. This research could potentially provide important clues about human behavior. In the case of Toxoplasma, for example, humans can become hosts if they handle contaminated cat litter or eat parasiteladen meat. Some studies have linked Toxoplasma infection with subtle changes in personality, as well as with a higher riskof schizophrenia. Adamo, the co-editor of the journal's new issue, thinks this new science of "neuroparasitology" can offer inspiration to pharmaceutical companies that are struggling to find effective drugs for mental disorders. "A number of the big companies have given up on their neurosciencelabs," she said. "Maybe the parasites can teach us something." She points out that the way parasites manipulate brains is profoundly different from drugs like Prozac. "The way that a p a rasite goes about changing behavior is not the way a neurobiologist would do it," she said. A typical drug focuses on just one type of molecule in the brain. Parasites, on the other hand, often launch a much broader attack that still man-

agestocause aspecificchange in their host. "Perhaps tweaking several systems simultaneously might give better results than trying to hit one particular system with a sledgehammer," Adamo said. But she added that she and other parasitologists barely understand those zombifying tweaks. "All we know now," she said, "is they have their own ways."

III

PLACE

, FOOD

What abouthumans? Whether humans are susceptible to this sort of zombie invasion is less clear. It is chal-

lenging enough to figure out

how parasites manipulate invertebrates, which have a few hundred thousand neurons in their nervous systems. Vertebrates, including humans, have millions or billions of feeding frenzy. Normally, gyp- neurons,and so scientists have sy moth caterpillars come out made fewer advances in studyat night to feed and then return ing their zombification. to crevices near the bottom of Most of the research on trees tohide from predators. vertebratezombies has been The zombie caterpillars, on carried out on a single-celled the other hand, cannot stop parasite, Toxoplasma gondii. searching for food. Like thorny-headed worms, it "The infected individuals moves between predators and are out there, just eating and their prey. Toxoplasma reproeating," Hughes said. "They're duces in the guts of cats, which stuck in a loop." shed it in their feces. Other parasites manipulate Mammals and b irds can their hosts by altering the neu- pick up the parasite, which inrotransmitters in their brains. vade their brain cells and form This kind of psychopharma- cysts. When cats eat these incology is how thorny-headed fected animals, Toxoplasma worms send their hosts to their completes its cycle. Scientists doom. have found t hat T oxoplas-

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LOOKING AHEAD:GAY MARRIAGE AND THE SUPREME COURT

2 cases

could provide an

array of outcomes By Robert Barnes The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court gave itself plenty of room to maneuver when it agreed Friday to review the issue of same-sex marriage. The justices could decide one of the great political and civil rights questions of our time, rule narrowly on the two cases it accepted or even punt,on the groundsthat the cases are not properly before them. But the court may have made it more difficult for President Barack Obama to avoid taking a stand on whether it is unconstitutional to exclude same-sex couples from the fundamental right to marry no matter where they live. Obama was both elected and re-elected with s t rong support from the gay rights movement. In May, he became the first president to endorse same-sex marriage, saying he had undergone "an evolution" on the matter. In literally the next breath, Obama endorsed a go-slow approach, saying he didn't want to "nationalize" the issue. But the court Friday did raise the possibility that the issue would be "nationalized" by agreeing to review California's Proposition 8. That is the 2008 referendum in w hich voters amended the state constitution to forbid same-sex marriage, which had been approved by the state Supreme Court earlier in the year. The Obama administration has never taken a position on the challenge to Proposition 8, which federalcourts have overturned. Theodore Olson and David Boies, who have led the high-

profile legal challenge to Proposition 8, said in a celebratory telephone call with reporters that they would defend a decision by a panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit. It overturned the referendum in a narrow way that restored the right to same-sex marriage in California. But they a lso s aid t h ey would push the court to rule that it is unconstitutional to e xclude gay c o uples f r om the right to marry, no matter where they live. And in response to a questionfrom Josh Gerstein of Politico, they turned up the heat a bit on the Obama administration. Boies called it "the defining civil rights question of our time," and Olson added: "Given the stand that the president of the United States and the attorney general of the United States have made with respect to marriage equality, we would certainly hope that they would participate." The justices did not ask Solicitor General Donald Verrilli, representing the federal government, to weigh in on the Proposition 8 case, and the administration is under no legal obligation to do so. But it would not be surprising for Verrilli to be pressed on the broader constitutional questions when he appears in the case the administration did want the court to take — a challengeof the 1996 Defense of Marriage Act, known as DOMA. The law withholds federal benefits, such as preferential tax status, health insurance and medical leave, to samesex couples who are legally m arried w h er e t h e y l i v e . The Obama administration last year announced that it believed the law was unconstitutional, and courts have

By Peter Applebome

Edith Windsor holds a memoNEW Y ORK — P e o ple rial poster of move to New York for many herspouse, complicated reasons — per- Dr. Thea Spyer, sonal, professional, spiritual, at her home gravitational — some quite in New York clear, s om e un k n owable. in June. The Edith Windsorcame 60 years Supreme Court ago for a very simple one. announced on "I came to New York to let Friday that it myself be gay," said Wind- would enter the sor, 83 and regal in a pink silk national debate blouse, black slacks, flowing over sameblond hair and the pearls she sex marriage, wore on her wedding day in agreeing to hear Canada five years ago. a pair of cases. That her decision to move Windsor is suto New York w o uld evening to be treated tually take her to the U.S. as a surviving Supreme Court would have spouse; hers is s eemed as unlikely at t h e one of the two time as the idea of two wom- cases. en stepping into a courtroom to get married. But on Friday, New YorkTimes News the court agreed to hear her Service file photo federal suit challenging the law that requires the federal government to deny marital benefits to gay and lesbian this position," she said at the couples who live in states that e ighth-floor a p artment o n allow such unions. F ifth Avenue just north of A math and computer whiz Washington Square that she in a field dominated by men, and Spyer shared for three dewho married he r p a r tner, cades. "It's almost a deliriously Thea Spyer, in 2007 after a 40- joyous thing for an old lady." year engagement; a woman She was not the most obwho was ready to accept her vious candidate to get to the own death after a heart attack court. Other challenges had three years ago, Windsor has been filed earlier and more had a life with far more than than a dozen are pending. Gay its share of twists and turns. rights legal groups often prefer She is reveling in the lat- to puttogether a broad group est one, the court's decision of plaintiffs to reflect a broadto hear her case, a challenge er rangeofissues and impacts. to the 1996 law, the Defense To her dismay, her case was of Marriage Act, which pro- turned down by a major gay hibited the Internal Revenue rights organization. Service from treating her as a She was then referred to survivingspouse afterSpyer's Roberta Kaplan, at the firm of death in 2009, costing her Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton more than $600,000 in state & Garrison, who had unsucand federal estate taxes. cessfully argued the case chal"It's thrilling for me to be in lenging the inability of same-

— Edith Windsor

I

a law professor at New York University. W indsor grew u p E d i t h Schlain, the youngest of three children, whose father lost his candyand icecream store in Philadelphia and then his house in the Depression. She was smart, v ivacious and sexy. Immediately after graduating from Temple University, she married Saul Windsor, a friend of her brother. She described her husband as "a

ep,SP

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violinist. They hit it off and ran into each other casually over two years. Finally, Windsor followed Spyer, who had just ended a relationship, to her house in the Hamptons. "Is your dance card filled?" Windsor asked. "It is now," was the reply. Two years later they began what turned out to be a very

long engagement.

Their goal had always been marriage, but by 2007 it began big, handsome guy, one of the to look as if they were runsweetest men in the world." ning out of time for same-sex Within a year, she knew that marriage to be legalized in through no fault of either of New York (it became legal last them, it was not what she year). When Spyer was given wanted. a grim prognosis — roughly a "Who you are is who you year to live — they went to Toare," she said. "Finally, I said: ronto with two best men and 'Honey, you deserve more. four best women and were You deserve someone who married in May 2007, with feels you're the most desirable Windsor sitting on the arm of person, and I need something Spyer's wheelchair. Spyer died else.' And I was right. He mar- Feb. 5, 2009. Spyer's death brought home ried the right girl and had a lovely life." with crushing force the legal But when she moved to New realities, when Windsor was York, the only place she could hit with a $363,000 federal imagine where it might be pos- estate tax bill, and more than sible to find a satisfying life as $600,000 overall, because she a gay woman, the paths to that was not considered a spouse life seemed utterly opaque. who could inherit the couple's Eventually, she asked a apartment in New York and female friend: "If you know modest cottage in the Hampwhere thelesbians go, please tons tax free. take me." In October, in a 2-1 ruling, One of them was Portofino the 2nd Circuit Court of Apin the West Village, which on peals in New York ruled in Friday nights was a hangout her favor. The Supreme Court for gay women. One night in will most likely hear the case 1963, she met Spyer, a psy- in late March, with a decision chologist and accomplished expected by June.

sex couples to marry in New York before the New York Court of Appeals in 2006. "When I heard her story, it took me about five seconds, maybe less," said Kaplan, who is joined in Windsor's case by the American Civil Liberties Union. And legal experts said that her age, the length and depth of her relationship, the way it can be viewed as a case about an unfair tax level as much as a case about gay rights, make it one with mainstream appeal — including, perhaps, to the middle-aged and older justices on the court. "When you're dealing with a 40-year-relationship and an 83-year-old woman, whatever unfortunate stereotypes that often attend this issue are hard to apply," said Kenji Yoshino,

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"It's thrilling for me to be in this position. It's almost a deliriously joyous thing for an old lady."

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN A S

CIA

awards, a second former CIA official said. The thrust of her Continued from A1 message, theformer official The woman has also come said, was: "You guys tried to a under scrutiny for her conobstruct me. You fought me. tacts with f i l m makers and Only I deserve the award." others about the bin Laden Over the past y ear, she mission, part of a broader inwas denied a promotion that ternal inquiry into the agenwould have raised her civil cy's cooperation on the new service rank from GS-13 to movie and other projects, forGS-14, bringing an additional mer officials said. $16,000 in annual pay. Her defenders say the opOfficials said the woman erative has been treated unwas given a cash bonus for fairly, and even her cr itics her work on the bin Laden e acknowledge that her contriI mission and has since moved butions to the bin Laden hunt on to a new counterterrorism were crucial. But the developassignment. They declined to ments have cast a cloud over say why the promotion was a career that is about to be blocked. bathed in the sort of cinematThe Associated Press file photos T he move s t u nned t h e ic glow ordinarily reserved In publicity images provided by Columbia Pictures, Navy SEALs raid Osama bin Laden's compound and Jessica Chastain plays a mem- woman's former associates, for fictional Hollywood spies. ber of the team of operatives who devoted themselves to finding bin Laden in "Zero Dark Thirty," a film that chronicles the decadelong d espite her r e putation f o r The female officer, who is hunt for the al-Qaida chief. Colleagues say Chastain's on-screen depiction captures the dedication and combative temperament of the clashing with colleagues. "Do you know how many in her 30s, is the model for the real-life agent on whom her character was based. main character in "Zero Dark CIA officers are jerks'?" the Thirty," a film that chronicles former official said. "If that the decadelong hunt for the added that the attention from "Do you know how many CIA officers arejerks? bund, suddenly heated up. was a disqualifier, the whole al-Qaida chief and that critics f ilmmakers sent w aves of After Obama took office, CIA National Clandestine Service If that was a disqualifier, the whole National are describing as an Acade- envy through the agency's operatives re-examined sev- would be gone." Clandestine Service would be gone." my Award front-runner even ranks. eral potential trails, including The targeter's contacts with " The agency is a f u n n y before its Dec. 19 release. al-Qaida's use of couriers to the "Zero Dark Thirty" film— A former CIA official The character Maya, which p lace, v er y i n s u l ar," t h e hand-deliver messages to and makers have also been examis not the CIA operative's real f ormer o f f i cial s a i d . "It's from bin Laden. ined as part of an inquiry, ap"After this went right, there parently by the CIA inspector name, is portrayed as a gifted l ike m i ddle-schoolers w i t h operative who spent y ears clearances." T he movie ha s b een a U.S. officials acknowledged were a lot of people trying to general, into the information pursuing her conviction that The woman is not allowed source of controversy since that Boal met w it h M aya's take credit," the former intel- that agency officials shared al-Qaida's courier n e twork to talk to journalists, and the it was revealed that the film- r eal-life c o u nterpart a n d ligence official said. But the with outsiders about the bin would lead to bin Laden, a con- CIA declined to answer ques- makers — including director other CIA officers, typically female targeter "was one of Laden raid. viction that proved correct. tions about her, except to Kathryn Bigelow and writer in the presence ofsomeone the people from very early Internal emails r e leased At one point in th e f i l m, stress that the bin Laden mis- Mark Boal — were given ex- from the agency's public afon p ushing t h i s " c o u r ier this year under Freedom of after a female colleague is sion involved an e x tensive tensive access to officials at fairsoffice. The character is approach. Information A c t req u ests killed in an attack on a CIA team. "Over the course of a the White House, the Penta- played by Jessica Chastain. showed how the agency set Promotion blocked compound i n A f g h anistan, decade, hundreds of analysts, gon and the CIA. Her real-life counterpart up repeated visits for Boal, alMaya describes her purpose operators and many others Members of Congress have joined the agency before the This spring, she was among lowing him to tour the "vault" in n e a r -messianic t e r m s: played key roles in the hunt," called for investigations into Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, ofa handful of employees given where the raid was planned "I believe I was spared so I said agency spokeswoman whether classified informa- ficials said, and served as the agency's Distinguished and even see a mock-up of the could finish the job." Jennifer Youngblood. tion was shared. The movie's a targeter — a position that Intelligence Medal, its highest Abbottabad compound. C olleagues said th e o n release was delayed amid involves finding t argets to honor except for those recogFormer CIA officials said screen depiction captures the Movie controversy criticism that it amounted to recruit as spies or for le- nizingpeople who have come a gency enthusiasm for t h e woman's dedication and comThe internal frictions are a re-election ad for President thal drone strikes — in the under direct fire. But when film has been tempered as CIA's station in I slamabad, dozens of others were given details about it have surfaced, bative temperament. an unseemly aspect of the on- Barack Obama. "She's not Miss Congeni- going fallout from a mission The film's publicity materi- Pakistan. lesser awards, the female of- i ncluding the fact t hat t h e ality, but that's not going to that is otherwise regarded as als say that Maya "is based on She was in t hat country ficer lashed out. movie opens with a harrow"She hit 'reply all'" to an find Osama bin Laden," said one ofthe signal successes in a real person," but the filmwhen the search for bin Lading waterboarding scene in a a former CIA associate, who CIA history. makers declined to elaborate. en, after years of being moriemail announcement of the secret CIA prison.

Cooley

-

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Continued from A1 Prospective investors were often toldthat the search engine and the supplement distributor would soon be going public with an initial public offering, and that the search engine and auction site were on the verge

c"

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of being acquired by eBay. In fact, eBay had no plans to acquire Cooley's company — called "Bidbay" — and had sued Bidbay for t r ademark infringement. One of Cooley's business partners was paid a 50 percent commission onfunds received from investors, the documents state, though the commission was not disclosed to the investors. All together, approximately $1.1 million was transferred from investor accounts to the personal accounts of Cooley and hispartners in early 2002. Under the terms of his plea deal, Cooley has been ordered to pay $3.5 million in restitution to investors and $138,000 to the Internal Revenue Service. A Powell B utte r esident, Cooley in 1994 was less than two years into his first term as a state senator when longtime U.S. Rep. Bob Smith announced his retirement. Cooley won a c r owded Republican primary and was elected to Congress in N ovember, but ran into controversy during his re-election campaign in 1996. Cooley's troubles began with his statement in the voter pamphlet two years earlier, in which he claimed to have served with an Army Special Forces unit in the Korean War. Cooley was unable to provide documentation to support his claim. The resulting examination of other aspectsof Cooley's past called his credibility further into question. Despite his claims, Cooleyhad not been a member of theacademic honor society Phi Beta Kappa while in college, and had never earned a law degree or a master's degree. His residence in and thus eligibility for the district he'd represented in the Oregon Senate was also questioned, and it was alleged that his wife had kept her marriage toCooley secret so she could continue to get veterans benefits she received as a result of her prior husband's death. Under pressure from members of h i s p a r ty , C ooley dropped his re-election campaign; Smith was chosen to run forone more term in his place. Cooley attempted to win his seat back in 1998, but finished a distant third in the Republican primary won by U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, of Hood River. Cooley is scheduled to begin serving his p rison sentence March 11. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers®bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 'I2, 2012

Highway Continued from A1 The two governments partially resolved that issue with a 2010 agreement to allow an initial increase in traffic volumes as long as the city helped pay for certain work, including an overhaul of the Highway 97 and Cooley Road intersection. On Tuesday, City Manager Eric King said the latest ODOT proposal is in line with the 2010 agreement and shows ODOT is open to considering some of the "mid-term" solutions the city has proposed to address issues at the Cooley Road intersection. "We're supportiveof the direction they're taking," King said of ODOT. ODOT has worked for at least six years on the plan to build a new four-lane section of Highway 97 just east of the current alignment, from the interchange of Highway 97 and U.S. Highway 20 to north of Cooley Road. ODOT held public hearings on previous versions of the highway realignment plan. The community raised concerns, and Murphy said ODOT "heard what they had to say." Now, ODOT is taking the latest version back out for public scrutiny, Murphy said. previous project estimates ranged from $150 migion to $200 million. M urphy s aid those numbers have not budged much, despite the changes. However, he emphasized that the estimates were never firm; ODOT has not completed a detailed project design. Murphy said he did not know when construction mightbegin. The project is not funded, which is normal at this stage because planning must be complete in orderto receive federal money, he said. "It's not uncommon to produce the study or analysis first, before you do go look for money," Murphy said. ODOT expects to complete a final environmental impact statement within six months. Michel Bayard, president of Hunnell United Neighbors Inc., is oneresident who raised concernsaboutpreviousprojectproposals. On Tuesday, Bayard said he had seen the latest plan but was not prepared to comment on it. "Before I can say anything about it, I want to make sure I understand it," he said. Bayard said that in the past,

PERS Continued from A1 For Bend-La Pine Schools, the anticipated increase to PERS costs next year without any changes amounts to about $4.5 million — or nearly $10 million for the biennium. If the governor's proposal were to go through, the district PERS system still would pay an increase next year of about $1.5 million. "The concern is that it doesn't do enough," Wilkinson said. "It's a good starting point." To put it in perspective, $4.5 million amounts to about 60 teaching positions, Wilkinson said. The $1.5 million would pay for about 20 teachers. That doesn't mean the district would trim teachers, as it would explore all options and look at the overall budget picture, Wilkinson said. "One of the last places we want to cut is teachers," he said. "I would never say that's the answer of what we're going to do." But there are no quick, easy answers, either. School districts

SPECIAL ADVERTORIAL

U.S. Highway97 Bendnorth corridor project This week, the Oregon Department of Transportation released its latest proposal for the Bend north corridor project, which is supposed to ease traffic problems. ODOT officials said they responded to public concerns by eliminating an interchange north of Cooley Road and replacing it with an intersection. Thered lines indicate roadways that will be new or improved.

PREVIOUS PROPOSAL

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Fort Thompson Ln.

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Source: Oregon Department of Transportation

Ifyou go Bendnorth corridor project meeting When:6 p.m. today

Where:Oregon Department of Transportation Region 4 Office, 63055 N. Highway 97, Bend residentswere concerned "that heavy traffic would go through our neighborhood." Residents did not believe traffic data supported such a large project, and some people were concerned the project would hurt businesses by making it more difficult for people to access Cascade Village Shopping Center and other businesses. In May, a group of businesses that included Cascade Village Shopping Center and Lowe's, as well as the city of Bend and Deschutes County, sent a letter to ODOT outlining their concerns. The group wrote that although long-term problems with the highway needed to be addressed, ODOT should focus on finding short-term solutions. "We believe that financially feasible, phased solutions can significantly reduce congestion while allowing access to

devote much of their budgets to personnel, about 85 percent. Kathy Stienert, director of fiscal services at Redmond School District, echoed the sentiment of Bend-La Pine Schools. "The bottom line is that the governor's proposed funding really doesn't get us to being able to restore all of the days and all of the staff that we've had tocut,"she said." ...W e're more than delighted that he is supporting PERS reform; it's just not enough." Without changes to PERS, estimates of PERS increases for the 2013-14 school year leave the Redmond School District about $2.3 million short, which amounts to D school days or 30 teachers. The governor's recommended reforms would only cover about half the district's projected increase, Stienert said. "It's really going to take multiple changes to stem the negative impact on school district budgets," she said. Gauging the final outcome, Stienert said, is difficult because of other variables, like how proposed cuts to education

r'Empire Ave.

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

key commercial and industrial facilities, and will reopen Bend for business," the w o rking group wrote. Deschutes County Road Department Director Chris Doty said, "The biggest thing we were concerned with there was the project at a certain level didn't lend itself to phasing." An intersection instead of an interchange north of Cooley Road will make it easier for the project to be completed in phases,because an intersection has a smaller footprint and less impact on the surrounding transportation infrastructure, Doty said. For example, if ODOT built an interchange, it would typically eliminate any other road access to the highway within a quarter of a mile. "We all know we can't build a $150 million project any time soon on the north end," Doty said. "But hopefully we can do something for substantially less than that, that will still provide meaningful capacity and benefit, maintain access at Cooley (Road), maintain reasonable access to the shopping center and just overall manage the corridor, versus building expensive projects." — Reporter:541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

service districts may impact the school district. Sisters School District Superintendent Jim Golden said he is happy with steps for reform, adding that he hopes they will pass any challenges in court. He estimates that any savings for the district are 18 months to two years away. Jefferson County S c hool District Superintendent Rick Molitor said any reform efforts are welcomed. "Anything will help," he said. "What's been proposed really helps us maintain where we're currently at, but not necessarily reducing the obligation of the district." Lonn Hoklin, spokesman for Oregon School Boards Association, said the organization supports any effort to look at PERS that reduces the costs to school districts. But the legislative session — and the full discussion — has yet to begin, he said. "It's just the beginning of the game," he said. "It's the first inning. We don't even have three outs yet."

• 48 H O UR DISTRIBUTION BEGINS: Distribution hotlines open at 9:OOam this morning for Bend residents only. Trucks are being loaded with new, leading brand, energy saving, infrared heaters and soon will be delivered to lucky state residents who find their zip code on the distribution list below.

Bend residents set to get new infrared heaters to save up to 50% on heating bills for only $159 and free shipping Compared to the Suggested RetailPrice of $499.95 thisis a great opportunity fov ouv residents toown one of the highest quality, energy saving, cool-to-the-touch, portable infrared heaters available today, and stop spending a fortune on heating bills. The firSt 362 CallerS PdrhO beat the 4$-hOur deadline are getting

these moneysaving portable infrared heaters. BEND, OR - If you or a loved one has difficulty paying for heating bills, then this distribution of brand new portableinfrared heaters is your chance to make life a little easier.These infrared heaters warm the room evenly an d e f f iciently without drying out the air. They never get hot to the touch, like other heaters, so they are safe for pets and children. Company spokesman, David Brinkman, says, "We have 362 of these brand new, high quality infrared heaters reserved for B end residents right now, so those who find their zip code listed in today's paper need to call the zip code Distribution Hotline immediately to get theirs." These revolutionary infrared heaters are changing the lives for many that find it difficult to pay for the high cost of heating a home. Infrared heat warms in a way similar to the warmth we feel from the sun, it's been described by many as "bone warming" heat. It is completely safe and does not deplete oxygen from the air, which would make you tired, nor dry out the air, which irritates your skin. The iHeater brand is said

to be the most sought after brand of infraredheaters.iHeaters have been selling strong for many years, they have in-house customer service located in Indianapolis, Indiana. The iHeater infrared heating elements are backed by a lifetime warranty and don't burn out, like other lowend brands of infrared heaters that use bulbs. Similar infrared heaters of this quality are expensive, the suggested retail on this unit i s $499.95, but state residents are being urged to call the Toll F ree hotlines at 1-855-611-3077 because the first 362 callers who beat the 48-hour deadline will be able to claim one of theseinfrared iHeaters and have it delivered directly to their door for only $159 and the shipping is free. This is an extraordinary opportunity for those in need of help on winter heating bills to take advantage of this zip code distribution. "We're bracing ourselves for all the oalls because aprogram like this,for an infrared heater of this quality, has never been released before. So if the lines are busy, keep trying. We'll answer every call in the order they are received" Brinkman said. up to1000iq rt Hearlngcapaclly

t3 ~ncres x 1 s echer x 17 Inches • cruanz rnrrared prc Heating Element • oecorotee coaeet LIFETIMEwaihaule air filler

• commeraaI Grade rhermauot • Advanced rp over rNolection (shutr orf AUToMATlcALLY if tipped overl

— Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotlzinCbendbulletin.com

• Safe around kids or pets

I He" ' rates, fewer deductions or a combination of the two. Continued from A1 The maximum tax rate on A lso, the majority of i n - long-term investment earnvestment income earned by ings would rise from 15 permiddle-income people comes c ent to 21.2 percent in t h e through tax-deferred vehicles absence of a deal. In addition, such as individual retirement the higher-income earners accounts and 401(k)s, making will face a new 3.8 percent surthe possible changes in taxes charge on investment income on investment returns largely to help fund implementation of immaterial. the 2010 health-care law. "You're not going to refuse The impending increases your paycheck because the are reversingthe normal rule taxes are higher," said Rober- of thumb for limiting the bite ton Williams, senior fellow at of income taxes. Rather than the nonpartisan Tax Policy accelerating losses and delayInstitute. "The people that can ing income, some investors are make adjustments, who can harvesting their profits now, change the way their world while lower rates are sure to works, are the wealthy." be in effect, and holding on to Democrats an d R e publi- losing investments until 2013. cans agree that they want a For the nation's top earners, debt-reduction agreement that who as a group make a large does not raise taxes for indi- share oftheir income through viduals who make less than i nvestment r e t urns, t h o se $200,000 a year and couples moves could have a major imwho earn less than $250,000. pact on their tax bills. "We are seeing a lot of quesBut those earning more are all but certain to pay higher taxes tions about what assets to sell," through increased income tax said Debbie Haines, a partner

at CST Group, an accounting firm. "A lot of people are wanting to l iquidate stocks that have a gain. A lot of people are harvesting their capital gains. There is also some concern that itemized deductions will be cut, and some people who are charitably inclined are thinking about making bigger donations this year." Also, with the tax laws covering gifts set to tighten significantly, several area estate lawyers say they are facing a rush of people interested in establishing trusts that under current law allow a couple to protect more than $10 million in assets from the tax man. Impending changes in the law could reduce the gift exclusion to $1 million for an individual or $2 million for a couple. An increase in the capital gains rate could potentially hit many middle-income families, particularly since it applies to the taxable portion of the profit from home sales.

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heating bills is very easy with an iHeater inPared heater. Today 's distribution is intended to help those in need of keeping warm this winter without spending too much on heating bills.

iHeater inPared heaters are safe for pets and children to be around, the outside of the unit stays cool to the touch. They also heat evenly, quietly, anddo not dry out the air. Heats up to 1000 squarefeet.

The Toll Free Distribution Hotlines open at 9:00am this morning for Bend residents only. You must be one of the first 362 callers who beat the 48-hour deadline to have your infrared heater delivered to your door for only $159 and free shipping. ( „ ,',",.g f.gpee'» )

Zip Code Distribution List: If your Zip Code appears below call toll free:

1-855-611-3077 97701

97 7 0 7

9773 3

97 73 7

97702

97 7 30 977 3 4 977 3 9

9774 1

9775 3

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977 6 1


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Editorial, B4

W e a ther, B6

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

STATE NEWS Portland

Pendleto

/ Eugene

• Pendleton: Supporters of a horse slaughter facility

say they suspect coordination between the city of Hermiston and animal-rights activists to keep the facility out of that city.

• Portland:Police have arrested the father of an11-year-old

boy suspected of attempted armed robbery.

www.bendbulletin.com/local

eviewsc oo moni or acesaco o,sexc ar es By Scott Hammers

Hinshaw faces

The Bulletin

one charge of second-degree

A campus monitor at Ridgeview High School in

Redmond is facing charges of having sex with a 16-year-old boy and providing alcohol to minors, according to Redmond

police. Amanda Maraylnn Hinshaw, 28, was arrested Tuesday. According to a police news release, the 16-year-old lives in Gilchrist, and he and Hinshaw had sex a single time in late October or early November.

sex abuse and six counts of furnishing alcohol Hins h aw to a minor. The release by police did not elaborate on the basis of the alcohol charges. On Tuesday morning, she was booked into the Deschutes County jail and released after posting $20,000 baiL Redmond School District officials received an anonymous tip Thursday about the alleged

incidents and placed Hinshaw on paid administrative leave while the allegations were investigated. District officials did not return calls seeking comment Tuesday night. Hinshaw is the second district employee to face charges on suspicion of sexual contact with minors this year. In February, Redmond Proficiency Academy director Michael Bremont was arrested on charges that he had abused a 15-year-old student at the school in late 2009 and early

2010. Following his arrest, a former student at Central Linn High School came forward claiming he had abused her when he was an administrator at her school in 2005 and 2006. Bremont subsequently pleaded no contest to the charges in both Redmond and Central Linn. He is scheduled to be sentenced next week in Deschutes County Circuit Court, and is expected to serve 19 months in jaiL — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers®bendbulletin.com

• Eugene:TheCity Council has given its

preliminary approval to a site for a campfor the homeless. • Portland:Pacific

Northwest grain terminal companies

and thelongshore union have resumed talks in hopes of averting a lockout. • Portland:Police have

charged a 17-year-old college student with

aggravated murder in the death of his grandmotherin the suburb of Milwaukie. Stories on B3, B6

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine...........541-383-0348 Sunriver.........541-883-0348 Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook..............541-633-2184 Jefferson........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456

Business........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Publicsafety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Sudmissions:

• The City Councigets l astate grant to beginbuilding the area's second extensivetrail system By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

The Redmond CityCouncil accepted a $125,760stategrant Tuesday as seed money for construction of its second extensive trail system. "It's in our Urban Renewal Plan to complete a border-to-border trail system," said Heather Richards, Redmond Community "We saw Development director. "When it's complete, this as an we'll have a complete opportunity to north-south spine leverage the through the city." state grant and The grant, which the City Council voted do a paved unanimously to accept, trail instead so comes from the Oregon Parks and Recreation it will have as The scope many users as Department. of the original grant possible." project was to expand an existing gravel trail — Heather Richards, north and south from its location in Homestead Park, a linear P " park b etween the Pilot Butte canal and U.S. Highway 97 where Redmond's namesake family first settled. "We saw this as an opportunity to leverage the state grant and do a paved trail instead so it will have as many users as possible," said Richards. City staff brought the idea of a wider, longer, paved trail to the Downtown Urban Renewal District Advisory Committee. SeeTrail/B5

state cash

on federal timberland By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Bruce Hanna, co-speaker of the Oregon House of Representatives, said it twice, enunciating slowly, as if trying to wrap his head around the idea: The governor plans to use state money to help manage federalforests. "I can't get that," Hanna told Brett Brownscombe, Gov. John Kitzhaber's naturalresources policy advisor, on Tuesday. Brownscombe spoke at a session of the joint county task force on legislative payments. So the plan, the Republican from Roseburg asked, is to spend $4.5 million of state money toward thinning, restoring and harvesting timber on federal lands'? The answer: yes. "Why are we spending state money to manage federalforests?"Hanna asked. Brownscombe agreed that the concept, part of Kitzhaber's budget plan unveiled last week, is unique. "If we want more of the same, we could continue to beat that drum and it's not without merit," Brownscombe said. "But we don't want more of the same." The idea is to use $4.5 million in lotterybacked state bonds to help fund local federal forest collaboratives. The state hopes to partner with the federal government with the idea that the state will spend its money toleverage federal funds. There are no specifics worked out with the federal government, Brownscombe said, but talks have

begun.

Photos by AndyTullis /The Bulletin

Redmond residents Kerry Dowling, 64, left, and his granddaughter Kiera Dowling, 3, enjoy a walk together Tuesday on the trail system in Homestead Park in Redmond.

• Letters and opinions:

Canal trail plan

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

— E xisting trail

• -- Proposed trail

• Civic Calendar notices:

U

uince

Email event information to newsC!bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact:541-383-0354

Ma le Ave. HemlockAve.

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'a cademicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. Contact:541-383-0358

I(itzhaber plan uses

ntler Ave.

Ev rg ' hla i, Fireman's tr Pond Park

Ve erans ya>

The trail system from Homestead Park will be extended to a portion of the area along the Pilot Butte canal, left.

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

"The governor is willing to put state money into advancing the pace and scale of federal forest management work," Brownscombe said. "Most states have not been willing to do that. He's saying, 'I'm tired of the gridlock at the congressional level ... This issue is too important to not make an investment.'" The idea is that local federal forest collaboratives will have key stakeholders around the table figuring out ways to harvest timber and manage it more actively, in part so it is not wiped out by fires. The governor believes giving money to locals to figure out ways to manage the federal forests will spur rural economies, create jobs and help avoid litigation. Phil Chang, with the Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council, said the idea has worked so far with the Deschutes Collaborative Forest Project. SeeTimber /B5

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact:541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact:541-383-0358

Readyto lendahand andahammer By Megan Kehoe The BuI leti n

A couple of years ago, Amy Hill, 17,

found herself spending spring break in

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational news and

activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2

Mexico. But therewere no beaches or partiesor

days spent lounging around by the pool. There wasn't even any sunshine. Instead, Amy spent the week mixing concrete, sawing wood and hammering nails, all while getting continuously drenched by torrential rains. "It rained the whole time," Amy said. "We were in tents that were getting

soaking wet, but it was just the best experience, because I realized it's not about getting tan or being with friends. It's about getting the job done and help-

ing people." Amy, a Bend High School senior, has spent most of her spring breaks throughout high school in Tijuana, Mexico, with her church youth group, building houses for people in need there. Every spring, about 60 people from New Hope Church drive a bus from Bend to the Mexico border. SeeStudent/B2

Ryan Brennecke i TheBulletin

Amy Hill is a standout senior at Bend High Schoolwith a 4.2 GPA. Most spring breaks, she goes to Tijuana, Mexico, with her church to build houses for those in need.


B2

THE BULLETIN•WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 20'I2

E VENT

AL E N D AR

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

"BELLS & BELLOWS": A Christmas concert featuring organist Mark Oglesby and the Bells of Sunriver; GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE: A free; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi display of lighted and mechanical Catholic Church & School, 2450 N.E. Christmas decorations; open 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631. through Dec. 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; "IT'S A WONDERFULLIFE": The Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Bend Experimental Art Theatre Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 presents the classic holiday tale or grimes©crestviewcable.com. about George Bailey and his AUTHOR PRESENTATION: guardian angel; $15, $10 students Kimberly Jensen talks about her ages 5-18; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street book "Oregon's Doctor to the Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., World: Esther Pohl Lovejoy and a Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. Life in Activism"; free; 3 p.m.; Des beattickets.org. Chutes Historical Museum, 129 BILLKEALE HOLIDAY CONCERT: N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389Featuring a performance by the 1813 or www.deschuteshistory. local Hawaiian folk-pop artist; $20; org. 7-9 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. OPERATIONELF BASH: A holiday Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-408-0561 party with food, live music, a DJ or www.billkeale.com. and a raffle and a toy drive; new, HIGH DESERTCHORALE HOLIDAY unwrapped toy donations benefit CONCERT:Thechoir performs Operation Elf Box; $15 in advance, traditional and contemporary $20 at the door; 5-10 p.m.; Century holiday selections; free; 7 p.m.; Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Sisters Community Church, 1300 W. Bend; 541-383-3300 or www. McKenzie Highway; 541-549-1037 bendradiogroup.com. or www.sistershighdesertchorale. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: John com. Schwechten recites a selection of HOLIDAY MAGICCONCERT:The his poetry, followed by a Q&A; free; Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin Central Oregon Community College 6 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 Josh Hart stocks some toys on the shelves while working at Operation Elf Box, a grassroots effort Cascade Chorale performs holiday N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647to provide holiday gifts to children in need. The Operation Elf Bash holiday party is scheduled for 5 songs under the direction of James 2233, info©thenatureofwords.org to 10 p.m. today at Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend. Enjoy food, live music, a D J, a raffle Knox; with soloist Lindy Gravelle; or www.thenatureofwords.org. and a toy drive (donations of new, unwrapped toys will benefit Operation Elf Box). Tickets are $15 in proceeds benefit Abilitree; $17; 7 KNOW HEROES:William Akin p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 advance, $20 at thedoor. To learn more, call 541-383-3300 or go to www.bendradiogroup.com. discusses, "From 4-Color to N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 5413D: A History of the American 771-6184 or www.bendticket.com. Superhero"; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown 6:30 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVAL Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. THURSDAY 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-350Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 CHRISTMAS CONCERT:The Chuck Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. 3537 or http://j.mp/brucereading. or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ Israels Jazz Orchestra performs deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. GRADUATIONAUCTION: Silent thehornedhand. "IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE": The classical and Christmas music; $30, auction to benefit Summit High STORIESFROM TERRA MADRE $10 ages18 and younger; 7 p.m.; Bend Experimental Art Theatre School's graduation party; free AND POTLUCK:Hear stories from Sunriver Resort, Homestead Room, presents the classic holiday tale admission; 8 a.m.-8 p.m.; Athletic delegates who recently returned FRIDAY 57081 Meadow Road; 541-593about George Bailey and his Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club from Italy, with a potluck; free; 6:30 9310, tickets@sunrivermusic.org or guardian angel; $15, $10 students Drive; 541-408-0344 or www. p.m.; Cascade Culinary lnstitute, LUNCH ANDLECTURE: Learn about www.sunrivermusic.org. ages 5-18; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street summitstormboosters.com. 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way, how the Pole Creek Fire in Sisters Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., BLACKALICIOUS: TheCaliforniaBend;541-279-0841 GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A will encourage a healthy ecosystem; based hip-hop duo performs; $10; Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. display of lighted and mechanical bring a sack lunch; included in the MATT THE ELECTRICIAN: The 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . beattickets.org. Christmas decorations; open roots-pop artist performs; $10; 7 price of admission; $12 adults, $10 Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Michael p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., through Dec. 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free or www.liquidclub.net. Stevens talks about his book"Being Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. ages 4 and younger;noon-1 p.m.; an Ordinary Buddha: Practicing Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 belfryevents.com. HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. THE LACS: TheGeorgia-based the Natural Mind"; with an art sale or grimes@crestviewcable.com. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or country rap and Southern rock RAINBOW GIRLS:The Californiaduo peforms; ages 21 and older; benefiting the Ten Friends Relief www.highdesertmuseum.org. SCIENCEPUB: Melissa Cheyney based folk act performs; free; $10; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Center and the Natural Dharma talks about maternal health in "The 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. GRIMES'CHRISTMAS SCENE:A The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Center; free; 7-9 p.m.; The Ol d Politics and Science of Being Born: Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond display of lighted and mechanical Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Location, Location, Location"; St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Christmas decorations; open midtownbend.com. Bend; 541-388-3352 or www. registration requested; free; 5:30mcmenamins.com. through Dec. 24; free; 2-7 p.m.; naturalminddharma.org. 7:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. DEANA CARTER: The country Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond POETRY READING:Creative writing Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 artist performs, with Aaron SATURDAY students from Kilns College share St., Bend; 541-322-3152 or www. or grimes©crestviewcable.com. Benward and Brian McComas; their poetry, with an open mic; free; mcmenamins.com. with a toy drive; $20, $15 with DIRKSEN DERBYKICKOFFPARTY: TOY SALE FUNDRAISER:Gently 7-9 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons, an unwrapped toy, plus fees; 8 KNOW HEROES:Peter Ames Featuring live music, an art auction, usedtoys,games and children's 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar Carlin, the author of the biography a raffle and more; proceeds benefit books; proceeds benefit First United 728-0066. "Bruce," gives a lecture about the & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Tyler Eklund; $5 suggested donation; Methodist Church's overseas 6-11 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. rock icon titled "Bruce Springsteen: CURRENTSWELL: The Canadian missions; free admission; 9 a.m.maverickscountrybar.com. An American Musical Hero"; free; roots-rock act peforms; $5; 8 Century Drive, Bend; 541-480-1414. noon; First United Methodist

Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672 or www.bendumc.

