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TODAY'S READERBOARD Shooting —Updatesand more details on the Connecticut school shooting, though

• Event Calendar inside Local,B2

• Milestones, C2

• SundayBusiness, afull section including technology, green

• Advice 8 Entertainment, including TV coverage,C7

• Puzzles, C6

and consumer news, with new market recap,E1-6

With more details, more questions about Connecticut school shooting

answers remain elusive.

By Steve Vogel, Sari Horwitz and David A. Fahrenthold

At right and A3

The Washington Post

EDITOR'5CHOICE spraying classrooms with a weapon designed to kill across a battlefield, authorities said. On Saturday, law enforcement officials gave new details about the rampage of Adam Lanza. Their new narrative

NEWTOWN, Conn. — The gunman who killed 27 people, including 20 children, on Friday targeted a school to which he had no apparent connection — forcing his way in and

to reduce tobaccouse By Ben Botkin The Bulletin

partially contradicted previous ones, and made a baffling act seem more so. SeeNewtown/A6 Tracy Tarantino places a candle on a makeshift memorial Saturday in Newtown, Conn.

County

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Check this space each day to find the features you're looking for, and to help direct you toward some new ones. What else is ~ns'de

Crook

Juiio Cortez /The Associated Press

The Crook County School District is considering changes to its policy for dealing with students who usetobacco. A reworked policy would put a stronger emphasis on tobacco education and cessation resources and a decreased focus on suspending students caught

smoking, dipping or chewing. The potential change comes as statistics for Crook County show that students smoke at rates exceeding the state average. The Crook County Community Coalition approached the school district about the change. The coalition works on addressing issues including alcohol, drug and tobacco use. "People had come to me in the community asking what was happening with students who were caught with tobacco," said Kris Williams, tobacco prevention coordinator for the county Health Department. "We went back and assessed the policies." Williams, who also is involved in the coalition, said the goal is to put a stronger focus on education about tobacco. That way, students are equipped with knowledge to addressthe problem, she sa>d. "We don't want them home smoking," she said. "We want them in school learning." Superintendent Duane Yecha said the school board will look at the proposal in January. SeeTobacco/A6

... andthe

VIC'tlms —Brief glimpses of some

PROPOSED WILDERNESSAREA

of the lives lost. A6

Online life —peopleare

"naked on the lnternet," says one entrepreneur ... who also says that he canprovide online "clothes."E1

In Iocal news —Three fatalities in snowstorm.B1

In world news —Egypt votes on constitution.A2

• Backers aim to open upthe John Day; critics saythe plan hampersnon-floaters

And a Web exclusiveHow reckless prescribing of narcotics endangers patients

and eludes regulators. bendbulletiu.com/uxtras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

After flurry of building, collegesdeal with debt

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Some call it the Edifice Complex. Others have named it the Law of More, or the Taj Mahal syndrome.

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A decade-long spending binge to build academic buildings, dormitories and recreational facilitiessome of them inordinately lavish to attract students — has left colleges and universities saddled with large amounts of debt. Often, students are stuck picking up the bill. Overall debt levels more than doubled from 2000 to 2011 at the more than 500 institutions rated by Moody's, according to inflation-adjusted data compiled for The New York Times by the credit rating agency. In the same time, the amount of cash, pledged gifts and investments that colleges maintain declined by more than 40 percent relative to the amount they owe. With revenue pinched at schools big and small, financial experts and college officials are sounding public alarms about the consequences of the spending and borrowing. Last month, Harvard University officials warned of "rapid, disorienting change" at colleges and universities. See Debt/A5

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The John Day River in front of Cathedral Rock, the namesake of a proposed new wilderness area. Brent Fenty, executive director for the Bend-based Oregon Natural Desert Association, says the plan would make public a four-mile stretch of the river and add about a dozen campsites for rafters. Critics of the plan are unhappy about the difficulty of accessing the wilderness via the river.

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By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

The question surrounding the proposed Cathedral Rock and Horse Heaven WildernessArea Act is clearon a map. Just west of the planned 8,686-acre Cathedral Rock Wilderness Area runs Muddy Creek Road, a dusty and bumpy Jefferson County byway. The right angles of the proposed public land boundary mimic the curves of the old road, leaving a ribbon of private land between the public road and the wilderness. Supporters of the federal-for-private land swap that would make Cathedral Rock a reality say the buffer benefits the public and wildlife, creating a wilderness focused on access from the John Day River. Critics of the plan say it makes access difficult for members of the public

who would recreate on public land, particularly hikers and hunters. "One of the major goals is to expand the amount of public ownership along the (John Day River)," said Brent Fenty, executive director for the Bend-based Oregon Natural Desert Association. The group has been working with the private landowners and advocating for the wilderness designation for more than three

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years. He said the plan would make public a four-mile stretch of the river, adding about a dozen campsites for rafters on an increasingly popular run. While the river would provide a route into the wilderness, it wouldn't be an easy one, said former Madras mayor Rick Allen. SeeWilderness/A4

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife 01-8 Milestones 02 Pu zzles 06 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords 06, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal 8 State B1-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movics 07

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Source: Oregon Wellness Survey Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

4 P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

vol. 109, No. 351, 7 sections

0

88267 0233 0

7


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

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ment said Saturday, as he began his second week of hospitalization. The surgery marked the second time Mandela, 94, has been hospital-

ized this year. Officials said hewasflown to Pretoria on Dec. 8 to be

c a erreeren um By Jeffrey Flelshman and Reem Abdellatif Los Angeles Times

CAIRO — Egyptians began

EMAIL

MaIIdela Surgery —Nelson Mandela, South Africa's ailing former president, had surgery to havegallstones removed, the govern-

voting Saturday for a constitution that sharpens divisions between Islamists and secularists and intensifies the dangerous struggle over the country's political identity nearly two yearsafterthe overthrow of Hosni M ubarak's police state. Voters streamed through slums and wealthy enclaves in an uninspired atmosphere on a day meant to enshrine hallowed ideals into law. Soldiers and police stood guard and questions arose over adequate judicial supervision. Strong opinions hushed any hint of consensus, and many said they believed the country's polarization would only deepen after the votes were counted. The voting e ncompassed Cairo and cities in 10 governorates. Official results won't be

released until the second and final day of balloting in other regions next Saturday. State media and the Muslim Brotherhood reported that preliminary results show the majority approved the constitution. But opposition parties said about 65 percentof voters cast ballots against the charter. "This constitution just isn't right," said Ayat A hmed, a homemaker ina neighborhood of craftsmen and mechanics. "Itdoesn'trepresent anyone so why are they trying to rush it through'?" The document, drafted by an Islamist-dominated assembly, symbolizes the failure of President Mohammed Morsi's government to unify Egypt after 30 years of autocratic rule. The country has broken into two camps: Islamists who view the constitution as a gradual step toward sharia, or Islamic law, and liberals who fear the document endangers freedom of expression and rights for workers,

treated for a lung infection. Mandela, an icon of the struggle against apartheid, was South Africa's first black president. An endoscopic

surgery to remove thegallstones wassuccessful, the government said in a statement.

Syrian OffiCial dlameS SanCtiOnS —Syrian Foreign Minister

women and Coptic Christians. Many Egyptians indicated their yes vote was less an endorsement than a hope that a new constitution would end months of p olitical turmoil marked by d e adly c l ashes and b eleaguered f i n ancial markets. "We've been living through instability for a year and a half. The economy is s uffering," said Hassan Ahmed, a government employee."We are ready for the constitution because we are ready to have a parliament. We want stability back." Security officials reported mostly minor violence except a case in which Islamists firing rubber bullets and hurling gasoline bombs attacked an opposition party newspaper. Reports of voting violations surfaced Saturday night including unstamped ballots, Islamists trying to sway voters in polling lines and Christian women being denied the right to vote.

Walid al-Moallem blamed international sanctions for his country's problems and called on the United Nations to push for lifting the mea-

sures, imposed to punish the government for its crackdown on prodemocracy protesters. Government forces, meanwhile, continued air and artillery strikes in the suburbs of Damascus, as a top U.N. official,

Valerie Amos, visited the city to investigate the needs ofSyrians. In the northern city of Aleppo, rebels claimed to have taken the region's infantry school. An activist said up to 25 fighters died in that rebel

advance, including a rebel group commander,Yousef al-Jader. MOSCOW Pl'OtOStS —Forcing a showdown with the government

of President Vladimir Putin, leaders of the Russian political opposition held an unsanctioned demonstration on Saturday in a square in Moscow that is home to the federal security services as well as

a monument to victims of Soviet political repression. About 2,000 demonstrators gathered in Lubyanka Square. They were met by riot

police officers, who quickly cordoned off the areaand beganmaking arrests. By attending the rally, demonstrators showed theywere unbowed by a law signed by Putin in June that imposes steep fines for taking part in unsanctioned protests.

Pakistani airport attack —Militants attacked the airport in Peshawar, Pakistan, Saturday evening, leaving seven dead, including

two civilians, and atleast 40 people wounded, mostly civilians. Theassault began when militants fired two rockets that punched a hole in the airport perimeter wall, Iftikhar Hussain, the provincial information min-

ister, told reporters. Moments later, avehicle carrying a group of heavily armed militants drove toward the hole, apparently intent on rushing through the breach. That explosion was followed by a gunfight between

security forces and asecond group of militants. The Talibanclaimed responsibility for the attack, the most serious since August.

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541 -383-0370 Circulation and Operations Keith Foutz .........................541 -385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321

Immigrant drOwning —At least18 immigrants havedrowned in the Aegean Sea while trying to reach Greece from Turkey, a spokeswoman for the Greek port authority said on Saturday, adding that

rescuers wereseeking ninemore people.Thecorpses of18 men were recovered off Lesbos, anisland close to Turkey,early on Saturday, the spokeswomansaid, adding that asurvivor picked up by CoastGuard officers Friday said theboat was carrying 28 people andsunk amid

Human Resources Traci Donaca......................541-383-0327

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choppy waters. Dozens of illegal immigrants seeking a better life in Eu-

rope havedied trying to cross into Greecefrom Turkey in recent years. DiStant galaxieS —Squinting deep into the universe, the Hubble Space Telescopehaspicked out what may bethe most distant galaxy yet found, observed as it appearedabout 380 million years after the big bang, astronomers said last week. This potential record-breaker

is one of sevennewly discovered galaxies formed morethan13 billion years ago, right near the cosmic dawn, the erawhen the first

'lllll,

big galaxies formed. "These galaxies are so young that they existed before many of the atoms in our bodies existed," said James Bullock,

'-- Ny

a University of California at Irvine physics andastronomy professor who was not involved in the study.

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AIBb8m8 d88tllS —Police in Alabamahavefatally shot two suspects following separate shooting incidents 75 miles apart, one of which left three dead. Authorities in Cleburne County said a male sus-

Khalil Hamra/The Associated Press

Egyptian men line up outside a polling station Saturday in Cairo to cast their votes during a referendum on a disputed constitution drafted by lslamist supporters of President Mohammed Morsi.

pect was shot in eastern Alabama bypolice following the fatal shooting of three males at a mobile home park. Police said the suspect led police on a chase that ended at a busy interchange near lnterstate

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Q 15Q 23Q 40 Q 44 Q55 Cr The estimated jackpot is now $50 million.

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20.TheysaidthesuspectwasarmedwithanAK-47andwoundeda police officer during the pursuit. In a separate incident, police said

Hillary Clinton recovering after fainting

38-year-old Jason Letts of Jemison openedfire early Saturday morning at a hospital in Birmingham, wounding apolice officer and two employees before being shot and killed by another officer.

Lehtinen, R-Fla., the chair- tions about State Department Argentine Ship releaSed —A United Nations court ordered the woman, said in a statement threat assessments and deciimmediate release Saturday of an Argentine navy training ship seized WASHINGTON — Secre- that it was "unfortunate" that sion-making o n B e nghazi," by Ghana two months ago at the request of an American hedge fund. tary of State Hillary Clinton, Clinton would miss the hear- adding, "This requires a pubThe ARA Libertad wasdetained Oct. 2 in the port of Temaascolwho canceled an o v erseas ing, although sh e w i s hed lic appearance by the secrelateral for unpaid bonds dating from Argentina's economic crisis a trip this week because of a Clinton " a quick an d f u l l tary of State herself. Other decade ago. Argentina appealed to the U.N.'s International Tribunal stomach virus, s u ffered a recovery." Cabinet secretaries involved for the Law of theSeafor the ship's release, arguing that as a warship Ros-Lehtinen s a i d th e should also be held publicly concussion after she fainted, the Libertad is immune from being seized. — From wire reports the State Department said committee had "tough ques- accountable." Saturday. Clinton, who has said she plans to step down from her post shortly, fainted after she became dehydrated because of the virus, the department said in a statement. She was recovering at home and being monitored by doctors. "She will continue to work from home next week, stayYERY SPECIAL BIG DESCHUTES ing in regular contact with deE NjOY BEAUT I FUL YIEW S RIYER FRONT HOME partment and other officials. and lot of light in the fabulous home located Immaculate custom home on 1.2 perfectly landShe is looking forward to beby the Woodlands Golf course in the desirscaped acres overlooking the tow bank of the Big able North end of Sunriver. 4 bedroom, 2.5 ing back in the office soon," Deschuces River. Cathedral ceilings, big picture bath,wrap-around decks and private hot cub. the statement said. windows, manicuredgrounds. Oversized double $525,000 cALL IAcQUIE sEBULSKY AT No other information was cargarage plus Rvgarage/shop This home is move541-280-4449 OR MICHELE ANDERSON AT provided and a s pokesman in ready. $499,000 CALLAUBRE CHESHIREAT 541-633-9760. MLS:201208720 541-598-4583. MLS:201207224 for the department declined to comment. Clinton had been scheduled to t estify i n c o ngressional hearings Thursday on the Sept. 11 attack against a U.S. diplomatic post in Benga hazi, Libya, which killed four Americans, including the U.S. ambassador. Instead, Deputy B IG FRONT P O R C H SPACIOUS HOME IN QUIET NEAREA Secretary of State William J. is how yo u e n ter t hi s N E B end c raftsman. Lovely and comfortable with 4 large bedrooms, Burns and Thomas Nides, the 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1731 sq. ft. with large 2 baths,2159sq.ft.Landscaped and fenced backdeputy secretary of State for bonus room, alley garage and great yard privacy. $199,900 CALL BECKY OZRELIC management and resources, yard. $226,000 CALL IAYNEE BECK AT AT 541-480-9191. MLS: 201208985 541-480-09BB. MLS:2012051BO were expected to testify before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. "Secretary Clinton's team c ontacted Sen. K err y t h i s s morning to inform them of the GREAT MOUNTAIN YIEWS secretary's concussion," said Jodi Seth, a s p okeswoman 2688 sq. fc. log home on almost 3 for the committee's chairman, Sen. John E Kerry, D-Mass.. acreswith oversized attached garage. O NE OF BEST IN C O M E "Sen. Kerry was relieved to L OYINGLY CARED FOR H O M E P ROPERTIES AROUN D Built in 2001, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 1404 sq. fc. 36x36 finished pole barn. $274,900 Puc your pencil ro this one. 4 units fully leased. hear that the secretary is on on /~ acre in DRVV. Beautiful home with wood Over 20,000 sq. fc. of leased building on over 3 the mend, but he insisted that C A R O LYN E M I C K AT acres. Plenty of room co build more. Excellent floors, vaulted ceilings, privacy fenced backyard. CALL given her condition, she could location. $1,195,000 CALL CANDY BOWER$132,500 CALL KIM KAHLAT 541-480-1662. not and should not appear on 54I-4I9-07I7. MLS:20I208643 MLS: 201206462 MAN AT 541-410-3193. MLS: 201010803 Thursday." Clinton was also set to apI • • I pear the same day b efore I • r' the House Foreign A f f airs s I . I OPPORIIINh Committee. Rep. Ileana RosBy David S. Cloud

Tribune Washington Bureau

WARNER

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TODAY It's Sunday, Dec.16, the 351st

day of 2012. Thereare15 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Odama toshooting site — President Barack Dbama visits Newtown, Conn., this evening to meet with victims' families and speak at an interfaith vigil.

North Korea —KimJong

TOP T ORY: Connccticut school shootin

eac ers sou o soo eirs u en sami error

NO mOtiVe yet —Police shed no light onwhat triggered Adam Lanza, 20, to carry out

the second-deadliest school shooting in U.S.history, though state police Lt. Paul Vance said investigators had found "very

good evidence... that our investigators will be able to use in painting the complete picture,

Un joins top political, government and military officials in a national memorial service on

the eve of the anniversary of Kim Jong II's death.

Venezuela —Nationwide elections are held for state

governors and legislators.

HISTORY Highlight:In1773, the Boston Tea Party took place as American colonists boarded a British

shipanddumped morethan 300 chests of tea into Boston Harbor to protest tea taxes. In 1653, Oliver Cromwell

became lord protector of England, Scotland and Ireland. In1809, the French Senate

granted a divorce decree to Emperor Napoleon I and Empress Josephine (the dissolution was made final the

following month). In 1811, the first of the powerful New Madrid earthquakes struckthe central Mississippi Valley with an estimated magnitude of 7.7. In1907, 16 U.S. Navy

battleships, which cameto be known as the "Great White Fleet," set sail on a14-month

round-the-world voyageto demonstrate American sea

power. In 1944, the World War II Battle of the Bulge began as

German forces launched a surprise attack against Allied

forces in Belgium (the Allies were eventually able to beat

the Germans back). In1951, a Miami Airlines Cur-

tissC-46 Commando crashed just after takeoff from Newark Airport in New Jersey, killing

all 56 people on board. In1960, 134 people were killed when a United Air Lines DC-8 and a TWA Super Constellation collided over New York City. In 1962, Nepal's Panchayat Constitution was proclaimed. In 1976, the government halted its swine flu vaccination

program following reports of paralysis apparently linked to the vaccine. In1982, Environmental Pro-

tection Agency headAnne M. Gorsuch became the first Cabinet-level officer to be cited

for contempt of Congress for refusing to submit documents

requested by acongressional committee. In1987,the romantic comedydrama "Moonstruck," starring

Cher and Nicolas Cage,was released in New York City, the film's setting. In1991,the U.N. General Assembly rescinded its1975 resolution equating Zionism with

racism by avote of 111-25. Ten years ago:President George W.Bushnamedformer New JerseyGovernor Thomas Kean to replaceHenry Kissinger as head of the panel investigating the September 11

terror attacks. Five yearsago:British forces formally handedover to Iraq responsibility for Basra, the last lraqi region under their

control. Turkish warplanes hit Kurdish rebel targets in northern lraq, the largest aerial

attack in years against the separatist group. One year ago:Former Penn State graduate assistant Mike McQueary testified that he believed he saw ex-assistant

coach Jerry Sandusky molesting a boyandthat he fully conveyed what hehadseen to two Penn State administrators;

a judge sent the cases of Tim Curley andGarySchultz, accused of lying to a grand jury, to trial.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Liv Ullmann is 74.CBS news correspondent Lesley Stahl is 71. Popsinger Benny Andersson (ABBA) is 66. Rock singer-musician Billy Gibbons

(ZZ Top) is 63. Actor Xander Berkeley is 57.Actor Benjamin Bratt is 49. Country musician

Chris Scruggs is 30. Actress Hallee Hirsh is 25. Actress Anna Popplewell is 24. — From wire reports

the how and,moreimportantly, By Eli Saslow The Washington Post

NEWTOWN, Conn. — The

day began, like all days at Sandy Hook Elementary, with the morning ritual of taking attendance. Yellow buses rolled into the parking lot just before 9 a.m., and a dozen teachers working "bus duty" greeted them at the school's frontcurb.Theteachers marked off students as they descended from theirbuses, patting their heads and counting them out loud. Then the group entered en masse through the glass doors at the front of the school and dispersed into classrooms, where the students were counted again. Kindergartners sn a tched their colored name tags off a classroom wall and dropped them into a bucket so their teacher could see which ones were missing. First-graders seated inclassrooms near the school's front entrance listened for their names, raised their hands one-by-one and said, "Here." Inside a single-story school building in the quiet hills of central C onnecticut, everyone was accounted for. The glass doors were locked, and the video security system was enacted. A voice came over the loudspeaker to read the Pledge of Allegiance and then the school's daily announcements. It was the seventh day of Hanukkah. The cafeteria would serve homemade pizza and broccoli for lunch. Christm as cookies were forsale after school in the lobby. The date was Friday, Dec. 14, 2012. No place is immune in the modern history of mass shootings in the United States, and this time it was Sandy Hook — where children stuff their backpacks into wooden cubbies and dress in mismatching outfits for Wacky Wednesdays, where Big Bird and Elmo run the haunted house in the gymnasium each Halloween, where a metal sign near the entrance reads, "Visitors Welcome." The mass shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary u n folded in many ways, and in many voices. There was the language of the state police investigation report: "On 12/14/12, at approximately 9:30 a.m., Newtown Police received a 9-1-1 call reporting a possible shooting at the Sandy Hook Elementary School located at 12 Dickenson Drive in Newtown." There was the language of emergency radio traffic: "Units

Jason Decrow/The Associated Press

Parents and children pay their respects Saturday at a memorial for shooting victims near Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn.An account has emerged about how adultsatthe school locked or barricaded doors, hid students in closets and tried to answer their fearful questions. responding at S andy H ook School. The frontglass has been broken. We're unsure why." But, most of all on Friday, there was the simple and uncomplicated language of an elementary school, where, at 9:35 a.m., an unfamiliar voice could be heard shouting over theloudspeaker: "Put your hands up!" Then came popping sounds and screams. Children ducked undertheir desks. Adultslocked doors, turned back to face their students and wondered how to explain the unexplainable. L ibrary sp e cialist Be v Bjorklund heard the n oises and hustled about 15 students toward a storage closet in the library, which was filled with computer servers. "Hold hands. Be quiet," she told the kids. They looked back at her, confused. One child wondered if pots and pans were clanging. Another thought he heard firecrackers. Another worried an animal was coming to the door. T hey were children in a place built for children, and Bjorklund didn't know how to answer them. She told them to close their eyes and to keep quiet. She helped move an old bookshelf in front of the door to act as a makeshift barricade. She wondered: How do you explain unimaginable horror to the most innocent? One of her colleagues, a library clerk named Mary Anne Jacobs, did it for her. "It's a drill," she told the students. Drills they knew. Drills they understood. Their last one had been just a few weeks earlier, in mid-October, on a clear day when thechildren marched out of school in ordered fashion, placing their hands on each other's shoulders to form a conga line, everyone's eyes shut

the why." He would not elaborate. However, another law en-

classroom and shother before quickly exiting the room. "She got those kids to a good place and then told them they were safe," said Robert Licata, the parent of one of those firstgraders who survived. "She knew them well enough to make them feel okay." Others did the same. Music teacher Maryrose K ristopik barricaded her studentsin a classroom and blockedthe door with xylophones. First-grade teacherJanet Vollmer read her k indergartners a s tory. A r t teacher Virginia Gunn told her classto be quiet and used her cellphone to call police. Caitlin Roig, a 29-year-old teacher, told ABC News that she turned the lights off in her classroom and tried to explain the situation to her first-graders. "There are bad guys out there now," she said. "We need to wait for the good guys." The students whispered in the room, speculating about their Christmas presents and wondering if they could defeat the bad guys with karate. One of them began to cry. "Show me your smile," Roig told him. "I'm thinking, as a 6-yearold, 7-year-old, what are their thoughts?" she said. "So I said to them, 'I need you to know that I love you all very much and that it is going to be okay.' Because I thought it was the last thing they were ever going to hear." Instead, they heard a knock on the door, and Roig walked closer to it. "Police!" people on the other side shouted. Roig didn't believe them. The policemen slid their badges under the door,and Roig opened it.Some of her students walked into the hallway about 9:45 a.m., into the aftermath of a shooting.

except for the designated "locomotive," an adult at the front of the line. But now the popping sounds over the loudspeaker continued, and nobody in the library storage room thought it was safe tomarch outside. Jacobs decidedthe students needed a distraction. She found scraps of paper and some crayons on the floor of the closet, and Bjorklund helped pass them out. As muffled screams continued over the loudspeaker, 18 fourth graders began to color. Near the front of the school, Victoria Soto was also trying to keepher students calm. The 27-year-old teacher hurried her first-graders into a bathroom near Classroom 10, just beyond the school'smain glass doors. Two students stood on the toilet. Others huddled on the floor. With no space left, Soto stepped out of the small room herself, a witness said. A20-year-old man wearing black stepped into the

forcementofficial, speaking on condition of anonymity, said investigators have found no note

or manifesto from Lanzaof the sort they have come to expect

after murderous rampagessuch as the Virginia Techbloodbath in 2007 that left 33 people dead.

Forced his way in — Dfficials said the killing spree

began early Friday at the house where the Lanzaslived. There, Lanza shot his mother in the face, making her his first victim, the authorities said. Then, after taking three guns that belonged to her, they said,

he climbed into her car for the short drive to the school.Dutfitted in combat gear, Lanza shot

his way in, defeating asecurity system requiring visitors to be buzzed in. This contradicted

earlier reports that he hadbeen recognized andallowed to enter the one-story building. "He was not voluntarily let into the school at all," Vance said. "He forced his way in."

Multiple shots — The state's chief medical examiner,

H. WayneCarver, said all of the 20 children and six adults gunned down at the school had

been struck more thanonce in the fusillade. He said their

wounds were "all over, all over." Carver said that parents had identified their children from

photographs to sparethem from seeing the gruesome results of the rampage. "This is

probably the worst I haveseen or the worst that I know ofany of mycolleagueshavingseen," said Carver, who is 60and has been Connecticut's chief medical examiner since1989. — From wire reports

I

Justice Department studied andshelved ideas to bolster gundatabase New York TimesNews Service W ASHINGTON — A f t e r the shooting of Rep. Gabrielle Giffords of Arizona and others in early 2011, the Justice Department drew up a detailed list of steps the government couldtake to expand the background-check system in order to reduce the risk of guns falling into the hands of mentally ill people and criminals. The proposals, though, were shelved at the department without action against the backdrop of the election campaign and the politically charged congressional investigation into the Operation Fast and Furious gun trafficking case, according to people familiar with the internal deliberations. While it is not clear whether any of the proposals would have had aneffecton the massacre at a Connecticut elementary school, the set of recommendations could provide a blueprint if the Obama administration chooses to go forward with more aggressive steps to curb gunviolence.The Justice Department's list included several measures that President

Barack Obama couldenact by executiveorder even if Congress failed to take any new actions. In brief remarks on Friday about the latest episode, Obama said, "We're going to have to come together and take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this, regardless of the politics." But it is not clear whether the White House has the political will to follow through on that call against the powerful gunrights lobby and amid competing concerns, like negotiations over the looming fiscal deadline and debt ceiling issues. The Justice Department's study centered on ways to bolster the database the FBI uses to run background checks on gun purchasers with information already in the hands of other federal agencies. Certain categoriesof people are barred from buying guns, including felons,

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drug users, people adjudicated to be mentally "defective," illegal immigrants and people under court orders orconvicted of misdemeanor offenses related to domestic violence.

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Wilderness

From checkerboard towilderness areas

Continued from A1 He said anyone looking to hunt or hike the land would have to first float the river unless they had permission from the landowners to cross the private land between the road and wilderness. "I don't u nderstand why anyone would be supporting this," he said.

Private landowners northeast of Madras would exchange land with the Bureau of Land Management to form

the proposedCathedral RockandHorse HeavenWilderness areas. Thelandowners andBLMofficials say the exchangewould clear upthe checkerboard pattern of the current ownership andmanagement, butthere

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Wilderness push S ens. Ron W y d en, a n d Jeff Merkley, Oregon Democrats, are co-sponsors of the Cathedral Rock and H orse H eaven W i l d erness A c t , which could b e lumped together in an omnibus bill for congressional approval with two dozen other wilderness bills spread around 12 states. l The Campaign for America's Wilderness, a program of the Washington-based Pew Environmental Group, called for combining the separate bills into an omnibus bill in November newspaper ads. W hile he had heard t h e question about a ccess before, David Dreher, manager for the Pew Campaign for America's Wilderness, said Cathedral Rock would be a part of the omnibus. "It would be a great win for Central Or- • egon," Dreher said. The bill has not been introduced in Congress, which has about a week left in its session, he said. The 112th Congress could be only the second Congress to d esignate no new wilderness areas since the 1964 W i lderness Act established the process. The 113th Congress is seated in January. Spokespeople for the two Oregon senators said t h ey also are aware of the concerns about access, particularly from elected leaders in Jefferson County, but t h ey still support the plan.

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" You literally can b u m p your side-view mirror on our barn," he said. He said th e l a ndowners tried to put together a plan for access off the road involving seasonal closures, but the county commissioners rejected the notion. Kilpatrickwrote that Cherry Creek and Young Life proposed gate access and seasonal closures that the commissionersendorsed, a position that changed after four public hearings in which local residents sounded their opposition. Now the landowners are only interested in e ntering into the swap with the federal government, Smith said, because of the limited access to the wilderness area that could stem trespassing and

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Natural Desert Association. Young L ife, a C o l orado Springs, Colo.,-based Christian group that runs a camp that draws thousands of middle and high school students each summer, owns most of the private acres involved in the swap. Fenty said it has felt the brunt of the trespassing and poaching problems along Muddy Creek Road. A llen s ai d Y o u n g L i f e

would be giving up 8,000 acres, including th e r i v erfront land, in exchange for about 12,000 acres overseen by the Bureau of Land Management. Two other landowners would be involved in the exchanges, which would lead to about 18,000 acres of new wilderness. The Young Lifecamp, the Washington Family Ranch, is the former compound of the Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh and was once known as Rancho Rajneesh or Rajneeshpuram. An Indian guru, Rajneesh ran the commune in the 1980s before his followers were caught poisoning salad bars in The Dalles and plotting to kill local and state officials. He was eventually deported. Most of t h e p u blic l a nd around Muddy Creek Road is surrounded by Young Life property.

On the map, private land surrounds pockets of public acres close to Muddy Creek Road. The situation leads to

trespassing and poaching issues, said Fenty, of the Oregon

"It would really be a shame to see such a solid deal, such Pulled support "As the land is currently ers became concerned about a solid package as this, to go configured, it is not accessi- public access near the cenT he J e f f erson Co u n t y by," Smith said. ble and usable by the public," tury-old ranch headquarters Board of Commissioners sup— Reporter:541-617-7812, Fenty said. building, he wrote. ported the original proposal ddarlingC<bendbtdletin.com Young Life officials directCherry Creek and Young for the wilderness, with aced calls to Rich Ellerd, ranch L ife r e p resentatives w e r e cess off Muddy Creek Road. Montana Agate & manager, who did not return concerned, as well, that those T he commission pulled it s Orange Citrine messages left Monday, Tues- property owners would bear support in October 2011. day and Wednesday by The the responsibility for rescuCommissioner Mike Ahern Bulletin. C r ai g K i l p atrick, ing lost or i n j ured visitors said the current plan would land use consultant for Wash- along the unimproved Muddy make a wilderness that was ington Family Ranch, in an Creek Road, he wrote. email response to questions The Cathedral Rock porposed by The Bulletin, stated tion of the wilderness proposthat creating two wilderness al would only be accessed by Central Oregon areas would bring "greater the river. Fenty was quick to • Derm a tology legal public access than now point out that the 9,200-acre Mark Hall, Mo exists." Consolidating private Horse Heaven portion would holdings presents opportuni- be accessible by two roads. • . s I. 5 41-549-9388 Siste r s . s s ties for "workable land mana gement" wit h c l early d e fined borders for rangeland, agricultural and recreational uses, he wrote. Kilpatrick pointed out that numerous conservation, wildlife advocacy and hunting organizations have endorsed the wilderness bill, including Oregon Wild, the Sierra Club and Trout Unlimited, to name I I a few. An o r i g inal w i l d erness proposal, called Coffin Rock, p included a parking area on Muddy Creek Road adjacent to Cherry Creek Ranch, Kilp atrick e x p lained. D u r i ng negotiations that r e defined the wilderness into Cathedral Rock, Cherry Creek's own-

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it addresses multiple l and ownership challenges presented by the current checke rboard w h il e g i v in g t h e public more access than it currently has now w i t hout the problem of t r espassing on private land," wrote Tom Towslee, Wyden's spokesman in Oregon, in an email. The Cathedral Rock segment would be named after a rock along the John Day River, and the Horse Heaven segment would be named after a mountain. Both of the geological features would be in the new wilderness. Merkley's s p o keswoman expressed qualms about the access issue. "Senator Merkley believes the proposed Horse Heaven and Cathedral Rock wilderness area has numerous merits, including improved road access to Horse Heaven, and he continues to support the proposal," w r ote C o urtney Warner Crowell, his deputy communications dir e c tor. "He does believe, however, that legitimate concerns have been raised about public road access tothe Cathedral Rock portion and that it would be to considerable public benefit if this concern could be addressed."

a "private little playground" for the landowners along the road while the public would be relegated to floating by it on the river and then hiking out of the river canyon. He doubts that the lawmakers in Washington, D.C., are hearing their complaints, though. "I think the train has left the station," he said. "I thtnk we are going to get screwed on it." Matt Smith, manager of the Cherry Creek Ranch, said the access issue is overblown; state hunting tag restrictions would limit use of the private land and hunting in the new wilderness. "There should be no controversy here," he said. The Cherry Creek Ranch is one of the three private landowners involved in the proposal. Smith said it opposed

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Debt Continued from A1 "The needfor change in higher education is clear given the emerging disconnect between ever-increasing aspirations and universities' ability to generate the new resourcesto finance them," said an introduction to Harvard's annual report for the fiscal year ended in June. The debate about indebtedness in higher education has focused on students and graduates who have borrowed tens of thousands of dollars and are struggling to keep up with their payments. Nearly 1 in every 6 borrowers with a student loan balance is in default. But some colleges and universities have borrowed with similar a b andon, s pending money on v ast e x pansions and amenities aimed at luring better students: student unions with movie theaters; workout facilities with climbing walls and "lazy rivers"; and dorms with single rooms and private baths. Spending on instruction has grown at a much slower pace, studies have shown. Students end up covering some, if not most, of the debt payments in the form of higher tuition, room and board and special assessments, while in some instances state taxpayers pick up the costs.

buildings. "The Edifice Complex pervading higher education flies in the face of other trends that call for caution in capital spending," Vedder said in an email. Administrators at Ramapo College of New Jersey, a public school founded in 1969, have harbored a dream of making it the premier public liberal arts college in the New York metropolitan area.

construction. Ramapo now has $281 million in debt, and its debt payments account for 13 percent of its budget, high compared with most schools rated by Moody's. While the proportion of debt payments to budget at Ramapo is unusual, its story is not. Amid increasingly intense competition for better students and higher rankings, college administrators across the coun-

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Debt everywhere Debthasballooned atschools across the board — p u blic and private, elite and obscure. While Harvard is the wealthiest university in the country, it also has $6 billion in debt, the most of any private school, the data compiled by Moody's shows. At the Juilliard School in New York, which completed a major renovation a few years ago, debt climbed to $195 million last year, from $6 million in i n flation-adjusted dollars in 2002. At Miami University, a public school in Ohio that is overhauling its dormitories and student union, debt climbed to $326 million in 2011, from $66 million in 2002. And at New York University, which has embarked on an ambitious expansion, debt jumped to $2.8 billion in 2011, from $1.2 billion in2002, according to the Moody's data. The pile of debt — $205 b illion outstanding i n 2 0 11 at schools rated by Moody's — comes at a time of increasing uncertainty in academia. After years of robust growth, enrollment is now flat or declining at many schools, particularly in the Northeast and Midwest. With the outstanding balance of student debt exceeding $1 trillion, students and their parents are questioning the cost and value of college. And online courses threaten to upend the traditional collegiate payment model. At the same time, the financial crisis and recession created a new and sometimes harrowing financial calculus for higher education. Traditional sources of revenue like tuition, state appropriations and endowment returns continue to be squeezed, even as the costs of labor, health care for employees, technology and interest on debthave generally increased. Almost no one is predicting colleges will experience default rates on par with those of indebted students and graduates, at least not anytime soon. While payments on debt principal and interest have increased overall, they remain a manageable pieceof the expense pie for most institutions, partly because ofhistorically low interest rates, financial analysts said. Still, higher debt payments and other expenses have contributed to the runaway inflation of college costs, and the impact on students is real and often substantial. New financial realities on campuses are imposing conflicting demands on college administrators: Do they make the school more affordable for students? Or do they continue to spend money to make their campus more attractive? Despite a lull in construction after the financial crisis, borrowing has continued to grow, Moody's data shows. "Schools are behaving like the Greeks, irresponsibly," said Richard K. Vedder, an economics professor at Ohio University and director of the Center for College Affordability and Productivity. As an example, he cited his own employer, Ohio University, which has proposed spending $2.6 billion on construction in the next 20 years, half of it paid for by debt — an undertaking school officials said was necessary to u pdate antiquated

But one big obstacle has been the state of New Jersey, which has provided little money for capital projects on state colleges and universities in the last two decades. So Ramapo borrowed, and it borrowed some more, building a new business school, dormitories and a recreational facility that includes a 2,200-seat arena. A new wing that will house

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try during the last decade have deployed a relatively simple strategy: If you build it, they will come. Construction starts on college campuses totaled 32.6 million square feet in 2008, the highest in two decades and up from 12.1 million square feet in 1990, according to a 2010 study by McGraw-Hill Construction. Construction declined after the financial crisis but is beginning

to recover, McGraw-Hill officials said. The building was often done with borrowed money. Outstanding debt at the 224 public universities rated by Moody's grew to $122 billion in 2011, from $53 billion in inflationadjusted dollars in 2000. At the 281 private schools rated by M oody's, debt increased to $83 billion from $40 billion in that

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Newtown

IN FOCUS:CONNECTICUT SCHOOL SHOOTING

Rememberingsomeof the victims By Matt Sedensky The Associated Press

Most died at the very start of their young lives, tiny victims taken in a way not fit for anyone regardless of age. 0thers found their life's work in sheltering little ones, teaching them, caring for them, treating them as their own. After the gunfire ended Friday at Sandy Hook Elementary School, the trail of loss was more than many could bear:20 children and six adults at the school, the gunman's mother at home, and the gunman himself. A glimpse of some of those who died:

Rican town and said the child's 9-year-oldbrother was also at the school, but escaped safely. Elba Marquez had just visited the new home over Thanksgiving and finds herself perplexed by what happened. "It was a beautiful place, just beautiful," she said. "What happened does not match up with the place where they live." Jorge Marquez confirmed the girl's father is saxophonist Jimmy Greene, who wrote on Facebook that he was trying to "workthrough this nightmare." "As much as she's needed here and missed by her mother, brother and me, Ana beat us all to paradise. I love you sweetie girl," he wrote.

finally realized her goalthis fall to become a full-time teacher at Sandy Hook. Her mother, Teresa Rous-

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c o py

editor a t the Danbury NewsTimes, released a statement Saturday that said state police told them just after midnight that she was among the victims. " Lauren wanted to b e a teacher from before she even went to kindergarten," she said. "We will miss her terribly and will take comfort knowing that she had achieved that dream." Her mother said she was Olivia Engel,6, student thrilled to get the job. "It was the best year of her The images of Olivia Engel Dawn Hochsprung, 47, will live far beyond her short life," she told the paper. principal lifetime. There she is, visiting Rousseau has been called with Santa Claus, or feasting on Dawn Hochsprung's pride gentle, spirited and active. She a slice of birthday cake. There's in Sandy Hook Elementary had planned to see "The Hobthe one of h er was clear. She bit" with her boyfriend Friday swinging a pink regularlytweeted and had baked cupcakes for baseball bat, photos from her a party they were to attend afand another postime as principal terward. She was born in Daning on a boat. In there, giving inbury, attended Danbury High, some, she moddelible glimpses college at the University of Conels a pretty white of life at a place necticut and graduate school at dress, in others she makes a nowknownfor tragedy. Just this the University of Bridgeport. silly face. week, it was an image of fourthShe was a lover of music, Dan Merton, a longtime graders rehearsing for t heir dance and theater. "I'm used to having people friend of the girl's family, says winter concert, days before that he could never forget the child, the tinyhands of kindergartners die who are older," her mother and he has much to say when exchanging play money at their said, "not the person whose he thinks of her. makeshift grocery store. room is up over the kitchen." "She loved attention," he said. She viewed her school as a Anne Marie Murphy,52, "She had perfect manners, per- model, telling The Newtown teacher fect table manners. She was the Bee in 2010 that "I don't think teacher's pet, the line leader." you could find a more positive Ahappy soul. Agood mother, On Friday, Merton said, she place to bring students to every wife and daughter. Artistic, funday." She had worked to make loving, witty and hardworking. was simply excited to go to school and return home and Sandy Hook a place of safety, Remembering their daughmake a gingerbread house. too, and in October, 47-year-old ter, Anne Marie Murphy, her "Her only crime,"he said, Hochsprung shared a picture parents had no shortage of "is being a wiggly, smiley of the school's evacuation drill adjectives to offer Newsday. 6-year-old." with the message "Safety first." When news of the shooting When the unthinkable came, broke, Hugh and Alice McVictoria Soto,27, teacher she was ready to defend. Gowan waited for word of their She beams in snapshots. Her Officials said she died while daughter as hour by hour ticked enthusiasm and cheer was evi- lunging at the gunman in an at- by. And then it came. dent. She was doing, those who tempt to overtake him. Authorities told the couple "She had an extremely lik- t heir daughter was a h e r o knew her say, what she loved. And now, Victoria Soto is be- able style about her," said Ger- who helped shield some of ing called a hero. ald Stomski, first selectman of her students from the rain of Though details of the 27- Woodbury, where Hochsprung bullets. "Youdon'texpectyourdaughyear-old teacher's death re- lived and had taught. "She was mained fuzzy, her name has an extremely charismatic prin- ter tobe murdered," her father been invoked again and again cipal while she was here." told the newspaper. "It happens as a portrait of selflessness and on TV. It happens elsewhere." humanity among unfathom- Mary Sherlach,56, school Chase Kowalski, 7, student able evil. Those who knew her psychologist said they weren't surprised by When the shots rang out, C hase Kowalski wa s a l reports she shielded her first- Mary Sherlach threw herself ways outside, playing in the graders from danger. into the danger. backyard, riding his bicycle. "She put those children first. Janet Robinson, the super- Just last week, he was visitThat's all she ever talked about," intendent of ing neighbor Kevin Grimes, said a friend, Andrea Crowell. Newtown Pub- telling him about completing "She wanted to do her best for lic Schools, said — and winning — his first them, to teach them something Sherlach and the mini-triathlon. "You couldn't think of a betnew every day." school's princiPhotos of Soto show her alpal ran toward ter child," Grimes said. ways with a wide smile, in picthe shooter. They Grimes' own five children all tures of her at her college grad- lost their own lives, rushing to- attended Sandy Hook, too. Cars uation and in mundane daily wardhim. lined up outside the Kowalski's life. She looks so young, barely Even as Sherlach neared re- ranch home Saturday, and a an adult herself. Her goal was tirement, her job at Sandy Hook state trooper's car idled in the simply to be a teacher. was one she loved. Those who driveway. Grimes spoke of the "You have a teacher who knew her called her a wonder- boy only in the present tense. cared moreabout her students ful neighbor, abeautiful person, Emilie Parker,s, student than herself," said Mayor John a dedicated educator. Harkins of Stratford, the town Her son - i n-law, Eric Quick to cheer up those in Soto hailed from and where Schwartz, told the South Jersey need of a smile, Emilie Parker more than300 people gathered Times that Sherlach rooted on never missed a chance to draw for a memorialservice Satur- the Miami Dolphins, enjoyed a picture or make a card. day night. "That speaks vol- visiting the Finger Lakes, relHer fat h er, umes to her character, and her ished helping children overRobbie Parker, commitment and dedication." come their problems. She had fought back tears planned to leave work early on as he described Ana Marquez-Greene,6, Friday, he said, but never had the be a utiful, student the chance. In a news conferblonde, alwaysA year ago, 6-year-old Ana ence Saturday,he told reporters smiling girl who Marquez-Greene was reveli ng the loss was devastating, but loved to try new things, except in holiday celebrations with her that Sherlach was doing what food. extended family on her first trip she loved. Parker, one of the first par"Mary felt like she was doing ents to publicly talk about his to Puerto Rico. This year will be God's work," he said, "working loss, expressed no a nimosheartbreakingly different. The girl's grandmother, Elba with the children." ity for the gunman, even as he Marquez, said the child's famstruggled to explain the death ily moved to Connecticut just Lauren Gabrielle Rousseau, to his other two children, ages two months ago, drawn from 30,teacher 3 and 4. He's sustained by the Canada, in part, b y S andy Lauren Rousseau had spent fact that the world is better for Hook's pristine reputation. The years working as a substitute having had Emilie in it. "I'mso blessed to beherdad," grandmother's brother, Jorge teacher and doing other jobs. Marquez, is mayor of a Puerto So she was thrilled when she he said.

Tobacco

For Crook County eighthgraders, 10.3 percent reported Continued from A1 smoking more than once in The h e alt h d e p artment 30 days, according to the replans to provide the school port. The state average: 5.6 district with educational re- percent. sources for students. Those Existing district policy susinclude websites and informa- pends offending students for tion about the Oregon Tobacco one day, with a citation for as Quit Line, a toll-free hotline much as $75 for the first ofthat provides counseling on fense, or participation in comkicking the habit. munity service or a tobacco The Oregon Health Author- awareness class. Longer susity Division of Addictions and pensions are possible for secMental Health Services sur- ond and third offenses, with veys students statewide about referral for expulsions. tobacco use. Those suspension lengths In Crook County, 16.2 per- are removed under thedraft cent of 11th-graders reported policy, which emphasizes insmoking cigarettes more than stead that tobacco education once in the last 30 days, ac- and cessation are promoted cording to a 2012 report. That's as an alternative substitute higher than the state average for student discipline involvof 11.9 percent. ing tobacco use at the district's

discretion. Student violations can also lead to disciplinary actions, under the p olicy p r oposal. Those include removal from extracurricular activities and requiredcommunity service. Also addressed in the proposal — language that includes "e-cigarettes," an electronic inhaler that seeks to mimic the experience of smoking. Yecha said he's not aware of e-cigarette use being an issue in the district. Williams said that there are no statistics on the safety of e-cigarettes. "They're becoming m o re and more popular," she said. "We wanted to make sure it's included." — Reporter: 541-977-7185, bbotkin@bendbulletin.com

Continued from A1 Lanza's mother, for instance, was not a teacher at Sandy Hook Elementary, after all. She apparently was unemployed. So it was still a mystery why her son — after dressing in black, killing his mother, and taking at least three guns from her collection — drove the five miles to a school where he was a stranger. The part of the story that remained grimly, awfully unchanged was what Lanza did when he got there. Authorities on Saturday released the names of those Lanza killed at the school, who ranged in age from 6 to 56. And the state's medical examiner — speaking in sanitized, clinical terms described the r esults of something deeply obscene: a semiautomatic rifle fired inside an elementary classroom. "I've been at this for athird of a century. And my sensibilities may not be the average man's. But this probably is the worst I have seen," said H. Wayne Carver. Carver described the children's injuries, which he said ranged from at least two to II bullet wounds apiece. He had performed seven of the autopsies himself. A reporter asked what the children had been wearing. "They're wearing cute kid stuff," Carver said. "I mean, they're first graders." On Saturday, this small New England town and the country played out what is now a familiar ritual: the dumbstruck aftermath of a

young gunman's massacre. Word came that President Barack Obama would arrive today for an evening interfaith service, repeating a familiar role, as chief mourner. People who had known Lanza described him as odd, nervous and w i t hdrawn, and searched theirmemories for signs they'd missed. Memorials went up. Politicians talked — a little more forcefully this time — about how someone needed to be brave enough to talk about guns and gun control.

And, in Newtown, they started funeral preparations. This time, the ritual was for lives so new that it seemed impossible to speak of them in the past tense. "He was just in the wrong place at the wrong time," said Rabbi Shaul Praver of Adath Israel, who said that his congregation lost a f i r st-grade boy. "His little body could not endure so many bullets like that." When police arrived, Lanza was dead. So were principal Dawn Hochsprung and five other adults. So were 18 children. Two more later died of their wounds at a local hospitaL Sixteen of the 20 children were just 6 years old.The other four were 7. Later, when i n vestigators went to the home that Lanza shared with his mother, Nancy Lanza was found dead there — the first victim of the killings and the last discovered. On Saturday, authorities said they had "very good evidence" regarding Adam Lanza's motives. But they didn't say what that evidence was. Those who k new L a n za were left to puzzle. "He was very, very quiet, reserved, shy, kept to himself," said Marsha Moskowitz, his middle school bus driver. "He'd say hello and good-bye and that was about it."

tions that most likely would never have answers. "What were the last moments of these people's lives like? They were wondering, did the child even know what was happening, were they afraid, did they see something coming?" Weiss told NBC. "And of course no one can answer that question because there were no survivors, so these parents are left with those unanswered questions in addition to just why this had to happen — why to their child?" One parent, Robbie Parker, spoke to reporters Saturday evening about the death of his eldest daughter, Emilie. He said the blonde, blue-eyed girl could light up a room and never had a bad word to say about anyone. "All those who had the pleasure tomeet her would agree that the world was better because she was in it," Parker sald. He recalled the last time he saw Emilie, on Friday morning as he headed to work. He had been teaching her Portuguese, and so their last conversation was in that language. "She said that she loved me, and she gave me a kiss, and I was out the door," said Parker, whose family moved to Newtown eight months ago. He added:"I' m so blessed to be her dad.

'Absolutely overwhelming' "The emotions of y esterday were just absolutely overwhelming," Monsignor Robert Weiss of St. Rose of Lima Catholic Church in Newtown said in an interview Saturday with NBC News. "I don't know if the reality has really settled in yet." Weiss had accompanied police when they notified parents that their children had been killed. They asked him ques-

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN A 7 PAID ADVERTISEMENT

By John Foote I read with interest the recent opinion piece incarceration rate in the nation, but nonein your newspaper, authored by Grover theless have been second in the nation in Norquist, one of a small handful of conthe reduction of violent crime since 1995. servative figures who have partnered with (Even after its reforms, Texas still has the the Washington, D.C.-based Pew Center fourth highest incarceration rate in the to advocate for closing prisons across the country.) We have the lowest percentnation. Now the Pew Center is in Oregon age of nonviolent offenders in prison of attempting to do the same here — advo- any state in the nation. In Oregon only 31 cating that we deal with crime problems by percent of prison inmates are incarcerated allowing more convicted criminals to refor nonviolent crimes, whereas in Texas main out of custody while they are treated almost half of inmates are nonviolent offor their behavior, in hopes that they might fenders, even after Norquist's trumpeted not continue to commit crimes. And as they reforms. In Oregon, only a quarter of conhave done in other states, the Pew Center victed felons are sentenced to prison, as has enlisted the assistance of Norquist to opposed to a national average of 40 peradvocate for their position. cent. Oregon is probably the only state in the nation that requires by statute the use Both the Pew Center and Norquist point of scientifically validated programs to treat to the state of Texas as an example of the offenders. In short, our state "got smart direction that Oregon should take to "get on crime" many years ago, and we did it smart on crime." Their reliance on Texas without the help of out-of-state advocacy as a beacon for justice policy is oddly groups like the Pew Center, and Norquist. misplaced. For all that the state of Texas might have done to reduce its number of Where Oregon has indeed failed to get prison inmates, the incarceration rate in smart is on controlling prison costs, and that state is still twice as high as it is in curiously no one in state government Oregon, almost half of inmates are nonvio- has shown much inclination to tackle that lent offenders and the state's violent crime problem. Oregon has one of the most exrate is almost twice as high as ours. Prison pensive daily inmate costs in the nation, economization there has been achievedby and the American Corrections Association turning vast segments of their prison sys- found that it led the nation in increased intem over to private corporations, resulting mate costs in the last biennium. If we are in a trail of lawsuits for the mistreatment of spending too much money on corrections, inmates. it is not because we are locking up too many criminals; we are not. It is because We doubt that Oregonians would choose our prison administrative and labor costs to trade our lower crime rates and our low- are much higher than in most other states. er incarceration rates for the private pris- Yet the leadership of the current Commisons and greater crime that exist in Texas sion on Public Safety has repeatedly attoday. If Texas is ever to achieve the suc- tempted to take any discussion of prison cess in justice policy that we already en- administration and costs off the table, and joy here in Oregon, it must look forward has concentrated solely on saving money to many, many more years of additional by sending fewer convicted felons to prisreforms. on. One might have expected Norquist, who made hisname as an advocate of The reality is that Oregon's correction sysleaner government, to have taken up this tem is recognized as a shining example issue, rather than venturing into an area for the rest of the nation, and not the other where he has no expertise and where he way around. We have the 33rd highest simply got his facts wrong.

— John Footeis Clackamas County district attorney and former deputy director and inspector general of the Oregon Department of Corrections.

PAID FOR BYTHE TRUTH IN SENTENCING PROJECT truthinsentencingproject©gmail.com


A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

uz

At St CharlesHealthSystem,weare grateful for our teamof expert caregivers, physiciansandvolunteers whoare dedicated to providingthe best possible care toall thosein need Most of all, weare grateful to you — our friends, neighborsandpatients —for your support andtrust in us,

ar| s HEALTH SYSTEM


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/local

3 eaths reporte in snowstorm

I

LILYRAFF

McCAULOU rl

Legacy of doctor is in the air n the early 1980s, just one hallway led to both the critical care and intensive care units of St. Charles Bend. Dr. Keith Harless, who worked in those units, remembers that the corridor was often lined with hospital visitors taking cigarette breaks.

"I regularly got stopped by a per-

son smoking, asking how their loved one was doing, who was dying of lung cancer, he says. That's when the pulmonary an d c r i t ical care specialist k new something h a d to

Bulletin staff report A snowstorm, the first of the season, by 5 p.m. Saturday had police and sheriff's

deputies moving gingerly from one collision to the next. "Real slick," said Bend Police Lt. Brian Kindle. "We tell officers to get there soon as you can but drive slow. Put the chains on and go slow." Snow, already in flurries, began falling in earnest at mid-afternoon. The faster and thicker it came down, the more collisions authorities reported. Three fatalities occurred, according to Oregon State Police, including a crash that killed two around 6:30 p.m. on U.S. Highway 97 north of Redmond near milepost 113.