TODAY

Student Contlnued from B1 "I've been there so many times now, I know what to do," Amy said. "Now I'm just focusing on being a better leader when I'm there." At this point, Am y's had enough experience to almost build a house on her own. "I probably could build a shack for myself now," Amy said. "It'd be as simplistic as it gets, but every time I go there, I learn so much." Amy has a lot of ex perience being a broad. Wh e n she was 9, her parents moved from Bend to Germany for a year and half. Amy said living in another culture at such a

youngage shaped heroutlook. "It broadened my world views immensely," Amy sa id. "In terms of turning points, going to Germany was the biggest one." Amy attended a G erman elementary school for fourth

Hovv to submit

Amy Hill Age:17,asenior at Bend High School Favorite Movie:"Baby

Mama" Favorite TVShow:"One Tree Hill" Favorite Book:"Lord of the Flies" by William Golding

Favorite Musician: Ray LaMontagne

grade, and was able to speak the language relatively well before her family came back home to Bend. "Just knowing at that age that there's a whole lot more out there than your own small community is so valuable," Amy said. Amy's international experiences, along with her desire to challenge herself, drove her to enroll in Bend High's International Baccalaureate program

MILITARY NOTES

recognized recently for academic achievements or

Alr Force AirmanJonathan Edner

choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358, youth@bendbulletin.com Mail:P.O. Box6020, Bend, OR 97708

Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or

training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

Story ideas School brIefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161,

news©bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling

story? Contact: 541-383-0354,

mkehoe©bendbulletin.com

graduated frombasic military training at Lackland Air ForceBase inSan Antonio. He isa2011 graduateof La Pine High Schoolandthe sonof Jack and BevEbner, of LaPine.

"THE METROPOLITANOPERA, AIDA": Starring Liudmyla Monastyrska, Olga Borodina and Roberto Alagna in a presentation of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16& IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347. INDOOR SWAP MEET:Featuring 70 local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; no venue, 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-317-4847. BEND FESTIVAL NOEL:Featuring local vendors, art, a giving tree, performances by the Portland Cello Project and Tom Grant and more; free admission; 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www. c3events.com. PHOTOS WITHFRONTIER SANTA: Take pictures with a Victorianera Father Christmas; proceeds benefit the museum's educational programs; $3 for photos, plus museum admission; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds,1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes@crestviewcable.com. KNOW HEROES:Learn how to cook the perfect muffuletta sandwich from Chef Bette Fraser in a class titled "The 'Hero' of New Orleans"; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. KNOW HEROES:Maggie Triplett discusses the roles of heroes, specifically those of the American West, in "Heroes and Why WeNeed Them"; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. KNOW HEROES:Learn about how dogs help humans with a lecture titled"Four-Legged Heroes: From Protection & Detection to Search & Rescue"; free; 4 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

surgeon.

about missing a question on an exam. Instead, she's more interested in learning from her mistakes. Amy has applied to several colleges for next year, and is hoping to go to either Oregon State University or California Polytechnic State University. She wants to st u dy m e dicine and one day become a

showing th em t h at t h e y're But before any of that, Amy loved." is planning on going to Tijua— Reporter: 541-383-0354, na again this spring break to mkehoe@bendbufletin.com build more houses for people in need. "I'm glad that we can give house to pe ople who ne ed 541-548-2066 them," Amy said. "But at the Adjustable same time, I think the more Beds important thing is that we're 5

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last year. She says she has a natural motivation to do well when it comes to school. "I saw that the IB program was the highest level that I could achieve, so I went for it," Amy said. "I think I kind of get high on success." Amy has a 4.2 we ighted GPA, with a chance at getting a 4.6 after this term. "She's definitely not afraid of a challenge," Casie Bullock, Amy's IB chemistry teacher, said. "She's so steady and reliable. She just gets stuff done." Bullock also said Amy takes a healthy approach to learning — she doesn'tbeat herselfup

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Homeless village site chosen in Eugene The Associated Press

EUGENE Pitched as a "micro-housing pilot project" for the homeless, a s mall w o o d-and-vinyl village received initial approval from t h e E ugene City Council. Proponents said the dangers of living on the streets range from physical violence to the threat of arrest, in addition to the winter cold. On Monday, thecouncil voted 6-1 to pick a vacant city-owned lot for the homeless village, though it won't be ready by the winter deadline organizers hoped for. The vote will allow city staff to select a nonprofit to operate what will be called OpportunityVillage Eugene. The council also indicated it would approve 6-by-14-foot wood and vinyl structures called Conestoga huts. The village still needs a conditional use permit, so it may not open until spring, the Register-Guard reported. "We've got a bunch of citizens who've put a huge amount of work into this proposal," Councilor Alan Zelenka said after the vote. "I didn't want to wait another month (to vote). I felt we had enough information to move ahead now." Zelenka cautioned that the process of securing a conditional-use permit for the homeless site could take four to six months, which means the village might not be operational until April or June, at the earliest.

Slaughter plant supporters want to examine ci records The Associated Press PENDLETON — The group behind a pr o p osed h o rse slaughter facility in Eastern Oregon says it suspects the city of Hermiston coordinated with animal-rights groups in its fight to keep the slaughter facility out of the city. The group, United Horsemen, has requested all city records and documents pertaining t o h o rse slaughter, including any emails on the subject. "I've battled these groups l ike Humane Society on a national level," said Dave Duquette of United Horsemen. "I know that as soon as you start something lik e t h i s ( h orse slaughter facility), they start

funneling money in. I want to know what kind of help they received, and from who." The city recommended narrowing the city email accounts Duquetterequested from 155 to 11 in order to save time, arguing the search would take 775 hours if all city employee accounts were inspected. Those 11 email accounts include the mayor, city council, city manager, assistant city manager andcity planner,The East Oregonian reported. The city initially requested $651 for labor and materials.

does not yet have a written policy r egarding e x tensive public records requests. "It's something that I would recommend the city adopts a formal policy on," Luisi said. "When there is a request of this breadth and depth, there needs to be reasonable payment for time." United Horsemen continu es to move forward w i t h the proposed slaughter facility but has not yet produced a land-use request to Umatilla County. The proposed facility is outside Hermiston's urban Upon appeal, the city dropped growth boundary. the fee. Hermiston's public records City attorney Gary L u isi on the horse slaughter facilsaid the city decided to back ity will t ake tw o w eeks to down on the fee because it process.

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

Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 7:31 p.m.Nov.29,in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2:57 p.m. Dec. 7, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at1:46 a.m. Dec. 8, in the100 blockof Northwest Oregon Avenue. DLIII — Paul Anthony Artaxet, 31, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:25 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 1000 block of Northwest Bond Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at5:59a.m. Dec.9,in the 700 block of Northwest 15th Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:09a.m. Dec. 9,inthe 500 block of Northwest Congress Street. Burglary— A burglary was reported at11:16 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 600 block of Northwest Congress Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:35 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 600 block of Northwest Broadway Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:46 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 600 block of Northwest Congress Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at11:54 a.m. Dec. 9, in the area of Northwest Congress Street and Northwest Kansas Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at1:08 p.m. Dec. 9, in the1300 block of Northwest Ithaca Avenue. DUII — Jeremy Shane Ogle, 39, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:11 a.m. Dec. 10, in the area of Southeast Third Street and SoutheastReed Market Road. Redmond Police Department

Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolen at 8:01 a.m.Dec.3,in the 400 block of Southwest 29th Court.

LabOr talkSreSume — Pacific Northwest grain terminal companies and the longshore union have resumedcontract talks in hopes of averting a lockout. A federal mediator joined the sides

Tuesday and another session is scheduled for today. ThePacific Northwest Grain Handlers Association had given longshoremen until Dec. 8 to accept its final offer, but the deadline passed without a lockout. The association includes the owners of terminals in Port-

land, Vancouver, Wash., and the Puget Sound. Thecontract with the International Longshore and Warehouse Union expired Sept. 30. A quarter of all U.S. grain exports move through Northwest grain

terminals. A work stoppage would affect farmers from as far away as the Midwest.

'Hipster Bandit' caught? — Portland police believe they've caught that city's iconic bank robber, a suspect dubbed the "Hipster Bandit" after he used a bicycle in his getaways. A witness to an Au-

gust bank robbery said the man"looked like a hipster." Police say the man is 40-year-old Harvie Oglesby. Hewas stopped while on a bicycle and arrested on Friday, minutes after a community credit union was

robbed. Police sayOglesby hadevidence from that robbery, and say they were able to connect him to bank robberies in July, August, Octo-

ber and November.Federal bank robbery charges arepending. AnSwer iS 'TOO faSt' —A driver who passed anOregon State Police Fish and Wildlife trooper going more than 90 mph had a message

on the bumper that asked, "How's my driving?" The trooper pulled over the driver last week at Gladstone, a suburb of Portland, with the answer. He arrested the 33-year-old Milwaukie man for driving under

the influence of intoxicants. TheOregonian reported "How's my driving?" had been written by a finger in the dirt on the rear bumper.

Salazar: Wild horsesalesface scrutiny

Student charged withkilling grandma — Policehave charged a17-year-old college student with aggravated murder in the death of his grandmother in the Portland suburb of Milwaukie. A rela-

tive was unable to reach63-year-old Donna lrene Tennant and called The Associated Press C OLORAD O SPR I N G S, Colo. — Interior Secretary Ken Salazar is restricting the number ofwild horses people can buy from the federal government andpromises to prosecute those who sell mustangs for slaughter. Salazar's a n n o uncement comes afterreports about Tom Davis, a southern Colorado livestock hauler an d h o rse slaughter proponent who has bought more than 1,700 horses from the Bureau of Land Management since 2009. Davis' purchases account f or 70 percent of BLM w i ld horse sales since 2009. The Gazette previously reported that the BLM sometimes contacted him to see if he'd like to buy more horses. Davis has told Colorado of-

ficials that he shipped some horses out of state, in violation of brand inspection laws. The Alamosa County district attorney is investigating the transfers. But Davis has said he honored contracts promising the animals wouldn't be slaughtered. Salazar told The Gazette in an interview that buyers can be prosecuted for falsifying sales applications and for indirectly selling horses to slaughter by reselling to middlemen. Salazar also said buyers will be limited to five horses every six months. Larger orders must be approved by the BLM's deputy director. The BLM oversees most of the 35,000 wild horses roaming public lands in the West. They are protected by l aw from slaughter.

But the agencyhas struggled with how to manage growing horse herds, which can double naturally within five years if left unchecked. Horses have been injected with drugs and vaccines to slow reproduction and rounded up for adoption, but the BLM c u rrently has m ore horses in captivity more than 45,000 — than are left roaming the range. A BLM investigation of Davis' purchases was transferred to the interior department's inspector general in October when it became clear that federal employees could come under scrutiny, Salazar said. "When I became aware of the magnitude of his purchases and the concerns of illegal activity I asked the BLM to open an investigation of Tom Davis," Salazar said.

Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at8:07a.m. Dec.3,in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:12 a.m. Dec. 3, in the 800 block of West Antler Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at11:35 a.m. Dec. 3, in the 700 block of Northwest Sixth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:26p.m.Dec. 3,in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 8:43 a.m. Dec. 4, in the 4500 block of Southwest Elkhorn Avenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 9:18 a.m. Dec. 4, in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft — A theft was reported at noon Dec. 4, in the1200 block of Northwest Canal Boulevard. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:32 p.m. Dec. 4, in the area of Southwest11th Street and Southwest Glacier Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 12:51 p.m. Dec. 4, in the1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:11 p.m. Dec. 4, in the 2500 block of Southwest Helmholtz Way. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at4:44p.m. Dec.4,in the 400 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:40a.m. Dec.5,in the600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 10:20 a.m. Dec. 5, in the 1200 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at12:23 p.m.Dec.5,in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at1:23 p.m. Dec. 5, in the area of South U.S. Highway 97 andSouthwest Veterans Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:03p.m. Dec. 5,in the 500 block of Southwest Seventh Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:34p.m.Dec. 5,in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:59 p.m. Dec. 5, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 119. Unauthorized use — A vehicle was reported stolen and items reported stolen from a vehicle and an arrest made at 8:21 p.m. Dec. 5, in the 800 block of Northeast Nickernut Avenue.

Theft — A theft was reported and arrests made at 9:13 p.m. Dec. 5, in the1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:04p.m. Dec. 6,in the 600 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. Theft — A theft was reported at 4 p.m.Dec.6,in the 2800 block of Southwest Obsidian Lane. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:22 p.m. Dec. 6, in the area of South U.S. Highway 97 and SouthwestWickiup Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:55p.m. Dec. 6,in the 400 block of Southwest Glacier Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at1:07 p.m. Dec. 7, in the 2700 block of Northeast Sixth Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:27p.m. Dec.7,in the 2400 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at 12:47 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 200 block of Southwest Third Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:58 p.m. Dec. 8, in the area of Northwest 35th Street and West Antler Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 4:16 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 1700 block of Southwest Odem Medo Road. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:43 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 400 block of Southwest Seventh Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:44 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 100 block of Southwest Second Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arrest made at 5:06 p.m. Dec. 8, in the 1700 block of Southwest Odem Medo Road. Theft — A theft was reported at12:58 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 400 block of Southwest Glacier Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 2:12 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 2100 block of Southwest Canyon Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:58 a.m. Dec. 9, in the 1700 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:29 p.m. Dec. 9, in the area of Southwest Sixth Street and Southwest Black Butte Boulevard. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 2:48 p.m. Dec. 9, in the 3100 block of Southwest Black Butte Lane.

police. Officers who were dispatched to the home Monday to check on the woman found her dead. The Oregonian reported Andrew Taylor

Johnson was arrested in North Portland after midnight on Tuesday. Police say Johnson had been living with Tennant for at least a few months. They did not offer a motive.

Pedestrian killed on highway —Apedestrian wasstruck and killed on state Highway18 on Monday afternoon in Grand Ronde, near

the Oregon Coast. OregonState Police say the57-year-old woman was crossing the highway with another woman after leaving a restaurant when she was hit by a pickup. The Statesman Journal reported

the other womanwasnot injured. SnOWShuer hurt in fall —An Oregon manis recovering after losing traction on icy terrain and sliding down amountain while snowshoeing at Lake Tahoe. The El Dorado County Sheriff's Office says 50-year-old Brian Meek, of Portland, was hiking by himself and was

near the 9,735-foot peak of Mount Tallac whentheaccident happened around noon Saturday. He slid about 400 feet and hit a rock. The

Tahoe Daily Tribune reported Meeksuffered compound leg fractures. Icy conditions prevented helicopters from landing at the rescuesite. Search and rescuepersonnel used mountaineering techniques to reach Meek. He was taken to Renown Regional Medical Center in

Reno, where hewas listed in good condition Monday. — Fromwirereports

5)lv~

NEWS OF RECORD

POLICE LOG

AROUND THE STATE

prinevule police Department Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at11:51 a.m. Dec. 10, in the area of Northeast Second Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:49 p.m. Dec.10, in thearea of Northeast Third Street.

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Oregon State Police DUII — Austin Scott Yager, 25, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants Dec. 10, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost146.

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THE BULLETIN•WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 'I2, 2012

The Bulletin

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overnments and other public bodies in Oregon don't always have to take the lowest qualified bidder. There are exceptions under Oregon's bidding laws. Central Oregon Community College is considering using an exception when it bids out the construction of a new $22 million, 330-bed student dormitory. COCC's choice appears to be justified — at this point. There are good reasons why Oregon law generally insists on competitive bidding. Requiring the use of the lowest qualified bidder creates a level playing field for businesses seeking government contracts. It's a check on favoritism and other bad "isms." The exception COCC is considering is known as construction manager/general contractor, or CM/GC. Under CM/GC, COCC does not have to take the low bid. It is allowed to consider such things as the expertise of applicants. CM/ GC also gives the contractor more ability to weigh in during the design of a project. But one of the biggest benefits CM/GC can offer is greater certainty about price. Sometimes, buildings or projects turn out to be more expensive than anyone thought. Things are discovered during construction of the project that require change orders and can run up the cost. CM/GC offers some protection against that. COCC would get a guaranteed maximum price. As long as costly changes were not COCC's fault, the contractor has

to pay for them and the price of the building stays the same. CM/GC is not perfect. The city of Bend built the downtown parking garage with a CM/GC contract. The guaranteed maximum price was $9.7 million. It cost the city $10.7 million, though primarily because of changes the city requested. Governments that use CM/GC are also supposed to justify it. Under law, CM/GC bidding should still be competitive and there should be other benefits, such as cost and time savings. Governments are required to write up a report after the project ends to justify the use of CM/GC. That all sounds good. It's the execution that is flawed. When Bend filed its report on the parking garage, for instance, it said it had saved time and $500,000 on the project. But it didn't offer any details. And to whom does the government submit this report justifying CM/GC? To itself. That's not much of a check or balanceon CM/GC. COCC officials are aware of these concerns. We hope COCC will become a model of how CM/ GC should be used.

Kitzhaber's plan for Nike is a good one for Oregon he issue is jobs. If the Legislature will provide certainty on one particular tax issue, Nike, Inc., will commit to expanding in Oregon, spending at least $150 million and creating at least 500 jobs within five years. It's an easy choice; the Legislature should say yes. Under current Oregon law covering the so-called "single-sales factor," companies are taxed only on in-state sales. That matters to big companies like Nike or Intel, which sell most of their inventory outside Oregon. Nike wants a commitment that the state will continue that particular tax policy. The agreement would not,however, preclude other tax changes. A proposal from Gov. John Kitzhaber would empower the governor to make an agreement with Nike or with any other company making a similar commitment in jobs and capital investment. The length of the tax policy commitment would be part of that agreement,determined by the governor. Nike says it has outgrown its facilities, which include a large property near Beaverton, and that

it has been courted by other states. The company employsabout 8,000 people, and current average pay is reportedto be more than $100,000 a year. The governor said the Nike expansion could provide a $2 billion boost and as many as 12,000directandindirectjobsovera seven-year period. Kitzhaber has been working behind the scenes for more than a month and appears to have won the support of business and legislative leaders. He has called for a special session of the Legislatureon Friday to approve the plan. Why the rush? If the governor waits for the 2013 Legislative session, any new tax law wouldn't take effect until next July, according to The Oregonian. Nike is hoping for a swifter commitment. If the governor succeeds, the state would not be walking away from any existing tax revenue. It would be providing one piece of tax certainty to a critical state employer, and ensuring further economic development and job creation. The idea is clearly a good one for the state.

68ge

Marriage and the Supreme Court By Charles Lane

gay rights lawyers frowned on the filing of a federal lawsuit to overhe arc of the moral universe turn California's 2008 referendum is long, said abolitionist Theo- banning gay marriage. dore Parker. "My eye reaches They also explain why even supbut little ways.... And from what I porters of gay marriage might not see I am sure it bends toward justice." want the Supreme Court to precipiBut few a d vocates of s o cial tate the matter. change — in Parker's time or ours A ruling that the Constitution — act as though justice really is in- prohibits defining marriage as the evitable. They try to hasten it. union ofa man and a woman would So it is for advocates of marbe one of the most activist in history, riage equality, who, against once- sweepingasidedozens of democratiimpossible odds, have emerged from cally enacted state and federal laws. the political and legal wilderness. If it were as obvious that laws enNine states and the District of Co- shrining traditional marriage replumbia, encompassing about 15 per- resented the same evil that slavery cent of the U.S. population, have le- or racial segregation did, and that galized gay marriage. This includes the Constitution prohibits them as threestateswhose voters approved clearly as it prohibited official racism, it on Nov. 6. Though it was opposed then the right of same-sex couples to by a clear majority, 57 percent to marry should be protected from the 35 percent, in a 2001 Pew Research vagaries of majority rule in the states, Center poll, gay marriage now en- w hateverthe consequences. Let jusjoys a 48 percent plurality. tice be done, though the heavens falL A nd th e S upreme Court h a s But this case is not a no-brainer, agreed to consider overturning both for either side. At least I don't think the federal Defense of Marriage Act the lapidary phrases of our Constiand state bans on gay marriage, tution contain a definitive answer. raising the prospect of a national And the court has had mixed results victory — but also risks. at slicing similar Gordian knots. The court could reject the advoBrown v. Board of Education corcates' arguments, setting a negative rected historic errors and catalyzed precedent. Or it could accept them change in the states, violent South— triggering a backlash even sharp- ern resistance notwithstanding. It er than the pro-death-penalty reac- was a triumph. tion to the court's attempt to strike Of course, one of the nation's histordown 40 state capital punishment icerrorswas the court's own blunder laws in 1972. in Dred Scott, which sought to unify Gay marriage may be r outine the nation on the basis of slaveholder in Massachusetts, but it r emains property rights — and succeeded only unthinkable in Oklahoma. Thirty- in dividing it beyond repair. three states ban it, by statute or by And then there is Roe v. Wade, constitutional amendment — many which secured a woman's right to of which were adopted byreferen- choose abortion — but also stirred the dum in the past dozen years. pro-life movement, subjected the court Such concerns explain why many to withering scholarly attack and forThe Washington Post

T

ever politicized judicial nominations. One of Roe'sstrongest supporters on the court, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, noted in remarks at Columbia University in February: "It's not that the judgment was wrong, but it moved too far, too fast." At the time of Roe, abortion was legal in four states and legal under limited circumstances in about 16 others. We'll never know what would have happened if the court had let the democratic process play out in the matter of abortion. What we do know is that gay marriage also confronts the unelected justices with delicate issues of morality, equal rights, federalism and democracy. It does so at a time when democratic politics appear to offer advocatesofsame-sex marriage opportunities not available to, say, opponents of segregation at the time of Brown. Indeed, the political momentum behind marriage equality is so strong that its ultimate victory seems, if not inevitable, then nearly so. Even in the South, support for gay marriage is 14 percentage points higher than it was a decade ago, according to Pew. Political reality, in this case, may counsel judicial restraint. Procedural and other particularities of the two cases before the court could permit the justices to keep a door open to gay marriage without slamming another on its opponents. Marriage equality is important. So, too, are national harmony, selfgovernment and the rule of law. Whatever it d o es, the Supreme Court should make it possible for the American people, sooner or later, to have all three. — Charles Lane is a member of The Washington Post's editorialboard.

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limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

The fiscal cliff and the farm bill: a rice farmer's perspective By Michael SkalIcky Hearst Newspapers

A NADO, Texas — I a m a third-generation rice farmer. My wife and I farm about 300 acres of wheat, 500 acresofgrain sorghum, 400 acres of soybeans and 350 acres ofrice.We also own about 60 head of beef cattle. I also help my dad take careof his 400 acres of rice and his 650 head of beef cattle. My dad is 71 years old. My wife and I used to farm 500 acres of strictly rice, but the rice market has not enjoyed the market effects from the energy subsidiesthat corn and beans have. So I began to look for other options and discovered that in order to survive, I had to diversify. The problem with that is the land I farm is only good for growing rice and cattle. Rice is a totally different crop from any other out there. Rice is flood irrigated, while corn and beans are farmed in dry-land rows and sprin-

kler irrigated. I would have take on substantially more debt to buy new equipment and change my irrigation system in order to make the jump from riceto other crops. I had not farmed any other crop before and I had no idea what seeds were best, chemicals to use, or local merchants to market my crops. And I had to contend with all the typical uncertainties associated with farming — weather, markets, costs, insects, disease and water issues. I basically had to start over. So I have a lot of experience with uncertainty. What's going on in Washington is just another instance of it. I have no idea what Washington has in store for the Farm Bill's safety net. Congress may include the Farm Bill as part of a "grand bargain" to avert the "fiscal cliff" come Jan. I. But if they do, which version will it be: the one that passed the Senate — not rice-farmer friendly — or the one that

passed the House Agriculture Committee — a big improvement? Why do we need safety nets? Farming is not an occupation you can do when prices are good and get out of w hen prices arebad.You haveto build and maintain a farm long enough to justify the astronomical costs it takes to operate. Safety nets ensure that after a natural disaster or market collapse, there are still farmers left to feed America. Also, they give me a measure of certainty to present to my banker when I have to renew operating loans. My banker doesn't like to loan large amounts of money to businesses full of uncertainties. Actually, I don't like farm subsides. I don't like people assuming farmers are receiving a handout. I don't want the government meddling around in my business. But the problem is that U.S. farmers are not on a level playing field with the rest of the world. For instance, the U.S. has high food

safety standards; I can't use certain chemicals in crop production because they are known carcinogens. Y et the countries we impolt r i c e from are Third World nations that can usethe less-expensive, outlawed products. And the U.S. imports their products, no questions asked, and sticks them on shelves in the grocery store right next to ours at a cheaper price. I have to buy tractors with tier 4 engines that are way more expensive than other countries without U.S. pollution standards. Third W o rld countries are allowed to have market protective subsidies (WTO rules) that the U.S. is not allowed to have. I think that if Americans want their food produced to a certain standard, then substandardcommodities should not be allowed into the country. I admit, I don't know what the right answer is for U.S. farmers. But I have some suggestions.

First, Ithinkthat a lot of money could be saved in the Farm Bill if the government would require recipients of farm payments to actually be farmers. In Texas,tenant rice farmers have been kicked off the land so the landowner could get the farm subsidies. I know peoplehere in Ganado who have not produced a crop in 15 years and have enjoyed the Farm Bill's benefits. Second, we need to get out of the WTO. The U.S. can negotiate our own free trade agreements that are more favorableto our farmers. Third, we need to realize that if we want high food standards, a cleaner environment andbetterworker safety standards than any other country in the world, then our commodities/ productsare going to be more expensive than every other country in the world. — Michael SIEaliclEy farms rice, wheat, miloand soybeansin Ganado, Texas.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

DEATH NOTICES Effie WeemS-

Rozentals

Effie C. Weems Rozentals, of The Dalles

Sept. 30, 1943 - Nov. 30, 2012 Effie C . ( L a ne) W e emsRozentals w a s b o r n i n Nyssa, O r e gon , S e p t ember 30, 1943. She went to b e w i t h t h e L or d i n Heaven, Friday the 7th of December. We were able to have a

Sept. 30, 1943 - Dec. 7, 2012 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592; www.deschuteamemorialchapel.com

Services: 2:00 PM, Friday, December 14, 2012 Celebration of Life Service at Deschutes Mausoleum Chapel, 63875 N. Hwy 97, Bend.

Elton Marcus Wade, of Myrtle Creek, OR

and Effie Weems- squeeze in Rozentals an early C hristmas celebration b efore her untimely passing. Family and h o lidays were very important to her. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r mother, Mildred Lane; her b rother, A l a n L a n e , a n d his family, C athi, L e land, and J u l ie ; h e r h u s b a nd, a nd best f r i end, K ar l R o z entals; h e r s o n , B r o d y W eems a n d h i s f am i l y , Effie's gr an d d a ughters, H annah, K ai t l a n and g reat-granddaughter, Z o e W eems; h er d aug h t e r , Erain Weems-Scaggs andh er f a m i ly , E f f i e' s t w i n granddaughters, Jade andJ ordan, a nd g r an d s o n , Beau Scaggs. Effie was a u n i que i n dividual with passion for all she had and all she did ... g ourmet c o o k i ng , e x o t i c gardens, home decoration, t raveling i n A m e r ic a a n d abroad. Sh e w as a self-taught artist who sold m any paintings o f b a r n s , mountains, seascapes, and portraits. Effie was also a t eacher, h ol d i n g p ai n t w orkshop s at PSU , SWOCC, COCC, and other community colleges throughout Oregon. P receding he r i n d e a t h a re h e r f i r s t h us b a n d , Johnnie B. Weems (March, 17, 1 9 8 6) ; h er o l der brother, Leland L ane; her f ather, A r n e l L a n e ; a n d g randbabies sh e w i l l fi nally meet, Jessica Weems and Michal'le Scaggs. She lead a h a p py, goalo riented lif e an d l e f t h e r m ark on m a ny ! E f fie w a s v ery much loved, and wil l always be remembered. A celebration of he r l i f e will b e a t D e s chutes Memorial G ardens, 63875 N H ighway 9 7 , B e n d , O R 97701, Friday, D e c ember 14, 2012, at 2:00 p.m.

Jan. 8, 1947 - Oct. 28, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are being planned at this time.

Eugene Anthony Neketin, of Crooked River Ranch Oct. 21, 1932 - Dec. 5, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, of Redmond, 541-504-9485, www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private ceremony will take place at a later time. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of Redmond and Sisters, 732 SW 23rd St., Redmond, OR.

Mary Jemima Walters, of Bend Sept. 5, 1916 - Dec. 10, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Committal of the Urn will take place in Ohio at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

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

Neal B. Harvey, of Redmond Jan. 18, 1928 - Dec. 9, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Redmond, 541-504-9485, www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Memorial service at City Center Four Square Church, 549 SW 8th St., Redmond on Sat., Dec. 15, 2012, at 12:00 PM.

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 maybesubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

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

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

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

WEST NEWS

Trail

Plen of smoke clouds the future of legalized pot

Continued from B1 The committee gave the green light to i nvestigate how much in urban renewal dollars such a project might need. "The idea is to expand the scope into something more l ike we have in the Dr y Canyon," said Bill Duerden, Redmond director of public works. With those potential Urban Renewal funds, the city will initially look at a trail that extends from Quince A venue ( b ehind H o m e Depot) to Veterans Way, a stretch nearly three miles

By Kim Murphy Los Angeles Times

SEATTLE — C u stomers have been drifting into Jay Fratt's alternative pipe and tobacco shop, Smokin J's, in the days since Washington's marijuana law took effect, wondering when c annabis would take its place on the shelves next to t h e h and-

long.

blown glass pipes. Hold on, he told them. Fratt is, before anything else, a businessman, and he quickly realized there was a lot of smoke in the details. First of all, the law setting up the nation's first legal regulatory system for retail pot won't allow sales until next year. And the federal government still considers marijuana illegal. Then there are the taxation provisions: Can legal r etailers compete with t h e b lack market w h e n t h e y have to pay more than 25 p ercent i n ta x es? W h a t about the provision that says marijuana shops can't stock a nything but pot an d p o t supplies? What would happen to the Vancouver, Wash.,

Los Angeles Times

Jeff Millar, the wordsmith behind the long-running comic strip "Tank M cNamara," which evolved into a biting satire of the sports world, died Nov. 30. He was 70. The Texas native,

drama of sports — and how seriously Americans take them — always amused Millar, said h i s wife. A t 6- f o ot-3, Millar had the p h y sique of an athlete, but he w a sn't necessarily a s p orts zealot. "Jeff's perspective

who also wasa long- FEATURED wa s outside of sports time film critic and ogpUARy l ooking in," Hinds columnist f o r the Houston C h r o nicle, died at his Houston-area home after an almost four-year battle with bile-duct cancer, said his wife, Peg. T he daily, syndicated comic strip — withahefty-jawedprotagonist who matured from a bumbling ex-NFL player into a reflective TV sportscaster — runs in about 150 newspapers nationwide. Bill Hinds, who draws the strip and took over the writing a couple of months ago, said Millar asked him to collaborate on the project from the start. Millar wanted to do something "satirical and sardonic" lik e "Doonesbury,"Hindsrecalled, but with a focus on sports. The

said. "When you're inside, you can't see how c r azy it is." M il l a r wasn't afraid to tackl e t h e less-than-perfect realities of sports. Short-tempered c o aches, players wit h D U I c h a rges and sexual miscond u c t scandals were frequent t o p ics of the strip. "He wanted to go cuttinge d ge,"hiswifesaid."Hewasn't too worried about how he was p e r ceived." In 200 9 , Th e Washington P o st deemed six strips, which s a t irized the NFL's handling o f a s t a r A f r i can-American q u a rterback embroiled in an i l l e gal d o gfighting scandal, "inappropriate" and r efused t o run them. One showed NFL

An e ventual s outhern portion of the trail would extend along Canal Boulevard to Ridgeview High School, at Redmond's southern city limit. The trail system is also plannedto have components that will route pedestrians and bikers into the historic downtown core. Problematic in the sectionsfrom Evergreen south are several busy intersections. "It's a matter of determining how much to invest in the key crossings versus how much people will use them," said Duerden. What kind of crossings — such as improved-at-grade crosswalks or underpasses — has yet to be decided. "This hasn't been fully designed o r en g i neered yet," said Richards. "Once that is complete we'll have better cost estimates." Early rough estimates are about $700,000 to $1 million for the entire project. The OPRD grant will be used, along with $30,000 from the Redmond parks fund, to complete the section from Maple to Quince because it is outside the Urban Renewal District. If approved by the City Council, the rest of the project would use urban renewal funds for the Maple-toVeteran improvements, including increased protections at intersections. "The urban renewal objective is to create a lot of utility for users, to connect with the business community," said Richards. "I see this moving forward in the next 12 to 18 months."

Colin Ditz/Seattle Times via The Associated Press

Nicola Thompson, center, lights her pipe as she celebrates legalization of marijuana in Seattle on Thursday. tial bonanza in state tax revenues of nearly $2 billion over the first five years. "I'm telling my clients, if I had a collective and I knew that legalization was coming and I knew they were going to be licensing people and I was already in the business, I'd be one of the first people

going to apply for a license," said Jay Berneburg, a Tacoma, Wash., attorney who held a seminar recently about getting into the retail trade. "You could make a million dollars in five days. There's

shopkeeper's tie-dye baby

going to be people lined up to

jumpsuits, his "Stoner" trivia games, his meditating Buddha tapestries? The euphoriathat accompanied the debut of the initiative making it legal in Washington for adults to possess an ounce or less of marijuana faded shortly after midnight Thursday, when about 150 people gathered at the base of the Space Needle to toke up in celebration. By Friday morning, the bureaucrats, the lawyers and the suits from Wall Street were pulling into town as state regulators began setting up what could become a $1 billion industry, built precariously on a product whose possession the federal government considers a felony. State of ficials e s timate that pot will soon be selling legally for about $12 a gram, with annual consumption of 85 million grams — a poten-

buy marijuana, just because they can," he said. V enture c apitalists a r e moving in. B r endan Kennedy and Michael Blue, two Yale MBA graduates with backgrounds in Silicon Valley, have raised $5 million through their private equity firm, P r i vateer H o l dings, b elieved to be the f irst i n the nation to f ocus strictly o n mari j u ana-related companies. "We realized this was and is the biggest opportunity we think we'll probably see in our lifetimes," Blue said. Their first acquisition was leafly.com, a w e bsite that rates strains of m a rijuana for their medicinal properties. Users can plug in their ZIP codes and find out which products available in t heir areas produce the effects t hey're looking f or , f r o m "giggly" to the ability to treat

Timber

said — the group is restoring, thinning, d ecommissioning Continued from B1 roads and performing a range The collaborative has foof other activities on 70,000 cused on a 1 5 0,000 acres acres. "Think about where people between Bend, Sisters and Mt. Bachelor. With 19 differ- come to recreate and why ent stakeholders at the table they do it — it's in our nation— environmentalists and in- al forests," Chang said. "If we don'ttake care of dustry stakeholders, Chang

migraines. Vaporizers ar e a n o ther product they're looking at — anything that doesn't directly involve buying or selling marijuana. Privateer is offering investors the chance to make money in anarena most venture capitalists can't touch under standard partnership agreements, which normally spell out that investments not in compliance with federal law are prohibited. That means, they figure, an opportunity for stunning profits with little competition from other investment firms — though one has to listen to a lot of Bob Marley at trade shows. The state Liquor Control Board is asking for a staff of 40 to help set up a network of possibly300 or more state-licensed retail stores. The board must also figure out how to regulate growers and packagers. T hat process wil l t a k e much of the next year. While it has been legal since Thursday for adults to use small amounts of marijuana away from public view, they can't buy it, sell it or grow it until regulations are in place. Exemptions remain for medical users under existing law. "Nowhere in the nation, or in the world, have they set

up a regulatory system for recreational marijuana use. I think that's where we're kind of charting new ground," said Pat Kohler, director of the board.

them, they could burn up in a fire that is unnatural and unnecessary ... We have the ability to change that as Oregonians, and those are real benefits. We could wait for the federal government to have enough resources to take care of these things, but if we wait, we will lose so many of the nat-

— Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com

ural resources that we value as

Oregonians," Chang said. But, Hanna said, it's going to be a tough sell in the Legislature, especially when it comes time to slash school funding and cut money for seniors. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idalze@bendbulletin.com

DEATH ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Ed Cassidy, 89: D r u mmer whose musical background influenced t h e j a z z -tinged sound of the band Spirit, which emerged in the late 1960s as one of the West Coast's premier

rock groups. He had played with such jazz greats as Dexter Gordon and Chet Baker before teaming with Randy California, his guitar-playing stepson, to form Spirit. Died Thursday of cancer in San Jose, Calif. — From wire reports

Jeff Millar, 70, created 'TankMcNamara' comicstrip By Marisa Gerber

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Commissioner Roger Goodell Lisa Berry, Serena Andrews asking former Vice President a nd Shelly M i llar an d h i s www.bendbulletin.com Dick Cheney for advice on brothers, Dan and Mark. Call 54 I -385-5809 how the league should respond to Michael Vick's actions. Cheney's suggestion, in the comic: "Kill him." In the early '90s, Millar told '. • I'. • .s , s . s s• s . s the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, "There is no hands-off subject." When Millar wasn't penning pithy one-liners about Ductless heat pump systemCOMPLETELYINSTALLEDwith golf fans or c r afting sharp full warranty and 100% satisfaction guaranteed to improve the criticism a b ou t r e c r uiting energy efficiency of your home. That's about half of what you violations for the strip, he was normally pay for a similar system.*After cash incentives and often writing a humor column state energy tax credits. for the Chronicle. Born July 10, 1942, in PasaConvenient Financing Options Available. With the money dena, Texas, he earned abacheyou'll save on heating costs this system will pay for itself and lor's degree fromthe University Air Conditioning Comes Standard! of Texas and joined the ChroniVisit www.energytrust.org to learn more ways to make cle right out of college. Over the years, he covered music and your home energy efficient. moviesforthe newspaper. Quantities of theseincredibly priced systems are limited! His comic strip collaborator BEND HEATINGis the ONLY company in Central Oregon said his "favorite vision of Jeff that canmake this offer, so call is his bewildered look." today and get oneinstalledin "He was bewildered a lot by time to beat thecold! life and sports," Hinds said, "and he translated that into * Net priceafter cashincentives humor." artd tax credits. In addition to his wife, MilI • I 1 s lar is survived by his sisters

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B6 THE BULLETIN •WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 20'I2

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.

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PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:58 a.m...... 3:25 p.m. Venus......5:24 a.m...... 3:03 p.m. Mars.......9:37 a.m...... 6:30 p.m. Jupiter......3 35 p m...... 6 40 a.m. Satum......3:44 a.m...... 2;14 p.m. Uranus....12144pm......1:01 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 48/32 24hours ending4p.m*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........60in1950 Monthtodate.......... 0.40" Recordlow........ -24 in 1972 Average month todate... 0.80"

Average high.............. 39 Year to date............ 8.09" Average low .............. 23 Average year to date..... 9.96" Barometricpressureat4 p m2959 Record 24 hours ...1.17 in1937 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

SKI REPORT

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

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........47/40/0.56....47/35/sh.....47/39/sh Baker City......32/21/0.00.... 37/24/rs.....37/21/pc Brookings... MM/MM/0.00....50/41/sh.....51/40/sh Burns..........43/22/0.00....35/19/sn.....38/17/pc Eugene........47/44/0.19....44/32/sh.....41/35/pc Klamath Falls .. 40/25/000 ...34/17/sn.....34/18/pc Lakeview.......43/19/0.00 ...37/22/sn.....34/19/pc La Pine........47/27/0.00....34/18/sn.....36/20/pc Medford.......41/37/0.06....41/32/sh.....40/31/pc Newport.......46745/0.60....48/37/sh.....48/41/sh North Bend......50/43/NA....49/37/sh.....48/40/pc Ontario........36/24/0.00....44/27/sh.....41/25/pc Pendleton......47/37/0.00....43/27/sh.....41/28/pc Portland .......47/43/0.15....45/35/sh.....43/37/pc Prineville.......49/30/0.00....34/23/sn.....39/23/pc Redmond....... 51/27/0.00.... 40/I 8/rs.....37/22/pc Roseburg.......47/39/0.08....44/35/sh.....46/36/sh Salem ....... 48744/0 20...44/33/sh ...43/35/pc Sisters.........46/28/0.00....35/21/sn.....38/22/pc The Dages......50/32/0.00....44/29/sh.....41/32/pc

0

Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 35 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 28 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .23-46 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .44-62 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 42 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . . 54

LOW MEDIUM HIGH

0

2

4

6

8

10

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

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0...no report

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .20-26 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . . .60-70 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . . . 26 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . . . .0-59 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .11-48 Taos, NewMexico....... . . . . . 0.0...no report Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .18-20 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.sklcentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clo uds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-raiu-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

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

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

(in the 48 contiguous states):

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:31 a.m Moon phases

City Precipitation values are24-hovr tolals through4p m

Rain and snow p vo >N»6»6 north and snow »6 '», », Ontano' showers south.

i i i i

ih h 2 7 / 12

i •

37 27

EAST

8 ii

HIGH LOW

33 24

OREGON CITIES

» so»9 39/22 Redmond •• Paugre »6 37/22 Sunriver • Bend 4„4, ~ » 4 4 / 32i i i i i i « i 43/29 +o> o g~ l» i i ' • Xv • w ~ 33 / 1 9 »6 35/21 • Brothers34/18 ii i i i Cot t ag e i ' O a k ridge 1 • »K- »6»6»6 Nyssa exxxxx Juntura » 6 »V 43/28»6 o . NNNGrove xxxx x '34/» Q+ ' oHampt48 • Burns»6 44/24. »6 + 3 9 . 8 ~ » La Pine34»8 Coos 8~856i i i ' 4 4 /33 xxx~ 32/19»K • 35/20 Crescenp • 8 5 N N »»+»+»+R+»" 47/38 • Riley > LW Cre Fart Rock 35/20 ~ Slsters

• •i Florencco xx Eugene g

HIGH LOW

a mlx of rain and snow.