Joe KlineI rhe Bulletin

Pedestrians walk across a snow-covered Northwest MinnesotaAvenue on Saturday evening in downtown Bend. Police said a pickup and a passenger car collided, killing two occupants of the pickup and injuring at least one person in the car. Addi-

tional details, including the identities of those involved, are expected to be released today. The first fatal crash of the

day took place at the McKenzie River Bridge on state Highway 126. A 67-year-old Springfield woman died when a 1979 Ford pickup slid at I:25 p.m. on the snowy highway and overturned into a ditch. The driver, her husband, 71, was uninjured, according to OSP. At 2:30 p.m., a black Jeep crossed the center line at milepost 10, Cascade Lakes Highway, and collided with an Oregon Departmentof Transportation snowplow,

presaging an evening of rollovers and slide-offs on Central Oregon highways. No injuries resulted from the plow-on-Jeep collision and the plow returned to service, said ODOT spokesman Pe-

ter Murphy. SeeSnow/B4

change. So he ask e d S ister Catherine H e l lmann, the hospital president at the time, to move the cigarettes sold in the hospital gift shop behind the counter. Next, he convinced the hospital to stop selling cigarettes altogether. Then, Harless wrote a policy to ban smoking by visitors to the hospital. "There was no model at the time,"

More recently, Harless notes growing attention paid to hospice care and end-of-life decisions. In 1981, Harless launched a medical education program that now rotates dozens of medical students and residents through Central Oregon each year. Dr. Jennifer Laughlin recently took over Harless' post as medical education director of St. Charles. She says that when the program first started, medical students stayed at Harless' house. "I don't think there are many physicians out there that would go to that level," she said with a laugh. In 1984, Harless joined a Bend committee to improve air quality. At the time, a "hat band" of smog settled around Pilot Butte each winter. Everyone assumed wood smoke — from stoves and the mills — was to blame. But a study found that cinders, spread on roads to improve traction in icyweather, made up 70 percent of the particulate. So the state ramped up efforts to sweep up the cinders on dry days. Margo Pitts, Harless' nurse since 1977, says Harless' commitment to patients is evident in the fact that he still makes house calls. "I mean, that's practically unheard of," she said. Harless says he's not sure what he'll do in retirement but it won't involve medicine. Volunteering p a rt-time, he says, he wouldn't be able to offer the level of care that he has come to expect. Looking back on his career, Harless says he feels thankful to have cared for thousands of patients. At his retirement party, he recited a list of lessonshe learned from them. — Lily Raff McCaulouis a columnist for The Bulletin. 541-617-7836, fraff@bendbttlletin.com

with members of the

Senate to reconcile different versions of the National Defense Authorization Act, the House of Representatives

passed two motions Thursday on how to instruct its conferees. First, the House voted

overwhelmingly to concur with a measure in the Senate version that

instructs the Defense Department to devise

a plan for protecting women and girls in Afghanistan as the U.S.

prepares to reduce its military presence there. 2014 as adeadline for withdrawing American

combat troops. The measure passed bya 399-4 vote, with 218 Republicans and181

Democrats voting for it. Four Republicans voted no.

he says.

appeared.

WASHINGTON-

After unanimously approving a conference

The Obama administration has set the end of

Harless

Harless later wrote a newpolicy that extended the smoking ban to patients. Eventually, St. Charles became one of the first hospitals in Oregon with a smoke-free campus. This is just one piece of Harless' 35-year medical legacy in Central Oregon. At the end of this year, Harless, 66, is retiring. Harless says he knew he wanted to be a doctor when he was 9. He decided to specialize in pulmonary and critical care in part because, as a scuba diver, he was particularly familiar with lung functions. The specialty encompasses allcare within the ICU, where patients are often in the throes of respiratory, heart or neurological failure. "What, to this day, fascinates me about critical care is: You have to know medicine very well," Harless says. "You need toknow how to intervene immediately. Andyou need to have the wisdom to know whether to be patient or to intervene, as necessary." In 1977, Harless moved to Bend and became the first pulmonary and critical care specialist east of the Cascades. He joined the Bend Memorial Clinic and began working in the ICU at St. Charles. Throughout his c areer, Harless has witnessed immense changes in medicine. Imaging technology, such as CAT scans and echocardiograms, have altered the way doctors monitor patients. And new diseases, such as HIV, the virus that causes AIDS, have

WASHINGTON WEEK

U.S. HOUSE VOTE • Measures in Defense Authonzation Act

Walden (R)...................Y Blumenauer(D)........... Y Bonamici (D)................Y OeFazio (D)...................Y Schrader(D) ................Y SeeWeek/B2

Have astory idea or sudmIssIon? Contactus! The Bulletin

-n

Scott Hammers/The Bulletin

Officer Kyle Voll introduces his partner, a bloodhound named Ranger who works as a tracker, to Lila Boeck, 6, center, and Cora Boeck, 3, of Bend, during a meet and greet at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

u ic etsc ancetomeet

en's - e By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Some of Bend's finest — and furriest — dropped by the Downtown Bend Public Library on Saturday in a rare opportunity for the public to get up close with the city's po-

lice dogs. The Bend Police Department currently has five dogs, its biggest K9 contingent since the first dog joined the force in the early 1980s. All of the dogs — two patrol dogs, two narcotics-sniffing dogs and one tracker — live with their handlers, maintaining a double life as both working dog and family pet. Officer Kyle Voll said working with a partner that can't speak is "the most challenging assignment out there," but it's also one of the most rewarding. V oll s erves a s h a n dler f o r Ranger, the d epartment's only dedicated tracking dog. A bloodh ound, Ranger worked for t h e

e

Polk County Sheriff's Department until last summer, when budget cuts forced that county to give him up. On his first day of work in September, Ranger proved his worth to Bend Police, tracking down an Alzheimer's patient who had wandered away from an assisted liv-

ficer Don Barber for the last four weeks. Trained to sniff out methamphetamine, cocaine, heroin and m arijuana, Zoey i s a "passive alert dog," Barber said — when she finds drugs, she'll sit perfectly still and stare at the source of the ing facility. scent. Zoey's training was developed Voll s ai d t h e bl o o dhound's droopy appearance actually conaround a simple dog toy, a small tributes to its skill as a tracker. ball on a handle that Barber carWhen a b loodhound lowers its ries in his pocket at all times. Playnose to the ground, its long ears ing tug-of-war with him is her reand excess skin f a l l f o r w ard, ward for a job well done, he said, blocking unwanted scents from but playing the game too often wafting across whatever it is the will erode her ability to focus on dog is sniffing. drug detection — at home, Barber When tracking a person, Voll doesn't let his kids use toys when said the dog is primarily picking playing with Zoey. Zoey's desire to play the game up on dead skin cells that people slough off continually throughout is so powerful, Barber said she'll the day. walk right past food or other aroThe department's newest dog matic distractions in her efforts to is Zoey, a Belgian Malinois who's locate drugs. been working with h andler OfSeeDogs/B2

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Dec. 15, 1912

Work on sewer starts With 31 men working, construction of Bend's $75,000 sewer system commenced Monday, and already 1,500 feet of ditch is

YESTERDAY opened up. Yesterday and today there has been some delay in the work, which will continue for a short time, as a large force cannot be used until the rock drilling equipment is fully installed. The portion of the trench first opened up extends along the alley west of Wall Street, from back of the Pilot Butte Inn in the rear of the Altamont Hotel, in block 5. In that distance all the

dirt has been removed, and today five machine drills are being set up along the ditch and a steam boiler has been

rigged up about midway along the stretch. Subcontracts have been let to Geo. Nelson and to Hannon 8 Davis. Nelson was one of the contractors on the Oregon Trunk Railway. The work that will be opened up now will be confined to the southern part of town including the alley west of Wall, Ohio and

Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond........ 541-977-71e5 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver.........541-383-0348 Deschtttes ...... 541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184

Salem..............541-554-1162 D.c..................202-662-7456

Work on Bendsewer under way in1912 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

Call a reporter:

Kentucky streets from that alley east to the alley east of Bond Street and that alley north to Oregon Street. Work on the alley between Wall and Bond streets, from Ohio to Greenwood, will not be commenced until all the drills available can be put on there, so that this portion of the job can be rushed through with the greatest possible speed, as it is here that the most inconvenience will be created. SeeYesterday/B3

Business........541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-71e5 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View p.o. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Contact 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@bendbttlletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

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

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

• Community events: Email event information to commttnitylife@bend bulletin.com or click on "Submitatt Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow 10 days before desired publication date. Thecalendar appears insidethis section. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

E VENT TODAY BEND FESTIVAL NOEL: Featuring local vendors, art, a giving tree, performances by the Portland Cello Project and Tom Grant and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www.c3events.com. 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. "IT'SA WONDERFUL LIFE":The Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the classic holiday tale about George Bailey and his guardian angel; $15, $10 students ages 5-18; 2 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www .beattickets.org. HANDBELL CHOIRCONCERT:A performance Christmas music; donations accepted;2 p.m .;M adras United Methodist Church, 49 N.E. 12th St.; 541-475-2150. HIGH DESERTCHORALE HOLIDAY CONCERT:The choir performs traditional and contemporary holiday selections; free; 2:30 p.m.;

Dogs Continued from B1 The reward system looks a bit unusual when she does find drugs, Barber said, as he has to take a few moments to play with Zoey rather than deal with suspects or other matters, but the dog needs to see the experience as a game if she's going to continue to work.

AL E N D A R Sisters Community Church, 1300 W. McKenzie Highway;541-5491037 or www.sistershighdesert chorale.com. HOLIDAY MAGICCONCERT:The Central Oregon Community College Cascade Chorale performs holiday songs under the direction of James Knox; with soloist Lindy Gravelle; proceeds benefit Abilitree; $17; 4 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541771-6184 or www.bendticket.com. HOLIDAY CONCERT:Featuring jazz performances by Jeff Lorber and Jeff Kashiwa, concert titled "On a Lite Christmas Nite"; $30-$52; 6 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or www.c3events.com.

MONDAY

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

Actor Clinton Clark rehearses "Santaland Diaries," by David Sedaris and Joe Mantello, at the 2nd Street Theater in Bend.

"GENEALOGY SHOW 8TELL:

$12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www .highdesertmuseum.org. SNOOP DOGG:The hip-hop icon performs, with Pac Divand DJ Harlo; SOLD OUT; 8p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www .randompresents.com.

"If I'm not having a good time, it goes right down this lead," Barber said, gesturing to Zoey's leash. Officer James Kinsella is the department's handler for Haras, a patrol dog used in apprehending suspects. Like m any p o l ice d ogs, Haras was bred in the Czech Republic, and Czech is the only language he'll respond to. Working police dogs are not

neutered or spayed,Kinsella said, as a way of preserving their natural drives. Though the department could breed Haras or any of its other dogs, itdoesn't— the Czech breeders are far more skilled at pairing up dogs to maximize their usefulness as working dogs than any handler, he said. Because of the time invested intraining a dog andthe importance of building a strong rela-

tionship between a dog and its handler, Bend officers who are selected as dog handlers are required to forgo promotions if they want to continue working with their dog. Kinsella said it's a trade-off, but for him, working with Haras is worth it. "If this is what I do for the rest of my career, I'm OK with that," he said.

TUESDAY

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phonel202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House of Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phonel202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON

ing certain non-interest-bearing bankaccounts.Typicallyused by small companiesand mu-

The House also passed a measure that would keeppor-

amounts of money for relatively gram insured approximately $1.4 trillion in funds. Sen. Pat-

because classified materials will be discussed. It passed 351-53, with185 Republicans and166 Democrats voting yes, and 37

a vote on a budgetary point of order, claiming new funds au-

Republicans and16 Democrats voting no.

spending capsputinplaceby the Budget Control Act. Needing

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Closing portions of defense conference committee to public

60 votes to overcome the objection, the measure failed, 50-42, with two Republicans, two lndependents and 46 Democrats voting for it. One Democrat

DESCHUTES COUNTY

antee program through 2014

1300 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

failed to advance, meaning that

I/I/alden (R) .............................Y

Blumenauer (D) ..................... N Bonamici (D)..........................Y DeFazio (D)............................. N Schrader (D)...........................Y Also on Thursday, aSenate bill that would have extended the Transaction Account Guar-

Christmas specials with turkey or ham and all the trimmings, including dessert!

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Our full menuis also available.

rick Toomey, R-Pa., called for

Christmas Eve: 5-gpm Christmas Day: 12-8pm

thorized by the bill violated the

~~ ( WH'®XAT(Cy@,

joined the 41 Republicans who voted no.

U.S. SENATEVOTE

Voted Best Steak and Dessert

• Extend Transaction Account

Guarantee program Merkley (D) .............................Y I/I/yden (D).... ........................... Y

Reservations: 541-389-SS10 crossingsrestaurant.com

— Andrew C/evenger, The 13ulletin

County Commission

Web: www.ci.bend.or.us

• Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54

— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletirLcom

members oftheHouseand Senate closed to the public

LEGISLATURE

House

c g tttes River ~ pPesc

Complete Christmas Dinner Specials Starting atjust $21.95

tions of the conference between

• Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy BaneyC!co.deschutes .Qr.us • Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan UngerC!co.deschutes .Qr.us • Tony DeBone, R-La Plne Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone©co.deschutes

• Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioliOstate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.christelfer©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/telfer • Sen. Doug Whitsett, II-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

Sisters 541-549-9388

Io~+ us on the betl+t ~

(portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mlke McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

• Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ef State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159 Oregon State Capitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer@state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Roserlblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

Senate

Lavender, Blue Chalcedony & Sapphires

the government will stop back-

Week Continued from B1

For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.

GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes©crestviewcable.com. "HOLY LANDTO MIDDLE EAST": Peter Lumsdaine discusses the "Environment and World Context" of the Middle East and the global energy infrastructure; free; 5:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-3824401. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA CLEMENZA Dl TITO": Starring Lucy Crowe, Barbara Frittoli and Elina Garanca in an encore performance of Mozart's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347. WORLD'S FINEST: The Portlandbased reggae, funk and bluegrass

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SHARING OURSTORIES":Bend Genealogical Society presents a program with a holiday potluck and a white elephant sale; free; 10 a.m.noon; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-3179553 or www.orgenweb.org /deschutes/bend-gs. LUNCH ANDLECTURE: Learn about how the Pole Creek Fire in Sisters will encourage a healthy ecosystem;bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission;

THE MOSCOW BOYS CHOIR: The 25-voice choir presents a blend of Christmas standards and Russian folk songs; SOLDOUT;7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": A presentation of the humorous story of David Sedaris' stint as a Christmas elf in Macy's; $12; 8 p m 2nd Street Theater 220 N E Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater .com.

WEDNESDAY

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

State lawmaker: Give teachersguns

AROUND THE STATE Presidential electors vote Monday —Oregonvoters supported the re-election of President Barack Obamaand Vice President

Joe Biden in Novemberand members of the state's Electoral College The Associated Press MEDFORD — An Oregon lawmaker contends the massacre that left more than two dozen people dead at a Connecticut elementary s chool is a n other "heartbreaking failure" ofschool personnel to ensure protection, and is a reminder that teachers should be allowed to carry guns in the classroom. State Rep. Dennis Richardson, a Central Point Republican, wrote in an email to three southern Oregon school superintendents that

complex things happening all "If I had been a teacher or the principal at at once and you have to constantly train for deadly force the Sandy Hook Elementary School and if the school district did not preclude me from having incidents." Medford s chools S uperaccess to a firearm ... most of the murdered i ntendent Phil L o ng , w h o r eceived th e e m a i l fr o m children would still be alive, and the gunman Richardson, said he believes would still be dead, and not by suicide." it's best if teachers focus on — Rep. Dennis Richardson, R-Central Point getting children to safety if a shooting occurs. The district trains its staff in l ockdown "We need toensure that our procedures meant toprotect in my desk, most of the murdered children would still be childrenare safe,and we can't children fro m v i olence on alive, and the gunman would do that by disarming those school grounds. still be dead, and not by sui- who are on the scene," RichLong said the district called cide," he wrote. ardson said. attention tothose safety procegun bans on school property When contacted by phone, Medford police Chief Tim dures in the wake of the Conmust be overturned, the Mail Richardson added that he be- George disagreed with Rich- necticut tragedy. Employees Tribune newspaper reported lieves at least three officials in ardson, saying that it's not the were reminded of where to go Saturday. every school should be trained responsibility of teachers to and what to do should such a "If Ihad been a teacher or in the use of firearms. make deadly force decisions situation occur in Medford. "I know ( R ichardson) is the principal at th e Sandy In 2009, the Medford School on the job. " Teachers don't g o i n t o well-intentioned when he says Hook Elementary School and District barred a South Medif the school district did not ford High School teacher from teaching to be police officers, this," Long said. "But we can't preclude me from having ac- bringing her gun to school. they want t o t e ach k i ds," jump to conclusions immedicess to a firearm, either by The teacher later lost a court George said. "In crisis situ- ately after a tragedy like this concealed carry o r l o c k ed appeal case. ations there are a lot of very occurs."

Yesterday

Kate in earlier days when she was an e n tertainer during the Alaskan gold rush.

Continued from B1

Electric siren fire alarm scheduled to wake dead T he c i t y' s e l ectric f i r e alarm siren arrived last week and was tried out. While the test was made indoors and with a n i n a dequate motor

supplying power, the noise produced is said b y t h o se who heard it t o h ave been ear-splitting. "It will wake up the dead — hereafter no one will sleep through a fire in Bend," was the way one councilman expressed it. It is believed that the siren will be easily heard in every part of town. Its cost was $45, plus transp ortation. The cost o f t h e t wo-horsepower motor w i l l be about $90.

Boys run away, come back S tarting ou t t o s e e t h e wide world, four Bend boys got no farther than the first station down t h e r a i l road. When they got to Deschutes they were recognized by the G.W. Hall family, were taken in and g iven d i nner. That evening they were sent back to Bend on the train. A little matter of eight miles proved to be enough for the would-be wanderers, and they were not loath to return to the paternal and receive the forgiveness of their fathers and mothers.

Scott and a n other b ank robber, D. Le e P arker escaped from the rock around 5:47 PST when their absence Bend gets a splendid was discovered. new Nash dealer Parker was c aptured 28 Nash is proud to announce minutes later as he shivered this appointment ... of a deal- on a rock outcropping known as "Little Alcatraz," only 100 er selected for proved ability to take good care of Nash car yards off the main island. owners in this locality. It was the first instance of And here's the new Nash a convict actually negotiatdealer's side of the story ing the cold, fast-moving bay quoted direct: "Our success and reaching shore in the 28 as a dealer depends upon our years Alcatraz has been a being able to offer you the federal prison. greatest possible automobile On June 11, three bank robvalue for your money. That's bers from the south — Frank why we've teamed up with M orris, John A n g li n a n d Nash. Nash ha s p r oduced his brother Clarence — disthis year the greatest automo- appeared off th e n ortheast bilevalues America has ever edge of Alcatraz and have seen." not been seen or heard from Y ou'll w an t t o see this since. The FBI and federal sensational new 1938 Nash. prison authorities presumed World's first car with Condi- they drowned, but their bodtioned Air for Winter driving ies have not been recovered. keeps you 70 degrees warm i n zero weather. New S u 25 YEARS AGO per-Thrift engine, too, that's breakingallrecords for gasFor the week ending saving and low maintenance Dec. 15, 1987 cost. Plus 8 1 o t he r g r e at A growing figure On the ice improvements. P lus V a lues i n L ow e r Thirteen years ago, Tonya Priced Cars! 1931 Auburn Se- Harding sat down in the middan $150 — 1932 Studebaker dle of Portland's Lloyd Center Sedan $150 — 1930 Hupmo- and cried until her mother let bile Coupe $150 — 1930 Ford her go ice skating for the first "A" Coupe $165 — 1936 Ter- time. raplane Sedan $550 — 1934 It was a humble beginning Hudson "8" Coupe — 1937 for the Milwaukie tyke, now Willys Sedan $500. 17 years old and on the verge of becoming one of America's most famous figure skaters. 50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Dec. 15, 1962

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Dec. 15, 1937

Grotto built at St. Charles hospital in Bend C onstructed e n t irely o f semi-precious stones, petrified woods and geodes collected from Central Oregon's h igh desert an d f r o m t h e Antelope country of W asco county, a grotto of cemented rocks, gift of Mrs. John Matson has been completed at the St. Charles Hospital. The impressive grotto, some 15 feet high and holding a statue of St. Joseph and the Christ child, has been built against the new wing of the hospital and faces the snow capped Cascades on the west. The grotto was constructed by Ray Williams who selected contrasting stones — agates, geodes, chunks of red a nd

Pilot Butte Inn sale scheduled

e

president or his opponent. Rather, they were casting a vote for a slate of electors who pledged their support for that candidate.

Dad sentenced for shaking dady — AGreshamfather whoviolently shook his baby daughter has been sentenced to 7 ~/~ years in pris-

on. Roderick Frimpongwassentenced Friday, weeksafter a Multnomah County jury found him guilty of first-degree assault. Prosecutors say the girl, now 2, doesn't have full use of the right side of her body and her

speech is delayed.Thegirl is in state custody; her mother is deceased. Fli'e blll'ilS aPai"tmelltS —Fire damagedabout a half-dozen units ataClackamas apartmentcomplex,buteveryoneescaped unharmed. Arriving fire crews spotted people throwing wrapped Christmas gifts out of a second-floor window. The Red Cross is assisting the 14

people affected by the fire. — From wire reports

lilTiHE33+ik44 every minute

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Harding has a r eal shot. And even if she comes up short, she will h ave something few will ever own. The pride of being great. "The fun of it is, I know I am one ofthe best," she said. "And I know that I can be the best for a wh>le."

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green jasper and petrified woods — to o btain beauty of structure. Each stone has been carefully cemented into place. The statue is within the grotto. In presenting the rock to the St. Charles Hospital, Mrs. Matson fulfilled a p r o mise m ade a n u m ber o f y e a r s ago to Sister L ouise, then in charge. All of the stones used in the grotto were gathered by Mrs. Matson, aside from a few purchased by her from local r ock c o llectors. Editor's note: Mrs. Matson was also known as Klondike

The myth of "invincible Alcatraz," tarnished six months ago when three inmates disappeared fro m t h e i s l and prison i n S a n Fr a n cisco Bay, was shattered a second time Sunday night when two convicts escaped from "The Rock." Both men were captured within a matter of hours. John Paul Scott, a Kentucky b ank r o bber, f l oated a n d swam three miles through the churning, rain-swept bay and landed on a rock under the Golden Gate Bridge.

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Snow

BITUARIES Margaret R. Peterson Aug. 18, 1933- Dec. 13, 2012 Margaret R i steen P eterson, of R e dmond, p assed away at her home December 13, 2 012, surrounded by her family. Margaret ( Eseke) Peters on was b or n A u g ust 1 8 , 1 933, i n P r i n c e E d w a r d Island, Canada. Moving to Spokane, Washington, at the age of 8, she attended schools in Spokane graduating fro m N o r t h C e n tral High School an d E a stern W ashington C o l lege w i t h an Associates Degree. M argaret m a r rsed M a r v in L . P e t erson i n 1 9 5 5 , they enj oyed a b e a u t iful marriage of 57years. Marvin preceded her in d eath September 17, 2012. S he worked a s a b o o k k eeper fo r E r ik so n ' s Stationery for many y ears before retiring. Her i n t e r ests i n c l u d ed b owling, t r a v el , f i s h i n g , camping, trips to Reno and Kah-Nee-Ta and spending time with her family. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r two brothers, Sterling Moreside of W a s aga B each, Ontario, Can a d a , an d D avid Eseke o f A r i z o n a ; sons, M ar k o f Co r v a l l i s, O regon, G r eg , J e f f an d T im al l o f R e d m ond, O r egon; seven grandchildren and tw o g r e a t-grandchildren. Also preceding her in d eath w a s h e r b r o t h e r , David Moreside. A p r ivate f a m il y g r a v eside service at Redmond Memorial Cemetery will be followed by a p u b l i c s e rvice at 2 :00 p .m., Fr iday, September 21, 2012, at the Community Pr e s b yterian Church, 529 NW 1 9th St ., Redmond, w i t h r ef r e s hments to follow.

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 funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. 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, by 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

FEATURED OBITUARY

Dr. William Houseinvented device to restore hearing By Douglas Martin

( 8'

New York Times News Service

Dr. William House, a medical researcher who b r aved skepticism to invent the cochlear implant, an electronic device considered to be the first to restore a human sense, died on Dec. 7 at his home in Aurora, Ore. He was 89. The cause was metastatic melanoma, his daughter, Karen House, said. House pushed against conventional thinking throughout his career. Over the objections of some, he introduced the surgical microscope to ear surgery. Tackling a form of vertigo that doctors had believed was psychosomatic, he developed a surgical procedure that enabled the first American in space to travel to the moon. Peering at the bones of the inner ear, he found enrapturing beauty. Even after his ear-implant device had largely been supplanted by more sophisticated, and more expensive, devices, House remained convinced of his own version's utility and advocated that it be used to help the world's poor. Today, more than 200,000 people in the world have innerear implants, a third of them in the United States. A majority of young deaf children receive them, and most people with the implants learn to understand speech with no visual help.

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Jose Galvez/ Los Angeles Times file photo

Dr. William House, seen in 1984, was instrumental in developing the cochlear implant to restore hearing to the deaf.

pass before the Food and Drug Administration approved the cochlear implant, but when it did, in 1984, Mark Novitch, the agency's deputy commissioner, said, "For the first time a device can, to a degree, replace an organ of the human senses." One of House's early implant patients, from an experimental trial, wrote to him in 1981 saying, "I no longer live in a world of soundless movement and voiceless faces." But for 27 years, House had faced stern opposition while he was developing the device. Doctors and scientists said it would not work, or not work very well, calling it a c ruel hoax on people desperate to Hearing aids amplify sound hear. Some said he was motito help the hearing-impaired. vated by the prospect of finanBut many deaf people can- cial gain. Some criticized him not hear at all because sound for experimenting on human cannot be transmitted to their subjects.Some advocates for b rains, however much it i s the deaf said the device deamplified. This is because the prived its users of the dignity delicate hair cells that line the of their deafness without fully cochlea, the liquid-filled spiintegrating them into the hearral cavity of the inner ear, are ing world. damaged. When healthy, these Even when the American hairs — more than 15,000 alto- Academy of Ophthalmology gether — translate mechanical and Otolaryngologyendorsed vibrations produced by sound implants in 1977, it specifically i nto electrical signals a n d denounced House's version. deliver them to the auditory It recommended more comnerve. plicated versions, which were House's cochlear implant then under development and electronically translated sound later became the standard. into mechanical v i brations. But his w ork i s b r oadly His initial device, implanted in viewed as having sped the 1961, was eventually rejected development of implants and by the body. But after refining e nlarged understanding o f its materials, he created a long- the inner ear. Jack Urban, an lasting version and implanted aerospace engineer, helped it in 1969. develop the surgical microMore than a decade would scope as well as mechanical

and electronic aspects of the House implant. Karl White, founding director of the National Center for Hearing Assessment and M anagement, said in an i nterview that i t w o uld h ave taken a decade longer to invent th e c o chlear i m plant without House's contributions. He called him "a giant in the field." After embracing the use of the microscopein ear surgery, House developed procedures — radical for their time — for r emoving tumors from t h e back portion of the brain without causing facial paralysis; they cut the death rate from the surgery to less than 1 percent from 40 percent. H e a ls o d e veloped t h e first surgical treatment for Meniere's disease, which involves d ebilitating v e r tigo and had been viewed as a psychosomatic condition. His procedure cured the astronaut Alan Shepard of the disease, clearing him to command the Apollo 14 mission to the moon in 1971. In 1961, Shepard had become the first A m erican launched into space. In presenting House with an award in 1995, the American Academy of OtolaryngologyHead and Neck Surgery Foundation said, "He has developed more new concepts in otology than almost any other single person in history." House never made any money on the implant. He never sought a patent on any of his inventions, he said, because he did not want to restrict other researchers.

DEATHs ELsEwHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Mary Ann Fischer, 79: Mother of the first surviving quintuplets born in the United States in 1963; their birth became a national news story. Died Dec. 9 in Aberdeen, S.D., in t h e same hospital where the children were born. Forrest Shumway, 85: California businessman who built Signal Oil and Gas from a re-

g~ u Vd guSA Sa46nyA May 5, 1985 - November 1$, 2012 I

And if I go, while you are still here... know that I still live on, vibratingto a different measure, behind a thin veil that you cannot see through. You will not see me, so you must have faith. I will wait there for the time when we can soar togetheragain, both aware of each other. Until then, live your life to the fullest, and when you need me, just whisper my name in your heart... I will be there. Celebration ofLife -Deeember 27, 2012, 1:00 p.m. Mt. View High School Auditorium Donations may be made to: L.O.F.T. (Living Options for Teens) 19 SW CenturyDrive,Bend, Oregon 97702 541-318-3436

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gional energy company into one of the nation's largest conglomerates, a role in which he embraced his reputation as a high-stakes takeover artist but shunned the hostile deals that long defined corporate culture. Died Dec. 4 at his home in San Diego.

Gustavo Archiiia, 96: Late-in-

life supporter of gay marriage whose activism began after his own marriage in Canada in 2003 afteralmost six decades of a quiet and committed relationship. Died Nov. 27 at his home on Marco Island, Fla. — From wire reports

Ann Adams, an assistant forecaster with the weather Continued from B1 service in Pendleton. "The The N a tional W e ather winds are really gonna make Service in a Winter Weather things not so enjoyable as far Advisory at 2:46 p.m. Satur- as recreational endeavors." day, said to expect at least an Snow may fall as deep as inch and as much as four on 10 inches on the mountain driveways this morning. And by Monday evening. Peak then brace for more. winds will blow as strong as " A strong system w i t h 45 mph, gusting to 70 mph, even more precipitation and Adams said. wind will arrive late Sunday On the highways, ODOT and continue into Monday," deployed additional trucks according to the advisory. in Bend, Burns and Brothers Skiers heading to Mount to spread cinders and plow, Bachelor today can expect if need be, Murphy said. a slick downhill on the way Prior to the snowfall, trucks home along Cascade Lakes spread a de-icer, magnesium Highway, Murphy said. He chloride, to drop the freezing cautioned motorists to drive point and delay highways the environment: "take more freezing up. ODOT shifted to time and give more distance sanding and plowing as the to the people in front of us. day wore on, he said. "We're kinda already on a "Plan in a dvance, leave room and don't push. It's not 24-7 schedule," Murphy said. the time to be trying to get "We've always got somebody back to town in a hurry," he on the road." sard. Deschutes County SherConditions on the slopes iff's Sgt. Troy Gotchy said a could be challenging. In ad- Ford Excursion rolled over dition to the winter advisory, on U.S. Highway 20, the Old the weatherservice also pub- Bend-Redmond H i g h way, lished a high wind advisory leaving two on board with for today and Monday. minor injuries. "The impact will include "The roads are p r etty blizzard-like conditions with much getting slick," he said blowing snow possible, espe- just before 5 p.m. "We're just cially in the mountains," said kinda taking it as it comes."

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~.~.~ g~.. cM~W Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services.

FUNERALsi BURIALs i CREMATIQN LOCALLY FAMILY OWNEDL. OPERATED Wehonor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society.

Soris Sorene Ralker June 26, 1927 — Nov. 24, 2012 Doris Walker passed away Nov. 24, 2012 of natural pp

causes. Doris was born in Troy, Iowa to Elmer and

Eula Pearsell Humphrey. She married Wilson (Woody) Walker on April 13, 1945 in Ottumwa, IA. Doris loved her children and grandchildren unconditionally. She enjoyed camping, fishing, gardening and her 20+ years as a snowbird in Quartzsite, ~ AZ. Survivors include her daughter Judy Rutledge of Powell Butte, OR, son,James Walker of Prineville, OR, one brother Wayne Humphrey of Milton, IA, one sister Elizabeth Rysdam of Burlington, WI, 5 grandchildren and 8 great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, son, Steve Walker, 2 sisters and 2 brothers. She will be loved and missed by all. Mrs. Walker requested no services. Donations may • . be made In her honor to Partners ln Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701

lyndon C. Lengele February 2T, i 943 - December 2, 20i2

Mary Jemima Weist Walters Mary Jemima passed peacefully in her sleep on Dec. 10, 2012, after suffering a massive stroke on Nov. 24th. She was 9G yearsold. We wish to expressour heartfelt gratitude to the many wonderful caregiversshe has .> had. Mary has been living at Klahani Home for the Elderly since March of this year where she received the most loving care and companionship. Raquel Alexander and Maria are excellent caregivers who take a personal interest in each person, like going dancing at the Senior Center or going out for lunch or just preparing someone's favorite food. The love and kindness and laughter they have shared with Mary will neverbe forgotten. We would also like to thank the nursing staff at St. Charles who took care of Mary there. They were so kind to her and helpful to us as well. Especially to Mary, who brought a prayer blanket and placed it over our Mary. I know it was acomfort to her. Dr. Mavity and Kim Dent of the Advanced Illness Management Team provided us with guidance and empathy in working through our emotions and decision making. And thank you Anita for sharing your experience with us, it truly helped. The wonderful caring people of Partners in CareHospice were there for us all. They were so helpful to us in understanding the dying process and what we could do for her. The nursescame every day to care for her. Baird Funeral Home's gracious attention to detail, giving Mary the dignity shedeserved, meant so much to us. We have been truly blessedto have the wonderful people we have had to care for this special lady. Thank you aII so much for giving Mary the love ancI joy and respect that she has known being with you. Marvin and Karen Walters

Lyndon C. Lengele, 69, a long t ime resident of C e ntral O r egon, passed away peacefully surrounded by his family on Sunday December2, 20I2 after a short battle with cancer. Lyndon or Lyn, as he was called by hisclose friends, was born in Tacoma, Washington. His parents Ted and Katherine Lengele moved the family to Sisters, and later to Madras. Lyndon attendedschool in both Sistersand Madras. Lyn went on to build a successful business andcareer as a commercial truckdriver, founding Lengele Trucking. One of his treasured highlights was an article written by Tom Berg for Road King magazine talking about his T-800 Kenworth. Lyn was a loving husband, good father and a faithful friend. His relatives and friends knew he had a passion for hunting, fishing, roping and racing horses. Lyn was preceded in death by his parents; his older brother, Raymond Lengele; his loving wives, Doris Lengele of IO years, Linda Lee Lengele of l5 years; and his daughter, Debbie Sue Lengele. He is survived by his three sons, Lyndon P.Lengele, Donald L Barbour, BryndonS.Lengele,and step-daughters,Shannon Haynes,Lannette Bradley; and step-son, Cory Williams. Lyn had six grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. He is also survived by his current wife, Lila Lengele, whom he wed on Veteran's Day of this year. In lieu ofservices, the family will be holding a memorial to celebrate Lyn's life. It will take place early next springor summer when the weather will permit a good old-fashioned country barbecue; time and place to be announced. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to the American Cancer Society,or Partners In Care of Bend, Oregon, in Lyn's name.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

BS

THE %7EST

Washington hashearing on Columbia River gillnet ban The Associated Press TUMWATER, Wash. — Commercial fishermen in Washington and Oregon say a proposal to ban gillnets from the main stem of the lower Columbia River would destroy their livelihood, while supporters say the plan would protect endangered salmon. The Washington Fish and Wildlife Commission heard from dozens of speakers on the issue at a public hearing in Tumwater on Saturday. Commissionersare considering a contentious proposal that would phase out the use of gillnets by non-tribal fishers on the main river by 2017 and give priority to recreation-

al fishing there. The proposed rules would move the centuries-old practice of gillnetting, the primary commercial-fishing tool, to side channels and tributaries. Washington state commissionersare scheduled to vote at their next meeting, set for Jan. 11-12 in Olympia. The Oregon Fish and Wildlife C o mmission a p proved similar rules on Dec. 7. A bistate work group assembled by Gov. John Kitzhaber recommended the gillnet ban and other major changes to salmon and sturgeon fisheries in the lower Columbia River. The group included three commission members each from

the Oregon and Washington. Kitzhaber requested that the rules be developed as a compromise after a group of e nvironmentalists an d r e c reational f i s hin g i n t erests pushed a ballot measure that would have banned gillnets altogether next year. On Saturday, the proposal drew intense opposition from commercial fishermen, who warned of lost jobs and livelihoods from limiting the use of gillnets and said the proposal was more about allocating resources tosport fisherman than conserving them. "There is no need for this plan," Georgia Marincovich, w hose husband, Jack, is a

longtime gillnet f i shermen, told commissioners. C ritics say g i l l nets a r e harmful to salmon restoration because they kill many of the fish they catch but can't differentiate between endangered fish and targeted species. Gillnets hang under the water's surface and snag fish by the

gills. W ashington h as bee n studying alternative fishing gear to see whether it is safer for endangered fish. The mosttouted method is a purse seine, w hich encircles fish i n t h e river then is pulled shut at the bottom to trap them. Fishers can sort out endangered fish and set them free.

But commercial fishermen say the proposed alternative fishing gear — such as beach and purse seines — w o n't work, questioning w h ether they could be economically viable on the Columbia. Otis Hunsinger, an Oregon commercial fisherman, said "this plan ain't going to work for me." Hunsinger said he would have to buy more expensive equipment because his 24-foot boat is too small for him to be able to use seines. Supporters, mea n w hile, urged commissioners to approve the new rules and protect the region's salmon. Stan Brogdon, president of C CA Washington, a statewide ad-

vocacy group for salmon and steelhead, called the policy fair and long overdue. "Gillnets are incapable of selective harvest," he s aid, adding that the time had come to remove them from the main Columbia River. R ecreational f i shers s a y g illnets are harmful to t h e recovery ofsalmon and steelhead — 13 species are listed under the federal Endangered Species Act.

s+e+aClAssIC COVERINGS Also see usfor

N ORT H W E ST

inosaur s a ueno ove By Rick Rojas Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Down the narrow corridor that runs through one o f C a lifornia's oldest neighborhoods, behind the perfectlypreserved 200year-old houses, the source of a heated debate in San Juan Capistrano pokes out his leathery neck with a goofy smile. The city resting at the foot of south Orange County's greencovered hills is known for its tight embrace of a rich history: Hundreds of h orses march through the streets each year to welcome the swallows' expected return to the mission; an old-world Spanish motif of stucco walls and terra cotta roofs embraces even burger joints and banks; and on historic Los Rios Street, there are strict rules about what belongs and what doesn't. And the 40-foot-long apatosaurus cast off by a Romanian

shopping mall? A group of neighbors and historical advocates think not, and are fighting a petting zoo to evict the dinosaur statue that has gripped the city's attention for months. "Never in a m i llion years — or 165 million years — did I think it would turn into such a frenzy," said Carolyn Franks, the owner of Zoomars Petting Zoo, who paid $12,000 for the faux Jurassic creature to join the menagerie of floppy-haired alpacas, rabbits, horses and a couple of zebra-donkey hybrids called zedonks. "I brought this statue in with the best of intentions," she said, noting that her recent addition of a fossil hunt had been a hit at

Katie Falkenberg / Los Angeles Times

Clayton Minnick, 4, of San Clemente, Calif., runs past an apatosaurus replica recently at Zoomars Petting Zoo. The statue has caused a controversy in its historic neighborhood.

l ase r

J uan's opponents say h e t hreatens the integrity of a neighborhood listed on the National Register of Historic Places. For starters, they say, he's an eyesore. And considering that the region was probably underwater when dinosaurs roamed the Earth, no T. rex or other outsized lizard would have come through San Juan Capistrano unless lost at sea. Nor did the foes take too well to Juan's arriving without previous approval or city permits. ( Even Juan's a r r ival i s murky: Critics contend Franks sneaked him in during dark of night. She says he came by truck in half a dozen pieces on a sunny afternoon.) "You're not putting a merrygo-round in the Vatican or a big slide in the White House," said historian I lse B y rnes, who worked to have Los Rios added to the national registry.

cen t er

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"It's destroying the historical integrity of the area if she gets to keep it." Jan Siegel, a Cultural Heritage commissioner, said the Los Rios enclave — described by one business owner as "the soul of San Juan" — has been protected as a quaint, mostly residential area by the rules that Franks appears to be flouting. Proposed businesses, such as a wine and beer garden, have been kept out; businesses have to close shop by 5 p.m.; and the number of visitors who stroll the narrow street each year is regulated. "It's a unique, fragile area, in my opinion, and it needs to be preserved in a special way,"

Siegel said. the zoo and that she'd wanted more prehistoric fare to please her clientele. She got a Tyrannosaurus rex skull first, then found the apatosaurus — now dubbed Juan the Capistrano Dinosaur — sitting in an Anaheim warehouse. He — or at least they think he's a he — has been at the zoo since June, but his Los Rios Street abode is notably sparse: There's none of the greenery that an herbivore like his ancestors would have munched, and the sandboxes intended for more fossil digging are bare. The placard introducing him to visitors is stamped "Pending City Approval." Although the city's Cultural Heritage Commission gave Juan a stamp of approval in a close vote, his fate remains anything but determined, with city officials still to weigh in on the matter.

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Juan's opponents have no problem with the petting zoo, saying it's an example of the livestock that would have been around centuries ago (except for the zedonks). Once known as the Jones Family Minifarm, it has been on Los Rios for three decades, sitting alongside the Historical Society, a nurserythat'sbeen in business since 1970 and the Rios Adobe that dates to the 1790s. The dinosaur, Siegel said, arrived as a "kind of slap in the face." But supporters counter that Juan is hardly a n e ighborhood disturbance and his presence doesn't violate the effort to maintain the surrounding history. "It's a statue!" said Rhonda deHaan, Cultural H e r itage Commission cha i r w oman. "It can't be more passive than that."

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Wolf killednear Yellowstone sparksmanagement debate a toll on Yellowstone's tagged wolf population. For decades, the Western Wolf 832F, which was so gray wolf has walked a fine well-known that park workline. Its numbers were once ers called her Rock Star, was so diminished the creature the eighth wolf fitted with a was added to the federal gov- GPS collar to be shot during ernment'slist of endangered this year's hunting season, ofspecies, only to be recently re- ficials say. moved by Wyoming officials Last week, the Humane Sowhen those figures improved. ciety of the United States and But the wolf isn't out of the the Fund for Animals filed a woods yet, a fact driven home lawsuit in federal court chalrecently when hunters shot l enging the decision of t h e and killed a popular wolf that U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service was part of a tagging program to transfer wolf management run by rangers at Yellowstone authority to states, calling the move "biologically reckless." National Park. "Wyoming's regressive wolf The 6-year-old wolf, a tourist favorite known as 832F, m anagement plan i s r e m i was the alpha female of Yel- niscent of a time when bounlowstone's "highly visible" ties paid by state and federal Lamar Canyon pack, officials governments triggered mass say. The animal had been fit- killings that nearly extermited with a GPS collar that al- nated wolves from the lower lowed researchers to track her 48 states," Jonathan Lovvorn, movements. senior vice president and chief In recent years, the U.S. counsel for animal protection Fish and Wildlife Service has litigation at the Humane Socitransferred wolf management ety, said when the lawsuit was authority to states such as Ida- filed. ho, Montana and Wyoming. At least 50 wolves have been Last fall, Wyoming allowed killed in the state since Oct. I, hunters to legally kill a limited the lawsuit says. number of the animals for the Last M o n day, M o n tana first time in decades. Ranch- wildlife commissionerstempoers say hunting is necessary to rarily shut down the gray wolf keep wolves from raiding do- hunting season in some areas mestic livestock, but the new outside Yellowstone, saying hunting allowance has taken the move was a reaction to By John M.Giionna Los Angeles Times

the killing of 832F and other tagged wolves that wandered out of the national park. But a n i m a l adv o cates say the move doesn't go far

enough. "The Montana commissioners themselves say this move is not meant to be permanent," Ralph Henry, director of litigation for the Humane Society, told the Los Angeles Times. "We're happy to see Montana respond in a way to protect the wolves, but it's frustrating to see this happen in a manner that's reactive rather than proactive." Montana, Idaho and Wyoming now have programs allowing wolf hunts. Wildlife advocates ar e p a r t icularly critical of the Wyoming effort, saying it removed the most protections for wolves. "We've challengedthe Wyoming plan in court because it's the most reckless," Henry said. "But other collared wolves inheavily researched packs have been killed as soon as they stepped across the border into Montana and Idaho. Rock Star's killing is another example why it's important for all three states in the region to have a management plan that allows for sufficient dispersal of wolves throughout the area."

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

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

I

Today: Rain and snow showers ts+ bi' Iikely. I

CHANNE

Tonight: Rain showers,

LOW

41 ~FORECAST: STATE WEST

Rain and higher elevation snow likely across the region today.

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ak-Jordan,yalley . 34/29

40/25

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36/20

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22/19

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23/10

30/26

• 86' Junction, Texas 0

•1

La Pine, Ore.

San Francisco 57/50

• 1.47" Sedona, Ariz.

Denver 46/19

53/43

Omaha ~ 39/25 ~~ • Kansas City

oO

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Honolulu ~

60/42

44/24

Tijuana 61/51

82/72 o

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Anchorag OS 3/-4

La Paz 75/52

Mazatlan • 79/65

Monterrey QS 83/58o

Juneau

32/21

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9/62

• Miami 79/69

os

>O-2IOs -20s

Cold

showers.

showers.

~~

Chance of rain/snow mix.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

33 21

31 17

39 28

39 28

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunnsetoday...... 7:34 a.m Moon phases

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. in Bend Tomorrow Rise Set Mercuiy....6:I 2 a.m......3.26 p.m. High/Low.............. 32/12 24 hours ending 4p.m.*. . 0.00" Venus......5:34 a.m...... 3;03 p.m. Record high ....... 60 in1953 Month to date.......... 0 50" Mars.......9:32 a.m...... 6:30 p.m. Record low......... -3 in1967 Average month todate... 1.08" Jupiter......3:17 p.m...... 6:22 a.m. Average high.............. 39 Year to date............ 8.19" Saturn......3:31 a.m...... 2:00 p.m. Average low............... 22 Average yeardate.... to 10.24" Uranus....12:28 p.m.....12:46 a.m. Barometric pressure at4 p.m.29.63 Record 24hours ...1.43 in1977 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunset today...... 4:28 p.m Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:35 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:28 p.m Moondise today...10:04 a.m

F irst Full

L a st

Moonsettoday .... 8:56 p.m Dec. 19 Dec. 28 Jan. 4 Jan. 11

OREGON CITIES

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

S K IREPORT

Yesterday Sunday M onday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at S p.m. yesterday: Precipitationvaluesare24hour totalsthrough4p m. for solar at noon. Snow accumulation in inches Astoria ........47/34/0.43 .....45/43/r.....48/38/sh Ski area Last 24hours Base Depth Baker City......33/1 9/0.00.... 36/32/rs..... 39/1 7/rs Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 40 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Brookings...... 45/35/0.26 .... 51/46/sh.....51/36/sh Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .28-32 Burns ... . . . 28/19/005 ...36/28/sn.....38/14/rs 0 2 4 6 8 10 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .27-49 Eugene........42/30/0.12.....47/42/r.....48/36/sh Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .48-65 Klamath Falls...29/1 0/0.01 .... 37/30/rs..... 36/23/rs Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 49 Lakeview........28/7/0.00 ....35/28/sn.....37/20/sn Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .12-20 La Pme.........30/1/0.00....38/22/sn..... 36/23/rs Snow level androad conditions representing condiTimberline...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 63 at5p.m.yesterday.Key:TT.= Traction Tires. Warner Canyon...... . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Medford.......36/28/0.03 .....45/37/r.....43/33/sh tions Newport.......46/36/1.04.....48746/r......50740/r Pass Conditions Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0...no report North Bend..... 50/37/0.12..... 49/46/r.....50/38/sh 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires Ontano........40/29/0.00 ....40/35/sh.....46/26/sh 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 19 Pendleton......37/26/0.00 .... 43/35/rs.....45/35/sh Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass.... Chains or TT, all vehicles Mammoth Mtn., California..... 0.0... . . .66-78 Portland.......40/35/0.32 .....44/42/r.....47/37/sh Hwy 26 at Government Camp Chains or TT,all vehicles Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . .31-41 Prineville.......31/13/0.01 .... 37/27/rs..... 42/25/rs Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 1 .. . . . . .6-69 Redmond.......35/1 4/0.00 .... 40/34/rs..... 41/26/rs Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass .. Chains or TT.all vehicles SunValley, Idaho....... . . . . . 0 0 . . . . . .13-50 8 . . . .2 1-24 Roseburg....... 45/30/0.09....47/41/sh.....44/34/sh Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake......Chains > 10,000 lbs. Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . Salem.........42/34/0.26 .....44/42/r.....47/35/sh Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season V ail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . 1 8 Sisters.........30/12/0.00.... 39/25/rs..... 39/25/rs For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: The Dalles..... 36/27/0 06..., 41/36/rs.....43/34/sh www.tripcheck.com or call S11 www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

ROAD CONDITIONS

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

-o w ~ o -o w

Chance of snow

0

EAST 33aa

' <sp Pa ulina 34/2336/32

'

3

32/28

• MitChell 4mza

FW. 4ZIZ9

SiSterS

49IM ~ 47/ 4 24 4 4 4 , <6 • • 4 <' 44 4 o zi

osep F sk CENTRAL 33/47 36/34 Union Look for rain and < r 35/34 higher elevation snow across the BakerCi region today.