37/24

• Mlt h

3825 38/25

8Cam Shermap

i i i i i N

xii ;

sunshine.

Snowfall returns, light to moderate accumulations.

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST: 5TATE 1

A glimpse or two of

Tonight: Drying overnight, partly cloudy to mostly

;4+

.++++ . 4 ++ 4 + +o

46 * * 4 4 4 ", * * * 4 d 6 d * * * >4 4 * +*

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

>»8

»»8 99

F l urries Snow

Ice

YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayWedoesdayrhursday YesterdayWedoesdayrhursday YesterdayWednesdayrhursday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/LolW Hi/L0IW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX......52/21/0.00...61/35/s.. 63/47/s Grand Rapids....36/22/0.01..37/27/pc.. 43/32/5 RapidCity.......42/I2/0 00.. 44/23/pc. 38/23/pc Savannah.......70/60/0.02 ..57/43/sh.. 60/40/5 Akron ..........38/32/001...40/26/s.. 43/29/s Green Bay.......27/21/0 00..34/27/pc.35/25/pc Reuo...........64/26/0 00 .. 42/29/sh..39/I 9/rs Seattle......... 44/42/0.07 45/34/sh .. .. 43/39/c Albany..........41/30/000...39/24/5.. 41/26/s Greensboro......62/43/000...48/28/c.. 54/28/5 Richmoud.......65/48/0.00 ..48/33/pc.. 51/31/s SiovxFalls.......34/14/0 00.. 37/19/pc. 32/I7/pc Albuquerque.... 44/24/0.00...48/25/5.. 52/28/s Harasbvrg.......48/34/0.03...46/28/s.. 46/27/5 Rochester, NY....34/28/0.00 ..40/28/pc. 44/33/pc Spokane........36/30/0.00 ..34/25/sn.. 34/23/c Anchorage ......28/20/0 00..32/28/sn. 32/22/sn Hartford,CT.....48/38/0 01...42/28/s.. 44/28/5 Sacramento......59/38/0.00 ..53/37/sh.53/36/pc Springfield, MO ..46/16/0.00... 47/28/5.. 53/32/s Atlanta .........49/37/000...52/36/c.. 57/36/s Helena..........44/30/0 00.. 36/I8/rs.32/15/pc St. Louis.........43/23/0.00... 49/31/s ..54/34/s Tampa..........77/69/001...76/59/t ..75/60ls Atlantic City.....61/42/0.01...48/33/s.. 49/39/s Honolulu........82/73/0.00..81/72/sh. 82/73/pcSalt Lake City....45/25/0.00...44/32/c. 43/30/sn Tucson..........67/32/0.00...72/44/5.72/46lpc Avslin..........54/25/000...60/35/s.64/48Ipc Houston........55/32/000...60/37/5.64/47/pc SanAntonio.....55/31/O.CO... 60/36/5.65/53/pc Tulsa...........Sll20/0 00...51/30/s.. 56/39/5 Baltimore .......56/43/0.09...48/29/5 .. 48/28/5 Huntsville.......43/33/0.00... 51/30/5 .. 57/33/5 SanDiego.......71/50/0JI ..62/56/pc. 59/50/sh Washington,DC..53/44/0.07...48/35/s.. 48/30/5 Rifings.........38/21/000...40/22/c. 36/19/pc lndianapolis.....36/27/000...46/27/5.. 49/31/5 SanFrancisco....58/46/OJI .. 55/43/sh.56/43/pc Wichita.........48/14/0.00... 54/32/s .. 59/38/5 Birmingham.....41/36/0.00 ..54/33/pc.. 56/36/s Jackson, MS.... 50/32/000 56/30/5 .. 60/37/5 SanJose .......64/42/0.00..55/37/sh 56/37/pc Yakhma........ 36/28/lrace..40/20/rs.37/26/pc Bismarck........25/13/002...34/15/c .. 23/13/c Jacksonvile......79/65/0 00..64/50/sh. 63/46/pc SantaFe.........34/6/0.00...44/23/s. 47/24/pc Yvma...........73/4670.00...73/52ls. 70/45/sh Boise...........49/30/000 .. 42/28/rs.39/25/pc Juneau..........32/26/003 .. 33/29/rs..36/31/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston..........56/39/000... 39/31/s.. 43/30/s KansasC117......45/I6/0 00...49/32/s .. 53/35/5 88dgepoit,CT....54/41/001 ...44/32/s .. 46/32/s Lansing.........34/I9/000 ..36/26/pc .. 43/29/s Amsterdam ...37/28/0.00..43/29/sh 34/29/c Mecca..........91/75/000 . 92/72/5 .. 90/72/5 Buffalo.........35/29/0.00..40/29/pc. 46/34/pc LasYegas.......58/39/0.00...67/44/s. 57/42/sh Athens..........6369/000 ..54/41/pc.48/39/pc Mexico City .....72/57/000 ..71/44/pc.. 72/46/5 Burlington,YT....40/25/0.00..36/24/pc. 38/29/pc Lexington.......34/28/0.00...42/23/s .. 50/31/5 Avckland........66/59/0.00..69/58/pc. 70/55/pc Montreal........32/I8/011 ..23/I5/pc.. 33/29/c Caribou,ME.....33/14/001...21/11/c..27/24/c Lincoln..........46/18/000..48/26/pc.. 49/29/5 Baghdad........68/53/0.00... 65/48/s .. 65/47/s Moscow........32/18/000..21/14/pc.. 20/16/c Charleston SC...73/62/001 ..56/44/sh.. 59/45/s Little Rock.......45/26/000...52/29/s.. 56/33/5 Bangkok........93/79/1.77 ..93/78/pc. 94/78/pc Nairobi.........82/55/0.00... 76/56/t. 77/56/pc Charlotte........61/51/0 00 ..51/33/sh .. 55/28/5 LosAngeles......68/50/0 00 ..61/50/sh. 60/50/sh 8egng..........32/10/000... 32/22/s. 33/30/sn Nassau.........82/75/0.00..83/72/pc. 81/71/pc Chattanooga.....43/35/000 ..52/29/pc.. 57/31/5 Louisville........39/29/000...46/25/5.. 50/31/5 Beirvt..........66/57/1.24 ..67/56/pc. 67/58lsh New Delhi.......66/54/000..71/49/pc.. 68/51/c Cheyenne........37/9/000 ..49/22/pc.48/23/pc MadisonVY J.....30/20/000..38/28/pc .. 40/29/5 Berlin...........30/25/000... 25/18/c. 25/15/pc Osaka ..........48/30/0.00..44/31/pc..49/35/s Chicago.........34/24/000...43/32/s. 48/35/s Memphis....... 46/30/000 ..52/29/5 .. 56/36/5 Bogota .........70/37/0.00 ..68/48/sh.66/51/sh Oslo.............12/5/0 00...17/1 0/c. 17/I3/pc Cincinnati.......35/28/000...42/26/s .. 47/29/s Miami..........85/72/0 01..82/69/pc. 81/68/pc Budapest........28/21/0 00 .. 28/19/pc.. 23/14/s Ottawa.........19/10/000 ..22/14/pc. 33/28/pc Cleveland.......39/30/000 ..41/29/pc.. 43/34/s Milwaukee......33/25/000..40/33/pc.. 43/31/5 BuenosAires.....84/57/3.10...88/61/5.. 85/61/5 Paris............37/27/0.00 ..35/23/pc.. 36/32/c Colorado Spungs..30/9/000...53/26/s. 49/26/pc Mianeapolis......20/4/000..33/24/pc. 33/20/pc Cabo580Lucas..79/61/0.00...78/57/5.. 76/61/c Rio de Janeiro....96/73/0.00... 88/74/I...81/73/t Colvmbia,MO...43/16/0.00...48/30/s.. 55/34/s Nashvife........42/32/0.00...48/26/s .. 55/33/5 Cairo...........66/52/0.00.. 66/49/s 66/52/pc Rome...........52/34/0.00... 48/30/s. 45/35/sh Colvmbia,SC....66/54/000 ..52/39/sh .. 57/32/s New Orleans.....50/43/000...57/39/s .. 62/48/5 Calgary.........39/21/0CO... 18/8/sl. 22/13/pc Santiago........81/57/0.00... 68/59/5 .. 69/56/5 Columbus, GA....56/44/000...56/39/c.. 59/37/s New York.......51/42/006...46/36/s.. 46/36/5 Cancvn.........82/73/0.05...83/73/t. 83/72/sh SaoPaulo.......88/73/0.00... 80/68/t...79/67/t Columbus,OH....36/32/000...41/28/5.. 44/27/s Newark,Nl......54/43/003...48/33/s .. 47/34/5 Dvblin..........41/27/000..41/40/sh.. 44/43lc Sapporo ........30/21/0.01 .. 30/23/sl. 32/24/pc Concord,NH.....44/33/0.05...37/20/5.. 41/22/s Norfolk,VA......66/48/0.00..49/40/sh .. 52/36/5 Edinburgh.......36/21/0.00...35/28/c..31/28/rs Seoul............27/9/0.00... 32/16/5 .. 32/28/s Corpus Christi....56/43/0.00...63/52/s. 68/62/pc OklahomaCity...49/18/0.00...54/34/s .. 59/40/5 Geneva.........36/25/0.00...30/22/s. 36/34/sh Shanghai........52/34/0.00... 51/41/5...56/54/r DallasFtWorth...50/25/0 00... 56/35/s.. 62/47/5 Omaha.........46/18/000..47/27/pc.. 47/2Is Harare..........75/63/051...72/56/c. 69/60/sh Singapore.......84/73/1.72... 88/77/t...87/76/t Dayton .........34/28/0.00...42/27/5 .. 46/29/5 Orlando.........82/67/0.04... 79/60/t. 75/58/pc HongKong......70/63/000..71/62/pc. 70/63/pc Stockholm.......28/21/0.00 .. 28/22/sl. 25/17/sn Denver..........40/10/002 ..55/26/pc. 48/27/pc Palm Springs.....72/46/000 ..72/50/pc65/41/sh Istanbul.........55/3970 00..44/38lpc. 43/37/pc Sydney..........68/64/0.00..75/62/pc.77/64lpc DesMoines......43/16/000...45/29/s .. 46/29/s Peoria..........35/17/000...44/29/s.. 47/31/5 lervsalem.......50/43/0.04...62/47/5.. 62/48/s Taipei...........61/59/0.00..68/62/sh.74/66lpc Detroit..........36/26/0 00 ..39/31/pc .. 43/32/s Philadelphia.....56/44/0 05...46/34/5 .. 47/33/5 Johannesburg....68/54/027..71/56/sh. 73/57lsh TelAviv.........63/52/0.81 ..68/53/pc. 68/52/pc Duluth...........14/5/0 01 ...26/20/c. 28/I7/pc Phoenix.........69/41/0 00... 72/48/s .. 72/50/c Lima ...........75/66/0.00...74/65/c. 76/64/pc Tokyo...........50/34/0.00...47/33/s..49/34/5 El Paso..........53/20/0.00...59/32/s.. 64/40/s Pittsburgh.......38/33/0.01...40/26/s .. 44/28/5 Lisbon..........54/45/0 00..45/39/pc 61/54/sh Toronto .....30/23/0 00 .32/25/pc 36/32/pc Fairbanks..........5/I/000...13/8/sn.12/11/sn Portland,ME.....44/29/000...38/24/s.40/27/pc London .........37/27/0.00..38/32/pc. 42/42lsh Yancevver.......45/41/0.22..41/35/sh.41/37/sh Fargo............13/2/000...31/14/c...16/9/c Provideace......58/38/001...42/30/s .. 44/32/5 Madrid .........52/25/0.00..51/34/pc.50/35/pc Yienna..........34/28/0.01...23/18/c. 26/I5/pc Flagstaff.........50/9/000...49/24/s.42/27/sn Raleigh.........65/52/000..49/31/sh.. 55/27/5 Manila..........90/77/0.00..89/76/pc. 88/76/pc Warsaw.........25/14/006... 24/I 7/c ..23/13/sl

OREGON NEWS

Portland policearrest father of 11-year-old robberysuspect By Steven Dubois

told the older boy to "show her

The Associated Press

The boy, who was not home at the time of the search, was PORTLAND — The father taken into protective custody of an 11-year-old boy accused along with Charlton's other of trying to carjack a woman children — a 4-year-old girl has become thefirstperson to and a 9 -year-old boy. The be charged under a Portland mother of the children has not city ordinance that holds par- been charged, Simpson said. ents responsible when a gun The arrest came three days ends up in the hands of a child. after police say t h e c h i ld, Joseph Charlton, 34, was armed with a loaded .22-caliarrestedon the misdemeanor ber Derringer, and his 7-yearcharge Tuesday after the au- old accomplice tried to carjack thorities executed a search a woman in a church parking warrant a t h is so u t heast lot near his home. Portland home, said Sgt. Pete Amy Garrett, 22, told ofSimpson of the Portland Po- ficers that when the boys aplice Bureau. proached her, the younger boy

your piece."

PPESENTED BY THE BULLETIN 8( PINE MOUNTAI

The woman said that when she refusedto givethem her vehicle, they demanded cash and her phone. The woman drove away and was not injured. Simpson said Charlton may face additional charges, and the authorities were searching his home for additional weapons. Simpson said the 7-year-old has not been taken into protective custody, but the state Department of H uman Services is investigating the boy's situation.

skis, TREK & SANTACRUZ bikes, clothing, shoes,

sunglasses, outerwear, split boards & more!

One Winter Winner One Spring Winner One SummerWinner

The Associated Press CORVALLIS — A 22-yearold former c ollege student from Peru has been sentenced to at least 50 years in prison for killing his year-old son and the baby's 19-year-old mother in 2011.

One Fall Winner

vated murder in the deaths of his son, Theo, and 19-year-old Kelsey Baker. After Baker broke up with him, court documents say the man plotted to kill her, their son and himself so they could be together in the afterlife.

PORTS

Win and IJSe it far:

Ex-student gets life term for double slaying Gustavo Martinez-Aquepucho was sentenced Monday in Benton County Circuit Court in Corvallis to life in prison with the possibility of parole after 50 years. He pleaded guilty in September to two counts of aggra-

I

Giftcard will be activated at the beginning of its season.Thewinter gift card wlll be activated DII January 31, 2013.

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THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

NFL

GIRLS PREP BASKETBALL

NFL

Suspensionsfor Saints tossedout

Liability in concussion suits may be costly

NEW ORLEANSFinding fault with nearly everyone tied to the New Orleans Saints' bounty

case, from the coaches to Roger Goodell, former NFL Commissioner Paul Tagliabue tossed

out the suspensions of four players Tuesday and condemnedthe team for obstructing the investigation.

In a surprising rejection of his successor's overreaching punishments, Tagliabue wrote that he would "now vacate all discipline to

be imposed upon" two current Saints, linebacker Jonathan Vilma and defensive end Will Smith, and two players no longer with the club, Browns linebacker Scott Fujita and free-agent defensive lineman An-

thony Hargrove. Tagliabue essentially absolved Fujita, but did agree with Goodell's finding that the other

three players "engaged in conduct detrimental to the integrity of, and public confidence in, the

game of professional football." It was a ruling that allowed both sides to claim victory more than nine months after the league first made "Saints bounties" a

household phrase: The NFL pointed to the determination that

Goodell's facts were right; the NFL Players

Association issued a statement noting that Tagliabue said "previ-

ously issued discipline was inappropriate." — The Associated Press

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

I'I JordanPoyer

Poyer pickedfor All-America team NEW YORK — Alabama is No. 1 when it comes to All-Ameri-

cans. The second-ranked Crimson Tide placed

four players on The Associated Press All-

America team released Tuesday. Amongthem was center Barrett

Jones, who became a two-time first-team

selection. Alabama's Dee Mil-

liner was also named to the first team at cornerback, along with

Oregon State senior cornerbackJordan Poyer, who hadseven interceptions. Oregon senior running back Kenjon Barner was a second-team selection,

I j~%y stai~z-.</r

• Sisters rolls in overtime en route to a 45-37 nonleaguevictory over Madras Bulletin staff report MADRAS — Taylor Nieri scored a game-high 17 points and Sisters outscored Madras 13-5 in overtime Tuesday to knock off the host White Buffaloes 45-37 in nonleague girls basketball action. Nieri, the Outlaws' 5-foot-7 senior guard, tied the game 32-32 just before the end of regulation to send the contest into the extra period. In OT, Sisters hit seven of eight free throws to hold off Madras. "We're handling pressure well," said Outlaws coach Julianne Inside Horner, • More prep whose team sports improved to coverage,C3 5- 0 with the win. "They did an excellent job getting to the basket." Sisters, which plays Gladstone in the first round of the Gladstone Tournament on Friday, went 13 of 22 from the line as a team and rallied back from a five-point deficit with two minutes left in regulation. "It came down to experience," said Madras coach Mike Osborne, whose program was hit hard by graduation this past spring. "We had a few untimely turnovers and they found a way to be aggressive and get to the freethrow line in overtime." Sophomore Mariah Stacona led the Buffs with 12 points. Freshmen Kalan Wolfe and Vanessa Esqueval added seven points apiece. Madras went to the foul line just 11 times Tuesday night and hit only five of those shots. Cassidy Edwards added eight points for the Outlaws and Jacobie Petterson contributed seven to help Horner earn her first victory against the White Buffaloes as a head coach. "These girls never give up," Horner said.

!) ]4y~+g$:: -

' "

-': P~~

As the National Football League confronts a raft of lawsuits brought by thousands of former players who accuse the league of hiding information about the dangers of concussions, a less visible battle that may have a greater effect is unfolding between the league and 32 of its current and former insurers. The dispute revolves around how much money,if any, the insurers are obligated to pay for the league's mounting legal bills and the hundreds of millions of dollars in potential damages that might stem from the cases brought by the retired players. Regardless of how it is resolved, the dispute could hurt teams, leagues and schools at all levels if insurers raise premiums to compensate for the increased risk of lawsuits from playersand theirparents who play hockey, lacrosse and other contact sports. The NFL, which generates about $9 billion a year, may be equipped to survive these legal

challenges. But colleges, high schools and club teams may be forced to consider severe measures in the face of liability issues, from raising fees to offset higher premiums to

'r's c

capping potential damages, or

Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Sisters' Cassidy Edwards (32) shoots around Inez Jones (22) after steeling the ball to extend Sisters' lead over Madras in overtime on Tuesday.

Lates ot ro es roo oun Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE — Troy Benton hit a game-winning floater in the lane with 2.8 seconds to give Crook County a 61-59 boys basketball victory over Burns. Marcus Greavesscored a game-high 18 points for the Cowboys, Dillon Dees added 13, and Jacob Mahurin connected on three three-pointers en rout to 11 points to help Crook County improve to 4-1 on the season. The Cowboys avenged

BOYS PREP BASKETBALL their lone loss of the season with the nonleague win. The Hilanders topped Crook County 57-50 on Saturday in the final of their own Burns Tournament. "I don't know what the numbers are, but we shot a lot better tonight," Cowboys coach Jeff Lowenbach said. "It was a hard-fought, back-and-forth game."

Burns (4-2) hit a free throw with 25 seconds left in the game to tie the nonleague contest 59-59. Benton drove the lane, though, on Crook County's next possession and lofted a shot into the basket with just under three seconds left. The Hilanders' half-court desperation heave missed and the Cowboys held on for the win. "It was fun to be apart of," said Lowenbach, whose team hosts Douglas on Friday.

requiring players to sign away their right to sue coaches and schools. Some schools and leagues may even shut down teams because the expense and legal risk are too high. "Insurers will be tightening up their own coverage and make sports more expensive," said Robert Boland, who teaches sports law at New York University. "It could make the sustainability of certain sports a real issue." The NFL contends that the insurers, some of whom wrote policies as far back as the 1960s, have a duty to defend the league, which has paid them millions of dollars in premiums. The question for the NFL is not whether the insurers are required to help the league, but rather what percentof the league's expenseseach insurer isobliged to cover. Determining how to allocate those costs, though, is complicated because the insurers are so diverse. Some of them wrote policies for one year, while others did so for a decade or more. A few went bankrupt or merged with rivals, or insured only NFL Properties, the league's merchandising arm that the retired players also sued.

SeeConcussion/C4

NATIONAL FINALS RODEO

Terrebonne roperCardoza re

', I I

.:J >@.

H

'+NFR

made the first team, more than any other

conference. ThePac12 was second with six players on the first

team. No other conference had more than two. The team was voted onbyapanel of16AP college football poll

voters. For a complete list of AII-Americans, see Scoreboard,C2. — The Associated Press

:

New York Times News Service

sophomore cornerback Ifo Ekpre-olomu, was

Conference players

-

By Ken Belson

while his teammate, picked for the third team. Nine Southeastern

-

Bob Click/ For The Bulletin

Russell Cardoza, of Terrebonne, ropes the heels of his steer to complete the run in 3.5 seconds to win the sixth round of team roping. Russell and his partner, Colby Lovell, are currently third in the finals competition.

Bulletin staff report LAS VEGAS — Tuesday was a big night for Central Oregon cowboys at the National Finals Rodeo, including a round win for Terrebonne team roper Russell Cardoza. Cardoza registered the first go-round victory for any of the six C.O. competitors at this NFR, taking the top spot in the sixth round of the 10-night rodeo. Cardoza, aheeler,and header Colby Lovell, of Madisonville, Texas, posted a time of 3.5 seconds, .6 seconds better than the closestcompetitors. They each earned checks of $18,257.21 for the victory. P rineville's Charly C r awford a n d

Inside • A complete list of results from Tuesday's sixth round at the NFR,C2 teammate Jim Ross Cooper, of Monument, N.M., did not post a qualifying time on Tuesday night. It was also a big night for local cowboys in bareback riding, as Culver's Bobby Moteand Redmond's Steven Peebles finished in a four-way tie for second in the sixth go-round. Mote and Peebles both recorded scores of 82.5 points, just behind Winn Ratliff's winning score of 83.5. SeeCardoza /C3


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY

THURSDAY

BASKETBALL

GOLF

5p.m.: NBA, Dallas Mavericks at Boston Celtics, ESPN.

3:30a.m.:European Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship, first

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

round, Golf Channel.

Arizona State, Pac-12 Network. 7:30p.m.:NBA, San Antonio Spurs at Utah Jazz, ESPN.

6 p.m.:PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian PGA Championship,

7:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Oregon State at Portland State, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

GOLF 6 p.m.:PGATour of Australasia, Australian PGA Championship, first round, Golf Channel.

second round, Golf Channel. VOLLEYBALL 4 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA Tournament, first semifinal, Michigan vs. Texas, ESPN2.

6 p.m.: Women's college, NCAA Tournament, second semifinal, Oregon vs. Penn State, ESPN2.

BASKETBALL 5 p.m.:High school boys, Archbishop Mitty (Calif.) vs. Travis (Texas), ESPN. 5 p.m.: NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at New York Knicks, TNT.

6:30 p.m.:High school boys, Simeon (III.) vs. Desoto (Texas), ESPN.

7 p.m.: Men'scollege,Jackson State at Washington State, Pac12 Network.

7 p.m.:Men's college, Washington at Seattle, Root Sports.

7:30 p.m.:NBA,SanAntonio Spurs at Portland Trail Blazers, TNT.

FOOTBALL 5:20 p.m.:NFL, Cincinnati Bengals at Philadelphia Eagles, NFL Network.

ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 7:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Oregon State at Portland State, KICE-AM 940,KRCO-AM 690.

COREBOARD

THURSDAY BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m.:NBA, San Antonio Spurs at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

ON DECK Today Wrestling: Gilchrist at Crook CountyNovice, 5 p.m. Girls basketball: Redmond atRidgeview, 7p.m. Boys basketball: Ridgeview atRedmond,7p.m.

Friday Boys basketball: Bend at SouthAlbany, 7 p.m.; La Pine atRedmond,7p.m.; DouglasatCrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Pendletonat MountainView,7:15 p.m.; Summivs. t AshandatAshland RotaryHoopsClassic, 7 p.mcGladstoneatSisters, 7p.m.; Cuivervs. Crane atCulver Tournament,6:30 p.m.;Gilchrist at North Lake, 8:30 p.m.; Trinity Lutheranat Triad, 7 p.m.; Gilchrist atNorthLake,8:30p.m.; Sherman at CentralChristian,7.30p.m. Girls basketball: Bend at Pendleton,7p.mx Mountain View atColumbiaRiver(Wash.), 7p.m.; Crook County at Junction City/CottageGroveHoliday Tournament,TBD;Gilchrist at NorthLake,7 p.m.; Sherman at Central Christian, 6p.m.;Trinity l.utheran atTriad, 4 p.m.; Sisters vs. Gladstoneat GladstoneHoliday Classic, 7:30 p.m.;, Summ it vs Ashland atAshlandRotary HoopsClassic,530 p.m.;Redmondat LaPine,7 p.mcCulvervs. Crane at CulverTournam ent, 5 p.m.,Gilchrist at North Lake, 7p.m. Swimming: Bend,Redmond, Ridgeview,Mountain View at BendInvite at Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, 4p.m. Wrestling: CrookCounty, Bend,Mountain View, Redmond,Summ it, Ridgeview,Sisters at Adrian Irwin Tournam entat Ridgeview,3:45 p.m. Saturday Boys basketball: Redmond at Burns,2 p.mxGladstone at CrookCounty,1 p mcPaisley atGilchrist, 4p.m.; CentralChristianat Nixyaawii, 3:30p.m.; Summivs. t GrantsPassat AshlandRotary Hoops Classic, noon;Douglasat Sisters, 5 p.m.; Culver at CulverToumament, TBD;Paisley at Gichrist, 4 p.m.; Hosanna Christian at Trinity Lutheran,4 p.m. Girls basketball: Mountain View at Skyview (Wash.), 2 p.m.;; Burns at Redm nd, o 4 p.m.; Crook County at Junction City/CottageGrove Holiday Tournam ent, TBD;Paisley at Gilchrist, 2:30 p.m.;Central Christian atNixyaawii, 2 p.m.; Hosanna Christian at Trinity Lutheran,5:30p.m., Sisters atGladstoneHoliday Classic, TBD;Summit atAshlandRotary HoopsClassic, TBD;Culver at CulverTourname nt, TBD;Paisley at Gilchrist, 2:30 p.m. Wrestling: CrookCounty,Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Summit, Ridgeview,Madras, Gilchrist at AdrianIrwinTournament atRidgeview,TBD, Culver at CentralLinnTourne inHalsey„TBD Swimming: Summiatt CVCInvitational at KrocCenter in Salem,1p.m. Nordic skiing: OHSNO classic race at Meissner Sno-park,11a.m.

Professional

BASEBALL

updated chart on Tuesday.The 25-year-old Mendenhall has

Greinke choosesDodgers — The Los Angels Dodgers

struggled staying healthy over the past11 months.

signed pitcher Zack Greinke to a $147 million, six-year deal that

is the richest for a right-hander

CYCLING

in baseball history. The Dodgers beat out Texas and the rival

Armstrongput upresis-

Los Angeles Angels, for whom

tanCe —Lance Armstrong

Greinke pitched last season. Greinke's introduction on Tues-

resisted turning over records sought by U.S. Postal Service

day culminated a morethan $200 million spending spree by

investigators, then tried to keep

the Dodgers in which they also

signed South Koreanleft-hander Ryu Hyun-jin, who got a$36

the inquiry under seal and out

of the public eye, according to recently released court documents. In 2011, Postal Service

with Ryu.

officials investigating Armstrong and his teams for doping wanted records from his teammanagement groups, financial statements, training journals and cor-

Three teamS trade — The

respondence with former training consultant Michele Ferrari.

million, six-year deal. The club

also spent $25.7 million on a posting fee that gave the Dodg-

ers exclusive negotiating rights

Cleveland Indians havetraded

He eventually complied with the subpoenabutasrecentlyasOc-

outfielder Shin-Soo Choo to the Cincinnati Reds and acquired

tober was still asking the courts

pitcher Trevor Bauer from the

to keep the inquiry private.

Arizona Diamondbacks in a three-team deal involving nine

players. Center fielder Drew

HOCKEY

Stubbs was sent from Cincinnati to Cleveland as part of the trade

NHL, unian to talk —NHL

announced Tuesday night. In

labor negotiations will resume

addition to Stubbs, the lndians received Bauer, the No. 3 pick in the 2011 draft, and right-handers Matt Albers and Bryan Shaw from the Diamondbacks. Cleve-

today, with mediators rejoining the talks at an undisclosed

land shipped Choo, infielder-

location in an effort to save the hockey season. TheCanadian Press on Tuesdayreported the restart of bargaining between

outfielder Jason Donald and cash to the Reds, while send-

the league and union, citing unidentified people on both

ing left-handed reliever Tony

sides of the dispute. U.S. federal

Sipp and first baseman Lars Anderson to Arizona. The Dia-

mediators ScotBeckenbaugh

mondbacks also received minor league shortstop Didi Gregorius from Cincinnati.

YoukiliS, YankeeS agree

and John Sweeneyare to return to the process. At the endof last month, mediators left the

negotiations after two days. Tuesdaymarkedthe87thdayof the lockout.

— A person familiar with the

negotiations tells TheAssociated Press that free agent Kevin Youkilis and the New York Yan-

kees have reachedagreement on a one-year deal. Thecontract is worth $12 million and pending a physical. The person spokeon condition of anonymity because

there was noofficial announcement. Youkilis is expected to

play third base while Alex Rodri-

guez recovers from hip surgery.

FOOTBALL Steelers suspendMendenhall —The Pittsburgh Steelers havesuspended runningback Rashard Mendenhall for conduct detrimental to the

team.Mendenhallhasbeen

GOLF LPGAstar Walker dies — Colleen Walker, the former LPGA Tour pro who won nine

times during her 23-year career, died Tuesday night after her second battle with cancer. She was 56. The LPGA Tour said Walker died at her home in Val-

rico, Fla. Walker wasdiagnosed with breast cancer in January 2003, and returned to the tour that September. Late last year,

cancer resurfaced in her hips and pelvis and spreadthroughout her body. Walker played the LPGA Tour from 1982 to 2004. She had a career-high three victories in1992 and won her lone major title in1997 in the du

National Finals Rodeo Tuesday AtThomas 8 Mack Center

Las Vegas

Sixth Round Bareback Riding 1, WinnRatliff, Leesvile, La.,83.5points onKesler Rodeo'sStarBurst, $18,257.2 (tie), KayceeFeild, Payson,Utah.BobbyMote, Stephenvile, Texas.Caleb Benne tt,Morgan,Utah,andStevenPeebles,Redmond, Ore. 82 ,.5,$9,423.6,JessyDavis,Power,Mont.,82.0, $2945. 7,BrianBain, Culver Ore.,81 5.8, CaseyCoiletti, PuebloCol , o.,81.9, WesStevenson, Lubbock, Texas,80. 10,JustinMcDaniel, Porum,Okla., 78.5 11, J.R.Vezain, Cowley,Wyo., 77.5. 12,JaredKeylon, Uniontown,Kan.,76.13, StevenDent, Mulien, Neb., 74.5.14 Matt Bright,Azie, Texas,73.15, Will Lowe, Canyon,Texas, 72. Steer wrestling 1 (tie), Gabe Ledoux, Kapian,La., andLesShepperson,Midwest,Wyo.,40seconds,$16343.3, Bray Armes,Gruver,Texas,4.1, $10,895.4, EthenThouveneg, Napa,Calif.,4.2,$7,656.5,LukeBranquinho, Los Aamos,Calif., 43, $4,712 6, ToddSuhn,Hermosa,S.D.,4.4,$2,945. 7(tie), MattReeves, Cross Plains,Texas,and Beau Clark, Belgrade,Mont., 4.6. 9, K.C.Jones,Decatur, Texas, 4.8. 10, Billy Bugenig, Ferndale,Calif., 5.9. 11, CaseyMartin, Sulphur,La, 7.9. 12,WadeSumpter, Fowler,Colo., 8 9. 13, Dean Gorsuch,Gering, Neb,14.9.14(tie), TrevorKnowles, MountVemon,Ore., andTomLewis, Lehi, Utah,NT. Team roping 1, Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas/Russell Cardoza,Terrebonne,Ore.,35 seconds,$18,257. 2, Trevor Brazile, Decatur,Texas/Patrick Smith, Lipan, Texas,4.1,$14,429.3 (tie), KevenDaniel, Franklin, Tenn./ChaseTryan, Helena, Mont., and Spencer Mitchell, Coiusa,Calif./DakotaKirchenschlager,Stephenvige,Texas,4.2 $9,276. 5 (tie), Travis Tryan, Billings,Mont./JakeLong,Cofeyvilie, Kan,andErich Rogers,RoundRock,Ariz./Kory Koontz, Sudan,Texas, 4.3, $3,828. 7, Kaleb Driggers, Albany,Ga./Jade Corkili, Fallon,Nev.,4.4. 8,ChadMasters, Cedar Hil, Tenn./ClayO'BrienCooper, Gardnervile, Nev.,4.7. 9, Derrick Begay,SebaDalkai, Ariz./Cesarde Ia Cruz, Tucson,Ariz., 8.8.10,ClayTryan,Bilings, Mont./Travis Graves,Jay, Okla., 9.2 11 (tie), DustinBird, Cut Bank, Mont./PaulEaves,Milisap, Texas,andTurtle Poweli,Stephenvile,Texas/DuganKelly, PasoRobles, Calif., 9 6.13,BrockHanson,CasaGrande,Ariz./Ryan Motes,Weatherford, Texas, 14.0. 14(tie), LukeBrown, Stephenviile, Texas/Martin Lucero, Stephenviile, Texas,andCharly Crawford, Prinevilie, Ore./JimRoss Cooper,Monument, N.M.,NT. Saddle bronc riding 1(tie), WadeSundell, Boxholm,lowa,on Classic Pro Rodeo'sLori Darlin, andTaosMuncy, Corona, N.M., on StaceSmith ProRodeo's Flaming Desire, 84 points, $16,343. 3,CodyWright, Milford, Utah, 82, $10,895. 4, Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah, 81.5, $7,656. 5, SterlingCrawley,CollegeStation, Texas, 81, $4,712. 6,IsaacDiaz, Davie,Fla., 80.5,$2,945. 7, BradleyHarter,Weatherford, Texas,79.5. 8, Cody DeMoss,Heflin,La.,78. 9, CodyTaton,Corona,N.M., 77. 10 (tie),JacobsCrawley, CollegeStation, Texas, and Jake Wright, Milford, Utah,75.5.12, CortScheer, Elsmere,Neb.,66.5. 13 (tie), ChadFerley, Oelrichs, S.D.. ColeElshere,Faith,S.D., andTyreil Smith,Cascade,Mont.,NS.

Tie-downroping I (tie), Clint Robinson,Spanish Fork,Utah,and RyanJarrett,Comanche,Okla.,72 seconds,$16,343. 3, Adam Gray, Seymour,Texas, 78, $10,895.4, Cody Ohl, Hico,Texas,8.3, $7,656.5(tie), MontyLewis, Hereford,Texas,andHouston Hugo, Tomball, Texas,8.5, $3,828 .7,JustinMaass,Giddings,Texas,9.7.8,Cory Solomon,Prairie View,Texas,10.6. 9,Shane Hanchey, Sulphur,La.,12.7. 10, FredWhitfield, Hockley,Texas 13.7. 11,HunterHerrin, Apache,Okla., 14.4. 12, Mat Shiozawa,Chubbuck,Idaho, 17.3. 13, Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas,18.1.14, BradleyBynum,Sterling City, Texas,20.8.15,Clif Cooper,Decatur, Texas, NT. Barrel racing I, CarleePierce,Stephenviile, Texas,13.51seconds, $18,257.2,MaryWalker, Ennis, Texas,13.76, $14,429. 3, Lisa Lockhart,Oelrichs,S.D., 13.79,$10,895.4, KaleyBass,Kissimmee,Fla.,13.90, $7,656.5,Benette Barrington-Little, Ardmore,Okla., 13.93,$4,712. 6, Brenda Mays,Terrebonne,Ore.,1416, $2945.7,Nikki Steffes,Vale,S.D.,1429. 8, Christy Lof in,Franktown, Colo., 14.57. 9,ChristinaRichman,Glendora, Calif., 14.73. 10,LindsaySears, Nanton, Alberta, 18.86.11, Lee AnnRust,Stephenvige,Texas,19.02. 12, Brittany PozziVi , ctoria, Texas,19.07. 13,Trula Churchil, Valentine,Neh.,19.17.14,Keli Tolbert,Hooper,Utah, 23.74.15,SherryCervi, Marana,Ariz, NT. Bull riding 1, BeauSchroeder,China, Texas, 89 points on

FrontierRodeo'sFeeling SoFiy, $18,257.2(tie), Trevor Kastner,Ardmore, Okla., andSeth Gause, Cheyenne, Wyo., 80,$12,662. 4, KaninAsay,Powell, Wyo., 78, $7,656. 5(tie), J.W.Harris, Muilin, Texas.CodyTeel, Kountze,Texas.TreyBenton III, RockIsland,Texas.Ardie MaieTi r, mberLake, S.D..TateStratton, Keilyviile, Okla.. CodySamora, Cortez, Colo.. CodyWhitney, Sayre, Okla. ShaneProctor, GrandCoulee,Wash. ClaytonSavage, Casper, Wyo.. TagElliott, Thatcher, Utah,andBrett Stall, Detroit Lakes,Minn., NS.

inactive for the past two games after fumbling in a 20-14 loss to

Maurier Classic in Canada. In

Cleveland on Nov.25. Hewas

for the lowest scoring average

NFL

third on the depth chart behind

and finished a career-high fifth

Jonathan Dwyerand Isaac Redman when theteam released its

on the money list.

NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PST

1998, she won the Vare Trophy

— From wire reports

In the Bleachers © 2012 Steve Moore. Dist. by Unrversal Ucrrck www.gocomics.com/inthebleachers

Thursday Girls basketball: CrookCountyvs.Junction Cityat JunctionCity/CottageGroveHoliday Tournament, 6:30 p.m. Wrestling: CrookCountyatBend,7p.m. Swimming: Henley,Mazamaand Klamath Unionat Madras,4:45p.m.

RODEO

SPORTS IN BRIEF

1 2 Texas Buffalo Wild WingsBowl Tcu 2 25 Mic higan St Monday, Dec.31 Music City Bowl Vanderbit 6 6. 5 Sun Bowl 10 1 0 Ge orgia Tech Liberty Bowl 2 .5 P K lowa St Chick-Fil-A Bowl Lsu 4 4 Clem s on OregonSt

IN THE BLEACHERS

FOOTBALL

AMERICANCONFERENCE

Tuesday,Jan. 1

Heart of Dallas Bowl OklahomaSt 18 17 Gator Bowl Mississippi St 2 2 Nort hwestern OutbackBowl S. Carolina 4 . 5 4.5 Mich igan Capital OneBowl Georgia 9 10 Nebraska Rose Bowl Stanford 6 65 Wis c onsin F lorida St

Florida

OrangeBowl

14 13 5 N. Illinois Wednesday,Jan. 2 SugarBowl 1 45 14 5

Thursday,Jan.3 Fiesta Bowl

Oregon

8

TexasA8M

85

Cotton Bowl

3 .5 4 . 5 Saturday, Jan. 5

CompassBowl 2 3 Pittsb urgh Sunday,Jan. 6 Go Daddy.com Bowl ArkansasSt 2 45 Kent St Monday,Jan. 7 BCSChampionship Alabama 8 . 5 9 . 5 N otre Dame Mississippi

"Yep ...One hundred and seventy-five

consecutive games without giving up a goal." BASKETBALL Men's college Tuesday'sGames

East

y-NewEngland N.Y.Jets Buffalo Miami

x-Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville Batimore Pittsburgh Cincinnati Cleveland

W L 10 3 6 7 5 8 5 8 South W L 11 2 9 4 4 9 2 11 North W L 9 4 7 6 7 6 5 8

West

T Pct PF PA 0 .769 472 274 0 .462 245 306 0 .385 289 352 0 .385 240 276 T Pcl PF PA 0 .846 365 263 0 .692 292 329 0 .308 271 386 0 .154 216 359 T Pct PF PA 0 .692 331 273 0 .538 278 264 0 .538 321 280 0 .385 259 272

W L T Pct PF PA 10 3 0 .769375 257 5 8 0 .385292 281 3 10 0 .231248 402 2 11 0 .154195 352 NATIO NAL CONFE RENCE

y-Denver San Diego Oakland KansasCity

East

N.Y.Giants Washington Dallas Philadelphia y-Atlanta TampaBay NewOrleans Carolina

GreenBay Chicago Minnesota Detroit

W 8 7 7 4

L 5 6 6 9

T Pct PF PA 0 .615 373 270 0 .538 343 329 0 .538 300 314 0 .308 240 341

W L 11 2 6 7 5 8 4 9 North W L 9 4 8 5 7 6 4 9

T Pct PF PA 0 .846 337 259 0 .462 354 308

W L 3 5 6 9

T Pct PF PA

South

West

SanFrancisco 9 Seattle 8 St. Louis 6 Arizona 4 x-clinchedplayoffspot y-clincheddivision

0 .385 348 379

0 .308 265 312 T Pct PF PA 0 .692 323 279 0 .615 308 219 0 .538 283 286 0 .308 320 342 I .731 316 184 0 .615 300 202 1 .500 236 279

0 .308 186 292

Thursday's Game

Cincinnati atPhiladelphia,5.20p.m.

SundayisGames GreenBayat Chicago,10a m. Tampa Bayat NewOrleans,10a.m. MinnesotaatSt.Louis, 10a.m. IndianapolisatHouston,10a.m. N.Y.GiantsatAtlanta,10 a.m. WashingtonatCleveland,10 a.m. Jacksonville atMiami,10 a.m. Denverat Baltimore 10am CarolinaatSanDiego,I:05 p.m. Detroit atArizona,1:05p.m. Seattlevs.BuffaloatToronto,1:05 p.m. KansasCityatOakland,1:25 p.m. Pittsburghat Dallas,1:25p.m. SanFranciscoatNewEngland,5:20pm. Monday's Game N.Y.Jetsat Tennessee,5:30 p.m.

EAST 60,West Virginia 56 Running backs —StefphonJefferson, junior, Ne- Durtuesne vada; GiovaniBernard,sophomore,North Caro- Harvard65, BostonU.64 NJIT69,Army67 lina. Tackles — Jake Mathews, junior, TexasA8M Eric Rutgers68,GeorgeWashington 65 Stony Brook77,St. Francis(NY)61 Fisher,senior,CentralMichigan. Guards — LarryWarford,senior, Kentucky;Xavier Villanova65, SaintJoseph's61 SOUTH Su a-Filo,sophom ore, UCLA. Auburn92,Grambling St.42 Center BraxstonCave,senior, NotreDame. Jacksonvi l le St. 79, Marti nMethodist 64 Tight end — AustinSeferian-Jenkins,sophomore, LSU80, Chatanooga 67 Washington. Receivers — DeAndreHopkins,junior, Clemson; Louisiana-Lafayette77,Lamar 60 MIDWEST Cobi Hamilton,senior,Arkansas. All-purpose player — Dri Archer, junior, Kent IUPUI65,Indiana-Northwest59 l linois 64,Norfolk St.54 State. Michigan 67, Blnghamton 39 Kicker —CalebSturgis, senior,Florida. Minnesota 70,N. DakotaSt.57 Ends —JohnSimon,senior, OhioState; SamMontFAR WEST gomery,junior,LSU. 69, CalPoly56 Tackles —Shariff Floyd,junior, Florida;ChrisJones, Nevada Saint Mary's(Cal)120,JacksonSt.67 senior,BowlingGreen. Linebackers KhaseemGreene, senior, Rutgers; San Diego88,Southwestern (Ariz.) 65 TrentMurphy,senior,Stanford; KyleVanNoy, ju- SantaClara75,SanJoseSt. 54 nior, BYU. Cornerbacks —IfoEkpre-Olomu,sophomore, OrWom en's college egon;JasonVerrett, junior,TCU. Safeties — EdReynolds, junior, Stanford;TyZimTuesday'sGames merman, junior, KansasState. EAST Punter — KyleChristy, sophomore, Florida. Columbia 49, St.Francis (NY)45 FairleighDickinson56,StonyBrook49 Bowl Games Maryland88, Towson43 Saturday, Dec.15 NJIT 62, St. Peter's35 New MexicoBowl SOUTH Nevada(7-5)vsAnzona(75),10am (ESP N) Bethune-Cookma n88,Edward Waters46 FamousIdaho PotatoBowl Presbyterian 69, Brevard46 Toledo(9-3) vs. UtahState(10-2), I:30p.m.(ESPN) SE Louisiana 69, NewOrleans67 Thursday,Dec.20 MIDWEST Poinsettia Bowl DePaul 94,Milwaukee83 SanDiegoState(9-3) vs.BYU(7-5), 5p.m.(ESPN) Michigan 55, E.Michigan43 Friday, Dec.21 SOUTHWES T Beef 'O' Brady'sBowl Texas77,Louisiana-Monroe49 Ball State(9-3) vs.UCF(9-4), 4:30p.m.(ESPN) FAR WEST Saturday, Dec.22 Colorado 83, Denver63 New OrleansBowl East Carolina(8-4) vs. Louisiana-Lalayette(7-4), 9

MAACO Bowl Las Vegas BoiseState(10-2) vs.Washington (7-5), 12:30p.m.

(ESPN)

Monday,Dec.24 HawaiiBowl SMU(6-6)vs.FresnoState(9-3),5 p.m.(ESPN) Wednesday,Dec.26 Little CaesarsPizzaBowl Central Michigan(6-6) vs. Western Kentucky (7-5), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Thursday,Dec.27 Military Bowl BowlingGreen(8-4) vs.SanJoseState(10-2), noon (ESPN) Belk Bowl At Charlotte, N.C. Duke(6-6)vs.Cincinnati (9-3),3:30p.m.(ESPN) Holiday Bowl At San Diego Bayior(7-5)vs. UCLA(9-4),6:45 p.m.(ESPN) Friday, Dec. 28 IndependenceBowl LouisianaMonroe(8 4)vs Ohio(8-4),11am. (ESPN) Russell Athletic Bowl VirginiaTech(6-6)vs. Rutgers(9-3),2:30 p.m.(ESPN) MeinekeCarCare Bowl Minnesota(6-6)vs. TexasTech(7-5), 6p.m.(ESPN)

College

Betting line

AP ALL-AMERICANS FIRSTTEAM

Offense Quarterback —JohnnyManziel, redshirtfreshman, 6-foot-1, 200pounds,TexasA8M. Running backs —MonteeBall, senior, 5-11, 215, Wisconsin,Ka'DeemCarey,sophomore,5-10,197, Arizona. Tackles — LukeJoeckel, junior, 6-6, 310, Texas A8 M;TaylorLewan,junior, 6-8, 309,Michigan. Guards— Chanc e Warmack, senior, 6-3, 320, Alabama,JonathanCooper, senior, 6-3,295, North Carolina. Center Barrett Jones,senior, 6-5,302,Alabama. Tight end —ZachErtz, senior, 6-6,252, Stanford. Receivers — MarqiseLee, sophomore, 6-0, 195, SouthernCalifornia; TerranceWiliams, senior, 62, 205,Baylor. All-purpose player —TavonAustin, senior,5-9, 171, West Virginia. Kicker —CairoSantos, junior,5-8,160,Tulane. Defense Ends — JadeveonClowney,sophomore, 6-6, 256, South Carolina;BjoernWerner,junior, 6-4, 255, FloridaState. Tackles Star Lotulelei,senior,6-4,320,Utah;Wil Sutton,junior, 6-1,267,ArizonaState. Linebackers —MantiTe'o,senior,6-2, 255,Notre Dame;JarvisJones,junior, 6-3, 241,Georgia; C.J. Mosley,junior,6-2, 232,Alabama. Cornerbacks —DeeMiliner, junior,6-1, 199,Alabama;JordanPoyer,sophomore, 6-0,172, Oregon State. Safeties —Philip Thom as, senior, 6-1,215, Fresno State MattElam,junior,5-10,202, Florida. Punter — RyanAllen, senior, 6-2, 215, Louisiana Tech.

SECONDTEAM OFFENSE Quarterback —CollinKlein,senior,KansasState. Running backs —KenjonBarner,senior, Oregon, JohnathanFranklin, senior,UCLA. Tackles D.J. Fluker,junior, Alabama;David Yankey, junior,Stanford Guards — SpencerLong, junior, NebraskaCyril Richardson,junior, Baylor. Center —DaltonFreeman, senior, Clemson. Tight end — TylerEifert, senior,NotreDame. Receivers StedmanBailey, junior, WestVirginia; QuintonPatton,senior, LouisianaTech All-purposeplayer —JordanLynch, junior, Northern lllinois. Kicker —DustinHopkins,senior, FloridaState. DEFENSE Ends DamontreMoore,junior, TexasA8M; StephonTuitt, sophomore,Notre Dame. Tackles — JohnathanHankins, junior, OhioState; KawannShort, senior,Purdue. Linebackers —KevinMinter, junior, LSU;Anthony Barr, junior, UCLA;Arthur Brown,senior, Kansas State Cornerb acks — JohnthanBanks,senior,Mississippi State,BradleyRoby, sophomore, OhioState. Safeties — EricReid, junior, LSU;TonyJefferson, junior,Oklahom a. Punter —RileyStephenson,senior, BYU. THIRDTEAM OFFENSE

Quarterback —AJMccarron, junior, Alabama.

DEALS

a.m. (ESP N)

NFL

Bengals

(Hometeams in Caps) Open Current Underdog Thursday 3 35 EAGLES Sunday

Packers 2 .5 FALCONS 1 SAINTS 3 RAMS 3 BROWNS N L DOLPHINS 7 Broncos 2 TEXANS 7.5 CHARGERS 3

3 1.5 3 3 NL 7 2. 5 7.5 3 5 6

t-Seahawks 4 Lions 6 S teelers I ( D ) 1. 5 RAIDERS 2 5. 3 PATRIOTS 5 . 5 5.5 TITANS

Monday

1

1

BEARS Giants

Bucs

Vikings

Redskins Jaguars

RAVENS Colts Panthers BILLS CARDS COWBO YS Chiefs 49ers

Jets

Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague CLEVELANDINDIANS Traded OF Shin-Soo

Choo,INF-OFJasonDonadandcashtoCincinnati for OF Drew Stubbs. TradedLHPTony Sipp andI8 Lars Andersonto Arizonafor RHPTrevor Bauer, RH PMatt AlbersandRHPBryan Shaw. Cincinnati sentSSDidi Gregoriusto Arizona. KANSAS CITYROYALS —Agreedto terms with LHPGeorgeSherrill, RHPDanWheeler andOrWily Taverasonminor leaguecontracts. TORONT OBLUEJAYS— Agreedto termswith RHPClaudioVargas,RHPRichard Thompson, LHP JuanPerez,3BEugenioVeiezand18/DHLuisJimenez on minorleaguecontracts National League ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS— Agreedto terms with RHP BrandonMccarthy onatwo-year contract. SAN DIEG OPADRES— Named Wil ieBlair bulpen coach andBrett Mccabestrengthandconditioning coach. FOOTBALL

National Football League NFL —Overturnedsuspensions of NewOrleans LB JonathanVilma, NewOrleans DEWil Smith, ClevelandLBScott Fujita andlree agent DLAnthony Hargrovefor their part intheSaints bountyprogram. SuspendedBaltimore CBAsaJacksonfour gamesfor violatingtheleague'spolicy onperformanceenhancing substances. ARIZONA CARDINALS—ReleasedWRIsaiahWilliams from thepractice squad. BUFFALO BILLS — PlacedRBFred Jackson on injuredreserve.SignedDTJay Rossfromthe practice squad. CHICAGO BEARS— ReleasedOLAndreGurode. Placed PK Robbie Gould, CBSherrick McManis and S CraigSteltzoninjuredreserve.SignedPKOlindo Mare to a one-yearcontract and LBJerry Franklin to atwo-yearcontract. SignedWRJoeAndersonfromthe practicesquadand GChris Rileyto thepractice squad. SignedI.BJerry Frankinoff theDalas practicesquad. DALLAS COWBOYS — ReleasedCBVinceAgnew. SignedDBMichael Coeoff waiversfromMiami. DENVERBRONCOS SignedT PaulCornickto the practicesquad. GREENBAYPACKERS— Released LB VicSo'oto. SignedDTJordanMiler fromthepractice squad. JACKSONVI LLE JAGUARS Placed G Mike Brewsteroninjured reserve.SignedRBKelth Toston.

NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Placed WR Donte' Stallworth oninjured reserve.ReleasedTEVisanthe Shiancoe.ReleasedOLTommie Draheim from the practicesquad. College NEWYORKJETS— ClaimedWRBrayionEdwards Saturday olf waiversfromSeattle. New MexicoBowl OAKLANDRAIDERS — Signed WRAkwasiOwuArizona 7 5 9.5 Nevada su-Ansahtothe practicesquad. FamousIdaho Potato Bowl PITTSBU RGH STEELERS — Suspended RB 8 10 Toledo RashardMendenhali for conduct detrimental to the Thursday,Dec.20 team.SignedRBBaronBatch fromthe practlcesquad. Poinsettia Bowl SCO 49ERS— Placed DT Demarcus 25 2 . 5 Sa n Diego St SAN FRANCI Dobhsoninjured reserve. Friday, Dec.21 SEATTLESEAHAWKS Released WR Braylon Beef 0 Brady'sBowl 7 7 Bali St Edwards. TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS— ReleasedWRDavid Saturday, Dec.22 Giireath.PlacedDBMyron Lewis oninjured reserve. New OrleansBowl 45 6 ECar o ina ClaimedGHayworth Hicksoff waiversfrom Kansas City. Las VegasBowl SSEETITANS—ReleasedRBLennonCreer 6.5 5. 5 Wa shington TENNE from thepracticesquad.SignedTEMarteli Webbto Monday, Dec.24 the practice squad. Hawaii Bowl SOCCER FresnoSt 11.5 11 5 Smu Major LeagueSoccer Wednesday,Dec.26 N EW ENGLAND R E VOLUTION TradedM Benny Little CaesarsPizzaBowl W. Kentucky 6 6 C. Mic higan Fellhaberto Sporting KansasCity for allocation money, a 2014first-round draft pickanda 2015secondThursday,Dec.27 rounddrafl pick. Military Bowl K RED BULLS Signed G Santiago San Jose St 7.5 7 5 B owling Green NEWYOR CastanoandFArmandoMoreno. Belk Bowl COLLEGE Cincinnati 1 05 7 Duke ARKAN SAS—Named Chris AshdefensivecoorHoliday Bowl dinator. 1(B) 1 Baylor CALIFOR NIA— Named Tony Franklin offensive Friday, Dec.28 coordinatorandRobLikens receiverscoach. IndependenceBowl C LEMSO N—Announced sophomoreWRMarta6 7 Ohio vis BryantwiI misstheChick-Fil-A Bowlforfailing to Russell Athletic Bowl meet Virginia Tech I 25 MeinkeCarCareBowl TexasTech 13 1 3 Minn esota Saturday,Dec.29 ArmedForcesBowl Air Force 1(R) 1 Fight HungerBowl ArizonaSt 145 145 Pinstripe Bowl W. Virginia 4 4 Syra cuse Alamo Bowl

t-Toronto,Canada D-DaUas openedasthefavorite


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

PREP ROUNDUP

BUFFS FALLSHORT

aw s a eou avens Bulletin staff report LA PINE — Four players scored in double figures for L a P ine as the Hawks defeated Ridgeview of Redmond 68-62 in a Class 4A non-

league boys basketball game Tuesday night at La Pine High School. Tyler Parsons and Josh Ramirez each scored 14 points and Gavin Boen added 13 points, six rebounds, and six assists as La Pine improved to 4-2 overall. Cameron Kraft added 10 points for the Hawks. Ramirez hit three three-pointers and also finished with five rebounds and four blocks. La Pine led by four at halftime and increased its lead to nine by the end of the third period after holding the Ravens to seven points in the quarter. Jack Bowman led Ridgeview with 20 points, and Justin Alvarez added 18 for the Ravens, who fell to 1-4 overall. Ridgeview plays at crosstown-rival Redmond tonight, and La Pine plays at Redmond on Friday. In other events Tuesday: BOYS BASKETBALL South Medford..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Bend ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 MEDFORD — Connor Scott paced the Lava Bears with 16 points, four rebounds, and three assists, but Bend fell behind 18-11 in the first quarter and did not lead the rest of the

game. Wyatt Beaumarchais added 12 points for the Bears, who dropped to 1-2 on the season. South Medford's Jesse Mondry led all scorers with 17 points. Bend High is at South Albany on Friday. Madras..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Sisters ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 SISTERS — Steele Haugen scored 16 points an d J h aylen Yeahquo chipped in 14 to lead Madras to a nonleague road win over Sisters. The teams were tied at half, but the White Buffaloes' defense took over in the third quarter byforcing turnovers and sending Madras (3-2) on a 17-7 run. Eli Harrison led the Outlaws (04) with 16 points. Madras will travel to Bend on Tuesday. Sisters will host Gladstone on Friday. Mitchell...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Trinity Lutheran ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 MITCHELL — Nate Carpenter led the Saints of Bend with 18 points, 17 rebounds and five blocks in the nonleague loss. Gabe Phillis added eight points for Trinity Lutheran, which trailed by 10 points at halftime. The Saints (1-5) play at Triad of Klamath Falls on Friday in their Class 1A MountainValley League opener. GIRLS BASKETBALL La Pine ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 Ridgeview ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 REDMOND — Katie Mickel scored 21 points and helped La Pine hold off

Ridgeview for a road win. Makenzie Huddlestonand McKenna Boen combined for 21 rebounds for the Hawks, and Holli Glenn chipped in 12 points. Shae Wilcox led the Hawks with 15 points. La Pine (2-4) will host Redmond on Friday. Ridgeview (1-4) will travel to Burns next Tuesday. Trinity Lutheran ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Mitchell...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 MITCHELL — The Saints of Bend outscored the Loggers 23-9 in the final period to earn the nonleague victory. Katie Murphy scored 10 of her gamehigh 19 points in the fourth quarter. VictoriaSample and Rachel Spencer each added seven points for Trinity

~n: "

LA PINE (68) — Tyler Parsons14,JoshRamirez14, Boen13,Kratt10,Wieber8,Young5,Syres2 A. Ramirez2,

Gacke,Siauw.2511-1658. Ridgeview 1 1 22 7 2 2 — 6 2 La Pine 1 2 25 12 19 — 6 8

Boys

Three-pointgoals— Rrdgeview: Bowman 3, Alvarez1, D'Neal1, Aamodt1;l.a Pine:J. Ramirez 3, Parsons2, Kraft 1, Young i.

Tuesday'sresults Nonconference BEND (52) —Connor Scott16, Beaumarchais12, Conneli 8 Johnson 7, Robinson5, Wetzell 2, Ricker2, Spitler, Parsons. Totals 208-12 52. SOUTHMEDFORD(61) — JesseMoundrey17, Garcia 9, Wrnnans9, Toreson8, Carpenter 6, Massey 4, Lazzo 4, Drndoff 2, Keepes2, Robertson. Totals 23 12-15 61. Bend 11 17 1 0 14 — 5 2 S outh Medford 1 8 20 8 15 — 6 1 Three-pointgoals —Bend: Connell2, Robinson,Beaumarchais;SouthMedford: Carpenter 2,Toreson, Winnans.

BURNS (59) —Austin Martin 16, Austin Feist 16, Garner15, Hueckman 10,Crafts 2, SutclIffe, Wiliams,Patterson,Houck.Totals 1817-23 59. CROOK COUNTY(61) —MarcusGreaves18,Dees13, Mahuri n 11,Washecheck9 Benson5,Suttin3,Lee2,Dean, Rutz,Cooper.Totals 2213-1761. Burns 1 3 14 20 12 — 5 9 C rook County 12 20 1 1 1 8 — 6 1 Three-pointgoals—Burns: Garner3, Feist, Hueckman; CrookCounty:Mahurin 3, Dees.

RIDGEVIEW (62) — Bowman 20, Alvarez18,Johnson 6, Mendazona 4, Rolins 4, D'Neal5, Aamodt 3, Stiles2, Stanton,DeWolf. Totals256-862.

Pichette lg, Wolte6, Mitchell 5, Lindgren,Smith, Sullivan, Phillips, Fine, J. Smith, Spino.Totals 23 4-6 51. SISTERS (43) —ElrHarnson16, Pollard10, Moore9,

MADRAS (51) — Steele Haugen16, Yeahquo 14,

Ryan Brennecke/

Lutheran (3-2), which plays at Triad of Klamath Falls on Friday in its Class 1A Mountain Valley League opener. WRESTLING Redmond...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 Summit...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 REDMOND — Sumner Saulsbury of Redmond pinnedJohnny Murphy of Summit in just 14 seconds in the 285-pound matchto lead Redmond to a dominating home win over Summit. The Panthers won D of 14 matches en route to the victory. Redmond wrestlers Hunter Smith at 152 pounds and Tanner Barichio at 170 also won by fall around the one-minute mark. Joaquin Reyes, a 195-pounder, secured the lone win for Summit with a 4-0 decision over Brennan Yates.

Cardoza

Jackson4, Lewis 2, Harrer2, Adams, Gil, Larson,Stadeli. Totals 168-10 43. Madras

16 7

17 11 — 51

Sisters 17 6 7 13 — 43 Three-pointgoals—Madras:Haugen;Sisters: Harrison 2, Pollard.

Girls SISTERS(45) —Taylor Nieri17, Edwards8, Peterson 7, Henson 6, Spear5, Mann2. Totals1513 2245. MADRAS(37) — MariahStacona12, Wolfe7, Esuueval 7,Jones6, Adams5. Totals 14 5-11 37. Sisters 7 7 8 10 1 3 — 4 5 Madras 6 1 0 9 7 5 — 37 Three-pointgoas— Sisters: Nieri 2; Madras Esqueval 2, Staconah, Wolfe. LA PINE (45) — KatieMrckel21, Glenn12, Huddleston 6, Boen 4,Smith 2,Haigler, Foreman. Totals197-13 45. RIDGEVIEW (42) — ShaeWilcox15, Ross9, Hidalgo 6, Simmons 5, Durre5, J Wilder2, B. Kenny, C.Simmons, D. Wider,Reidstroup. Totals16 9-18 42.

NBA ROUNDUP

Clippers beat Bullsto take win streak to seven The Associated Press CHICAGO — Chris Paul liked the

way the Los Angeles Clippers grinded out an ugly win when they were challenged. Blake Griffin had 22 points and 10 rebounds to help Los Angeles beat the Chicago Bulls 94-89 on Tuesday night for its seventh straight victory, the team's longest winning streak in two decades. Marco Belinelli hit a 3-pointer with less than a minute left to cut Chicago's deficit to 89-87, but Paul answered with a floater in the lane, then iced it with three free throws down the stretch asLos Angeles snapped the Bulls' season-high three-game winning streak. Charles Rex Arhcgaat/The Associated Press Paul finished with 18 points and Los Angeles Clippers forward Blake four assists, below the 20 and 10 he Griffin, left, grabs a rebound over Chiaveraged in his first dozen games cago Bulls center Joakim Noah during against Chicago but enough for the the first half of Tuesday night's game Clippersto sweep the season series in Chicago. for the first time since 2009-10. "I kind of forgot what it was like to play in the fourth quarter," said Paul, Griffin was a force inside throughwho hadn't seen late action since Dec. out, quieting the home crowd with his 3 at Utah. "But at the end, we knew thunderous dunks. we were on the road and we'd have to In other games on Tuesday: withstand a run we knew they would K nicks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 make. Our defense kept us in the game." NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony Chicago shot50 percent from be- scored a season-high 45 points, Jason Kidd made the tiebreaking 3-pointer yond the arc, but only one of six in the fourth quarter. with 24 seconds left, and New York "We want our identity to be a de- rallied from an early 17-point hole to fensive identity," Paul said. "We're beat Brooklyn. still trying to build that." Cavaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 The Clippers (15-6) are on their lon- Lakers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 gest winning streak since an eightC LEVELAND — K y r i e I r v i n g game run during the 1991-92 season. scored 28 points in his return after They have won 10 of 12 at the United missing 11 games with a b r oken finger, helping Cleveland drop the Center. Carlos Boozer scored 24 points Lakers to a new low in a tumultuous and pulled down 13 rebounds for season. Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 the Bulls, who had won five of six overall. Pistons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 AUBURN HI LLS, M ich. — Ty It was Boozer's 10th double-double in 13 games, but he missed a pair of Lawson had 26points,seven assists free throws and was called for an of- and five rebounds, and Corey Brewer fensive foul during a crucial sequence added 15 points to lead Denver over 3 minutes into the fourth quarter as Detroit. Chicago failed to cut into the Clip- Wizards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 pers' lead. Hornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 The Bulls (11-9) had held opponents NEW ORLEANS — Jordan Crawbelow 90 points in seven of their last ford scored 26 points to help Washnine games, though they did keep the ington spoil the return of overall No. 1 pick Anthony Davis with a win over Clippers under 100 for the first time during their seven-game run. New Orleans.

Madras' Mariah Stacona (10) attempts to score during the final second of the fourth quarter against Sisters on Tuesday night. Sisters won the game in overtime 45-37. For a related story, see C1.

The Bulletin

PREP SCOREBOARD BASKETBALL

C3

La Pine Rtdgevtew Three-pointgoals

1 2 13 12 8 — 45 8 15 8 1 1 — 4 2 La Pine:none;Ridgeview Durre.

WRESTLING Redmond 76, Summit3 atRedmond HighSchool 106 —DaytonWoodw ard, R, wins by forteit. 113 Austin Doscher, R,pins, TommyBrown,S,2 45.120 AustinRystedt,R,def.ReeceBurri, S,by17-2 techfall. 126 — Brandon Short, R,winsbyforfeit. 132 —Tyler George, R, pins PatrickLeiphart, S,3.35. 138—Jon Hickey,R,pins, Gabe Thompson,S,5:59. 145—ChanceLindnuist, R,def. Jacob Thompson,S,by15-0 techfall. 152 Hunter Smith, R, pinsDuncanMacDougall, S,113.160 —SarekShields, R, pinsBrandonKater, S,5:33. 170— Tanner Barichio, R, pins Hayes Joyner, S,:48. 182 —JoaquinReyes, S,def. Brennan Yates, R,by4-0 decision. 195 —ZachAndruss, R, pinsMaxBurbidge, S,304.220 CaseyGates, R,pins Austin Arthur, S,2:20. 285 — Sumner Saulsbury, R, pins JohnnyMurphy,S,:14.

Continued from C1 Mote and Peebles each earned $9,423.07. Culver's Brian Bain finished seventh and one spot out of the money with a ride of 81.5 points. Mote, the four-time bareback world champion, still stands in fourth place in the world standings with four rounds left to go in the NFR. Mote also took over second place in the all-around standings behind Trevor Brazile, of Decatur, Texas, who has already clinched his 10th all-around title. In barrel racing, Terrebonne's Brenda Mays also earned a check, placing sixth in 14.16 seconds and earning $2,944.71.Carlee Pierce, of Stephenville, Texas, won the round in 13.51 seconds. For full resultsfrom Tuesday's go-rounds, see Scoreboard, C2.

MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance All TimesPBT EASTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct d-NewYork 1 6 5 .752 d-Miami 14 5 .73 7 Atlanta 12 6 .65 7 d-Chicago 11 9 .550 Philadelphia 12 9 .571 Brooklyn 11 9 .55 0 Boston 11 9 .55 0 Milwaukee 10 9 .526 Indiana 10 11 .4 7 6 Orlando 8 1 2 .4 0 0 Charlotte 7 1 3 .3 5 0 Detroit 7 17 .2 9 2 Cleveland 5 17 227 Toronto 4 18 1B 2 Washington 3 15 157 WESTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct d-SanAntonio 18 4 .81 8 d-Dklahoma City 1 7 4 .81 0 Memphis 14 4 .77 8 d-L.A. Clippers 1 5 6 .71 4 GoldenState 14 7 .66 7 Utah 12 10 .5 4 5 Dallas 11 10 .5 2 4 Denver 11 11 .5 0 0 Minnesota 9 9 .500 Houston 9 11 .4 5 0 Portland 9 1 2 .4 2 9 L.A.Lakers 9 1 3 .4 0 9 Sacramento 7 13 .35 0 Phoenix 7 1 5 .3 1 8 NewOrleans 5 15 .2 5 0 d-divisionleader

GB 1 2'/t 41/2

Randolph 0-2D-D0, McGee6-9 0-212, Brewer5-11 0 015,A Miller4 43 311,Mozgov2 40 24.Totals 37-80 21-34 101. DETROIT (94) Prince4-9D-D8, Maxiel 6-11 5-10 18, Monroe 1-9 4-6 6, Knight8-162-2 20, Singler 4-12 1-2 9, Stuckey5-125-5 17,Drummond3-4 1-27, Vilanueva1-4003,Maggette2-42-46,Bynum 0-00-00. Totals 34-8121-3194. Denver 17 31 24 20 — 101 Detroit 25 17 24 28 — 94

4 41/2 41/2

5

6 71/2

8'/t 10'/t 1t'/t t 2'/t 1t'/t

GB I/2

2 21/2 31/2

6

Knicks100, Nets 97 NEWYORK(100)

Brewer0-4D-D0, Anthony15-2410-1145, Chandler251-25, Feton 312128, Kidd 690113, Smith 7-152-216, White 0-0 D-D0, R.Walace 3-7 D-D 8,Prigioni 0-10-0 0, Novak0-10-0 0. Totals 36-78 14-18 100.

BROOK LYN(97) G.Wallace5-8 7-3 17,Evans2-4 1-3 5, Blatche 9-13 5-5 23,Williams6-165-6 18,Johnson7-14 D-D16,StackhouseD-l0-00,HumphriesD-D2-4 2, Brooks4-7 1-1 9,Watson 3-5 0-07. Totals 36-68 21-2897. New York 16 33 25 26 — 100 Brooklyn 30 23 26 18 — 97

6'/t

7 7

8 8'/t

9 10 11 12

Tuesday'sGames Cleveland100,LA Lakers94 NewYork100,Brooklyn97 Denver101,Detroit 94 Washin gton 77,New Orleans70 L.A. Clippers94, Chicago89

Today's Games BrooklynatToronto, 4p.m. Clevelandat Indiana,4 p.m. Atlantaat Orlando,4p.m. L.A. ClippersatCharlotte, 4:30p.m. Chicagoat Philadelphia, 4:30p.m. GoldenStateat Miami,4:30 p.m. Washington at Houston, 5p.m. DenveratMinnesota, 5p.m. NewOrleansatOklahomaCity, 5p.m. Sacramentoat Milwaukee,5p.m. Dallas atBoston,5 p.m. Memphis atPhoenix,6p.m. SanAntonioat Utah,730p.m. Thursday'sGames CharlotteatAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. L.A. LakersatNewYork,5p.m. SanAntonioat Portland,7:30p.m.

Summaries Tuesday'sGames

Wizards 77, Hornets70 WASHINGTON t77) Webster0-42-32, Singleton1-70-0 2,Dkafor3-4 0-0 6, Crawford 9-246-825, Beal6-122-215, Martin 2-10 D-D 6, Nene3-8 4-410, Livingston 0-5 2-22, Seraphin 3-72-2 8, Yesey0-10-2 0 Totals 27-82 18-23 77. NEWORLEANS(70) Aminu2-82-26, Anderson7-21 0-017, Lopez1-3 0-0 2, Vasquez 2-14 1-2 5, Rivers5-8 1-411, Miler 02 00 0, Davis5-103313, Smith1-4 34 5, Roberts 2-62-4 6, Mason1-42-35, ThomasD-D0-0 0. TotaIs 26-80 14-2270. Washington 11 25 20 21 — 77 New0rleans 22 2 018 10 — 70

Nuggets101, Pistons94 DENVER (101) Gallinari 3-132-2 9, Parted0-1 3-83, Koutos471-2 9, Lawson 9-177-825, Iguodala3-125-712,

Cavaliers 100, Lakers 94 L.A. LAKERS (94)

World Peace 5-121-413, Hill 1-6 0-02, Howard 3-913-2219, Duhon1-2 0-0 2,Bryant16-287-10 42,Meeks 2-6 2-2 7,Morris 0-1 0-0 0,Jamison 3-10 2-2 9, Ebanks 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 31-75 2540 94. CLEVELAND (100) Gee6-143-417, Thompson0-31-41, Varejao313 4-7 20, Irving11-212-3 28, Miles10-18 3-423, Zelle r2-6 2-26,Gibson 0-3 0-00,Pargo 0-3D-D 0,

Casspi 0-30-20,Samuels0-0O-DD.Totals37-84 15-26 100. L.A. Lakers Cleveland

Clippers 94, Bulls 89 L.A. CLIPPERS (94) C.Butler 3-83-3 9, Griffin 10-191-2 22, Jordan 3-51-4 7, Paul6-155-618, Green2-9 0-04, Crawtord 4-72-210, Odom1-2D-D2, Barnes4-7 4-614, Turiaf 1-2 0-0 2,Bledsoe3-60-0 5. Totals 37-80 16-23 94. CHICAGO (89) Deng3-140-0 8, Boozer11-202-424, Noah49 2-2 10, Hinrich 3-7 0-0 8, Belinelli 5-22 2-2 18, Robinson3-31-2 9, J.Butler 1-2 D-D2, Gibson4-5 2-210 Totals 35-87 9-1289. L.A. Clippers 21 2 6 22 25 — 94 Chicago 18 22 25 24 — 89

Leaders ThroughDEC.11 SCORING 0 F G F T PTB AVG 22 215 167 643 29.2

Bryant,LAL Anthony,NYK Durant,DKC James,MIA Harden,HDU Westbrook,DKC Aldridge,PDR Mayo,DAL Curry,GDL Pierce,BDS Gay,MEM Parker,SAN Lee,GDL Ellis, MIL DeRozan,TDR Lillard, PDR Howard,LAL Anderson,NDR Bosh,MIA Griffin, LAC

19 180 119 21 181 171 19 190 73 19 140 151 21 162 94 20 166 87 21 153 69 2 1 144 75 20 122 108 18 130 59 20 153 63 21 162 71 19 130 83 22 153 90 21 133 74 22 143 118 20 139 22 19 125 95 21 157 66

527 27.7 566 27.0 479 25.2 469 24 7 451 21.5 41 9 21.0 436 20.8 421 20.0 384 19.2 342 19.0 377 18.9

395 13.8 356 18.7 406 13.5 387 18.4 405 18.4 367 18.4 348 18.3 381 18.1

No. 3 Michigan roLits Binghamton The Associated Press ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Jordan Reed leaped high into the air, slamming home a missed shot and giving Binghamton at least one highlight to remember from its visit to Crisler Center. The rest of the night was forgettable. Trey Burke scored 19 points and freshman Nik Stauskas added 12 to lead No. 3 Michigan to a 67-39 victory over the Bearcats on Tuesday

night. "That's a great team — a team that could win a national championship — so coming into their building was taking an awfully big bite at the apple," Binghamton coach Tommy Dempsey said. "I'm not sure that I thought it was realistic for us to come in here and beat Michigan, but I thought we were competitive, and at this stage of our program, that's a great step in the right direction." The Wolverines (10-0) are off to their best start since their national title season of 1988-89, and this win was every bit the mismatch it looked like before the opening tip. The Bearcats (2-9) were coming off a 22-point loss to Bryant. They led Michigan 10-8 before the Wolverines went on a 19-2 run. It was 34-14 at halftime. Reed scored 11 points and was Binghamton's only player in double figures. He also had eight rebounds. "If you are a small school and you want to upset a top-five school, you have to hit a ton of shots, especially from 3-pointers. That team is awfully tough in the paint, so we knew we were going to need 3s. I thought we had some great looks in the first half, but we only made one or two, and after that, you're trying to come from 20 down against a team like that," Dempsey said. "I thought we really competed on defense, because they have so many players who can score the ball. To hold them in the 60s is a pretty nice achievement." Also on Tuesday: No.10 Illinois...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Norfolk State...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 C HAMPAIGN, I l l . — Brandon Paul scored 14 points and D.J. Richardson overcame a shoulder injury to add 11, helping Illinois hold off Norfolk State. No. 13 Minnesota...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 North Dakota State ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 MINNEAPOLIS — R o dney W i l liams scored a season-high 19 points, including a 360-degree dunk off a fast break, and Trevor Mbakwe grabbed a career-best 18 rebounds to help lead Minnesota past North Dakota State.


C4

TH E BULLETIN•WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 20'I2

GOLF: AUSTRALIAN PGA CHAMPIONSHIP

Concussion

inosaur eaves im rint in ustraia By DENNIS PASSA The Associated Press

C OOLUM, A ustr a l i a — Golfers at the Australian PGA Championship might feelas if they are going back in time. Way back in time. T he new o w ner o f t h e Palmer Coolum Resort has erected a 26-foot mechanical T-Rex between the ninth green and 10th tee, which flips its tail and opens its mouth for a menacing roar

when anyone approaches. The owner, billionaire Australian m i n i n g ma g n ate Clive Palmer, has at l east agreed to turn it off during the tournament. But it's one reason the Australian PGA will be leaving Coolum after 11 years. "I've heard it sounds like we are going to Jurassic Park, so this will be interesting," Robert Allenby said. Palmer wants to i m port more molded dinosaurs and turn the ocean resort into a theme park, or maybe a casino. But his plans have clashed with a tournament that dates to 1905. The owner already has put up more than 60 signs around the golf course to promote his interests, which includes his plan to build a replica of the Titanic. Some of those signs, however, are in the landing areas on the fairways. That forced organizers to mark those areas "ground under repair," where golfers will be able to move the ball if the shot is affected by the signs. On Sunday, the issue came to a head with Australasian PGA Tour officials, and the tournament appeared in jeopardy. The show will go on, at least this year. PGA chief

RYDER CUP

U.S. set toname captain Thursday By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

The PGA of America is

bringing a mystery guest to the "Today" show — its next Ryder Cup captain. An organization that is not shy about giving rockstar treatment to the Ryder Cup, the PGA of America said Tuesday it would reveal the next U.S. captain during a segment Thursday of N B C ' s m o r ning show, followed by a news conference in the Empire State Building. NBC i s t h e l o n gtime broadcast partner of the Ryder Cup. Adding to the intrigue is which direction the PGA of America decides to take — its model of choosing

former major champions in their late 40s, or a stately

figure. The next Ryder Cup will be in 2014 at Gleneagles, Scotland, and there has been recent support for Tom Watson, who is revered in golf's homeland for having won four of his five British Open titles in Scotland. W atson said over t h e weekend at the Australian Open that it would be a "great honor if I got tapped on the shoulder." Watson, who came within an 8-foot putt of winning the British Open at Turnberry in 2009 when he was 59, said in Sydney he had not spoken to PGA of America officials. There also has been a push for L a r r y N e l son, who was overlooked as a captain two decades ago. Nelson is a three-time major champion — twice at the PGA Championshipwho had a 9-3-1 record in the Ryder Cup and won all five of his matches in 1979, beating Seve Ballesteros in four of those matches. At least two former captains have lobbiedthe PGA on behalf of Nelson.