La Grande•

ondori o opray 39/31

Ent e rpris • 33/27

32/30

Willowdale

46OrValltS I 4 4 4camp Sherman 14 4444 4 Florencea 4 IEUgencB 4 4

• • Meacham

u« Uggs4 46 " 38 mt

4I30 4War m Spnngs • w+

4 (

"

w + 4 2/36f + ak-,Pendletnn 39/33

Chance of snow

I

x

HIGH

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Rain and snow showers,

gz

CONDITIONS . o+

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a4 * * * * * 4 d d '** * * * 4 * +

:<XV<

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Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W AbileneTX......7U46/000...67/37/s.. 64/36/s Grand Rapids....45/32/020..47736lsh. 39/31/sn RapidCity.......40/23/000...34/15/c. 42/21/pc Savannah.......64/50/0 00... 70/56lt...71/56/t Akron..........47/341000..57/44/sh..52/37/rs GreenBay.......43/29/024..42/31/sh.. 37/26/c Reno...........38/21/000..43/29/pc. 48/31/pc Seattle..........40/33/018...44/41/r. 48/41/sh Albany..........38/27/0.00 ..35733lrs...41/37/r Greensboro......59/35/0.00...60/52/t. 62/44/sh Richmond.......54/31/000...59/50/t...62/46/t SiouxFalls.......43/28/061 ..29/17/pc.30/22/pc Albuquerque.... 44/28/000 44/24/pc 48/22/pc Harrisburg, „, 48/28/000 47/40/sh 52/44/sh Rochester,NY 40/30/000 52/42/sh 54/42/c Spokane. . 32/18lvace 34/18/su39/24/rs Anchorage.......16/I/000... 3/4/pc .11/3/pc Hartford,CT.... 45/26/000 37/34/rs 42/39/r Sacramento......46/31/015 ..52/44/pc 55/42/sh Springfield, MO . 62/44/002 58/33/pc 50/30/pc Atlanta .........60/44/0.00... 61/54/t...69/43/t Helena..........28/12/000.. 33/21/su. 35/27/sn St. Louis.........65/44/035 ..5$40/pc. 48/31/sh Tampa..........78/55/000..79/64/pc. 78/65/pc AtlanticCity.....50/27/0.00 ..53/50/sh...53/50/r Honolulu........82/70/000 ..82/72/sh. 80/71/sh Salt LakeCity....36/33/011..40/33/su ..46/34/rs Tucson..........57/48/000...55/36/s .. 62/41/s Austin..........74/56/0 00.. 76/42/pc .. 74/35/s Houston ........81/68/0.00... 76/55/t.. 73/44/s SauAntouio.....72/61/001 ..76/45/pc .. 75/41/s Tulsa...........64/47/000 ..62/34/pc. 57/36/pc Baltimore.......51/31/0.00... 52/49/t...57/48/r 8untsville.......64/46/0.02... 64/53/t...66/41lt SanDiego.......59/51/020..63/55/pc. 66/57/pc Washington,Dc..54/37/000... 54/48/t...59/47/r Billings .........38/29/0 00 .. 35/2Upc. 37/24/pc Iudiauapolis.....51/38/0.11 ..58/40/pc.. 49/31/c SanFranosco....49/40/011 ..57/48/pc. 58/47/sh Wichita.........61/46/000 ..51/29/pc. 55/28/pc Birmingham.....62/52/0.00... 65/60/t...66/41/t lacksou, MS.....71/51/0.00...7U57lt...67/42/t SanJose........49/36/0.12..57/45/pc. 60/45/sh Yakima.........33/30/0.03 .. 37/28lis ..39/28/rs Bismarck........27/1 07000 ..23/10/pc. 24/13/pc lacksouvile......69/52/000..75/60/pc. 79/62/pc SantaFe........36/25/000..33/18/pc .. 36/18/s Yuma...........62/51/0 00..64/46/pc .. 70/48/s Boise...........40/33/0.00 .. 41 /35lrs ..47/28/rs luueau..........38/35/0.13..32/21/sn.26/15/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........40/33/0.00 .. 38/36lrs 46/4vr .. Kansas City......53/43/0.14..48/33/pc. 47/34lpc Bridgeport,CT....47/3070.00.. 41/38lrs.. 48/38/r Lansing.........43/28/0.04..50/37/sh..4073tlrs Amsterdam......48/45/010...4769/c. 44/39/sh Mecca..........91/70/000...79/62/c. 82/66/pc Buffalo.........41 l28/0.00..52/43/sh.. 51/41/c LasVegas.......5U39/000..53/43/pc. 57/44lpc Athens..........56/32/000...66/55/c. 62/50/sh MexicoCity......79/46/000...76/47/s .. 76/46/s Burlington VT....29/18/000.. 34/31/sn.. 42/36/c Lexington.......56/40/0 01...63/49lt. 59/36/sh Auckland......notavailable...74/61/c. 72/64/sh Montreal........21/12/000 .. 24/21/sf..32/28/rs Caribou,ME......18/6/0.00....16/5/s. 26/24/sn Lincoln..........47/37/069...40/23/c. 40/25/pc Baghdad........60/42/000..60/47/pc. 62/48/pc Moscow..........7/1/000....12/5/s....7/4ls Charleston, SC...61 l48/0.00... 70/Smt...68/54/t Little Rock.......71/50/0.10..70/43/pc .. 62/36/s Bangkok........95/79/000 ..95/77/pc.96/77/pc Nairobi .........77/61/003... 77/55/s...77/57/t Charlotte........59/33/000... 62/52/t...65/44/t LosAngeles......59/48/0 06.. 61/51/pc 62/54/pc Beijing..........37/287000 .. 35/19/sf.. 33/13/s Nassau.........77/70/000..76/71/sh. 78/71Ipc Chattanooga ...59/41/000...62/53/t 65/40/t Louisville....... 58/43/020 66/49/pc 57/35/c Beirut..........61/55/000..59/50/pc .. 63/57/c NewDelhi.......73/57/000...76/52/s .. 76/52/s Cheyenne.......41/30/000.. 37/19/pc. 41/25/pc Madison, Wl.....46/36/042 ..41/27/sh .. 35/23/c Berlin...........39/32/000...39/34/6..36/30/rs Osaka..........59/48/015..56/44/pc. 54/41/pc Chicago.........50/37/0 33.. 48/34/sh.. 40/30/c Memphis........64/51/0.12...71/51/c. 62/40/pc Bogota.........68/43/000 ..66/50/sh. 69/48/sh Oslo............30/19/0 00 .. 30/27/su.. 29/19/c Cincinnati.......52/32/000.. 63/46/pc.. 55/36/c Miami..........79/67/0.00 ..79/69/pc. 81/68/pc Budapest........36/30/0.62 ..39/31/sh ..35/32/si Ottawa.........23/12/0.00..23/20/su...32/30/I Cleveland.......47/33/0.02.. 57/45/sh. 50/38/sh Milwaukee......45/37/0.34 ..4603/sh .. 38/28/c BuenosAires.....90/64/000... 89/57/t...81/59/t Paris............54/46/036 ..50/41/sh. 46/40/sh Colorado Spungs 44/25/000.. 42/20/pc. 45/27/pc Minneapolis.....39/35/0.37 ..31/I 7/sn. 26/15/pc Cabo SauLucas 75/66/000 78/57/c 79/56/s Rio de Janeiro... 86/75/000 84/74/t .84/74/t Columbia,MO...61/43/0.38.. 54/36/pc.48/29/pc Nashville........62/45/0.02... 68/54/t. 65/38/sh Cairo...........64/52/000 ..66/52/pc 68/51/pc Rome...........61/54/000 ..61/45/pc. 55/44/sh Columbia,SC....61/35/0.00... 65/56/t...67/46/t NewOrleans.....75/59/0.00... 75/62/t...74/48/t Calgary..........23/5/000 ..25/13/pc... 23/8/c Santiago........82/57/0 00.. 71/56/pc.. 72/54/s Columbus, GA...66/49/0.00... 67/59lt...69/46/t NewYork.......47/38/000..47/43/sh...49/43/r Cancun.........81/57/0.00..81/72/pc.82/72/pc SaoPaulo.......73/70/2.09...74/68/t...75/67/t Columbus,OR...51/36/001... 62/46/t . 56/38/sh Newark, NJ..... 487327000 ..46/41/sh. 48/41/sh Bublin..........48/43/000..45/40/pc. 44/39/sh Sapporo ........30/30/000.. 33/20/sf. 31/19/pc Concord,NH.....40/21/000..30/25/sn. 32/3usu Norfolk,VA......53/3270.00... 63/53lt...61/47/t Edinburgh.......4687/000..38/35/pc. 37/33/sh Seoul...........45/28/000..36/25/pc.. 38/22/s CorpusChristi....81/697000 .. 82/56/pc .. 79/49ls Oklahoma City...60/45/0.00 ..61/33/pc.. 64/32/s Geneva.........52/37/090..42/36/sh. 38/33/sh Shangha<........50/45/052..52/42/sh.. 50/40/c Dallas FtWorth...74/507000...74/44/s.. 65/40/5 Omaha .........49739/0.61...39/25lc. 38/25/pc Rarare..........79/64/000...80/62lt...77762lt Siugapore.......86/77/0 07...87/77lt...85777lt Dayton .........52/37/001 ..61/43/pc. 53/34/sh Orlando.........80/57/000 ..79/62/pc. 80/65/pc HongKong......77/70/000..79/62/pc.. 77/65/c Stockholm.......34/28/000...33/30/c..34/31lsf Denver..........47/25/0.00...46/19/c. 49/23/pc Palm Springs.....61/46/0 00..62/44/pc. 68/53/pc Istanbul.........50/34/000..46/46/sh. 48/45/sh Sydney..........82/68/0 00..88/67/sh. 72/61/pc BesMoines......52/43/047 40/26/c 36/26/pcPeoria ....... 51/42/0 58 50/33/c 42/28/pc lerusalem.......59/45/0 01..54/43/pc. 58/49/pc Taipei...........81/63/000..75/62/sh. 65/54/pc Detroit....... 46/32/000 54/39/sh 43/34/c Philadelphia 51/32/0 00 52/46/sh 52/47lrlohannesburg....73/57/1.53...80/59/t...77/58/t TelAviv.........66/52/0.00..64/51lpc. 65/54/pc Duluth..........36/31/0.39 ..30/I 7/su.. 25/13/c Phoenix.........65/50/022..60/42/pc. 65/43/pc Lima ...........77/68/000..75/64/pc. 75/66/pc Tokyo...........50/43/0 00..59/48/sh...51742/r El Paso..........54/35/0.00... 55/34/s .. 58/39/s Pitlsburgh.......50/30/0.00..57/47/sh...55/41/r Lisbon..........63/57/000..62/59/sh.. 63/55/c Toronto.........36/25/0 00..38/38/sh. 46/42/sh Fairbauks......-22/-41/0.00-26/-42/pc-24/-27/pc Portland, ME.....38/24/0 00..30/26/sn..37/36/rs London .........52/43/0 00..48/40/pc.44/38/pc Vancouver.......39/34/011...40/36lr..36/40/rs Fargo...........29/20/0.00... 21/8/pc. 20/11/pc Provideuce ..... 44/28/0.00.. 38/35/rs.. 46/41/r Madrid .........57/52/005...54/44/c. 54/43/pc Vienua..........43/34/0.28..40/33/sh.. 34/32/c Flagstaff........29/26/038..38/16/pc. 43/20/pc Raleigh .........58/32/0.00...63/53/t...64/46/t Manila..........90/81/000 88/75/pc 87/75/pc Warsaw ....... 34/25/003 .. 35/32/rs..33/29/rs

OREGON NEWS

Family winerycelebrates 25years By Sam Wheeler

inger, the winemaker now. A lot has changed at WeisASHLAND — The Weising- inger'sin 25 years, both men ers of Ashland are all about agree, but not the passion bewine — and always have been. hind their fine vrines. So when Eric Weisinger John W e i singer s t a rted r eturned home from a t r i p planting his east-facing hillside through the European wine vineyard in 1978, after close country in 1988 to find his dad, friend Frank Wisnovsky, then John Weisinger, standing on owner of Valley View Vineyard, top of a pile of rocks behind agreed to sell him enough cuts his home looking proud, Eric of gewiirztraminer grapevines wasn't terribly surprised by the to plant a 1.5-acre vineyard, he answer to his question. satcL "It's the cellar," John told his The tvvo Rogue Valley wine son. "We're starting a winery." industry originals started to That year, with th e hard become friends as Wisnovsky work of family members, close built his Ruch vineyard during friends and volunteer pickers, the early 1970s, John Weisinger Weisinger's Of Ashland Winery satcL uMy dad always talked about and Vineyard harvested about 17 tons of crush-worthy grapes someday having his own winthat went into its first vintage, ery, and he wasn't going to let said John Weisinger, the wine- his dreams just be dreams," maker then. said Eric Weisinger. uHe was This year, the mnery's 25th one of those early growers who vintage accounted for about really believed in this region, 30 tons of grapes and stands a and thought he could make good chance of aging into some good wine here." Of the best wine Weisinger's has All of the region's vineyards ever produced,said Eric Weis- had to be replanted after being Ashland Daily Tidings

torn out during Prohibition. "I knew that Southern Oregon had been one of the oldest wine-producing regions west of the Rocky Mountains," John says. "In our small valley, we have the ability to be very diverse in the grape varieties that we grow, simply because of our unique geology, elevations and micro-climates." For the first decade Of growing grapes, the W eisingers made wine as a hobby and held pressing parties in an old tin garage that'ssince been torn down, John says. By the time of its first commercial harvest in 1988, Weisinger's boasted a 4.5-acre vineyard of al l g ewurztraminer grapes. The vineyard still is the same size, but pinot noir vines were added in 2003, along with tempranillo in 2006, Eric Weisinger said. This year's top-quality harvest was a good way to celebrateone quarter of a century of winemaking, said Weisinger, but he is mostly looking forward to the next 25 years.

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Olympic panel will feature Eaton's

mother By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Olympic decathlete Ashton Eaton's mother, Roz Eaton, will be the featured guest at a Thursday luncheon the City Club of Central Oregon is hosting to highlight the region's Olympic spirit, its athletes and the people who work behind the scenes to make the world's largest sporting event happen (see "If

• Despite its tourist veneer,Nevada's Virginia City has alot of stories totell By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

bolt down the street and stick her nose in through the swinging doors of the Silver Q u een or the Washoe Club. Old McBrideh e owned the Bucket of Blood Saloon — he k n e w her weakness. Coca-Cola. Couldn't be Diet Coke, couldn't be

VIRGINIA CITY, Nev. — Sweetwater John Bouie spoke with tears of the 20 years that his burro, Ginny, and he were the star attractions of this old mining town. ORTHWF5T TRAvEL Pepsi of she "Ginny just wandered didn't on likeaccount th e b ubbles. He'd see Ginny walk in the into town one day," the Next week: Nehalem Bay white-bearded Bouie said doors, grab her a Coke and last week as he leaned pour it into her mouth." against the gift counter of Sandies General Store, in the old Territorial Enterprise The Comstock Lode building. "She was a wild burro, and I had Sweetwater John might have had yarns to sendthe government $75 to keep her. to spin until closing hour, but he had other But I've never made a better investment." customers. It didn't take long to learn that That was in the mid-1980s, after Sweet- his stories weren't all that unusual in this water, as he prefers to be known, had tourist town. retired as a prospector. (His buddy BadIn fact, the very naming of Virginia City water Bill, he said, had met an early de- is the stuff of legend. As related to me by mise, so a fellow citizen had dubbed him Jack Bellesi, veteran driver for the VirginSweetwater John.) ia City Trolley Tours, it was baptized by a "Ginny and I went everywhere togeth- drunkard. er," he said with a nostalgic smile. "Back in 1859, there was a miner, name In fact, they were ambassadors for this of JamesFennimore,who everybody knew national historic landmark district on the as 'Old Virginny,'" Bellesi said. "Eight eastern flank of Mount Davidson, 25 miles years earlier he had come from the state of southeast of Reno at an elevation of 6,200 Virginia to stake a claim. Old Virginny was feet.They represented the town of fewer stumbling back to his tent with a bottle of than 1,000 people at a year-round series of whisky one night when he tripped over a events,and their images graced postcards rock and fell, breaking the bottle. Not wantand photographs used to promote the pio- ing his alcoholic treasure to go to waste, he neer spirit. stood up and poured the last drops of liquor But Ginny had a drinking problem. onto the ground with the words, 'I christen "The saloons, they all knew the old girl," this place Virginny Tovim.'" said Sweetwater. "Sometimes she'd just See Virginia City/C4

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SweetwaterJohn Bouie has been a town character in Virginia City for decades, especiaiiy for the 20-odd years that the retired prospector and his burro, Ginny, were town ambassadors. Their images graced postcards and photographs used to promote the pioneer spirit.

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BELOW: Virginia City nestles on the eastern flank of Mount Davidson, 25 miles southeast of Reno at 6,200 feet elevation. Established around gold strikes in the 1850s, it was by the 1870s the largest city between Denver and San Francisco; today the population is less than1,000.

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The local scene in the Corner Bar, well off the tourist track on the ground floor of Piper's Opera House, leaves no doubt that pets are welcome in Virginia City saloons. Sweetwater John Bouie's burro, Ginny, used to beg glasses of Coca-Cola from bartenders around town.

"There are some stories you wouldn't necessarily see or hear about on TV that are just amazing," City Club executive director Joey Drucker said as she talked about this week's "Nurturing an Olympian" panel discussion. The event will take place at the St. Charles Center for Health and Learning in Bend. During the London Olympics, Eaton won a gold medal when he finished the Olympic decathlon — a two-day contest featuring the discus, jump, javelin throw, pole vaulting, and four running events — with 8,869 points and earned the title of "world's greatest athlete." American Trey Hardee won the silver medal and Cuban athlete Leonel Suarez won the bronze. Thirty-one athletes from 25 countries took part in the event, according to official Olympic results. Five of them did not finish. Like many Central Oregon residents, Drucker watched the decathlon event with a certain sense of pride because Eaton is a Bend native and a La Pine High School graduate. But she also said this wasn't the first time a Central Oregon resident had been to the games, and she wants their stories told at the luncheon as well. Other panelists scheduled to appear at the luncheon include International Olympic Committee member Christy McLeod, two-time Olympic skier Ben Husaby and Tom Carlsen, who works as an orthopedist for various U.S. Olympic teams. NFL player and radio broadcaster Bob Grim will moderate the event while Eaton's high school track coach, Tate Metcalf, and Nils Erickson, the director of the Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation, are also on its list of speakers. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean@bendbulletin.com

If you go •, I I

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What: "Nurturing

an Olympian" panel discussion with the City

Club of Central Oregon When:11:30 a.m.

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Thursday Where:St. Charles Center for Health and Learning, 2500 N.E

Neff Road, Bend Cost:Ticketscost$20

for club members and p~

first-time guests if bought before 5 p.m.

Tuesday, $35 for nonmembers or if bought after the deadline. ' 4t.

Contact:www.city clubco.org or call 541633-7163


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

M II ESTONE

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirthdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777sw c h andierAve.,send orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

owers urn os rln e arriva0 n OI'

ENGAGEMENT

OI' By Shivani Vora

New Yorlz Times News Service

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Carly Lierman and Lorne Bailey

Lierman — Bailey Carly Lierman and Lorne Bailey, both of Corvallis, plan to marry Aug. 17 at Maragas Winery in Culver. T he future b r ide i s t h e d aughter of Donn and K i m Lierman, of Happy Valley. She is a2007 graduate of Clackamas High School and a 2012 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied animal science and agriculture

business. She works in inside customer sales for Veterinary Service, Inc. in Albany. T he future groom is t h e son of Larry and Linda Bailey, of Redmond. He is a 2003 graduate of Redmond High School and is studying agr iculture business at L i n n Benton Community College and Oregon State University. He works as a space planning analyst for Wilco in M ount

Angel.

ANN I V ERSARIES

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William and Constance (Riddell) Elkins

Elkins

M argaret L i t t lehales a n d John; six grandchildren; and William a n d Co n stance six great-grandchildren. (Riddell) Elkins, of Bend, will M r. Elkins served in t h e celebrate their 70th wedding South Pacific during World anniversary Dec. 18. War II. He was a captain in The couple were married the Army. He then worked Dec. 18, 1942, at Drew Field, as an e l ectrical e n gineer. the U.S. Army base in Tampa, Mrs. Elkins was a violinist Fla. After g raduating from and music teacher. They both University of Oregon, Mrs. El- retired in the mid-1960s. Mr. kins traveled six days by train E lkins enjoys skiing. M r s. from Eugene to Florida for the Elkins is a member of PEO wedding because Mr. Elkins Sisterhood and enjoys playwas stationed at Drew Field ing violin. for U.S. Army training. They They have lived in Central have three children, Dave, Oregon for 25 years.

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W hen Tori M a les w a s pregnant with her first child more than three years ago, friends and family helped her celebrate the impending arrival with three elaborate baby showers. So when Males, a 31-year-old loan administrator from W oodstock, Ill., was due again earlier this year, she didn't want or expect another fete. "I always thought that a shower was something you did for your first child and that's it," she said. "Mine

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because my daughter was the first grandchild on both sides of the family." B ut despite having n o expectations, Males' sisteri n-law surprised her w i t h yet another party — a lowkey one. The guest list was kept to 12 women instead of the 25-plus who had attended each of the first three bashes; minimal decorations replaced lavish adornments such as balloons and streamers; and gifts weren't pricey car seats and strollers but affordable essentials like wipes and diapers. Males learned later that this second-time event was called a sprinkle, which takes its name from the less-thana-shower weather event. "I had never heard of the term before," she said. A sprinkle, as it turns out, is a smaller party to celebrate second, third or fourth pregnancies. According to Shannon Guyton, site editor of TheBump.com, which

Evelyn Hockstein / New York Times News Service

Dimpy Bakshi greets guests as they arrive for a baby sprinkle, an event to celebrate the imminent birth of her third child, at the Willard hotel in Washington, D.C.

But as charming and supportive as the idea might seem, sprinkles are not without controversy: As c ommenters on TheBump.com quickly and heatedly pointed out, guests directed to spend money on gifts yet again might feel resentful, and, on the other side, moms-to-be can feel uncomfortable with the expectation that they do so. "Many people said they felt that it's tacky and greedy to ask for gifts over and over again," Guyton said. It's more socially acceptable to celebrate the birth of children beyond your first if focuses on pregnancy and thereismore than four years parenting advice, such par- between pregnancies or if ties are on the rise. the gender is different, she "There is t h i s g r owing suggested. mentality of wanting to celeAnita Lalani, 38, who has brate every second of parent- three children and lives in hood, and sprinkles fit with San Diego, can relate to feelthat trend," she said. ing awkward about her loved In general, baby showers ones opening their wallets are still all-girl get-togethers one too many times. She was spent sipping tea and playing given showers for each preggames, like guessing the cir- nancy and said that even cumference of the expecting the first one, given by three mother's abdomen or design- friends at a Brooklyn restauing a diaper. But it's become rant, left her uneasy. "I felt bad about the cost, more common to celebrate new parenthood with more which was h i gh, because casual,often coed soirees, therewere more than 30 girls like the gender-reveal par- there," she said. ties now popular on YouTube L alani w a s l e s s t h a n or even boozy evenings in thrilled about th e shower bars, where some couples for her second child for the celebrate their last gasp of same reason, but warmed freedom before 2a.m. feed- to it when she learned that it ings replace last call. With would be only eight friends their implication that a com- at a casual brunch. munity should chip in with baby staples during a queasy Heavier sprinkles economy, sprinkles fit into Some sprinkles, however, this more relaxed trend. are more lavish than the av-

erage shower. Amee Bhatia, 35, a physical therapist living in Millstone Township, N.J., with a 20-month-old daughter, had a sprinkle in November to welcome her second child, who is due in January. Bhatia describedher first shower as a grand affair of more than 100 people that culminated with her cutting a three-tiered crystal-encrusted cake. The second had half the number of guests, invited by Evite rather than a printed card, and a onelayer cake. "I have a nice scrapbook from the first shower for my daughter, and I want to capture the same memories to give to this child," she said. Dimpy Bakshi, 38, a pharmacist from Potomac, Md., was recently given a sprinkle by two friends to celebrate the imminent birth of her third child, a boy after two girls. She also had a sprinkle for her second daughter, but said that each affair has been subsequently smaller. "The first one was 120 people, the second was half that number, and this one was 40 girls," she said. Although it was a tea at the elite Willard hotel in Washington, the event was completed in two hours c ompared with m or e t h a n four hours for the first two, and cupcakes and mini-dessertsreplaced an extravagant sheet cake with intricate hand decorations of baby bottles and strollers. Neither woman felt guilty accepting bounty for their babies; they said friends would have been generous even without a formal event.

Post-birth parties But Guyton suggested that parents uncomfortable with appearing to solicit gifts hold post-birth parties. Two rising trends, she said, are "diaper dinners," to which guests are requested to bring a packet of diapers in lieu of a host-

ess gift (call it a "drip"); and "sip-and-see" lunches or dinners where new parents invite friends over for drinks, specifying "no gifts" on the invitation. Celebrating after the arrival of a baby, however, may not be as satisfying for some. M elissa Gerstein, 40 , a mother of three living on the Upper West Side and a founder of the Moms, a multimedia company focused on childraising, said that despite hinting to friends and family that she would be up for a shower when she was pregnant with her second child, a party never came to fruition. "I was disappointed," she said. " I think e v ery b i r t h should be c e lebrated. You wouldn't give your first child a bar or bat mitzvah and not your second or third, so why is a shower any different?"

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Idaho Falls, Idaho, Sam (and Jessica), of Philomath, and Scott and L e e ( Ransom) Mary, of G a lveston, Texas; Goodrich,of Bend, celebrated and four grandchildren. their 30th wedding anniverMr. G oodrich o w n s L . sary Nov. 23. Scott Goodrich Construction, The couple were married Inc. Mrs. Goodrich manages Nov. 23, 1982, at the Latter-Day Madras Cinema 5. They are Saints Temple in Ogden, Utah. members of The Church of JeThey were engaged three days sus Christ of Latter-day Saints. after they met. They have three They have lived in Central children, Ben (and Lindsay), of Oregon for 18 years.

Abdellatif and Josee' Hennane, a girl, Jeleilah Najat Hennane, 8pounds, 9 ounces, Nov. 22. Dalton LemonandArtel Cockerlll, a girl, Azalta Dawn Lemon, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, Dec.1. Kelly Houston, a boy,OwenThomas Houston, 7 pounds, Nov. 29. Austin and Deborah Northttp, a boy, Calvin F.Northup,7 pounds,1 ounce, Nov. 26. Eric and LeeAnft Osborne, a girl, Makayla Elise Osborne, 7 pounds,15 ounces, Nov. 29. Queston Richer andJesykahTurpin, a girl, Aileyna MaeRicher, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, Nov. 25.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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o eattes man staiiwa s By Tan Vinh The Seattle Times * SEATTLE — Public stairwells can seem alluring and mysterious, leading you up or down, but to where? To what? Jake and C athy J a ramillo want to know. They always want to know. Their romantic view of stairways has led them to tread on most of the f 507 public stairways around Seattle — and they've strayed onto a few privately owned ones as well. They walk city streets like a couple house hunting, looking up at street signs and checkEllen M. Bannerl Seattle Times ing them with maps. Jake Jaramillo and his wife, Cathy, explore a stairway that leads What is the reward for find- to Solstice Park. The couple are co-authors of "Seattle Stairway ing a stairway? Walks: An Up-and-Down Guide to City Neighborhoods." It can lead to a sweeping view o f L a k e W a shington (from stairs at the corner of old Rachel Pearson, who died South Cooper Street and Arin the Alaska Airlines Flight r owsmith Avenue South i n 261 crash on Jan. 31, 2000; she Jake andCathyJaramillo, Rainier Beach). Or a view of used to play in this park). authors of "Seattle Mount Baker (at the corner Every stairway walk brings Stairway Walks: An Upof Crockett Street and Taylor a discovery — a funky decoand-Down Guide to City Avenue North). Or the reward rated mailbox, a hidden park Neighborhoods" (The is the stairwell itself (the Art trail. And then there are the Mountaineers Books), Deco and Gothic-esque Wilseasons. In April, the route lead free monthly guided cox Wall along Eighth Avenue a round W a h kiakum L a n e walks on Seattle stairways, West and Eighth Place West Stairway at the University of about1 to 4 miles. To on Queen Anne Hill). Washington Quad is framed buytheir guide or sign "Stairs are like scenic bywith blooming pink Yoshino up for a free hike, visit ways into the neighborhoods," cherry trees. seattlestairwaywalks.com. said Jaramillo, co-author with In winter, the roar of the his wife of a new pocket guide, rushing water through Dead"Seattle Stairway Walks: An horse Canyon greets your Up-and-Down Guide to City climb in Rainier Beach. "You phy, he said. N eighborhoods," j us t p u b In part it's the legacy of might not recognize it as the lished by The Mountaineers John Olmsted, who in 1903 same creek at the height of Books. "You get great views designed a park system in- the dry summer season, when and small moments of seren- tegrating greenways, play- it runs much more quietly," dipity. You get a pocket park g rounds, open s p ace a n d Jaramillo said. or a work of art that is done scenic views into the urban Recently, we strolled around by somebody in the neighbor- landscape. West Seattle, near their home, hood. You learn about their The couple got the idea for a a 3.5-mile walk that includes stories." stairway guide, while — what four long stairways. We startWhat to make of the Jara- else'? — climbing a stairway. ed on the main drag of Califormillos? Stair g e eks? Stair In the fall o f 2 008, they nia Avenue Southwest, in the masters? drove north on 15th Avenue Fauntleroy-Morgan Junction The retiredcouple moved to Ballard and saw some steps area, and dodged into narrow from Los Angeles 12 years up thewestern slope of Queen lanes and alleys to T histle ago, wandering Seattle neigh- Anne. Upon climbing these Stairway, the second-longest b orhoods, taking i n m a g - Wheeler Street stairs, "We set of stairs in Seattle, with nificent views around upper were blown away by the view 360 steps. Queen Anne, canyons such as toward Magnolia and r i ght That led to a stone astroRavenna Ravine, and bodies there, the idea of doing a book labe and a community garden. of water such as Lake Union. of stairway walks popped into Then we crossed the street What did all these sights have our heads," he said. to Lincoln Park, taking the in common'? The couple got to They strung together 1- to North Beach Trail, 128 stair 4-mile neighborhood walks them by taking stairs. steps down, to a bluff over"Seattle is a city of stairs," centering on public stairways, looking Blake Island. You can said Jaramillo, who also leads using a Thomas Guide and, see seals from here, the couple backpacking trips for the Sier- later, Google maps and neigh- said. ra Club during the summer. borhood websites. We circled back toward They discovered that neighTheir book features 25 sce- Lowman Beach Park,climbborhood stairways connect to nic routes — 22 in Seattle and ing 69 steps up the hidden Bevparks and greenways, ponds threeinthe surrounding area. eridge stairways and strolling and creeks and sites w ith E ach plotted route in t he back to our starting point. "If you don't walk it, you just mountain views. Seattle has guide includes informational some of the most complicated tidbits (e.g., Rachel's Play- miss all these treasures,"Jaraand beautiful urban topogra- ground was named for 6-year- millo said.

If yougo

More Enjoyment

The Washington Post .I'm going to Italy next .year. Our flight leaves around 5 p.m. and lands the next day. I really want to be able to sleep on the plane to avoid jet lag. Are those neck pillows any g o od? W h at a bout noise-canceling o r -reducing headphones'? Any other tips?

• Sleeping on a plane . is possible, but it's becomingincreasinglydifficult as airlines remove legroom from the seats in the main cabin to add bigger business- and first-class seats. I do recommend the neck pillow. I prefer the inflatable variety, because it takes up

less room in my luggage. If you like to sleep on your side or toss and turn, a noisec anceling headset will d o

to fly into, and do you recommend a tour? Before you go, see the new 3-D film "Flight of the Butterflies." It's an excellent documentary, with plenty of human emotion, about monarch migration. If you're going it alone, your best bet would be to fly into Morelia, although you could also fly into Mexico City. You'll want to go in January or February. The closest town to the largest sanctuary is Angangueo. Zitacuaro is a little farther away. You could rent a car and do it yourself, but you might feel safer going with a tour. Day and overnight trips are available from both Morelia and Mexico City, or you could go with an organized tour from the United States.

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you no good. Use earplugs; they're cheaper. Also, don't forget a n e y eshade. The crew likes to turn the cabin lights on to wake everyone up before landing, and it's a terrible way to be woken up, in my opinion.

I'm looking for an inQ •• teresting New Year's

Eve experience somewhere in the United States. I'd like s omething d i f f erent, b u t that's pretty much the only criterion. • How a bout N i a gara . We'd like to see the • Falls? N o t i n t he area in Mexico where S tates, but close: On t h e the m o n arch b u t t erflies Canadian side, you can say gather. What's the best city hello to 20D at Queen Victo-

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ria Park, where there's a free concert that's nationally televised — plus two fireworks displays — in a p ark overlooking the falls.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Virginia City Continued from C1 The name stuck. It was, in fact, confirmed with a flourish at a public meeting later that same year — about the same time as the discovery of the Comstock Lode, which made Virginia C it y a ho u sehold name throughout the West. This w a s B e l lesi's s t ory: Placer m i n ers P a trick McLaughlin and Peter O'Riley had just struck gold-bearing dirt at a tiny spring in Six Mile Canyon when they were confronted by Henry Comstock, a charlatan riding a blind horse. Comstock accused them of

with a heart of gold," a Florence Nightingale to the crusty miners, she was m urdered in 1867 to the indignation of thousands. Although churchgoers refused to allow her burial in the main cemetery, the firemen — having previously made her an honorary member of Engine Co. No. I — interred her in their own

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trespassing on his (non-existent) ranch claim, but he magnanimously offered to make the two m e n h i s p a r tners should there be any significant amount of gold in the vein. What's more, Comstock offered to ride down to Carson City, the territorial capital, on the very next day to file the formal mining claim. When he did so, it was in his name alone. He called the mine the Ophir. Only a few days later, the ground revealed a r i ch quartz vein. By the time winter arrived, the Ophir had shipped 38 tons of gold ore to San Francisco, yielding a profit of more than $91,000, a huge sum at the time. But Comstock himself had already sold off his interest in the mine for $11,000 in August. He used $60 of the money to buy a wife from a passing Mormon traveler. She ran off and he squandered the rest. Only a few claims initially yielded rich amounts of ore, but the mining district forever became known as the Comstock Lode. Profits crashed during the Civil War era, but by the later 1860s they had largely recovered. And in late 1872, a well was sunk that led into the largest pocket of high-grade ore ever discovered in North America — a quarter-mile directly beneath the streets of Virginia City, according to popular Nevada historian Douglas McDonald.

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The Mackay Mansion was the home of mining baron John Mackay(1831-1902), who arrived in Virginia City penniless in1860 and over the next two decades built a fortune. It was constructed by mining superintendent George Hearst, father of William Randolph Hearst.

'Bonanza' In modern times, probably no cultural phenomenon has brought more attention to Virginia City

than "Bonanza,"thelongllil

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series (1959-1973). Starring Lorne Greene("Pa

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Tahoe all the way toCarson City and theWashoeValley. It was an almost-weekly event for the family to drive its wagon into Virginia City

The Historic Fourth Ward School, built in 1876 in the unique Victorian Second Empire style, served local children until 1936. Restored and open summers and early fall, its classrooms now contain exhibits on pioneer education, local history and mining, as well as writer Mark Twain.

for supplies. Today, the Virginia City Visitor Center

displays a map ofthe Cartwrights' Ponderosa, as do other establishments in the tourist town. — John GotttJerg Anderson

why Nevada was admitted to the Union in 1864, when its votes helped PresidentAbraham Lincoln narrowly win reelection. And local historians like to say the wealth of the Comstock contributed more to the growth of San Francisco than did diminishing returns on California gold. Comstock also helped to revolutionize mining technology around the world. Volcanic in origin, Virginia City's hills lock in geothermal heat that becomes ever more oppressive in shafts drilled more than a half-mile into the earth. But new inventions and engineering expertise met every challenge.

The Virginia 8t Truckee Railroad (V&T RR), built in 186970, ran continually between Virginia City and quartz-reduction mills along the Carson The Big Bonanza River, 21 miles away, returning The years 1873 to 1879 are with wood for building conreferredto here as the Big Bo- struction, mining timbers and nanza. In spite of an 1875 fire fuel. At the peak of operation, that destroyed300 businesses in 1876, 110 ore cars traveled and more than 2,000buildings, back and forth 40 times a day, the town grew to a population hauling276,000 tons of ore in of more than 23,000 citizens. It that year alone. That's accordwas the largest city between ing to the Nevada State RailDenver and San Francisco. road Museum in Carson City, In its heyday, Virginia City where tourists are still invited boasted six s chools, seven to ride the V&T RR to Virginia churches, 35 hotels and 110 City from May into October. saloons. Among th e m a ny As many as 90 mines operstructures that remain from ated in Virginia City at one that era are the Storey County time. By the time the ComCourthouse and Piper's Opera stock Lode ran out in 1898, House, both built in 1876. Pip- more than $400 million in gold er's hosted some of the finest and silver had been pulled performers in the world at that from an area of only a few time,and charged miners $100 square miles. About $166 milper ticket to see them. The city lion of that came in the Big Boeven had a $7 million water nanza years alone. system that carried water 30 The discovery of the Commiles from a reservoirabove stock Lode is regarded as the Lake Tahoe. single most important reason

behind. I was glad for the hard hat, not out of fear of falling rocks or cave-ins, but t o p r otect my noggin from the support beams that braced the tunnels through which we t r aveled. Frequently I f o u n d m y self ducking beneath 150-year-old timbers. More than once I had

my bell rung.

But it was worth the minor discomfort to spend 25 minutes learning about stopes, raises, winzes and drifts. Lone Eagle led our group past more than 300 pieces of m i ning equipment abandoned with the Best and Belcher dig in 1917. P ractically next d oo r t o the Ponderosa Saloon is the Mine tours Washoe Club, the poster child In winter, only one mine for Virginia City's claim to be tour operates in Virginia City. one of the three most haunted (The Chollar Mine and Com- cities in America. (The other stock M il l o p e n s u m mers two, town fathers say, are Saonly.) I donned a hard hat at vannah, Ga., and Charleston, the back of the Ponderosa Saloon and let guide Mark Lone Eagle direct me and a small group of other visitors into the shallow depths of the 1869 Best and Belcher Mine, which opens into the hillside directly

Known as the Silver Queen, this circa-1870s portrait of a woman in formal dress dominates the lobby of the Silver Queen Hotel. The 15-foot-tall painting is embedded with28 gold pieces and 3,261 silver dollars, one for every foot of the shaft of the Combination Mine.

Two other museums caught my fancy during my visit. The M ackay Mansion wa s t h e home of Big Bonanza mining baron John M ackay (18311902), who arrived in Virginia City penniless in 1860 and over the next two decades built a fortune. Built by mining superintendent George Hearst, the father of flamboyant publisher William R a ndolph H e arst, the mansion retains original furnishings, from European carpets to the first flush toilet west of the Mississippi. The Way It Was Museum is a small-town historical museum, exhibiting bric-a-brac from 19th-century homes and mining operations. Antique equipment and replicas help to interpret the technology of the times. Films on Virginia City history are shown in a small theater. I was disappointed not to have been able to visit the Historic Fourth Ward School, a prominent landmark open only in s ummer and early fall. This four-story wooden schoolhouse, built in 1876 in the unique Victorian Second Empire style, served local children until 1936. Its restored classrooms now contain exhibits on pioneer education, local history and mining. S ubstantial d iscounts on tickets for museums and other attractions are available to those who purchase them in advance at the Virginia City Visitor Center on C Street.

Streets of town

A spin around town with Virginia City Trolley Tours is the best way to start an exploration of the town today. Although small mining operations persist, the Virginia City economy today is almost entirely based upon tourism, as it has been since the 1950s. Driving a 2t/z-mile loop, Bellesi or another guide points out landmarks, tells stories and otherwise keeps patrons engaged until they're ready to set out exploring on foot. He Museums points to the arena where the Volunteer fi r ef i g hters International Camel Races are played an important role in held in September, explains early Virginia City. A cross that justice is not blind in Stothe street from the Washoe rey County (the courthouse Club, the red-brick Comstock statue of the Lady of Justice Firemen's Museum recalls not has no blindfold), and indionly the Great Fire of 1875, cates the terminus of the V8tT but also the w o rkingman's Railroad near th e s ummer f avorite madam, Julie B u stagecoach depot. lette. The proverbial "hooker Continued next page S.C.) Guided ghost tours of Virginia City begin here at the town's oldest saloon or at the Silver Queen Hotel, down the block. The latter is named for a 15-foot-tall painting of a woman in formal dress, embedded with 3,261 silver dollars — one for every foot of the shaft of the Combination Mine — minted in Carson City in the 1870s, along with 28 gold pieces that make up her belt.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson

The Red Dog Saloon, where singer Janis Joplin met Big Brother and the Holding Company in1968, is prominent in this south-facing view down C Street, also known as Nevada State Highway 341. The entire community of Virginia City is a national historic landmark district.

Expenses Gas, Bend to Virginia City (round-trip), 864 miles © $3.50/gallon:$120.96 Lunch en route, eachway: $20 3 nights (with breakfast), B

Street House:$359.70 Dinner, Red Dog Saloon:$21.29

dia a few blocks away. Within this store, however, I found mainly warehouse-size quantities of sweets and sodas, as well as a rear area offering reproduction posters from the '60s and '70s.

Museum admissions:$19.75 Lunch, Red's:$10.13 Dinner, The Cider Factory:

$31.85 Lunch, The Palace:$12.71 Dinner, Cafe del Rio:$20.16 Total:$616.55

Ifyou go INFORMATION •NevadaCommissionon

palacerestaurant1875.com. Breakfast and lunch every day.

Tourism. 401 N. Carson St., Carson City; 775-687-4322, 800-638-2328, www.travel

Budget • Red Dog Saloon. 76 N. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-

nevada.com • Virginia City Tourism

Commission. 86 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-7500, 800-718-7587, www.visit

virginiacitynv.com LODGING • B Street House Bed 8 Breakfast. 58 N. B St., Virginia City; 775-847-7231, www.bs treethouse.com. Rates from

$109

7474, www.reddogvc.com. Lunch and dinner every day. Moderate • Red's Candies 8 Sandwich Parlor. 68 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-0404, www

.redscandies.com. Lunch every day. Budget ATTRACTIONS • Comstock Firemen's Museum. 117 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-0717, www

• Silverland lnn and Suites. 100 N. E St., Virginia City; 775-847-4484, 888-859-4119,

.comstockfiremuseum.com

from $89

school.org • Mackay Mansion. 291 S. D

• Historic Fourth Ward School. 537 S. C St., Virginia City; 775www.silverlandusa.com. Rates 847-0975, www.fourthward • Silver Queen Hotel. 28 N. C St., Virginia City; 775-8470440, www.silverqueenhotel

.net. Rates from $50 • Sugarloaf Mountain Motel. 430 S. C St., Virginia City; 775847-0551, www.sugarloaf

mountain-motel.com. Rates from $69 DINING

St., Virginia City; 775-847-

0373, www.mackaymansion .com • Nevada State Railroad Museum. 2180 S. Carson St., Carson City; 775-687-6953;

www.museums.nevadaculture .Ol'g

• Ponderosa Saloon and Mine

Tour. 106 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-7210. www.cafedelriovc.com. Lunch • Twain Museum at the and dinner Friday to Sunday. Territorial Enterprise. 53 S. Moderate C St., Virginia City; 775-8470525. • The Cider Factory. 420 S. B • Virginia & Truckee Railroad. St., Virginia City; 775-8470627, www.edithpalmers.coml 370 S. F St., Virginia City; 775restaurant.html. Dinner only, 847-0380, www.virginia • Cafe del Rio. 394 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-5151,

Thursday to Sunday.Moderate • The Palace Restaurant. 54 S. C St., Virginia City; 775-847-4441, www.

truckee.com. • The Way It Was Museum. 113 N. C St., Virginia City; 775847-0766.

From previous page

United States and, old story, met and married the love of his life. That was nine years ago. Now he fashions fine hats from rabbit and beaver felt, and he loves his work almost as much as he does his family. I grabbed a hearty sandwich at Red's Candy 8 Sandshops and people, especially wich Parlor, w here c andy in the four central blocks of C makers were hard at work on Street (Nevada State Highway peanut brittle. When I crossed 341). the street, a young Kashmiri I was a bit surprised when woman offered me a piece of the Western hatmaker in the candy outside Virginia City Pioneer E m porium b e g an Mercantile. Suha Ahmad inspeaking with me in a s oft vited me inside and said she French accent. Pascal Babou- and her husband, Tariq, own lin told me that he had come Kashmir American Enterprisfrom Europe to study in the es, offering imports from InWalking the streets of Virginia City r e quires careful footwork. Most sidewalks are wooden boardwalks, quaint but uneven and potentially hazardous. Still, they lead to blocks of fascinating buildings filled w it h i n t eresting

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An antique linotype machine, delivered to the Territorial Enterprise newspaper in 1863, once set the words of young writer Samuel Clemens, aka Mark Twain, in hot lead. Twain worked here for 20 months in 1862-64, adopting his pseudonym and establishing his early reputation.

rian Douglas McDonald, "His stories told of blatantly false massacres,impossible scientific discoveries, and highly inflated mining strikes. His technique of either coloring true stories to m ake t h em sound more exciting, or fabSaloon culture ricating news events out of The po s t er s i nc l u ded whole cloth when times were memories of Big Brother and a little slow, is a Comstock trathe Holding Company. Big dition which has endured for Brother was the house band more than a century." at Virginia City's Red Dog It was in Virginia City that Saloon in the mid-'60s when C lemens began u sing t h e a throaty Texas blues singer name by which he is known named Janis Joplin dropped today around the world: Mark in. When they reassembled Twain. Although he remained in San Francisco in 1968, they at the Enterprise for only 20 became one ofthe era's semi- months — he left in May 1864 — his time in Nevada was the nal psychedelic bands. Indeed, saloons are part of launching pad f ro m w h i ch the lore and legend of Virginia he grew tofame as a humorCity, and the Red Dog — still ist and storyteller. He later featuring bands like the Fill- recounted his Virginia City more Zone, a local Grateful sojourn in the book "RoughDead cover group — is just one ing It." of them. Another favorite is A highlight of Twain's stay the Delta Saloon and Casino, in Virginia City was the dewhich displays the infamous livery of modern typesetting "Suicide Table" where more machinery to the newspaper than one gambler turned a in 1863. Visitors to the town gun on himself after suffering can still find that linotype maheavy losses playing faro. chine in the basement of the I n th e B u cket o f B l o od Mark Twain Museum, along Saloon, town docent Mark with other antique printing Pavelek, dressed as a briga- equipment and a corner toidier general of the late 1850s, let with the notation, "Mark offered me a shot of rye whis- Twain Sat Here." ky. "It's what we drink here," s aid Pavelek, w h o w o r k s weekdays as a machinist for the Pape Group in Reno. But historical reenactments have been his passion for many years, he said — especially since he took a bride, who introduced herself as "Honey." She was a tourist from Southern California when they met at the Bucket. Pavelek excused himself for another two-step around the dance floor with Honey. After all, David John and the Comstock Cowboys had the crowd, a mix of locals and tourists, in a foot-stomping frenzy. The Cowboys play weekend aft ernoons year-round at t h e Bucket, whose name — again, according t o l o c a l l e gend — came aftera bar employee mopped the floor following a brawl between miners disputing a claim.

Honey and Mark Pavelek, clad in the fashions of the mid-19th century, work as docents for the Virginia City Tourist Commission, greeting visitors in period costume. They met years ago when Mark Pavelek, attired as a brigadier general, requested a dance of Honey, then a tourist. T he museum is d ow n a narrow set ofstairs beneath Sandies General Store. And the man who'll point the way, once he finishes telling you another story, is none other than Sweetwater John Bouie. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com.

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loser, letting West take the ace but setting up winners in dummy. If West l eads the j a c k o f t r u m p s n e x t , d eclarer w i ns, t a kes th e a c e o f diamonds, ruffs a diamond. comes to the ace of clubs and ruffs a diamond. He can then discard his remaining l osers on t h e h earts, losing t w o trumps and a heart. South dealer N-S vulnerable

sighed. Louie told me he had been at a department store with his youngest daughter, standing in line to see Santa Claus. The little boy in front of them h ad received a c andy c ane f r o m Santa. " What do y o u s ay?" th e b o y ' s mother urged. "You know what the ki d said?" Louie told me. "'Charge it.'" Giving Christmas gifts is a lovely gesture, but while some gifts can be treasured, others must be exchanged. In today's deal, West led the queen of trumps against f ou r s p ades, and South took the ace and led a heart.

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If you are willing to travel, you can ski all year long, be it at Vail Mountain in Colorado or Treble Cone in New Z ealand. And w it h a l i t t l e p lanning, you can do it f or less than you might t h ink. Here are deals on some ski destinations. Wherever you want to go, a quick Web search can make lift tickets more affordable. L iftopia.com bills i t self a s the largest online and mobile platform for sk i l i f t t i ckets (and some other related costs like ski rentals and lessons). The site offers deals at nearly 250 ski areas including Aspen/Snowmass in Colorado, Whistler Blackcomb in British Columbia and Park City, Utah, as well as at mountains in international destinations like Chile, Austria, France, S witzerland, R u s si a an d Canada.

British Columbia The Whistler Blackcomb website lists deals on hotels, lift tickets and lessons. Under the "plan your trip" tab you'll find package deals, like that at the Summit Lodge and Spa in Whistler Village North, a 10-minute walk to the lifts. For midweek getaways January through M arch, suites are $159. Another recent deal on WhistlerBlackcomb.com: The Hilton Whistler Resort and Spa, a five-minute walk from the l i fts, offered discounts of 18 to 30 percent on select dates for nonrefundable rooms. The website also lists "discover Whistler days," when you can get 30 percent

New York Times News Service file photo

Skiers head out on a run at Killington Ski Resort in Killington, Vt. shadow of the Andes, is off ering a uski-in-summer" deal on its all-inclusive ski weeks, which include accommodations, lift tickets for up to eight days, transfers from S antiago International A i r port, four meals a day in the Hotel Portillo dining r o om and access toresort amenities like daily yoga classes and hot tubs overlooking the lake. (During special theme weeks, like Wine Week from Aug. 3 to 10, programs like wine tastings are no extra

one-night's lodging and a

charge.)

At Stevens Pass, u4-day powder packs" are on sale through Dec. 24. That's $159 for any four days of skiing or snowboarding for on e person, any day of the w i nter season. The pack i n cludes direct-to-lift access (no need to stop at the ticket window). There is also a "pay as you

two-day lift ticket. Packages must be booked at least one day before arrival and are available through April 14: 800-621-6867. The "bring a f r i end, ski f ree" p r omotion w i l l en able you to receive a free lift ticket if you bring a first-time skier 18 and older who buys a "learn to ski & ride" package. Reservations required: 800923-9444, Killington.com.

Washington

There are three hotels on the property. Prices for Saturday-to-Saturday ski weeks start at $1,790 a person at Hotel Portillo; $1,190 at Octagon Lodge; and $800 at the uhostel-style" Inca Lodge. Book by Feb. 28for travel from June 22 to Oct. 5: 800-829-5325 or SkiPortillo.com.

go" program called PNW Ad-

vantage. For $10, those who sign up receive up to $10 off The town o f K i l l i ngton's weekend ticket p r ices and off group ski lessons (simply uski & stay" package enables $15 off weekday ticket prices selectyour lesson date as one children age 6 and younger (the discount is applied based of the "Whistler days" and to ski free each day when ac- on age category and session the savings w il l a u tomati- companied by an adult. Also, time). cally be calculated into your with the purchase of an adult A nd, i f y o u v i s i t t h r e e booking). But some deals, ac- five-day or longer lift ticket, t imes, th e f o u rt h v i si t i s cording to the site, are simply one child (age 7 to 12) will free. The PNW A d vantage too hot for the Web; call 888- receive a complimentary lift program is free for Stevens 403-4727 for details. ticket for the same dates and Renewal pass holders, REI number of days as the adult members, other a rea p a ss Chile lift ticket (there are blackout holders and members of the The Portillo resort, on the dates). The uski & stay" pack- military. Passes available at Lake of the Incas and in the age requires a minimum of Stevenspass.com.

Vermont

Opening lead — 4 Q (C) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD

I

Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis "LESS IS MORE" By GARETH BAIN

17 Honkers 59 No trouble at all 84 Febrero 2 4 Sicilian high 6 0 Farming prefix preceder point 62 Comprehensive, 89 Mao -tung 26 Ballad's end? gradewise 90 Surg. branch 27 Spork, for one 63 "Shall we?" 91 Exposes 29 Reputed Dead reply 94 Makes a call S ea Scrolls 64 Polite reply 95 Orchestra t ranscrfbers 6 9RSA ruling section 33 Concert receipts party 96 Foeof 34 Ryder Cupteam 70 Showy bloom Saruman, in girl!" Tolkfen 36 Imitates Daffy 71 3 9 Arafais org. 7 2'Witat a Piece 98 Controversial u until 2004 of Work Is Man high school 40 Breaks ground musical health lesson 41 Assign stars to 73 Fulfill an urgent 102 Makeshappy 43 Annoyance desire 104 Throaty sound 45 Bird that 75 Explorer 105 Spaceagetoon migrates from Tasman dog t he Arctic to 7 6Nevada casino 106 Corner pieces Antarctica city 107 First family 46 Sci-fi people 77 Cong. member before the 47 Reader: 78 Rickey Wilsons eclectic Henderson, 108 Magic,on magazine notably scoreboards 48 Facts and 79 Ambulance 109 Saharan region figures bandage Ito Beld power 5 0 Baker's verb 8 0 1952 Olympics 111 Cheerleaders' 32 Sleeping 125 Sargasso principle 52 Noir hero city repertoire watchman,say? swimmer 15 British Invasion 56 City Nwof 81 Oboe It 4 In : truly 35 "Dead parrot" 126 Germansunrise genre named Santa Barbara, component 117 Group decisionsketch actor direction for Liverpool's to locals 83 Like tonguemaking 58 " Kitchen": 37 London's 127 Small bills river against-roof-ofchallenge Modern 128 Beethoven's 16 Mexican Gordon Ramsay the-mouth 118 Inhigh spirits 38 Secret supply nine: Abbr. change show consonants 119 uLet me think ..." 39 Roman 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 g 10 11 1 2 13 14 15 I 6 17 naturalist 40 Letters for a 19 20 22 British princess 18 42 Tennis legend 44 Bro who cracks 23 24 25 27 insensitive jokes? 28 29 30 49 Clumsy types 51 Oncle's mate 32 35 36 53 "Telephone Line" gp. 37 38 39 54 Vatican masterpiece 40 41 42 43 45 46 47 48 55 Cute cases 57 Grasp 58 White hat, in 50 5t 52 53 54 oaters 60 Skewed 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 Chores done altruistically? 62 64 65 65 Oolong or souchong 66 Jam cause, 66 67 68 69 70 maybe 67 Subway 71 7 2 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 8 0 81 opposites 68 Like muchlore 82 85 87 71 "That's refreshing!" 88 89 90 gt 92 74 Cruelschool assistant? 94 95 96 97 98 99 82 Capital affected 93 bytyphoons 97 Latin trio word I29 First name in 99 Psalm 23 comics villains comforter 130 QIrs coups 100 "Under the ACROSS 1 PCcore Redwoods" DOWN 4 NYC airport author I Like fresh 7 Shia holy man 101 AMD rival lettuce 11 Short 103 Kitten's 2 Patchy horse 15 Driver's plaything 3 Nottrue economymeas. 105 playground 4 Sissy's Oscar18 T IR TIR winning role retort 19 Its "Concise" 107 pixie whose 5 Least violent version has dust lacks 6 Love more than 1,700 7 Putaway potency? Pgs. 112 Cub with 8 Egyptian 20 Orkan sfgn-off recol'ds spotted cat half 113 Necklace gem 9 Army unit 21 Sailing, say 115 One-legged 10 Muslim 22 Uncommonsize ballet pose theologfans 23 Nine-circles 116 Stairway to 11 Examined, as a literary locale heaven? joint 25 Coward's path? 120 Is connected 12 1979 28 Oregon's 121 Old MGM rival Afghanistan Douglas fir, e.g. 122 Meat invader: Abbr. 30 Uncertain 123 Putahandleon Ia Usecolor-coded 31 General 124 Vaguetime cans, say chicken frame indicator I4 Lao Tzu

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY

:a earo rea ex eca ions TV SPOTLIGHT

one season on ABC. It was a delicious one-plot conceit that now wants to keep going and has moved deep into studied campiness.

By Alessandra Stanley New York Times News Service

The lure of the unexpected drew mass television audiences to the London Olympics and the presidential debates. But what keepsviewers returning to regular shows week after week (or hour after hour on an iPad) is a more delicate blend of familiarity and surprise. It's a balance that is easily upset by overblown expectations. And even some of the best shows of the year battled the weight of excessive appreciation:

'Homeland' The second season of this Showtime series was gripping even though it faced the double burden of stretching a tripleagent story line beyond plausibility and of satisfying a vociferousfan base scrutinizing every pivot and pregnant pause. The narrativewas far-fetched (almost to the point of parody) and less powerful than Season I's, but like its heroine, Carrie Mathison (Claire Danes), "Homeland" prevailed, if only because it didn't fall apart under all the pressure. 'Girls' The first season on HBO was so smart and so bracing about the downward mobility of Generation Y that it managed to live up to all the advance hyperbole. If Lena Dunham pulls off the second, she

'How I Met Your Mother' After morethan seven seasons of this CBS sitcom it's finally time to meet the mystery wife and move on. There ar e o t her s h ows, m ostly new ones, that a r e more fun but so underappreciated they are in danger of

disappearing. HBO viaThe Associated Press

HBO's "Girls," starring show creator Lena Dunham, managed to live up to the huge amount of advance praise. will actually earn the title she self-mockingly awarded herself: "a voice of a generation."

'Modern Family' It's still enjoyable, but this ABC comedy passed its prime when it had to live up to the designation of family favorite by two presidential candidates, Barack Obama and Mitt Romney. "The New Normal" on NBC is now a naughtier, more updated refraction of the modern American family. There was another naughty family, but one that deserves to be stricken from the schedule.

'Here Comes HoneyBooBoo' This reality freak show on TLC about a child pageant contestant has become a latenight comedy punch line and

'The Mindy Project' In all t h e m a i n s i tcoms about smart, s e lf-doubting single women searching for everybody's t r ash-television love Mindy Kaling stands out reference point; it's the low- as a doctor who is if anything culture bookend to " Break- overconfident about her sex ing Bad" and, like that show, appeal, perhaps a little delusuffered from too much of the sionally, and, without being kind of excessive fuss that is the least bit "adorkable," finds really more about affectation a boyfriend. Kaling is very than affection. funny, and so is her Fox show, T here are a l o t o f g o o d even if it hasn't yet found its shows that should have quit audience. when they were ahead, most 'Ben and Kate' notably:

Ben (Nat Faxon), the goofy 'The Good Wife' This excellent CBS drama became overly bogged down in the uninteresting subplot of Kalinda (Archie Panjabi) and her slimy estranged husband — basicallyturning"The Good Wife" into "The Bad Wife."

'Revenge' It went on too long after just

brother, is not the high point of this Fox show, but he doesn't get in the way of Kate (Dakota

Johnson) and, perhaps more important, her sidekick, B.J.