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People stand near a 26-foot replica of a tyrannosaurus rex standing between the 9th green and the 10th tee at the Sunshine Coast resort course in south Queensiand, Australia, Tuesday. The Australian PGA will move from its Sunshine Coast resort course location after 11 years, with blame lying indirectly on the new robotic dinosaur. executive Brian T h o rburn The tournament moved said Tuesday this will be the to Coolum in 2002 after two last year at Coolum. It will be years at Royal Queensland played in Queensland next in Brisbane. But it's also been year, and the tour is looking played at Royal Melbourne, at other options beyond that where Hale Irwin (1978) and in Brisbane and th e G old Seve Ballesteros (1981) were Coast. among the winners, and other Thorburn said he wouldn't top Australian courses. This get into the "cut and thrust" year's field includes Adam of the negotiations Sunday, Scott, Greg Norman, Daror how close the tournament ren Clarke, Geoff Ogilvy and was to being canceled. Australian Open champion "We have had a great run Peter Senior. The T-Rex is nicknamed on the Sunshine Coast, it has "Jeff" and it is activated by been fantastic, but nothing stays forever," Thorburn said. movement. Golfers playing "Emotionally, it will be sad." socialrounds recently have Palmer tweeted on Sunday: taken "dinosaur mulligans" "We had some issues with when the roar occurs during p gaofaustralia but al l n o w a backswing on the 10th tee. resolvedamicably and we are Palmer has agreed to turn looking forward to the touroff the robotic features of the nament at Palmer Coolum dinosaur during the tournaResort." ment, although it might be

featured during Wednesday's pro-am. W hen asked i f h e e v er imagined t h e c e n tury-old A ustralian PGA w o uld b e played on a course with a 26foot T-Rex, Thourburn smiled and said "no." "But having said that, let's put it i nto perspective," he added. "It has generated some tremendous publicity for this t ournament and w e d o n 't have a big marketing budget so in that regard everybody knows that the PGA is on at Coolum at the moment." Defending champion Greg Chalmers was taken aback by the prehistoric beast. "I'm glad it's not roaring, that's a good start," Chalmers said. "It is just a little strange. It is not what I expected to see."

Where the top 20golfers in the world tend to play By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

JACKSONVILLE, Fl a. — Two of the golf tournaments Jeff Maggertonce considered his favorites were part of the Fall Series that didn't attract any of the top players. One of them was Disney, which began in 1971 and was played for the final time last month. Having finished his 22nd year on the PGA Tour, Maggert says the introduction of the World Golf C h ampionships, the FedEx Cup and the influx of so many top international players have changed the landscape. "When I started, the tournaments were very consistent week to week," Maggert said. "Now there seems to be a real up-and-down on strength of fields. That's just the way the tour has evolved. The World Golf Championships have really hurt the consistency of the rest of the tournaments out here." T he exceptions when h e was a rookie would have been the four majors, the invitation events like Memorial, Bay Hill and Colonial, and even Las Vegas, which back then had a higher purse than all the majors andevery tournament except for the Tour Championship. It led Maggert to do some math. Throw out the World Golf Championships, the four FedEx Cup playoff events, the four majors and that leaves only a dozen tournaments for the top players. He figured they all migrated to the same regular PGA Tour events, and while some stops are predictable, there is surprising balance. Here's the drill: Take the top 20 PGA Tour members from this week's world ranking (that goes down to Dustin Johnson at No. 21). Throw out the majors, WGCs, playoff events and The Players Championship. The strongest tournament not on that list was the Memorial, which attracted 15 of the top 20 players in this week's world ranking. The only other regular tournaments that had at least 10 of the top 20 were the Northern Trust Open at Riviera (12) and the Arnold Palmer Invitational at Bay Hill (II).

GOLF NOTEBOOK The surprise was that nine players were at the Transitions Championship outside Tampa, Fla., which is in dire need of a title sponsor. The Copperhead course at Innisbrook is one of the best-kept secrets on tour, and some believe it's the best tournament course in all of Florida. The other tournaments drawing at least nine players were the Phoenix Open and the Zurich Classic, which has a separate ambassador program that compensates some players in the field. The Greenbrier C lassic also offers "incentives" — it got Tiger Woods and Phil M ickelson this year — so perhaps it's not surprising that it had more players from

today's top 20 (eight) than the Wells Fargo Championship

at Quail Hollow (seven). Three tournaments in the Fall Series — the Frys.com Open, McGladrey C lassic and Disney — were the only ones on tour that did not have anyone from today's top 20. Narrowthe group to the top 10 in the world, and Memorial still had eight of those players in its field. It was followed by four tournaments that had five players from today's top 10 — Tampa, Riviera, Bay Hill and the Honda Classic. Even so, the PGA Tour is deeper thanever,especially

while going through a generational shift. There were 18 tournaments (besides the WGCs, majors and playoffs) that had at least five of the top 20 at their events. The s even tournaments in t h e regular FedEx Cup season

that did not attract at least five of the top 20 were the Sony Open, ATS.TNational, Wyndham C h ampionship, St. Jude Classic, Canadian Open, John Deere Classic and Texas Open. Most of those are products of their spot on the calendarfour are immediatelybefore or after a major. The AT8 T National, despite being played at Congressional, is two weeks after the U.S. Open, when the European Tour gets its players to come home for the meat of its schedule.

Jones Award Davis Love III goes from one prestigious honor to another. Unlike the Ryder Cup captaincy, the Bo b J ones Award won't take two years out of his life. The USGA selected Love to receive its highest honor. The Bob Jones Award began in 1955 and recognizes an individual who demonstrates the spirit, personal character and respect for the game that w as reflected in Jones, golf's greatest amateur and a ninetime USGA champion. Love has won 20 times on the PGA Tour, along with the 1997 PGA C h ampionship at Winged Foot. The reason for being chosen for the Bob Jones Award perhaps was summed up best by longtime friend Tom Kite. "Davis has conducted himself with such style and grace that everyone in the game respects and admires him," Kite said. "And Davis respects and admires those who make our game so rich. The big thing Davis has in common with Bob Jones is that as much as he loves golf, he loves the

Continued from C1 Some insurers wrote primary policies that covered up to the first $1 million of claims; the rest insured obligations in excess of that amount. Creating a formula for how t o apportion liability will i n s ome cases depend on t h e b roader case between t h e league and its players now in federal court in Pennsylvania. If the NFL persuades the judge to dismiss the case, it will be left trying to recoup its legal costs from the insurers. If the judge allows the players' case to proceed, the d efinitions of when, how and whether a player's concussions led to his illness will become critical in shaping the insurers' exposure,a process that could take years to sort out. "This is baby step I in the process for everyone figuring how deep in the soup they are," said Christopher Fusco, a lawyer who has worked on similar insurance cases but is not involved in the NFL litigation. "Baby step 2 will be to figure out the facts." The facts, Fusco and other lawyers said, w i l l l a r gely come from t h e u n derlying suit between the league and the retired players, including determining when the players sustainedthe head trauma and their injuries. This will most likely be a long process because many of th e t housands of retired players in the underlying suit, some of whom are now experiencing memory loss, played decades ago, when concussions were o ften undiagnosed o r n o t recorded. Many of the insurance companies named in the suits declined to comment, citing the c ontinuing litigation. As o f early Monday afternoon, the NFL had notcommented. The two-tiered battle between the league and its former players an d i n s urers echoes the litigation stemming from asbestos claims because both cases center on so-called long tail claims, or injuries that take years to manifest themselves. One of the critical points of contention in those cases was how to define an occurrence to determine an insurers' liability. In the context of the NFL case, the question will be whether a player's injuries should be treated as a single claim or a series of claims based on the number of concussions he received or the number of seasons he played. "This is an issue that gets to the crux of asbestos and environmental litigation," said William M. Wilt, the president of Assured Research, an insurance advisoryfirm. "If an occurrence is defined as each player and each season he played, you could hit the policy limits multiple times." The current case, though, is far smaller than the asbestos cases because the potential p laintiffs are limited to t he number of former pro football players. The effects of the legal

wrangling, though, may reverberate throughout the sports world regardless of how the retired players do in court. Fearful of future lawsuits, insurers may start raising premiums or excluding concussions and other injuries from their policies not just for the NFL, but also for hockey and lacrosse and other c ontact sports. As information about the link between head trauma and long-term injuries grows, coaches, athletic directors and others will have a harder time claiming they did not know of the connection if they are named in lawsuits.

"A common misconception is that no one's going to sue their youth league or n onprofit, but that's not the case," said Dan Pullen, who runs an insurance brokerage in Fort Worth, Texas, that specializes in policies for teams, players and leagues. "Maybe the league i sn't n e gligent, but there might be $50,000 in legal claims" for a lawyer to chase. The cases against the NFL are likely to be the most explosivebecause of the media spotlight and because so much money is at stake. The players are also more organized than, say, collegiate players, who lack a u n ion. Nevertheless, there is no shortage of plaintiffs' lawyers willing to represent former players. "The handwriting is on the wall, there's no question," said John Kircher, a law professor at Marquette University who specializes in the insurance industry. "Insurers will look at the dangers and might look at increasing premiums, and the insurers and the insured will ask whether the game is worth a candle." Kircher and other experts say they expect the courts to forcethe league's primary insurers to at a minimum pick up the NFL's legal fees, which are already in the millions of dollars. T he larger issue for t h e c ourts w il l b e to de c i d e whether the primary insurers will have to carry more of the burden than the insurers who wrote the excess policies. Because insurance laws vary from state to state, the answer may depend on w here the cases are tried, and here, the insurers may have the upper hand. New York law is thought to be more favorableto insurers, which may be why in August, Alterra America Insurance, which wrote an excess liability policy for the NFL, sued the league in a state court in New York. In its complaint, Alterra said it chose New York because the NFL has its headquarters there. The league shot back by suing 32 insurers, including Chartis Specialty Insurance, Fireman's Fund Insurance and several subsidiaries of Travelers, in state Superior Court in Los Angeles, arguing that it was the right venue because, among other things, California has three NFL teams and has hosted 11 Super Bowls and NFL Properties was incorporated there. California law is also considered friendlier to p olicyholders, insurance specialists said. But in late November, the court said that the NFL was " selective an d t a ctical" i n choosing California and ruled that New York was the better venue for the case. The judge, John Wiley, did not dismiss the case but said he wanted to see what happened in New York first. "The superfluous effort is not simply wasteful: It also poses the added threats of confusion and inconsistent results," Wiley wrote in his decision. "It is better to streamline and to simplify."

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SINCE 2012-11-12 RETURNS3-MD -0.6 YTD +16.7 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +14.1 Paris + 34.05 + . 9 4 3,646.15 3-YR ANNL +11.7 London 5,924.97 + 3.34 + . 06 5-YR-ANNL +4.2 Frankfurt 7,589.75 + 58.83 + . 7 8 Hong Kong 22,323.94 + 47.22 + . 2 1 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico + 48.89 + . 1 1 Apple, Inc. 43,183.40 Milan 15,585.61 +231.60 +1.51 Tokyo -8.43 —.09 SscGovermentMm Gvxx 9,525.32 Stockholm 1,108.96 + 3.01 + . 2 7 Visa, Inc. Sydney + 18.95 + . 4 2 Amazon.com Inc 4,581.32 Zurich 6,973.69 + 29.79 + . 43 CVS Caremark Corp

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PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 20.46 +.09 +14.0 +14.4 t10.2 + 37 A A A BondA m 1 2.98 -.01 +6.0 +6.8 +6.4 + 41 D C E CaplncBuA m 53.53+.17 +11.8 +13.5 +7.9 + 10 A 8 C CpWldGrlA m 37.17+.22 +18.2 +18.1 +5.8 -1.0 A D C EurPacGrA m 41.40+.25 t1 7.7 +15.8 +3.9 - 1.9 8 8 A FnlnvA m 4 0.8 8 +.25 +16.6 +16.9 +9.8 + 1.0 A C C GrthAmA m 34. 4 5 +.26 +19.9 +18.6 +9.2 + 09 A D C IncAmerA m 18 .24+.08 +11.9 +13.9 +10.0 + 32 A A 8 InvCoAmA m 30.85+.17 +15.4 +15.8 +8.2 + 07 C D C NewPerspA m 31.34 +.21 +19.8 +18.0 +8.1 + 1.2 A 8 A WAMutlnvA m 31.49 +.17 $.12.7 +14.1 +10.9 + 15 D A 8 Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.95 -.01 + 7 .8 + 8 . 8 + 6 .5 +7.0 8 C 8 IntlStk 34.32 +.23 +17.4 +14.7 +4.2 -2.8 8 8 8 Stock 121.53 +.86 + 21.2 +21.7 +9.9 -0.7 A 8 D Fidelity Contra 78.30 +.53 + 16.1 +14.5 +11.6 +2.0 8 8 8 GrowCo 96.35+1.16 + 19.1 +16.1 +14.3 +3.9 8 A A LowPriStk d 39 . 90 +.20+ 16.9 +16.1 +13.1 +4.5 8 8 A FrankTemp-Frankliln ncome A m 2.22 ... +12.7 +14.3 +9.9 +4.0 A A C RisDivA m 17.4 7 + .11 + 12.8 +12.1 +9.7 +1.2 D C 8 Oppenheimer RisDivB m 15.8 1 +.10 + 11.8 +11.1 +8.7 +0.3 E D C RisDivC m 15.7 4 +.10 + 12.0 +11.3 +8.9 +0.4 E D C SmMidValA m 32.17 +.08 +8.6 +8.6 +7.5 -2.9 E E E SmMidValB m 27.16 +.07 +7.7 +7.7 +6.6 -3.6 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.6 4 - .01 + 9 .9 + 11.1 +7.2 +8.0 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t ylnc 26.49 +.14 + 16.7 +18.0 +10.4 +1.4 A 8 8 GrowStk 37.61 + .33 + 18.2 +16.5 +12.0 +2.5 A A 8 HealthSci 43.6 5 + .51 +33.9 +37.2 +21.1+10.3 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 132.30 +.86 +16.0 +16.3 +11.2 +1.6 8 A 8 500lnv 132.27 +.86 +15.8 +16.2 +11.0 +1.5 8 A 8 CapDp 35.03 +.37 +18.7 +18.3 +8.7 +2.1 A D 8 Eqlnc 24.50 +.15 $.14.3 +16.8 $.13.4 t3.1 8 A A GNMAAdml 11.02 +.01 t2.5 +2.8 +5.4 +6.1 D A A MulntAdml 14.54 -.04 +6.8 t7.7 +6.1 +5.7 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.88 t4.5 +4.8 +3.9 +4.1 8 8 8 StratgcEq 21.55 +.12 +17.5 +17.1 +14.3 +2.1 8 A C Tgtet2025 13.82 +.05 +12.6 +12.5 +8.8 +2.1 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.18 -.01 +4.3 +5.2 +5.9 +6.0 E D C Totlntl 14.82 +.09 t15.4 +13.0 +3.3 -3.8 D C 8 TotStlAdm 35.83 +.23 +16.1 +16.3 +11.8 +2.1 8 A A TotStldx 35.81 +.23 +16.0 +16.2 +11.6 +2.0 8 A A USGro 21.29 +.15 +18.0 +16.1 +10.1 +1.9 8 C 8 Welltn 34.61 +.11 $.12.7 +13.8 +9.2 t4.2 A 8 A WelltnAdm 59.79 +.20 +12.8 +13.9 +9.3 t4.3 A A A FAMILY

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+

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Dollar General DG Close:$42.94V-3.63 or -7.8% The discount retailer said that its fiscal third-quarter net income rose 21 percent, but is cautious about the rest of the year. $55 50

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:::;;"." Delta buys stake in Virgin

Price-earnings ratio (Based on past12 months' results):6 3-YR*: 1% 5-YR*: -11% Total return this year:25%

DAL

SunCoke Energy

Bcp OR WCBD 15.25 ~ 2 Lower demand for L.S. coal and a West Coast Weyerhaeuser WY 1 6.26 — o slowdown in the Chinese DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, ttut are not included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in last t2 months. f - Current economy are taking a toll on Joy annual rate, wttutt was mcreased bymost recent diudend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of duidends pud tttis year. Most recent Global's business. drudend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or paid thi$ year, acumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend p - imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r - Declared or paid in precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approumate cash The company, which makes and announcement. value on ex-distrittution date.Fe Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/6 ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months services equipment for the coal mining industry, reported a sharp decline in bookings in the May-to-July quarter. In response, Joy accelerated cost-cutting Delta Air Lines wants a bigger piece of the New Landing rights at London's Heathrow Airport are efforts and lowered its full-year York-to-London travel market. It will buy almost half of limited. So buying a stake in Virgin Atlantic is a way for financial outlook. Even so, Wall Virgin Atlantic for $360 million. Delta to get a bigger piece of the travel market between Street predicts the company will Delta plans to form a joint venture in which the two Heathrow and the L.S. Currently, Delta has fewer report improved earnings and airlines would share the costs flights from the New York revenue for its latest quarter and profits from the flights area to Heathrow than either today. operated underthe partnerAmerican or United, its main ship. In order to coordinate L.S. competitors. their schedules, they'll need Delta is aiming to have the antitrust approval from U.S. ®. joint operation running by the and European regulators. end of 2013.

Delta Air Lines (DAL) T

+

Close:$10.66L0.52 or 5.1% The airline will buy almost half of Virgin Atlantic for $360 million to boost its presence in the New Yorkto-London travel market. $11

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO HI C LOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

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

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The Dow Jones industrial average rose for a fifth consecutive day Tuesday amid hopes that Washington is making progress on budget talks. If politicians reach a compromise on the budget, they could avert the collection of sharp tax increases and spending cuts that are scheduled to take effect automatically in 2013. The Dow had been down as much as 5.3 percent following the Nov. 6 presidential election on worries that a compromise wouldn't happen. The Dow has since recouped all of its post-election losses. Investors also expect the Federal Reserve to announce more stimulus for the economy when it closes its two-day policy meeting Wednesday.

Change: 78.56 (0.6%)

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WBMD Close: $15.45 %1.60 or 11.6% In a push to reduce costs, the health website operator said that it plans to cut 250 jobs or about 14 percent of its workforce. $16 15

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TR IP Close:$40.91 %2.52 or 6.6% Barry Diller is stepping down as chairman of the travel website and selling his stake to Liberty Interactive for about $300 million. $50

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Urban Outfitters URBN Close:$38.65 %1.65 or 4.5% The retailer, which ownsAnthropologie, Free People and its namesake stores, said that sales are doing well in its current quarter. $40 38

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SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

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

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 1.66 percent Tuesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 07 .07 . 1 2 .13 .15 .16

... T T -0.01 T T -0.01 T T

2 -year T-note . 24 .24 ... T 5-year T-note . 64 .62 +0 . 0 2 L 10-year T-note 1.66 1.62 + 0.04 L 30-year T-bond 2.84 2.80 +0.04 L

BONDS

T L L L

Wheat fell on worries that supplies are growing faster than demand. The government raised its forecast for how much wheat will be sitting in U.S. inventories next year.

Foreign Exchange The dollar fell against the euro after an index of German investor optimism rose more than

economists expected in December. Germany is the largest economy in Europe.

h5N4 QG

.01 .04 .08

T .24 T .86 T 2.02 T 3.05

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays Long T-Bdldx 2.43 2.40 +0.03 T L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 3.92 3.90 +0.02 L Barclays USAggregate 1.70 1.72 -0.02 T L PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 6.20 6.23 -0.03 T T T RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.59 3.60 -0.01 L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx .92 .91 +0.01 L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2 .68 2.69 -0.01 T L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

T T T

T 2.59 T 4.96 T 2.35 8.58 L

4.05

T

1.0 6

T

3.8 4

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 85.79 85.56 +0.27 -13.2 Ethanol (gal) 2.34 2.35 - 0.17 + 6 . 1 Heating Dil (gal) 2.93 2.90 +1.06 -0.3 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.41 3.46 -1.39 + 14.2 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.61 2.60 +0.48 -2.8 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1708.20 1713.00 32.94 33.30 1640.00 1623.30 3.67 3.69 695.30 703.25

%CH. %YTD - 0.28 + 9 . 1 -1.08 +18.2 +1.03 +17.2 - 0.53 + 7 . 0 -1.13

t 6J

CLOSE

PVS. %CH. %YTD Cattle (Ib) 1.27 1.26 + 0.76 + 3 . 0 Coffee (Ib) 1.41 1.38 +2.21 -37.8 7.24 7.27 -0.34 +12.0 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.75 0.73 +2.04 -18.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 345.90 344.00 +0.55 +40.0 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.30 1.25 +3.63 -23.1 Soybeans (bu) 14.72 14.75 -0.19 +22.8 Wheat(bu) 8.06 8.33 -3.24 +23.4 1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6111 +.0040 +.25% 1 .5662 Canadian Dollar .9866 —.0005 —.05% 1.0186 USD per Euro 1.3003 +.0065 +.50% 1 . 3370 Japanese Yen 8 2.50 +. 1 7 + . 21 % 77 . 5 4 Mexican Peso 12. 7 458 —.0655 —.51% 13.5906 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7982 —.0283 —.75% 3.7592 Norwegian Krone 5.6495 —.0239 —.42% 5.7466 South African Rand 8. 6636 —. 0050 —. 06% 8.1039 6.6451 —.0507 —.76% 6.7355 Swedish Krona 0006 —. 06% Swiss Franc . 9327 —. .9241 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9504 -.0033 -.35% . 9 789 Chinese Yuan 6.2461 +.0116 +.19% 6 .3481 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7501 -.0001 -.00% 7.7819 Indian Rupee 54.275 -.100 -.18% 51.885 Singapore Dollar 1.2212 -.0005 -.04% 1.2914 South Korean Won 1075.42 -1.88 -.17% 1146.75 -.05 -.17% 3 0 .22 Taiwan Dollar 29.06


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

BRIEFING

e rsinuse en a n w i

U.S. profit on AIG climbs to $22.7B The Treasury Department said Tuesday it would raise $7.6 billion

in the sale of its final shares of American International Group Inc., ending the controversial bailout of the insurance giant with a $22.7 billion

profit. The department

agreed to sell its remaining 234 million shares in AIG, which represented 15.9 percent of the com-

pany, for $32.50 each. The sale in effect closes

By Tim Doran The Bulletin

A group of 20 investors has purchased a majority stake in Bend-based High Desert Bank and also infused the financial institution with $1.4 million in additional capital, the bank announced Tuesday. The sale puts High Desert Bank on more solid financial footing, and will allow it to grow and add services beyond its mostly commercial lending, said Cynthia Kane, chairwoman of High Desert Bank's

board of directors. "It's given us the capital to be able to move forward," she said. Founded in 2007, High Desert Bank has one office, on Southwest Disk Drive, assets of about $30 million as of Sept. 30,and five employees, according to Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. documents. Joining Kane, who owns her own health care consulting business, on the bank's board are Gary Fish, founder of Deschutes Brewery; Dr. Bruce McLellan, president of

Heart Center Cardiology, and executivesand owners ofother companies in the region. Previously, Capitol Bancorp Limited, a bank holding company based in Lansing, Mich., owned a majority interest in High Desert Bank. In 2008, Capitol Bancorp had 64 banks operating in 17 states, but the economic collapse pushed it into financial trouble. Federal banking regulators issued a cease and desist orderforCapitolon Dec. 29, 2009; the company began sell-

ing off banks, and it filed for bankruptcy in August. Capitol's difficulties had the potential to overflow onto High Desert Bank. FDIC documents said High Desert may have been on the hook for costs related to failures of other Capitol Bancorp-controlled banks. As of Sept. 30, High Desert was listed as adequately capitalized, a step below the top level, well capitalized, according to Capitol Bancorp's thirdquarter financial statements. Along with purchasing

Capitol's majority interest, however, the group of 20 investors also bought additional shares totaling $1.4 million, which will move High Desert Bank up to the well-capitalized classification, Kane said. It also means no one shareholder owns more than 9.9 percent of the bank, she said. Bank officials are finalizing a business plan for 2013 and considering offering more home mortgages, she said. — Reporter:541-383-0360, tdoran@bendbulletin.com

the books on arescue thatat its height had the government on the hook for more than $182 bil-

Fed's likely changein bond-buying systemmay aid economy

lion and owning 92 percent of the company. The offering, which

was announced Monday, is expected to be completed Friday.

3 arrested inU.K. interest rate case British police arrested

three peopleTuesdayas part of their investigation into the manipulation

of a key benchmark interest rate — the first British arrests in a

scandal that's hadglobal ramifications. The three

men werenot namedby officials. The arrests follow an

investigation opened in July by Britain's Serious FraudOffice after Barclays was fined

$435 million by U.S. and British agencies for

creating false reports on its borrowing costs between 2005 and 2009, specifically related to

the Londoninterbank offered rate. — From wire reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY

• Occupational fraud — is your business at risk?: An in-depth look at identifying and preventing employee fraud; presented by Opportunity Knocks; registration required; $20 includes lunch; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Phoenix lnn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; http:II opportunityknocks2012 .eventbrite.com. THURSDAY

• Hot market, seller's market: An overview of selling your homein Central Oregon's real estate market, with speaker Peggi Schoning; RSVP requested; two cans of food per person; 6-7 p.m.; Deschutes County Title Co., 397 Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-788-4100. FRIDAY

• Business hop: Business showcase andnetworking event; Chamberbusinesses will have tabletopspace to display their products and services, andenjoy the opportunity to make new Central Oregon businesscontacts; free; 8-10a.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www .visitredmondoregon.com. • Technology and collaboration — the best of both worlds: COBEN December meeting with A. Lynn Jesus presenting; lunch provided; registration requested; $5; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 503-8056524, Lynn©ALJ-LLC .comor www.meetup .com/COBEN12. MONDAY

• Foreclosure prevention class: Learn about Neighborlmpact's Housing Centertools and services, which canassist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110, Bend; 541318-7506, ext. 309, karenb©neighborimpact .org or www.homeowner shipcenter.org. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbuiietin.comlbizcal

• The Deschutes River andthe Bend AleTrail are boosting tourism

=.

e 5

By Rachael Rees

The Associated Press

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — The FederalReserve isexpected to announce a revamped bond-buying plan today to maintain its support for the U.S. economy. The Fed's goal would be to keep downward pressure on long-term interest rates and encourage individuals and companies to borrow and spend. If it succeeds, the Fed might at least soften the blow from tax increases and spending cuts that will be triggered in January if Congress can't reach a budget deal. But its actions wouldn't rescue theeconomy. Chairman Ben Bernanke warned last month that if the economy fell off a "broad fiscal cliff," the Fed probably couldn't offset the shock. Fears of the cliff have led some U.S. companies to delay expanding, investing and hiring. Manufacturing has slumped. Consumers have cut back on spending. Unemployment remains a still-high 7.7 percent. If higher taxes and government spending cuts lasted for much of 2013, most experts say the economy would sink into another recession. On Tuesday, the Fed began a two-day meeting, which will end this afternoon with a statement announcing its policy decisions. Afterward, the Fed will update its forecasts for the economy, and Chairman Ben Bernanke will hold a news conference. The expectation is that the Fed will unveil a program to buy $45 billion a month in long-termTreasurys.This would replace an expiring program called Operation Twist. With Twist, the Fed sold $45 billion a month in short-term Treasurys and used the proceeds to buy the same amount in longer-term Treasurys.

ipping beer along the Bend Ale Trail and floating down the Deschutes River has led to an increase in tourism, according to data released Tuesday. Overall tourism in the city of Bend increased over the summer, based on lodging tax collections and occupancy rates, and the number of visitors from outside the state also went up, according to a 2012 summer survey conducted by RRC Associates, of Boulder, Colo., for Visit Bend, the city's tourism promotion agency. "In addition to the increase in tourists visiting Bend, they are also spending more money than they have in the recent past" said Doug La Placa, Visit Bend president and CEO. Visitors also participated in various activities at different rates than they did when last surveyed in 2009. Dining showed thelargestincrease, with 70 percent of visitors dining out in the summer of 2012, compared to56 percent in 2009, according to the survey. Kinley Sbandati, co-owner of Trattoria Sbandati, an Italian restaurant on Northwest College Way, said while the restaurant industry had a couple of rough years, it is

picking up. "This summer we saw a huge rise in the amount of

Joe Kline / The Bulletm

Floating down the Deschutes River is becoming a key attraction that draws tourists to Bend. With the reconstruction of the Colorado Street Dam, allowing safe passage for floaters, tourism experts think the popularity of the activity will continue to increase. diners that came through our establishment ... We were full almost every day," she said, noting about half her customers were tourists. "It seems like the word is getting around about Bend." While the research doesn't explainthe variance between 2009 and2012, La Placabelieves a rebound in the economy would affect visitors' discretionary income when it comesto diningout while on vacation. Participation in the Bend Ale Trail and the amount of brewery visits also increased, rising 12 percent over 2009, according to the survey. "Over 25 percent of visitors

coming into the Bend Visitor Center now are participatinginthe Bend Ale Trail,"La Placa said. "Sixty thousand maps were printed last year, and they are all gone." Bend was not simply a destination for beer lovers. Standup paddling, floating the river, kayaking and canoeing all gained in popularity between 2009 and 2012, and they are quickly becoming another staple visitor experience in Bend, La Placa said. Those activities have been aided by the creation of the Deschutes Paddle Trail, which maps out the different lakes and rivers, by the Bend Paddle

Trail Alliance, he said. It also helped Visit Bend book the National Paddle Sports Conferencein Bend forSeptember 2013. He said the reconstruction of the Colorado Street Damto providesafepassage forfloaters and whitewater for kayakers will likely increase participation in river activities. "With the growth of paddle sports that we are already seeing among visitors to Bend, any enhancements ... to the paddling assets in our destination are going to attract additional visitors to the area," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

Did your job make it onto the list ot dangerousprofessions? Dayton (Ohio) Daily News Fire protection is one of the most dangerous types of work in the nation. Last year, almost 71,000 injuries to U.S. firefighters occurred in the line of duty, and the rate of

nonfatal injury and illness in fire protection was more than three times the rate for all industries, according to government and industry estimates. Nationwide, state-run nurs-

ing homes and residential care facilities have the second-highest rate of occupational injuries and illnesses. Other industries with high frequencies of injuries and illnesses include steel

foundries, ice manufacturing, skiing facilities and police protection. And the fishing and logging industries are among the deadliest professions in the United States.

Yahoo aims for mobile-friendly email By Douglas MacMillan Bloomberg News

Yahoo! Inc. upgraded its email service to appeal to mobile users, the company's first major product announcement since Chief Executive Officer Marissa Mayer took the helm, pledging to improve tools and services to lure back customers. The revamped email ser-

vice is designed to be faster and easier to navigate on the Internet, smartphones and tablets, the Sunnyvale, Calif.-based company said Tuesday in post on its website. Mayer, a former Google executive, is seeking to reverse three straight annual sales declines by updating existing, widely used

products — including mail, the Yahoo Messenger chat service, and Yahoo's home page. The efforts are poised to stoke competition with her former employer, which has added millions of users to Gmail as Yahoo Mail has stagnated. "Because mobile is everything these days, Yahoo! Mail now has a consistent

look and feel across devices," the company said Tuesday. Versions of the new email will be available for smartphones and tablets running softwaresuch as Microsoft's Windows 8, as well as Apple"s iPhone and iPad and machines powered by Google's Android operating system.

Yahoo's retooled email service, shown at left on an iPhone, is aimed at re-

gaining some >Po 11

of the ground Yahoo lost

to Google's popular alternative, Gmail. Yahoo via The Associated Press

BANKRUPTCIES CHAPTER7 • Filed Dec. 4 Eric J. Metzger, 724 S.E. Sixth St., Bend • Filed Dec. 5 Ann M. Golden, P.O.Box

456, Hines JeanineR.W ilson,65373 Old BendRedmond Highway, Bend • Filed Dec. 6 Bobby K.W.Kelly, 20227 Rae Road,Bend

Robert L. Destefano, 1654 N.W. Hickory Place, Redmond James R. Pollard, 19563 Riverwoods Drive, Bend Brandon M. Kentner, 545 N.E. Aurora Ave.No.203,

Bend Sarah E.French, l634 N.W. SaginawAve., Bend • Filed Dec. 7 Bryan A.N. Chang, 900 N.E. Butler Market Road Apt. No. 70, Bend

Samuel P.Childress, 503 N.E. RevereAve., Bend • Filed Dec. 8 Walter W. Backman, 241 S.E. Mercury Lane, Prineville

• Filed Dec. 10 John W. Johnson, P.O. Box 6221, Bend Bobbie J. Morrison, 845 N.W. Claypool St., Prineville Bruce L. Jensen,P.O.Box

8775, Bend CHAPTER13 • Filed Dec. 10 Daniel J. Hiatt, 3527 S.W. Hillcrest Drive, Redmond


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photos, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Sky Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

O www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

SNOW REPORT

ADVENTURE SPORTS OUTING

For snow conditions

at Oregon ski resorts, see B6

MARK MORICA~L

BRIEFING

Guided tours at Crater Lake

Safety first for the ski season's start

Ranger-guided snowshoe walks are being offered at Crater

Lake National Park until April 28. The tours, which last

two hours and cover one mile of rather strenuous terrain, will be at

1 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. They will also be offered daily from Dec. 26 to Jan. 1. For more information, call the park's visitor center at 541-594-3100.

TumaloFalls' gate closed for season The gate at Tumalo Falls was closed Sat-

urday for the season, according to the Deschutes National Forest. The road beyondthe gate is closed to motor-

Bulletin staff photos

A trio of skiers reaches the Meissner Shelter, which affords great views of Bend, Awbrey Butte and Pilot Butte.

ized traffic, although

visitors can continue to recreate in the area on foot (or on skis or snowshoes). Visitors are asked not to park in front of the gate once it

is closed. The closure occurs each year and is based on weather conditions, according to the Deschutes National Forest.

• First-time skiegets r across-country lessonfrom MapGuyat Virginia MeissnerSno-park

More snow is expected in the area this weekend. For more information,

By David Jasper• The Bulletin n Sunday, Map Guy, my frequent cohort on outdoor adventures, taught me howto crosscountry ski. It only cost $20 to rent the skis, boots and poles, all necessary if I was going to investigate The Mystery of CrossCountry Skiing. I coughed up an additional $23 for an annual sno-park permit. This was my first time ever skiing — alpine, skate-ski or classic. The only skis I'd ever worn before were of the water variety, and that didn't go so well. As I filled out the ski-rental paperwork at Pine Mountain Sports, a Bend outdoor sporting goods store that also rents gear, I asked Map Guy if he wanted to sign on the parent/ guardian line. He didn't like

call the Bend-Fort Rock Ranger District at 541-383-4000.

Smith Rockoffers 'First Day Hike' Smith Rock State Park is participating in a nationwide series of "First Day Hikes" at state parks. The hikes are intended to let families kick off the New Year "rejuvenating and connecting with the outdoors by

taking a healthy hike," according to America's State Parks, a park advocacy organization. Parks in all 50 states will take part in the

event. Locally, the First Day Hikes will start at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Jan.1 at Smith Rock State Park. Participants will meet at the Welcome Center to start the 20-minute Rim Rock Trail walking tour. The

me implying he's old enough to bemy dad,buthe'd pledged

Welcome Centeropens at10 a.m. Contact: 541-5487501. — From staff reports

Bulletin reporter David Jasper takes baby steps as he attempts to cross-country ski for the first time.

TRAIL UPDATE WITH CHRIS SABO

Winter recreation degins General snow nnevaries, from 4,000 feet in the north to 5,000 feet in eastern areas of Deschutes National Forest. Low-

elevation winter trails andsno-parks lack snow, mid-elevation trails and

sno-parks aresnow-challengedto marginal while higherelevation trails and sno-parks are fair to good with snow, but low-snow hazards do exist on and off trail. Intermittent trail grooming is under way, with limited grooming started out of Virginia

Summerroads towinter

14," low snow

but grooming

fa s t snow conditions t o challenged fair ski trail good trail/snow

on Tangent Loop is making

f or sledding/tubing; tra i l conditions. Sn o wmobile: 12-16" of conditions, Edfseg'12 sn o wwithimProved a ccessto 14" marginal c o n ditions above and g r oomed to fair with

forfairtogood conditions; high

for great winter trail conditions.

See Trail update/D3

conditions, limited

snowmobile trail grooming

school ski race l i mited grooming in T a ngent in progress, 95 rocks and this Saturday will progress. Loop. percent of winter other trail increase use. signing in place. hazards. All other snow parks onneschutes lack adequate snow for relatively safe trail use. Be sure to take a winter trail map with you.

DnichmanFiat Swampy Virginia Sne-park Lakes Meissner 6,350 ft. Sne-park Sne-park 5,800 ft.

t

Vista Butte

Sne-park

Wanega

5,034 ft. DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST

Ca s cade Lakes Hwy.

46

/

41

5,500 ft.

Edison Butte

Sne-park

en

Sne-park

5,900 ft. 46

5 , 4 00 ft.

I

/I/tt. Bachelor

of summer Forest Service

cover many of these roads, making

To Bend 46

Virginia Meissner Sne-park Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Meissner is one of the lowerelevation sno-parks, at 5,350 feet. We'd heard there might not be enough snow, but he told us others who'd already returnedequipment were reporting it was in great shape. I did solve one mystery upon arriving at Meissner: It took my 12th winter in Bend, but I finally discovered where all the Subarus go on weekends. (I'm still not sure what's in those torpedo-shaped plastic boxes atop these cars, but a sleuth can only solve so many mysteries at a time.) Boy, did we ever feel conspicuous in my wife's minivan. See Outing /D5

HUNTING & FISHING

Swa mpy: V ist a Butte: Dutchman: 14- 1 6," hard, rough and 18-22," fair 20 - 26," 26-30," fair to

trails. Hundreds of miles roads on the Deschutes transform into winter ski, snowshoe and snowmobile trails during the winter months. Two to14 feet of snow will

Manzanita

SNO-PARKREPORT +Meisslser: 10Wano ga:Snow play:

Meissner ,WanogaandDutchman sno-parks. Assnowdepth increases, so will winter trail grooming schedules.

toteach me howto ski, so I thought "guardian" was not too much of a stretch of our student-teacher relationship. One of the staff members at Pine Mountain suggested we consider the groomed trails at Virginia Meissner Sno-park. Just 14 miles and maybe a 20-minute drive from Bend,

MeissnerShelter

om Lomax talks excitedly about how the early-season storms have set up the snow base at Mt. Bachelor ski area. The last three weeks have featured warm fronts, followed by cold fronts, allowing the wet, dense snow to cover the mountain without being swept away by wind, and the lighter, drier snow to fall on top. "It's not a typical earlyseason coverage where the rock ridges are still bare," said Lomax, the mountain manager at Bachelor. "The way this snowpack has come in, it's really covered things uniformly, which is fantastic for us moving forward." But Lomax still cautions that early-season conditions exist, and skiers and snowboarders need to be aware of hidden dangers that can harm their equipment — or worse. Rocks and treestumps under the snow can ruin a day on the slopes by thrashing a board or skis or injuring a snowrider. Lomax notes that warm air pockets surrounding the lava rock at Bachelor can melt the snow and make for hard-to-see hazards as well. Ridges and areas in the trees are also locations where skiers and snowboarders should ride with care. "If you've ever been up on the mountain in the summer, you know that there's a lot of lava on the ridges, and you need to be careful on the ridges," Lomax said. eYou need to be careful in the woods; there could be a bent-over small tree that's completely covered up with snow that could be a hazard just under the surface ... or your typical tree that's been blown down and maybe isn't covered up yet." Many natural hazards are marked with bamboo sticks by ski patrol at Bachelor, but, as Lomax notes, "we can't mark everything." So avoiding obstacles and staying safe is ultimately the responsibility of the snowrider. See Early/D3

45

Sttnriver Andy Zeigert I The Bulletin

Seasons of the predator e bounced the coyote out of his bed in a draw and caught our first glimpse before he rounded a small hill. When we saw him again, he was 600 yards away. There were nine deer on the ridge line. He ran straight at the herd and, as we watched through our binoculars, he separated one doe from the group and ran her over the top of the hill and out of sight. I didn't see the outcome because we didn't have permission to be on that sideofthe fence. Folks tell me four-legged predators only prey on the weak and the sick. Others say coyotes only eat mice and rabbits. There is truth in both statements, but partial truth. Predatorsare opportunists

w

t-ARY

LEWIS and if a healthy deer makes a mistake, a coyote, bobcat, mountain lion or bear is going to exploit it. How much damage do predators do to our elk, deer and antelope herds? What effect do they have on mountain goats and wild sheep'? The answer variesfrom region to region, and from individual to individual. Bobcats focus on smaller prey like mice, birds and rabbits, but they can have an impact on big-game populations as well. See Lewis/D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

Things are changing:Well shot! is moving to Outdoors, so that's the new theme you can shoot for. Given the beauty of Central Oregon, we don't expect a crimp inyour creativity. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this new section.