(Lucy Punch), who has an "Ab Fab" contempt for Kate's adorable child, whom she treats as a tedious, slow-witted adult. It has turned into a more appealing show than expected but re-

ecLjrit uar ets itte res ect

mains pretty much invisible. 'Law & Order: SVU' T his l o ng-running D i c k Wolf show finally exhausted all it s t e dious over-the-top internal melodramas, including the departure of E l liot (Christopher Meloni) and the h igh-level c onspiracy t h a t among other things, put Captain Cragen (Dann Florek) in jail for the murder of a prostitute. Without those and with new appealingly low-key cast members, "SVU" (NBC) has returned to its early rippedfrom-the-headlinesprocedural roots. And then there were unscripted moments that outshone even the best-written dialogue on HBO or Showtime.

ties in Mason that you do. Please understand that they may feel they are trying to look out for your best interests after what has to be a traumatic disappointment — the long,

counselor. Together, we agreed to for three years and am now going always be in our home on Christthrough a divorce. I have started a mas Day.Iam happy tohave my innew relationship, and, for the first laws over, but not bothered if they time, I know what being in love choose not to come. feels like. depressing slog through your diMy husband talked to his mother, " Mason" is a r e vorce.Ifyour friends and everything was worked out last markable man with p ersist i n ma k i n g year. However, when I told him she many great q u alicomments to Mason was starting up again, he got mad at • EAR ties. However, when about his j ob, y ou ME! It makes me sad that he is more we go to my friends' should ask them to worried about pacifying his mother parties, they o ften please stop because than making memories with me. make com m e nts t hey a r e ma k i n g I want to fix dinner and do speand belittle him because he didn't BOTH of you uncomfortable. cial things in my home because I didn't have that when I was a child. graduate from college. Mason is However, I would be remiss if I a security guard. It doesn't bother didn't caution you: After someone Am I so terrible to want that? She me, but I feel bad when people ask has experienced a divorce, it is not had her time. Now I want MY time. him why he didn't become a police unusual to experience a rush of — Wants My Turn officer "instead." adrenaline — a kind of "high" in North Carolina My friends are all profession- during the next relationship. While Dear Wants Your Turn:Your husals who married other profession- it seems idyllic, the problem is that band got mad at you because he als. They don't realize that they it usually doesn't last, which is why has been on the receiving end of can sometimes be snobs. I don't rebound relationships often don't heavy pressure from his mother. know how to approach this subject work out. This is not to imply that While I sympathize with your without getting into an awkward there is anything wrong with Ma- desire to establish traditions of confrontation. son, only that you would be wise to your own, you will encounter less I love him andwant this to work. take your time before rushing into resistance and resentment if you Why do I let other people's com- another marriage. do it gradually. A way to do that ments affect me? And how can I Dear Abby:I want to be at home would be to alternate Christmas approach them about this matter'? on Christmas! Am I so bad? Every holidays between your home and — Unhappy fn New York year, my mother-in-law pushes us your in-laws' — a suggestion I hope Dear Unhappy:You may be af- to be at her house on Christmas. you will take to heart. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com fected because your friends are My husband and I have even disunable to see the wonderful quali- cussed this issue with a marriage or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

ABBYQ

-

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, DEC. 16, 2012:This yearyouseem

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE

much more willing to slow down and just By Jacqueline Bigar chat with friends. You recognize that there is more to life than work — it is the people in your life that make a difference. Your worse the issue could get. Be smart, and popularity soars. just let it go. Tonight: Work on Christmas Stars showthe kind If you are single, details. of dayynu'll have yo u will find that 21-July 22) ** * * * D ynamic you have too many CANCER (June ** * * A partner is demanding, butyou ** * * P ositive ch o ices, if that's ** * A verage eve n possible. By like how he or she is extremely attentive. Be willing to give back. You mightfeel as ** So-so next year at this if your creativity is falling flat. Just avoid * Difficult time, someone doing any decorating today; instead, send quite spectacular out cards and wrap gifts. Tonight: Follow could enter your life. If you are attached, a loved one's lead. you will want to socialize more often. Your sweetie might have to adjust to this LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * O t hers do not intend to be change. AQUARIUShas some unusual yet controlling; they simply are working fun ideas. through their issues. You cannot change ARIES (March21-April19) their direction. Just be receptive to their ** * * A n innate sense of tension that causes you to distance yourself from others conversations. A family member could be dragging you down. Tonight: Go with marks the beginning of the day.Try not to someone else's wishes. read into others' behavior. Discussions VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) might help lighten up the moment. Don't worry so much. Tonight: Where people are. ** * * Y ou enjoy yourself a lot more than in the recent past. When you hang TAURUS (April 20-May20) out with your friends or family, the ** * * You might want to take charge of a situation. Most likely, you will do just togetherness puts a spring in your step. Evaluate whatyou need to getdone.The that. Your sense of humor helps you avoid holiday excitement is all around you. being taken aback by someone's cranky Tonight: Make a favorite meal. mood. Just assume that this person LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) is having a Scrooge moment. Tonight: ** * * You might be a bit too Follow a friend's lead. sentimental for others, as you happily GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You want to get past a problem. hang sprigs of mistletoe here and there. Ultimately, you could feel a little deprived The best way is to detach and understand by a perceived lack of attention. Create a what is happening with the other party. scenario that they can't resist. Tonight: Avoid holding a grudge, if possible. The Don't worry about Monday. more attention you give a situation, the

** Your playfulness seems to have gone out the back door. You don't feel up to snuff or in the holiday spirit. Your imagination delights a loved one, if you choose to share more of your thoughts. Tonight: Choose a stressbuster.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * * R eturning calls, making plans and completing necessary chores could takeyouthewhole day.Squeeze insom e fun if you can. Why not? Eliminate any excusesyou mighthave.Remember,this isyour Sunday, too. Tonight: Consider buying yourself a gift.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * You could be a little too excessive with your spending right now. Come tomorrow, you could be shaking your head thinking about today. A friend seems very serious and not particularly willing to open up. Do not make this situation any heavier than it already is. Tonight: Order in.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18) ** * * Y our openness charms many people. As a result, your social calendar could become very full. Someone you look up to might express some disapproval. For now, let this person's commentswash overyou.Tonight: Whatever tickles your fancy.

PISCES (Feh.19-March20) ** * Someone convinces you, without any difficulty, that you need abreak. Take off or vanish. You will want some personal time to recharge your battery. You can'talways be doing for others. Calls to someone at a distance might not be returned quickly. Tonight: Dote on yourself. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. en H gl, "The Bachelorette: AshleyandJ.P.'s Wedding" — On the whole, the track records of "The Bachelor" and "The Bachelorette" haven't been great in terms of relationships that actually have lasted, but here's a case that evidently has. Ashley Hebert — the 2010 "Bachelorette" — is slated to walk down the aisle with the man she chose on the series, J.P. Rosenbaum. 9 p.m. en USA,"Royal Pains" — Wedding bells are ringing along with the Christmas bells in the feature-length new episode "Off-Season Greetings." As Paige and Evan's (Brooke D'Orsay, Paulo Costanzo) wedding day approaches, Evanand Hank (Mark Feuerstein) head to LasVegasfor the bachelor party, while Paige and Divya (Reshma Shetiy) go out of town for a bachelorette getaway but also wind up in Vegas. Back in the Hamptons,a snowstorm threatens to scuttle the wedding plans.

The presidential election Normally epic on-air meltdowns happen o n r e a l ity shows or during an Oscar acceptancespeech,but this year the most memorable live moments were prompted by the presidential campaign. The best came on election night on Fox News, when the channel's Republican expert Karl Rove had a tantrum, rejecting his network's own f igures, and sulkily refused to accept that despite all his predictions, and "super PAC" spending, the winner was Barack Obama. As Gov. Rick Perry of Texas put it so eloquently during one of the Republican debates,

9 p.m. enSHO,"Dexter" — The series' seventh seasonhas had its expected share oftwists and turns, andthey come to aheadintheseason finale, "Surprise, Mother ...!" There's bound to beyet another big leap, since LaGuerta (Lauren Velez) is on the cusp of discovering Dexter's (Michael C.Hall) lethal secret life. If that happens, it also will have amajor impact on Debra's (Jennifer Carpenter) future, since she's now soawareof Dexter's extracurricular activities.

"Oops."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional feefor 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby:I have been separated

5:20 p.m. en H C3, "ffFL Feetdall" —Super Bowl XLVII preview, anyone?Twoteams in complete command in their respective divisions clash tonight in Foxboro, Mass., where Tom Brady and the NewEngland Patriots defend home turf from Alex Smith and the SanFrancisco 49ers. The Pats appear to have no challengers in the AFC East, leading the pack by four games as of Week13. The Niners, meantime, appear to be headedto another NFCWest title in a walk.

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10 p.m. en SHO,"Homeland" — One of the most praised series currently on television, the Emmyhonored drama closes Season 2 with "The Choice." That subtitle refers largely — but not only — to Carrie (Claire Danes), one of several people with a major decision to make. Probably not surprisingly, Brody (Damian Lewis) is in a similar situation, and his choice also involves his family pivotally. Saul (Mandy Patinkin) also must choose what he'll do in regard to a secret assignment.

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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)Noon, 3:30, 7 • SKYFALL(UPSTAIRS —PG-13) 1,4, 7:10 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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Scoreboard, D2 Prep sports, D4, D5 College basketball, D3 Golf, D5 College football, D3 NBA, D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP VOLLEYBALL

Summit's Hayes leads IMC awards Summit senior Laney

Hayes has beennamed the 2012 Intermountain Hybrid volleyball

player of the yearand Ridgeview's Debi Dewey

received the league's coach of the yearaward. The 6-foot-1 Hayes led the Storm to a runner-up finish in the IMC Hybrid this season behind Crook County and a fourth-place effort at the Class 5A state tour-

nament. Deweyguided the Ravens to a 12-11 overall record this fall, the first year of the program, and a spot in the Class 4A state playoffs.

NATIONAL FINALS RODEO

,cinglCI'

oea arre raeer a S aes av e ra ei e

;& e,

• Culver's Bobby Mote finishesthird in barebackworld standings r

From staff and wire reports LAS VEGAS — Terrebonne's Brenda Mays won her first average title in barrel racing at the National Finals Rodeo on Saturday night at Thomas 8 Mack Center. Mays picked up the average victory — the best performance acrossall 10 go-rounds in a discipline — despite finishing in the money just

twice at this NFR. Mays finished with a time of 141.79 seconds over 10 runs and was the only one out of the 15 competitors at the NFR who did not knock over a barrel and incur a five-second penalty. Mays earned $46,821 as the average

champion. See NFR/D4

'I2

Bob Click/ For The Bulletin

Terrebonne's Brenda Mays and her horse, Jethro, compete in barrel racing at the National Finals Rodeo in Las Vegas on Saturday night. Mays won the NFR's average title.

PREP WRESTLING

Joining Hayeson

NFL

the all-IMC Hybrid first

team are CrookCounty's

Alians a standout coach as Colts' stand-in

Makayla Lindburg and Hannah Troutman, Bend High's Molly Maloney, Mountain View's Jill Roshak and Summit

teammate DaniTaylor. Ridgeview's Katie Nurge

was selected as the league's libero of the

year. For the rest of the 2012 all-IMC Hybrid vol-

leyball teams, seePrep Scoreboard onDS. — t3ulletin staff report

By Sam Farmer

COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Los Angeles Times

Seven schools leaving Big East The seven Big East schools that don't play

major college football are separating from the

conference manyof them founded sothey can build a leaguefocused on basketball. The presidents of the seven schools madethe announcement Saturday, two daysafter their

Photos by Joe Kline i The Bulletin

Crook County's Trayton Libolt slams Mountain View's J.T. Ayers to the mat during the113-pound final in the Adrian Irwin Memorial Tournament on Saturday at Ridgeview High School in Redmond. Libolt won the match.

intentions were first

reported. "Earlier today we voted unanimously to

pursue anorderly evolution to a foundation of basketball schools that honors the history

and tradition on which the Big East was established," a statement said. "Under the context

of conference realignment, we believe pursuing a newbasketball framework that builds on this tradition of excel-

lence andcompetition is

roo Oun omina es rian rwin ournamen

you guys go? Did you have

• Cowboy wrestlers take home six titles at

Redmond's Chance Lindquist, top, tries to get position on the back of Pendleton's Dylan Holcomb during the145pound final on Saturday. Lindquist took second in the division.

the two-dayCentral Oregonevent, while Redmondplacessecondwithtwochamps

the best way forward."

The sevenschools venturing out on their own are: Georgetown, St. John's, Villanova, De-

Paul, Marquette, Seton Hall and Providence. "The institutions that

have beencommitted to m en's basketballhave made a decision that

they are going to continue to stay committed to men's basketball,"

Marquette coachBuzz Williams said.

Georgetown, St. John's, Seton Hall and Providence helped form the Big East,

which started playing basketball in1979. Villanova joined in1980, and

Bulletin staff report REDMOND — Crook County crowned six champions Saturday during the final day of the Adrian Irwin Memorial Tournament at Ridgeview High en route to running off with the event's team title. The Cowboys totaled 426 points at the two-day tourney, easily besting runner-up

Redmond (306 points) and third-place Cascade (246'/2). Mountain View, which was the tournament host, finished fourth with 207 points. "We did some good things and we're getting better," Crook County coach Jake Huffman said. "It's all a pro-

LOS ANGELES — What might have been a tale of woe for the Indianapolis Colts now reads like a Hollywood story. The franchise, among the N FL's most successful over the past decade, was coming off a 2-14 season and had parted ways with future Hall of Fame quarterback Peyton M anning. After Ar i a n s his team started 1-2, first-year Coach Chuck Pagano learned during the bye week that he had a treatable form of leukemia and handed the coaching reins to Bruce Arians, his offensive coordinator. Arians, 60, who five years ago successfully battled prostate cancer, will never forget the call from Pagano during the team's week off. "He had missed Thursday in the office, so I said, 'Where'd

cess as you work toward that final goal of how you want to

finish (the season)." Freshmen Brent Bannon

(106 pounds) and Hayden Bates (132), sophomores Trayton Libolt (113) and Collbran Meeker (138), and seniors Dean Smith (170) and Gunner Crawford (195) all won brackets for the Cowboys. Bannon knocked off teammate and fellow freshman Trey Shores in the 106-pound final, and Bates was named the tournament's outstanding wrestler. Dawson Barber added a second-place finish for Crook County at 152 pounds. See Wrestling /D5

C

a good time'?' " Arians said. "And he said, 'Well, I went to the doctor.' I said, 'Yeah, how'd that go?' He said, 'I'm still in the hospital. I've got leukemia.' I was like, 'What do you mean, you've got leukemia'?' "Floored me, just floored me." Then, Pagano delivered the second piece of news: Arians would be taking over as coach. By every indication, the Colts were in a downward spiral. The forecast called for nuclear winter. "He called me as soon as he got off the phone with Chuck," saidJake Arians ofhisfather, who is his best friend and was the best man at his wedding. "As soon as the bluntness and the shock of that wore off, it was, 'I'll be there tomorrow.' My wife said, 'Get out of here. You've got to go up there.' " See Colts/D6

Marquette and DePaul in 2005. The Big East

began playing football

COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL

in 1991. The basketball

schools gave nodetails about their plans, such

Oregon loses to Texasin national championship

as when theywant to depart and whether they will attempt to keep the

Big East name. The latest hit to the Big East leaves

Connecticut, also a founding member,

Cincinnati, Templeand South Florida — the four current members with

FBS football programs — as the only schools currently in the Big East that are scheduled to be there beyond the 2013-

14 school year. — The Associated Press

Garry JonesiTheAssociated Press

Oregon senior Katherine Fischer (12) tries to spike through the block by Texas defenders during the NCAA championship match in Louisville, Ky., on Saturday.

From wire reports LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Oregon's best volleyball season in school history ended just one win short of a national title. Third-seeded Texas swept fifthseeded Oregon 25-11, 26-24, 25-19 Saturday night in the NCAA tournament championship match, the Ducks' first title game appearance. "Texas played very well," Oregon head coach Jim Moore said. "They blocked great, and passed great. We knew that if we were going to be successful we had to serve tough.

Kudos to Texas for their passing — they stayed in system — but we didn'tapply pressure like we needed to either." Liz Brenner and Katherine Fischer each had 13 kills for Oregon (305). Bailey Webster had 14 kills and Haley Eckerman added 12 as Texas won its first NCAA title since 1988. Texas (29-4) has been a recent regular at volleyball's Final Four, making its fourth appearance in five years and playing in its first title game since 2009. The Longhorns ended up making

quick work of the Ducks by dominating the net, outblocking Oregon 15-1. Texas also outhit the Ducks .438-.202. Texas beat Oregon for the third time in four meetings. Oregon hadhoped touse up-tempo offense and solid defense to put Texas in a quick hole and not allow the Longhorns' dominant hitting game to get going. That was asking a lot considering Texas led the nation in hitting percentage (.322) coming into the match. See Volleyball /D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

COREBOARD ON DECK Monday Boys basketball: CentralChristianat Mitchell, 5:30

p.m.

Girls basketball: Central Christian at Mitchell, 4 p.m.

Tuesday Boys basketball: Madrasat Bend,7 p.mc Burns at Ridgeview,7 p.m.; CrookCounty atTheDales Wahtonka, 6 p.m.; Central Christianat C.S. Lewis Academy, 6 p.m.; Summit (JV) atTrinity Lutheran, 6p.m4SistersatGladstone,7p.m. Girls basketball: Bend at Madras,7p m.;Ridgeview at Burns, 7 p.mzCrookCounty atLaSalle, 7p.m.; Central Christian at C.S.Lewis Academy, 4:30 p.mJ Mazam aat Summit, 7p m. Wrestling: SummiJV t at Sisters, 6 p.m.

Wednesday

Wrestling: GichnstatMadrasNovice, 5p.m.

Thursday Boys basketball: Madrasvs. New port at Seaside HolidayClassic, 1:30p.m.; LaPinevs. Estacadaat Seaside HolidayClassic, 5:15p.m.;Culver vs. Lost River atKlamathKlashin Klamath Fags, 8 p.m.; CrookCountyat MountainView,7 p.m. Girls basketball: Madras vs. Newport Seaside HolidayCiassic,noon;LaPinevs.EstacadaatSeaside HolidayClassic, 3:30p.m.; Culver vs. LostRiver at Klamath Klashin Klamath Falls, 6:30p.m.; The DagesWahtonkaat Sisters, 5:15 p.m.; Crook CountyatMountainView, 5:15p.m. Wrestling: LaPineat Bend, 7 p.m.; Mountain View at Ridgeview, 6 p.mzSummit at Crook County,7

p.m.

Swimming: Redmond,Ridgeview,MountainView, Sisters inRedmond,4 p.m.

Friday Boysbasketball:Ridgewew atBend,7p.mzCrook Countyat MountainView,7p.mc Madras, LaPine at SeasideTournam ent, TBD;Central Christian at Echo, 730 p.m; Summitat Redmond, 7 p.m.; Culver atKlamathKlashinKlamath Fals, TBD Girls basketball: Bend at Ridgeview, 7 p.m.; Madras,LaPineatSeasideToumament, TBD;Central Christran at Echo,6 p.m.; RedmondatSummit, 7 p.m.; Culverat KlamathKlashin Klamath Falls, TBD Wrestling: Crook County at Weisbrodt Invite in Lebanon,noon;Culver atRoseburg, TBD Swimming: Madras at Rainier Invitational in St. Helens,TBA Saturday Boys basketball: Madras,LaPineat SeasideTournament,TBD;Culver at KlamathKlashin Klamath

Falls, TBD Girls basketball: Madras,LaPineat SeasideTournament,TBD;Culver at KlamathKlashin Klamath Fals, TBD Wrestling: CrookCountyatWeisbrodt Invite in Lebanon,TBD,Gilchristat RidgeviewNovice,11a.m.

RODEO Professional National Finals Rodeo Saturday At Thomas &MackCenter Las Vegas Final Round BarebackRiding 1 J.R. Vezain,Cowley,Wyo.,86.5 points on Lancaster 8 PickettProRodeo's TopFlight, $18,257.2. BobbyMote,Stephenville,Texas,86.0,$14,429.3 (tie), StevenDent, Mullen, Neb KayceeFeild, Payson,Utah,and StevenPeebles,Redmond,Ore.,85.5, $7,754. 6.CaseyColletti, Pueblo, Colo., 84,$2,945. 7 Will Lowe, Canyon,Texas,82. 8. Winn Ratliff, Leesvige,La.,79.5. 9.Justin McDaniel, Porum,Okla., 78.5. 10.CalebBennett, Morgan,Utah, 76. 11. We s Stevenson,Lubbock,Texas, 74.5. 12.JessyDavis, Power,Mont.,74. 13(tie), Matt Bright, Azle,Texas. Brian Bain,Culver,Ore.,andJared Keylon, Uniontown Kan.,NS. Average — 1.KayceeFeild, Payson,Utah,834 points on 10head,$46,821. 2. WiI Lowe, Canyon, Texas, 813,$37,987.3.Bobby Mote,Stephenville, Texas,809.5, $30,036.4. J.R. Vezain, Cowley,Wyo., 808, $22,085. 5. Justin McDaniel, Porum,Okla., 801, $15,901. 6.JessyDavis, Power,Mont., 795.5, $11,484. 7. CalebBennett, Morgan, Utah, 782.5, $7,951. 8 WesStevenson, Lubbock, Texas,780.5, $4,417. 9.Steven Peebles, Redmond,Ore.,738.0 on ninehead.10.Brian Bain, Culver,Ore.,706.5. 11. Winn Ratliff, Leesvile, La., 641 oneight head.12. Matt Bright,Azle,Texas,636.13. StevenDent, Mullen, Neb., 630.14.CaseyCogetti,Pueblo,Colo.,5705on sevenhead.15. JaredKeylon, Uniontown, Kan.,457.5 on sixhead. World Standings — 1.KayceeFeild, $276,850.

Masters, $196,099. 2. KalebDriggers, $194,888. 3 Trevor Brazile, $182,903 4 Keven Danie, $166,689. 5.ErichRogers, $161,843.6. Derrick Begay, $155,233. 7.BrockHanson, $141,582. 8. Clay Tryan $138,787. World Standings(heelers) — 1.JadeCorkil, $190,797 2. ClayO'BrienCooper,$189,666. 3 Patrick Smith,$184,403.4. ChaseTryan, $166,189.5. Kory Koontz,$161,128. 6.Cesardela Cruz,$153,805. 7.RyanMotes,$150,657.8.TravisGraves,$137,287. Saddle BroncRiding 1. CodyDeMoss, Hellin, La., 86points onSmith Harper 8,MorganRodeo's Painted Feather, $18,257. 2. CodyWright, Milford, Utah,85, $14,429.3. Isaac Diaz,Desdemona, Texas, 84, $10,895. 4 (tie), Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah,andBradley Harter, We atherford, Texas,80.5, $6,184each. 6 (tie), ChadFerley, Oelrichs, SD,andSterling Crawley,CollegeStation, Texas, 77.5, $1,472each. 8 Cody Taton, Corona, N.M., 76.5. 9. JakeWright, Milford, Utah, 75.5. 10. Cole Elshere,Faith,S.D., 73. 11(tie), Cort Scheer, Elsmere Neb.,andTyrell Smith, Cascade,Mont., 72.5. 13 (tie), WadeSundell, Boxholm, lowa Taos Muncy,Corona,NM., andJacobsCrawley, College Statron,Texas,NS. Average — 1. Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La., 798.5 pointson10 head,$46,821. 2. CodyWright, Milford, Utah, 740.5 on nine, $37,987. 3. Wade Sundell, Boxholm,lowa,628.0 oneight, $30,036. 4. Col e Elshere,Faith, S.D.,620.5,$22,085.5. Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb., 609.0, $15,901. 6. JesseWright, Milford, Utah,583.0 onsevenhead, $11,484. 7. Cody Taton, Corona, N.M. 553.0, $7,951. 8. IsaacDiaz, Desdemona, Texas, 548.5, $4,417 9. ChadFerley, Oerichs, S.D.,533.5. 10. Jacobs Crawey, College Station, Texas, 512.5. 11. JakeWright, Milford, Utah, 488.5on six head. 12. TaosMuncy, Corona,N.M.,483.5. 13. Bradley Harter,Weatherford,Texas,470.5. 14.Tyrell Smith, Cascade,Mont., 470.15.Sterling Crawley,College Station Texas396.5onfivehead. World Slandings — 1.JesseWright, $226,887. 2. CodyDeMoss, $226,090. 3. Cody Wright, $203, 661.4.WadeSundell,$193,494.5.TaosMuncy, $157,427. 6.JakeWright, $125,840.7. ColeElshere, $124,437 8.CodyTaton,$98,428. Tie-DownRoping 1. CodyOhl,Hico,Texas, 7.0seconds, $18,257. 2. ShaneHanchey, Sulphur, La.,7.2,$14,429. 3.Bradley Bynum,Sterling City,Texas,7.3, $10,895.4. RyanJarrett, Comanche, Okla., 7.5, $7,656.5. Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck,Idaho,7.6, $4,712.6.TufCooper, Decatur, Texas,7.9,$2,945.7. AdamGray,Seymour,Texas,8.3. 8. Clif Cooper,Decatur, Texas, 9.0. 9 Justin Maass, Giddings,Texas,13.2. 10.HoustonHutto, Tom ball, Texas,15.8.11. FredWhitlield, Hockley,Texas, 16r3. 12. Monty Lewis,Hereford,Texas,17.0 13. Clint Robrnson,SpanishFork, Utah,20.6. 14 (tie), Hunter Herrin, Apache,Okla., and Cory Solomon, Prairie View,Texas,NT. Average — 1.AdamGray, Seymour,Texas,87.8 secondson10head$46,821. 2.TufCooper, Decatur, Texas,906,$37,987.3. ShaneHanchey, Sulphur, La., 92.5, $30,036.4.JustinMaass,Giddings,Texas,92.9, $22,085. 5.CodyOhl, Hico,Texas,93.8, $15,901.6. Ryan Jarrett, Comanche,Okla., 95.6, $11,484. 7. BradleyBynum,Sterling City, Texas,97.7, $7,951. 8. FredWhitfield, Hockley,Texas,112.9, $4,417.9. Monty Lewis,Hereford,Texas,83.6 onnine head. 10. Clint Robinson,SpanishFork, Utah, 85.8. 11. Cory Solomon,Prairie View,Texas, 92.0. 12. Houston Hutto,Tombal, Texas,113.9. 13. Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck,Idaho,73.7oneight head.14. Clif Cooper, Decatur,Texas,82.0.15. HunterHerrin, Apache,Okla., 53.0 onfourhead. World Standings — 1.TufCooper,$232,885. 2.Justin Maass,$197,594.3.Cody Ohl,$177,277. 4. Cl int Robinson, $169,730. 5.Shane Hanchey, $159,311 6.AdamGray, 153,016. 7 BradleyBynum, $132,949.8. RyanJarrett,$125,849. Barrel Racing 1. CarleePierce, Stephenvile, Texas,13.57 seconds,$18,257.2. LisaLockhart,Oelrichs, S.D. 13.76, $14,429. 3.LeeAnnRust, Stephenvile, Texas,13.87, $10,895. 4. Kaley Bass, Kissimmee,Fla., 13.96, $7,656. 5.Nikki Steffes,Vale, S.D., 13.97,$4,712.6. MaryWalker,Ennis,Texas, 1401, $2,945. 7. Lindsay Sears,Nanton,Alberta,14.04. 8.BenetteBarringtonLittle, Ardmore,Okla.,14.09. 9.BrendaMays, Terrebonne, Ore., 14.12. 10. Christy Loflin, Franktown, Colo.,14.23.11.ChrrstinaRrchman,Glendora, Calif., 14.91.12.SherryCervi, Marana,Ariz.,18.94.13. Trula Churchill, Valentine,Neb., 19.06.14. BriganyPozzi, Victoria,Texas,19.07.15.Kelli Tolbert, Hooper,Utah, 24.13

Average — 1. Brenda Mays, Terrebonne,Ore., 141.79secondson10 runs,$46821. 2. MaryWalker, EnnisT,exas,143.52,$37,987.3.LisaLockhart,Oelrichs, S.D.,143.96,$30,036. 4. KaleyBass, Kissimmee,Fla.,144.69,$22,085r5. Nikki Steffes,Vale,S.D., 147.19, $15,901. 6 Christina Richman,Glendora, Calif., 156.32,$11,484. 7. Christy Lofin, Franktown, Colo., 158.41, $7,951. 8. LindsaySears, Nanton, Alberta, 158.97,$4,417. 9. BenetteBarrington-Little, Ardmore,Okla.,160.45.10. TrulaChurchill, Valentine, Neb, 161.46.11.LeeAnnRust, Stephenvile, Texas, 164.59.12.BrittanyPozzi, Victoria,Texas,170.32 13. Kegi Tolbert,Hooper,Utah,178.56. 14.CarleePierce, 2.WillLowe,$220,269.3.Bobby Mote,$200,289. Stephenvile,Texas,178.92. 15.Sherry Cervi, Marana, 4. J.R.Vezain,$199,304. 5. StevenDent, $157,763. Ariz 135.78onninehead. 6. Wes Stevenson,$141,667. 7 Caleb Bennett, World Standings — 1.MaryWalker, $274,233. $127,989.8.JessyDavis, $126,324. 2 Carlee Pierce, $204,322. 3. Brittany Pozzi, Steer Wrestling $194,224. 4.LrndsaySears, $190,062.5. LisaLock1. Gabe Ledoux, Kaplan, La., 3.3 seconds, hart, $180,336. 6.KaleyBass,$154,306. 7. Brenda $18,257. 2.BrayArmes, Gruver,Texas, 3.5, $14,429. Mays,$137,748.8.SherryCervi, $130,263. 3. Wade Sumpter,Fowler, Colo.,3.7, $10,895.4. Dean Bull Riding Gorsuch,Gering, Neb.,3.9, $7,6565(tie), LukeBran1.Shane Proctor GrandCoulee, Wash.,86 5points quinho,LosAlamos, Calif., andMatt Reeves, Cross on WildCardRodeo's SquawkBox, $18,257. 2. Seth Plains, Texas, 4.2, $3,828each.7. BeauClark, Bel- Glause,Cheyenne,Wyo., 81.5, $14,429.3 (tie), Beau grade,Mont., 4.4. 8(tie), KC. Jones,Decatur, Texas, Schroeder,China,Texas,andKanin Asay, Powell, andLes Shepperson,Midwest,Wyo.,46 each.10. Wyo., 79.5,$9,276each. 5. (tie) J.W.Harris, Mullin, Todd Suhn,Hermosa,S.D., 4.7. 11.CaseyMartin, Texas.CodyTeel, Kountze,Texas.TreyBentonIg, Rock Sulphur, La., 4.8. 12. TomLewis, Lehi, Utah, 4.9. Island,Texas.Ardie Maier,Timber Lake,S.D. Trevor 13. EthenThouvenell, Napa, Calif., 5.2. 14. Trevor Kastner, Ardmore,Okla.. Tate Stratton, Kegyvile, Knowles,MountVernon,Ore.,13.5.15. Billy Bugenig, Okla.. CodySamora,Cortez, Colo.. CodyWhitney, FerndaleCalif., NT. Sayre,Okla.. ClaytonSavage, Casper, Wyo.. TagElAverage — 1.LesShepperson, Midwest,Wyo., liott, Thatcher,Utah, andBrett Stall, Detroit Lakes, 48.6 seconds on 10head, $46,821.2. CaseyMartin, Minn., NS. Sulphur,La., 50.0, $37,987.3. BeauClark, Belgrade, Average — 1BeauSchroeder, China, Texas, 423 Mont., 54.3 $30,036.4. BrayArmes, Gruver,Texas, pornt s onhvehead,$46,821.2.Seth Glause,Chey55.2, $22,085. 5.K.C.Jones, Decatur,Texas,57.7, enne,Wyo.,417.5,$37,987.3. TrevorKastner, Ard$15,901. 6. Dean Gorsuch,Gering, Neb., 62 9, more,Okla.,334.5onfour, $30,036 4. ShaneProctor, $11,484. 7. LukeBranquinho, Los Alamos, Calif., Grand Coulee,Wash., 330.5, $22,085. 5. Clayton 36.8 onninehead,$7,951. 8 ToddSuhn, Hermosa, Savage,Casper,Wyo., 3260, $15,901.6. CodyTeel, S.D., 41 2,$4,417. 9 WadeSumpter, Fowler, Colo., Kountze,Texas,305.5, $11,484.7.J.W.Harrrs, Mulin, 43.3. 10. EthenThouveneg, Napa,Caif., 49.2. 11. Texas,261.0onthree, $7,951. 8. Brett Stall, Detroit Matt Reeves,CrossPlains, Texas,50.6. 12.Trevor Lakes,Minn.,249.5,$4,417.9. KaninAsay,Powell, Knowles,MountVernon,Ore., 51.1.13. GabeLedoux, Wyo., 244.10. CodyWhitney, Sayre, Okla., 175.5on Kaplan,La.,35.6 oneight head 14.Billy Bugenig, two head.11.TagElliott, Thatcher,Utah,168 12.Trey Femdale,Calif., 36.8. 15. TomLewis, Lehi, Utah, BentonIII, RockIsland,Texas, 156.13 ArdieMaier, 46.2. TimberLake,S.D., 76 ononehead. 14 (tie), Tate World Slandings — 1 Luke Branquinho, Stratton,Kellyvige, Okla.,andCodySamora, Cortez, $158,963. 2 Casey Martin, $145,065.3. LesShep- Colo., NS person, $143,826. 4.WadeSumpter, $139,955. 5. World Slandings — 1. CodyTeel, $201,978. DeanGorsuch,$139,036. 6. BrayArmes, $131,249. 2. J.W.Harris, $200,922. 3. SethGlause,$192,818. 7.Ethen Thouvenell,$120,192. 8 Gabe Ledoux, 4. Beau Schroeder,$181,871. 5. Trevor Kastner, $120,085. $168,553.6. ShaneProctor, $145,871.7. KaninAsay, Team Roping $129,868.8. ClaytonSavage,$125,167. 1 KalebDriggers,Albany,Ga./JadeCorkill, Fallon, Nev.,4.0seconds, $18,257each.2 (tie), LukeBrown, Stephenville, Texas/Martin Lucero, Stephenvile, Texas,andTurtle Powell, Stephenvile,Texas/Dugan Kelly, Paso Robles, Calif., 4.1, $12,662each. 4. Clay Tryan, Billings,Mont./TravisGraves,Jay, Okla.,4.9, $7,656 5. Chad Masters, CedarHill, Tenn./Clay O'Brien Cooper,Gardnervile, Nev., 5.2, $4,712. 6. Erich Rogers,RoundRock, ArizyKory Koontz,Sudan,Texas,5.7,$2,945.7.Keven Daniel,Franklin, TennJChase Tryan, Helena, Mont., 6.1. 8. Trevor Brazie, Decatur,Texas/Patrick Smith, Lipan,Texas, 10.0. 9 (tie), ColbyLovell, Madisonville, Texas/Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne,Ore.. Dustin Bird, CutBank, Mont./Paul Eaves,Millsap, Texas Derrick Begay, SebaDalkai, Ariz./Cesardela Cruz,Tucson,Ariz.. Travis Tryan,Billings, Mont./JakeLong,Coffeyvile, Kan.. Brock Hanson, CasaGrande,Ariz./Ryan Motes, Weatherford, Texas. Charly Crawford, Prinevile, Ore./JimRossCooper, Monument, N.M.,andSpencer Mitchell, Colusa,Calif./DakotaKirchenschlager, Stephenville,Texas,NT. Average — 1.ChadMasters, Cedar Hil, Tenn.) Clay O'BrienCooper, Gardnervile, Nev.,73.4seconds on10 head

W 9 8 7 4

L T 4 0 5 0 6 0 9 0 West W L T San Francisco 9 3 1 Seattle 8 5 0 St. Louis 6 6 1 Arizona 4 9 0 x-clinched playoffspot

Pct PF PA 692 323 279 615 308 219 538 283 286 308 320 342 Pct PF PA 731 316 184 61 5 300 202 500 236 279 308 186 292

y-clinched division

Thursday's Game Cincinnati34,Philadelphia13

Today'sGames

GreenBayat Chicago, 10a.m. Tampa Bayat NewOrleans,10 a.m. Minnesota atSt. Louis,10a m. IndianapolisatHouston,10a.m. N.y. GiantsatAtlanta,10a.m. Washington at Cleveland,10a.m. Jacksonvrge at Miami,10am. Denver at Baltimore,10a.m. CarolinaatSanDiego, 1:05p.m. Detrort atArizona,I:05 p.m. Seattlevs.Buffaloat Toronto,1:05p.m. KansasCityat Oakland,1:25 p.m. PittsburghatDalas,1:25 p.m SanFranciscoatNew England,5:20p.m. Monday's Game N.Y.JetsatTennessee, 5.30p.m. NFL Playoff Scenarios AFC CLINCHED — NewEngland, AFCEast; Denver, AFCWest; Houston, playoff spot HOUSTON ClinchesAFCSouth wrth — Win Clinches lirst-round byewith — Win AND NewEnglandloss ortie ANDDenver loss BALTIMORE Clinches AFCNorth with — Win, or —TieANDPittsburgh lossor tie ANDCincinnati loss ortie, or —LossANDCincinnati loss Clinchesplayoffspot with — Tie, or — Cincinnatilossortie, or — Pittsburghlossor tie INDIANAPOLIS Clinchesplayoffspot with — Win, or Tie AND Cincinnatiloss ortie, or —TieANDPittsburgh loss ortie, or —TieANDBaltimore win, or — N.Y. Jetslossortie ANDCincinnati loss,or — N.Y.Jetsloss ortieANDBaltimore winANDCincinnati tieANDPittsburgh tie NFC = Atlanta,NFCSouth CLINCHED ATLANTA Clinches lirst-round byewith —WinANDGreenBayloss ortie, or —WinANDSanFrancisco loss, or —TieANDGreenBayloss Clincheshome-field advantagethroughout NFCplayoffs with —WinANDGreenBaylossor tieANDSanFrancisco loss SAN FRANCISCO ClinchesNFCWest with Win AND Seattle loss Clinches aplayoffspot with — Win, or —TieANDDallas lossor tieANDWashingtonloss or tie AND Minnesota ossor tie, or —TieANDDallas lossor tieANDWashingtonloss or tie AND Green Bay-Chicagodoesnot endintie, or — Tie AND Dallas lossor tie ANDMinnesota loss or tie AND Chicagoloss, or —TieANDN.Y.Giants lossANDMinnesotalossor tie ANDChicagoloss, or —MinnesotalossANDDallas lossANDWashington loss AND Seattle loss ortie GREENBAY ClinchesNFCNorth with — Win Clinchesplayoflspotwith —TieANDDallas lossANDWashington lossANDSt. Louis-Minnesotatie, or Tie ANDDallas loss ANDWashington loss AND MinnesotalossANDSanFranciscowinor tie, or —Tie AND Dalas loss ANDWashington loss AND MinnesotalossANDSeattle doesnottie

(chest), CB JimmySmith (abdomen), LBTerrell Suggs (biceps), GMarshalyanda(ankle) PRO BABLE: CB ChykieBrown(knee), WRJacobyJones (ankle), RB BernardPierce(back), SEdReed (shoulder), RBRay Rice (hip),WRDeonteThompson(thigh), WRLaQuan Williams(thigh). INDIANAPOLISCOLTS alHOUSTON TEXANS — COLTS:OUT:RBDelone Carter (ankle), LB Ka vell Conner(hamstring), T WinstonJustice(biceps), 0 SamsonSatele (ankle), S TomZbikowski (knee). PROBA BLE:WRDonnie Avery(ribs), TECobyFleener

(ankle), QB AndrewLuck (knee), GJoe Reitz (head) TEXANS:OUT: CBAlan Bal (foot), LBBrooksReed (groin). QUE STIONABLE: TDerek Newton (knee), S GloverQuin(hip), LBDarryl Sharpton(toe). PROBABLE: NTShaunCody(ribs, back), DEJaredCrick (neck), TEOwenDaniels (back), LB TimDobbins (shoulder), RBJustin Forsett (knee),TEGarrett Graham (concussion),LBBradieJames(knee), WRLestar Jean(knee,back), PDonnieJones(right knee), CB Johnathan Joseph(groin), LB Whitney Mercilus (knee), NT Ear Mitchell(shoulder), LBJesseNading (foot), DE AntonioSmith (ankle), GWadeSmith(knee, ribs), RBBenTate (hamstring, foot), QBTJ. Yates (right elbow) DETROITLIONS al ARIZONA CARDINALS — LIONS:DOU BTFUL: DTNick Fairley (shoulder), TE BrandonPettigrew (ankle). QUE STIONABLE: S

LouisDelmas(knee). PROBABLE:SDonCarey(knee), T Corey Hilliard (knee), CBChris Houston(hamstring), WR Calvin Johnson(knee), CBJacobLacey (foot, Achies) l CARDINALS:OUT:WREarly Doucet (concussion).DOUBTFUL: SJames Sanders (calf). QUESTIO NABLE. DECalais Campbell (calf), TERob Housler(knee),DERonald Talley (ankle), DTDanWilliams(hamstring). PROBABLE:DTNickEason(ankle), TE Mike Leach(back, shoulder), S Kerry Rhodes (abdomen), WRAndreRoberts (ankle), CBGreg Toler (hamstring),RBBeanieWells (knee). CAROLINAPANTHERS atSAN DIEGO CHARGERS — PANTHERS:OUT.DT DwanEdwards (wnst), C Geof Hangartner (foot), RBJonathanStewart (ankle).QUESTIONABLE: LBJamesAnderson(back), S Colin Jones(groin), WRBrandon LaFell (toe). PROBA BLE: GJefl Byers(back), LBThomasDavis (knee), S Charles Godfrey (back), DECharles Johnson (back), WR Louis Murphy(hamstring). CHARGERS: OUT: LBDemorrio Wiliams(ankle). DOIJB TFUL: RB RonnieBrown(hamstring), LB Donald Butler(groin), TJeromeyClary (knee), GTyronneGreen(hamstring). QUESTIO NABLE:WREddieRoyal(hamstring). PROBABLE:TMike Harris (ankle), DEKendall Reyes(quad-

riceps). SEATTLESEAHAWKS al BUFFALO BILLS — SEAHAWKS: OUT.CBWalter Thurmond(hamstring), CBMarcusTrufant (hamstrrng). PROBABLE DE Red Bryant (foot), S KamChancelor (groin), RB

Marshawn Lynch(back,toot), WRSidneyRice (loot). BILLS: OUT;C Eric Wood(knee). QUESTIONABLE DE MarkAnderson(knee), LBNick Barnett (knee), SJairusByrd(shin), DTMarcell Dareus(shoulder), DT Spencer Johnson(knee), WRDonald Jones(call), GAndyLevrtre(knee), CBLeodis McKelvin (groin), CB JustinRogers(foot). PRO BABLE.CBRonBrooks (hip), S Da'Norris Searcy(hand), TELeeSmith (knee), RBC.J. Spiller (shoulder), G Kraig Urbik (knee), LBChrisWhite(thumb), CBAaron Wiliams (knee), DT Kyle Wiliams (ankle), DEMario Wiliams (wrist). PITTSBURGH STEELERS at DALLAS COWBOYS —STEELERS:OUT: T Mike Adams(ankle), GWillieColon(knee),CBIkeTaylor (ankle). DOUBTFUL: CB CortezAlen (groin). PROBABLE:WRAntonio Brown(igness),WRPlaxico Burress(not injury re-

lated), LB JamesHarrison(ilness), CBKeenanLewis (hip), S TroyPolamaiu (not injury reated), WREmmanuelSanders(shoulder), LB Stevenson Sylvester (illness), CGregWarren (ilness), LBLaMarr Woodley (ankle). COWB OYS: OUT:NTJay Ratliff (groin) QUESTIN OABLE: WRDez Bryant (frnger), CBMorris Claiborne(concussion), GNateLivings (concussion), S CharliePeprah(foot), LB DeMarcus Ware (elbow). PROBA BLE: CRyanCook (knee), RBFelix Jones (knee), RBDeMarco Murray (foot), T Tyron Smith (ankle). KANSAS CITYCHIEFS at OAKLAND RAID-

ERS — CHIEFS:OUT:WRDwayne Bowe (nbs). DOUBTF UL. S AbramElam(quadriceps), G Russ I-lochstein(back). QU ESTIONABLE: T BrandenAlbert (back), GJonAsamoah(thumb), GRyan Lilja (knee). PROBA BLE:SEric Berry (hand), CBBrandonFlowers (hamstring), RB CyrusGray(shoulder, neck), LBDerrick Johnson(hamstring), S Kendrick Lewis(shoulder). RAIDERS:QUESTIONABLE:S Tyvon Branch (neck,ankle), DTRichard Seymour (knee, hamstring). PROBA BLE:T Khalif Barnes(triceps), DEJackCrawford (toe),CBMichael Huff(wrist), RBDarren McFadden(ankle), S Mike Mitchell(neck). SAN FRANCISCO49ERS atNEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — 49ERS:DOUBTFUL.WR Mario Manningham(shoulder). PRO BABLE: K David Akers (pelvis), LBNaVorro Bowman (shoulder), CB Tarell Brown(shoulder), CBChris Culiver (knee),LBTavares Gooden(ribs), RBFrankGore (wrist), RB Bruce Miller (shoulder),CBCarlos Rogers (knee), LBAldon Smith (shoulder), DT Wil Tukuafu(wrist), LB Patrick Willis (shoulder). PATRIOTS:QLIESTIONABLE: CB KyleArrington(knee),DTRonBrace(elbow), SPatrick Chung(shoulder,hamstring), GDanConnolly (back)r CB AlfonzoDennard (hamstring), TERobGronkowski (forearm,hip), TEAaron Hernandez(ankle), LBDont'a

Hightower(hamstring), DE Chandler Jones(ankle), WR Brandon Lloyd(knee), DTKyle Love(not injury related), GLoganMankins (ankle,calf), G Nick McDonald (shoulder), T NateSolder (abdomen), LB BrandonSpikes (knee,ankle), CBAqib Talib (hip), T SebastianVollmer(back, knee),WRWes Welker (ankle), LB TracyWhite (elbow). PROBABLE:LBJerod Mayo(elbow). NEW YORK JETSat TENNESSEE TITANS

— JETS: DNP:CBAaron Berry (hamstring), WR ClydeGates(concussion), WRStephenHil (knee), TE Dustin Keller (ankle), S LaRonLandry (heel) LIMITED: WRBrayon Edwards(hamstring), DT Sione Po'uha(back), RB Bilal Powell (shoulder, toe), LB BryanThomas(chest). FULL:TEJefl Cumberland (wrist), DTKenrickEllis (knee, back), DT DamonHamison (ankle), C NickMangold (shoulder), RBJoeMcKnight (ankle), GBrandonMoore (hip), LBCalvin Pace(shoulder), QBMark Sanchez (back), LBRicky Sapp(ankle), LB Bart Scott (toe), G Matt Slauson(knee), QBTim Tebow (ribs). TlTANS: DNP: LBColin McCarthy(concussion),DE Scott Soomon(knee), WRDamran Wil iams(hamstring). LIMITED:DTJurrell Casey(knee). FULL: WR KennyBritt (knee), S Michael Griffin (neck), RB Chris Johnson(ankle), QBJakeLocker (left shoulder), T MichaelRoos(knee), DEKamerion Wimbley(toe).

Armed ForcesBowl Rice(6-6)vs.Air Force(6-6),845 am.(ESPN) Fight HungerBowl AnzonaState (7-5) vs. Navy (8-4), 12:15 p.m. (ESPN2) Pinstripe Bowl Syracuse (7-5) vs. WestVirginia (7-5), 12.15 p.m. (ESPN) Alamo Bowl Texas(8-4) vs.OregonState(9-3), 3.45p.m.(ESPN) Buffalo Wild WingsBowl MichiganState(6-6) vsTCU(7-5),7:15 pm.(ESPN) Monday, Dec.31 Music City Bowl Vanderbilt(8-4)vs.N.C.State(7-5), 9a.m.(ESPN) Sun Bowl GeorgiaTech(6-7) vs. SouthemCal (7-5), 11 a.m. (CBS) Liberty Bowl lowaState(6-6) vs.Tulsa(10-3), 12:30p.m.(ESPN)

Clemson80, FloridaA8M57 Davidson 77, UNCWilmington 61 Gardner-Webb 71,TheCitadel 58 GeorgiaSouthern78, Virginia Tech73 Howard60,Liberty53 lona 81,Georgia78, OT JacksonvilleSt.66, Presbyterian59, OT Kentu cky88,l.ipscomb50 Louisville 87,Memphis 78 NC State 84, Norfolk St.62 NorthCarolina93, East Carolina 87 Northwestern St.95, Missouri Valley78 Richmond 76,Stetson57 SamHouston St.73,Samford57 SouthernMiss.93, GramblrngSt.45 Troy57,Georgia St.56 VCU73,Aabama54 Vanderbilt 71,AlabamaA8M46 MIDWEST Ball St.80, SouthDakota73 Chick-fil-A Bowl Butler 88,Indiana86,OT LSU(102)vs.Clemson(102), 430pm.(ESPN) Dayton81, FAU56 Tuesday,Jan. 1 Detroit 80,Akron73 Heart of Dallas Bowl Evansville80,AlabamaSt. 67 Purdue(6-6) vs. OklahomaState (7-5), 9 a.m.(ESI I.-Chicago74,E.Michigan48 PNU) IndianaSt 75, IUPUI61 Gator Bowl lowa 80,N.Iowa73 MississippiState(8-4) vs.Northwestern (9-3), 9a.m. lowa St.86, Drake77 (ESPN2) Kansas 89, Belmont60 Capital OneBowl Loyola olChicago59,Mississippi St.51 Georgia(11-2)vs.Nebraska(10-3), 10a.m.(ABC) Marquette71,SavannahSt. 51 Outback Bowl Michi ganSt92Tuskegee56 South Carolina(10-2) vs. Michigan(8-4), 10 a.m. NotreDame81,Purdue68 (ESPN) Ohio St 90UNCAshevile72 Rose Bowl S. Rhnors72,Green Bay70 Stanford(11-2)vs.Wisconsin(8-5) 2 p.m.(ESPN) Saint Louis73,UT-Martin 51 OrangeBowl Tennessee Tech69, Milwaukee58 Northernglinois (12-1)vs. FioridaState(11-2), 5:30 Valparaiso62,Missouri St. 54 p.m.(ESPN ) Winthrop50, Ohio49 Wednesday,Jan. 2 SOUTHWES T Sugar Bowl 97,Alcorn St.59 Florida(11-1)vs.Louisville (10-2),5:30p.m.(ESPN) Arkansas Hartford58,Rice51 Thursday, Jan. 3 Houston 85, Louisiana-Lalayette63 Fiesta Bowl Dklahoma64,TexasA8M54 KansasState(11-1) vs. Oregon(11-1), 5:30 p.m. Stephen F.Austin 78, LubbockChristian 67 (ESPN) Texas75,TexasSt.63 Friday, Jan. 4 Texas-Pan American75, Lamar 70 Cotton Bowl UALR72,Tulsa65 TexasA8M(10-2) vs.Oklahoma(10-2), 5p.m.(Fox) FAR WEST Saturday,Jan. 5 Arizona65, Florida64 BBVACompassBowl ArizonaSt. 61,Dartmouth42 Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. Mississippi (6-6), 10 am BYU78,Weber St. 68 (ESPN) CS Bakersfield69, LaVerne49 Sunday,Jan.6 Creighton74,Calilornia 64 GoDaddy.comBowl Denver82, Nebraska-Omaha47 Kent State(11-2) vs. ArkansasState (9-3), 6 p.m. Gonzaga 68,KansasSt. 52 (ESPN) Idaho91,WallaWala47 Monday, Jan. 7 LongBeachSt. 82, BYU-Hawaii 65 BCS National Championship 59,SanFrancisco 51 Notre Dame (12-0) vs. Alabama(12-1), 5:30 p.m. Nevada NewMexico73,New Mexico St.58 (ESPN) Oregon60, Nebraska38 PortlandSt. 85,GeorgeFox74 S. DakotaSt.68,Montana67,20T Betting line San DiegoSt.72,SanDiego56 NFL SantaClara75, Pacific 71 (Hometeams in Caps) Cal70,UCRiverside 26 Favorite O p e n CurrentUnderdog Southern Stanford75, UCDavis 52 Today UC Irvine 58, FresnoSt 51 Packers 2 .5 2 . 5 BEARS Barbara 87,SanDiegoChristian 60 FALCONS 1 15 Giants UC Santa 95 Prairie View53 SAINTS 3 35 Bucs UCLA RAMS 3 3 Vikings Utah St.69, UtahValley 63 gton75,JacksonSt.67 Redskins 15 1 BROWN S Washin DOLPHINS 7 7. 5 Jaguars Broncos 2 3 RAVENS TEXANS 7 .5 1 0 Colts CHARGE RS 3 3 Panthers t-Seahawks 4 5. 5 BILLS Lions 6 6. 5 CARDS Steelers C OWBO YS I (D) 2 RAIDERS 2 .5 3 Chiefs PATRIOTS 5 .5 4 . 5 49ers

Monday

TITANS 1 15 t-Toronto,Canada D-Dallasopenedasthefavorite


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY

MONDAY

GOLF 3 a.m.:EuropeanTour/Sunshine

11:55 a.m.:English Premier

Tour, Alfred Dunhill Championship,

League,Readingvs. Arsenal,

final round,Golf Channel. 6:30a.m.:Japan GolfTour, Royal Trophy, final round, Golf Channel. Noon:ChampionsTour, FatherSon Challenge, final round, NBC.

WINTERSPORTS 10a.m.:Winter Dew Tour, ION Mountain Championships, NBC.

FOOTBALL

SOCCER ESPN2.

2p.m.:English Premier League, Manchester Unitedvs. Sunderland (taped), RootSports. BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Detroit Mercy at Syracuse, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: M en'scollege,UNLV at UTEP, CBSSports Network.

10a.m.:NFL, Denver Broncos at

Baltimore Ravens,CBS. 1 p.m.:NFL, Pittsburgh Steelers at Dallas Cowboys, CBS. 1 p.m.:NFL, Seattle Seahawks at Buffalo Bills, Fox. 5:20 p.m.:NFL, San Francisco 49ers at New England Patriots, NBC.

FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.:NFL, New York Jets at Tennesse Titans, ESPN.