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

Submit your color or black-and-white photos at bendbulletin.comlwellshotand tell us a bit about where and when you took them. Once a month, we'll publish awhole photo page on a specific topic. The January page will be local sno-parks. Submit your sno-parks photos to the album "sno-parks" at bendbulletin.comiwellshot by Jan. 6.

"4k :

'

l

D ' Ie%U ] R= =' =-:

i, y

Byron Dudley

Don Lyons

We asked our readers for photos of winter scenes, and you delivered.

Monte Hawktns

u.'

i,,

n

.e

Jeff Omodt

Kathy Cascade

Maralee Park

Ralph Merzbach


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Early

Trail Update

Continued from D1 The snow base at Bachelor's West Village Lodge was 44 inches as of Tuesday, according to mtbachelor.com. As the base continues to build, rocks and other hazards will be covered. But new ones can always present themselves. "It can just move you into a new set of hazards, because now we'reinto the tree branches," Lomax explained. "Even if it's 100 inches of snow, there's new things that will be (barely) coveredup. By 80 inches, things are really covering up, but you still need to be aware of the hazards that are out there." Skiers and snowboarders should also be aware of their own fitness in the early season. Muscles will be used that possibly have not been used since last spring, and overdoing it on the slopes is a common problem in December. Especially if they did not en-

Continued from D1 Unfortunately, not all drivers

are aware of the closures and some choose to ignore them. Nordic skiing or snowmobiling on vehicle-rutted trails has led to accidents with injuries. Dec. 1 is the date much of this "roads to winter trails" transformation takes place, with road closures in effect all

along state Highway46, from milepost12 just southwest of

Bend to DutchmanSno-park and beyond to Road61, the Crescent Cutoff. Other seasonal road to winter trail closures include: Todd

Lake to ThreeCreekLakes area; Santiam Pass area; Road16

and McKenziePass Highway on Sisters Ranger District; Tumalo Falls Road; dozens of roads in the Newberry National Volcanic

Monument area; andRoad60and connecting roads aroundCrescent Lake. Most of these road closures

are either gated and/or posted

with "road closed" signs. Please refer to winter trail maps or call

gage in any preseason conditioning, snowriders would be wise to limit their runs during their first couple of days on the mountain. "They should just take it easy and don't ski until they're completely tired," Lomax advised. "Leave a little bit on the table for the next day. And just watch their speed." And watch for other skiers as well. On crowded weekends, fellow skiers and snowb oarders ca n b e come y e t another hazard on the slopes. All snowriders should know the National Ski Areas Association's Skier's Responsibility Code. Perhaps the most important part of the code is that skiers or snowboarders ahead have the right of way. Getting lost can also be a concern in the early season, and all season long. Snowriders should always be aware of which chairlifts are open and never leave the ski area boundary. Because ofthe sheer size of Mt. Bachelor— 3,700 acres of lift-accessible terrain, 10 chairlifts and 71 runs — skiers and snowboarders need to orient themselves to their surroundings and know where they are at all times. For skiers who keep skiing downhill without really knowing where they are, the results can be disastrous. "Bachelor's a big mountain," Lomax said. "Being a cone, everything is close together at the top, but if you make a mistake, when you get to the base of that cone you're much farther apart from everything else. People don't understand the shape of the mountain, if you think about the angles." Lomax adds that if snowriders believe they could be lost, they should stop. Continuing downhill is often the wrong decision, but it is an easy one to make. "Mentally, your brain wants you to go downhill," Lomax

D3

Forest Service offices for further information, and, of course, abide

Photos by Rob KerriThe Bulletin

Skiers rest among the trees and runs on Skyliner Express at Mt. Bachelor. Snowriders should be aware of their own fitness levels early in the season. "They should just take it easy and don't ski until they're completely tired," said Tom Lomak, mountain manager at Mt. Bachelor ski area.

by these seasonal road closures. Temporary winter trail signing. Oncethesnowpack beginsto accumulate at higher elevations, Forest Service trail personnel begin installing several hundred winter signs on snow poles. At this point, approximately 85

Ski responsibly •Always stay in control,

and be able to stop or avoid other people or objects. • People aheadof you

percent of winter snow poles/ signs on Deschutes National Forest winter trails and in the backcountry are installed.

have the right of way. It is your responsibility to avoid them.

Typically, orange-colored poles and signs provide critical information for snowmobilers while the blue poles and signs

•You must not stop where you obstruct a

provide information for skiers and nonmotorized backcountry users.

trail or are not visible

from above.

When out and about on winter trails, be sure to watch for and pay close attention to winter signs, whether they are attached to trees

•Whenever starting downhill or merging into a trail, look uphill and yield to others. Early-season skiers should be watchful for natural hazards not quite buried in the snow. "You need to be careful in the woods; there could be a bent-over small tree that's completely covered up with snow that could be a hazard just under the surface ... or your typical tree that's been blown down and maybe isn't covered up yet," Lomax said. said. "In my experience, lost skiers, 99 percent of them, the mistake they make is continuing downhill. Pretty s oon, you're outside the ski a r ea boundary, and you're continuing downhill, downhill and downhill, and what's at the bottom is Sparks Lake." Lost skiers and snowboarders can be found and returned to safety by ski patrol with the use of snowmobiles or Sno-Cats. In the last five years or so, Lomax notes, cellphones have made search-and-rescue operations much more efficient. If a snowrider has a charged cellphone and has service, he or she can call 911. "We ask 911 to ping the phone, and get the latitude and longitude," Lomax explained. "We plug it into Google Earth

and we can know where you're at. Sometimes that process takes less than five minutes." T he d ownsides t o c e l l phones are that sometimes the phone has died because it was not charged, or the snowrider does not get service at his or her location. Also, cellphones can give a false sense of security. "They should not think that that's going to be a fix all, because there'sa lot of areas on the mountain that don't have

a lot of (cellphone) coverage,"

Lomax warned. "It's a great thing, but you still need to rely

on good judgment." Snowriders should use that same good judgment at Central Oregon's smaller resorts as well. Hoodoo Mountain Resort, just northwest of Sisters, opened this past Friday with

Wyoming weighs on silencers for hunting makes a substantial noise, and there's no way to silence the loud In the woods and on the crack of the bullet breaking the plains of Wyoming, one tradi- sound barrier, hunters say. tional hunting sound may soon Steve Kilpatrick, a hunter be headed toward extinction. who is executive director of "Blam! Blam! Blam!" the Wyoming Wildlife FederaState lawmakers are set to tion, said the image of silencdecide whether to allow silenc- ers on hunting guns is bad for ers on hunting guns, a move the sport. "There's already aplethora of that has divided the outdoororiented state. P r oponents things we invest in to go huntsay screwing a muzzle onto a ing — night-vision goggles, balfirearm to catch the blast and listic scopes, GPS units, fourmuffle the report will prevent wheelers — so you have to ask: hearing damage and reduce Are these things necessary? noise pollution. It just gives the image of them Many opponents insist si- being snipers and not hunters," lencers for hunting weapons said Kilpatrick. "I don't think gives all those Elmer Fudds in hunters need that additional the woods an unsporting ad- negative image, being in full vantage with yet another high- camouflage all the time." tech gadget against game speHe said many landowners cies whose only defenses have say silencers will make it easalways been their alertness ier for would-be poachers. and ability to run away. Richard Oblak says he's An interim Wyoming legis- caught in the middle of the lative committee recently en- standoff. He's a l o n g time h u nter dorsed a bill to end the state's prohibition on hunting with and a board member of the silencers. The full Legislature Wyoming W i l dlife F ederawill consider the issue in the tion, which has taken a stand g eneral session starting i n against the move. January. Officials say more Oblak said that he is wresthan two dozen states already tling with his personal stand allow silencers and the num- on silencers. Ifhe comes down ber is growing, with Texas and against them, he said, it will be Arizona approving their use to protect other hunters, not for hunters earlier this year. animals. "I don't know whether they And they say, when it comes to hunting rifles, the term "si- would give hunters any advantage," he said. "If anything, they lencer" is a misnomer. The escaping blast from the might prevent other hunters gas that propels a bullet still from knowing where you are."

I I I I I

By John M. Glionna Los Angeles Times

I I

I I I I

I

I

II

signs and warnings. Keep off closed trails

and out of closed areas. • Prior to using any to load, ride and unload safely. Source: National Bki Areas Association

bendbujjetin.com

snow out there." The snow will continue Hoodoo's base was up to 26 to pile up in Central Orinches on Tuesday, according egon. But skiers and snowto hoodoo.com. boarders should always be "Anywhere o n gr o o med wary of the unseen. runs, there's really no issue," — Reporter: 541-383-0318, said M a t thew M c F arland, mmorical@bendbulletint.com manager at Hoodoo. "Out in the trees, off the groomed runs, there's branches and things that can be stickingup. Be careful and watch out when you're

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012

U TDOORS FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on thefirst Tuesday of each month;new members welcome; 7 to 9 p.m.; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:Meets on the first Mondayofeach month;6:45 p.m.; ONDA offi ces,Bend;541-306-4509; communications@deschutestu.org; www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTINGCLUB:Fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; club meets on thefourth Wednesdayofeachmonth;6to 8 p.m., at Orvis Casting Course, Bend's Old Mill District; 541-306-4509 or bendcastingclub©gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on thethird Thursday of each month (except July and August); 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THECENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meetsonthe third Wednesday of each monthat 7 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; www.coflyfishers.org.

A L E NDAR

Daily trips, like ascavenger hunt with cluesandcheckpoints,on pathsalong the Deschutes River through Old Mill District and Farewell Bendpark; 9 a.m. and1:30p.m.;$65,includesguide, GPS and instruction, water, materials; 541-389-8359, 800-962-2862; www.wanderlusttours.com.

SKY WATCH

Dec. 21 end of acyde, not the end of time By Bill Logan

PADDLING

At precisely11:12 a.m. in Greenwich, England (3:12 a.m. locally), on Dec.21,the

KAYAKING CLASSES:Sundays, 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly classes and open pool; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served otherwise; $3; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-5487275; www.raprd.org KAYAK ROLLSESSIONS: Roll session classes;every Sunday afternoonthrough the end of May;4:15to 6p.m.; fee is$12 per boat for in-district residents and $16 for out-of-district residents; Juniper Swim & Fitness Center, Bend; preregistration is available beginning the Monday prior online at register.bendparksandrec.org; www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7665.

Earth's tilt will cause the sun's rays to strike

0

g

VM I

Andy Zetgert/The Bulletin

Source' timeanddate com

sun will be only nine degreesand 35minutes apart from Sgr-A — the exact center of the black hole holding our Milky Way galaxy

of the world started with claims that Nibiru, a

just above the sun, we could draw an almost straight line from Earth, through the sun to

was initially predicted for May 2003, but when

supposed planetdiscovered bythe Sumerians, together. If we were to travel into outer space was headedtoward Earth. This catastrophe nothing happened,thedoomsdaydatewas moved forward andlinked to the endof oneof

Sgr-A on this date. Because of the 26,000year "wobble" in the orientation of Earth's

the predicted doomsdaydate of Dec.21,2012.

The amazing enigma surrounding this event is that ancient Mayan and Hindu as-

It is interesting that the Hindu religion predicted the emergence of a new world that

tronomers had knowledge of it. Note that

was prophesied to appear atabout the same

they didn't predict the end of the world, but

time that the Mayans also predicted such a thing. The Mayan calendar marked the beginning of the Fifth Great Cycle in 3114 B.C. and

the end of a "cycle." According to NASA, the story of the end

13-station, 100-target course and 5-stand; openSaturdayattd Sundayfrom10 a.m. to dusk, and Monday, Tuesday, Thursdayand Fridayfrom 11 a.m. to dusk (closed Wednesday); 9020 U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD8 GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to all members of the community and offers manytraining programs; three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway 126; www.rr andgc.com for further information, open hours and contact numbers. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy action shooting club;second Sunday of each month;Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, located at milepost 24 on U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-8199 or

www.pinemountainposse.com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns;first andthird Sunday of eachmonth;10 a.m.;Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, located at milepost 24 on U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.com.

SNOW SPORTS DIRKSENDERBY SNOWBOARD RALLYRACE:Fundraiser for Tyler Eklund, snowboarder who was paralyzed in an accident; format is snowboard parallel banked slalom; seven divisions offered to all ages; Friday will be a practice day, racing from10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; entry fee is $35; Mt. Bachelor's Sunrise Lodge; register at www.mtbachelor.com; www

its end on Dec. 21, 2012. The Hindu Kali Yuga calendar began on Feb.18, 3102 B.C. There

is only a difference of12 years between the Hindu beginning of the Kali Yuga and the Mayan beginning of the Fifth Great Cycle.

The astoundingpart of thesepredictions was

the cycles in the ancient Mayan and Hindu calendars at the winter solstice in 2012 — hence

axis, this alignment can only happenonce every 26,000 years.

that two entirely different cultures in different

parts of theworld prophesiedthe sameevent. Feel free tomakeplans at 3:12 a.m. to celebrate the winter solstice. I'll probably sleep in. — Bill Loganis an expert solar observer anda volunteer amateur astronomer with University of Oregon's Pine Mountain Observatory. He livesin Bend. Contact: blogan0821©gmail.com

.facebook.com/dirksen.derby. DAWN PATROLNORDIC SKIING FOR WORKINGPARENTS:Join local nordic skimeister Dave Cieslowski for this popular morning ritual on the trails of Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; sessions offer a daily technique theme;10-week program; limited to 10 advanced skiers;Wednesdays through Feb. 14from10a.m. to 11:30 a.m.; www.mtbachelor.com. SHE'S ON SKIS: For women who want to nordic ski one day per week with an experienced and cheerful coach; open to beginner level skate skiers and above; at Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center;Wednesdays or Saturdays throughFeb. 9; www.mtbachelor.com. INTRO TOSKATESKIING/INTRO TO CLASSICSKIING: Ideal for beginner skiers, these programs offer a fourweek progressive introduction to

the sport of skate and classic skiing; new sessions begin the first week of each monththroughout the winter at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; www.mtbachelor.com. BABESINSNOWLAND NORDIC SKIING:Eight-week series of onehour classes designed to introduce youngsters to nordic skiing through creative learning in afun, safe environment, for ages4-5; Sundays from11:30a.m.to12:30p.m.,Sunday to Feb. 24;Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; www.mtbachelor.com. K'S FORKIDSNORDICSKIING: Eight-week series of one-hour classes for ages 6 to 8; clinics will focus on exploration of the Mt. Bachelor trail system and logging K's; skiers should be able to ski 5 kilometers in one hour;Sundays from 10:15 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., Sunday to Feb. 24; www .mtbachelor.com.

I

carry a cougar tag. Bear hunters must have a bear tag. How to ge t s t arted? Ail predators are opportunists, tuned in to the sounds of deer fawns, rabbitcries and birds in distress. Mouth calls are available at sporting goods stores and online. Electronic calls offer more sounds and the prices are coming down. Watch online videos to key in on calls and sequences other hunters use. G o c a m ouflaged, w i t h gloves and a facemask. Set up in an area near a potential food source like cattle or game herds. Plan to call for at least 20 minutes at each location.

f

Photos by Gary Lewis For The Bulletin

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n LEFT: Their outlines broken by the bush behind them, Gary Madison, left, and Jennifer Lewis set up to call coyotes in the Catlow Valley southeast of Burns.

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If calling for a cougar, bear or bobcat, more patience is in order. Try to stay in place for an hour. If the call set is unsuccessful, move a half-mile and start over again. With coyotes, the key is subtiety. Start with a challenge howl then wait for two minutes. Now make a deer bawl, rabbit cry or bird distress cail for about 30 seconds. Go quiet for two m i nutes then start again for another 30 seconds. Elevate the volume. If a coyote

ENPLOVMENTPROFESSIONALS

"Adventure Journal"and author of "John Noster — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www.GaryLewis Outdoors.com.

later. She said that coyote had killed several newborn calves as well as mule deer.She asked us to stay a few days longer and try to get some more. — Gary Lewis is the host of

www.expresspros.com

Call us today 541-728-0850

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Bend Park P Recreation

According to my journals, the magic minute comes when the long hand has cycled 13 times. That was the timing for that big dog on the ranch near Arlington. We set up with the wind in our faces, our backs against a haystack. Thirteen minutes in, he trotted out of the same draw we had jumped him from the last time. When he stopped for a v i sual, 50 yards out, I connected with a Nosier Ballistic Tip. I told the rancher about it

D I S T R I C T

Seeks Budget Committee Mem b er Bend Park & Recreation District is seeking applicants for one position on theBoardof Directors' Budget Committee. The appointment will bemadeat the regular business meeting Tues.,Feb.19,2013.Toapply, email lindsey@bendparksandrec.org for applicant questionnaire.Submit questionnaire andresumeby Fri., Jan.18,2013to lindsey@bendparksandrec.org or by mail to

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799 SWColumbia St.,Bend,OR97702. REQUIREMENTS: 1. Reside within the district boundaries.

2. Be a registeredvoter. 3. Serve a three(3)yearterm. 4. Attend up to threeevening meetings peryear, held in May. 5. Participate in adaytimetour of district facilities. 6. Attend special meetingswhenthe needarises. 7. This is a volunteer position that doesnot receive compensation.

Jeep ™E

A coyote onthe prowl.

0

WM n

Earth's axis is tiltedat 23.4 degrees

What's remarkable about this year's sol-

to a squeak sound to get them

HYUllORI

straight on.

stice is that the Earth, the sun and the center of the galaxy will be aligned. At 3:12 a.m., the

The only four-legged preda- to come closer. tor we can't hunt in our state is the recently introduced Canadian gray wolf making a iiving on eik and beef in Northeast Oregon. But every hunter can do something to control predators, a nd some of t h e best hunting takes place when the snow is on the ground and elk and deer herds are on winter range. You need a hunting license. If you plan to hunt bobcats, a furbearercard is required.Ifthere is a chance of seeing a cougar,

Summer:Nearequator, sun's rays hit nearly

hemisphere, winter will begin and in the southern hemisphere, summer will begin. This solstice is the shortest day in the northern hemisphere and the longest day in the southern hemisphere.

trol predators (and poachers) hangs up out of range, change better than we do now.

Winter:At high latitudes, sun's rays hit Earth at an angle.

the Tropic of Capricorn. In the northern

SHOOTING

BEND TRAPCLUBTURKEY SHOOT: Saturday;9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.; all skill levels welcome; $5 per round LEARNTHEART OFTRACKING or five rounds for $25; guaranteed ANIMALS:Guided walks and prize; club located at milepost 30 workshops with a certified on U.S. Highway 20; www.bend professional tracker to learn to trapclub.com. identify and interpret tracks, sign and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; BEND BOWMENINDOOR ARCHERY LEAGUE: Traditional league two or more walks per month; $35; Wednesday evenings,callLennyat ongoing,8 a.m. to noon; 541-633541-480-6743;indoor3-Dleague 7045; dave©wildernesstracking 7 p.m. Thursdays,call Bruce at .com; wildernesstracking.com. 541-410-1380 or Del at541-389-7234. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE COSSAKIDS:The Central Oregon OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Shooting Sports Association's NRA MeetsthesecondW ednesdayof Youth Marksmanship Program is eachmonth;7 p.m.; King Buffet, Bend; ohabend.webs.com. every third Saturday ofthe month; 10a.m. to noon; Central Oregon THE OCHOCOCHAPTER OF THE Shooting Sports Association range, OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: located at milepost 24 on U.S. Meets thefirst Tuesdayof each Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, month;7 p.m.; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-389-8284. 541-447-5029. BEND TRAP CLUB:Trap shooting, THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE five-stand and skeet shooting are OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: all openThursdaysandSundays; 10 Meets thethird Tuesdayof each a.m. to 2 p.m.; at milepost 30 on U.S. month;7 p.m.; Redmond VFW Hall. Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-383-1428 or www.bendtrap club.com. MULTISPORT CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING THE URBAN GPSECO-CHALLENGE: CLAYSANDHUNTING PRESERVE:

Continued from 01 I have seen bobcats that are no bigger than a house cat, but I have also seen spotted cats as big as coyotes. A friend of mine watched a bobcat pull down a mule deer doe a few years ago. A biologist told me that bobcats are one of the major predators of blacktaii deer in Douglas County. A cougar's primary prey is deer. In areas where elk are numerous, cats prey on eik as welL A cougar is likely to take one deer or eik per week. A big cat will kill more deer in one year than most hunters can tag in a lifetime. Biologists say there are 10 times more cougars now than there were in 1994. They all have to eat. When Oregon banned hunting with hounds for mountain lions and bears in 1994, the harvest numbers for both animals dropped significantly. Over time, the numbers of big predatorshave risen. Remember the deer herds of the 1980s and the early'90s? I do. We are not likely to see that many ungulates again until we con-

Earth atwintersolstice

For The Bulletin

HUNTING

Lewis

Email events at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Contact LindseyLombardat (541)706-6109 or lindsey@bendparksandrec.org for moreinformation.

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

FISHING REPORT For the water report, turn eachday to the weather page, today on B6 Here isthe weeklyfishing report for selected areas in andaround Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

CENTRAL ZONE ANTELOPEFLATRESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair. There are still plenty of large trout up to 22 inches long available. The changing weather may make travel difficult, so be prepared for muddy or snowy road conditions. BEND PINENURSERYPOND: The most recent stocking was in late September, with a number of one-pound rainbow trout released. Fishing for them should be fair to good through the fall. CLEAR LAKERESERVOIR:W ater in reservoir is at low levels due to irrigation demand. Recent snow will limit access. CRESCENTLAKE:Opportunities for rainbow and brown trout are good. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM:Fishing for trout has been excellent. The use of bait is prohibited until May. DESCHUTESRIVER(MOUTHTOTHE PELTONREGULATING DAM): Summer steelhead fishing on theLower Deschutes is fair, aswater clarity has improved significantly. Fish arenow well-dispersed throughout the river, with good numbers of fish found by anglersfrom the mouth upstream

Outing Continued from 01 I couldn't wait to put back on the boots I'd rented. They're more comfortable than anything else I've worn on my feet, including socks. I'd have driven up th e h il l w e aring them, but I was afraid the little bar at the front for clipping into the skis might snag on a

pedal. I slipped back into the boots feeling like C i nderella. We carried our gear across the

full (of Subarus) parking lot, where clustersof people were coming and going. We wove through a cluster of y oung skiers, and next thing I knew, Map Guy clicked into his touring skis. There were far too

many people around for my liking; if I was going to fall on my face or other part of my body, I'd have preferred to do it in a more private setting. No such luck. Before I could figure out skis, I had to fumble around w ith th e p o les. Ma p G u y showed me how put my hands through the loops near the ends of the handles. So far, so

good. Snapping into the binding had sounded so easy back at the store. "Oh, OK, sure, OK, Ithink I get it," I had said back when it had first been explained to me. In practice, however, it was a little more difficult. After a few failed attempts, the toe of each boot magically clicked into place. We were all set to go. Gulp. I slid one foot tentatively forward, then th e n ext. H oly moly, I was sort of skiing, my face ata safe remove from the snow. At the speed I was going, it would be spring before I got to the shelter. "You make it look so easy," I told Map Guy, who skied effortlessly ahead. "It is easy," he said, exhibiting the cloying confidence of the experienced. "Easy" is a relative term, and my relatives come from Florida, where skiing is done on water or not at all. We were headed north on the Tangent Loop, and went directly to the right side of the groomed path, where two grooves maybe a foot apart notched the perfect track for classic skiing, especially for a beginner. There were mirror tracks on the left side, for skier traffic headed the other way. I made a silent wish to survive long enough t o e x perience them. The groomed track made the going easier, but there was

FLY-TYING CORNER Cold winter days on still waters call for patterns that have profile, subtle attraction and

the promise of protein. Silhouetted against the sky, the way a trout sees it, this fly is imitative

of a leech, which is aneasy mark for a cruising rainbow. Fish this pattern on a slow-

sink line. Cast close to weed beds or other cover. Let the fly sink then retrieve with a slow,

erratic retrieve. Useone-inch pulls with long pauses while the fly dives.

Tie this pattern on aNo.10 wet fly hook. Turn10 wraps of lead toward the front of the hook. Build the tail, three-quarters of the length of the hook, to the WarmSprings area. Fishing remains good fortroutdownstream from the WarmSprings Reservation Boundary. DESCHUTESRIVER(LAKEBILLY CHINOOK TOBEND): Flows have increased with the end of irrigation season. This will make the river more difficult to wade but often triggers trout to feed more heavily and seek out new territories. Rainbow trout are averaging 10 to 16 inches, while brown trout up to

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Goat Leech, courtesy of The Hook Fly Shop. with black marabou and two

strands of blood red Krystal

Flash. For the body, use black Antron dubbing blended with

blood red Ice Dub. — Gary Lewis, For TheBulletin

26 inches are available. Anglers will find better access downstream of Lower Bridge. Remains open yearround; however, gear is restricted to artificial flies and lures only. FALLRIVER:Fishing is good. The river below the falls closed Sept. 30. The river above the falls is open all year. Fishing is restricted to flyfishing only with barbless hooks. HOOD RIVER: The bulk of the summersteelhead run has passed the fishery in the Hood River,

although a few late fish may be present. Anglers may encounter a few stray fin-clipped coho in the lower river, but success will be limited. LAKE BILLY CHINOOK: Fishing opportunities for post-spawning bull trout are excellent. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring chinook and summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. METOLIUS RIVER:Trout fishing has been good. Insect hatches should offer lots of opportunities for good dry fly-fishing. Angling for post-spawning bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. NORTH TWIN:Excellent fall fishing opportunities are available. OCHOCO RESERVOIR: Recent sampling shows there are plenty of trout available ranging from 8 to 16 inches long. The low water may make launching a boat difficult. PRINEVILLEYOUTHFISHING POND:Fishing should be great. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Shevlin Pond is fishing well and typically fishes well throughout wtnter tf not tced over. SUTTLELAKE:Recent fish sampling showed excellent trophy brown trout opportunity. Kokaneefishing is poor. WALTONLAKE:Fishing has been fair.

Ten minutes down Manzanita, we reached the shelter. I'd gone about a mile and a half without falling, as Map Guy pointed out, jinxing me big time. I stopped to take some p hotos and chatted with a

If yougo Getting there: Follow Century Drive

approximately14 miles westfrom Bend.Follow signs to Virginia Meissner

group passing by. They were

Sno-park, on right.

friendly locals who asked if Difficulty:Easy to moderate I was getting some good picCost:Sno-park permit tures of the manzanita. Norrequired; $5 daily, $23 mally, this time of year, the annually trail's namesake plant is buried beneath snow, they told Contact:541-383-5300 us. They've even had to crawl d own through snow to t h e shelter's entrance. ping the snow and preventing Map Guy and I grabbed a disaster, defined here as going bench in the shelter, where a backward down a snow-covBulletin staff photo warm fire was burning in the ered hill. Reporter David Jasper attempts wood stove. The interior could My slow speed allowed me to negotiate the groomed begin- have used some homey touchto people-watch as proficient ner trail at Virginia Meissner es to offset the bullet holes in skiers flew by in the other diSno-park. The sno-park boasts the windows, but otherwise it rection.These were some seri- more than 40 kilometers of was a comfy retreat from all ously happy people. Many of groomed trails. that outdoors business. I'd brought along water, but them, most skiing alone, wore grins that seemed almost inhad left my food in the car. appropriate to the activity. Yet of our out-and-back trek had Map Guy, a proud wearer of another mystery to be solved. only very short, easily nego- fanny packs, came through, I went back to my death- tiated downhill sections. I'd sharing a couple of granola grip on the poles and focused deal with the real hills when bars. on remaining upright. the time came. After maybe 20 minutes of "Um, what happens when About 25 minutes into our relaxation, it was time to get we have to go down a hill'?" I trek, we got to the Manzanita going again. What had started asked Map Guy. trail, took a right and contin- to feel almost natural earlier He gave two solid pieces of ued toward MeissnerShelter, — as natural as two large flat advice. Squat and lower my which was built in 2008. sticks strapped to your feet "What happened to my little can feel — now felt odd again center of gravity, or "snowplow," which i n volves get- tracks?" I whined. This part of as I clipped back in. ting out of the tracks, going the trail was still groomed, but Being Map Guy, he had pigeon-toed and digging the the parallel tracks I'd enjoyed s tudied the t r ail m a p t h at outer edges of the skis into the didn't extend past the top of hangs on the shelter's wall and snow. the hill. concluded we should go on the To recap my downhill options: squat and enjoy the senN O R T H W E ST sation of speeding toward my M ED I S PA maker and/or a tree, OR snowHAVEN HOME STYLE plow and pop various required l ase r c e n t e r leg parts out of their sockets. Furnifure rtndGexf jn Rebecca Nenweiler, MD, Board Certified Pick your poison. 856 NW Bond• Downtown Bend• 541-330-5999 (541) 318-7311 Fortunately, the first half www.northwestmedispa.com www.havenhomestyle.com

Grizzly managers anticipate trophy hunts inRockies By Matthew Brown

and Idaho where bear-human conflicts and livestock attacks BILLINGS, Mont. are on the rise. — With bear-human conA federal-state committee flicts on the rise, wildlife that oversees grizzly bears managers in the Northern will consider adopting a proR ockies are l a y ing t h e h unting policy n ex t w e e k g roundwork f o r t r o p hy during a meeting in Missoula. hunts for the animals in Precise details on bear hunts anticipation of the govern- have not been crafted. It's taken decades for grizment lifting their threatened species status. zlies to rebound from wideIt's expected to be ans pread extermination, a n d other tw o y e ar s b efore some wildlife advocates say about 600 bears around it's too soon to talk about a Yellowstone National Park hunt. lose their federal protecBut state wildlife officials tions, and possibly longer said hunting is a proven apfor about 1,000 bears in the proach of w i l dlife manageregion centered on Glacier ment that could work for grizNational Park. zlies just as it does for species Yet already government such as elk, mountain lions officials say those popula- and black bears. "We have bears that are in tions have recovered to the point that limited hunting conflict (with people), and cerfor small numbers of bears tainly one of the ways that we could occur after protec- could deal with that would be tions are lifted — and with- to reduce populations through out harm to the species' de- hunting," said Jim Unsworth, cades-long recovery. That deputy director for the Idacould include hunts in ar- ho Department of Fish and eas of Wyoming, Montana Game. The Associated Press

Manzanita Loop, another 1.5 miles that would bring us back to Tangent Loop and eventually the parking lot. I said "sure," not realizing until a later map study that this stretch of Manzanita is labeled "intermediate." From the start, I was going too fast for comfort, and began falling like a true beginner, mostly out of cowardice, but also because I hadn't yet learned how to turn on skis and this trail had sharp turns. For about five minutes, I spent more time lying or kneeling in snow than skiing. Map

repeatedly crossed as though they were preparing to duel. My proudest moment came shortly before the parking lot came into sight. I suddenly found myself whisking along,

even skiing, gliding along on my left foot and right foot, feeling — could it be? — natural. "You got it!" Map Guy said. I may have broken into one of those oddly big skier grins, only interrupted by the sight of a car roof with one of those plastic containers on the roof. "Aw. Are we back already'?"

I asked. Map Guy suggested we turn back and go another

Guy wisely suggested we head mile, but three miles seemed back the way we'd come in, on a trail designated "beginner." All was going well. Then we reached the large hill we'd come up earlier. I'd have to negotiate it if I was going to get back to the car. I'll spare you the details except to say that at one point and desperate to get down, I tried to sit on my skis and ride down toboggan-style, but they were too narrow — or I was too wide. After yet another fall, I started to take off my skis to hike down, but Map Guy wouldn't hear of it. He showed me how to side step down, which was e xactly as slow a s h i k i n g down facing forward. I managed to make it down alternating between side-stepping and the most enfeebled s now plowing that hill h a s ever seen. The tips of my skis

like enough for my first day. That's right, "first." The Meissner Nordic club grooms 40 kilometers of trails at Meissner and Swampy sno-parks,

and I plan on going back. But first I have to write to Santa. Hope he thinks I've been good, because I'm about to ask him for a pair of my own cross-country ski boots. Also, skis. And poles. And some of those funny clothes

people wear to ski (maybe). A nd the c ourage to g e t down hills. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbttlletirt.com

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D6 THE BULLETIN •WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 20'l2

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

n

i t A M s eries,

t e oorwives

TV SPOTLIGHT

male protagonist has to get around," said Anna Holmes, founder of the feminist website Jezebel.com. And because television is still w r i tten p r edominantly by men, about men,even the most forward-thinking writers will resort to a c ertain shorthand when it comes to female characters,says Alyssa Rosenberg, a TV columnist at Slate and the Atlantic. "Skyler nags, Betty is cold and personality-less. Lori is lame and stupid enough to get pregnant during an apocalypse." Ultimately the biggest problem for the wives of AMC may also be the most intractable: "Women are socialized to identify with both male and female protagonists, but I don't think men are socialized to identify with female protagonists. When they are asked to do so, theyrebel, "argued Holmes. While this may b e t r u e, women are among the most vocal AMC wife-bashers out there, especially when it comes to poor old Betty. And with the rise of troubled femaleleads like Carrie Mathison on "Homeland" or Hannah Horvath on "Girls," the language of television is gradually beginning to change, Nussbaum says. "It doesn't have to be this kind of toggle switch between somebody who's empower-

By Meredith Blake Los Angeles Times

NEW YORK — Even by the gruesome standards of AMC's zombie megahit "The Walking Dead," the death of Lori Grimes, the heavily pregnant wife of protagonist Rick Grimes, was unusually brutal: a crude prison-floor C-section followed by a bullet to the head dispatched by her young son, Carl. Yet many viewers greeted t he development no t w i t h despair or horror but with a sadistic kind of glee, flocking to Twitter, Facebook and online comment threads to post heartwarming eulogies like this one: "Lori left The Walking Dead the same way she came in. With her pants off." The incongruous reaction to Lori's demise in the Nov. 4 episode fits in with a broader trend at AMC, where unpopularfirstwives have become a network hallmark in the same way incest plot lines and gratuitous female nudity have at HBO. In addition to Lori, there's Betty, t h e lon g -suffering

AMC via McClatcby-Tribune News Service

Pregnant Lori Grimes (Sarah Wayne Callies) felt her demise in "The Walking Dead." Lori's bloody end capped

off a particularly rough year

for AMC's first w ives club. When the once-svelte Betty showed up at the beginning of "Mad Men's"fifth season carrying 50 or so pounds of extra weight, "Fat Betty" became an instant meme. Similarly, when Skyler plunged into her pool in a desperate cry for help this summer on "Breaking Bad," her detractors wondered aloud why she didn't just drown herself already. spouse (and now ex) of "Mad Whether it's a problem built M en's" Do n Dr a p er, a n d into the antihero drama, a reSkyler, currently trapped in action to haphazard character what may be the most miser- development or just plain oldable marriage in t elevision fashioned sexism, wife-bashing history to Walter White, the is for many viewers an integral high school chemistry teacher part of the AMC experience. turned crystal meth kingpin at Even professional TV-watchers the center of "Breaking Bad." have joined in the hate: In her

Betty Francis (January Jones) appeared in "Mad Men" carrying an extra 50 pounds. recap of Lori'sfarewellepisode, Vulture writer Starlee Kine declared, "Take that, Fat Betty; that is how you 'correct' an unlikable character." All three women face difficulties that by any reasonable measure ought to elicit our sympathy, fro m b o r derline psychopathic spouses to the ever-present threat of f lesheating zombies. Yet Lori, Betty and Skyler have all committed minor sins that make them wholly unsympathetic — or at least "annoying" — to certain viewers: They've each slept with men other than their husbands, made parenting mistakes, and, perhaps worst of all, gotten in the way of their partner's bad behavior. "There'sanarrativechallenge to doing stories about male

Skyler White (Anna Gunn) plays the wife of crystal meth kingpin Walter White in "Breaking Bad." criminals or men who have an exciting violence to them: It's how to handle the women in their lives," explained Emily Nussbaum, TV critic for the New Yorker. "You're rooting for the antiheroes in this really complicated, libidinal, chargeup, cathartic, taboo way." Shows like "Breaking Bad" encourage viewers to relate to men who do truly unspeak-

able things (poisoning children) w h il e j u d ging t h e ir wives formuch smallertrans-

gressions (retaliatory affairs). If they stand up to the men in their lives, they're irritating obstacles; if they don't, they're hypocritical c o lluders. See also: Soprano, Carmela. "These women are called upon to provide the drama, to serve as roadblocks that the

us an sti earns or astove Dear Abby: I have been married for 14 years to a man who had two failed marriages. I never felt insecure in my married life until I read his answers to a Yahoo Answers poll that asked, "Do you dream about the one that got away?" and, "Have you found the love of your life?" • EAR My husband responded t h a t he t hinks a b ou t h e r often, especially on her birthday and Valentine's Day. To the other question he replied he had found the love of his life, but the relationship had ended in divorce, which he admitted was his fault. I know he was talking about his first wife. I feel so sad and insecure. Now I must deal with the fact that on Valentine's Day his thoughts are with someone else. How can I get over this? I no longer believe him when he says he loves me because I have proof that he hasn't moved on yet. I can't believe he said that even now he still thinks about her. Please help. — SadHeart in San Jose Dear Sad Heart: Your husband posted those thoughts on a public forum? Rather than feel hurt and

insecure, you should be furious. How would he feel if the person answering that poll had been you? You have my sympathy because his first marriage has been over for nearly two decades and he — along with h i s ob v i o us shortcomings — are no longer her problem, but yours. How-

ABBY Q

ever, your pain may

lessen if you look at the bright side: He treats you well 363 days a year, and many of the women who write to me are not so lucky. Dear Abby: I have been involved with a man in a long-distance relationship for two years. I care about him very much and I believe he cares for me. Things were going great until he was devastated by a downturn in his business. He had planned to move here, but was unable to sell his home. We used to see each other every two weeks, but no longer. It has been almost two months. He calls once a week, but nothing else. We have been close and he has shared his life, his worries and personal information with me. I haven't pressured him and I don't need a commitment now, although

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12, 2012: This year you express your unique creativity, as an endless amount of unusual solutions and fun ideas seem to come from you. Drop the word "no" from your vocabulary. Becauseyour Stars show the kind birthday coincides of dayyou'll have w ith a New Moon, ** * * * D ynamic unusual charisma ** * * P ositive be comes the norm ** * A verage for you. You are ** S o-so the honey that * Difficult bears seek! If you are single, many potential suitors surround you. Which one will you choose? If possible, don't decide on the first date. If you are attached, guard against being too me-oriented. A fellow SAGITTARIUSmight take risks in a different way than you do. ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * K eep reaching out to others, especially if recent circumstances caused a problem or a stunned reaction. Focus on conversations, yet maintain an even pace. You'll cover a lot of ground if you let others open up. Detach if you have a strong reaction. Tonight: Take a risk.

I would like one someday. Abby, he seems to be drifting away. Is it OK to write to him, email him, send encouraging notes once a week and continue to support him'? Is it too much to ask for more f requent c o m munication f r o m him? I have offered to travel the 1,000 miles, but he has evaded my offer. I'm not ready to walk away. We have been greattogether and this is difficult for me. Advice? — Holding On in Coastal California Dear Holding On: It's fine to be supportive, but don't overwhelm him right now. You may have to let this play out in its own time. Your friend may haveretreated because he's concentrating his energy on reviving his business. He may be licking his wounds or he may have met someone, which is why he discouraged your visit. That he still calls you is encouraging. Because you have known him for two years, I recommend you simply ASK him if he's met someone else. If the answer is no, it will put your mind at ease. But if the answer is yes, at least you'll be clear about what happened. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

be hurtful, but don't take it personally. To your surprise, a meeting proves to be rather insightful. Tonight: Go with someone's suggestion.