BASKETBALL 11 a.m.:Women's college, Tennessee atTexas, Root Sports. 4 p.m.:Men's college, Chicago State at Oregon State, Pac-12 Network. 6p.m.:NBA, New Orleans Hornets at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY

Oregon rolls past Ne raska, 60-38

4 p.m.:Men's college, Chicago State at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690. 6p.m.:NBA, New Orleans Hornets at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listings arethemostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SKIING

BASEBALL

American takesWorld

Hamilton, Angels finalize

CuP raCe —American skier

deal — Feeling "a little upset"

StevenNyman took advantage

that Texas didn't move quickly

of changing conditions for an

enough to re-sign him, free-

improbable win in a World Cup downhill that was shortened

agent outfielder Josh Hamilton

becauseofheavysnowfalland low visibility on Saturday in Val

jersey on Saturday after finalizing a $125 million, five-year

Gardena, Italy. Nymanalso won

contract that he called anew

this race in 2006 — his only previous victory — but struggled with injuries in recent seasons. He started with the No. 39 bib, with the first 30 start positions reserved for the top-ranked skiers. "I'm pretty psyched," Nyman said. "Weather is definitely

chapter in his life. "I started off with the Devil Rays and now I'm an Angel," said the five-time All-

a huge factor.... On days like today you just got to hopefor good

already includes Albert Pujols

donned a LosAngeles Angels

Star who was drafted byTampa Bay before making his major league debut with Cincinnati in 2007. Hamilton, the 2010 AL MVP, joins a batting order that

and AL Rookie of the Year Mike Trout. The 31-year-old Hamilton hit a career-high 43 home runs another late starter, finished sec- last season and batted.285 with ond for his first career podium 128 RBls in148 games. result, 0.19 seconds behind Nyman's time of1 minute, 28.82 seconds. Downhill world chamBASKETBALL conditions and take advantage of it." Rok Perko of Slovenia,

pion Erik Guay ofCanadawas third, 0.24 back.

IrVing haS droken jaW — Cleveland Cavaliers guard

Women'sWorldGup

Kyrie Irving broke a bone in his

SCrtfbded —The women's World Cup super-G race in the

jaw during Friday's gameagainst Milwaukee. Irving, who only re-

Alpine resort of Val d'Isere,

cently returned after missing11 games with a broken finger, did not travel with the team to New tions. It has not yet been decided York so he could be fitted with when the race will be rescheda protective mask that hewore

France, has beencanceled because of poor weather condi-

uled. A giant slalom is scheduled in Saturday's gameagainst the today for the nearby resort of

Knicks.

Courchevel.

American second inXC — The United States' Kikkan Randall finished second in a1.3-

SOCCER U.S. womendeat China

— Abby Wambach scored twice to help the United States close race in Canmore, Alberta. She out the season with a 4-1 exhibiwas.6 seconds behind Norway's tion victory over China on SaturMaiken Caspersen Falla. Ameridaynightin Boca Raton,La.The

kilometer freestyle sprint in a World Cup cross-country skiing

can Andrew Newell finished fifth in the men's race.

FOOTBALL ValdoSta State tOPSDll

32-year-old Wambachhas152 international goals, six behind Mia Hamm for the U.S record.

HOCKEY NHL PlayerS to vOte

— Matt Pierce returned the opening kickoff 96 yards for a

— NHL players will begin vot-

touchdown andfreshman Cedric

grant the players' association's

O'Neal ran for140 yards and a score to lead Valdosta State to a 35-7 victory over WinstonSalem State on Saturday in the

executive board the authority to

Division II championship game in Florence, Ala.

The Associated Press

EUGENE — Oregon center Tony Woods scored 14 points and the Ducks overcame a sluggish performance on offensetodefeat Nebraska 60-38 on Saturday. Forward Arsalan Kazemi also had 10 points and a season-high 17 rebounds for the Ducks (9-1). Oregon started the week one spot out of the top 25. With the win, Oregon also improved to 8-0 at home this season. E.J. Singler scored 13 for the Ducks, who w ere held 19.4 points below their season average, including a seasonlow point total in the first half, though Oregon still led 27-18 at the break. "Well, we probably set the game back about 10 years there," Oregon coach Dana Altman said. "Our shooting and ball m ovement wasn't what we wanted. It was a win, but we didn't take the step we needed to.We've got a long

ways to go." The Ducks also missed on their first 11 3-point attempts before Singler made a pair in the final seven minutes of the

— Kirk Cousins will start at quarterback for the Washing-

ton Redskins today in placeof

dissolve the union because of the inability to reach a collective bargaining agreement with the league. Two-thirds of the union's membership must vote tive board to file a "disclaimer of interest," a source told The

Canadian Press on Saturday. Votes will be cast electronically

Robert Griffin III. The team anover a five-day period that ends nounced Saturday night that the Thursday. If the measure passfourth-round pick from Michigan es, the 30-member executive State will make his first career board would have until Jan. 2

start against the Cleveland

to file the disclaimer. The union

Browns. Griffin, the NFL's leading passer, sprained his right knee in last week's overtime win over the Baltimore Ravens. He

is taking steps toward breaking up even after the NHL started mounting a legal challenge against it. — From wire reports

was limited in practice all week.

Oregon had 16 turnovers, including 10 in the first half. But led by Woods, who was

ers (6-3), who shot just 30.6 percent from the floor with 16 turnovers while scoring a season low. For th e s e cond s t raight (p f vrO game, the Ducks held an opponent to under 20 points in the first half and under 40 for the game.They defeated Idaho State 87-35 on Dec. 8. S till, Woods w asn't i m pressed with Oregon's efforts on defense. "We didn't do that great of a job," he said. "We have a lot of room for improvement. We gave up some shots, shots that we discussed they would take in practice." I t d i dn't s eem t o he l p Nebraska. Oregon opened the second half on a 10-2 run to go up 3720, and the Cornhuskers never could get closer than 11 points. "We know that was a really Kevin Clark/The Register-Guard via The Associated Press Oregon's E.J. Singler, left, and Tony Woods (55) defend Nebraska's important game, and we were Mike Peltz during Saturday's game in Eugene. practicing really hard the last couple of days," Kazemi said. "We picked it up in the second seven of 11 from the field with s c o ring the Cornhuskers 40-12 half. We wanted to push the four dunks, and Kazemi, the i n t h e paint, and outrebound- pace and that's what we did in Ducks dominated inside, out- i n g them 41-25. the second half."

115

Butler knocksoff No. 1 Indiana in overtime The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS All Butler guard Alex Barlow saw Saturday was space and an opportunity to make a play. So the unlikeliest player on the floor took a chance and made the biggest shot of the

game. When Indiana's defenders failed to converge on the 5foot-11 walk-on, Barlow kept right on going through the lane, drove to the basket and hit a spinning 6-foot jumper with 2.4 seconds left in overtime Saturday to give the Bulldogs another stunning upset — 88-86 over No. 1 Indiana in the Crossroads Classic. "The floater is a shot I work on a lot and I happened to get a lucky bounce," Barlow said. "It

ROUNDUP scored a season-best 27 points, Tim Hardaway Jr. matched his season high with 25 and Michigan remained unbeaten with a win over West Virginia at the Barclays Center.

No. 4 Syracuse.......... ...85

Canisius...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 SYRACUSE, N.Y.— James S outherland broke out of a slump with 2 1 p o ints a nd Brandon Triche had 19 to lead Syracuse overCanisius in the Gotham Classic. N o. 8 Arizona...... . . . . . . . . . 6 5 N o. 5 Florida ...... . . . . . . . . . 64 TUCSON, Ariz. — Mark Lyons hit a contested layup with 7 seconds left and Arizona rallied from a six-point deficit in was a good feeling." the final minute to pull out an Luckily for the Bulldogs (8- improbable win over Florida. N o. 6 Louisville...... . . . . . . . 87 2), Barlow was on the floor. The kid who spurned col- M emphis ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 8 lege scholarship offers to play MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Chane his best sport, baseball, and Behanan scored 22 points and opted to come to Butler for Louisville (9-1) rallied from 16 only one reason — to learn points down in the first half to how to coach basketball from beat Memphis. Brad Stevens — showed ev- N o. 7 Ohio State...... . . . . . . 90 eryone he can hoop it up, too. U NC Asheville...... . . . . . . . . 72 Stevens didn't hesitate to COLUM BUS, Ohio — Sam c onstantly keep the ball i n Thompson scored a careerBarlow's hands after t hree high 18 points and Ohio State key Butler players had al (8-1) made the most of an opready fouled out. The sopho- portunity to get out and run to more who had scored only beat UNC Asheville. 12 points in nine games this N o. 9 Kansas...... . . . . . . . . . 8 9 season and 18 in his college B elmont..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 0 career delivered with a series LAWRENCE, Kan. — Ben of key plays. McLemore and Travis RelBarlow finished with a ca- eford scored 17 points each, reer-high six points, came up Jeff Withey had 14 points and with a big steal that led to a go- blocked five shots, and Kanahead 3-pointer late in over- sas cruisedto a victory over time and finally won it with a Belmont. shot that bounced off the back N o. 11 Cincinnati ...... . . . . . 72 of the rim, straight into the air M arshall..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 6 and finally through the net. CHARLESTON, W v a. Indiana (9-1) immediately — Cashmere Wright scored called timeout to set up a play 14 points and Cincinnati (10but could only muster Jordan 0) overcame an off game from Hulls' heave from near half- top scorer Sean Kilpatrick to court, a shot that faded to the beat Marshall. left of the basket, and suddenly No.14Gonzaga ............68 Butler had its first win in five K ansas State...... . . . . . . . . . 52 tries over a No. 1 ranked team. SEATTLE — Kelly Olynyk Also on Saturday: d ominated inside w it h 2 0 N o. 3 Michigan ...... . . . . . . . 8 1 points and Gonzaga reboundW est Virginia...... . . . . . . . . . 66 ed from its first loss of the seaNEW YORK — Tim Burke son with an impressive win

— Keith Appling matched a career high with 25 points to lead Michigan State to a win over Tuskegee. No. 21 North Carolina...... .93 E ast Carolina...... . . . . . . . . . 87 >e • CHAPEL HIL L, N .C. — James Michael McAdoo scored 19 points to help North Carolina (8-2) hold off East Carolina. N o. 22 Notre Dame....... . . . 81 P urdue..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 8 INDIANAPOLIS — J a ck Cooley had 18 p oints and Michaei Conroy/The Associated Press nine rebounds to lead Notre Butler guard Alex Barlow, Dame (9-1) to i t s s eventh center, is carried by forward s traight victory with a w i n Kameron Woods, left, and cen- over Purdue in t h e C r osster Andrew Smith after Butler roads Classic. defeated No. 1 Indiana 88-86 in No. 25 North Carolina State..84 overtime in Indianapolis. BarN orfolk State...... . . . . . . . . . 62 low hit the game-winning shot. RALEIGH, N.C. — Freshman forward T .J. W a rren scored 21 points to lead North over Kansas State. Carolina State past Norfolk N o.15Georgetown..... . . . . 81 State. W estern Carolina...... . . . . . 68 W ashington...... . . . . . . . . . . 75 W ASHINGTON — G r e g J ackson State...... . . . . . . . . 67 Whittington scored a careerSEATTLE — C.J. Wilcox high 25 points to lead George- had 21 points and Scott Suggs town (9-1) to a win over West- added 17 in leading Washingern Carolina. ton to a narrow victory over N o.16 Creighton ...... . . . . . 74 winless Jackson State. C alifornia..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 S tanford..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 5 BERKELEY, Calif. — Doug U C Davis ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 McDermott had a season-high S TANFORD, C a l i f . 34 points and nine rebounds Dwight Powell scored all 20 with more than a dozen NBA of his points in the second half scouts watching, and Creigh- in leading Stanford past UC ton ran it s w i n ning streak Davis. to four games with a victory U SC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 against California. U C Riverside...... . . . . . . . . . 26 No. 17 New Mexico....... . . . 73 LOS ANGELES — Jio FonNew Mexico State ...... . . . . 58 tan and EricWise each scored A LBUQUERQUE, N .M. 14 points and USC ended a — Alex Kirk scored seven of five-game losing streak with his 15 points in an early New a rout of c old-shooting UC Mexico run to help the Lobos Riverside. b eat downstate r ival N e w A rizona State ...... . . . . . . . . 6 1 Mexico State. D artmouth..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 No. 18 San Diego State......72 T EMPE, A r i z . — J ahii San Diego ........... . . . . ..56 Carson scored 18 points and SAN DIEGO — Chase Tap- A rizona State used a l a t e ley scored 15 points, including second-half run to put away consecutive 3-pointers during Dartmouth. a decisive 12-0 run, and JaU CLA ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 maal Franklin had 14 to lead Prairie View A&M...... . . . . . 53 San Diego State to a victory LOS ANGELES — Shabazz against crosstown rival San Muhammad scored a careerDiego. high 25 p oints and U C LA No. 19 Michigan State.......92 rolled to a victory over PraiTuskegee.......... . . . . . . ..56 rie View AstM for its third E AST L A N SING, M i c h . straight win.

ing today on whether they will

in favor of allowing the execu-

RG3 out fOr RedSkinS

"I'm just playing with confidence and feelinggood about my offense," said Woods, who scored six straight midway through the first half to give Oregon an 18-6 lead. D ylan T alley s cored 1 1 points to lead the Cornhusk-

By Chris Hansen

game. BASKETBALL

D3

Arizona stuns Nevada late to win New Mexico Bowl The Associated Press A LBUQUERQUE, N .M. M att Scott t h rew t w o touchdown passes in the final 46 seconds and college bowl season started with a wild one when Arizona rallied to beat Nevada 49-48 on Saturday in the New Mexico Bowl. Overcoming a slow start and three big turnovers, Ari-

zona (8-5) recovered an onside kick in the last minute, setting up Scott's 2-yard toss to Tyler Slavin with 19 seconds left. Arizona trailed 21-0 in the first quarter and was down

But after forcing Nevada to kick a field goal with 1:48 left that made it 48-35, Scott C ody Fajardo t hrew f o r drove the Wildcats 75 yards. t hree touchdowns and r a n Arizona then recovered an for anotherscore to lead the onside kick and Scott moved Wolf Pack (7-6). He had 256 Arizona into the end zone afyards passing and 140 yards ter three plays and 51 yards. rushing and controlled most Also on Saturday: of the game, completing 22 of No.18 Utah State.... . . . . . . 41 32 throws. Toledo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 Stefphon Jefferson, the naBOISE, Idaho — Kerwynn tion'ssecond-leading rusher, Williams ran for 235 yards ran for 180 yards for Nevada and three touchdowns and and also seemed unstoppable Utah State won a bowl game as the Wolf Pack took a big for the first time in nearly 20 lead and held on to it for most years, beating Toledo in the of the game. Famous Idaho Potato Bowl.

COLLEGE FOOTBALL:BOWL ROUNDUP 45-28 entering the final period. Scott threw for 382 yards and marched his team back into the game despite two earlier interceptions. The nation's rushing leader, Ka'Deem Carey, gained 172 yards for the Wildcats but fell short of becoming only the 16th running back in NCAA historyto reach 2,000 yards in a season. The teams combined for 1,237 total yards, the second most of any bowl game.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

PREP ROUNDUP

ummit irs oo sta estourne titeinAs an Bulletin staff report ASHLAND Summit turned in its best defensive effort of the season Saturday as the Storm knocked off Crescent Valley 43-37 in the championship game of the Ashland Rotary Hoops Classic girls basketball tournament. Freshman Sarah H e i nly scored 13 points and junior Shannon Patterson added 12, but it was Summit's defense that highlighted their p l ay against the Raiders. The Storm allowed just 15 field goals and held Crescent Valley to singledigit scoring in the first three quarters of the game to claim the tournament title. "Defensively, it was a great effort," said Summit coach Ryan Cruz, whose team led 14-12 at halftime. "Especially the first half. We did a good job contesting shots and not letting them have many second-chance opportunities." With the Storm clinging to a 38-37 lead late in the fourth quarter, Maddy Cuniff had a three-point play — she made a bucket while being fouled and hit the free throw — that put Summit ahead 41-37. "That was huge," Cruz said. "After she hit the free throw, it made it a t w o-possession

points apiece and McCadden grabbed seven rebounds. The Cougars start Intermountain Hybrid play on Thursday with a home game againstCrook County. Crook County..... . . . . . . . . 54 Douglas.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 JUNCTION CITY — Kimmer Severance had another

big game for the Cowgirls,

scoring 22 points and grabb ing 16 r ebounds t o l e a d Crook County to victory in t he consolation final of t h e Junction City/Cottage Grove Holiday Tournament. Jessie Maley-Loper had six steals a nd five assists to go w i th six points for the Cowgirls, and Maddie Lindburg led the winners in assists with seven. Crook County f i nished 2-1 in the three-day, eight-team tourney. The Cowgirls (3-4 overall) play at L a Salle in Milwaukie on Tuesday. Redmond..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Burns ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 REDMOND Kendall Current scored a team-high 16 points and also had six rebounds, four a ssists and two steals in leading the Panthers to a come-from-behind win against the H i l anders. Redmond trailed 23-16 at the intermission, bu t P a n thers game." coach Angela Capps said her The Storm, who improved team got going in the first four to 3-2 with the win, were again minutes of the third quarter, extremely effective from the during which several steals outside. Summit went seven of by Baileigh Baker resulted in 18 from behind the three-point Redmond baskets. "It was big line. Heinly led the way with to come out like that," Capps three three-pointers. said, referring to her team's "This was a big week for us," third-quarter surge. "I was Cruz said about his team's two really proud of them." Baker wins in Ashland. The Storm c hipped in 1 0 p o i nt s a n d topped the host Grizzlies 62- Chantel Dannis added eight 34 on Friday night. for the Panthers, who held on "The girls are having fun," to win despite missing 11 freehe said, "and being rewarded throw attempts in the fourth for their efforts." quarter. Redmond (5-2) travSummit hosts Mazama in a els to Summit on Friday. nonleague game on Tuesday. M azama ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 0 In other Saturday action: S isters..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 6 GIRLS BASKETBALL GLADSTONE — The ViSkyview (Wash.)........... 76 kings handed the O utlaws Mountain View ..... . . . . . . . 56 their first loss of the season VANCOUVER, Wash. in the championship game of Washington's reigning Class the Gladstone Holiday Clas4A state champions were too sic. Savannah Spear scored much for the Cougars as the 14 points and Taylor Nieri had Storm jumped out to a 25-9 12, but Sisters could not overlead in the first quarter and come Mazama's length and never looked back. Skyview's athleticism. "They're very Stephanie McDonagh led all p hysical an d t h e y're v e r y scorers with 18 points, 15 of fast," Outlaws coach Julianne which came on three-pointers. Horner said. "And they're exRhiannon Alexander paced tremely athletic. They moved Mountain View (3-2 overall) the ball at a pace we're not in the n o nleague matchup used to." The defeat dropped with 16 points and seven re- Sisters to 6-1 on the season. bounds. Megan M c Cadden The Outlaws host The Dalles and Maddy Booster scored 12 Wahtonka on Thursday.

NFR

stay strong was tough. Bareback riding is simple. It's just Continued from D1 having the right mindset." W orld c h a mpion Ma r y J.R. Vezain of Cowley, Wyo., Walker, of Ennis, Texas, fin- won the round with an 86.5. ished secondin the average at In team roping, Prineville's 143.52 seconds. Charly Crawford and partner On Saturday night, Mays Jim Ross Cooper, of Monuf inished ninth in a t i m e o f ment, N.M., did not post a time 14.12 seconds. Mays wrapped on Saturday, nor did Terreup the season seventh in the bonne's Russell Cardoza and world standings with $137,748 partner Colby Lovell, of Madiin earnings. sonville, Texas. Cardoza and Four-time bareback riding Lovell finished eighth in the world champion Bobby Mote, averagewith atime of52.5 secof Culver, finished third in the onds on seven head, earning final world standings with sea- them each $4,417. Crawford son earnings of $200,289. He and Cooper finished 12th with took second place in Saturday's a time of38.8 on five head. final go-round with a ride of 86 There was a s p lit w o rld points, earning him a check of championship in team roping $14,429.09. Mote also finished for the first time since 2007 third in the average with 809.5 when Chad Masters of Cedar points on 10 head. He picked Hill, Tenn., won the header up a check of $30,036 for his title with $196,099, and Jade average finish. Corkill of Fallon, Nev., took the Redmond's Steven Peebles heeler crown with $190,797. f inished the round in a t i e Clay O'Brien Cooper of Gardfor third place after winning nersville, Nev., who is Masters' Friday's ninth go-round. On partner, was second for heelSaturday, he posted a score ers with $189,666, while Kaleb of 85.5 points and took home Driggers of Albany, Ga., who $7,754.40. Culver's Brian Bain ropes with Corkill, was secwas bucked on his final ride ond among the headers with and did not record a score. $194,888. Peebles finished ninth in the Driggers and Corkill won average (738 on nine head), the round in 4.0, and Masters while Bain was 10th (706.5 on and Cooper finished fifth in nine). 5.2. Masters and Cooper won Kaycee Feild o f P a yson, the aggregatestandings race Utah, repeated as the cham- at 73.40 to earn the $46,821 pion and aggregate standings bonus. winner by tying for third with Header Trevor Brazile of Dean 85.5. Feild earned $276,850, catur, Texas, and heeler Patrick and Will Lowe of Canyon, Tex- Smith of Lipan, Texas, who led as, was second with $220,269. forthe first nine rounds, broke Feild is the first bareback rider the barrier and failed to earn to win consecutive titles since a check after finishing outside Lowe in 2006-07. the top six. "I'm friends with a lot of past Brazile, who was seeking world champions, and they al- his NFR record-tying 18th gold ways say the second one is a buckle, finished with $182,903, little more tough than the first a nd Smith ended up w i t h one," Feild said. "I don't know $184,403, which put both of why, but I found that to be true. them in third place in the world To come here and stay on top standings. In all-around, Brathe whole time in Vegas and zile clinched his record 10th

Culver..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 South Wasco County ...... 35 CULVER — L o r i S a ndy scored 12 points as the Bulldogs won their consolation game at the Culver Booster Club Invitational. Chantelle Seehawer added seven points for Culver, and Andrea Retano and Reanne Slaught scored six points apiece. The Bull-

Cowboys (5-2 overall) struggled to get going offensively

G rants Pass...... . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 S ummit...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 6 ASHLAND — T h e C lass 5A Storm battled back from a 30-14 halftime deficit, getting within two points of the 6A Cavemen in th e f ourth quarter. In the end, however, it was the free throw line that decided the o utcome, with Grants Pass hitting 12 shots dogs (2-3 overall) play Lost from the stripe and Summit River on Thursday to kick off making zero in the champithe three-day Klamath Klash onship game of the Ashland in Klamath Falls. Rotary Hoops Classic. Nick Paisley.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Moyer paced the Storm with Gilchrist.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37 15 points, and Cade Cattell finGILCHRIST Ashley ished with nine. Summit (3-3) James scored23 points forthe visits Redmond High on FriGrizzlies, but Gilchrist's of- day to open up Intermountain fense never really got going in Conference play. the Mountain Valley League P endleton ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 defeat. After trailing 6-5 at R edmond...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 4 the end of the first quarter, the REDMOND — A slow start Broncos outscored the Griz- proved more than the host zlies 17-5 in the second period. Panthers could overcome, and Gilchrist (0-2 MVL, 2-5 over- P endleton prevailed i n t h e all) is off until after the new nonconference contest. The year, when they play at Rogue Buckaroos charged to a 17-1 Valley Adventist in Medford. lead in the opening minutes Hosanna Christian...... . . . . 54 and led 19-7 after one quarter. "We just didn't have the legs T rinity Lutheran ...... . . . . . . 26 Rachel Spencer recorded 11 today," said Redmond coach points and five rebounds for Jon Corbett, whose team was the Saints in their Mountain playing its third game in four Valley League loss. Hosanna days. But Redmond outscored Christian led 26-14 at half- Pendleton 25-18 in the second time before outscoring Trinity period, led by eight points by Lutheran of Bend 28-12 in the Trevor Genz, and trailed just second half. The Saints (0-2 37-32 at halftime. The Panthers MVL, 3-4 overall) play C.S. continued to chip away in the Lewis Academy of Newberg second half, and a three-pointin their own tournament in er by Mason Rodby tied the Bend on Dec. 28. score 52-52 midway through BOYS BASKETBALL the fourth quarter. Redmond M ountain View..... . . . . . . . . 82 never led, however, and the L a Pine ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 9 Bucks held on with a late run Sharp shooting by M i tch of freethrows. Genz finished M odin a n d Da v i s Ho l l y with 15 points, four rebounds fueled a convincing noncon- and four assists. Rodby added ference win by the 5A Cou12 points, nine rebounds and g ars over th e 4 A H a w k s. six steals for the Panthers (4-2), Modin, who finished with a who host Summit on Friday. game-high 20 points, hit six of S isters ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 his seven shots from the field Douglas ........... . . . . . . ..34 and eight of nine free-throw SISTERS — Eli H arrison attempts. Holly, a freshman, scored 20 points, Brandon Polmade five of six tries from the lard added 14 and Cole Moore field — including four of four contributed 13 to lead the Outt hree-point shots — fo r 1 4 laws to their first victory of the points. Grant Lannin added season. "We played well defen12 points and four blocked sively and finally played four shots, and Erik Siefken had quarters," Sisters coach Rand eight points and a game-high Runco said. The Outlaws (1-5 nine rebounds for the w i noverall) led 33-14 at halftime ners. Chance Syres scored 10 and limited Douglas to just 12 points to lead La Pine, which field goals. Sisters is at Glada lso got n in e p o ints f r om stone on Tuesday. C ameron K r af t a n d e i g ht G ladstone ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 5 1 from Tyler Parsons. The Cou- C rook County...... . . . . . . . . 34 PRINEVILLE — The visitgars (5-0) host Crook County on Thursday in their Inter- ing Gladiators outscored the mountain Hybrid opener. La Cowboys 31-12 in the second Pine (4-4) plays Estacada on half to grab the nonconference Thursday in the first round of win. Troy Benton led Crook the Seaside Holiday Classic. County with 11 points, but the

out of nine teams, while the girls were sixth among eight in the second half after lead- squads. South Salem won the ing 22-19 at halftime. "It was boys meet and West Salem just one of those nights shoot- prevailed in th e g i rls field. ing," Crook C ounty c oach Halligan finished second in Jeff Lowenbach said. "We the 200-yard individual medgot some good looks, but they ley, posting the best individual were all on t h e p erimeter." finish of any Summit girl. She Marcus Greaves added nine teamed with S k yler H owe, points for the Cowboys, who Merrit Allen and Ali Epple for are at The Dalles Wahtonka a runner-up finish in the 200 on Tuesday. medley relay, and with Allen, Culver...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Epple and Kate Gilreath for a Lost River ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 31 third-place result in the 200 CULVER — The Bulldogs freestyle relay. Kaufman took ended the C u lver B o oster second place in the 100 butterClub Invitational with a win, fly and fifth in the 200 free to cruising past Lost River in lead the Storm boys. Marshall the tournament's consolation Allen contributed third- and game. Gerson Gonzalez led all f ourth-place finishes in t h e scorers with 17 points and Clay 200 IM and 100 backstroke, Gibson added eight points, respectively. eight rebounds, six assists and WRESTLING six steals for Culver. The BullBulldogs fourth at dogs (3-2 overall), who shot 50 Central Linn tourney percent from the field, spread HALSEY — Culver placed the ball around as John Slaght four wrestlers in the champicontributed 16 points and Joe onship finals as the Bulldogs Daugherty scored eight points. placed fourth at the 12-team "We played tough defense and Central L i n n T o u r nament. we shot well," Culver coach Cottage Grove won the event Brennan Whitaker said. The with 216 points, the host CoBulldogs face Lost River again bras took second with 200 on Thursday in the first round points, Waldport was t h ird of the Klamath Klash tourney with 177 points and Culver in Klamath Falls. ended the day in fourth with Gilchrist...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 157 points. Jared Kasch (126 Paisley..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 pounds), Bolt Anglen (132) GILCHRIST — Trinton Koch and Mitch Adams (195) all scored a game-high 26 points won their brackets, and Kyle and grabbed seven rebounds Belanger was the runner-up to lead the Grizzlies past the at 160 pounds. Adams' win Broncos in Mountain Valley was the first tournament title League play. Dillon Link added of his career. Levi Vincent seven points and 12 rebounds added a third-place finish at for Gilchrist, which is now 2-0 145 pounds. The Bulldogs face in league play and 5-1 overall. Vashon Island (Wash.) on FriThe Grizzlies trailed 16-15 at day in Roseburg. halftime before using a fullNORDIC SKIING court press in the second half to Storm teams triumph change thecourse ofthe game. in opener Gilchrist plays at Summit's JV Summit swept the top spots on Dec. 27. in both the team and individuHosanna Christian ...... .. . 75 al standings in a season-openTrinity Lutheran...... . . . . . . . 7 ing Oregon High School NorH osanna C h r istian i m - dic classic meet at Meissner proved to 4-1 on the season Sno-park. The Storm finished with t h e M o u ntain V a lley first, followed by Bend High League victory over the Saints and Hood River Valley, in of Bend. Nate Carpenter led both the girls and boys team T rinity L utheran w it h f o u r standings in the 5-kilometer points, five rebounds and five competition. The i n dividual blocks. The Saints (0-2 MVL, winners were Summit's Emily 1-7 overall) play at Summit's Hyde on the girls side (17 minjunior varsity on Wednesday. utes, 32 seconds) and Summit's Alec Wiltz for the boys SWIMMING Storm boys fifth, (14:25). Hyde was followed by girls sixth in Salem Vivian Hawkinson of South SALEM — Mackenzie HalSalem (18:47) and Kira Smiligan and B l ak e K a ufman ley of Bend (19:49). Wiltz led a l ed Summit's efforts at t h e top-threesweep forthe SumCentral V a lley C o nference mit boys, as the Storm's Casey Invite at the Ray & Joan Kroc Shannon (15:30) and Max Corps Community C e nter. Millslagle (16:06) finished secThe Storm boys finished fifth ond and third, respectively.

world championship and seventh in a row Monday night, and finished with $298,626. In events not involving Central Oregon competitors on Saturday, Jesse Wright edged Cody DeMoss by $797 in the saddle bronc season standings for his first world title, finishing fourth with an 80.5-point ride. "I didn't have that great of a finals, but to come down to the end of it and to ride my horses and win the world title without being high up in the

Gabe Ledoux of Kaplan, La., won the round in 3.3. In tie-down roping, Tuf Cooper of Decatur, Texas, won the title by finishing sixth in 7.9. Cooper earned $232,885, while s e cond-place J u stin Maass of G i ddings, Texas, made $197 594.

average (NFR aggregate) feels

outstanding," Wright said. "I had a great regular season and everything panned out enough here for it all to work out. Wright, from Milford, Utah, earned $226,887. D eMoss, f rom Heflin, L a., wo n t h e round with an 86 and earned a $46,821 bonus by topping the NFR aggregate standings with 798.5 points for 10 rides. In bull riding, Cody Teel of Kountze, Texas, passed J.W. Harris of Mullin, Texas, in the final round to take the title. Teel earned $11,484 with the sixth-place NF R a g gregate standings bonus to take the title with $201,978. Harris was second with $200,922. Both were bucked off in the final round. "This is what you work all year to do and I think right now that it doesn't matter how

you do it, as long as you get

the job done," Teel said. "It's my first gold buckle and I just couldn't stop staring at it when they handed it to me." Beau Schroeder of China, Texas, won the aggregate race with five rides for 423 points. Defending w o rl d c h a mp Shane Proctor of Grand Coulee, Wash., won the round with an 86.5 on Squawk Box. In steer w r estling, Luke Branquinho of Los A lamos, Calif., won his second straight

season title and fourth overall, finishing with $147,184. He tied for fifth in the round with a 4.2. Branquinho is the first to win two straight titles since Ote Berry in 1990-91, and tied Berry and Jim Bynum for second place on the career steer wrestling title list with four. L es Shepperson of M i d west, Wyo., won the aggregate standings race at 48.60.

time of87.80 over 10 rounds. Cooper was second at 90.60. Five-time world champion Cody Ohl of Hico, Texas, won the round in 7.0.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

PREP SCOREBOARD Boys basketball Saturday's results Nonconference LA PINE (49) Chance Syres10, Kraft 9, Parsons6, Boen6, J. Ramrrez5, Young 5 Gacke 3, A. Ramirez2, Wieber1, Siauw,Skopp, Smith.

Totals 19 5-12 49. MOUNTAINVIEW(82) — Mitch Modin20, Hoff y14,Lannin12,Siefken 6,Haugen5,Heff ner 4, Roth 4,Webb4, Kurzynowski 4, Logan3, Corrigan 2,Wilcox2, Hancy,Whrtsett, Hjelm.Totals 28 21-26 82. LaPine 11 19 8 11 — 49 Mountain View 25 24 23 10 — 82 Three-pointgoals La Pine: Parsons2, Syres

2, Kraft, J.Ramirez; Mountain View: Holly 4, Logan. PENDLETON(58) — Quincy George17, Boozer16, Robinson14, Anderson6, Schnetsky 3,Lane2,Polhamus,Lemmon.Totals 2012-21 58. REDMOND (54) — Trevor Genz15,Rodby12, Bordge s6,Poweff 7,Dahlen4,Cravens3,Davies3, Thomas2, Craig.Totals1710-1454. Pendleton 19 1 8 13 8 — 58 R edmond 7 25 1 3 9 — 54 Three-pointgoals—Pendleton: George3,Robinson2,Schnetsky Redmond:Rodby3,Poweff2, Bordges2,Cravens,Genz,Davies. DOUGLAS(34) — Shaffer 12, Daniels11, Kuhn 3, Claughton3, Stewart 2, Lawn1, Maley, Porter,Copenhaver. Totals 12 3-8 34. SISTERS (58) — Eli Harrison20, Pollard14, Moore13,Harrer6, Lewis2, Adam s 2, Schaab1, Gill, Kerenen, Larson,Tadeli, Jackson,Luloff. Totals 20 11-1558. Douglas 9 6 14 5 — 34 Sisters 15 18 11 14 — 58 Three-point goals — Douglas:Kuhn; Sisters: Pollard 3,Harrison2, Moore2. GLADSTONE (51) Stout15, Gilen 13, K Williams 6, Bray6 Wiliams5, Kelly 2, S Wiliams 2, Staehn I, Penn.Totals1614-21 51. CROOKCOUNTY (34) — Troy Benton11, Greave s9,Mahurin4,Washechek3,Dees2,Dean 2, Cooper 2, Lee,Rutz, Tavemia, Sutfin. Totals13 5-10 34. G ladstone 12 7 1 615 — 51 Crookcounty 11 11 6 6 — 34 Three-pointgoals—Gladstone:Stout4, Gilen; CrookCounty:Benton 2,Washechek.

AshlandRotaryHoopsClassic GRANTS PASS(58) —DylanStrepel 19, Luther15, Brennan 7 Johnson6, McKinley6, Busald 5, Brooks,Musser.Totals 2112-19 58. SUMMIT (46) Nick Moyer 15, Cattell 9, Menefe e6,Mulen4,Peters3,Reeves3,Lucas 2, Ritchey2, Ras mussen 2, Higlin. Totals 21 01 46. GrantsPass 1 9 1 1 9 19 — 58 Summit 8 6 12 20 — 4 6 Three-point goals Grants Pass Strepei3, Luther;Summ it: Catteff,Moyer, Peters, Reeves. Culver Booster ClubInvitational

CULVER(62) — Gerson Gonzalez17, Slaght 16, Daugherty 6,Gibson6, McDonad6, Fritz 5, Lofting 2,Leeper, LeQuieu. Totals 2413-19 62. LOST RIVER (31) — Luke Burch,Leon7, Todd 4, Ta.Stradley 3, T.Hogue2, J. Hogue1, Tr. StradleyBrewer, Lievanos,Barajas. Totals 12

6-15 31. Culver 16 13 14 19 — 62 Lost River 8 9 5 9 — 31 Three-pointgoals — Culver: Fritz; Lost Rwer:

Burch

6irls basketbaII Saturday's results

AshlandRotaryHoopsClassic CRESCENT VALLEY (37) — Paige Kelsey 14, Owen 9, Sexson5, Peters 3, Barrett 2,Taylor 2, Sherman 2, Barrett, Bird. Totals155 (free-throw attempts notavailable) 37. SUMMIT (43) Sarah Heinly13, Patterson 12, Trejo6, Hasenoehrl 5,Char4, Cuniff 3, Powers, Edwards.Totals 15 6-8 43. C rescent Valley 8 4 7 1 8 — 37 Summit 9 5 13 16 — 43

Three-pointgoals— CrescentValley: Sexson, Owen;Summit: Heinly3, Patters2, Trejo2 Nonconference MOUNTAINVIEW (56) — RhiannonAlexander 16,Booster12, McCadden 12, Johnson4, Waldrup 4, Warren 3, Cant 2,Reeves2, Farnsworth I. Totals 19 17-34 56. SKYVIEW (WASH.) (76) — StephanieMcDonagh18, Lo 14 Ward-El12, Clutz10, Briston 6, Adams 7, Rakoz6, Welington 1, Swartz, Fultz, Condon,.Totals NA. M ountain View 9 12 16 19 — 56 Skyview(Wash.) 25 19 18 15 — 76 Three-pointgoals — MountainView Booster; Skyview.McDonagh5, Clutz2, Ward-EI.

BURNS(44) — Siegner24, Sanders 9, McGinneg 7,Long2, Carson2, Winn,Fisher, Reid. Totals 14 14-23 44. REDMOND (46) —KendaffCurrent16, Baker

113 — I, TraytonLibolt, CC;2,J.T.Ayers, MV; 3, Johnny Avina,CC;4, LoganHumphrey,Cascade; 5, BryceVincent,Mad;6, LahHtoo, Clev. 120 — 1, ColtonSkeen,Pend; 2, JoeLwin, Clev; 3, AustinRystedt,Red 4, JaredRiesterer, Cascade;5, Chris Morgan,SA;6, AndyLamborn, Crane. 126 — 1, Julio Mendez,Nyssa; 2, Omar Delacarda,Nyssa;3, Brandon Short, Red;4, Kasey Buschl ien,Bend;5,PatAnderson,Gresh;6,Jared Dupont,Mad. 132 — 1,HaydenBates,CC;2, Travis Bledsoe, Cascade ;3,TyGeorge,Red;4,Kaleb Winebarger, MV, 5,LeeChung,Gresh; 6, Anthony Oliver, MV. 138 — 1, CogbranMeeker, CC;2, Miguel Vasquez, Mad;3, AdrianLyons-Lopez, SA;4, Kyler Ayers, MV; 5,TracyPitcher, MV;6, RileyBeggs, Cascade. 145 — I, Dylan Holcomb,Pend;2, Chance Lindq uist,Red;3,MarcusAndrews,Cascade;4, Dalin Wrdm er,Nyssa; 5, Mrchael Seyl, CC;6, Alex Marsh,Clev. 152 — 1, Spencer Crawford,Cascade;2, Dawson Barber, CC;3, Justin Vinton,Bend;4,Tyler Garrison,Clev; 5,TylerJordan,Gresh,6, Austin Stephens,SA. 160 — 1, SarekShields, Red;2, BeauBlackburn, Burns; 3, Seth Nonnem acher, Burns; 4, YandnelAyala,Clev;5, AlexUrrea,CC;6, Colton Kohlmeyer,Cascade. 170 — 1, DeanSmith, CC;2, Matson Gahey, Burns; 3,TannerBarichio, Red;4, DanielSanchez, Nyssa;5, KyleHammond,Clev. 182 — 1, Tyler Howe,Cascade; 2, Keeg an Hammond,Clev;3, TylerGodfrey, Clack,4, Dylan Blasius, CC; 5, AndrewBright, MV; 6, Aaron Swindle,CC. 195 — 1, GunnerCrawford, CC;2, Kyle Aneregg, Clack; 3, GunnarRobirts, CC; 4,Colton Howard,Red;5,ZachAndrus, Red;6, Salior Becker, Cev 220 — 1, CodyCrawford, Cascade;2, Sebestian Sanchez,Nyssa; 3, CaseyGa tes, Red;4, Trevor Roberts,MV;5,JackEzeff ,Pen;6,Jevon Painter,Gilchrist. 285 — 1, SumnerSaulsbury, Red; 2, PJ. Schubert,Pend;3, JasonWiliams, CC;4, Trevor Rasmussen,CC;5, Michael Casey, Crane.

Swimming Saturday's results CVC INVITE

At Ray &JoanKrocCorps Community Center, Salem Girls Team score s— WestSalem 394,Newberg 329.5, South Salem 276.5,Sprague 252,McNary 217, Summit 203, SalemAcademy159, North Salem95. 200 medley relay — 1,New bergA(Cassie Beecher,AlyshaBush, Catherine Mays, Sarah Simkins), 1:5596. 3, Summit A(Mackenzie Haffigan, SkylerHowe,Merritt Allen,Ali Epple),2:02.60. 200 freestyle — 1, AffieRasmussen, WS , 2.04.81.13,KateGrlreath, SU,2:33.66. 200 individual medley — 1, Mackenzie Rumriff, WS,2:07.77. 2, MackenzieHaffigan, SU, 2'12.15. 50 freestyle — 1,AlyshaBush, N,2360.19, AudreyParks,SU,35.04 100 butterfly — 1, Allie Rasmussen,WS, 1:01.92. 5,MerrittAllen, SU,1:05.57. 100 freestyle — I, AlyshaBush, N,52.19. 10, CarolineRichelsen,SU,1:06.13. 500 freestyle — 1,AbiDiaz,WS,5:41.47.16, PaigeSimoneau,SU,7:19.95.

200 freestyle relay 1, SpragueA (Kate Mathews,KateGoldsworthy, KatieHoward, Heather Williams), 1.46.69. 2,SummitA(Mackenzie Halligan, Merritt Allen, Ali Epple, Kate Gilreath), 1:50.94. 100 backstroke 1, MackenzieRumriff, WS , 58.05. 9, MikaylaGrover,SU, andKateGilreath, SU, 1:17.53. 100 breaststroke — 1, KateMathews, SP , 1:09.74. 7,SkylerHowe,SU,1:21.56. 400 freestyle relay — 1,Newberg A(Alysha Bush,MekalaGassner, Cassie Beecher, Catherine Mays),3:45.34.4, Summit A(Mackenzie Haffigan, Ali Eppe, Merritt Allen,KateGilreath),4:05.53

Boys Team scores — SouthSalem 426,WestSalem 369,Newberg340, McNary 260,Summit163, Sprague157,NorthSalem104, SalemAcademy73, McKay 32. 200 medley relay — 1,WestSalemA(Alika Masei,JeffreyTran, CalebEvans, Scott Svadlenak), 1:46.06. 5,Summit(Dalio Losch,Marshall Allen, BlakeKaufman, ZackBarry), I:55.42. 200 freestyle — 1, DavidFloresJuarez, N, 1:55.45. 3,BlakeKaufman SU,1:55.99. 200 individual medley — 1, AlikaMasei, WS,203.61 3,MarshaffAllen, SU,2:1535 50 freestyle — I, Ben Johnson, MCN,23.30. 17, Hayden Martin, SU,28.56. 100 butterfly — 1,BjornLarsen,N,5666.2, BlakeKaufman, SU,59.62. 100 freestyle 1, Ben Johnson, MCN, 50.17. 21,HaydenMartin, I:05.66. 500 freestyle — 1, DavidFloresJuarez, N, 5.1339. 8,ZackBarry, 5:40.26 200 freestyle relay — I, McNary A(Ben Johnson, Alex Fox, JeremiahHamilton, Perry Groves), I:34.71. 5, Summit A (Marshall Allen, BlakeKaufman, ZackBarry, HaydenMartin), 1:41 57

100 backstroke — 1,Alika Masei, WS,54.66. 10,Dannis6,Bergum 4,Sappington3,Benson3, 4, MarshallAllen,SIJ,1:00.96. Watt 2, Wiliams.Totals19 4-16 46. 100 breaststroke — 1, CrargBee cher, N, Burns 1 2 11 8 13 — 4 4 1:04.39.13,TristanTodd,SIJ, 1:22.79. — 46 R edmond 9 7 15 1 5 400 freestyle relay — 1,New berg A(Bjorn Three-point goals — Burns: McGinneli 2; Larsen, Corbin Day,David Flores Juarez, Seth Redmond: Current3, Sappington. Miiler), 3:30.16.

GladstoneHoliday Classic

Nordic skiing

MAZAMA(70) — Reynolds16,Morrison16, Lease9,Toten7, Pastel 4,Souse5, Mathis 4, Bert 3.Totals 2516-1870. SISTERS(46) Savannah Spear14, Nieri 12, Edwards8, Petterson 6, Rowe2, Henson2, Mann.Totals 1612-14 46. Mazama 16 1 918 17 — 70 Sisters 9 7 11 19 — 46 Three-pointgoals—Mazama. Morrison 2,Totten, Reynolds; Sisters: Nieri.

Junction City/CottageGroveTournament DOUGLAS(37) — KelseyWarren 10, Tori Bond 10, A.Reitmann6, Johnson3, Schofield 3, Miller 2 Birch1 Rincon,Harris, J. Reitmann,Errckson.Totals 138-2037. CROOKCOUNTY (54) —Kimmer Severance 22, Benton6, Maley-Loper6, Malott 5, Ovens5, Smith 4 Lindburg 4,Wood2, Estes, Apperson. Totals 22 7-1654. Douglas 5 13 11 8 — 37 Crookcounty 16 12 8 18 — 54 Three-pointgoals—Douglas: Bond2, Warren; CrookCounty:Severance2,Ovens. Culver BoosterClubInvitational CULVER (37) — Lori Sandy12,Seehawer 7, Retano 6,Siaught6, Hoke2,Lewis 2,Fritz, Olweraz, McKinney.Totals15 7-2037. SOUTH WASCOCOUNTY (35) ZoeMoreffi16, Foreaker 9, Kelly 5, 6 Morelli 2, Popchock I, DiBartolo,O'Neal,Hrsatake,Schmitz. Totals 13 9-23 35.

Culver 6 9 13 9 SWC 3 12 13 7 Three-pointgoals none.

— 37 — 35

Wrestling Saturday's results Adrian Irwin Memorial Tournament at RidgeviewHigh, Redmond Team scores —CrookCounty426,Redmond 306,Cascade2465,MountainView207,Cleveland 191.5, Pendleton158, Nyssa 14. SouthAlbany 111, Clackamas 110, Burns 110, Gresham 108, Bend 104,Madras76, Crane64, La Pine59.5, Summit53,Ridgeview49.5, TheDaffesWahtonka 42, Gilchrist 16,NorthEugene9.

Top-six placers

106 pounds — 1,BrentBannon,CC;2, Trey Shores,CC;3,HalenJoffey,MV;4, ZachHowe,MV; 5, ThorinWilson,LP,6, TristanHolcomb.

Saturday's results OHSNO5KClassic At MeissnerSno-park Girls Team — Summit10,Bend32, HoodRiver Valle y40,NorthEugene47,Redmond58,Crescent Valley67,St Mary's60,South Salem62 Ridgeview 90, Corvaffis100,CatlinGabel114. Individual (top 10) — 1,EmilyHyde,Sum, 17:32. 2, VivianHawkinson,SS, 16:47. 3, Kira Smiley , B,19.49. 4,Emma Su,Sum,20:49.5, TayaNakamura, Sum,20:53 6, AnnieJarvis, Sum, 21:06. 7,Samantha Scholz,Red,21:53.6,Emma Malmquist, Sum, 22:11. 9, Delia Dolan, HRV, 22:16. 10,Natalie Ulum,Rid, 22:40.

Boys Team —Summit 6, Bend20,HoodRiverValey 36,Redmond 49,Corvaff is 63,CrescentValley64, Ridgeview65, Cleveland99. Individual (top 10) — I, AlecWiltz,Sum, 14:25. 2, CaseyShannon, Sum,15:30. 3, Max Millslagle, Sum,16:06. 4,JackWidmer, B,16:19. 5, Skylar Kenna,Sum, 16:31. 6 Zeb Millslagle, Sum, 16:46. 7,PeterSchwarz, B, 17:25. 8, Sam Wiley,HRV,17:33. 9, StevenDougherty, B,17:42. 10, Teddy Widmer, B,17.56.

Volleyball 2012 IntermountainConference AU-leagueTeams Player of the year —LaneyHayes, sr., OH , Summit Coach ofthe year —DebiDewey, Ridgeview Libero of the year — KatieNurge,jr., Ridgeview First team —LaneyHayes, sr., OH,Summit; Makayla Lindbuig, sr., M, CrookCounty; Molly Maloney,sr., M, Bend;HannahTroutman, jr., OH, CrookCounty;Jill Roshak,jr., OH,Mountain View; Dani Taylor, jr., M, SummitKati ; e Nurge,jr., L, Ridgeview. Second team—EffisClair, sr., S,Bend;Rhian Sage, jr, S, Ridgeview;Katrina Johnson,so., M, Ridgeview;JohannaBailey, sr.,OH,Redmond;Anna

Roshak,sr., M, MountainView;AmandaTodd, jr., OH,Bend;Alicra Todd,jr., L, Bend. Honorable mention — Brenna Roy, so., L, Summit;LakenBerlin, so., L, CrookCounty;Anne Eraser,sr., OH,CrookCounty; KenziKitzmiler, jr., OH,Summit; JordanWaskom,fr., S,Summit; Kayla Hamilton,so., S,CrookCounty; Ali Apperson,sr., DS, CrookCounty; Taylor Dockins, sr., L, Redmond; Bri Yeakey,jr., OH,Ridgeview;BrennaCrecraft, sr., S, MountainView.

Crook County's Brent Bannon reaches for teammate Trey Shores' leg during their 106pound final match in the Adrian Irwin Memorial Tournament on Saturday at Ridgeview High School in Redmond. Bannon won the match. Joe Kline/ The Bulletin

Wrestling

boasted a pair of champions

Continued from D1 F ifteen w r estlers i n a l l placed for the Cowboys at the 20-team tournament. "Technically, we're getting better," H u f f ma n e m p h asized. "We're getting off the bottom better and didn't beat ourself." Second-place Re d m o nd

and Sumner Saulsbury (285). Chance Lindquist took second at 145 pounds and Austin Rystedt (120), Brandon Short

Volleyball

blocks (seven) as Oregon points (eight).

Continued from D1 Lost in all the talk about the Longhorns' offense was their strong defense, which they showed in the opening set. Texas built a 12-4 lead behind four blocks, including two each by Webster and Molly McCage. Texas often had two d efenders at the net ready for Oregon returns and at one point had almost as many

View with a runner-up show-

in Sarek Shields (160 pounds) ing at 113 pounds. And Halen J olley placed third fo r t h e Cougars at 106 pounds, beating teammate Zach Howe in the consolation final. O ther C e n t ra l Or e g on (126), Ty George (132), Tanner Barichio (170) and Casey teams competing in the tourGates (225) all m anaged nament were Bend (12th, 104 t hird-place finishes for t h e points), Madras (13th, 104), Panthers. La Pine (15th, 59.5), Summit J.T. Ayers paced Mountain (16th, 53), Ridgeview (17th,

three by A r i ana W i l l iams. But Texas wiped out a 17-13 The L o nghorns q u i ckly deficit with two Webster kills closed out a 25-11 win, led by and a block and kill by senWebster's five kills and three ior Sha'Dare McNeal, who blocks. finished with eight kills and "We all w anted it r e ally four block assists. The Longbadly, and sometimes that horns tied it again at 23 as can get in the way of your Webster scored three of the p lay," Fischer said o f t h e Longhorns' final four points Ducks' first-set play. for a 26-24 win and a two-set The second set was more advantage. even, although Oregon held Having been in this posiseveral small leads thanks tion just three years ago, Texto five kills by Fischer and as methodically finished off

49.5) and Gilchrist (19th, 16). Miguel Vasquez highlighted the tourney for Madras, finishing s e cond a t 138 pounds. Bend's Justin Vinton was third at 152 pounds to lead the Lava Bears, Thorin Wilson took fifth at 106 pounds for La Pine, and Jevon P ainter turned i n a s i x t h placefinish at 220 pounds for Gilchrist.

Oregon in the third set. The Longhorns' left side helped build a 9-6 lead before Webster returned to help make it 14-9. Oregon answered with three straight points to close to 14-12, but Texas closed with an 11-7 run. "I don't know what it means to Texas; I know that it hurts for us to lose it," Moore said. A crowd of 16,448 attended the game, the second-largest for an NCAA volleyball tournament final.

Love III pairing leadsFather-Son Challenge The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — Davis Love III and son Dru birdied five ofthe last six holes for a 12-under 60 in the Father-Son Challenge scramble event, giving them a one-stroke lead Saturday after the first round. Dru Love is an A l abama freshman after winning five Georgia state titles in h i gh school. "We could have been better," Davis Love Ill said, "but he made a couple of nice putts that kept it going. We birdied some of the hard holes and let a couple easy ones get away." M ark O 'Meara an d s o n Shaun, and Fred and Taylor Funk were a stroke back, and Larry Nelson, who won the last two Father-Sons in 200708 before the event went on a three-year hiatus, was two shots back with son Josh. Bernhard an d C h r i stina Langer, one of t w o f a therdaughter pairings, also was 10 under at the Ritz-Carlton Grande Lakes along with 72year-old Jack Nicklaus and son Gary, Hale and Steve Irwin,

GOLF ROUNDUP all my life. I don't like second place, I don't like third place. I don't like any other place. 1like first place." Also on Saturday: Popovic leads in Australia COOLUM, Australia — Australia's Daniel Popovic shot a 3-under 69 to take a two-stroke lead into the final round of the Australian PGA C hampionship. Fellow Australian Andrew Brown, who has never won as a professional and who has only one top-10 finish on the Australasian Tour, was second after a 64. Schwartzel dominant again MALELANE, South Africa — South African star Charl Schwartzel shot an 8-under 64 to take a 10-stroke lead after the third round of the Alfred Dunhill Championship. Schwartzel, coming off an 11stroke victory last week in the Asian Tour's Thailand Golf Championship, had a 21-under 195total.France'sGregory Bourdy was second after a 74.

and Vijay and Qass Singh.

"We've got a chance," said Jack Nicklaus, who won the 1 999 title with Gary as h i s partner. "It's all about winning; that's the way I've played

lead to one in the Royal Trophy. Down 3 '/~-'/z on Friday afterthe opening foursomes, Asia won two fourball matches and halved the other two to cut Europe's lead to 4 za-3/~ entering the eight closing singles matches today. Swede in front in Malaysia JOHOR, Malaysia — Sweden's Daniel Chopra shot a 6under 66 to take a one-stroke lead after the second round of the rain-delayedJohor Open. Chopra had a 10-under 134 total in the Asian Tour event at rainy Horizon Hills. Thailand's

Chapchai Nirat was second after a 67.

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Colts

NBA ROUNDUP

Bu s o o The Associated Press

CHICAGO Joakim Noah had 12 points and 10 rebounds, and helped force a key turnover Saturday night as the Chicago Bulls held off the Brooklyn Nets 83-82. Deron Williams missed a jumper with five seconds left for the Nets that would have tied it. Chicago won for the fifth time in six games. N oah a n d Lu o l Den g trapped Joe Johnson late in the game, resulting in one of Brooklyn's 18 turnovers. Deng turned the mistake into a basket that tied it at 79. Brook Lopez had 18 points and 10 rebounds in 25 minutes for Brooklyn, which played for the fourth time in five days. Marco Belinelli led Chicago with 19 points and made two free throws to cap an 8-0 run in the closing minutes. He also hit the Bulls' only 3-pointers of the game — Chicago shot two of 10 on 3s overall. Deng scored 17 points and Carlos Boozer added 15 for

Chicago. Also on Saturday:

Standings EASTERNCONFERENCE W L Pct II-NewYork 18 5 .7B 3 d-M>ami 15 6 .71 4 Atlanta 1 4 7 .66 7 d-Chicago 13 9 .59 1 Brooklyn 13 1 0 . 5 65 Milwaukee 12 1 0 . 5 45 Indiana 13 1 1 . 5 42 Philadelphia 12 0 .522 Boston 1 2 11 52 2 Orlando 10 1 3 . 4 35 Charlotte 7 1 6 .3 0 4 Detroit 7 1 9 .2 6 9 Toronto 5 1 9 .2 0 8 Cleveland 5 2 0 .2 0 0 Washington 3 1 8 .1 43 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct d -Oklahoma City 19 4 .82 6 d-SanAntonio 1 9 6 .760 d-LA. Clippers 1 7 6 .73 9 Memphis 15 6 .71 4 GoldenState 16 8 .667 Minnesota 12 9 .57 1 Utah 13 12 . 5 20 Denver 12 1 2 . 5 00 Houston u 11 50 I I Dallas 11 13 . 4 58 Portland 10 1 2 . 4 55 LA. Lakers 10 1 4 . 4 17 Phoenix 9 1 5 .3 7 5 7 15 31 8 Sacramento NewOrleans 5 1 7 .2 2 7 d-divisionleader

GB 2 3

41/2

5 51/2 51/2

6 6 8 11 12'/g

13'/~ 14 14 GB 2 3 31/2

6 7 71/2 71/2

8'/z

8'i~ 91/2

10'/z 1 1'/g

13'/~

Clippers........ . . . . . . . ... 111

absence of Carmelo Anthony. B ucks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85 Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 MILWAUKEE Matt W izards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 2 Barnes scored 21 points, Blake MIAMI — L eBron James Griffin had 18 points and 11 had 23 points and 10 rebounds, rebounds and the Los Angeles and Miami never trailed. Clippers routed cold-shooting Spurs ......... . . . . . . . . . ..103 Milwaukee for their ninth con- Ceitics......... . . . . . . . . . . . .ss secutive victory. SAN ANTONIO — Tony Timberwoives..... . . . . . . . . 114 Parker had 22 points and eight Mavericks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 106 assists to help San Antonio get MINNEAPOLIS — R icky the win. Rubio made a triumphant re- G rizzlies.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 9 turn to the court with nine J azz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 6 assists and eight points in 19 SALT LAKE CITY — Zach minutes, sparking Minnesota Randolph had 25 points and to an overtime victory over 16 rebounds, and Memphis Dallas. snapped a three-game losing Warriors.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115 streak. H awks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 Magic ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107 A TLANTA — D a vid L ee B obcats ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 8 had 20 points and 11 rebounds, CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Glen and Golden State completed Davis and Arron Afflalo each an impressive road trip with a scored 20 pointsas Orlando victory. handed Charlotte it s 1 1 th Knicks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 straight loss. Cavaliers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 Pacers.......... . . . . . . . . . . .ss NEW YORK — Raymond P istons.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 7 Feltonscored 25 points, Tyson AUBURN HILLS, Mich. Chandler had 23, and New David West had 23 points and York earned its fourth straight George Hill added 18 points win, overcoming Kyrie Irving's and seven assists to lead Indicareer-high 41 points and the ana to the victory. -

Tolliver 0-1 4-4 4,Scott 1-27-8 9, Petro0-1 0-0 0. 27-72 11-15 72. Totals 31-84 26-3693. MIAMI (102) Golden State 26 3 6 26 27 — 115 James8-157-1123, Haslem6-71-213, Bosh5-7 Atlanta 26 23 19 25 — 93 2-212, Chalmers 4-80-0 9, Wade5-8 3-413, Battier 2-70-06, Anthony2-50-04,Allen 2-40-06,Cole 1-61-23, Miller1-30-03, Lewis1 40-03,Jones1 2 0-03,Pittman 2-3 0-0 4.TotaIs40-79 14-21 102. Pacers 88, Pistons 77 Washington 14 22 10 26 — 72 Miami 26 24 29 23 — 102 INDIANA (88) George6-16 2-4 15, West11-16 1-2 23, Hibbert 2-4 0-0 4, Hill 5-7 6-618, Green 39 0-0 9, THansbrough 5-81-211, Young1-40-03, Mahinmi Magic107, Bobcats 98 1-21-2 3,B.Hansbrough0-3 0-00, Pendergraph 1-3 0-0 Z Totals 35-7211-1688. ORLANDO (107) DETROIT I77I Harkless1-1 0-0 2,Davis7 116-8 20, Vucevic6Prince2-70-14, Maxiel 0-30-0 0, Monroe8-15 101-1 13, Nelson7-131-216, Attlalo 8-143 3 20, 2-318, Knight6-170-014, Singler3-90-07, Stuckey Redick4-103-314, Moore3-90-0 6, Nicholson4-7 6-143-415,Drumm ond5-71-211, Maggette1-74-5 0-08, Ayon3-42-28,Smith0-00-00.Totals43-79 6,Vilanueva1-40-02.Totals 32-8310-1577. 16-19 107. Indiana 26 16 21 25 — 88 CHARLOTTE (98) Detroit 22 16 22 17 — 77 Kidd-Gilchrist 1 4 1-2 3, Mullens4-0 3 6 12, Biyombo4-80-0 8,Walker 11-208-9 32,Henderson 5-15 6-616,Haywood2-3 0-04, Gordon3-6 0-06, Taylor 1-10-0 3, Sessions5-104-614. Totals 36T'wolves114, Mavericks 106 78 22-29 98. Orlando 29 27 25 26 — 107 DALLAS(106) Charlotte 21 27 29 21 — 98 DaJones1-3 22 4,Marion7-14 0014, Kaman5121-211, Fisher5-87-720, Mayo7-164-420,Collison 2-83-4 7,Brand7-0 1-215, Wright 02 00 0, Carter3-41-29, Crowder0-20-00, DoJones2-32-2 Spurs103, Celtics 88 6, Beauboi0-1 s 0-00 Totals 39-84 21-25106.

MINNESOT AI114) Kirilenko4-1II 6-714, D.Cunningham2-7 0-04, PekoviC10-21 1-1 21, Ridnour 7-170-015, Shved 6-12 3-618, Rubio1-4 6-8 8,Stiemsma1-22-24, Williams5-9 6-616, Barea5-12 2-214. Totals 4194 26-32 114. Dallas 32 13 25 32 4 — 106 Minnesota 2 2 3 2 26 22 12 — 114

Saturday's Games

GoldenState115,Atlanta93 NewYork103,Cleveland102 Orland0107,Charlotte98 Indiana88, Detroit 77 Miami102,Washington 72 Chicago 83, Brooklyn82 Minnesota114,Dalas106,OT

Bulls 83, Nets 82 BR00KLYN I82) Wallace 2-60-06, Evans0-1 0-00, Lopez8-172-2 18, Williams5-1310-13 24,Johnson7-16 2-3 16, Brooks0-20-00, Blatche4-111-2 9, Humphries 2-5 2-26,Bogans0-1 0-00,Watson 1-30-0 3.Totals 29-75 17-22 82. CHICAGO (83) Deng7-183-5 17, Boozer7-141-1 15,Noah412 4-612, Robinson 3-8 0-06, Belinelli 6-9 5-519, Butle r0-40-00,Gibson 2-42-26,Teague4-60-0 8, Mohammed 0-0 0-00 Totals 33-7515-19 83. Brooklyn 24 17 21 20 — 82 Chicago 23 23 21 16 — 83

SanAntonio103,Boston8B LA. C ippers111,Milwaukee85 Memphis99,Utah86 Today'sGames Houstonat Toronto, 10a.m. Denverat Sacramento, 3 p.m. LA. Lakers at Philadelph>a,3p.m. NewOrleansatPortland, 6 p.m. Monday'sGames Minnesotaat Orlando,4p.m. Houstonat NewYork,4:30 p.m. LA. C ippersatDetroit,4:30 p.m. Chicagoat Memphis, 5p.m. SanAntonioatOklahomaCity, 5pm. Sacramento atPhoenix, 6p.m.

together but for the mutual respect of Pagano and Arians, and the masterful personnel decisions of f i rst-year General Manager Ryan Grigson, who on a shoestring budget cobbled together a rosterof untested young players who have produced. In the middle of it all is Arians, who is mindful that he's holding Pagano's place. Arians hasn't moved into the head coach'soffice,and he uses the assistants' dressing room for games. Pagano, who has finished three rounds of chemotherapy, is hoping to return to coach in the Dec. 30 finale against the Texans in Indianapolis. He recently began lifting weights again and exercising to build his endurance. The season has been a delicate balancing act for Irsay, not unlike that of a coach dealing with tw o q u arterbacks. Both Pagano and Arians are longtime NFL assistants, and each has paid his dues. Pagano never really got a chance to get rolling — the fatigue hit him during training camp — yet Arians deserves a lot of praise for how far he has taken the team. The two are close friends,and clearly have set their egos aside for the good of the franchise. "It's been very difficult," Irsay said. "Chuck f i nally gets his chance and then this happens, and Bruce realizes the respect he has for Chuck. What it's come down to is I've had to say, 'Guys, this is how we're doing it. This is how it goes.' When you have good people, they understand that. We're in it to win. It's about the horseshoe." Arians is prepared to step aside as soon as he's asked. But that's not what he coaches up-and-coming players. From Kansas City's Christian Okoye — who led the league in rushing in 1989, with Arians as his position coach — to Manning in his first three years with the Colts, to Ben Roethlisberger and a c o llection of y o u ng Steelers, Arians has taught players to believe they belong, and to hang on to their jobs as tightly as they grip the ball. "I've always told them, 'Hey, next man up. When you get your shot, don't give it back,' " he said.

N ets,83-82

NBA SCOREBOARD National Basketball Association ConferenceGlance All Times PST

a victory at H ouston. Even if they don't beat the Texans — their opponent in two of the Continued from 01 Hours later, Jake hopped final three games — the Colts in his car and made the are in prime position to earn a s even-hour d r i v e fr o m wild-card berth. "People thought we w ere Birmingham, Ala., to Indianapolis to help however g oing to w i n o n e o r t w o possible. games," Colts owner Jim Irsay I t was t h e f i rs t N F L said in a phone interview. "To head-coaching opportunity play the type of football that we've played has been incredfor the elder Arians, who was abruptly dropped as ible. Bruce, Chuck and I have Pittsburgh's offensive cohad long talks, and I've said, ordinator after last season 'Bruce, you're the head coach despite playing a key role right now. You've got to take in getting the Steelers to this thing by the reins and three Super Bowls. go with it.' Chuck and I have "So my dad and I kind talked about how everything's of bounced ideas off each waiting for him as soon as his other all week," Jake said. health returns." "I was a sounding board as Rookie quarterback Luck much as I could be." has been essential to IndiaArians took a big gamble napolis'success. From the in his debut. He decided start, the No. I pick has been to go w it h a n o - huddle ahead of the learning curve. o ffense. It w a s a bo l d So much so, Bruce Arians move in light of his team's said, that "we've had to slow inexperience. things down just so the other "If it had been his third guys can catch up." or fourth week as a rookie Said Luck: "It's been a blast coach, I'd have said, 'OK, playing for him. I do feelwhatever you think,' " said and I think all the guys in the his son, who had a brief locker room feel this — that NFL career as a k i cker. he doesn't hold anything back "But this was like his third in his play calling, in his play or fourth hour. This was design, just because we're a Monday afternoon a fter young team or in our first year lunch; he goes, 'I'm think- in the offense. "He's put the whole shebang ing about making a big decision.' No huddle with a on us, and he expects us to run rookie quarterback against it well. We're trying to live up the (Green Bay) Packers is to our end of the bargain." not what I thought would The Colts' rally to beat the come out of his mouth." Packers doesn't seem so unSix days later, the Colts usual now. Counting Pagano's pulled off a stunning vicwin in Week 2, the team is 8-1 tory, 30-27. Andrew Luck in games decided by a touchb rought th e t ea m f r o m down or less, and Luck has led behind late in the fourth sixfourth-quarter comebacks. q uarter, converting t w o Arians, who was perfectly third downs with passes to comfortable with another seaReggie Wayne, and scram- son in relative anonymity as bling for a n other t h ird- an offensive coordinator, has down conversion, before made a strong case for becomhitting Wayne again for the ing the first interim leader to go-ahead touchdown. be named the NFL's coach of "I've maybe seen my dad the year.With an 8-2 record, cry twice in his life; one of he is tied for third in NFL histhem was at his dad's fu- tory for wins by a coach who neral," Jake said. "And the has filled in during the season week of Green Bay, I saw for a still active coach. Hamp him cry five or six differPool was 9-2 as interim coach e nt times. It was on t h e of the Los Angeles Rams in sidelines before the game. 1952, Wally Lemm was 9-0 We cried in each other's with the Houston Oilers in arms after the game, just 1961 and Don Coryell was 8-4 the relief that they actually with San Diego in 1978. pulled it off, the emotion of Irsay said there's no way all that. Just thinking about this season would have come Chuck during the week. My dad's a cancer survivor himself, so the reality that one of your best friends and your boss is struggling with something that you've 0 0 been through in the past. "It was a c r azy week emotionally." The whirlwind of success HYUllORI was under way. The Colts would win seven of their next nine games, and now, at 9-4, can secure a spot in the playoffs today with

BOSTON (88) Pierce7-132-218Bass1-50-02,Garnett6-131-2 13, Rondo 3-700 6,Lee5 101-1 11,Wilcox 34 00 6,Terry6-132318 Sullinger1-2002 JGreen5-10 0-010, Barbosa1-40-02 Totals 38-816-888. SAN ANTONIO (103) D.Green 4-101-212, Duncan2-131-2 5, Splitter 6-10 4-6 16,Parker8-14 5-6 22, Neal7-13 3-320, Ginobili1-20-03, Diaw 2-20-04, DeColo 3-61-1 8, Mills1-3 0-0 3,Bonner3-6 0-0t, Anderson1-2 0-0 3. Totals 38-81 15-20103. Boston 21 28 20 19 — 88 SanAntonio 26 26 25 26 — 103

Clippers111, Bucks85

LA. CLIPPERS (111) Butler 3 9 228, Gnffin 7-12 4518, Jordan710 1-415, Paul4-101-1 10, Green2-72-2 7, Bledsoe 3-5 2-2 8,Crawford2-6 1-16, Barnes8-10 5-621, Odom 4-50-010, Turiaf2-40-04, Hollins 2-40-1 4. Totals 44-8218-24111. MILWAUKEE (85) Daniels 6-132-216, Mbaha Moute4-72-211, Sanders1-32-24,Jennings3-132-29, Ellis4-145713, Udoh4-51-2 9, Ilyasova2-62-2 8, Lamb3-11 Knicks103, Cavaliers 102 2-68,Gooden2-6II-05, Henson1-50-02, Przybila 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 30-83 18-2585. CLEVELAND (102) 28 2 72 4 32 — 111 Gee4-121-19, Thompson5-50-010, Varejao3-6 L.A. Clippers 15 20 27 23 — 85 3-59, Irving15-256741, Miles7-180017, Gibson Milwaukee 2-90-05, Zeler4-50-08,Jones0-00-00, Sloan0-2 3-43. Totals 40-8213-17102. Summaries NEWYORK(103) Saturday'sGames Brewer1-30-02, Copeland 4-51-211, Chandler Grizzlies 99, Jazz 86 9-10 5-7 23, Kidd3-14 0-0 9, Felton9-20 4-4 25, MEMPHIS(99) Smith 6-203-416, Novak4-91-213, Thomas1-22-4 Warriors115, Hawks93 Gay 5-133-3 14, Randolph10-165-5 25, Gasol 4, Prigioni 0-20-00. Totals 37-8516-23103. 5-10 6-9 16,Conley4-11 2-312, Allen 3-7 1-2 7, Cleveland 28 17 28 29 — 102 Haddadit-50-02, Ellington3-60-06, Pondexter1-2 GOLDEN STATE(115) 27 21 30 25 — 103 22 5,Bayless2 7 0-0 4,Speights4 8 0-08.Totals Bames8-140019, Lee10-140020, Biedrins0- New York 00-00, Curry6-203-318,Thompson3-90-07, Jack 38-85 19-24 99. 5-13 0-013, Landry8-10 3-319, Green2-81-1 5, UTAH(86) Ma.Williams2-62-26, Milsap 4-84-512, JefterCJenkins3-30-16,Jetferson1-2 0-02, Tyler1 30-0 Heat102, Wizards 72 son8-174-421, M.Wiliams3-90-07, Foye2-50-0 2, Bazemore 2-30 04. Totals 49-997-8115. ATLANTA (93) WASHINGTON (72) 4, Hayward 3-84-511, Favors2-40-24, Carroll 2-5 4-4 2-210, Tinsley1-8 0-03. Totals Stevenson 2-6 0-0 6, Smith1-121-2 3, Horford Singleton3-6 1-1 7,Webster1-6 2-2 4, Okafor 3-48, Kanter 7-11 3-6 17,Teague3-11 4-4 10, Korver1-50-0 3, 4-8 0-2 8, Crawford2-120-0 5, Beal6-18 5-6 19, 31-74 19-24 86. Harris 0-3 0-2 0,Williams6-13 3-416, Johnson7Livingston1-30-0 2,Seraphin3-8 0-06, Martin 6-9 Memphis 19 25 28 27 — 99 10 1-3 15,Pachulia 0-12-2 2, J.Jenkins 3-8 1-18, 2-218, Vesely1-20-02, Barron0-01-21. Totals Utah 21 33 10 22 — 86

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

oee I OWt

s ar s OLISIIl By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Enrollment increases at Central Oregon Community College, and the planned

expansion of Oregon State University-Cascades Campus, have two private developers and school officials eyeing new housing around the campus. Ender Ilkay, a Vancouver, British Columbia, investor, is teaming with Pahlisch Homes of Bend to build seven townhomes on Northwest Debron Lane, between Northwest Summit Drive and the northernmost point of College Way. They applied for building permits with the city last month, and Ilkay said they want to move fast. "As soon asthe permits are issued, we plan to break ground," he said. "We're

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HomesalesinBendandRedmond Distressed homesales aredown in Bendand Redmondthis year compared with the last three years. But some housing officials warn that a shift in Oregon foreclosure activity is delaying bank-owned properties

hopefully going to be ready to break ground at the start of the year." Those homes are expected to hit the market in the mid-$200,000 price range, Ilkay said. See Housing/E5

from coming onto the market.

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This Northwest Crossing home is on the market as a short sale. Distressed home sales are down in Bendand Redmond thisyear,butsome housing officials are concerned about a shift in Oregon foreclosure activity.

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TECHNOLOGY

• Local distressed salesdrop, but foreclosurescould pickup

BEND, THROUGH03 1500 1200

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Distressed % 4'/ S6 /. 2009

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livers of confidence returned to Central Oregon's housing market this year, as foreclosuresales declined, new construction started rising in empty subdivisions and the number of Bend home sales reached afive-year high between January and September. But a mounting shift in how lenders conduct foreclosures, and the possible end of two tax incentives, has some local Realtors and market trackers worried about a possible slowdown in Oregon's fragile real estate recovery. And there's a growing sense that foreclosures that should have trickled onto the market this year are beingdelayed, adding to a backlog of bank-

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owned properties. "This is a pretty big concern," said Kip Lohr, owner and principal broker of Lohr Real Estate in Bend. "The fear is that these factors could prolong the foreclosure situation even further."

Edge of the cliff The Mortgage Debt Relief Act of 2007 could end Dec. 31, one of the automatic spending cuts triggered to reduce the national debt wrapped up in the fiscal-cliff debate. The law kept homeown-

ers who negotiated a short sale — when the lender agrees to a sale of the property for less than the amount owed on it — from having to include the savings on that sale as taxable income. Lawmakers are also taking a hard look at the mortgage-interest deduction in those debtreduction talks. Conversations by lawmakers on mortgage deduction reform have mostly centered on lowering incentives for higher-income earners and second-home buyers. SeeForeclosures/E5

Own your enline life Students strive for greenermeals, one lunch tray at a time • Entrepreneur builds a virtual vault for your personaldata

By Lynh Bui The used lunch trays Emily Fox took home about four

years ago from the loading By Natasha Singer New York Times News Service

REDWOOD CITY, Calif. — "You are walking around nakedon the Internet and you need some clothes," said Michael Fertik. "I am

going to sell you some." Naked? Not exactly. Fertik, 34, is the chief executive of Reputation.com, a company that helps people manage their online reputations. From his perch here in Silicon Valley, he views the digital screens in our lives, the smartphones and the tablets, the desktops and the laptops, as windows of a house. People go about their lives on the inside, he says, while dozens of marketing and analytics companies watch through the windows, sizing them up like

peeping Toms. By now many Americans are learning that they are living in a surveillance economy. "Information resellers," also known as "data brokers," have collected hundreds to thousands of details — what we buy, our race or ethnicity, our finances and health concerns, our Web activities and social networks — on almost every American adult. SeeReputation/E3

GREEN

The Washington Post

dock outsideher elementary school were gross, some still plastered with ketchup. Emily stacked the trays

in piles of 10. She wanted to know just how many polystyrene lunch trays Piney Branch Elementary School students went through in a day. "Three hundred and twen-

ty-five," said Emily, now 12 and a middle school student. "And they all go into the incinerator and get burned and it's very unenvironmental." For more than four years, Emily and other members of the Young Activist Club in Montgomery County,Md.,

have been asking the board of education for a dishwasher at the school in Takoma Park, Md. They want to phase out

foam for something greener, but their lobbying and fundraising, which has netted more than $10,000, have yielded little success.

From Maryland to Illinois to California, environmentally minded students are pushing to remove polystyrene traysfrom cafeteriasand replace them with compostable, reusable or recyclable alternatives. SeeTrays/E2

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General Electric employees move barrels of raw materials in the receiving and shipping department of the factory in Niskayuna, N.Y. G.E. officials said that having different kinds of workers in proximity provides a competitive advantage. produce complex, high-technology products — things like bioengineered tissues, not light bulbs — companies that keep their research and manufacturing employees close together might be more innovative than businesses that develop aschematic and send itoverseas for low-wage workers to make. See Plant/E3

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

BUSINESS CALENDAR

REEN

Email events atleast10 daysbefore publication date to business©bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

MONDAY OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER PERMITTRAINING:Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza,1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:10:30 a.m .; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515. FORECLOSUREPREVENTION CLASS: Learn about Neighborlmpact's Housing Center tools andservices which can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Neighborlmpact, 20310 Empire Ave., Suite A110,Bend; 541-318-7506, ext. 309, karenb©neighborimpact.org or www.homeownershipcenter.org.

TUESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALHIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7:15 a.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. HOWTO STARTABUSINESS:COCC's Small Business Development Center workshops for people contemplating business ownership; registration required; $15;11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmondcampus,2030S.E.College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. WHATARETHE LEGALITIES INVOLVED?:Registration required; $15;11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7290. EXPLORETHEBENEFITS OF WORKING WITH SCHWAB: Free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318- I794. BUSINESSAFTERHOURS:4:305:30p.m.;Am bianceArtCo-op, 435 Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-81 I5. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:5:30-7p.m .;

Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCOREbusiness counselors will be available everyTuesdayfor free oneon-onesmallbusinesscounseling;no appointment necessary; free; 5:307:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.WallSt.; 541-6177080 or www.scorecentraloregon.org.

Trays

Styrofoam) because it is slow to biodegrade an d l i t ters Continued from E1 oceans and landfills. But change has been slow. Corporations and municiSchool districts say that they palities have taken note. Mcwant to go foam-free but that Donald's stopped using foam tight education budgets, inburger boxes about 20 years frastructure limitations and ago. Jamba Juice plans to rethe relatively high prices of place foam cups with paper earth-friendly materials are ones in its stores nationwide often insurmountable hurdles by the end of 20D. But rein difficult economic times. form has been spotty for the Even in Portland, known nation's school systems. "We tend tobe very resisas one of the greenest cities in America, some schools tant to change," said David still serve lunches on styrene- Binkle, director of food serbased, disposable trays. vices for the Los Angeles Uni"I hate servingon Styrofoam, fied School District. "We're but when push comes to shove, very rigid." you have to decide where you're Los Angeles Unified, the going to spend the money," said second-largest public school Gitta Grether-Sweeney, direc- district in the nation, switched tor of nutrition services for Port- to compostable paper trays in land Public Schools. August. The change got naFordecades, environmental- tional attention after middle ists have shunned polystyrene school activists strung up a (better known by the name of 30-foottower offoam trays in Dow Chemical's trademarked a tree to spotlight the waste.

WEDNESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789.

THURSDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALDESCHUTES BUSINESSNETWORKERS CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-610-9125. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:2-3:30 p.m .; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765.

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This month, the Hermosa Beach City School District in southern California started r eplacing foam t r ays w i t h recycled paper trays once a week, thanks in part to the advocacy of Max Riley, a fourth-grader a t H e r m osa Valley School, and his second-grader sister, Reece. "No Foam Friday" will run through the end of the school year, and the siblings say

they're pushing for perma-

nent change. But evenyoung Max knows that there are economic realities to consider. "Foam is very popular because it's really cheap," Max said."And3 centsextraper tray doesn't sound like much, but in the big scheme, it is thousands of dollars, which I don't really mind but a lot of people do." The Portland school system spends about 7 cents each for paper trays, compared with 3

i » i i eii»i

cents for foam trays. Montgomery County school officials estimate that convertingtononpolystyreneproducts would add $1 million to the cost of the more than 5 million trays students use annually. But making t h e s w i tch doesn't always cost more. In 2010, the New York City Department o f Ed u c ation implemented "Trayless Tuesdays." Officials estimated that the move diverted 2.4 million polystyrene trays from landfills each month and was cost-neutral. Binkle said the Los Angeles district negotiated with suppliers when it moved away from foam, saving the school system at least $1 million on the 120 million lunch trays students use annually. That's why the Young Activist Club at Piney Branch doesn't want anything but reusable trays and a dishwasher.

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T(IME'S R „NNING,OUT TO„„

REDMOND CHAMBER CHRISTMAS PARTY:8:30-9:30 a.m.; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-923-5191. CENTRALOREGONREALESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB:Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.com. FREE TAXFRIDAY:Freetax return reviews; schedule an appointment at 541-385-9666 or www.myzoomtax. com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite100, Bend; 541-385-9666.

, WITHA,VERIZON SMQRTPH NE. Get moreface-to-face time with shareable data on . I H' i ' l l l illl Ihl I l l I I America's Largest 4G LTE Network, so your family can sharethe joy ofthe season with video chat. O'III'lllll

DEEDS Mark S. andReneeA. Satterlee to Brian D. and Sharon R.Bertossa, Forest Park 2, Lot 3, Block10, $235,000 Robert C.Woodand Gigi G.Wood, trustees for Robert C.WoodTrust Rayto Glen R.and BenteV.Christensen, and trustees for GigiGandyWood Trust, to Peter A.Barry andPamela trusteesfor ChristensenFamily Trust, M. Henderson, trusteesfor the Peter Rivers Edge Vilage, Phase3, Lots16 Alan Barryand Pamela M.Henderson and17, $455,000 Revocable Trust, Shevlin Commons Hayden HomesLLCto Joseph S. and P U.D., Phases 4and5, Lot 56, Stefanie M. Gibson,Aspen Rim,Lot 22, $4 I5,000 $267,555 Hayden HomesLLCto Robert E. LeeIII Janet C.Denning toWalter B. andMary and Jennifer D.Lee, AspenRim No.2, C. Hill, DeschutesRiver Recreation Homesites, Unit9, Part2, Lot90, Block Lot188, $182,283 MKB Metcalfe Family Enterprises LP 53, $370,000 to Robert L. andRobyn L.Mickelsen, DeWayne M.and Debbie K.Smith to CaseyR.andSheena D.Edgerly,Village HiddenGlen,Phase4,Lot40,$225,000 CombinedResourcesLLCto Scott G. at Oaktree, Phase 2,Lot13, $220,000 Geraldine K.Pulito, trustee for Geraldine and Tara J.Edwards, Oakview, Phase5, Lot 5, $259,900 K. Pulito RevocableTrust, to Gavin T. and Christina J. Leslie, Wyndemere,Lot JP Morgan ChaseBank N.A. successor 6, Block 3, $456,000 in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit InsuranceCorporation Paul A. andAmy Devito to Christopher as receiverfor Washington Mutual and Katherine Patterson, Skyliner Bankfka Washington Mutual Bank Summit at BrokenTop, Phase10, Lot F.A. to Pamela A. and Larry V. Hazlett, 212, $332,500 Pinewood Country Estates, Lot 2, Block Joe A. andSueM. Zorn to Peter J. and 3, $295,000 Antonia E.Metherall, Awbrey Glen Homesites ,Phase6,Lot139,$585,000 David M. Stratton to Micah D.Britton, WaterWonderland Unit No.1, Combined ResourcesLLCto StephenD. Oregon Lot14, Block 7,$199,000 Coughran II, First Addition to BendPark, Gregory D.andAngela F.Jacobs to Lots11 and12, Block114, $262,900 Deborah E.Nadell and Steven J.Birkel, Hayden HomesLLCto DruA. and Revised Plat of aPortion of Meadow Leslie M. Pade,Village at ColdSprings, Village, Lot 2, Block 5,$532,000 Phase 2, Lot 91,$208,146 Westside Park LLCto Monterey Mews Mark Bruskiewicz andPrudenceAddy LLC, CollegePark, Phases1 and 2,Lot to Courtney G. Churchill, Providence, 13, $1,375,000 Phase 5A, Lot 4, Block4, $175,000 Caldera SpringsVillageLLCto Bella Dunlap FineHomesInc. to Cynthia L. Villa HomesCorporation, Caldera Chorjel, DiamondBar Ranch,Phase3, Springs, Phase 3,Lots 9-11,$273,000 Lot 138, $162,900 Ronald I. Klingelhofer,trusteefor Ronald Homer A.andDeborahA. Marcumto I. Klingelhofer RevocableLiving Trust, to Clifford andCarol Beddow,Ridgeat Eagle Crest 5, Lot 38, $324,000 Robert andNomaJ. Maina, RiverVillage 3, Lot16, Block18, $925,000 Bonney J. andEdward L. Shideler, trustees for BonneyJ. Shideler Daniel C.and Linda L. Smith to Kayla RevocableTrust, to Gary L.and Lynn M. SheeleyandAlex R. Storjohann, M. Clark, Sunridge, Phase 2, Lot10, RedmondHeights,Lot3,Block2, $620,000 $154,000 DebraA. Rychardto Trentand Angela Thomas N.andCarol A. McDougall to Covington, OldDeschutesWest, Lot12, Daniel W.Schafer and JeanC. Sifneos, $565,000 Country View Estates, Lot 7,Block1, $415,000 Louise Yoshihara toJohn C.Backus Sr. and Isla W.Backus, Raintree, Lot 6, Federal HomeLoanMortgage Block1, $160,000 Corporation to Dale C.and Susan F. Strawn, Township17,Range13, Section Cary R. Clarketo Debra J.Reynoldsand 20, $260,000 Perrin E. Boyd,Township18, Range12, Section 26, $430,000 Samuel andJennifer La Ducato Daryl M. and Susan L.Egbert, Desert Skies, Mark A. andKatharine A.Miller Phases3,4and5,Lot27,$219,000 to Nathan F.and Emily B. Osborn, Phase4,Lot15,Block4, Lucille E.Stang toBradley S.and Nancy W yndemere, K. Wiest, Tillicum Village Third Addition, $625,000 Lots 2 and 3,Block15, $171,000 Federal National MortgageAssociation to Scott R. Buchholz, Selken Mid OregonFederalCredit Union to Subdivision, Lot12, Block1, $167100 Kalm Properties LLC,Township17, Range12, Section 9, $830,000 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation to DeutscheBankNational Angela C.and Eric N.Adams to Tina Trust Company,Township16, Range12, M. and John Ellis, First Addition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot 23, Block Section 20, $261,000 9, $186,000 Mark S. andMary J. Appel to Mark C. and Johanna J.Aalto, Deer Park2, Lot GeneandJudyHoskinto MJF 24, Block13, $305,000 Investments LLC,Ayres Acres, Lot17, $158,000 Charolett M. Kennedy,trusteefor Kennedy Marital Disclaimer Trust, William R.andBarbara A. Lyons, to ColumbiaBasin Properties LLC, trustees for theBill and Barb Lyons Joint Trust, to William D. and Rita J. Cornerstone Professional Park, Lot 2, Vance, Wyndemere, Lot4,Block4, $275,000 $455,000 Richard D. andBobbie J. Wissmiller Quality LoanServiceCorporation to Timothy J.andP.Deborah Sullivan, of Washington toFederalNational trusteesfor Timothy J.and P.Deborah Sullivan LivingTrust, FairwayCrest Mortgage Association, Township17, Range13, Section19, $319,735.24 Village, Phase4,Lot4, Block17, $310,000 Long TermBendInvestors LLCto Hayden HomesLLCto John C.and Signature Home Builders LLC, Gannon Meghan A.Myers, AspenRim, Lot 20, Point, Lots15,19and 20, $180,000 $312,780

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

E3

TECHNOLOGY Plant Continued from E1 Moreover, clusters of manufacturers, where workers and ideas can naturally flow between companies, might prove more productive and innovative than the same businesses ifthey were spread across the country. A General Electric facility in upstate New York provides a test case. In a custom-built facility the size of four football fields, workers are casting into thin tubes a kind of ceramic that G E i n v ented. Those tubes get filled with a secret chemical "brownie mix," packaged into batteries and shipped across the world. The plant sits just a f ew miles down the road from the research campus where GE scientists developed the technology. That allows them to work out kinks on the assembly line, and test prototypes of and uses for the battery, the company's scientists said.

"We're not thinking about just on e g e neration," said Glen Merfeld of GE's chemical energy systems laboratory, showing off a test battery his employees had run into exhaustion. "We're working on the second, the third, the fourth, the fifth." The idea is to knit together

manufacturing, design, prototyping a n d pro d u ction, said Michael Idelchik, vice presidentfor advanced technologies, who holds a dozen patents himself. "We believe that rather than a sequential p rocess where you look at product design and then how to manufacture it, there is a simultaneous process," Idelchik said. "We think it is key for sustaining our long-term competitive advantage." Economists and policy experts are no w r e searching whether such strategies offer the same benefits for other businesses — and examining how those benefits might show up in national data on innova-

Reputation

0

o,

Heather Ainsworth / New York Times News Service

Devika Ramcharam, a cell assembly line worker, processes battery cells at the General Electric factory in Niskayuna, N.Y. G.E. research and manufacturing plants are only a few miles apart, which allows for more collaboration. tion, productivity and growth. At the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Suzanne Berger has helped to start the Production in the Innovation Economy project to study the

subject. "It is something that's very difficult to establish systematically," said Berger. "You really have to be willing to look at case-by-case evidence, qualitative evidence. That's

Michael Fertik, the founder and chief of Repu tation.com, at the

Continued from E1 Other companies that specialize in ranking consumers company's ofuse computer algorithms to fices in Redwood covertly score Internet users, City, Calif. The i dentifying some a s "highbusiness model value" consumers worthy of of Reputation receiving pitches for premium .com involves creditcards and other offers, collecting data while dismissing others as a about consumers' waste of time and marketing marketing prefermoney. Yet another type of ences andgiving company, called an ad-tradthem the option ing platform, profiles Internet to negotiate and users and auctions off online share the informaaccess to them to marketers tion on a limited in a practice called "real-time basis with certain

bidding."

companies.

As these practices have come to light, several members of Congress, and federal agencies, have opened investigations. At least for now, however, these companies t y p ically do not permit consumers to see therecords or marketing scores that have been compiled about them. And that is

Peter Dasilva New York Times News Service

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in exchange for coupons, say, or status upgrades. In turn, participating companies will get access both to potential customers who welcome their pitches and to details about the exact products and serperfectly legal. vices those people are seekNow, Fertik, t h e l o q ua- ing. In theory, the data vault cious, lion-maned founder of would earn money as a kind Reputation.com, says he has of authorization supervisor, the free-market solution. He managing th e p e r m issions calls it a "data vault," or "a that marketers would need bank for other people's data." to access information about Here at R eputation.com's Reputation.com's clients. headquarters, a v ast o penplan office decorated with in- Are vaults necessary? dustrial-looking metal struts To some, the idea seems a and reclaimed wood — a dis- bit quixotic. creethomage to the lab where R eputation.com, with $ 67 Thomas Edison invented the million in venture capital, is light bulb — his company has not making a profit. Although amassed a database on mil- the company's "privacy" prodlions of c o nsumers. Fertik ucts, like r emoving clients' plans to use it to sell people personal information from list on the idea of taking control broker and marketing dataof their own marketing pro- bases,are popular, its reputafiles. To succeed, he will have tion management techniques to persuade people that they can be controversial. For inmust take charge of their digi- stance, it offers services meant tal personas. to make negative commentary Pointing out the potential about individual or corporate hazards posed by data brokers clients less visible on the Web. and the like is part of Fertik's And there are other hurdles, M.O. like competition. A few comCovert online profiling and panies, like Personal, have scoring, he says, may unfairly already introduced vault serexclude certain Internet users vices. Also, a number of other from marketing offers that enterprises have tried — and could affect their f i nancial, quickly failed — to sell coneducational or health oppor- sumers on data lockers. tunities — a practice Fertik Even so, Fertik contends calls "Weblining." He plans to Reputation.com has the anmarket Reputation.com's data swer. The company already vault, scheduled to open for has several hundred thousand business early next year, as an paying customers, he says, antidote. and patents on software that "A data privacy vault," he can identify consumers' insaid, "is a way to control your- formation online and score self as a person." their reputations. He intends R eputation.com is a t t h e to show clients their scores forefrontof a nascent indus- and advise them on how to imtry called "personal identity prove them. "You can't just build a vault management."The company's business model for its vault and wish that vendors cared service i n volves c o llecting enough about your data to pay data about consumers' mar- for it," Fertik said. "You have to keting preferences and giv- build a business that gives you ing them the option to share the lift to accumulate a data the information on a limited set and attract consumers, the basis with certain companies science to create insights that

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are valuable to vendors, and the power to impose restrictions on the companies who consume your data." The consumer data trade is

users'real names and compile consumers' online marketing records under customer code numbers. Besides, they say, Internet users who are uncomfortable with seeing ads based on data-mining about themselves may use an indus-

large and largely unregulated. Companies and organizations in the U.S. spend more than $2 billion a year on thirdparty data about individuals, according to a report last year on personal identity management from Forrester Research, a market research firm. They spend billions more on credit data, market research and customer data analytics, the report said. Unlike consumer reporti ng agencies, which c o m pile credit reports, however, business-to-business companies that calculate consumer valuation scores, or collect and sell consumer marketing data, are not required by federal law to show people the records the companies have about them or allow them to correct errors in their own files. Marketing industry groups argue that regulation is unnecessary. They say websites have privacy policies to explain what data they and their business partners collect. They add that third-party data collectors do not know Internet

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is tracking me online, who is looking at my behavior as I move from site to site, what data they are collecting, all of these." Fertik, blue marker in hand, sketches his vision of a data vault on a white board in a conference room at Reputa tion.com's headquarters. "The problem is you don't own your data," he said. "Now, imagine owning your data." He sketches a silo and labels it "data privacy vault." To the left of the silo, he draws an arrow saying "IN: data about p eople." To the right of t he vault, he draws another arrow which says "OUT: data to vendors." It is a system he has previously described at the World Economic Forum in D avos, Switzerland; at Harvard Law School; at the Aspen Institute. He points to the diagram. "This is the future. Let me demystify it. This is not difficult technology," he said. "It's a database where you put your data, or we put it for you, and thereare some rules as to how it is externalized or shared."

try group's program, Your Ad Choices, to opt out of receiving customized pitches. As the popular conversation shifts from practices like privacy policies and opt-outs to ideas like consumer empowerment and data rights, however, marketing industry efforts have not kept pace with changing public attitudes, analysts say. "Consumers are leaving an exponentially growing digital footprint across channels and media, and they are awakening to the fact that marketers use this data for financial gain," Fatemeh Khatibloo, an analyst at Forrester, wrote in the report. "This, combined with growing concerns about data security, means that individuals increasingly want to know when data about them is being collected, what is being stored and by whom, and how that data is being used." A v a r iety o f i n d u stries could respond by providing

With increasing complaints by consumer advocacy groups and investigations by the media, the surveillance economy is attracting greater government scrutiny. Two separate efforts in Congress are examining practices by third-party consumer datacollectors.Regulators at the Federal Trade Commission and researchers at the Government Accountability Office are also investigating. In a report this year, the FTC recommended that

Congress pass a law giving consumers the right to have some access to the records data brokers compile about them. "We have a right, I think, to all of the data we have a hand in generating," Khatibloo said. "I have the right to know who

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services that offer consumers greatercontrol,she wrote. These might include online companies like Yahoo, Microsoft and Google that already house certain categories of data for c onsumers; social networks like Facebook and LinkedIn; data vaults like Personal, which allow consumers to store and manage certain kinds of data; and companies like Reputation.com whose business model already relies on customers willing to pay for data privacy.

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making and innovating between different c ompanies was. It is what they call a "spillover" effect: manufacturing companies near one another create a kind of c ommons. Workers exchange ideas over drinks and at baseball games. They switch jobs, taking their knowledge with them. They draw other companies, who compete to offer them goods and services. It all adds up to a more productive, more innovative economy. For instance, the economist Michael Greenstone, of MIT, analyzed what happened to towns after marquee manufacturing plants, like a BMW factory, moved in. Other factories in the town became more p roductive, he and hi s c o authors found. Wages rose, too. Such evidence has left many economists and other experts concerned about the overseas movement of manufacturing jobs and facilities over the past 30 years.

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what we're trying to do." Thus far, she said, the anecdotal evidence from about 200 companies has proved striking, with company after company detailing the advantages of keeping makers and thinkers together. That does not mean every business, she s tressed. Companies w i t h p roducts early in t h eir l i f e cycleseemed to benefitmore than ones with products on the market for years. So did companies making especially complicated or advanced goods, from new medicines to new machines. "It's the companies where the challenge of producing on a commercialscale requires levels of s cientific activity that are just as complex as the original challenge of developing the technology," Berger sa>d. Economists said that while the link between making and innovating within individual businesses was not yet well established, the link between

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At the Kemple Memorial Children's Dental Clinic, our mission is to improve the health and well-being of children in Deschutes County by facilitating urgent dental services for children (K-12) whose families cannot access basic dental care.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Foreclosures

for an alternative to foreclosure. But it could also open up Continued from E1 year. the pipeline, sending repos"But the mortgage interest The drop in default notices sessed homes to the market. deduction has been a huge in- likely speaks less to a reducShelley Nelson, a foreclocentive (for buying a home)," tion in foreclosures in the re- sure p r evention c o unselor Lohr said. "A lot of people gion than to a reaction from with the Central Oregon nondon't expect that to be some- lenders to the mediation law, profit NeighborImpact, said thing that potentially changes said Darren Blomquist, vice she is seeing clients who have or goes away, but there is talk president of th e C alifornia- gone as much as two years o f everything being on t h e based foreclosure tracking without making a mortgage table." company RealtyTrac. payment. "I think many of the lendThe national debates are unThe result is that Oregon's folding at a time when a huge housing market has become ers just don't know what to shift in the foreclosure process one of the most difficult in do with them," Nelson said. A has clouded Oregon's hous- the country to get an accurate resolution will have to come ing market. That shift started reading on. eventually, and i f t h e p a y"There's a sense from our in July, when a new state law ments aren't made, that's likely took effect that allows home- perspective that there may be to come through aforeclosure, owners facing an out-of-court a lack of transparency with she said. foreclosure to request media- Oregon foreclosure data," Foreclosed homes trickling tion with their lenders. Blomquist said. "With all the through the system and onto Nonjudicial for e closures changes,some of the (foreclo- the market could create more have been the preferred fore- sure) activity may not be vis- volatile swings in local home closure method for lenders in ible right now ... We haven't prices, said Brigitte Pascutoi, Oregon since 1959. The pro- quite seen the shift fully yet in principal broker with John L. cess starts with a lender issu- Oregon." Scott Real Estate in Bend. ing a notice of default against If lawmakers don't fix the Aslow recovery madeslower mediation law to include judia homeowner delinquent on his or her mortgage payment. About 16.2 percent of all cial foreclosures, the continThe lender can then foreclose third-quarter home sales in ued use of the judicial track if no payments are made with- Oregon were short sales or by lenders "is going to delay in 180 days. foreclosures,according to fig- those properties being foreB ut lenders have all b u t ures from RealtyTrac. That's closed and coming onto the skipped mediation with home- down 4.5 percentage points market," Pascutoi said. "There owners and are now taking from the second quarter, but is a concern, of course, that it foreclosures to court in great- up 5.3percentage points from will impact how sellers plan to er numbers than at any time the third quarter of 2011. handle their homes." Bank-owned sales increase in recent memory, slowing The concernfor the market the movement ofrepossessed today is that foreclosure num- the supply and typically push homes back to the market. The bers in Oregon could see-saw the price of other area homes mediation law does not apply in the coming months, declin- down, as lenders drop prices to judicial foreclosures. ing for a month or two, then lower than the market averIn Deschutes County, filings increasing, Blomquist said. age to get properties off their of default notices have plumA fix to the mediation probooks. meted nearly 96 percent since gram could be a win for dis— Reporter: 541-617-7820 July 11, the day the mediation tressed homeowners looking eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

ES

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housing units short of meet- growth over the next decade. "Everything ha p pening ing full-housing needs for the Continued from E1 student body, according to with the college is a great boIn a separate project, Bend Matt McCoy, vice president for nus for the city," he said. "This developer John Gilbert bought admissions. area has a lot going for it." a partially developed, 3-acre The college plans to build a A growing student body at r esidential site Nov. 19 o n 324-bed dormitory on the west COCC has increased the need the west side of College Way, side of the campus. It's expect- for housing options across slightly north of the Portland ed to open in 2015. Bend, said Jim Long, the city's "But the demand (for housing) affordable housing manager, Avenue intersection. Deschutes County records show Gilbert far exceedsthat," McCoy said. and an expansion of OSU-Caspaid $1.37 million for the land. "The more choices for students cades into a four-year univerHe declined to comment on the close to campus the better." sity could boost demand more. "We're going to have a lot It's not clear how much new project. The site has several existing homes on it. housing would be targeted for of working students that are COCC and Bend housing students. Ilkay said the town going to need housing to acofficials said they would wel- homes will be on the market commodate them, and affordcome new homes inthe area. for traditional buyers. able housing for students with A f easibility s t udy c o n But the locationfor the project families," Long said. ducted by the college last year was strategic. Ilkay said he sees — Reporter: 541-617-7820, found the school about 600 the college area poised for big egluchlichCbendbulletin.com

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InvestorCalendar Oracle earnings 2Q est. $0.61 Year ago $0.54 FedEx earnings 2Q est. $1.41 • Year ago $1.57 GeneralMills earnings 2Q est. $0.79• Year ago $0.76 Housing starts Nov. est. 870k Oct. 894k Existing home sales Nov. est. 4.86m • Oct. 4.79m Nike earnings 2Q est. $1.00• Year ago $1.00 Leading indicators Nov. est. -0.2% • Oct. 0.2% Consumer spending Nov. est. 0.4% Oct. -0.2% Personal income Nov. est. 0.3% Oct. flat

Few companies have as good a view of the b oth l o wer revenue and higher costs for FedEx, saysDeutsche Bank analystJustinYagerman. global economyas FedEx. The world's second-largest package delivery Movin g itsfleet of airplanes around to avoid the company moves everything from medical storm meant additional expenses, and customers equipment to luxury goods. So, given the tepid i n th e New York areaplaced fewer orders while economic growth around the world, it's no surprise they were busy cleaning up. that financial analysts have But Yagerman and many low expectations tor FedEx's Financial analysts exPect FedEx other iinanclal analysts still to report weak revenue growth when it reports its fiscal rate FedEx as "Buy." second-quager resurs wednesday Wednesday. Expectations are so low that %%d They predict the company it will be easier for FedEx's will report a 10 percent drop results to beat expectations. prior year, percent in earnings per share to Export growth also rose last $1.41 from a year earlier, month in Honk Kong, 10 according to FactSet. Shanghai and Frankfurt, Superstorm Sandy likely says Citi analyst Christian hurt profits during the est. Weth e rbee.That's an quarter, which ended Nov. indication that the global 2011 2012 201 3 econom y may be stabilizing. 30. Severe storms can mean

S&P 500 ~ 1,41 3.58

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Weekly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

0

INDEX

s8 P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong Hangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

saopaoloBovespa Torontos&p/Tsx

LAST FRI. CHG FRI. CHG WK MO QTR 1413.58 -5.87 -0.41% j j 7596.47 +14.49 +0.19% 5921.76 -7.85 -0.13% 22605.98 +160.40 +0.71% 3643.28 +0.15 -5.17 -0.05% 9737.56

YTD +1 2.40% +28.79% +6.27% +22.63% +15.30% +15.16%

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+0.16% +0.62%

1995.04 3168.43 4595.06 7698.77 2150.63

-7.73 +11.88 +2.12 -58.32 +89.15

-0.39% +0.38% L +0.05% -0.75% +4.32%

+0.10% +0.49%

+0.06%

EUROPE/AFRICA

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

+1 0.22% +17.97% -5.67%

+0.11% -0.24% V +0.26% L

+16.28% +5.42% +20.91% +11.16%

-0.01% +0.55%

Source: Factset ASIA

45

WILSHIRE5000 14,816.69

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+

sydney All ordinaries

55 3Q Taipei Talex

Shanghai Composite

L

+9.27% t19.73% t11.77% +8.86%

-2.22%


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 20'I2

UNDAY DRIVER

auruS: Ome imeS eSS iS ~0„8 Front-seatfloorofpickup gets soakedwhen it rains

By Christopher Jensen New York Times News Service

By Paul Brand

BETHLEHEM, N.H. — In an engineering move t h at pursues the delicious — if elusive — goal of having one's cake and eating it, too, Ford is offering the 2013 Taurus family sedan with a fuel-efficient turbocharged f o u r-cylinder

(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

REQ[EW

Q

engine. In doing so , Ford is going

unconventional w ith i t s m o s t conventional vehicle, a large sedan with a curb weight of almost 2 tons. Not r a dically u n conventional, mind you: small en-

gines are arriving in big cars from many makers,and Ford even offered a four-cylinder in the original Taurus of 1986, when gas seemed cheap at a pump price of less than $1 a

gallon. The goal in 2013, of course, is to provide full-size accommodations w it h s o mething closer to pint-size fuel economy. Itisatacticthatmakesthe Taurus, with a combined cityhighway rating of 26 mpg, the country's most fuel-efficient large traditional sedan, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. In second place is the 2013 Toyota Avalon, with a combined rating of 24 mpg; that car has a 3.5-liter V-6. In recent years the oncepopular Taurus — it was the United S t ates' b e st-selling car five years running and peaked at more than 400,000 in sales twice in the 1990shas had a troubled on-again, off-again existence. When its popularity dimmed to near invisibility, it w a s r eplaced by the 2005 Five Hundred. But the Five Hundred was so disappointing that Ford — in what some saw as desperation — renamed it Taurus for the 2008 model year. The base engine in the new Taurus is a 3.5-liter V-6 built in Lima, Ohio, and rated at 288 horsepower. In a reversal of the norm, the extra-cost option is a smaller engine, the 240-horsepower 2-liter EcoB oost four-cylinder built i n Spain. It costs $995. The EcoBoost 4 is a relatively advanced engine, using not just a turbocharger but also direct injection of g asoline into the combustion chamber, a design intended to provide more power and better fuel economy. Its torque output of 270 pound-feet tops the V-6 engine's 254, and it reaches that peak 1,000 rpm sooner. Both the 2.0 EcoBoost and the V-6 engines are paired with attentive and effective six-speed automatic transmissions. T he EcoBoost label, i n cidentally, simply means it is part of a f a mily of Ford engines in various sizes, all sharing turbocharging, direct injection and a higher price. To Ford's credit, the 2.0 EcoBoost is a stand-alone option on the Taurus and is available on even the least expensive version, the SE. That model has astarting price of$27,395 with the V-6, and adding the EcoBoost engine option inflates the window sticker to

Ford Motor via The New YorkTimes

Ford is offering the 2013 Taurus family sedan with a fuel-efficient turbocharged 4-cylinder engine, going unconventional with its most conventional vehicle.