** * * You might be surprised by what an unexpected situation brings. An associate or a matter involving your daily life could take an interesting twist, which adds excitement, if nothing else. A discussion with a partner draws results. Tonight: Visit with a friend.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)

** * You'll accomplish a lot if you remainfocused.The unexpectedwalks handinhand witha bossorsomeone you need to answer to. Let it go. Whatyou learn from this experience could be quite instrumental. Tonight: Get some exercise.

** * * You could be taken aback by someone's efforts to make the day more to his or her liking. You might not be sure how another person will react. Stay open and fluid with the moment. Tonight: Be spontaneous. Plan a get-together with friends and loved ones.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)

CANCER (June21-July 22)

** * * N ews gives you reason to frolic and celebrate. You could gain a deeper insight into your life. Opportunities come forward out of the blue when you have less energy to give. This pattern happens when you let go of the reins of control. Tonight: Let the fun begin.

** * Reframe a situation in a different light. Don't allow your high physical energy to affect your thinking, as it might make you more nervous than needbe. Takea midday walk to clear any tension. Tonight: Schedule some downtime for yourself.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)

** * * * A meeting could punctuate your plans. If you are single, you could meetsomeone who seems to havea magical quality about him or her. Lighten up when dealing with people, and you are likely to have better conversations. Tonight: Where the crowds are.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)

** * Sometimes you are the source of your own pressure. The unexpected occurs, which encourages a partner to reach out and express some of his or her TAURUS (April 20-May 20) concerns. You might feel overwhelmed, ** * A partner continues to give you as youcould havetoo m uch onyourplate. significant feedback. You might not like PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) everything you hear, but at least now you Tonight: To the wee hours. ** * * D eal with others in a manner that know where someone is coming from. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) makes them feel comfortable. You might Share some special time with a friend who ** * * Y ou could be up for more need to take the lead. Think through a understands how to live life well. Tonight: excitement or a change of pace. You situation with greater care. On the other Accept an invitation. might not need to look very far, either. An hand, a holding pattern could create associate seems to have the right type GEMINI (May 21-June20) betterresults. Tonight: Buya holidaygift ** * * * Y o u could be more in touch of fire to light someone's fuse. The result or two on the way home. with your feelings than in recent months. could be a type of combustion that you can't control. Tonight: Relax. An unexpected changeofplans might © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

ing and somebody who's annoying. Once you open up the floodgates to bad female behavior, it's good for everyone."

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • CLOUDATLAS(R) l2:30,4:15,8 • THE COLLECTION (R) I:45, 4:45, 7:55, 10:10 • END OFWATCH (R)12:50,3:55,7:IO,9:50 • FLIGHT (R) 12:35, 3:45, 6:55, 10:05 • KILLING THEM SOFTLY(R) 1:35, 4:35, 7: l5, 9:40 • LIFE OF PI (PG)1:25, 7:25 • LIFE OF Pl 3-0 (PG) 12:10, 3:10, 4:30, 6:10, 9:25, 10:20 • LINCOLN (PG-13) Noon, 1, 3:20, 4:20, 6:40, 7:45, 10 • PLAYING FOR KEEPS(PG-13) 1:05, 3:50, 6:30, 9:15 • RED DAWN (PG-13) I:50,4:50,7:35, IO: I5 • RISE OF THE GUARDIANS (PG) 12:25, 3, 6 • RISEOF THEGUARDIANS 3-0(PG)9 • SKYFALL (PGI3) 12:05, 3:15, 6:25, 9:35 • SKYFALL IMAX (PG-13) 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 9:55 •THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2(PG13) 1:15, 4:05, 7, 9:45 • WRECK-IT RALPH (PG) 12:45, 3:35, 6: l5, 9:10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. f

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347

• ANNA KARENINA (R) 12:30, 3:45, 7 • ARGO (R)1, 4:15, 7:15 • LINCOLN (PG-13) Noon, 3:15, 6:30 • THE SESSIONS (R) 1:15, 4, 6: I5 • SKYFALL (PGl3) l2:15, 3:30, 6:45 • SMASHED (R) 12:45, 3, 6 I

TV TODAY 6 p.m. on NGC,"Border Wars" — The new episode "Rio Grande Rookies" goestothe Texas-Mexico border, where federal and local law enforcement recruit the best and the brightest to help stem the flow of drugs into the U.S. Here, these rookies learn the ropes from veteran agents.

8 p.m. on (CW),"Arrow" — Oliver (Stephen Amell) learns that Moira and Thea (Susanna Thompson, Willa Holland) stopped celebrating Christmas after he and his father disappeared, so he decides to throw a holiday party, but work interferes. Tommy (Colin Donnell) asks Laurel (Katie Cassidy) to spend Christmas with him, but she tells him she needs to be with her father (Paul Blackthorne) because it's also her late sister's birthday. 8 p.m. on TLC, "Toddlers & Tiaras: Most Memorable Moments" — As newepisodes of this guilty pleasure of aseries resume, this newspecial looks back at some of thewackiest happenings from the show's run to date. 9 p.m. on TRAV,"Toy Hunter for Misfit Toys" — As you might expect of someone who makes his living from toys, the holiday season is a busy time for Jordan, as folks seek his help tracking down those playthings they remember from childhood. That's his mission in this special episode, which finds him hunting down the hot sellers from the past as well as those rare items that were pulled from the market — usually with good reason.

9:31 p.m. onHgl, "Barbara Walters Presents the 10 Most Fascinating People of 2012" — As she does every year about this time, the veteran newswoman interviews some of the peoplewho made headlines and captured hearts in 2012. This year's group includes NewJersey Gov. Chris Christie, "Fifty Shades of Grey" author E L. James, Olympic gymnast Gabby Douglas, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, actor-producer-director Ben Affleck, "Family Guy" creator Seth MacFarlane, and the boy band One Direction. Who's No. 1? You'll have to watch. 10 p.m. onH f3, "Chicago Fire" — Firefighter JoseVargas (Mo Gallini) is severely injured on the job and struggles to adjust to living on disability. Chief Boden (Eamonn Walker) tries to help a young arson suspect (Cody Sullivan), while Cruz (Joe Minoso) attempts to save his younger brother (Jeff Lima) from gang life. Severide (Taylor Kinney) gets an intriguing invitation from a woman (Sarah Shahi) whose life he saved. 10 p.m. on FX,"American Horror Story: Asylum" — The Monsignor (Joseph Fiennes) becomes mentor to an unlikely convert, while Lana (SarahPaulson) gets her hands on somenew evidence that could exonerate Kit (Evan Peters). A miraculous return captures the attention of Dr. Arden (James Cromwell) in the new episode "TheCoat Hanger." ©Zap2it

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • BALTO (t995 — G) 3 • LOOPER (R) 9 •THE PERKS OF BEING AW ALLFLOWER (PG-13)6 • After7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than 2f mayatt endscreeningsbefore7pm.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • Tin Pan Theater will host "Spaghetti Western VYednesdays" tonight. Theevent begins af 6 p.m. andincludes an all-you-can-eatspaghetti dinner.As of press time, the Western film has not been selected. I

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Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • FLIGHT (R) 6:15 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 6 • PLAYINGFOR KEEPS (PG-13)6:45 • SKYFALL (PGI3) 6:15 • i

Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • PLAYING FOR KEEPS(PG-13) 7 • RED DAWN (PG-13) 7:20 • RISE OF THE GUARDIANS 3-0 (PG) 7:10 •THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2(PG13) 7 • WRECK-IT RALPH (PG) 6:50 •

COVERINGS Also see usfor

Awnings, Solar Screens 8 Custom Draperies

(541) 388-4418

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • RED DAWN (PG-13) 5:15, 7:15 • RISEOF THEGUARDIANS (PG)4:45,7 • SKYFALL (PGI3) 3:45, 7 •THE TWILIGHTSAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2(PGI3) 4, 6:45

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a~e~aCLASSfC

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014

• CLOUD ATLAS (R) 6 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (UPSTAIRS— PG)6:15 • The upstairs screeninroom g haslimited accessibility.

Pbethlehem shelter • llelp • hope

Donate your vehicle today!

www.bethleheminn.org 541.322.8768 ext. 21

Choosef)i'dishwasher that's riciht for you! Come in now for year-end specials on many models.

HNsoN TV.APPLIANCE


THE BULLETIN sWEDNESDAY DECEMBER 12 2012 E1

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The Bulletin

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Find Classifieds at

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Place an ad: 541-385-5809

FAX an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business Hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

: Monday - Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

Subscriber Services: 541-385-5800 : Classified Telephone Hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

24 Hour Message Line: 541-383-2371

: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel, or extend an ad

T ah e ~ B

I Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

WANTED: RAZORS,

Double or singleedged, straight razors, shaving brushes, mugs & scuttles, strops, shaving accessories & memorabilia. Fair prices paid. Call 541-390-7029 between 10 am-3 pm. 203

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows HOLIDAY FAIRE New items arriving daily!

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Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Art, Jewelry & Furs

Misc. Items

CASH!!

2ct Euro-cut diamond men's ring, serious only, $12,000 obo.

Adult companion cats Kittens/cats avail. thru GENERATE SOME exFREE to seniors, dis- rescue group. Tame, citement i n you r abled & vet e rans! shots, altered, ID chip, neighborhood! Plan a Tame, altered, shots, more. Sat/Sun 1-5, call garage sale and don't ID chip, more. Will al- re: other days. Will hold forget to advertise in ways take back if cir- till Christmas if it's a gift classified! cumstances change. from Santa. 6 5480 541-385-5809. 389-8420. Visit S at/ Bend. 78th, Sun 1-5. Photos, info: 541-389-8420 or Recliner-massage chair www.craftcats.org. 541-598-5488; info at black leather gd cond. $195. 541-548-3042. Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, www.craftcats.org. all colors, starting at Lab Pups AKC, black The Bulletin $250. Parents on site. & yellow, Mas t e r recommends extra Call 541-598-5314, Hunter sired, perforo Oo p 541-788-7799 mance pedigree, OFA ! ooi products or • cert hips & e lbows, chasing Barn/shop cats FREE, Call 541-771-2330 services from out of I some tame, some not. www.kinnamanretnevers.com the area. Sending I We d eliver! F i xed, cash, checks, or shots. 541-389-8420 I credit i n f o rmation may be subjected to Border Collie/New ZealI FRAUD. For more and Huntaways, male information about an g pup. Wonderful dog, advertiser, you may I working parents, $250. Labradoodles - Mini & med size, several colors I call t h e Ore g onI 541-546-6171 541-504-2662 ' State Att or n ey ' www.alpen-ridge.com I General's O f f i ce Consumer Protec- • LABRADORS: beaut ion ho t l in e at I t iful p u ppies, b o rn I 1-877-877-9392. 9/11, ready for loving families. Shots curBoxer Pups, AKC / CKC, rent, vet checked. 2 1st shots, very social m ales, $ 10 0 an d

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$700. 541-325-3376

$200. 541-610-2270

Cairn Terrier Stud Maremma Guard Dog Antiques & wanted for Cairn-Poo pups, purebred, great Collectibles litter in Bend. $100 or d ogs, $ 30 0 e a ch, pick of the litter. Must be 541-546-6171. (3 Wind Shopping Plaza by The Bulletin reserves Bimart), in Sisters. available between 12/7-12/1 2. NicoleUnique hand-crafted gifts: Newfoundland Pup- the right to publish all Wooden toys, bowls, 541.788.3894 pies, purebred black & ads from The Bulletin cabinets, clocks, jewelry, Landseer puppies ready newspaper onto The People Lookfor Information tutus, Duck/Beaver items to go home in Feb. Born Bulletin Internet webAbout Products and & much more! Nov 29th, $900-$1100. site. All profits to fund Three Services Every Daythrough Call Jill to come pick out Sisters Lions Club The Suifetin Classifieds your puppy. $300 deSer op Ceoaoi oregon oooe lpin charities. posit. 541-279-6344 Now thru Dec. 16, Mon-Fri 10-2; Sat-Sun, 10-5-445 W. Hwy20

The Bulletin

Norwich Terriers rare AKC, 2 females left, $2000 each. E mail

Bicycles 8 Accessories

sharonm O peak.org or 541-487-4511

Saturday Market

Spaniel, Featuring c r a ftsmen,Cavalier/Cocker - Happy, artisans 8 a ntiques. mini. Will be under 10 Pomeranian out g oing, lbs. $500. Ready now; healthy, Every Sat. 9-4 at the hold with deposit. smart pup, $300. Call Mason's Bldg, 1036 will o r text a f ter 9 a m, 541-241-4914. NE 8th Stt, Bend. $25 gift certificate drawn Chihuahua pup p ies Becca, 541-279-4838 Women's 3-spd bike, 26" every Saturday! $200 8 $300, POODLE PUPS, AKC whitewalls, new chrome 5 41-977-4454 e m a il toys. Small, friendly, & fenders, gel seat, basket, new! $ 200 OBO. sagetreeacres82@ya loving! 541-475-3889 like 541-549-1 1 57 I Santa's Gift Basket hoo.com Queensland Heelers standard 8 mini,$150 & Great Christmas Gift! Guns, Hunting up. 541-280-1537 or Orig. full size Donkey http://rightwayranch. & Fishing Kong J r . ar c a de wordpress.com ame, works g reat ~. t L s s ww 22LR revolver, 4" bbl, 1000. 541-504-5321 Rot/lab mix puppies. 9 S/S, Charter Arms, Chihuahuas, multi-col- weeks. Free to good NIB, $375. ors, 1st shots/dewormed, home. Both parents 541-788-6365 Items for Free $250. 541-977-4686 onsite. Shots, readyto .357 mag Rossi, lever Tea c u p go. 541-736-6808 Dishwasher KitchenAid, C hihuahua action rifle, 20" bbl, NIB, pups, Born Nov. 1, black front. You-haul. St. Bernard-Chesa$449. 541-788-6365 $250. 541-848-8095 541-593-1382. peake Bay Retriever Hi-Point pistol mix, 2 boys, 4 girls. .45ACP Dachshunds Choc. with laser, NIB, $229. $225M, $275F, 1st mini long-haired pup541-788-6365 shots, dewormed. Pets & Supplies pies. AKC. M$500, F Ready 12/23! $600. 541-598-7417. 9mm Kel-Tec P-11 or 541-595-6970 SCCY CPX2CB pisThe Bulletin recomols, Nl B , $249 . I Wolf-Husky Pups,$400! t541-788-6365 mends extra caution 35 years exper. Can text when purc h aspics. Call 541-977-7019 9mm Ruger LC9 w/Laing products or sersermax laser, N I B, vices from out of the Yorkie AKC pups, small, $400. 541-788-6365 area. Sending cash, ready now! Health guar., French Bulldog puppies, checks, or credit inadorable AKC B o rn shots, potty training, pixs Buy/Sell/Trade all firef ormation may b e arms. Bend local pays 10/18. Great C hrist- avail,$650. 541-777-7743 subjected to fraud. cash! 541-526-0617 mas present! Please For more i nforma.4 . call 541-410-1299 tion about an advertiser, you may call German Shepherd pups, Yorkie/Chihuahua the O r egon State Ready for Christmas! tiny female, $220 Call 541-620-0946 Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Kitten needs f orever cash. 541-678-7599 Protection hotline at 210 home. O l der black 1-877-877-9392. male short haired kit- Furniture & Appliances ten is ready for you. ServingCentral Oregon soce 1903 All sho t s , etc. I

For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

For Special pick up please call Ken @ 541-389-3296

PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE.

Chair, Newly u p holstered, colorful. $35. 541-383-4231

541-923-8557

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Gardening Supplies 8 Equipment • For newspaper

delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809

TV, Stereo & Video

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BUYING &

SE L LING

Ruger Bisley Vaquero All gold jewelry, silver .357, excellent cond, and gold coins, bars, $600. 503-347-7562 rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling silRuger Vaquero 44 mag, ver, coin collect, vinstainless, 7t/so brl, new. tage watches, dental $495. 541-815-4901. gold. Bill Fl e ming, W ANTED:

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Oregonians agree

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541-382-9419.

p ump action fo r a young hunter for a Christmas p r esent. 541-480-7298

Call The Bulletin Classifieds today and have this attention getter in your classified ad.

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or

541-385-5809.

503-351-2746

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Current Oregon law requires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local government agencies erroneously believe they can save money by posting public

If they did that,you'd have to know in advancewhere, when, and how to look, and what to lookfor, in order to be informed about gov-

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Wanted- paying cash or email Farm Equipment for Hi-fi audio & stuclassifiedabendbulletin.com Sony Wega 42" HDTV dio equip. Mclntosh, DO YOU HAVE & Machinery SOMETHING TO l ike n ew $140 . J BL, Marantz, D y The Bulletin 541-526-5477 SELL naco, Heathkit, SanFOR $500 OR sui, Carver, NAD, etc. 255 Prompt Delivery LESS? Call 541-261-1808 Non-commercial Rock, Sand & Gravel Computers Multiple Colors, Sizes advertisers may 261 Instant Landscaping Co place an ad T HE B U L LETIN r e - Medical Equipment 541-389-9663 with our Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, quires computer ad"QUICK CASH virtually new, less than 5 vertisers with multiple Golden Compass Sport SUPER TOP SOIL hrs. $7500 new; asking SPECIAL" ad schedules or those power wh e e lchair, www.hershe soilandbark.com $5000. 1 week 3 lines 12 541-421-3222 selling multiple sysScreened, soil 8 combright red, used only 3 OI' tems/ software, to dis- months, like b r and post mi x ed , no ~oeoko ooi close the name of the new. $3200 new, sac- rocks/clods. High huAd must Hay, Grain & Feed business or the term r ifice a t $2000. mus level, exc. for include price of "dealer" in their ads. 541-848-7755, flower beds, lawns, n~ le io oi Ssoo Private party advertisgardens, straight Wanted: Irrigated farm or less, or multiple ers are d efined as s creened to p s o i l . ground, under pivot irrigation, i n C e n tral items whose total those who sell one • Building Materials Bark. Clean fill. Dedoes not exceed computer. liver/you haul. OR. 541-419-2713 $500. 541-548-3949. La Pine Habitat Wheat Straw: Certified & 257 RESTORE Bedding Straw & Garden Call Classifieds at Musical Instruments Building Supply Resale Straw;Compost.546-6171 541-385-5809 Lost & Found • Quality at www.bendbulletin.com Wheat Straw in shed, LOW PRICES Found a garden tool on $2 bale. After 6 p.m. 52684 Hwy 97 S walley R d. , 1 2 / 7 541-546-9821 Culver. HANDGUN 541-536-3234 541-389-9377 SAFETY CLASS Open to the public . for concealed license. FOUND female Husky NRA, Police Firearms. 266 -mix with purple collar. Horses & Equipment l Instructor, Mike Kidwell. Piano, Steinway Model Heating & Stoves NW Redmond A BIT LESS Frin Dec. 14 6:30 p.m. 0 Baby Grand 1911, 541-948-7073 gorgeous, artist qualEquineConsignment $40. Call Kevin at Heritage Bay n atural ity instrument w/great Holiday shopping for all FOUND on river trail Cent-Wise, for reservagas fireplace insert, action & S t einway's 4 0,000Btu/HR, e x c . camera memory card. your good quality tions, 541-548-4422 warm, rich sound. Will cond., Can convert to I'd like to return your gently used horse and adorn any living room, propane, memories. rider needs at church or music stu- 541-728-1123. $500. 541-382-4773 offerable prices. Largest 3 Day dio perfectly. New reOpen Tues. - Fri. 10-5, REMEMBER: If you GUN & KNIFE tail $ 6 9 ,000. SacriSat. 10-5. Windy Knolls, 267 have lost an animal, fice at $26,000 OBO, Off Hwy 20, SHOW Fuel & Wood don't forget to check call 541-383-3150. behind LaZBoy, Dec. 14-15-16 The Humane Society Call 425-323-3262 Portland Expo AII Year Dependable in Bend 541-382-3537 260 FB A Bit Less Center Firewood: Split, Del. Redmond, Misc. Items 1-5 exit ¹306B Bend. Lod g epole, 541-923-0882 Admission $9 Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 Prineville, Bend's Indoor Swap Farmers Column Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5 for $350. Cash, Check 541-447-71 78; Meet - A Mini-Mall full or Credit Card OK. Sun.10-4 OR Craft Cats, 10X20 STORAGE I 1- 8 00-659-3440 I of Unique Treasures! 541-420-3484. 541-389-8420. St. & Wilson Ave. BUILDINGS I CollectorsWest.co~m 3rd 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. for protecting hay, Check out the 266 firewood, livestock classifieds online Ruger 7 7 Ha w keye Buying Diamonds Sales Northeast Bend etc. $1496 Installed. tNwvv.bendbulletiiLcom caliber 30-06 like new /Gold for Cash 541-617-1133. approx 30 rnd fired Saxon's Fine Jewelers Updated daily Everything Must Go! CCB ¹t 73684. thru it. Asking $625. Pictures, kitchen items, 541-389-6655 kfjbuilders@ykwc.net Tim, 541-280-6075. DRY JUNIPER $185/ furniture, tools, colsplit or $165 rounds lectibles, pool table Wanted: Irrigated farm BUYING Find exactly what Lionel/American Flyer per cord. Delivered. and much more. ground, under pivot irtrains, accessories. Call 541-977-4500 or Fri. Sat., 9-4, riqation, i n C e n tral you are looking for in the 541-408-2191. 541-678-1590 4 NE 13th St., Bend. OR. 541-419-2713 CLASSIFIEDS

A1 Washers&Dryers

$150 ea. Full warBEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! ranty. Free Del. Also The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are wanted, used W/D's still over 2,000 folks in our community without 541-280-7355 permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter: @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. Call The Bulletin ClasS WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. sifieds today and have this attention getter in PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT your classified ad. THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 541-385-5809. 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m.

Dollhouse 3-story, with lots of furniture., cast iron cook stove, porc elain grandma & grandpa figures 8 lots of extras, $250.

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541-647-4280

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ernment actions that could affect you directly.

Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a government web site daily,' but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once during an ** average week, and 54% read public notices printed there.

Keeppublic noticesinthenewspaper! 'Us censussoieoo Moy2009 "Ameocoo opioiooReieoiok piiooeioo N) tepiempor2010


E2 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5e00 pm Fri •

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mone Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuese

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Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

Boats & Accessories

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

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

"UNDER g500in total merchandise

OVER s500in total merchandise

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

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

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

*Must state prices in ad

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PLEASE NOTE:Check your 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 more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.

QOrj0rj 421

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TRUCK SCHOOL www.llTR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-387-9252 476

Employment Opportunities Automotive

Service & Parts advisor needed We are looking for an energetic, experienced parts & service advisor. Versality and excellent customer service skills are a must!

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Mental Health Therapist

Entry level sales/wareh ouse, 2 0 -3 5 hr s week, some l i fting, w eekends a mu s t . Apply in person at Furniture Outlet, 1735 NE Hwy 20, Bend

Symmetry Care Inc. is seeking a full time M ental Healt h Therapist. Responsibilities inc l u de working with clients w ho h av e e m o CAUTION READERS: tional or psychological difficulties. ExpenEmAds published in r ience w it h d u a l ployment Opportuni- diagnosis treatment t ies" i n c lude e m - a plus. Will serve as ployee and primary clinician for i ndependent pos i - adults, adolescents tions. Ads for posi- a nd c h ildren. A tions that require a fee master's degree in a or upfront investment b ehavioral field i s must be stated. With required. Licensure any independent job or ability to receive opportunity, p l ease l icensure i s pr e investigate thor- ferred. Salary range oughly. begins at $41,000 a nnually an d in Use extra caution when cludes an excellent applying for jobs on- benefit pa c k age. line and never proSend resume and vide personal inforletter of interest to mation to any source Cathy Stau f fer, you may not have re- S ymmetry Ca r e , searched and deemed 3 48 W . Ad a m s, to be reputable. Use Burns, OR 9 7702. extreme caution when Ph ¹ 541-573-8376. r esponding to A N Y Position open until online e m p loyment filled. ad from out-of-state.

00rj0rj Roommate Wanted

Sharecozy mobile home in Terrebonne, $275+ t/g utils. 503-679-7496 630

Rooms for Rent

Furnished, quiet room near downtown. No smoking or drugs. $350 incl. util. + $100 dep. 541-815-9938

Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & l inens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885

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Loans & Mortgages Sales

Independent Contractor Sales We are seeking dynamic individuals. DOES THISSOUND LIKE YOU? • OUTGOING & COMPETITIVE • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC •CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED

Our winning team of sales & promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail & grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETIN newspaper as an independent contractor WE OFFER:

*

•Solid Income Opportunity *Complete Training Program* *No Selling Door to Door * *No Telemarketing Involved* *Great Advancement Opportunity' * Full and Part Time Hours *

FOR THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME, Call Adam Johnson 541-410-5521, TODAY!

WARNING The Bulletin recom-

mends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER

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9769 or 541-480-7870 650

Houses for Rent NE Bend 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, new caret/vinyl/deck & fixtures, eautifully landscaped. Dishwasher & W/D incl; water pd. No smoking, no dogs. $900/mo. $1100 deposit. 541-617-1101

658

775

Houses for Rent Redmond

Manufacturedl Mobile Homes

OOO

Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe FACTORy SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, home, 3/3, gas fire$46 900 finished place, 7500' lot, fenced on you site,541.548.5511 BANK TURNED YOU yard, 1655 SW Sarawww.JandMHomes.com DOWN? Private party soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. 541-350-2206 will loan on real esNEW HOME BUILT tate equity. Credit, no $87,450! problem, good equity 687 Includes, garage, founis all you need. Call Commercial for dation, a p p liances, now. Oregon Land Rent/Lease central heating, heat Mortgage 388-4200. pump ready. call toLOCAL MONEyrWe buy Spectrum professional day to schedule your building, 3 5 0 ' -500', personal appointment. secured trust deeds & 541-548-5511, note, some hard money $1.00 per ft. total. No loans. Call Pat Kelley N NN. C a l l And y , 541-350-1782 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-385-6732. www.JandMHomes.com HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.

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BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds Send resume to appear every day in the PO Box 6676 print or on line. Bend OR 97708 Call 541-385-5809 We suggest you call USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! www.bendbulletin.com the State of Oregon Call The Bulletin At Consumer Hotline at Door-to-door selling with The Bulletin 541-385-5809 1-503-378-4320 ter ng tent at 0 egon rmre lel8 fast results! It's the easiest Place Your Ad Or E-Mail way in the world to sell. At: www.bendbulletin.com For Equal Opportunity 634 L aws: Oregon B uApt./Multiplex NE Bend The Bulletin Classified reau of Labor & InDO YOU NEED 541-385-5809 dustry, C i vil Rights 2210 NE Holliday, 3bdrm, A GREAT Division, 2 bath, gas heat, frplc, EMPLOYEE 971-673-0764 Remember.... quiet; no smkg. $760/mo; RIGHT NOW? A dd your we b a d - $300 off 1st month. Avail Call The Bulletin If you have any quesdress to your ad and 12/1 7. 541-317-0867 before 11 a.m. and tions, concerns or readers on The get an ad in to pubcomments, contact: Bulletin' s web site e GREATwINTER e lish the next day! Classified Department will be able to click DEAL! 541-385-5809. The Bulletin through automatically 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 541-385-5809 VIEW the to your site. $530 & $540 w/lease. Classifieds at: Carports included! www.bendbulletin.com FOX HOLLOW APTS. The Bulletin The Bulletin 5 g r t l o go e r e leo a (541) 383-3152 I Recommends extra Cascade Rental caution when purPress Supervisor Management. Co. products or I The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su- I chasing services from out of • pervisor. We are part of Western CommunicaCall for Specials! area. Sending tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group i the Limited numbers avail. ash, c hecks, o r consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon i ccredit 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. i n f o rmation and two in California. Our ideal candidate will W/D hookups, patios be subjected to manage a small crew of three and must be able i may or decks. FRAUD. to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A MOUNTAIN GLEN, For more i nformahands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/g 541-383-9313 tion about an advertower KBA press. Prior management/leaderProfessionally ship experience preferred. In addition to our i tiser, you may call managed by Norris & the Oregon State 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous Stevens, Inc. commercial print clients as well. In addition to a i Attorney General's i Office C o n sumer a competitive wage and benefit program, we also 636 Protection hotline at l provide potential opportunity for advancement. AptJMultlplex NW Bend If you provide dependability combined with a I 1-877-877-9392. positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedules and are a team player, we would like LTh f." Bulletin RIVER FALLS APTS. to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enLIVE ON THE RIVER vironment that provides a great place to live and WALK DOWNTOWN raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact ei1 bdrm. apt. fully further; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Opnished in fine 50s style. VRieo)cc) erations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com 1546 NW 1st St., $800+ 5 WiEflRcQ@ or anelsonOwescompapers.com with y our $700 dep. Nice pets complete resume, references and salary welcomed. history/requirements. Prior press room experi541-382-0117 ence required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE Small studio close to library, all util. pd. $550, $525 dep. No pets/ smoking. 541-330528

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Travel Trailers

FLOAT 1 Own your own home for less t ha n r e n ting.I YQURBQAT... I Hunter's Delight! PackCentrally located in with o u r sp e c ial deal! 1988 WinMadras. In- h ouse rates for selling your I age nebago Super Chief, f inancing opti o ns I boat or watercraft! 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t Springdale 2005 27', 4' available. Call now at shape; 1988 Bronco II slide in dining/living area, 732 541-475-2291 I Place an ad in The 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 B ulletin w it h ou r Commercial/Investment mostly towed miles, obo. 541-408-3811 I 3-month package Properties for Sale nice rig! $15,000 both. Get your I which includes: 541-382-3964, leave business Prime Hwy 97 commermsg. I *5 lines of text and cial updated in 2006, a photo or up to 10 850 sq.ft., plenty of a ROW I N G I lines with no photo. parking in rear, cen*Free online ad at tral a i r . $ 1 0 9,900. with an ad in I bendbulletin.com Springdale 29' 2 0 07, MLS ¹ 20 1 0 03034 *Free pick up into slide,Bunkhouse style, Pam Lester, Principal The Bulletin's I The Central Oregon Jayco Seneca 2 007, sleeps 7-8, excellent B roker, Century 2 1 "Call A Service condition $ 1 6 900 I Nickel ads. Gold Country Realty, 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy Professional" Inc. 541-504-1338 5 500 d i e sel, to y 541-390-2504 I Rates start at $46. I hauler Directory $130 , 000. 745 Call for details! Need to get an 541-389-2636. Rent lOwn 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale ad in ASAP? 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes You can place it BANK OWNED HOMES! $2500 down, $750 mo. LThe Bulleting online at: FREE List w/Pics! OAC. 541-548-5511, 541-350-1 782 www. BendRepos.com www.bendbulletin.com bend and beyond real estate www.jandmhomes.com GENERATE SOME ex20967 yeoman, bend or citement in your neig541-385-5809 borhood. Plan a ga- Immaculate! NOTICE rage sale and don't Beaver Coach Marquis All real estate adverforget to advertise in 40' 1987. New cover, Q tised here in is subclassified! 385-5809. new paint (2004), new ject to t h e F e deral inverter (2007). Onan F air H o using A c t , 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, Sererng Central Oregon nnre tgta which makes it illegal parked covered $35,000 to advertise any prefobo. 541-419-9859 or Used out-drive 541-280-2014 erence, limitation or Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 discrimination based parts - Mercury 29', weatherized, like on race, color, reliOMC rebuilt man ew, f u rnished & 850 ready to go, incl Winegion, sex, handicap, rine motors: 151 Snowmobiles familial status or naard S a t ellite dish, $1595; 3.0 $1895; tional origin, or inten26,995. 541-420-9964 4.3 (1993), $1995. tion to make any such 541-389-0435 preferences, l i mitaMonaco Dynasty 2004, tions or discrimination. loaded, 3 slides, dieArctic Cat (2) 2005 We will not knowingly sel, Reduced - now F7 Firecats: EFI Watercraft accept any advertis• $119,000, 5 4 1-923ing for r eal e state Snowpro & EFI EXT, 8572 or 541-749-0037 Weekend Warrior Toy excellent cond, which is in violation of 2007 SeaDoo Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, $2800 ea; this law. All persons fuel station, exc cond. 541-410-2186 2004 Waverunner, are hereby informed excellent condition, sleeps 8, black/gray that all dwellings adr i nterior, u se d 3X , LOW hours. Double vertised are available trailer, lots of extras. L~ $24,999. on an equal opportu541-389-9188 $10,000 nity basis. The BulleSouthwind 35.5' Triton, 541-71 9-8444 tin Classified Snowmobile trailer 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuLooking for your 2002, 25-ft Interpont UV coat, 7500 mi. 750 Ads published in eWanext employee? state & 3 sleds, Bought new at tercraft" include: KayPlace a Bulletin help Redmond Homes $132,913; $10,900. aks, rafts and motorwanted ad today and asking $93,500. 541-480-8009 ized personal NE Redmond, 3 bdrm, Call 541-419-4212 reach over 60,000 watercrafts. For readers each week. 2 bath, 1360 sq. ft., Look at: " boats" please s e e Your classified ad triple garage, office, 860 Class 870. Bendhomes.com will also appear on bay f ront w i n dow, Motorcycles &Accessories large patio, mature 541-385-5809 for Complete Listings of bendbulletin.com which currently relandscaping, fenced Harley Davidson SoftArea Real Estate for Sale ceives over 1.5 milyard. $128,000. MLS Tail Deluxe 20 0 7 , lion page views ev201207127 white/cobalt, w / pasery month at no Pam Lester, Principal senger kit, Vance & TURN THE PAGE extra cost. Bulletin B roker, Century 2 1 Hines muffler system For More Ads Classifieds Get ReGold Country Realty, & kit, 1045 mi., exc. sults! Call 385-5809 Inc. 541-504-1338 The Bulletin c ond, $19,9 9 9 , Winnebago Suncruiser34' or place your ad 541-389-9188. 2004, only 34K, loaded, 762 on line at too much to list, ext'd bendbulletin.com Harley Heritage Homes with Acreage • Mo t o rhomes warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Softail, 2003 Dennis, 541-589-3243 $5,000+ in extras 12-peak huge Cascade e • $2000 paint job, i views. Gor g eous 2005 W i n nebago, I 30K mi. 1 owner, Crooked River Ranch one owner, no acciTravel Trailers • information home w/ knotty pine For more dents, gas, sleeps 3, please call c eilings an d su n like new, alarm sys541-385-8090 Widow seeking s plashed roo m s . tem $ 7 800. C a ll COACHMAN 1979 or 209-605-5537 widower Plenty of room with 541-593-8632 or 23' trailer 4.98 acres. $249,000 HD Screaming Eagle email between the Fully equipped. MLS¹201206906 adamblack4490O g Electra Glide 2005, $2000. ages of Gail Day 541-306-1018 mail.com 103 n motor, two tone 541-312-8879 60 and 70. Central Oregon Realty candy teal, new tires, or 541-350-4622. 916-822-4630 Group, LLC 23K miles, CD player I hydraulic clutch, ex764 cellent condition. Farms 8 Ranches Highest offer takes it. 541-480-8080. Newer Single S t ory Country Coach Intrigue home, 3 b d rm, 2 .5 Softail Deluxe bath, office, sunroom, 2002, 40' Tag axle. 2260 sq.ft, 60 acre, 2010, 805 miles, 400hp Cummins DieCa/I 54/-3 85-5809 Black Chameleon. sel. two slide-outs. mtn 8 S m it h R o ck to r omote our service views. $279,000. MLS 41,000 miles, new $17,000 tires & batteries. Most ¹ 201206306 Pa m Call Don @ Lester, Principal Brooptions. $95,000 OBO 541-410-3823 Building/Contracting Home Improvement 541-678-5712 ker, Century 21 Gold Country Realty, Inc. NOTICE: Oregon state Kelly Kerfoot Const. 541-504-1338 ~ OO law req u ires any- 28 yrs exp in Central OR! Call a Pro who co n t racts Quality & honesty, from MprePiXatBel)dbljletii),COm one 771 for construction work carpentry & handyman Whether you need a Lots to be licensed with the jobs, to expert wall covfence fixed, hedges C onstruction Con - enng install / removal. trimmed or a house Nice flat lot in Terrebtractors Board (CCB). Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 An active lic e n se Licensed/bonded/insured onne, .56 a c r es, built, you'll find p aved s t reet, a p - professional help in means the contractor 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 proved fo r c a p -fill RV 19 8 9, i s bonded an d i n - Autumnridge Const. The Bulletin's "Call a Econoline septic, utilities are at Ver if y t h e Quality custom home fully loaded, exc. cond, s ured. the lot line. $42,000. Service Professional" improvements. No job 35K m i. , R e duced contractor's CCB MLS 32 0 1 2001172 $16,950. 541-546-6133 c ense through t h e too big or small. Vet & Sr. Directory CCB Cons u m er Discounts! CCB¹198284 Pam Lester, Principal 541-385-5809 B roker, Century 2 1 Website Call 541-300-0042 CAN'T BEAT THIS! www.hirealicensedcontractor. Gold Country Realty, Look before you com Inc. 541-504-1338 870 buy below market or call 503-378-4621. LandscapingNard Care Boats & Accessories value! Size 8 mileThe Bulletin recom- N OTICE: O R E G O N 773 age DOES matter! mends checking with Landscape ContracAcreages 13' Smokercraft '85, Class A 32' Hurrithe CCB prior to con- tors Law (ORS 671) cane by Four Winds, tracting with anyone. r equires a l l bu s i 4 .38 Acre v i e w l o t good cond., 15HP 2007. 12,500 mi, all Some other t rades that advertise backs BLM, Cascade gas Evinrude + amenities, Ford V10, also req u ire addi- tnesses Minnkota 44 elec. o p e r form L a n dmtn 8 S m it h R o ck Ithr, cherry, slides, tional licenses a nd like new! New low scape C o nstruction views. Corner lot, ap- motor, fish finder, 2 certifications. which includes: price, $54,900. proved for standard extra seats, trailer, 541-548-5216 p lanting, dec ks , septic. $199,000. MLS extra equip. $2900. Debris Removal • fences, arbors, ¹2809381 Pam 541-388-9270 w ater-features, a n d Lester, Principal BroGulfstream Sc e n ic installation, repair of ker, Century 21 Gold JUNK BE GONE Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, 17' 1984 Chris Craft irrigation systems to Country Realty, Inc. Cummins 330 hp die- I Haul Away FREE Scorpion, 140 HP be licensed with the 541-504-1338 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 For Salvage. Also inboard/outboard, 2 Landscape Contracin. kitchen slide out, Cleanups & Cleanouts BY OWNER 20.6 acres depth finders, trollt ors B o a rd . Th i s new tires,under cover, Mel, 541-389-8107 on river in Redmond, ing motor, full cover, 4-digit number is to be hwy. miles only,4 door on 83rd St. owner will EZ - L oad t railer, f ridge/freezer included in all adverice OBO. Handyman finance. $5 9 5 ,000. $3500 tisements which indimaker, W/D combo, 541-382-3728. 541-421-3222. cate the business has Interbath tub 8 ERIC REEVE HANDY a bond, insurance and shower, 50 amp proSERVICES. Home 8 workers c ompensapane gen & m o rei Commercial Repairs, CHECK YOUR AD tion for their employ$55,000. Carpentry-Painting, Please check your ad ees. For your protec541-948-231 0 Pressure-washing, on the first day it runs tion call 503-378-5909 Honey Do's. On-time to make sure it is corGood classified ads tell or use our website: promise. Senior rect. Sometimes inthe essential facts in an www.lcb.state.or.us to Discount. Work guar- check license status s tructions over t h e 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 interesting Manner. Write anteed. 541-389-3361 phone are misunder- Volvo Penta, 270HP, from the readers view - not before con t racting or 541-771-4463 stood and an e rror low hrs., must see, with t h e b u s iness. the seller's. Convert the Bonded & Insured can occur in your ad. $15,000, 541-330-3939 facts into benefits. Show Persons doing landCCB¹181595 If this happens to your scape maintenance the reader how the item will ad, please contact us do not require a LCB help them in someway. the first day your ad I DO THAT! license. This appears and we will Home/Rental repairs Just bought a new boat? 20.5' 2004 Bayliner advertising tip be happy to fix it as Small jobs to remodels Sell your old one in the brought to youby s oon a s w e ca n . 205 Run About, 220 Honest, guaranteed classifieds! Ask about our HP, V8, open bow, Deadlines are: Weekwork. CCB¹151573 Super Seller rates! The Bulletin exc. cond., very fast tenne tenlral Orego enre tetg days 11:00 noon for Dennis 541-317-9768 541-385-5809 w/very low hours, next day, Sat. 11:00 lots of extras incl. a.m. for Sunday and tower, Bimini 8 Monday. custom trailer, 541-385-5809 $19,500. Thank you! 541-389-1413 The Bulletin Classified

Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • •

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Motorhomes •

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

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Cla.SSifIedS


THE BULLETIN 6 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 E3

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E4 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

DA I L Y

B R ID G E C LU B

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD )I'll sh ortz

we dnesday, Deeember Iz,zotz

ACROSS

Wait to draw trumps

2 Automaker with the slogan "Born from jets" sWee hour

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

Between sessions of an event at my club, some of us went to a restaurant that had a sign on the wall: "Eat now, pay waiter." Some players insist on drawing trumps first — and they often pay for it later. Managing your trumps may require waiting to draw them. If trump control may be a problem, attack your side suit early. Today's declarer took the ace of diamonds and cashed the K-A of trumps. When East discarded, South led theA-K of clubs. West ruffed, took the queen of trumps to draw d ummy's last trump, and led a diamond. South ruffed but lost two clubs to East.