2013 FordTaurus

climate control easier, but it doesn't. It just makes things Base price:$27,395 that should be simple, like As tested:$40,675 changing th e t e mperature, Type:4-door family sedan more complicated. A voice-control system ofEngine:3.5-liter V-6 with fers an alternative. But it can 288 horsepower; 2-liter be a chore, requiring several EcoBoost four-cylinder steps to do something that with 240 horsepower one should be able to handle Mileage:26 mpg city/ with one twist of an old-fashhighway combined ioned knob. On my test car, the touch screen sometimes had to be including the EcoBoost ($995); touched several times before navigation system ($795) and the system responded. During adaptive cruise control and one daylong drive, the lower collision warning ($1,195). part of the navigation screen There was also a $3,500 went blank for about eight package with a long list of hours, and t he n r e t urned. features including a heated Ford said its dealer was not steering wheel, heated and able to duplicate the problem. cooledfront seats,heated rear Whether on the interstate seats, an automatic parallel- or on a country two-lane, the parking system, a Sony audio Taurus offers acomfortable system and blind-spot moniride with the kind of dutiful tors. The total sticker price but unenthusiastic handling was $40,675. that one expects from a large P articularly w it h a l l t h e family car. For drivers who creature comforts, the Taurus want a greater level of enis a pleasant and accommo- g agement, Ford o f fers t h e dating large sedan. The front Taurus SHO with more power seats are comfortable, a good and a sport suspension. compromise of soft and supEven with three adults and portive, making a f ive-hour a trunk filled with luggage, stretch on the road possible. the four-cylinderTaurus easBut rear legroom is only ily ambled along at 70 mph adequate for a 6-foot adult. on the interstate, and it has Its 38.1 inches is 0.2 inch less adequate power for merging than in the 2013 Ford Fusion, onto freeways among New a midsize car. York City's less-than-forgivThe 20-cubic-foot trunk is ing drivers. huge, however. The issue is not the car's acF ord's notorious and i l l - celerative potency, but its rec onceived M y F or d T o u ch finement. Under even modersystem continues as the bad ate acceleration there is a level boy of ergonomics despite the of four-cylinder noise and viautomaker's attempts at rebration that would be marginhabilitation. It is supposed to ally acceptable in a modestly make controlling everything priced sedan,but seems out from the audio system to the of place in an upscale car like

load. Ford is hoping the improvements to the Taurus, as well as the 2.0 EcoBoost engine, will help win sales, which haven't been great. Through the first 11 months of the year, Ford sold 67,471 vehicles, including some police cars and fleet sales, according to LMC Automotive, a market research firm. That compares with 159,710 Chevrolet I m p alas, 6 3,572 Chrysler 300s, 74,725 Dodge Chargers and 55,212 Nissan Maximas, LMC said. The auto industry can be a rude and disappointing arena, and Toyota will try to spoil things wit h i t s r e designed Avalon, which goes on sale this month. There will also be a hybrid version of the Avalon with a 4-cylinder engine, w hich Toyota says will b e rated at 40 mpg in town and 39 on the highway The least expensive Avalon Hybrid will be $36,350. In each of the last three years, Toyota never sold more than 29,000 Avalons, which is not much more than a curious footnote in th e l arge-sedan segment. So, yes, the 2013 Taurus with the 2.0 EcoBoost is a pleasing combination. But the

package is hardly compelling because its strongest draw — the lure of better fuel economy — is undermined by the extra $1,000 that it costs.

Rainwater enters from the fresh air vents at the base of the windshield and should drain out at the firewall behind the right front wheel.... Check for

a blockage in the condensate drain tube, which allows water to drain from the evaporator

housing.

were on the right track by connecting battery voltage to both terminals of the C3 fuse. Butthere's one more step in t h e i n s t ructions. With the driver door open and the jumper connected, use the key to lock and unlock the d oor. Once this is done, the hood release should work. W e h av e a 200 4 is a plugged drain for the Chrysler 300M that HVAC evaporator housing. has an intermittent problem Rainwater enters from the with the background lights fresh air vents at the base of on the i n strument panel. the windshield and should Sometimes the background drain out at the firewall be- lights for the speedometer hind the right front wheel. and tachometer gauge will Punching holes in the steel not come on in any posif loor p r obably w a sn't a tion of the light switch. The good ideabecause itcreated b ackground lights for t h e openings in the painted sur- gas gauge, radiator temface allowing that evil rust perature and clock always to start. As far as drying out work. Of course, the dealcarpets, the biggest issue is ership says it can't fix the the carpet padding, which problem unless the lights can't be completely dried are not working when the out and should be replaced. car is there. What can I do? Check for a blockage in . Ask t h e d e a ler t o the condensate drain tube, . check service bullewhich allows water to drain tin 08-022-03, which idenfrom the evaporator hous- tifies intermittent outages ing. Access is typically from or changes in dash illumiunderneath the vehicle at nation. It suggests, rather the firewall, so take all nec- than replacing the headlight essary safety p recautions switch, that you access the and use a flexible piece of switch harness and unplug small-diameter wire or ca- and plug it in three times to ble to gently probe and clear clean the contacts, then apthe drain tube. ply dielectric grease to the . My 1 9 9 9 P o r s che terminals. Boxster was in storNote: Regarding the loss age for over one month and of power steering on a 2003 now the battery is dead. To Suburban, thanks to Rick open the front hood to acBrandt for this tip: "I have cess the battery, local deal- experienced these p ower

Q.

Q

ers suggested jumping the

steering 'come and go' prob-

C3 fuse in the fuse box with a spare battery. I connected the positive to both terminals on the fuse and the negative to the door frame as suggested — but no luck. The dash lights came up faintly once the fuse was jumped but the hood release did not work. • I looked up Porsche's

lems before on high mileage GM vehicles. I have found a simple cleaning of the reluctor rings on the variable effort steering switch (VES) can solve the problem. The switch is o n t h e steering shaft, either just inside the firewall or outside."

. emergency unlocking instructions in my A l ldata database and find that you

— Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Emailquestions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.

TRUELUNURY WITH NOTHINGDUEATSIGNING

$28,390. With the 2.0 EcoBoost, the Taurus is rated at 22 mpg in town and 32mpg on the highway. That is 3 mpg better than the standard V-6 in both types of driving. According t o t h e E P A 's website (w ww.fueleconomy. gov), the EcoBoost would save about $250 a year compared with the V-6. That calculation is based on 15,000 miles a year (55 percent city driving) and 87-octane gas priced at

the Taurus Limited. Over 350 highway m iles — at typical speeds of 65 to 75 mph — I got 27 mpg. That's a huge 5 mpg less than the EPA estimate, but I w a s dr iving in hilly terrain with a heavy

• I own a 1997 Dodge • 3500 pickup I bought used about 10 years ago, a nd t hi s p r o blem c a m e w ith th e t r u ck. W he n i t rains, water gets inside. It accumulates in the carpet in front of the front seats. In the past I have had the w indshield r e placed a n d sealed and also sealed the roof-mounted amber lights — to no avail. Awhile back I took an awl and punched some holes in the floor on each side so the water will d rain out. A l t hough I ' v e tried to dry the carpet, the bare metal under the dash is starting to rust and I'm fearful some of th e electrical components will corrode. If Icoverthe cab from the rear of the doors to the middle of the hood, the water does not come in. What are the different possibilities I should investigate? . If i t's not the w i n dshield, the most common source of water collecting on the front floors

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$3.39 a gallon. Stated another way, to reap any savings from the 2.0 EcoBoost option, an owner would have to keep the car almost four years — though it could pay off sooner if gas prices zoomed or if the car were driven an extraordinary number of miles. The Taurus can be ordered with all-wheel drive, though the 2.0 EcoBoost is available only on f r ont-drive models, including the Limited version that I tested. The test car had a starting

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA COMMENTARY

Books for Christmas eady or not, it is nine days to Christmas. If you are like me — which, at this date, is in the annual gift panic mode — your thoughts turn to books. You could do worse, a lot worse. Here are some of the books that I read over the last year that I would recommend as gifts. Likely because the subject is such a significant chapter of my generation, and because the author is superb, I would encourage any history or biography lover to consider "The Years of Lyndon Johnson: The Passage of Power," by Robert Caro. This is the fourth volume in what may well be the finest multi-volume biography in American history. Of course, you should have read the first three volumes, but even if you haven't, this marvelous book stands on its own as arguably the best non-fiction book of the year. It describes LBJ, his work, his failuresand accomplishments from 1958, when he became majority leader of the Senate to 1964, after he succeeded President John F. Kennedy, who was assassinated in Dallas in November 1963. It is the story of a very proud and egotistical man who descended from the near pinnacle of power as majority leader to near uselessness as vice president, an object of derision in the Kennedy Administration. It is a riveting story. Another fine book is "Destiny of the Republic: A Tale of Madness, Medicine and the Murder of a President," by Candice Millard. James Garfield is one of those presidents whose name can be recalled by no seventh-grader. Yet, he was an excellent man, a Civil War hero who served four months in the White House before he was shot in the back at a train station in Washington, D.C., by a crazy man named CharlesGuiteau. Ironically, one of those accompanying Garfield was Robert Todd Lincoln, the eldest son of the martyred Abraham Lincoln. It is, among many things, a story of medicine. Long before antiseptic practices — Joseph Lister, a contemporary, was considered a quack — Garfield was subjected to procedures that were state-of-the-art of the day, but barbaric by today's standards. At the end of the story, you are left with the distinct impression that Garfield would have had a better chance of survival if the doctors had simply left him alone. But they didn't, and he died. AthirdbookI recommendis a strange one, I grant you. It is called, "People Who Eat Darkness: The True Storyof a Young Woman Who Vanished From the Streets of Tokyo — and the Evil that Swallowed Her Up," by Richard Lloyd Parry. I have recommended this to a number of friends and family m embers — readers all— and the response has been uneven. All read it quickly and found it interesting, but some thought it disturbing to the point of discomforting. I found it utterly fascinating, and a volume I couldn't put down. It is the story of a twenty-something British woman who decides to go to Tokyo to earn money as a hostess in a Japanese drinking club. All goes well for a while — as the book makes clear it can do. Eventually, though, she is lured into a trip with a wealthy Japanese man who happened to be homicidal sexual psychopath. The descriptions of her fate are, no doubt, graphic, but worth enduring as a prelude to a look into Japanese culture, police tactics, and the system of justice. It is also both a tribute to and an indictment of the warring family members — her parents were angrily divorced — and friends who tried to unravel the mystery of her disappearance. The book may be upsetting to you, but I'm sure you'll finish it. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

re

.,u •"

Robert Neubecker/ New York Times News Service

• 'Tisthe seasonfor donations, butwhereshould yousendyour hard-earned cash? By Ron LiebereNew York Times News Service

ach year at this time, out of

This year, I was determined that my family

some combination of generosity

would be a bit more deliberate. We already

and procrastination, millions of

automatically give modest amounts each

Americans rush to make donations to the

month, via credit card, to institutions and

causes and institutions important to them.

causes that we have a personal connection to

It is a beautiful thing, but it is also something of a scramble. The solicitations pile up. The

and educational or religious institutions that shaped us or shape us still.

holiday to-do list is already long. There

But I wanted us to have a true charitable

are last-minute tax moves to make. And

asset allocation — an actual pie chart so that

somewhere along the way, people find a few

we could be more deliberate about how we split

minutes to make a series of hasty decisions

things up.

and dash off a bunch of checks.

See Charity/F6

"I thinkit's open to you to say that the marginal difference my dollar can make to an organization that already has a large endowment is not as great as one given to an organization that helps people who have almost nothing." — Peter Singer, a Princeton University professor of bioethics


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN LNDEPENDENT NEWEPAPEB

a esou ion o e era ro em ov. John Kitzhaber's $4.5 million in state cash for federal timberland is a tool to fight failure and gridlock. The governor hopes the money in his proposed budget will shatter some of the stalemates over thinning and logging on federal lands. Groups such as the Deschutes Collaborative Forest Project have brought together loggers, environmentalists, tribal members and local and state officials. They might frequently disagree about projects on federal lands, but they have been coming together to find out what they can agree on. The Deschutes group has had some success, getting what could add up to $10 million from the Department of Agriculture to treat forestsacross 100,000 acres offederal land. There's not really any debate that federal forests can use it. It's how and when that can get tricky. The well-worn path ends in appeal after appeal and forest policy by lawsuit. The forest collaborative and others like it are trying to change that reality. When there is finally agreement on a project, there still needs to be timber sale planning — environmental work by the Forest Service. That costs money. And with so much of the U.S. Forest Service's budget devoured by wild-

fire — caused in part by untreated forests — the Forest Service's lack of money for timber sale planning can bring the progress to an end. Richard Whitman, Kitzhaber's natural resources policy adviser, says the state money could be leveraged with federal money to do the planning so the treatment gets done and mills in Oregon stay open. You may remember earlier this year there was an unusual alliance of Oregon's congressional delegation, state officials, environmentalists, the timber industry and the Forest Service to keep the Malheur Lumber Co. mill open in John Day. They all recognized that Oregon's forests won't improve without the ability to do something with the

logs. Kitzhaber wants to build on that success with the $4.5 million in his budget. Legislators should support his plan. And maybe, members of Congress will also recognize that it shouldn't take state revenue to better manage federal land.

Overbay hasdemonstrated his commitment to COCC ohn Overbay will step down o w nership, it has not suffered the from th e C entral O regon s eemingly endless vacancies that Community College board c a n plague such places. of directors early next year after He also has given back to Censomething like 13 years' service trai Oregon Community College, on that body. where he was among the earliest It'sa remarkable record, setby classes of students. He has served one the region's most unassuming on the college's foundation board men. for 20 years, where his presence has been a testament to his comUnder that u nasmitment to the place. During that stint, he has ever, beats the heart notonlyralsedmoney ofa'good, verygood remarkable businessman. Overbay recprd Set given money of his own, ran the Wagner's stores the as well. in Bend for 15 years beforehesoldthemtothe "eSOrIS mOSt And he's given that

J

Albertson's chain in

un a s s uming

13 yea r s to t he col-

1994. The market at the lege as a member of its corner of Third Street board of directors. Putting in the kind of time and Revere Avenue was, for a time, the busiest store it takes to be a good school board in Oregon on the first weekend of member is no small task, whether hunting season every fall. you're helping oversee a secondary school district or a community It wasn't hard t™es that made college. There can be mountains of Overbay decide to sell, however. It reading, sometimes controversial was his early recognition that lo- decisions, the strain of elections, cally owned suPermarkets were andsoon. YetOverbayhasstuckit going to become an endangered out, one of only a handful of COCC species that drove him to get out of board members to last so long. the grocery business. Overbay and his wife, Yvonne, He didn't simply retire to the celebrated their 58th w edding golf course, however. Overbay and anniversary this fall. He, and by his children own business proper- extension she,have more than ty they manage, most notably the earnedthe peace and quieta more Wagner Mall. Under the family's completeretirementwillbring.

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M IVickel's Worth Christmas or holiday tree?

people aredecrying the lack of help that is needed in health care and not being met — weeks after the storm. Can youpictureObamacare coming to our town smoothly with 100 or so new agencies and 10,000 new bureaucrats if t hey can't handle health care problems due to Sandy many weeks after the storm? I can't! Ed Kimball Redmond

Help! Would someone please help me. I'm confused. The front page of The Bulletin on Dec. 1had a picture of a decorated tree. The headline above the picture was "0 Tannenbaum." Under the picture, the caption called it a holiday tree. The question is, what is it? A Christmas tree or a holiday tree'? The English version of the song HO Tannenbaum" starts all four verses with "0 Christmas tree, 0 Christmas tree," not "0 holiday tree, 0 holiday tree." Growingup in Bend inthe 1950s, the tree was at Oregon Avenue and Wall Street and was always called a Christmas tree, not a holiday tree. I ask The Bulletin: How can you have it both ways? But if you need to be politically correct, that is really being politically correct!

Man andclim atechange

A top story for Dec. 3 stated that emissions of carbon dioxide hit a record for 2011 and will likely also in 2012. How can this be'? The price of gasoline has been up and people are driving less. Cars are getting better mileage. Many are hybrids. States are complaining that gas Jerry Sherman tax revenue istherefore down. We Terrebonne are forced to use ethanol to clean up the air. Industries are forced to Health care after a storm build cleaner facilities or are just not building. The arrogant but poAfter the disastrous federal and litically correct line is that man can FEMA handling of t h e K a t rina influence nature and limit carbon event, supposedly the federal gov- dioxide emissions. ernment and FEMA took steps to I am sure there will be a call for ensure that they were better pre- more steps to be taken by governpared for events such as Hurricane ment to curb emissions. Maybe, Sandy. despite the government, man can't Now with Michael Bloomberg, clean up the atmosphere. Chris Christie and Barack Obama Tom Lakin all crowing what a great job is beRedmond ing done in the recovery, it does seem t ha t be f o re-Election-Day Thanks to Forest Service promises are fading. Community outrage is rampant on Staten IsIt is cold outside, and my wife and land, as reported by Fox News, I are enjoying the warmth of our with meetings being held at which fireplace insert.

Thank you to the U.S. Forest Service for opening the new woodcutting area beyond Skyliners Road. In the past, we've often been unable to find enough wood to last more than a month or two. This year, we have

plenty. There were countless cords of dead and downed fuel removed from that area in a very short period of time. This greatly reduced the firedanger for years to come, and alsoprovided woodcutting opportunities for numerous Central Oregonians. Althoughit is costlyandtimeconsuming to o pen ne w a r eas, there are many benefits in doing so. I hope you continue to make woodcutting a high priority in the future. Neal Dunbar Bend

ChuckArnold'shumanity Thank you for your article concerning the assault on Chuck Arnold. What a gentleman. It warms my heart tohear of someone who s hows such concern an d c o m passion for another, especially a veteran. I hope this will inspire others to reach out and support those trying to adjust after experiencing the trauma of war. We owe such a debt to our returning service members. I pray the court will support Arnold's wishes and treat this young man with compassion and support. Myhat is off toyou, ChuckArnold. God bless you for your humanity! Lynn Kowaieski Madras

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Elected officials need to listen up on PERS reform By Dean Finley f you read the history of PERS in Oregon, you read a chronology of fiscal irresponsibility and selfservingbehavior by elected representatives (ERs) — legislators, governors and judges. On multiple occasions they have used the legisla-

t

tive and judicial processes to l N Mg benefit themselves from the public treasury — and all without taxpayer approval. On one occasion, when the taxpayers used the referendum process to modify the benefits, it was overturned by judges

(members of PERS). On some occasions the ERs carved out special exemptions and provisions for themselves that did not apply to regular PERS members (e.g. retroactive membership) and they manipulated the system so they could

not be challenged. How does this happen'? It is the natural result of placing two parties to a bargaining process on the same side of the table. cYou give me something and I will give you something." In this case you give me a vote and I will give you some QlEW benefits. This is particularly egregious when the party paying for the benefits does not get a seat at the table. To take it one step further, judges are included on the same side of the table so the absent party can't even challenge the agreement in an unbiased hearing. When a process like this is established, it practically begs for corruption and misuse. It is particularly susceptible when the public treasury is involved, but it happens in the pri-

vate sector as well. We have seen it happen again and againthat when ERs have access to public funds, they cannot resist the temptation to help themselves.In most cases, ofcourse, they justify the whole process as being well earned. We are all aware of the very generous retirement benefits and other perks members of Congressvoted forthemselves under the same conditions. W hat is the end result of t h i s flawed process? In Oregon today, it is resulting in shorter school days, terminatedteachers,reduced services and a public that is more at-risk. To make matters worse, the system rewards high-end earners disproportionately to those at the bottom of the pay scale. And to make matters still worse, unless something is done to change the system, it is going to

get much, much worse. If you doubt this, read Phil Keisling's white paper on the subject and pay attention to the Pension Obligation Bonds that are coming due. You may be surprised and shocked. Can the system be changed? James Dalton, the recently retired head of PERS, has indicated that the system cannot be sustained and he has recommended several changes. These recommendations can be found on the PERS website. Will the system be changed? Not very l i k ely. W h enever c h anges are p r oposed, th e b e n eficiaries claim past ironclad promises and the matter(s) wind up in the courts where the judges are PERS members. Talk about conflict of interest. Never mind that these "promises" can be compared to a promise be-

tween Sam Legislator and Joe Public Employee to have Charlie Tax Payer fund the benefits to Sam and Joe. The legal aspect of this cozy arrangement has been challenged for years by Bend attorney Dan Re, who has published a very thorough history of how the system evolved in a book titled "The PERS Problem." Every taxpaying Oregonian should read this book. What if the system is not changed? The rising PERS costs together with the increasing funds needed to retire the Pension Obligation Bonds is a pretty frightening picture. In his white paper, Keisling presents an overwhelming amount of data and graphs to illustrate the problems. Are our ERs listening'? Probably not. — Dean Finley lives in Redmond.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

e

e rea a ca s a u

ho exactly were the rich who, as the president said, were not "paying their fair share"? The rapper Jay-Z (net worth: nearly $500 m illion)? The actor Johnny Depp (2011 income: $50 million)'? Neither seems to have heard the president's earlier warning that, "at a certain point you've made enough money." Could both z i llionaires simply have quit making money at $ 10 million — and thereby given their poorer audiences a break on ticket prices? With all the talk of raising taxes on th e s u pposedly conservative wannabes who make $250,000 per year, why not additionally levy a $3 surcharge on discretionary tickets for movies, concerts and sporting events to "spread the wealth" from multimillionaires? That way, LeBron James (approximate annual earnings: $53 million) or Oliver Stone (net worth: approximately $50 million) might at last begin to "level the

w

playing field." Is Michael Moore (net w orth: approximately $50 million) a onetenth-of-one-percenter'? If so, why do mansion-living grandee movie directorslike Moore and Stone need state subsidies and tax breaks to produce their films, when most states are nearly as insolvent as the federal government? Warren Buffett likewise did not heed the president's advice that after 2008 it was not the time to profit. Did

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON he pay any attention to Obama's additional warning that, "If you own a business, you didn't build that"'? Apparently not. Otherwise, Buffett would not think that his own expertise and hard work had built Berkshire Hathaway, or that he has the right to leave his $50 billion fortune to nonprofit institutions of his choice — thereby shorting the Internal Revenue Service billions of dollars in lost estate taxes. With a trillion-dollar-plus annual federal deficit, either the Department of Housing and Urban Development or the Department of Health and Human Services surely could use Buffett's loot far more than the already wellendowed Gates Foundation. If the country is going to turn red istributionist, then we m ight as well do so whole-hog — given that eight of the wealthiest 10 counties in America voted for Obama. Why not limit mortgage interest deductions to just one loan under $100,000 — while endingtax breaks altogether for second and third vacation houses? Under thepresent system, the beleaguered99 percent are subsidizing the abodes of Hollywood and Silicon Valley"millionaires andbillionaires" — many of whom themselves have been railing against the one percent.

Should the government provide tens of thousands of dollars in tax breaks for a blue-state one-percenter to live in tony Palo Alto or Newport Beach when there are plenty of fine homes far cheaper and sitting empty not far away in Stockton and Bakersfield? Blue states usually have far higher state income taxes that are used as deductions to reduce what is owed on federal income tax. Why should working folks in Nevada or Texas have to pay their fair share, while Wall Streeters get h uge f ederal write-offs from their New York or Connecticut state income taxes'? With the new obsessions over income and net worth, we might as well also means-test all federal programs. Should anyone — do we remember Solyndra? — be eligible for federal cash loans if he makes over $250,000 per year? Why would affirmative action apply to millionaires like the offspring of Eric Holder, Susan Rice or, for that matter, Barack Obama, while excluding the destitute children of A ppalachian coal miners and the poor clingers of Pennsylvania? Remember the r evolving door that Barack Obama once promised to end'? The former head of his Office of Management and Budget, Peter Orszag, used his title and insider contacts to walk right into a Citigroup fat-cat banker's job that pays him an estimated $2 million to $3 million a year. Clinton administration apparat-

chiks like Jamie Gorelick, James Johnson an d F r a n k li n R a i n es — without much of any banking experience — reaped millions of dollars working at Fannie Mae as it went nearly bankrupt. If you leave government and immediately make more than $1 million, why not pay a 50percent surcharge on your income for five years — given that "somebody else made that happen"? Why does Google have tax havens in the Caribbean, and why do six-figureincome college presidents have their taxes paid by their universities? For much of 2012, Obama waged a veritable class war against conservatives, as if they were all right-wing clones of Donald Trump and the Koch brothers. But modern Democrats— Nancy Pelosi,George Soros, Steven Spielberg, Brian Williams or Oprah Winfrey — are as likely to be very wealthy as are Republicans, who increasingly better represent small-business owners desperately struggling to become affluent. Next time around, Republicans might remind us of that paradox by nominating a small-business scrapper, who — unlike millionaires such as Al Gore, John Kerry or Barack Obama — did not go to prep school and the Ivy League. And they might find better ways for those in academia, entertainment, sports, big law and the media to pay their fair share. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Can God save Egypt'? CAIRO-

w

hen you fly along the Mediterranean today, what do you see below? To the north, you look down at a European supranational state system — the European Union — that is cracking up. And to the south, you look down at an Arab nation state system that is cracking up. It's an unnerving combination, and it's all the more reason for the U.S. to get its economic house in order and be a rock of global stability, because, I fear, the situation on the Arab side of the Mediterranean is about to get worse. Egypt, the anchor of the whole Arab world, is embarked on a dangerous descent toward prolonged civil strife, unless a modus vivendi can be found between President Mohammed Morsi of the Muslim Brotherhood and his

growing opposition. If Syria and Egypt both unravel at once, this whole region will be destabilized. That's why a billboard on the road to the pyramids said it all: "God

save Egypt." Having watched a young, veil ed, Egyptian female reporter tear into a Muslim Brotherhood official the other day overthe group's recent autocratic and abusive behavior, I can assure you that the fight here is not between more

religious and less religious Egyp-

One man's impro By Michael KrIkorIan Los Angeles Times

n 1985, I shot someone. It happened outside the Rustic Inn, a bar in an unincorporated section of Los Angeles near Compton, which was where I spent most of my freetime back then. Moments before the shooting, I had been in a barroom brawl. My friend George and I were drinking Heinekens and taking sips off a half-pint of Seagram's VO we'd stashed atop a rickety wooden beam at the beer-only bar's side-porch entrance. Three guys walked in and began

t

staring at us. George, a big guy quick to unleash his fists, asked them — in Comptonese — what they were looking at. It was on. I'm not a great brawler, but I'm a good friend, and I couldn't let George go one-on-three. The fight moved two steps down from the bar where two pool tables sat — five men punching,

kicking, gouging, ducking, yelling, swinging pool sticks, hurling pool balls. My most vivid memory of the fight is an o range-and-white pool ball whizzing by my face and — amid all that chaos — thinking to myself, "That's the 13." George and I got the upper hand and the three guys ran outside, one of them yelling, "Get the gun." That was chilling, even to a drunk. It just so happened I had an AK-47 in mytrunkthatnight. Come on now? Really? It "just so happened"? It did. Two days earlier, my cousin Lynn told me her husband did not want me to stash "that machine gun"

at their Torrance house anymore. I picked it up and put it in my trunk. As the three guys got to their car, I popped that trunk. I fired 17 rounds, I later discovered. I tell myself I fired to scare them off, not to hit or kilL But one 7.62-mm bullet hit a leg. Another busted a window and went into the wall of a room where two people were lying. I could have killed them both. Witnesses led detectives to me. I w as arrestedfor several crimes, including attempted murder. I faced 15 to life. I remember hoping, wishing, even praying I would only get six years in prison and do three. But because myfatherpaid $5,000 for a lawyer, because of a "them or me" argument,a plea deal, and because I'm Caucasian, I got 30 days in the county jail. Thirty days! If I was black and had a public defender, no doubtI' d have been Folsom-bound. I quit drinking after that. In the 1990s,I was a reporter for the Los Angeles Times covering Watts and South Central. I've often said a political reporter should know something about politics, a medical writer should know about medicine,and a crime reporter — well, you get the idea. I became friends with gang members. When they went to prison, I'd write to them, and sometimes enclosea $20 money order or a book. They wrote back. They were not forgotten. They appreciated it. Some shouldn't have been in prison. Others, like me, should have. Never one to analyze my actions too closely, it wasn't until a couple of years ago that it struck me that one

emption

reason I wrote those letters was because it could've been me in there. It wasn't that I felt guilty. I was guilty. My sobriety lasted years. Then I decided I could handle a beer, a glass or two of red wine, and still stop. Surprise! I couldn't. So, after afewmonths of drinking, I'd quit again for a month or two. This went on foryears.Inever intended to quit for good. I was just "on the wagon" and looking forward to tumbling off. But earlier this year, I went on a wretched binge. Two 750s of Smirnoff ruined my balance. I tripped and cracked open the back of my head on the bedroom dresser.Blood spurted onto three walls. My girlfriend was out of town, but my sister, warned by worried friends, came to the house that day. She walked into that horrific scene.She got me to an emergency room. Twelve staples in my head. That was eight months ago. I quit drinking. Again. But now I no longer

say I'm on the wagon. I say, "After a long and storied career, I have retired." I know I can't drink anymore. I also know that maybe I wilL I can't even say with certainty that I won't be drunk when I read this in the paper. But don't bet on it. I bring all this up because those letters I sent to prisons paid off recently. I heard from an inmate, Kevin "Big Cat" Doucette, a legendary shot callerforone ofL.A.'s most notorious street gangs, the Rolling 60s Crips. Many years ago, police described him as one who "instills fear in the neighborhood." He's also my friend. I've known him for 17 years. Somehow, Cat heard of my latest, inglorious Smirnoff defeat and sent a letter that inspired me to stay sober more than any AA testimony group session. After two paragraphs describing life in federal prison, he switched histone.Here's what he wrote, as he wrote it:

"My dude, you and drinking, yall

dont go together at all.... Anything thatyou cant controlthat controls you; that aint tha set, Mike! I've got love for you, so when I speak as I do, know that I mean nothing but good: find you another high in life. A positive one ... try life itself. My Man, we both know that life is to short as it is for us to be twisted on anything, fo real it is." I keep that letter in my wallet. It reminds me of drinking. It reminds me of prison. It reminds me of two people lying in a room my bullets invaded. — Michael Krihorian is a writerin Los Angeles. He wrote thisfor the Los Angeles Times.

President Putin is a hero of Soviet labor By Leonld Bershidsky Bloomberg News

ussian President Vladimir Putin has found an ironic way to mark the first anniversary of mass protests aimed at pushing the countrytoward democracy: On Dec. 10, he called for the revival of the Soviet Union's highest peacetime honor, the Hero of Labor medal. The hard part will be figuring out what, exactly, the award should stand for in modern-day Russia. One yearago thisweek, no fewer than 40,000 Muscovites took to the streets to protest a rigged parliamentary election — the first in a series of demonstrations that, for a while, succeeded in putting the Kremlin on the defensive. During a televised question-and-answer session Putin held after the first rally, the shop manager of a tank factory in the Urals, Igor Kholmanskikh, offered help in dispersingthe pesky Muscovites. "If our police don't know their job and can't cope, the boys and I are willing to go out ourselves and stand up for our stability," he said. Putin never forgot Kholmanskikh. In May, he appointed him presidential representative to the Urals Fed-

eral District, a largely ceremonial but exalted position. In August, Kholmanskikh called for the revival of the Hero of Labor medal, which was abolished when the Soviet Union fell apart in 1991. In Soviet times, 20,605 people received the medal, a gold star with the hammer and sickle in relief at the center, for their outstanding efforts on behalf of the nation. Josef Stalin was the first recipient in 1939. On Tuesday, Putin endorsed Kholmanskikh's idea during a meeting with a group of loyalist notables who helped him run his election campaign earlier this year. "We need to pay more attention to the worker wherever he toils: as an ordinary workingman, an engineer, a scientist or an artist," he said. The official Twitter account of Lenta.ru, one of the nation's biggest independent news resources, reacted sarcastically to Putin's gesture: "Comrades!The Secretary General, beloved President Vladimir Putin has decided to reinstitute the title Hero of Labor! Hurrah, comrades!" Bloggers pointed out that the distinction, originally called the Hero of Socialist Labor medal, doesn't make much sense in a country with a

market economy. "Does it mean that he who pays the most taxes will be named Hero of Labor?" asked blogger prosto-vova on Live Journal. Yet Putin's populist move struck a chord among many in Russia, where Soviet nostalgia is still strong. Twitter user Alexander Solovyov responded, in all caps, to Lenta.ru's tweet: "You idiots will never understand how hard a miner, a blacksmith or a milkmaid works. You use their labor and you even dare to laugh!" Putin, who once described himself as "asuccessful product ofSovietpatriotic education," has long displayed a penchant for reviving attributes of the USSR. He brought back the Soviet national anthem soon after he came to power 12 years ago. His pet project, the Eurasian economic community, has reunited the former Soviet republics of Russia, Belarus and Kazakhstan in a customs union, and he is working hard to pull in Ukraine. His rhetoric on international issues, harassment of protest leaders, control of the national media and near-total renationalization of the energy sector all hark back to the Cold War era. Aside from agreeing to bring back the Hero of Labor, Putin spoke up in

defense of keeping Vladimir Lenin's Mausoleum, one of the most powerful and contentious symbols of the Soviet past, in Red Square. Many anti-Communist politicians and priests have called for a Christian burial for Lenin. Putin, an Orthodox Christian himself, begged to differ: "Go to the KievPechersk Monastery or t o M ount Athos," he said. "They've got relics of saintsthere for allto see.In that sense, the Communists took over the tradition. It was neat the way they did it, in keeping with what people needed in those days." Putin is easy to imagine atop the mausoleum, waving to his marching supporters in the style of Soviet general secretaries. The protest movement that started a year ago is in the doldrums. Fewer people attend rallies in Moscow, and opposition leaders squabble over slogans and other meaningless trivia. The president has won a tactical victory, and he is rubbing it in, confident that the nation loves its Soviet past more than it does an abstract European future. — Leonid Bershidshy, an editor and novelist, is Moscow and Kiev correspondentforB loomberg Vievv's World View.

tians. What has brought hundreds of thousands of Egyptians back into the streets, many of them first-time protesters,is the fear that autocracy is returning to Egypt under the guise of Islam. The real fight here is about freedom, not religion. The decisions by Morsi to unilaterally issue a constitutional decree that shielded him from judicial oversight (he has since rescinded most of it after huge protests) — and then to rush the completion of a new, highly imperfect, constitution and demand that it be voted on in a national referendum Saturday without sufficient public debate — have rekindled fears that Egyptians have replaced one autocracy, led by Hosni Mubarak, with another, led by the Muslim Brotherhood. Morsi and the other Muslim Brotherhood leaderswere late comers to the 2011 Tahrir Square revolution that ended six decades of military rule. And because they were focused only on exploiting it for their own ends, they have grossly underestimated the deep, mostly youth-led yearning for the freedom to realize their full potential that erupted in Tahrir — and it has not gone away. Whenever anyoneasked me what I saw in Tahrir Square during that original revolution, I told them I saw a tiger that had been living in a 5-by-8 cage for 60years get released. And there are three things I can tell you about

tiger: I) Tiger is never going back in that cage; 2) Do not try to ride tiger for your own narrow purposes or party because this tiger only serves Egypt as a whole; 3) Tiger only eats beef. He has been fed every dog food lie in the Arabic language for 60 years, so don't try doing it again. First, the Egyptian army underestimated the tiger and tried to get it back in the cage. Now the Muslim Brothers are. What's wrong with Morsi's new draft constitution'? On the surface, it is not some Taliban document. While the writing was dominated by Islamists, professional jurists had their input. Unfortunately, argues Mona Zulficar, a lawyer and an expert on the constitution, while it enshrines most basic rights, it also says they must be balanced by vague religious, social and moral values, some of which will be defined by clerical authorities. This

language opens loopholes, she said. Or, as Dan Brumberg, a Middle East expert at the U.S. Institute of Peace, put it, the draft constitution could end up guaranteeing "freedom of speech, but notfreedom afterspeech." The wild street demonstrations here — for and against the constitution — tell me one thing: If it is just jammed through by Morsi, Egypt will be building its new democracy on a deep fault line. It will never be stable. Egypt is thousands of years old. It can take six more months to get its new constitution right. God is not going to save Egypt. It will be saved only if the opposition respects that the Muslim Brotherhood won the election fairly — and resists its excesses not with boycotts (or dreams of a coup) but with better ideas that win the public to the opposition's side. And it will be saved only if Morsi respects that elections are not winnertake-all, especially in a society that is still defining its new identity, and stops grabbing authority and starts earning it. Otherwise, it will be all fall down. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Isle of Man is backdrop

for'Safe House' "Safe House"

by Chris Ewan (Minotaur, $25.99)

an u i e owor o ' u ern ura' • TV series' mythology and termsare given due diligence in abookfor the true fan "The Essential Supernatural:

helps since the show's writers have created a mythology in which the term "meat-sack" has a very specific definition and where normal humans a re definitely prey fo r t h e supernatural. The Winchesters, in particular, are at the top of the menu. While evil would like their opposition permanently destroyed, the W i nchesters' "meat-sacks" or bodies are desired by a pair of archangels, the leadersof the "warriors of God." "There are four archangels — Michael, Lucifer, Raphael and Gabriel— and they are God's most terrifying w arriors, able t o o b l iterate a

On theRoad with Sam and Dean Winchester" by Nicholas Knight

(Insight Books,$50) By Tish Wells

By Oline H. Cogdill

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Sun Sentinel (Florida)

" Supernatural" started i n 2005 as a simple horror television show. It has become a tangled multi-season series with angels, demons, witches, vampires and the (human) brothers — Dean and Sam Winchester. Their jobs are to actively hunt that which goes bump, rip, and mutilate in the night. "The Essential Supernatural" by Nicholas Knight is a guidebook to the series which

Most Americans probably have little idea where the Isle of Man is on the map. For the record,this s elf-governing Br it i s h Crown Dependency is located in the Irish Sea, between Great Britain and Ireland and may be best known to sports fans as the site of the annual TT (Tourist Trophy) motorbike festival, going on since 1907. T he Isle of M a n a l so makes for a n i n t r iguing backdrop for "Safe House," Chris Ewan's first standalone thriller. "Safe House" works a s a n e m o tional story of a f amily dealing w ith a t r agedy and t h e a ction-packed tale o f a

young man caught up in an elaborate k idnapping scheme. "Safe House" also deftly weaves in elements of the locked-room mystery and the v i llage mystery thanks to the size of the Isle of Man, which is only 32 miles long with a population hovering around 80,000. Heating engineer Rob Hale's latest job takes him to a remotefarmhouse where two men are staying, along with a chatty, lonely young woman named Lena, who begs Rob to come back for her on his motorcycle. But the couple has just caught the end of the motorcycle races when they have an accident. Rob remembers the ambulance taking Lena away. But when Rob wakes up in the hospital, there is no record of Lena. Determined to find Lena, Rob teams up with Rebecca Lewis, a private investigator from London. Rob's parents hired Rebecca to investigate the suicide of his sister, Laura, a few weeks ago. While the link between Laura and Lena seems too coincidental, Ewan keeps his tightly coiled plot full of plausible twists and turns, each more surprising than the one before.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for week ending Dec. 8. Hardcover fiction

1. "Threat Vector" by TomClancy (Putnaml 2."The Racketeer" by John Grisham (Doubleday) 3."Notorious Nineteen" by Janet Evanovich (Bantaml 4. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crownj 5."Merry Christmas, AlexCross" by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 6."The Forgotten" by David Baldacci (GrandCentral) 7."The BlackBox"by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown) 8."The LastMan"by Vince Flynn (Atrial 9. "Agenda 21" by GlennBeck (Threshold) 10. "The CasualVacancy" by J.K. Rowling (Little, Brown)

'The Right Hand' is high drama andfull of action "The Right Hand" by Derek Haas (Mulholland Books, $25.99)

"regular angel with a simple snap of their fingers," says Knight. Hence, angels have a hard life in "Supernatural." One fan favorite, Castiel, was introduced inthe fourth season but, in the seventh, ended up

"Cross Roads"

By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel (Florida)

By Jean Marie Brown

Rlagf

The spy novel continues to thrive because authors continue to find new and very contemporary ways of exploring the intrigue and subterfuge that keepscountries on edge with each other. Screenwriter and novelist Derek Haas confidently strides into espionage with his adrenaline rush "The Right Hand." A lean, nononsense plot starts on a high arc as "The Right Hand" swiftly progresses to its plausible, and quite poignant, finale. Haas brings the same sense of non-stop action, high drama and character studies that he brings to the hit NBC series "Chicago Fire," for which he is a scriptwriter, and to the 2007 Russell Crowe film "3:10 to Yuma." "The Right Hand" is Austin Clay, an undercover agent in the CIA whose missions are so secret that even his bosses don't acknowledge them. Or him. The job suits this loner well as Austin prefers to live like "a ghost," unseen, unknown and uninvolved with those he meets. During the last three years as a "black ops" agent, his team has consisted of "exactly two members, his handler and himself." Austin is sent to find a missing American operative who was captured in the Russian countryside. But the missing

Fort Worth Star-Telegram

ttNg

agent is only the beginning of a conspiracy that has infiltrated the U.S. government. Austin fights off Russian hit men and tries to protect an innocent young H u ngarian woman while trying to find out who is betraying who, and

why. Haas'cinematicbackground well serves "The Right Hand," which seems tailor-made for the movies. The vigorous pace never slows as Haas' sparse prose propels the plot that crisscrosses Europe. Haas introducesjust enough spycraft to add intrigue, but never to overwhelm his story. In Austin Clay, Haas has created a credible action hero whose flaws show h e s t i ll has a conscience,despite the often unsavory situations in which he's i n volved. "The Right Hand" should just be the beginning o f A u s t in's adventures.

again thanks to the Archangel Gabriel." C ollateral damage in t h e shape of a high body count has cost the brothers many friends. "The Essential Supernatural" lists many who are eaten by demons, come back to life and have tobe executed. Some died violent deaths becoming ghosts that have to be destroyed before they become malignant. Besides explaining the show plot by plot, "The Essential Supernatural" includes photo cards,stickersand behind-thememories wiped by angels scenes looks at the weapons (presumably in order to keep and the third main character them alive long enough to be- — Dean Winchester's beloved come Michael's and Lucifer's Chevy Impala sedan. It's the Winchesters' home vessels)." In one episode, Dean dies away from home when the "over a h u n d red d i fferent brothers are on the road killways when he repeated the ing monsters and other "Susame deadly day over and over pernatural" beings.

Author explores a man's spiritual transformation by Wm. Paul Young (FaithWords, $24.99)

Paul Young isn't insulted at the suggestion that the lead character in "Cross Roads" has a dark soul. To the contrary, the author of "The Shack" chuckles with delight. "Thank you," he said. "That is a compliment.... I'm a writer that likes to explore questions, and one of my questions is: 'How does grace or transformation get into the heart of someone who is really lost'? Who's really isolated themselves from relationships?'" Anthony Spencer's desolation is crucial to Young's latest exploration of man's relationship with God. Tony's not supposed to be likable. As the title suggests, Tony is a man at a crossroads. He has achieved many of the trappings of material success, including vast wealth and property, but his life is empty and he is alone.

Young said he purposely m ade Tonysuccessfulin societal terms. "I'm trying to drag some of that stuff down into the dirt with Tony because I don't think success is those

things," he said. "The Shack" was self-published initially, and though more than 14 million copies have been sold, Young is not caught up in its success. "I love that it's happened. I love being a part of it. I'm thrilled to participate; don't exactly understand it." "The Shack" explored the question of how can God allow awful things to happen

hemorrhage. While lying coma-

people forgive. "Cross Roads" c onsiders how a m a n e s tranged from God reconnects. "My premise is that there is a God who loves every human being, and with respect climbs into the middle of our stuff," he said. "The question is, 'How does that happen'?' That's what I'm trying to explore in 'Cross Roads."' To accomplish this, Young cast Tony as a nearly empty and adrift vessel of humanity. Tony is such a creep that, after his marriageends in divorce, he woos his ex-wife back because he was disappointed that things ended so genteelly. They remarry and he quickly filesfor divorce, and he's pleased that this time around she is angry and scorned. Tony reaches his crossroad when he suffers a cerebral

Young, whose parents were evangelical mi ss i onaries, speaks easily about God, Jesus and the Holy Spirit. They are dear to him, and his affection and respect are sincere. "My faith history and journey absolutely influence how I do what I do, andhow I write what I write," he said. But while readers will f ind hi s books alongside Christian or inspirational books, Young doesn't categorize his work. "I really don't want to be a 'Christian' writer," Young said. "I'm a creative writer who explores questions of faith."

triggers that can prompt people to good people, and how can to reflect.

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tose in the hospital, he encounters Jesus. Tony is left to examine the life he has led, as well as the consequences of his actions. There are shades of Charles Dickens' "A Christmas Carol" and C.S. Lewis' "Great Divorce" in T o ny's journey through his life. Young said the idea of crossroads fascinates him because there are so many

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possessed by Leviathans and drowned in a reservoir. This did not stop him from returning later in the series. Death is seldom permanent in "Supernatural." Knight says, "How many times have the W i nchester brothers died God only knows for sure — quite literally. When Dean and Sam wind up in Heaven after getting murdered by a misguided hunter, resident Heaven expert Ash reveals that the brothers have been there and have had their

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

'THE TWELVE TRIBES OFHATTIE'

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JimSter ata est ou tu oo at nature vs.civi ization "Nature Wars: The Incredible Story of How Wildlife

Suzanne Dechillo/New York Times News Service

Ayana Mathis' first novel, "The Twelve Tribes of Hattie," has brought her a wave of attention since Oprah Winfrey chose it for her book club.

a na a is' e u arners en 0 u zz By Felicia R. Lee New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — The interview ended a bit later than expected, so Ayana Mathis' nails were going to have to make it to Chicago without a manicure. And she still had to scurry to clean her one-bedroom apartment and fill it with fresh flowers for a photo shoot. But at least a car was scheduled to whisk this first-time novelist to La Guardia Airport. L ess than a w e e k a g o Mathis wa s j u s t a n other promising writer whose debut novel about a troubled family, "The Twelve Tribes of Hattie," wa s g enerating buzz in book circles. Then came Oprah Winfrey's public anointment of the novel as a book club selection Wednesday. Things changed: scores of "friend" requests on Mathis'

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mother-want and grappling with their own demons and

psychology," she said. "I also

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es on one or more members of the Shepherd family. It begins with the firstborn twins, Jubilee and Philadelphia, so named because of their mother'sjourney from Georgia to Philadelphia. But the babies Facebook page, one especially die, Hattie's soul withers, and surreal day in which she for- she turns bitter and unloving. got to eat, and the Chicago tapThat lack of love, as well as ing of a segment for Winfrey's other travails, causes sufferOWN network, scheduled to ing to ripple through the genrun in February. erations. One daughter,Cassi e, Knopf rushed copies of the has a mental illness. Six, a novel into bookstores ahead childpreacher,isscarred emoof a planned January arrival, tionally and physically. Floyd and an announced first print- is a musician forced to hide his ing of 50,000 copies swelled homosexuality. "Mathis has a gift for imto 125,000. Mathis — poised, animated yet also quite private buing her characters' stories — was pushed onto a big stage with an epic dimension that to talk about herself and her recalls Toni Morrison's writwriting. ing, and her sense of time and "I'm permanently stunned place and family will remind right now," she said the other some of Louise Erdrich, but day over coffee in a noisy bis- her elastic voice is thoroughly tro in Brooklyn, where she her own," Michiko Kakutani lives with her partner, Nikki wrote in her review in The Terry, a painter. "It's terrify- New York Times, one of seving and deeply fortunate to get eralearly raves for the book. this much attention for a first Mathis was an only child novel. It's a lot of pressure, a whose parents separated when lot of expectation." she was around 2. She grew up Especially for a writer who, mostly in a working-class secat 39, had never published a tion of the Germantown neighlick of fiction before. borhood in Philadelphia. Her M athis grew u p w i t h a mother struggled with depresstruggling single mother and sion and they moved around s upported herself over t h e a lot, she said. He mother was years as a fact checker for also extraordinarily l o ving magazines. She began writing and stressed her daughter's fiction only a short time before potential, Mathis said. "I grew up very much with getting into the Iowa Writers' Workshop three years ago. my mother, and not my exThere Marilynne Robinson, tended family, but I grew up the a w ard-winning n o v el- with snippets of stories about ist and essayist, became her my family and they became of teacher, thesis adviser and mythic proportions," Mathis mentor, putting her in touch said of the novel's genesis in with an agent who quickly stories about he r m o ther's sold her book to Knopf. dead sibling or an uncle haunt"In cases like hers it's al- ed by the Vietnam War. (Still, most like encouraging a col- most of the book is t otally league rather than teaching a imagined, she said.) "Twelve Tribes" started out student," Robinson said in an interview. She recalled how as three separate stories about Mathis would quietly show up three of the characters in the at her home to read her books novel, but her b est f r iend, on theology, one of her inter- Justin Torres, also a novelist, ests. "She's kind of a force of helped her realize that she had nature, in a thoughtful and el- the makings of a novel. She deegant way. I think she'll make cided to create a tribe of 12, an a wonderfulpublic presence. allusion to the biblical Jacob's She just has this strong sense 12 sons. " This people w h o came of life. All the intelligence in the world doesn't turn i nto out of the South did build a much unless you have that." new nation in the North and "The Twelve Tribes of Hat- changed our country, polititie" was written in Iowa in just cally, culturally, in all ways," under two years, after Mathis she explained. abandoned a f ic t i onalized Still, Mathis said she was memoir that never jelled. The not interested in simply docu243-page novel tells the story menting the phenomenon of of Hattie and August Shep- the Great Migration nor focusherd; their 11 children and one ing only on the scars and horgranddaughter make up the rors of racism. She wanted to 12 tribes. They are part of the get at the emotional complexiGreat Migration that brought tiesofhercharacters. "I set out to write a novel waves of African-Americans from the terror of the South to about an in-between generathe promise of Northern cities. tion — from the Great MigraEach chapter has a d a te tion to civil rights — and peo(from 1925 to 1980) and focus- ple suffering from a kind of

set out to write a novel about family, but being alone." Still, it took Mathis a long time to find her voice and her way. She attended New York University, Temple University and the New School without earning a n un d e rgraduate degree. "I sort of wandered off," she said. She took writing courses and mostly wrote poetry,never considering herself a fiction writer. An avid traveler,she even ended up li ving in Italy for four years, learning

the language and acquiring some cooking skills. A year or so after her return to New York she found her way to a private creative writing class taught by Jackson Taylor, a novelist. She was still bouncing around at factchecking jobs. "She came to the class with the skills of the magazine — deadline, fluidity, structure," Taylor said. "But then she blossomed in a forum where she could explore and explode her poetic gifts." She also met Torres in that class. When he took off for the Iowa Writers' Workshop, it prompted her to apply. "I had this idea that to be a good writer you wrote these pretty sentences," Mathis said. "The biggest thing I learned at Iowa was that being a good writer has everything to do with telling a t r u t h a b out what it means to be a human

being."

century — they never coexisted the Great Plains to the Eastern with European settlers. Seaboard is filled with geese. Comebacks Turned BackBut in 1928 they returned Unlike their ancestors, howyards Into Battlegrounds" to western Massachusettsas ever, many of these modernby Jim Si erba(Crown, $26) the descendants of 34 beavers day geese refuse to migrate. from Canada released in the Why should they? In the enBy Hector Tobar Adirondacks a few d ecades suing century, Sterba writes, Los Angeles Times earlier. Sterba shows how bea- humans had created a goose The n a t ure-challenged vers soonthrived in resurgent paradise filled with "... soccer reader will discover many forests now largely free of their fields, playgrounds, and parks, new and startling facts in old predators — including hu- all planted in what happened to Jim Sterba's new b o ok. mans, no longer interested in be the favorite food of Canada Among them all one stands slaughtering them en masse geese: grass." out: Not only are America's for the fur trade. By 1996, the One lesson Sterba draws Eastern forests roaringback state's beaver population was from all this fraught history is to life, they've been doing so estimated at 24,000. that Americans have forgotfor more than a century. Those beavers now live amid ten how to be stewards of the Sterba, a veteran reporter strip malls and golf courses. natural world around them. We for the Wall Street Journal "People and beavers were shar- Americans don't understand and New York Times, liter- ing the same habitat as never nature in the same way that ally stumbles onto this truth before," Sterba writes. "They Sterba did when he was a boy one day amid the majestic had similar tastes in waterfront growingup on a Michigan farm trees of M a ine's Acadia real estate. Both like to live in the 1950s; Americans today National Park. He sees fe- along brooks,streams, rivers, have become so immersed in ral grapevines strangling ponds and lakes with lots of "virtual reality," he writes, that a birch tree. When he gets nice trees nearby." they prefer to have "the natural out of his car to rip the vines Sterba relates the story of world delivered to them on a out, he finds a rusting 1927 the beaver and other trouble- digital screen." Even their house Maine license plate. some wild creatures with wit cats are "denatured" — back on After talking to the locals, and impressive reportorial dili- the farm, he says, cats had real, Sterba realizes he's walking gence. He shows us how new honest "work" to do. on the ruins of a farm that's suburban residents plant pretty Not only are these facile b een swallowed up by a trees in their yards, only to see points, they conveniently ignew forest. The grapes were the beavers chew them down nore that Sterba grew up durthere before the trees, "a to build dams that flood those ing a time when rural people remnant of a very different yards. continued to r a dically alter civilization that had existed The recent natural history their e n vironment. A m ong not long ago." of North America is filled with other things, they s prayed I n some of t h e m o r e such stories.In Sterba's often their fields with pesticides that densely populated corners amusing n a rrative, species wiped out songbirds and nearof New England, trees have such as the wild turkey are cast ly caused the bald eagle to bebeen filling up abandoned in the role of victims in one era, come extinct. farms since the 1850s. Now only to reappear as pests in Sterba paints a vivid and armies of cute and cudanother. memorable portrait of t hese dly creatures are filling up Like human history, bird his- new eco systems, where only those forests too, including tory repeats itself — the first one, plentiful species is cawhite-tailed deer. So many time as tragedy, the second pable of bringing balance and deer,in fact, as to become time as farce. harmony among living things: In "Nature Wars," Canada homo sapiens. odious and obnoxious. Sterba's book is a much geese disappear across the more sweeping and thought- U.S. as their habitat perishes ful work than its unwieldy thanks to human development. and tabloid-sounding title But they come back thanks to would suggest. At its best, human restoration efforts and Q NQRTHWEsT "Nature Wars" isn't really to hunters who breed them as CROSSING a book about the conflict live decoys to shoot other birds. between man and nature. Soon much of America from Award-ceinning Nor is it about the clashes between those who defend neighborhood YEAR END INVENTORY CLEARANCE nature and those who seek ALL MATTRESS SETS 8( FURNITURE on Bend's to manage it. Instead, it's best read as a historyof westside. Americans' widespread and Warehouse Prices enduring ignorance of the www.northwestcrossing.com natural world and how that ignorance has created new and strange ecosystemsespecially in our sprawling suburbs and exurbs. 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F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012

Charity

"But this still should be one of the more Continued from F1 We also had a goal of giving fun things that anyone more topeople who are lack- gets to do. It should ing in basic needs. Our historical pi e c h art bejoyful, even when shows us to be a lot like other it's difficult. The joyful Americans, with a heavy tilt part is to be able to toward houses of w o r ship and secondary or higher edu- say that I can make cation. According to the an- something better."