ANSWER: T h i s p r o b lem i s difficult, and expert opinion would vary. Some players would risk an overcall of one heart, hoping to hear another bid from someone. A few would bid 2NT, "Unusual," showing length in t h e t w o l o w er-ranking unbid suits. I t hink most experts would double, even though showing both of the long suits might prove awkward. South dealer Neither side vulnerable

s Fazes 14 Israel's first representative to the United Nations ze Far from klutzy xy Nonsensical syllables, maybe

xs They may be followed by trains zg French place of learning zo Reynolds who e sang Tammy" zz Bris or baptism

NORTH 4t K94 9 K4 2 O8743 A 107 3

23 Unbeatable hand zy Part of a 23-Across zg Find a tenant for

BAD BREAKS WEST 4 10 7 5 2

If both trumps and clubs break badly, South must be careful. He can 9 Q J98 take the ace of clubs at Trick Two, O K Q J 5 lead a trump to the king and return a +Q club to his king. West ruffs and leads a diamond, and South ruffs, takes the ace oftrumps and concedes a club. South can ruffthe next diamond and ruff a club in dummy. He takes the K-A of spades and leads the good club, losing two trumps and one club. S outh

1Q

DAILY QUESTION

4 eSe

Youhold: 4oA 6 Q A 10 7 6 3 0 A 4 A K 6 4 2. The dealer, at your right, opens one diamond. What do you say?

EAST 4Q J83 Q5 0 109 6 2 4J985

so Educ. supporter st Elite military gl'OUP

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

SOUTH 4A6 9 A107 6 3 OA 4 AK64 2 Wes t

Pass Pass

S E G A

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All P a s s

B O R I S

Opening lead — 0 K (C) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

P U B

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

ss Phaser setting se Like the Capitol sy Wee, to Burns ss Revealing beachwear sg So-called "albatross" 4o Sport for high jumpers? 4z Some appliances 43 Bestow, to Burns 44 Arctic explorer John 4s Some Caribbean percussion 4g Superboy's sweetie ss Nap in Nogales s4 Madison Ave. figure ss Sicilian smoker ss Something to sing ... or a hint to 17-, 23-, 31-, 40and 45-Across's starts so For mature audiences, say

E C R E L A I N 0D B L P E E T A L V I EH I N R E D I GH T C E E A L A S D A R E S B N T U R A D P E

T M E R E S S D EM Z I C T D T H R E O N T M E R T A L G Y T E N E D N N Y

S PA CM H U B A R A E R I A L S T L A P E A L I E S C E N T H O O H E O N S E X J R O T A G R R I A N I BA H A BA L L

A N B S C A I R E N E

S A S S Y

C O S M O

I M A T

st Like some compact discs sz Jeans measure

1

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3

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14

ss On Soc. Sec., often

5

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No. 1107

7

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10

11

12

13

24

25

26

51

52

16

15

17

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DOWN 2 Something that may be rattled z Early adders s Prior's superior 4 Flavorings for some stews s Not yet filled: Abbr. 4 Well-hidden fellow of children's books 7 Well-pitched s Acts the dilettante g Floating aimlessly zo Archangel of the Apocrypha xt Signal approval u Reason for a 10th inning u Luke,John and others: Abbr. ts Season after printemps zt Many a love song 23 Object in court z4 Sinclair who wrote "The Jungle" zs Smarted zs Pal around (with) zs Charisse of "Silk Stockings" st Large combo 32 Tickle the funny bone 33 Glacial ridges 34 With 56-Down, "The Joy Luck Club" author

20

22

21

23 27 31

28

29

32

33

36

30

34

35

37

39

38

40

42

41

43

44

46

45

47

48

49

53 55

56

50

54

57

58

60

61

62

63

59

64

Puzzle by George Fitzgerald and Nancy Salomon

ss Statute that protects journalists' sources se Follows persistently ss Dam agcy. 4o Pistol, for one 41 Form letters? 43 Baum's good witch

s4 Crunch targets

44 Lauder of

cosmetics

47 Out-and-out ss CAT scan alternative 4s 1984 Olympic slalom champ Phil ss See 34-Down so Resort isle near

Curacao sy Sci-fi figures ss Hockey great Cam sz Some recesses sg Do lunch

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscrlptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytlmes.com/mobllexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past

puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytlmes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE

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LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich NOrriSand Joyce Nichols Lewis ACROSS 1 Life and Risk

6 Pkg. markings AFE HAVENS

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10 Yoda trainee 14 Lacking a point 15 -dieu 16 Nativity scene animals 17 12 20 ID theft target 21 -Aid 22 Memo lead-off 23 Our Gang word spoken with a hand signal

25 Garage type

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Unscramble these lour Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form lour ordinary words.

OMMED

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

owner barety drove IC

+~

affluence 7 Install beforehand, as software 8 Org. with moles 9 Th.D.-issuing school 10 "Benny & Depp film 11 Like many commuter towns 12 "Indochinen Oscar nominee Cathe r ine 13 QB's flub 18 Innocenf s claim 19 Publication sales

40 Kwik-E-Mart 51 Na t ural gas component proprietor 41 Do one's part? 52 " C ontinue ..." 42 Bodysuit named 5 3 Where work piles for a trapeze artist up 43 Like the jack of 58 " L ittle" girl in "David hearts Copperfield" 45 Chagrined 60 Vegas figures 47 Ones who make 6 2 Fawning critter you chuckle 63 Ca t c h red-handed * 48 Ones who make 64"I didn t need to hear that," in texts you guffaw 50 Prom hairstyle 65 S e nator's assent

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

S T A T E M E R 28 Spring growth W I S H L E N A 30 12 E D S E L F O R D 33 Detective Wolfe 34 Room with a A B U S E W A I V remote T I M I NG G U E 35 Yet again S T E M D I E S E 36 Nolvvegian thron e fig . SE A R S name 24 Bad news upon J I G A Y E B A 39 Color like aqua arriving at home? U S E A S P U C 41 1990s Expos 26 Website with D A M S E L F I S H manager gadget reviews 44 l o ng way:elp h 27 Super-duper I T S A D E A L E considerably 29 Morning moisture J U S T S O 46 Shooter ammo 31 South-of-theA E S O P I N N E 49 12 border sun G E C K O M E I N 54 Pointe balancing 32 Gift A L I E N A R T S 37 Soil-related prefix point 55 Versatile veggie 38 R acer A.J. xwordeditor@aol.com 56 Go another way 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 57 Set up a Titleist,

IF 4tfou'REfttOTCFIE4TfnlG. Ohi /ytE, TFIEPI EXPL/I/Ai

12. 4

4 Tolkien creature with branches 5 Car radio button 6 City area assoc i ated with

U 7W17VY0

I'm getting a very bad vibe from this vehicle.

02012 Tebune Media Services, bc. „

AO Rights Reserved.

ANCLA

59 'Vamoose!" 61 Collector's objective 62 What this puzzle's three identical clues can represent 66 Ex-Dodger Hershiser 67 Revival meeting shout 68 Prefix in skin care brand names 69 Rapids

14

15

20

30

26

27

37

43

38

44

49

50

54

55

S T R E E T

C O I L E D

G R A F T S

12/12/12 11

12

13

29

32 34

41 4 2

A L T O

28

31

36

L E O N

22

25

24

L U N A

19

21

23

I N G D I A O T S

16

18

17

IC NA T R E D R I L F I F N K S U D I A T R S M E

35 39

40

45

46 51

47

52

48 53

phenomenon ~Oe

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5HE PIPN'T aUY T He AUTOMDelLS eECAUSE OF IT5 —-

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BUATEP

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, aa suggested by the above cartoon. e reegt egetcck International Inc. Dist by unwereel Uoeck tcr ura, 2012

"It's got a lovely view of the beach."

Prlnt your answer here: ~ Yesterday'8

~

(Anawera tomorrow) J umbles: BLISS NIN T H R EG R E T NOV I C E Answer: The Scout outing waa"IN-TENTS"

70 Cool one's heels 71 Full of sPunk DOWN 1 Martini with a onion 2 Cox sitcom costar 3 Influential

businessperson

57

56

58

59

60

62

63

64

66

67

68

69

70

71

By Martf DuGuay-Carpenter and Don Gagliardo (c)2012 Trfbune Medla Services, Inc.

61 65

12/1 2/1 2


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

THE BULLETIN • WE DNESDAY, DECEMBER 12 2012 E5

916

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Fifth Wheels

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satel-

Antique & Classic Autos

dump truck and heavy duty trailer, 5 yd box, e verything wor k s , $8000. 541-421-3222.

541-480-3923

$3950, 541-382-7391

541-389-6998

DON'TMISSTHIS

Chrysler 300 C o upe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, VW Karman Ghia auto. trans, ps, air, good cond., frame on rebuild, re- 1970, new upholstery and painted original blue, top. blue interior, convertible Peterbilt 359 p o table original $10,000. original hub caps, exc. Fleetwood Wilderness water t ruck, 1 9 90, chrome, asking $9000 541-389-2636 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp offer. rear bdrm, fireplace, p ump, 4 - 3 e hoses, or make 541-385-9350 AC, W/D hkup beau- camlocks, $ 2 5,000. tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. 541-820-3724 541-815-2380 The Bulletin To Subscribe call Chrysler SD 4-Door 1930, CD S R oyal VW Thing 1974, good 541-385-5800 or go to cond. Extremely Rare! Standard, 8-cylinder, www.bendbulletin.com Only built in 1973 & body is good, needs $8,000 . some r e s toration, 1 974. 925 K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 541-389-2636 runs, taking bids, slide, AC, TV, awning. Utility Trailers 541-383-3888, NEW: tires, converter, 541-815-3318 batteries. Hardly used. P ickups • $15,500. 541-923-2595 FIND IT! SUY IT! Big Tex Landscapingl ATV Trailer, SELL IT! dual axle flatbed, The Bulletin Classifieds 7'x16', 7000 lb.

&o~ dcer/ GVW, all steel, $1400.

MONTANA 3585 2008,

Ford 250 XLT 1990,

6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $5500. 541-410-9997

541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $37,500.

FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd,

931

541-420-3250

Automotive Parts, NuWa 297LK Hitch- Service & Accessories Hiker 2007,3 slides, 32' touring coach, left NEED HOLIDAY $$$? kitchen, rear lounge, We pay CASH for many extras, beautiful Junk Cars & Trucks! c ond. inside 8 o u t , Also buying batteries 8 $32,900 OBO, Prinevcatalytic converters. ille. 541-447-5502 days Serving all of C.O.! & 541-447-1641 eves. • Call 541-408-1090

940

Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Enclave 2008 CXL complete car, $ 1949;Buick Cadillac Series 61 1950, AWD, V-6, black, clean, echanicall y sound, 82k 2 dr. hard top, complete m w /spare f r on t cl i p ., miles. $20,995.

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades please call

Int. 1981 Model DT466

lite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $60,000.

935

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500 you can place it in $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483 The Bulletin Classifieds for:

975

Au t o mobiles Lexus IS 350 2006 56k miles, white diamond. ¹000185 $23,995

givs

II

Automobiles •

Looking for your next employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 Oregon Chevrolet G20 Sportsreaders each week. AutoSource man, 1993, exlnt cond, Your classified ad 541-598-3750 $4750. 541-362-5559 or will also appear on 541-663-6046 aaaoregonautosource.ccm bendbulletin.com Call 541-815-1216 which currently reMitsubishi 3 00 0 GT Chevy Astro 1999, a uto., p e a rl ceives over 1.5 million page views Take care of Cargo Van 2001, w hite, very low m i . every month at pw, pdl, great cond., $9500. 541-788-8218. your investments no extra cost. Bullebusiness car, well with the help from maint'd, regular oil tin Classifieds Get Results! Call changes, $4500. The Bulletin's 385-5809 or place Please call "Call A Service 541-633-5149 your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com Professional" Directory Chev 1994 G20 cus- eMy LittleRed Corvette" tomized van, 1 28k, Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 3 50 motor, HD t o w 1996 coupe. 132K, 4x4. 120K mi, Power e quipped, seats 7 , 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd sleeps 2. comfort, util- $12,500 541-923-1781 Need to get an ad row seating, e xtra ity road ready, nice in ASAP? tires, CD, privacy tint- cond. $4000?Trade for ing, upgraded rims. mini van C all Bob Fantastic cond. $7995 541-318-9999 Fax itto 541-322-7253 Contact Timm at 541-408-2393 for info Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 7 -pass. v a n wit h The Bulletin Classifieds or to view vehicle. p ower c h a i r lif t , Nissan Sentra, 201212,610 mi, full warranty, $1500; 1989 Dodge Find It in Turbo Van 7 - pass. PS, PB, AC, & more! The Bulletin Classifiedsi has new motor and $16,000. 541-788-0427 t rans., $1500. I f i n 541-385-5809 terested c a l l Ja y Want to impress the relatives? Remodel 503-269-1057. your home with the Ford Explorer 4x4, 975 1991 - 154K miles, help of a professional Automobiles rare 5-speed tranny from The Bulletin's 8 manual hubs, "Call A Service clean, straight, evProfessional" Directory eryday driver. Bring 2200 dollar bills! Bob, 541-318-9999 Legal Notices •

door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top. Just reduced to

LEGAL NOTICE BMW Z4 Roadster ADOPT-Abundance 2005, 62K miles, exof love to offer a cellent cond. $14,000 to that unused 541-604-9064 child in stable, sePorsche 911 1974, low cure & nu r t uring item by placing it in mi., complete motor/ home. Contact Buick Lucerne CXL Jen trans. rebuild, tuned The Bulletin Classifieds 2009, $12,500, low low miles; 2000 Buick suspension, int. & ext. (800) 571-4136. refurb., oi l c o oling, LEGAL NOTICE Century $2900. You'll '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 5 41 -385-580 9 shows new in 8 out, IN THE C I RCUIT not find nicer Buicks One look's worth a perf. mech. c o nd. C OURT O F T H E '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Much more! thousand words. Call S TATE O F OR 932 (Private Party ads only) DESBob, 541-318-9999. $28,000 541-420-2715 EGON Ford Galaxie500 1963, g.g, t Antique & for an appt. and take a PORSCHE 914 1974, CHUTES COUNTY. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, drive in a 30 mpg car! Ford Explorer XLT Na t i onal 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & Classic Autos Roller (no engine), Federal radio (orig),541-419-4989 2004, red, 51k miles, Just bought a new boat? lowered, full roll cage, Mortgage Associa4WD, new tires, orig. tion, its successors F250 XLT 4x4 Sell your old one in the 5-pt harnesses, racPilgrim 27', 2007 5th Ford Mustang Coupe Ford owner, like new. ariat, 1990, r e d , classifieds! Ask about our ing seats, 911 dash & in interest and/or wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 1966, original owner, L 80K original miles, Super Seller rates! $8900. instruments, d ecent assigns, Plaintiff/s, TV,full awning, excelV8, automatic, great 4" lift with 39's, well 541-385-5809 541-504-6420. lent shape, $23,900. shape, v e r y c o ol! v. Travis Skinner; 1921 Model T shape, $9000 OBO. and Occupants of maintained, $ 4 000 $1699. 541-678-3249 541-350-8629 Delivery Truck 530-515-8199 the Premises, Deobo. 541-419-5495 Restored & Runs fendant/s. Case No.: What are you $9000. Ford Ranchero 11CV0852. NOi 541-389-8963 looking for? 1979 T ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF with 351 Cleveland You'll find it in modified engine. EXECUTION Chrysler Sebring2006 55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn REAL PROPERTY. Body is in GMC Envoy 2002 4WD Fully loaded, exc.cond, The Bulletin Classifieds Pilgrim In t e rnational PROJECT car, 350 excellent condition, Notice i s h e r eby very low miles (38k), small block w/Weiand $6,450. Loaded, 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Ford F350 2008 Crew $2500 obo. given that I will on always garaged, Leather, Heated Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 dual quad tunnel rim 541-420-4677 Cab, diesel, 55K miles, January 15, 2013 at 541-385-5809 transferable warranty seats, Bose sound Fall price $ 2 1,865. with 450 Holleys. T-10 fully loaded, $32,000. 1 0 00 AM i n t h e 4-speed, 12 volt posi, incl.$8100 obo system. Ext. roof rack 541-312-4466 541-480-0027 main lobby of t he Weld Prostar whls, ex 541-848-9180 (218) 478-4469 Toyota Carnrs: Deschutes County FORD RANGER XLT tra rolling chassis + 1984, $1200 obo; S heriff's Of fi c e , extras. $6000 for all. 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 DQN'T MI SS T HI S Ford T-Bird 1966 e 1985 SOLD; 63333 W. Highway 541-389-7669. speed, with car alarm, 390 engine, power 1986 parts car, 20, Bend, Oregon, CD player, extra tires 0e , e everything, new paint, Ford Crown V i ctoria sell, at public oral on rims. Runs good. $500. 54K original miles, 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., auction to the highClean. 92,000 miles Call for details, runs great, excellent V8, o r ig . ow n e r, est bidder, for cash cond. in 8 out. Asking o n m o t or . $2 6 0 0 541-548-6592 70,300 mi., studs on, or cashier's check, OBO. 541-771-6511. Porsche Cayenne 2004, $8,500. 541-480-3179 reat condition. the following real 86k, immac, dealer 3000. 541-549-0058. Toyota Corolla 2004, property, known as Just too many maint'd, loaded, now auto., loaded, 204k Chevy C-20 Pickup $17000. 503-459-1580 H onda Accord E X miles. orig. owner, non 20772 Liberty Lane, collectibles? 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; B end, Oreg o n 2009 2.4 l itre eng., smoker, exc. c ond. auto 4-spd, 396, model 9 7701, to w it, L o t Aircraft, Parts loaded, 52k, $12,500. $6500 Prin e ville Twenty (20), MajesCST /all options, orig. Sell them in 541-408-3114. 503-358-8241 & Service owner, $22,000, tic Phase II, DesThe Bulletin Classifieds 541-923-6049 GMC Vgton 1971, Only chutes County, OrVW Beetle, 2002 $19,700! Original low Honda Civic LX egon. Said sale is 5-spd, silver-gray, black mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-385-5809 2008, like new, made under a Writ leather, moonroof, CD, Tick, Tock owner. 951-699-7171 Toyota 4-Runner Limited, always garaged, o f E x ecution i n rggggr loaded, 115K miles, GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy 2011, V6, shoreline blue, loaded 27k mi well-maintained Foreclosure issued Tick, Tock... Duty Camper Special excellent cond., never one owner. out of t h e C i rcuit (have records) off-road, very low miles, 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, $13,500. extremely clean, Court of the State of ...don't let time get 1/3 interest in Columauto., 40k miles on fully loaded! $36,900. 541-550-0994. $4850 obo. Oregon f o r the bia 400, located at away. Hire a new eng., brakes & Gloria, 541-610-7277 541-546-6920 C ounty o f Des Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. tires good. $2995 firm. professional out chutes, dated NoCall 541-647-3718 541-504-3833 ' H eQ ee 6 vember 26, 2012, to Plymouth B a r racuda ' ~ of The Bulletin's me directed in the 1966, original car! 300 Advertise your car! "Call A Service a bove-entitled a c hp, 360 V8, centerAdd A Picture! n I I I tion wherein FedProfessional lines, (Original 273 Reach thousands of readers! CaI I 541-385-5809 eral National Morteng 8 wheels incl.) Directory today! The Bulletin Classifteds 541-593-2597 gage A s sociation, i ts successors i n 1 /3 interest i n w e llinterest and/or asHonda Civic LX 2006ag equipped IFR Beech Bosigns, as plaintiff/s, 4-drsedan, exc.cond, nanza A36, new 10-550/ r ecovered St i p u31K miles, AC, p.s, dr I nternational Fla t prop, located KBDN. l ated Gener a l locks & windows, preBed Pickup 1963, 1 stand out and $65,000. 541-419-9510 I In 12 DAYS! Judgment of Foremium wheels, new t on dually, 4 s p d. "The Bulletin studded tires, chains, closure and ShortExecutive Hangar trans., great MPG, Det Dpeater Chlhuahua/Lhasa uah Cadiliac Cts AM/FM -CD, all records I I ClaS Sifieds ening of Redempcould be exc. wood at Bend Airport 2gk, from 2009, 24-40 mpg, tion Period Against • gof it done!" must sell! $12,500/offer. I hauler, runs great, (KBDN) conUppies r Readyfor the H Defendant: 1) Travis 60' wide x 50' deep, new brakes, $1950. 541-xxx-xxxx I JeffL. Ioade Skinner, on Octo541 -41 9-5480. w/55' wide x 17' high daysi F„ d tion OB(), ber 8, 2012, against bi-fold door. Natural o00-000Travis Skinner as gas heat, office, bathWant Results from qualified 0000 d efendant/s. B E 000 000 0000 room. Parking for 6 I local buyers? FORE BIDDING AT c ars. A djacent t o Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask THE SA L E , A Frontage Rd; g reat about our Wheel Deal special! PROSPECTIVE visibility for a viation BIDDER SHOULD bus. 1jetjock@q.com Say ngoodbuyn

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INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civ il Technician. D a t e: December 10, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and Successive P u b lications: December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC, 511 SW 10th Ave nue, Suite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0101. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.

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1000

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR EGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. G MA C M O RTG AGE, L LC , i t s successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Laura Horrell; Craig Horrell; and Occupants of th e P r emises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12C V 0283. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 15, 2013 at 1 0 00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S henff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 3401 Northeast Wild Rivers Loop, Bend, Oregon 97701, to wit, L o t Th i rteen

( 13),

TAS M A N

RISE, PHASES AND II, Deschutes County, O r e gon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, d a ted November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC, i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Fore-

closure Against: (1) Laura Horrell (2) C raig Horrell A n d Money Award A gainst the R e a l Property Located at 3401 Northeast Wild Rivers Loop, Bend, Oregon 97701-0000 o n O c tober 1 1 , 2012, against Laura Horrell and C r aig

Horrell as

d e fen-

d ant/s. BE F O R E B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty. (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 10, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date

of First and Successive P u b lications: December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Attorney:Chris Fowler, OSB ¹ 052544, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 517 - 9776. Conditions of Sale.. Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.


E6 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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

1000

I

Le g al Notices LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Andrew S White; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV1091. AMENDED NOT ICE O F SAL E

Legal Notices

f ormation from t h e records of the court or the personal representative. Date and first published October 19, 2012. Susan F. Aylor, P e rsonal Representative.

Leg a l Notices • LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors PERSONAL REPREin interest a nd/or SENTATIVE: Susan assigns, Plaintiff/s, F . Aylor, 6496 S W v. Nick P. Williams; Quarry Drive, Red- Wendy A. Williams; m ond, O R 97 7 5 6, State of O r egon; (541) 923-9616. AT- and Occupants of TORNEY FOR PER- the Premises, DeSONAL REPRESEN- fendant/s. Case No.: TATIVE, Charles N. 11CV0772. NOFadeley. C HARLES T ICE O F U NDER WRIT O F SAL E FADELEY, P.C., AtEXECUTION UNDER WRIT OF torney at Law, Post REAL PROPERTY. EXECUTION Office Box 1408, SisA Notice of S a le REAL PROPERTY. ters, OR 97759, (541) Notice i s h e r eby w as mailed to a l l 549-0125, p arties entitled t o given that I will on fade©bendbroadnotice on N ovemDecember 18, 2012 band.com (e-mail) ber 14, 2012, indiat 11:00 AM in the cating a sale date of main lobby of t he LEGAL NOTICE December 18, 2012. Deschutes County IN TH E C I RCUIT The sale has been S heriff's Offi c e , C OURT O F T H E rescheduled to 63333 W. Highway STATE O F ORJanuary 3, 2 0 1 3. 20, Bend, Oregon, EGON DESNotice i s h e r eby CHUTES COUNTY. sell, at public oral given that I will on Federal Na t i onal auction to the highJanuary 3, 2013 at est bidder, for cash Mortgage Associa1 1:00 AM i n t h e or cashier's check, tion, its successors main lobby of t he the following real in interest and/or Deschutes County property, known as assigns, Plaintiff/s, S heriff's Of fi c e , 580 NW Utica Avv. Christina Hietala; 63333 W. Highway e nue, Bend, O r Dwight Hietala; and 20, Bend, Oregon, egon 97701, to wit, O ccupants of t h e sell, at public oral Lots Fourteen (14) Premises, D e fenauction to the highand Fifteen (15), dant/s. Case No.: est bidder, for cash Block Two (2), Bend 1 1CV0884. NOor cashier's check, View Addition, DesT ICE O F SA L E the following real chutes County, OrU NDER WRIT O F property, known as egon. Said sale is EXECUTION 515 NW Columbia made under a Writ REAL PROPERTY. S treet, Bend, O r Notice i s h e r e by o f E x ecution i n egon 97701, to wit, Foreclosure issued given that I will on Lot Twelve, Block out of t h e C i rcuit January 3, 2013 at Six, Highland AddiCourt of the State of 1 2 00 AM i n t h e tion, Des c h utes main lobby of t he Oregon f o r the County, Or e gon. Deschutes County C ounty o f Des Said sale is made chutes, dated NoS heriff's Offi c e , under a Writ of Exvember 1, 2012, to 63333 W. Highway ecution in Foreclome directed in the 20, Bend, Oregon, sure issued out of a bove-entitled a c sell, at public oral the Circuit Court of tion wherein Wells auction to the highthe State of Oregon Fargo Bank, N.A., est bidder, for cash for the County of i ts successors i n or cashier's check, Deschutes, d a t ed interest and/or asthe following real November 2, 2012, signs, as plaintiff/s, property, known as to me directed in the recovered Cor20776 Alpine Ridge a bove-entitled a c r ected Gene r a l P lace, Bend, O r tion wherein Wells Judgment of Foreegon 97701, to wit, Fargo Bank, NA, as closure on October L ot 3 7 , Bar t o n plaintiff/s, re c o v- Crossing, Phase 2, 10, 2012, against ered General JudgNick P . W i l liams, City of Bend, Desment o f F o r eclo- chutes County, OrWendy A. Williams, sure Against: (1) State of O r egon, egon. Said sale is Andrew S. W h ite, and Occupants of made under a Writ and Money Award t he P remises a s o f E x ecution i n Against Andrew S. d efendant/s. BE Foreclosure issued White, on SeptemFORE BIDDING AT out of t h e C i rcuit b er 2 0, 2012 , THE SAL E , A Court of the State of against Andrew S. PROSPECTIVE Oregon f o r the White as BIDDER SHOULD C ounty o f Des d efendant/s. B E INDEPENDENTLY chutes, dated NoFORE BIDDING AT INVESTIGATE: (a) vember 9, 2012, to T HE SA L E , A The priority of the me directed in the PROSPECTIVE lien or interest of the a bove-entitled a c BIDDER SHOULD judgment creditor; tion wherein FedINDEPENDENTLY eral National Mort(b) Land use laws INVESTIGATE: (a) and regulations apgage A s sociation, The priority of the plicable to the propits successors in lien or interest of the erty; (c)Approved interest and/or asjudgment creditor; uses for the propsigns as plaintiff/s, (b) Land use laws r ecovered St i p u- e rty; (d) Limits o n and regulations apfarming o r f o r est l ated Gene r a l plicable to the propp ractices o n th e Judgment of Foreerty; (c)Approved closure Aga i n st property; (e) Rights uses for the propof neig h boring Defendants: 1) property o w n ers; e rty; (d) Limits o n Christina Hietala 2) farming or f o rest Dwight Hietala 3) and (f) Environmenp ractices o n th e tal laws and regulaO ccupants of t h e property; (e) Rights tions that affect the P remises on A u of neig h boring gust p roperty. L A R R Y 9, 2012 , property o w n ers; against Ch r i stina B LANTON, D e s and (f) Environmenc hutes Coun t y Hietala, Dwight Hital laws and regulaAnt h o ny e tala an d O c c u - Sheriff. tions that affect the Raguine, Civil pants of th e P reproperty. L A R RY mises Technician. D a te: as B LANTON, Des November 16, 2012. d efendant/s. BE c hutes Coun t y Published in Bend FORE BIDDING AT Sheriff. Ant h o ny Bulletin. D at e of THE SAL E , A Raguine, Civil First and SuccesPROSPECTIVE Technician. D a t e: sive P u b lications: BIDDER SHOULD November 26, 2012. November 21, 2012; INDEPENDENTLY Published in Bend November 28, 2012; INVESTIGATE: (a) B ulletin. Dat e o f December 5, 2012. The priority of the First and SuccesDate of Last Publilien or interest of the sive P u b lications: judgment c r editor; cation: December November 28, 2012; 12, 2012. Attorney: (b)Land use laws December 5, 2012; Erik Wilson, OSB and regulations apDecember 12, 2012. ¹ 095507, Rou t h plicable to the propDate of Last PubliCrabtree Olsen, PC, erty; (c)Approved cation: December 5 11 SW 1 0th A v uses for the prop19, 2012. Attorney: e nue, Suite 4 0 0 , e rty; (d) Limits o n Calvin Knic k erPortland, OR 97205, farming o r f o r est bocker, OSB (503) 459 - 0104. p ractices o n th e ¹ 050110, Rout h Conditions of Sale: property; (e) Rights Crabtree Olsen, PC, bi d d ers of neig h boring Potential 5 11 SW 1 0t h A v property o w n ers; must arrive 15 mine nue, Suite 4 0 0 , u tes prior t o t h e and (f)EnvironmenPortland, OR 97205, auction to allow the tal laws and regula(503) 459 - 0140. tions that affect the Deschutes County Conditions of Sale: S heriff's Office t o property. Published Potential bi d d ers bidd e r's in B end B u lletin. review must arrive 15 minf unds. Only U . S . Date of First and u tes prior t o t h e c urrency and / o r Successive Publicaauction to allow the cashier's c h e c ks tions: November 28, Deschutes County m ade payable t o 2012; December 5, S heriff's Office t o Deschutes County 2012; December 12, review bid d e r's 2012. Date of Last Sheriff's Office will f unds. Only U . S . be accepted. PayPublication: Dec urrency and / o r ment must be made cember 19, 2 0 12. c ashier's ch e c ks Attorney: in full immediately Tony made payable to upon the close of Kullen, OSB Deschutes County the sale. ¹ 090218, Ro ut h Sheriff's Office will C rabtree Ols e n , LEGAL NOTICE be accepted. PayP.C., 511 SW 10th IN TH E C I RCUIT ment must be made A ve., S t e . 40 0 , C OURT O F T H E in full immediately Portland, OR 97205, STATE O F O Rupon the close of (503)459-0101. DESEGON the sale. Conditions of Sale: CHUTES COUNTY. Potential bi d ders LEGAL NOTICE Federal Na t i onal must arrive 15 minIN T H E CIR C U IT Mortgage Associau tes prior t o t h e COURT O F THE tion, its successors auction to allow the STATE OF OREGON in interest a nd/or FOR D E S CHUTES Deschutes County assigns, Plaintiff/s, COUNTY In the Mat- S heriff's Office t o v. B e r e L i n dley; review bidd e r's ter of the Estate of Kathleen L i n dley; f unds. Only U . S . Patricia Colleen Swaand Occupants of c urrency and / o r rens, Deceased. Case the Premises, Dech e c ks fendant/s. Case No.: No. 12 PB 0092. NO- cashier's m ade payable t o T ICE T O INT E R 11CV0853. NOESTED P E RSONS. Deschutes County T ICE O F SAL E Sheriff's Office will NOTICE IS HEREBY U NDER WRIT O F be accepted. PayGIVEN that the u nEXECUTION dersigned have been ment must be made REAL PROPERTY. in full immediately appointed p e r sonal Notice i s h e r e by upon the close of representative. All given that I will on the s ale. L A R RY January 10, 2013 at persons having claims D esagainst the estate are B LANTON, 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Coun t y required to p r esent c hutes main lobby of t he them, with vouchers Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Deschutes County Civil Tec h nician. S heriff's attached, to the unOffi c e , dersigned p e rsonal Date: November 26, 63333 W. Highway 2012. representative at: Su20, Bend, Oregon, san F. A ylor, 6496 sell, at public oral SW Q uarry D r ive, auction to the highWhere can you find 8 Redmond, OR 97756 est bidder, for cash within four m o nths or cashier's check, helping hand? after the date of first the following real From contractors to publication of this noproperty, known as tice, or the claims may yard care, it's all here 1793 Nor t h east be barred. All p e rLarado Way, Bend, sons whose r i ghts in The Bulletin's Oregon 97701, to may be affected by wit, L o t Tw e l ve, "Call A Service the proceeding may B lock T wo , T h e obtain additional in- Professional" Directory Winchester A r ms,

Legal Notices • City of Bend, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mort-

gage A ssociation, i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure Against: (1) Bere Lindley; (2) Kathleen L i n dley; and Money Award a gainst t h e re a l property located at 1793 Nor t h east Larado Way, Bend, Oregon 97701, on October 30, 2012, against Bere Lindley, Kathleen Lindley and Occupants of the Premises as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the ludgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B end B u lletin. Date of F irst a nd Successive Publications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Publication: December 26, 2 012. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th

A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0101. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the s ale. L A R RY B LANTON, Desc hutes Coun t y

Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 3, 2012. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F O REGON DESCHUTES COUNTY.

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. An t hony S. Jones; and Occupants of th e P r emises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0861. NOT ICE O F SA L E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on December 18, 2012 at 11:00 AM in the main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property further des cribed in th e a t tached Exhibit "A": 411 Southeast Evergreen A v e nue, Redmond, Oregon 97756. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 2, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered S t i p ul ated Gener a l Judgment of Foreclosure and Shortening of Redemption Period Against D efendant: 1) A nthony S. Jones, on September 4, 2012, against Anthony S. Jones, a s d e f end ant/s. BEF O R E B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

judgment creditor; (b)Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: November 16, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and Successive P u b lications: November 21, 2012; November 28, 2012; December 5, 2012. Date of Last Publication: D e cember 12, 2012. Attorney: Calvin Knic k erbocker, OSB ¹ 050110,

Rout h

Crabtree Olsen, PC, 5 11 SW 1 0th A v -

e nue, Suite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0140. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bid d e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks

made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.

LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. John R. Swift and Julie R. Swift, De-

fendant/s. Case No.:

11CV0718. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he 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 following real property, known as 2254 Sou t hwest Quartz Ave n u e, Redmond, Oregon 9 7756, to w it , L o t

Twenty-One (21), Brierwood, City of R edmond, Des chutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of F o r eclos ure on Ma y 2 3 , 2012, against John R. Swift and Julie R. Swift as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SAL E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor;

(b)Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: December 3, 2012. Published in Bend

Bulletin. D at e of First and S uccessive P u b lications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Publi-

c ation: January 2 , 2013. At to r ney: Calvin Knic k erbocker, OSB ¹ 050110, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC, 5 11 SW 1 0th A v -

e nue, Suite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0140. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S .

c urrency and / o r c ashier's c h e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY.

Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Kurt Nasshahn; Lori Nasshahn; and O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e fendant/s. Case No.: 11 CV0900. NOT ICE O F SAL E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he

Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 52858 Bridge Drive, La Pine, O regon 97739, to wit, Lot Six (6), Block Seventeen (17), LAZY R IVER SOU T H , FIRST A D DITION,

r ecorded July 8 , 1969, in Cabinet A, P age 195, D e s chutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mortgage A s sociation,

its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered S t i p ul ated Gene r a l Judgment of Foreclosure and Shortening of Redemption Period Against Defendants: 1) Kurt Nasshahn, 2) L ori Nasshahn, on April 19, 2012, against Kurt Nasshahn and Lori Nasshahn as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician.

Date: December 3, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive P u b lications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Publication: December 26, 2012. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., S t e 400, Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 01 01. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the

Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's c h e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F O REGON DESCHUTES COUNTY.

Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Judith R. Steele; Valleyview H omeowners Association, Inc 4 and O c c upants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0401. 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 8, 2013 at 1 1:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he

1000

Leg a l Notices • Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 2552 Sou t hwest 35th Court, R e dm ond, Ore g o n 9 7756, to w it ,

Lot

Sixty-Six (66), VALLEY VIEW, D e schutes County, Oregon. EXCEPT that portion dedicated to t he City o f R e d mond for road purposes recorded May 11, 1987 i n B o ok 145, Page 1 4 05, Deschutes County Records. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 13, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA, its successors in interest and/or assigns as plaintiff/s, recovered Stip u lated General Judgment of Foreclosure and S hortening of R e d emption Per i od Against Defendant: 1) Judith R. Steele o n O c tober 2 9 , 2 012, against J u dith R. Steele as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT T HE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATF: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B end B u lletin. Date of F irst a nd

Successive Publications: November 28, 2012; December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012. Date of Last Publication: December 19, 2 012. A ttorney: Holl y Hayman, OSB ¹ 114146, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th

A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503)459-0136. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the s ale. L A R RY B LANTON, Desc hutes Coun t y

Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: November 26,

2012. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F OREGON DESCHUTES COUNTY.

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and /or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. William F. Powell, Catherine M. Powe ll; C a na l Vi e w

Homeowners' Association; and Occupants of th e P remises, Defendant/s. Case No.:

11CV0721. NOT ICE O F SAL E U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 3, 2013 at 1 1:00 AM i n t h e

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

main lobby of t he 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 following real property, known as 2 0901 Crys t a l C ourt, Bend, O r egon 97701, to wit, Lot Nineteen, Canal View, Phase Two and Three, D eschutes County, Ore gon. Sai d R e a l Property being more accurately described as follows: Lot Nineteen (19),

11CV0780. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION

CANAL

Hawk's Ridge Phase One, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of th e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c t ion w herein U S Bank National Association, as Trustee for B A FC 2007-4, its successors i n int e rest and/or assigns, as p laintiff/s, rec o v-

Phase Two

(2),

V IEW ,

PHASES TWO and THREE, r e corded March 27, 1997, in C abinet D, P a g e 330, Des c hutes County R e c ords, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 9, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as plaintiff/s, recovered Stip u lated General Judgment of Foreclosure and S hortening of R e demption Pe r i od Against Defendants: 1) William F. Powell 2 ) C a therine M . Powell on September 5, 2012, against William F. P o well and Catherine M. Powell as d e fend ant/s. BEF O R E B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 3, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive P u b lications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹ 095507, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th Ave., S t e 400 , Portland, OR 97205, (503)459-0104. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT C OURT O F T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY.

US Bank National Association, as Trustee for B AFC 2007-4, its successors i n int e rest and/or ass i g ns, Plaintiff/s,

V.

L awrence La n e ; Jackie Lane; Hawk's Ridge Owner's Association; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.:

REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0 00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 2485 Nor t h west Todds Crest Drive, B end, Oreg o n 97701, to wit, Lot 2,

ered General Judgment of F o r eclos ure on J ul y 3 1 , 2012, against L awrence La n e , J ackie Lane a n d Hawk's Ridge Owner's A s sociation as defendant/s. BEFORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor;

(b) Land use laws

and regulations applicable to the prop-

erty; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the

property. L A R RY B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 10, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive P u b lications: December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Atto r ney: Calvin Kni c k erbocker, OSB ¹ 050110, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0140. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r cas

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-12-12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Wednesday December 12, 2012

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