Met starts to leak that you don't repair it," he said. "But I would not give a penny to the Met to buy another painting."

A child weighs in

One other new twist in our household this year was bringing our 6-year-old daughter in on the discussion. To help with this, we used a card game called "Talk About Giving," which is sold by the Central — Iris Krieg, donation adviser Carolina Community Foundain Chicago tion and is worth buying if you have children younger than 22 living with you. The ideaforthe game came have otherwise. from Cathy Monetti, the founder of Riggs Partners, a marketHouses of worship ing firm that does work for the Many religious communifoundation, which distributes ties depend on their members grants and scholarships and for much or all of their annual also assists local philanthrobudget. They would not exist pists. It was born of a desire to but for our (still tax-deduct- make giving money,and not ible, for now) donations. spending it, something that Singer, who is an atheist, was talked about at every dindoesn't have much patience ner table. "As opposed to my t able, for this. "Maybe they could scale where the conversation was, down a bit," he said. "They 'When amI goingto get the eardon't need such a comfortable rings that go with the shoes that place to worship while other go with the dress?'" she said."All people don't have shelter from I hadto do to change that was inthe elements." clude my children in the converBut m a n y c o m m unities sation about giving, which we'd have inherited ornate build- never thought to do." ings, which can feel like both The 60 questions include blessings and curses from zingers like, "What's someGod when they start falling to thing you're willing to do withpieces. Letting them rot isn't out right now, and what would really an option. Once they're you do with the money you fixed up, however, Singer does saved?" And "Think back on offer a nod to the fact that peo- the gifts you got on your last ple who pray there tend also to birthday. Which ones do you give a bit more to charity than still use?" What Monetti said non-God-fearing types. she and the foundation had reIf you offer financial supalized was that if children were port to your own house of wor- the drivers of the conversation, ship, at the very least you have that in itself would change the a duty to make sure that your behavior of the parents. religious community is makA nd so it g oes with m y ing fellow members aware of family. Our daughter wantthe need to help people who ed to share: equal amounts have much less than you do. for groups that help people far away and the groups we Cultural institutions have given to in the past, she Here, Singer is perhaps at said.Some rough approximahis most blunt. tion of this seems like a good "Philanthropy for the arts place to end up this year, as it or for cultural activities is, both brings her into the proin a world like this one, mor- cess and gets us closer to our ally dubious," he writes in his goal of a n i d eal allocation book. without necessarily bickerHe has heard two counter- ing over the last few percentarguments repeatedly since age points. the book came out in2009. Iris Krieg, an adviser in One points to the work that, Chicago who helps donors, say, art museums do with dis- warned that any attempt to aradvantaged children. rive at shared values within a "I can see how that would family could involve hurt feelbe a worthwhile thing to do," ings or, at least, some difficult he said. "I'm not sure how compromises. "But this still should be one well it compares with saving kids from dying from diarof the more fun things that rhea or malaria." anyone gets to do," she said. "It should be joyful, even when Then, there are the crumit's difficult. The joyful part bling buildings again. "I'm certainly not suggest- is to be able to say that I can ing that when the roof of the make something better."

nual Giving USA study of how Americans give, just 8 percent of donations go to international organizations, and not all of them work on basic issues like hunger and health. Any serious discussion of this issue ought to include a careful consideration of "The Life You Can Save," a brief and provocative book by Peter Singer, a Princeton University professorof bioethics.To lead a truly ethical life, he writes, we should be doing much more to help poor people in faraway places.Our money can go further there, too, giving us more bang for our charitable buck. It is hard to argue that there is anything more important than saving one additional child's life. But where does that leave those of us who still have a strong affinityfor causes and placescloser to home?

Education Many of us would not be where we are were it not for the educational institutions that picked up the bill when we could not pay full freight. To my mind, that creates not just a debt of gratitude but a running tab that I hope to clear long before I die. Singer sees no n eed f or people like me to repay in full, though. "I think it's open to you to say that the marginal difference my dollarcan make to an organization that already has a large endowment is not as great as one given to an organization that helps people who have almost nothing," he said. Even some fundraising professionals were willing to absolve me here. "If you think about what motivates the people who fund scholarships, their intention is not necessarily for you to pay it back," said Melissa Berman, the president and chief executive of Rockefeller Philanthropy Advisors. "The intention is for you to have a set of opportunities and to fulfill your potential without any strings attached." Strings or no, it would simply feel selfish not to give generously in this category. The one excuse Singer was willing to allow me was this: The only way to justify giving something to educational institutions that are relatively well off (or to pay the $50,000-plus in costs for universities like his) is if they produce people and knowledge that will help solve the world's problems. It is hard to prove conclusively that any one institution has or will make a measurable difference. And what does he give to Princeton? "Not one cent," he said, adding that he believes that he has talked many alumni into giving less than they might

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

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264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

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O r e g o n

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Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Barn/shop cats FREE, some tame, some not. We d eliver! F i xed, shots. 541-389-8420

9 7 7 0 2 246

Furniture & Appliances

Pom-Pom pup, 7 wksHappy, healthy, outgoing, smart, ready Dgv1!zn NOW for X-mas! $300 Becca 541-279-4838 Visit our HUGE home decor French Bulldog puppies, POODLE PUPS, AKC consignment store. adorable AKC B o rn toys. Small, friendly, 8 New items 10/18. Great Christ- loving! 541-475-3889 arrive daily! mas present! Please POODLES, Toy, 4 mos. 930 SE Textron, B ichon Frise A C A call 541-410-1299 Very social; parents here Bend 541-318-1501 www.redeuxbend.com male puppy. h ypo- Frenchie Faux puppies $300. 541-520-7259 allergenic, non-shed$300-$400. Queensland Heelers ding, Spoiled. Raised 541 -447-021 0 standard & mini,$150 8 GENERATE SOME exin our home with our c itement i n your up. 541-280-1537 c hildren. P r ice i n neighborhood! Plan a rightwayranch.wordcludes first shots, degarage sale and don't press.com worming and puppy forget to advertise in papers. $500 classified! 541-326-5109

Rtt BzI®

r

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

The Bulletin recommends extra

AR-15 90 round polymer drum $90; 100 rnd steel drum Thchasing products or, ompson style, $100. services from out of I y the area. Sending I 541-550-7189

I ca ta n

e

p

I

' cash, checks, or I Buy/Sell/Trade all firearms. Bend local pays I credit i n f o rmationI may be subjected to

cash! 541-526-0617

about an I I information advertiser, you may I

C apt. G re g R e e l B uckaroo Gui d e

I FRAUD. For moreI / call t h e Or e gonI ' State Attor ney '

I General's O f f i c e I Consumer P rotec- • ho t l in e at I I 1-877-877-9392.

I t ion

Service says .... THANKS TOOUR FRIENDS WHO FISHED WITHUS IN 2072!

Gift certificates for 541-385-5809. 2013 fishing trips Border Collie/New Zeal- German S h e pherd now available. and Huntaways, male Hutch 4 ' x7 ' bl o n de pups, parents on sight. Call me at pup. Wonderful dog, Ready Christmas Eve, wood, shelves, draw541-379-0362 to working parents, $250. $500. 541-280-2118 ers. $75 obo. reserve your dates READY CHRISTMAS!! 541-475-3889 541-546-6171 Antiques & for spring/summer German Shepherd pups, AKC Golden Retrievers Chihuaha - Female 8 Collectibles salmon fishing! Ready for Christmas! Visit holmesgoldens.blo King bed, latex 8 mem weeks old, black coat Call 541-620-0946 HAPPY HOLIDAYS! gspot.com for pics/info. foam, all bedding $250 with white paws. Just The Bulletin reserves 541 330 8349 needs f orever 541-420-6936 $7-800 in time for Christmas. Kitten the right to publish all CASH!! home. O l der black ~oo $400. 541-390-7983 ads from The Bulletin For Guns, Ammo & male short haired kitFind exactly what newspaper onto The Reloading Supplies. MorePixatBendbutletjo.com Chihuahua pup p ies ten is ready for you. 541-408-6900. Internet web$200 8 $300, All sho t s , etc. Rot/lab mix puppies. 9 you are looking for in the Bulletin site. CLASSIFIEDS 5 41-977-4454 e m a il 541-647-4280 weeks. Free to good DON'TMISSIHIS sagetreeacres82@ya home. Both parents Kittens/cats avail. thru onsite. hoo.com Shots, readyto Semmg Central Qregan s nce l903 Microwave oven,Magic rescue group. Tame, Chef, p erfect cond, C hihuahua Tea c u p shots, altered, ID chip, go. 541-736-6808 DO YOU HAVE $25. 541-383-7610 pups, Born Nov. 1, more. Sat/Sun 1-5; call Save/donate your d eSOMETHING TO $250. 541-848-8095 regarding other days. Crafts & Hobbies • SELL posit bottles/cans to lo203 TO CANCEL Will hold till Christmas cal FOR $500 OR a l l vol u nteer, NEED Dachshunds Choc. Holiday Bazaar if it's a gift from Santa. non-profit YOUR AD? Rockhound EquipmentLESS? animal resmini long-haired pup- 65480 78th, B e nd. The Bulletin saw, grind, sand & 0 & Craft Shows cue, to help with cat Non-commercial pies. AKC. M$500, F Classifieds has an 541-389-8420 or spay/neuter costs 8 p olish. L o rtone & advertisers may The Bulletin recom$600. 541-598-741 7. 541-598-5488; info at "After Hours" Line Highland Park Bend. other veterinary bills. place an ad mends extra caution www.craftcats.org. Call 541-383-2371 CRAFT's Cans for Cats Info 541 280-5574 with our when purc h a sDO YOU HAVE 24 hrs. to cancel trailer will be at: Jake's "QUICK CASH ing products or serSOMETHING TO your ad! LAB PUPPIES AKC. Diner, 2210 NE Hwy. SPECIAL" 242 vices from out of the SELL 4 F emales & 3 20, Bend, 12/17- 12/31. 1 week 3 lines 12 area. Sending cash, Saturday Market FOR $500 OR Sleigh Bed frame, twin, Exercise Equipment Males: All Colors. Petco, near OI' LESS? Featuring c r a ftsmen, checks, or credit inP arents o n si t e . Applebee's, Bend, 1/1- wood, dark brown, very k 2 0! ~2 T readmill, o l de r b u t artisans & a ntiques. f ormation may b e Non-commercial good shape, $250. 1/14. Eagle Crest @ B orn 12-8- 1 2 . Ad must subjected to fraud. works fine! $75 or best Every Sat. 9-4 at the advertisers may Stickley Rocker, oak, private clubhouse, 1/15 541-410-0588 or I Want to Buy or Rent include price of Mason's Bldg, 1036 For more i nformaplace an ad with - 1/28. 3 89 8420 , ood shape, s igned, offer. 541-447-8611 www.facebook.com/ it f $5 0 0 tion about an adverNE 8th St., Bend. our 250. 541-388-5136 www.craftcats.org 8 LabPuppies2012 Wanted: $Cash paid for $25 gift certificate drawn or less, or multiple tiser, you may call "QUICK CASH Facebook for info. vintage costume jewitems whose total every Saturday! the O r egon State Sofa-chair & 1/2, t an SPECIAL" Guns, Hunting elry. Top dollar paid for does not exceed St. Bernard-Chesaleather, ottoman. Attorney General's 1 week 3 lines 12 Gold/Silver.l buy by the & Fishing $500. peake Bay Retriever Co n s umer $150. 541-410-4997 k 20! 2~ Estate, Honest Artist People Look for Information Office mix, 2 boys, 4 girls. Protection hotline at Ad must include Elizabeth,541-633-7006 About Products and Call Classifieds at lever $225M, $275F, 1st Sofa & l oveseat dr k 3 5 7 mag Rossi 1-877-877-9392. price of single item 541-385-5809 Services Every Daythrough shots, dewormed. reen, throw pillows action rifle, 20" bbl, NIB, www.bendbulletin.com Labradoodles - Mini 8 of $500 or less, or $449.541-788-6365 WANTED: Tobacco TheBulletin Classlifeds Ready 12/23! 250. 541-410-4997 med size, several colors multiple items Serv<ngCent al 0 egon SinCe r903 pipes - Briars, Meer541-595-6970 541-504-2662 whose total does shaums and smoking www.alpen-ridge.com not exceed $500. 204 Wolf-Husky Pups,$400! ++ i accessories. Adult companion cats Maltese purebred pup- 35 years exper. Can text WANTED: RAZORSSanta's Gift Basket FREE to seniors, disCall Classifieds at pies: 1 t i n y f emale,pics. Call 541-977-7019 Gillette, Gem, Schick, abled 8 vet e rans! 'l ' I l l 541-385-5809 I l l l $300; 3 males, $250 ea, etc. Shaving mugs Great Christmas Gift! Tame, altered, shots, www.bendbulletin.com Yorkie AKC pups, small, cash. 541-546-7909 and accessories. Orig. full size Donkey ID chip, more. Will already now! Health guar., i'o Fair prices paid. •1 Kong J r . ar c a de ways take back if cirMaremma Guard Dog shots, potty training, pixs Q o gP Call 541-390-7029 ~ ame, works g reat cumstances change. English Bulldog, white, pups, purebred, great avail,$650. 541-777-7743 between 10 am-3 pm. 389-8420. Visit S a t/ large 3-yr old gentle fe1000. 541-504-5321 dogs, $30 0 e a c h, Sun 1-5. Photos, info: male w/special needs, to 541-546-6171. 210 lovinghome only,$500. www.craftcats.org. BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! 541-382-9334, Iv msg. Norwich Terriers rare Furniture & Appliances The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, AKC, 2 females left, all colors, starting at still over 2,000 folks in our community without $2000 each. Email A1 Washers&Dryers get greater Cfr jfr $250. Parents on site. Cadigac CT 29k, I/afr Uahua/Lhasa permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift sharonm © peak.org $150 ea. Full warA ps."'" P asa Call 541-598-5314, camps, getting by as best they can. or 541-487-4511 dan 2007, 2 respOIISel ranty. Free Del. Also 541-788-7799 The following items are badly needed to eady for the H wanted, used W/D's help them get through the winter: Ioade . Aussie mini/toy puppies, 541-280-7355 dltton, dtion 8 CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ blue merles & blk tris. Fabian is special! Goreople g i ving p e t s New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. Current shots & worming. geous Maine Coon, 3 P away O'OO'OOO-OOOO. are advised to www.happytailsminiyrs old & just 3 legs. be selective e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. about the aussiesanddoodles.com. D oesn't s l o w hi m PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT new owners. For the 541-280-5722 down much, but he THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER needs a safe, inside protection of the ani1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. mal, a personal visit to Call The Bulletin Clashome. Affectionate & www.bendbulletin.curn home is recom- sifieds today and have For Special pick up please call gets along w/ other the mended. this attention getter in Call The Bulletin ClaSSifieti DeParlmeltt at Aussie Toy pup, mellow cats. CRAFT, Ken @ 541-389-3296 red tri female, $200 your classified ad. www.craftcats.org, PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. 541-385-5809 or541-382-1811fOr rateStOday! 541-385-5809. cash. 541-678-7599 389 8420, 598 5488. Serving Central Oregon since 190j

LThe BuIleting

The Bulletin

00

The Bulletin

Make yourad stand outand

C1B'SSifxedS

The Bulletin

I

I ' ll

I

I

I sUNDAY 12/16 12too - 3:00

SAT JecSUN NOON — 4PM Brand new Pahluch model home features 2065 sr, 3 bedrooms plus a bonus room. •ZfjelI I I I I Spacious open floor perfect for enttltammg Large great room with ga~ fireplace 4 tons Or v,imtoivs for lots or 61164 SydneyHarbor Dr., light. Fantastic kitchen features Bend heautiful quartz countertops, full tile back~plaih, a 1ui center Directions: From the Parktt'ay, island. Gorgeous cablnetry tt east on Reed Market, south ott 15th pantry. Roomy master suite with 5/reet, to community on ft le (eatt). huge walk-in closet. Amazing Community Amenities.

Hosted t' Listed by

$297,500

2603 SW 50th St., Redmond

$224,900

Hosted by SHELLY REA Bro~er

EDIE DELAY

541-350-8256

Pr/ncipn/ Broker

541-420-2950

3 bedrooms and den/ office with open living area. Over sized private master with huge soaking Iub, Central vac ready. 1/4 acre lot. RV parking. Amazing C a scade Mountain views.

R E A

L T 0 R s

gj

Listed by KIP LOHR Bro~er

STATE g


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

G2 SUNDAY DECEMBER 16 2012 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D 1

LAST NAME FIRST By Patrick Berry / Edited by Will Shortz

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Across

48 Stuff

I Striped pet

4 9 Suffi x w i t h f a t a l

6 Befuddled

52 W. Hemi s phere alliance

11 Mr. (old softdrink name)

5 3 Soprano role in " I l Trovatore"

15 Variety-show overseers

54 Fishing spear?

1 8 Antipasto ti d b i t

56 Verizon f o r e r u nner

19 Simulate

57 Where many la st n ames start w i t h

21 Loop locale, i n formally

5 8 Shirt f r o n t c l i p - o n

22 Entry i n a m etalwo r k e r ' s

personal planner? 24 Roast a red-breasted bi rd?

60 Like superfans

6 8 Small sandw i c h

28 Pounds and pence?

71 Undergo

29 Exercised caution 3 2 Copies from CD t o PC

69 "

73 1975 TV debut, briefly

33 Distresses 34 What misbehaving kids must have inherited from thei r parents?

78 Sent t exts to, i n bygone days

37 Funnywoman Boosler

81 Meaning rev erser

4 0 Nose wr i n k l e r 4 2 They mi gh t no t b e on the charts

43 Holds up 44 Napoleon, e.g., p rior to exi l e ?

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, l-800814-5554.

1 3 Soweto upr i s i n g

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83 The Salt, in Arizona?

t een heartt h r o b

87 High-f l ow n poetry

88 Furnace worker 90 Coffee from Big Sky Country?

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28 Passenger ship

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114 Benevolent Narnia denizen

31 Venn diagram sets, usually

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j ud ica t a

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2 5 "L ove Tr a in " g r o u p , w ith " t h e "

113 Lagoon encloser

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I Specific al l y

41 Click again, maybe

2 Last Oldsmobile to be made

44 Turn signal? 45 "Have You Seen

75 Portable diversion

8 9 Iroquois facti o n s

99 Insurance seller

55 Minor-league

76 Longing

9 1 Source of i r r i t a t i o n

77 Honey

92 Timeworn

101 Place to rest a guitar

79 "Gir ls" c r eator

93 "Benny tk

c lassifi c a t i o n

46 Word w r i t t e n acro ss

6 Frightened, in di alect

59 Exhaust 62 Cry from H o mer

a bad check 4 7 Central par t s

7 Proctor' s c harge

5 4 Try for a hi t

"( 1 971 hit)

5 Up to now

48 Certain female grouse

6 6 Ankl e - l e n g t h

49 Like biopsies

67 Rest area

9 "Hol y c a t s ! "

50 Logical th i ngs to study?

70 Petroleum component

51 Busybody

72 Tick off

11 Low class

Dunham

6 4 Country's Ac uff o r Clark

8 Debating choice 10 More than none

9 4 Coxswai n ' s teammates

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20 Checks (out)

108 Beverage made by s queezing frui t -

4 Hanes competitor

Cassi d y , 1970s

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87th Precinct novels

3 Conniving sergeant of 1950s TV

85 Forum wear

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1 5 Ed who w r o t e t h e

104 Califor ni a's San County

Down

82 Claim findings

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14 Stock hol d er

( 1966 holiday fi l m )

80 Hard water

9

figure

100 Smarmy preprandial blessing?

118 "The Ch r i s t m as T hat A l m o s t

acquaintance?

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9 6 No. I prio r i t y ?

l ocatio n

that"

74 Moocher' s mo st valuable

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112 Wind-chime

6 5 B;t of n e w s

27 Like movies and bonds

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111 Partook of

6 3 Timid sw earw o r d

67 Spoke to one's flock?

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filled cookies?

6 1 Has a capacity o f

26 Gall

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1 2 Device w it h a c l i c k wheel

107 Official seal on a Havana cigar?

"0"

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9 5 It's sui t a ble f o r framing

1 06 Film m aker L e e

20 Old photo's tone

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102 Fibbie

(1993 rom-com)

83 One called upon to taI k?

94 Player's trophy

84 Suspicion

97 Barrelful at a

95 Lessened

85 "Vissi d' arte" opera 8 6 Loud osculat i o n s

hardware store 98 Like Cuzco' s

8 8 Private acti o n ?

builders

103 Musician Shankar 104 Carpal or tarsal starter 105 Unable to pass muster, say

108 Refresher 109 Uppercut target 110 G8 nation

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE E3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since t903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

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 onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

246

257

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Musical Instruments

Misc. Items

261

267

Medical Equipment

Fuel & Wood

Supplies a' ardening & Equipment

Hay, Grain & Feed

Golden Compass Sport Looking for your power wh e e lchair, WHEN BUYING next employee? bright red, used only 3 For newspaper FIREWOOD... Oregon's Place a Bulletin months, like b r and delivery, call the Largest 3 Day To avoid fraud, new. $3200 new, sachelp wanted ad Call The Bulletin ClasCirculation Dept. at The Bulletin GUN tltc KNIFE $2000 sifieds today and have r ifice a t 541-385-5800 today and recommends paySHOW 541-848-7755, GUN ESTATE SALE: Piano, Steinway Model this attention getter in To place an ad, call reach over ment for Firewood Dec. 14-15-1 6 54 cal Flintlock, $300; 0 Baby Grand t 9tt , your classified ad. 541-385-5809 60,000 readers Hoveround power chair, only upon delivery 12ga Winchester Model Portland Expo 541-385-5809. gorgeous, artist qualor email each week. and inspection. like new, new batteries, classified@bendbulletw.com 25 pump, $300. WinCenter ity instrument w/great Your classified ad • A cord is 12B cu. ft. Dollhouse 3-story, with $800. 541-420-4825 chester Model 94 30-30, 1-5 exit ¹306B action & S t einway's 4' x 4' x 8' will also lots of furniture., cast The Bulletin $450. Remington Model Admission $9 warm, rich sound. Will Sen ne Central Oregon ance raea appear on cook stove, por- Medical Alert for S e- • Receipts should 700 30-06 w /Leupold Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, adorn any living room, iron include name, bendbulletin.com c elain grandma & niors - 24/7 monitorscope, $600. Ruger M77 Sun.10-4 church or music stuPrompt Delivery which currently grandpa figures & lots ing. FREE Equipment. phone, price and 7mm mag w /LeupoldI 1 -800-659-3440 I dio perfectly. New reRock, Sand & Gravel kind of wood purf extras, $250 . FREE Shipping. Nareceives over scope, $700. Knight Disc I CollectorsWest.co~m tail $ 6 9,000. Sacri- o 541-923-8557 Multiple Colors, Sizes tionwide Serv i ce. chased. Extreme 50 cal muzzle 1.5 million page fice at $26,000 OBO, Instant Landscaping Co l oader, $40 0 . C a l l $29.95/Month CALL • Firewood ads views every call 541-383-3150. GENERATE SOME 541-389-9663 541-633-7124 or c e l l,Remington 1100 custom Medical Guardian To- MUST include speMaschio 7-ft rotary tiller, month at no trap gun by Daro Handy, EXCITEMENT 71 4-963-8848 (Bend) day 8 8 8 -842-0760. cies and cost per virtually new, less than 5 SUPER TOP SOIL extra cost. $1500. 541-480-4995 IN YOUR cord to better serve www.hetahe aouandbark.com hrs. $7500 new; asking (PNDC) Bulletin NEIGBORHOOD. H8 R pump shotgun, 12 8 Ruger 7 7 Misc. Items Ha w keye• our customers. Screened, soil & com- $5000. 541-421-3222 Classitieds Plan a garage sale and 20 ga, new in box, $175 caliber 30-06 like new post mi x ed , no 264 don't forget to adverGet Results! ea. 541-788-6365 approx 30 rnd fired (2) $100 Budget Blinds rocks/clods. High hu- W anted Use d F a r m The Bulletin Snow Removal Equipment tise in classified! Call 541-385-5809 custom order certificates, Sening Central Oregon stnre reaa thru it. Asking $625. mus level, exc. for Equipment & MachinKel-tec .380 semi-auto Tim, 541-280-6075. 541-385-5809. sell $70 ea.541-388-0865 or place your ad flower beds, lawns, ery. Looking to buy, or SnowKing snow blower, pistol, mag 8 holster, on-line at gardens, straight consign of good used 1 cord dry, split Juniper, $200. 541-647-8931 W ANTED: . 2 2 ri f l e , 60" color TV wide BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 3 yrs old, used 4x, exbendbulletin.com s creened to p s o i l . quality equipment. $190/cord. Multi-cord p ump action for a screen rowelling Search the area's most cellent condition, $500 Bark. Clean fill. DeKimber1911 45 stainless young hunter for a Deschutes Valley stand, works g reat, comprehensive listing of obo. 541-688-3055 or discounts, & yz cords liver/you haul. Equipment Ultra Carry II, $950. Tau- Christmas p r e sent. $200 541-526-5478 available. Immediate 541-285-BB62 341 classified advertising... 541-548-3949. 541-54B-B385 rus M66 357mag,nickel, 541-480-7298 delivery! 541-408-6193 real estate to automotive, Horses & Equipment $450. 541-647-8931 Amish-made decorative merchandise to sporting 265 Wanted: Collector oak, elect. FP heater. All Year Dependable Good classified ads tell Like new Glock Model goods. Bulletin Classifieds Building Materials A BIT LESS seeks high quality Lost t k Found $100. 541-639-8110 Firewood: S plit, Del. • the essential facts in an appear every day in the 17 Gen4, 9mm, 2 exfishing items. EctuineConsignment Bend. Lod g epole, interesting Manner. Write Holiday tra clips, 2 grips. $465 Call 541-678-5753, or print or on line. Central vacuum system, shopping for all Buying Diamonds Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 Found a garden tool on 503-351-2746 new, never i n stalled, for $350. Cash, Check S walley R d. , 1 2 / 7 from the readers view - not firm. (541) 280-5664 your good quality Call 541-3B5-5809 /Gold for Cash the seller's. Convert the head, 4 wall out- or Credit Card OK. gently used horse and 541-389-9377 Saxon's Fine Jewelers www.bendbulletin.com power 255 Mossberg Maverick 12g facts into benefits. Show lets, $500. 54t-420-4825 rider needs at 541-420-3484. 541-389-6655 pistol grip pump shotgun, FOUND female Husky the reader how the item will Computers offerable prices. The Bulletin Serving Crntrai Oregon sere faaa $200. 541-647-8931 REDMOND Habitat -mix with purple collar. help them in someway. Open Tues.- Fri. 10-5, BUYING RESTORE NW Redmond T HE B U LLETIN r e Call a Pro This Sat. 10-5. Windy Knolls, Flyer GET FREE OF CREDIT Building (New Shotguns) (12 ga) quires computer ad- Lionel/American Supply Resale 54I -948-7073 advertising tip Off Hwy 20, trains, accessories. Whether you need a CARD DEBT NOW! Berretta 686 Onyx; Quality at vertisers with multiple behind LaZBoy, 541-408-2191. brought to you by Cut payments by up Verona LX 680; fence fixed, hedges LOW PRICES ad schedules or those TURN THE PAGE Call 425-323-3262 Franchi AL-48; half. Stop creditors 1242 S. Hwy 97 trimmed or a house The Bulletin selling multiple sys- BUYING & S E LLING to FB A Bit Less For More Ads from calling. Winchester SX-3 541-548-1406 temsl software, to dis- All gold jewelry, silver built, you'll find Exc. prices. The Bulletin Open to the public. close the name of the and gold coins, bars, 866-775-9621. 541-447-4101. (PNDC) professional help in business or the term rounds, wedding sets, Farmers Column "dealer" in their ads. class rings, sterling sil- Highspeed Internet EV- Where can you find a The Bulletin's "Call a Lost Red Wallet 12/11, Hay, Grain & Feed~ Check out the in Bend. If found, call Private party advertisver, coin collect, vinERYWHERE By Sathelping hand'? classifieds online Service Professional" 10X20 STORAGE Judy, 541-480-6306 ers are defined as tage watches, dental ellite! Speeds up to Wanted: Irrigated farm BUILDINGS www.bendbuttetitt.com From contractors to Directory Fl e ming, 12mbps! (200x faster those who sell one gold. Bill ground, under pivot irREMEMBER: Ifyou for protecting hay, Updated daily 541-382-9419. 541-385-5809 riqation, i n C e n tral computer. than dial-up.) Starting yard care, it's all here have lost an animal, firewood, livestock OR. 541-419-2713 at $49.95/mo. CALL in The Bulletin's don't forget to check etc. $1496 Installed. NOW 8 G O F A ST! DRY JUNIPER $185/ The Humane Society 541-617-1133. "Call A Service Straw: Certified 8 1-BBB-718-2162. split, or $165 rounds in Bend 541-382-3537 Wheat CCB ¹173684. Professional" Directory Beddinq Straw & Garden (PNDC) Redmond, per cord. Delivered. Straw;Cgompost.546-61 71 kfjbuildersOykwc.net 541-923-0882 Call 541-977-4500 or Persian silk 5x7 handWanted: Irrigated farm 266 541-678-1590 Prineville, made rug, beautiful Wheat Straw in shed, ground, under pivot ir541-447-7178; Heating 8 Stoves delicate, deep reds 8 $2 bale. After 6 p.m. rictation, in C e n tral OR Craft Cats, 541-546-9821 Culver. golds, off-white silk OR. 541-419-2713 Get your 541-389-8420. NOTICE TO fringe. Always stored. ADVERTISER business Purchased in Kuwait Since September 29, n 8 for $15k, asking $8k. • • • 1991, advertising for Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Perfect Christmas gift. a ROW I N G 541 -41 0-4997. used woodstoves has been limited to modon your General Merchandise Look What I Found! INDOOR Call The Bulletin At els which have been with an ad in You'll find a little bit of ** FREE ** Clearing out 30 years 541-385-5809 c ertified by the O r classified ad. everything in The Bulletin's Garage Sale Kit accumulation SALE! egon Department of The Bulletin's daily Place an ad in The Sat 8 Sun. 9-2, no early Place Your Ad Or E-Mail "Call A Service Place an ad in the Qualgarage and yard sale At: www.bendbulletin.com Environmental Bulletin for your gabirds! 2130 NE 8th ity (DEQ) and the fedProfessional" section. From clothes Bulletin Classifieds and rage sale and reeral E n v ironmental The Bulletin Offers to collectibles, from Directory ceive a Garage Sale 290 Protection Ag e n cy Free Private Party Ads for only 52.00 mare housewares to hardKit FREE! Sales Redmond Area • 3 lines - 3 days (EPA) as having met ware, classified is Well seasoned Lodgesmoke emission stanyour acj can rLtn in the • Private Party Only always the first stop for KIT I NCLUDES: dards. A cer t ified pole Pine, $t 60/cord MOVING SALE • Total of items advercost-conscious • 4 Garage Sale Signs 2 cord min. Hard EVERYTHING MUST tised must equal $200 w oodstove may b e split, consumers. And if • $2.00 Off Coupon To New Today GO - Sat & Sun, 8-4, identified by its certifi- wood Juniper available. • or Less you're planning your Use Toward Your 54I -410-6792 / 382-6099 2t52 SW Newberry Ct. cation label, which is FOR DETAILS or to Next Ad own garage or yard Classification permanently attached PLACE AN AD, sale, look to the clas- • 10 Tips For "Garage 269 to the stove. The BulSale Success!" Call 541-3B5-5809 sifieds to bring in the Need to get an Call today and speak with letin will no t k n ow- Gardening Supplies Fax 541-385-5802 buyers. You won't find ad in ASAP? ingly accept advertis& Equipment our classified team to a better place PICK UP YOUR Wanted- paying cash i ng for the s ale o f You can place it for bargains! scww.bendbuttetin.com GARAGE SALE KIT at place your ad for Hi-fi audio & stuuncertified Have Gravel, will Travel! Call Classifieds: online at: Private art ads onl 1777 SW Chandler dio equip. Mclntosh, woodstoves. Cinders, topsoil, fill mate541-385-5809 or Ave., Bend, OR 97702 www.bendbulletin.com J BL, Marantz, D y rial, etc. Excavation 8 email •I• naco, Heathkit, San- Vermont Castings wood- septicsystems. Abbas classifiedObendbulletin.com The Bulletin 541-385-5809 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. stove, Aspen m odel, Construction CCB978840 Call 541-261-1 BOB CaIB541-548-6812 $300. 541-420-4825 Glock 22 Gen3, 40 ca. 2 clips, lock, case + 9 0 rnds, l ik e n e w $475. 541-420-3168.

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Classifteds


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

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476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Can be found on these pages :

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

Mental Health Therapist

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans andMortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- BusinessOpportunities 476

Employment

Employment Opportunities

advisor needed We are looking for an energetic, experienced parts Schools & Training & service advisor. A IRLINES ARE H I RVersality and ING - Train for hands excellent on Aviation Maintecustomer service nance Career. FAA approved p r ogram. skills are a must! 421

Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293.

(PNDC)

Send resume to PO Box 6676 Bend, OR 97708

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Central Oregon Community College has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. H uman Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541 ) 383 7216. For h earing/speech i m -

paired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7 -1-1. COCC is a n AA/EO employer.

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 tional or psychological difficulties. Exper ience w it h d u a l diagnosis treatment a plus. Will serve as primary clinician for adults, adolescents a nd c h ildren. A master's degree in a b ehavioral field i s required. Licensure or ability to receive l icensure i s p r e ferred. Salary range begins at $ 41,000 a nnually an d in cludes an excellent benefit pa c kage. Send resume and letter of interest to Cathy Stau f fer, S ymmetry Ca r e , 3 48 W . Ada m s , Burns, OR 97702.

Technical Ops Manager Technical Ops Manager Cres t view Cable Prineville, OR. Extensive CATV HE experience required, supervisory experience preferred. Responsible for eight field crew, installs, service, plant maintenance, c onstruction, pur c hasing, Headend, FCC reports and engineering. Reports to GM. Competitive salary a nd b enefits. L i cense/good driving r ecord, drug a n d background check required. Complete job description at crestviewcable.com under employment. Send com p l ete resume to: a gautney@crestviewcable.com or to 350 NE Dunham, Prineville, OR 97754.

T A B B O L I V Transportation W E L D OREGON DEPT OF TRANSPORTATION R K Seasonal Winter T O O K Highway Maintenance Specialist W (Transportation O D O Maintenance Specialist) F R E N Do you like SNOW? Then we have the O A S job for you! G T E Warm Springs Highway M aintenance C r e w H O L D currently h a s an O R E O opening for a Winter Seasonal. This posi- R I C H tion requires a Class N O T A CDL and 2 years of experience. Highway T maintenance c r ews S T O o perate l i gh t an d heavy equ i pment, O A R S perform manual labor and help m a intain, S L I C remove snow, repair C U B A and reconstruct roadways, high w ays, A T E freeways, br i dges, signs, and landscape. R E S

Ph ¹ 541-573-8376.

Position open until filled.

Just too many collectibles?

S alary i s $26 2 4 $3783/month+ excellent benefits. For det ails p l e as e vi s i t www.odotjobs.com or call 8 66-ODOT-JOB (TTY 5 0 3 -986-3854 for the hearing impaired) f or Announcement ¹ODOT12-0528OCA and application. Opportunity closes 11:59 PM, 12/ 3 1 / 2012. ODOT is an AA/EEO Employer, committed to building workforce diversity.

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PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2 573

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Business Opportunities

A Classified ad is an The Bulletin EASY W AY TO Sell them in ...don't let time get To Subscribe call *Medical, REACH over 3 million Landscape Specialist CAUTION READERS * Criminal The Bulletin Classifieds away. Hire a Pacific NorthwesternJus t i ce, Responsible for land- 541-385-5800 or go to *Hospitality, *Web. scaping, gro u nds www.bendbulletin.com ers. $5 2 5/25-word Ads published in "Emprofessional out c lassified ad i n 3 0 Job placement assismaintenance, and ployment Opportuni541-385-5809 of The Bulletin's Remember.... snow removal. 2yrs daily newspapers for tance. Comp u ter t ies" i n clude e m A dd your we b a d 3-days. Call the Paavailable. F i n ancial "Call A Service exp req. $ 2 146 ployee and 526 dress to your ad and Transportation cific Northwest Daily Aid if qual i fied. $2554/mo. Closes i ndependent po s i Professional" Loans & Mortgages readers on The Connection SCHEV a u thorized. (916) Dec 30 tions. Ads for posiOREGON DEPT OF 2 88-6019 o r e m a il Directory today! Call 866 - 6 88-7078 Bulletin' s web site tions that require a fee TRANSPORTATION WARNING elizabeth@cnpa.com www.CenturaOnline.c will be able to click Landscape/ or upfront investment MainteThe Bulletin recomEntry level sales/warefor more info (PNDC) om (PNDC) through automatically Transportation must be stated. With Maintenance nance Employment mends you use cauh ouse, 2 0 -3 5 hr s to your site. Specialist any independent job Opportunities Want to impress the tion when you proweek, some l i fting, Responsible for landopportunity, p l e ase - Chiloquin Advertise V A CATION Garage Sales vide personal w eekends a mu s t . scaping and grounds RN relatives? Remodel investigate thorinformation to compa- SPECIALS to 3 milApply in person at your home with the oughly. maintenance, equipGarage Sales Combine your leaderlion P acific N o rthnies offering loans or Furniture Outlet, 1735 ment repair, irrigation AtHhme westerners! 30 daily ship, critical thinking help of a professional Use extra caution when NE Hwy 20, Bend + QCare Group credit, especially trouble shooting, inGarage Sales from The Bulletin's and communewspapers, six those asking for ads tallation, snow r e - At Home Care Group is abilities, applying for jobs on"Call A Service states. 25-word clasication s k ills w i t h vance loan fees or searching for a n line and never proLooking for your next moval. 2yr exp req. Find them $525 for a 3-day full-time RN to over- your knowledge of Professional" Directory $2238-$2665/mo. vide personal infor- companies from out of sified employee? ighway main t e a d. Cal l (916) in state. If you have see and train our car- H mation to any source Place a Bulletin help Closes Dec 30 2 88-6019 o r vis i t concerns or quesegivers, follow-up with nance as a T ransyou may not have reThe Bulletin wanted ad today and www.pnna.com/advert ortation Main t e- WAREHOUSE-HVAC doctor's offices, and p searched and deemed tions, we suggest you ising pndc.cfm for the reach over 60,000 Campus Services nance Coordinator for Classifieds consult your attorney readers each week. Operations Supervisor work directly with cli- ODOT in C hiloquin, Johnstone Supply, an to be reputable. Use Pacific Nor t hwest or call CONSUMER HVAC wholesale disextreme caution when Your classified ad Plan, direct, and super- ents. Minimum of 2 OR. This position asDaily Con n ection. 541-385-5809 HOTLINE, r esponding to A N Y will also appear on vise operations of the years of experience in sists the Maintenance tributor, is seeking a (PNDC) Warehouseperson fo r e m p loyment 1-877-877-9392. bendbulletin.com campus grou n ds Homecare or facility by coordi- our Bend location. Fork- online TRUCK SCHOOL maintenance, shuttle, setting, with a current Manager ad from out-of-state. which currently nating and oversee- lift, shipping & receiving BANK TURNED YOU www.llTR.net receives over 1.5 and tr a n sportation Oregon nursing cense. Excellent as- i ng the w ork o f a background; wholesale We suggest you call DOWN? Private party Redmond Campus million page views services. Assoc deNeed to get an ad m a i ntenanceHVAC a plus. G o od State of Oregon will loan on real esStudent Loans/Job every month at gree + 2yrs crew su- sessment skills, orga- single crew. Duties involve customer service skills a the tate equity. Credit, no nizational ability, and in ASAP? Waiting Toll Free Consumer Hotline at no extra cost. p ervision ex p r e q . and assign- must. Competitive com- 1-503-378-4320 problem, good equity 1-888-387-9252 be ready to educate planning Bulletin Classifieds $3348-$3986/mo. ing work. This posipensation package. Full is all you need. Call and train caregivers. Get Results! Closes Dec 30 pa- lob description on Mon- For Equal Opportunity now. Oregon Land Fax it to 541-322-7253 Look at: Computer a p t i tude tion may assist in and Call 385-5809 ster. per Mortgage 388-4200. and knowledge of baL aws: Oregon B u Bendhomes.com or place ITS Systems Fax resume to activiThe Bulletin Classifieds sic programs, such as recordkeeping reau of Labor 8 Inyour ad on-line at Administrator for Complete Listings of t ies related t o t h e (503)601-0812 or e-mail dustry, Outlook, Word, and Ever Consider a ReC i vil Rights bendbulletin.com Responsible for technihro'ohnstonenw.com Area Real Estate for Sale It coordinates Excel are essential. crew. Division, verse Mortgage? At cal support and adday-to-day activi- No p one calls please. 971-673-0764 least 62 years old? Extreme Value AdverWage: $26 - 28/hr. the ministration of email ties of a c rew and Stay in your home 8 Associate Vice President services, server infra- Benefits after 90 days. may perform similar 30 Daily newsincrease cash flow! tising! If you have any quess tructure, an d M S papers $525/25-word work assigned to the Email your resume to Get your tions, concerns or Safe 8 Effective! Call Windows server operOregon State University 3- d a ys. crew. Salary $2858Now for your FREE classified, comments, contact: ating systems. Assoc employment@at business Reach 3 million PaCascadesin Bend, Oregon $ 4150/month + e x homecaregroup.com Classified Department DVD! Ca l l Now cific Northwesterners. Degree + 3yr exp req. cellent benefits. For Associate Vice President 888-785-5938. The Bulletin $3,781-$4,502/mo. For more information details please v i sit Security 541-385-5809 (PNDC) Closes Dec 31 call (916) 288-6019 or www.odotjobs.com See our website for our Oregon State University-Cascades in Bend email: available Security po- and view announceis recruiting for an Associate Vice PresiPart Time Career LOCAL MONEY:Webuy elizabeth@cnpa.com sitions, along with the ments dent (AVP) for F inance and Strategic with an ad in Serv~ng C<ntral Oregon stnce 190j secured trust deeds 8 Coach(Temporary) for the Pacific North42 reasons to join our ODOT12-0535OC for Planning. note,some hard money west Daily ConnecCASE Grant Funded instructions and appliteam! The Bulletin's loans. Call Pat Kellev Serve as advisor to stu- www.securityprosbend.com tion. (PNDC) cation in f o rmation. "Call A Service FIND IT! 541-382-3099 ext.13. The Associate Vice President (AVP) for d ents a b ou t a c a O pportunity will b e aslnswaos BUY IT! Finance and Strategic Planning provides demic programs, caclosing at 11:59 pm Professional" reer a d v ancement, SELL IT! and analyzes information to guide the o n D e cember 2 3 , v~E~ o Directory ov' 0~ and labor m a rket. expansion of the campus from an upper The Bulletin Classifieds 2 012. ODOT i s a n Collaborate with Have an item to z DESCHUTES COUNTY division campus with 750 students to a AA/EEO E m p loyer, agency partners for 4-year campus with 3,000 to 5,000 committed to building sell quick? i nternships and j o b workforce diversity. students by 2025. The AVP is entrepreCAREER OPPORTUNITIES Sales If it's under Bachelors neurial i n s e e king d i versified funding placement. + case management '500you can place it in sources, developing strategic partnerships, Take care of BEHAVIORAL HEALTH NURSE I or II (Public Independent Contractor Sales exp req. 30 hrs/wk. a nd ensuring the c a mpus' s hort a n d The Bulletin We are seeking dynamic individuals. $2,395-2,852/mo. your investments Health Nurse I or ii) (2012-00061) Adult

ATTEND ONLINE

COL L E GE 100%. *Business,

Ã0~0II

GROWING

The Bulletin

Qo s

long-term financial viability. Aspects of strategic planning include real e state, facilities, staffing, and forecasts of revenue and costs. The AVP reports directly to the Vice President for OSU-Cascades (CEO of the campus).

Closes Jan 7

Classifieds for:

with the help from Director of Human The Bulletin's '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Resources "Call A Service Plan, direct, and super- '16 - 3 lines, 14 days vise all aspects of the (Private Party ads only) Professional" Directory HR functions. AdminMinimum requirements include a Masters or ister all collective bargaining agreements, Press Supervisor terminal degree and relevant experience in The Bulletin is seeking a night time press suresponsible for classihigher education or equivalent experience fication / compensa- pervisor. We are part of Western Communicawithin the discipline. Progressive finance tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group tion system, policy and strategic planning responsibility and consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon experience in a c o m plex organization. d evelopment, H R I S and two in California. Our ideal candidate will and Affirmative AcMinimum of 5 years senior management tion review process. manage a small crew of three and must be able experience. D e monstrated a b i lity to + 5yr exp to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A complete q u antitative a n d qu a l itative Bachelors hands-on style is a requirement for our 3y2 req. analysis and financial models. A demontower KBA press. Prior management/leader$65,224-$77,646/yr. ship experience preferred. In addition to our strable commitment t o p r omoting and Closes Jan 28 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous enhancing diversity. commercial print clients as well. In addition to a Part-Time instructors For a complete position description view Looking for talented in- competitive wage and benefit program, we also http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use postd ividuals t o tea c h provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a ing number 0010018 to apply on-line. The part-time in a variety positive attitude, are able to manage people and closing date is 01/1 1/2013. of disciplines. Check schedules and are a team player, we would like our web site to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enhttps://jobs.cocc.edu. For information regarding this position vironment that provides a great place to live and Positions pay $500 please contact: Shawn Taylor, raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact ei= 1 per load unit (1 LU Executive Assistant to the ther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Opclass credit), with aderations Director at kfoutz@wescompapers.com Vice President, OSU-Cascades at ditional perks. or anelsonowescompapers.com with your Shawn.Taylor©osucascades.edu or

Johannah Goodwin, Human Resources, OSU-Cascades at Johannah.Goodwin©osucascades.edu. OSU is an AA/EOE. General

e•

JOURNEYMAN

PLUMBERS needed for new construction. Top pay and benefits

R eply

899-9912,

to

(503)

complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. Prior press room experience required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE

The Bulletin

Serwng Central Oregon since 1903

Instructor/EXSS

Partners /n Care A Career With Countless Rewards.

A career with Partners In Care Hospice and Home Health is more than a job. It's an opportunity to make a powerful and lasting difference in the lives of your community members. Rediscover the patient-centered care that drew you to your profession in the first place. The following positions are currently available at Partners In Care:

• Hospice RNCase Manager- (full-time) Primary responsibilities include p roviding day-to-day care to hospice patients in their homes / facilities while being the point person for the patients case management team. • Registered Nurse PTO- (full-timej PTO RNs primary responsibilities include providing day-to-day care to hospice patients in their homes / facilities while being the point person for the patients case management team. • Home Health RN Case Manager (Part time)

three days a week to job share.

Primary responsibilities include p roviding day-to-day care to hospice patients in their homes / facilities while being the point person for the patients case management team.

Partners In Care offers wages and benefits competitive with the local market including health/dental/life insurances, disability coverage, retirement plan with company match on contributions, and paid time off. If you are interested, please send a cover letter and resume via email to HR@partnersbend.org or submit via regular mail to: Partners In Care, Attn: HR, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701. For more information including hourly compensation ranges you can visit our website at: http://www.partnersbend.org/careers/.

Marketing and Donor Relations Specialist Oregon State University for Healthy Beginnings Cascadesin Bend, Oregon with High Desert EduInstructor/EXSS cation Service District; 3 0 h r s/week a n d Oregon State University-Cascades, in Bend, p ro-rated bene f i t Oregon, in partnership with The College of package, starting pay Public Health and Human Sciences and the no less than Exercise and Sport Science (EXSS) program $14.12/hr. at Oregon State University-Corvallis, invite apResponsibilities: Lead plications for a full-time, (1.0 FTE), 9 month, organization in devel- Instructor rank faculty position. Reappointoping a n d im p l e- ment is at the discretion of the Dean. menting a s u s tainable fund - raising Responsibilities include teaching and providmodel with measuring curriculum development in the areas of able outcomes. EXSS. Program coordination (including buildQ ualifications: B a c h - ing relationships with external stakeholders, elors degree in busischeduling courses, and mentoring part-time ness Administration, faculty). Maintaining currency in area of experc ommunications o r tise through outreach or scholarship. related f i eld, s o l id c ommunication a n d Required qualifications: MA in EXSS or representation sk i l ls, lated field such as Physical Therapy or Athgrant writing and reletic Training. Preferred qualifications include porting e x perience, relevant industry experience or interaction. ability to work as part Classroom teaching experience at the college of a team or indepen- or university level and a PhD in EXSS or redently, organizational lated field. Demonstrable commitment to proskills, ability to work moting and enhancing diversity. with DonorPerfect or comparable database For a c o mplete position description view software, M i c rosoft http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use posting Office and other Win- number 0010033 to apply on-line. For full condows-based software, sideration by 01/20/2013. Closing date is willingness to work a 03/29/2013. Anticipated start date 09/16/2013. flexible schedule, including evenings and For more information regarding this position weekends. please contact: Johannah Goodwin, Human F or job detai l s , Resources, OSU-Cascades at contact Holly Remer, Johannah.Goodwin@osucascades.edu, or holly.remerohdesd.org Dennis Lynn, Instructor, HDFS, OSU-CasFor application con- cades a t D e n nis.Lynn@osucascades.edu. tact www.hdesd.org or OSU is an AA/EOE. 541-693-5625.

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Our winning team of sales 8 promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail 8 grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETIN newspaper as an independent contractor yl/E OFFER:

Treatment Team, Behavioral Health Division. On-call positions $20.05 - $33.77 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTILFILLED. BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II Older Adult Behavioral Health Specialist (20120076), Behavioral Health Division. One full-time position $4,057 - $5,553 per month for a172.67 hour work month AND one part-time position

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

$3,448 - $4,720 per month for a 146.77 hour work month (34 hr/wk). Deadline: OPENUNTIL FILLED WITH FIRSTREVIEW OFAPPLICATIONS

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

COMMUNITY JUSTICE TECHNICIAN (2012-

DN 12/26/12.

00073) Juvenile Community Justice. On-call position $17.68 - $24.23 per hour.Deadline: SUNDAY, 12/1 6/12.

NOW HIRING An inclusive, energetic culture. Incredible opportunity. A community-focused company. And one of the most powerful brands in the world. You can expect a lot from a career at Target. TEAMLEADERS • Lead teams that provideexcellent service to Target guests, bothface-to-face andbysupporting salesfloor

teams • Help to keep the Target brandexperienceconsistent, positive and welcoming for guests • Hire, superviseandtrain team membersto achieve Target sales,serviceandpresentation goals • Positions may include GuestService andSales Floor Requirements: • Cheerful and helpful guest service skills • Friendly andupbeat attitude Benefits: • Target merchandisediscount • Competitive pay • Flexible scheduling To Apply: • Visit Target.com/careers, selecthourly stores positions andsearch for thestore city of Bendor zip code97701 • Apply in personat theEmploymentKiosks located near the front ofanyTarget Store

Ex p ect the Best Target.com/careers

Target isanequalemployment opportunity employer andis a drug-freeworkplace. o201 T 2argetstores.TheBullseyeDesignandTargetareregisteredtrademarks of TargetBrands, uc.Aii rights reserved.

PAROLE 8i PROBATION OFFICER (2012-00075) Adult Community Justice Division. Full-time position $3,927 - $5,376 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: SUNDAY, 12/23/12. PROPERTYAPPRAISER I ior Ili (2012-00074) Assessor's Office. Full-time position $3,138 - $4,879 per month for a 172.67 hour work month,Deadline: TUESDAY,01/08/13. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER(201200024) — Behavioral Health Division. Fulltime position $6,303 - $8,626 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. UTILIZATION REVIEW SPECIALIST (201200049) — Health Services. Full-time position $4,627 - $6,216 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: OPENUNTIL FILLED. TO APPLY ONLINE FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISIT DUR WEBSITE AT www.deschutes.org/iobs Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553. Deschutes County p rovides reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities. This material will be furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER


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

G4 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 • THE BULLETIN u

I •

i •

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

i • •

n

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 630

658

Rooms for Rent

Houses for Rent Redmond

744

775

870

880

Open Houses

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Open 12-3 2689 NW Crossing Dr. NorthWest Crossing Live/work Townhome Phyllis Mageau, Broker 541-948-0447

Own your own home for less t ha n r e n ting. Centrally located in Madras. In- h ouse f inancing opti o ns available. Call now at

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413

541-475-2291

Q

www.thegarnergroup.com

Open 12-3 63855 Sunset Dr.

4-Bdrm Home With

Space & Privacy Matt Garner, Broker

541-610-6446

Snowmobiles

Country Coach Intrigue Monaco Dynasty 2004, Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 loaded, 3 slides, dieby Carriage, 4 slide2002, 40' Tag axle. sel, Reduced - now outs, inverter, satel400hp Cummins Die$119,000, 5 4 1-923- lite sys, fireplace, 2 sel. two slide-outs. 8572 or 541-749-0037 flat screen TVs. 41,000 miles, new $60,000. tires & batteries. Most r 541-480-3923 options. $95,000 OBO 541-678-5712 I rB CHECK YOUR AD

~ OO

MorePixat Bendbulletip,com vn

garrier. www.thegarnergroup.com

541-385-5809

541-410-2186

Sererng Central Oregon since t903

i YOURBOAT ... i with o u r

sp e c ial

I rates for selling your I

745

I

i

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

X'000~

''I

I

garrier.

Handyman

I DO THAT!

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial Stnaujoharo Enui eRoottr Remodecg Garage Orgunizaurtn

Hr>me lnapecrion Repairs fittlrliry, Honear Work

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone.

Dennis 541 317.9768

Debris Removal

28 yrs experience in Central Oregon!

ccamstggaai>rtdeihlirctrrer/

Some other t rades Home Improvement also req u ire additional licenses a nd Kelly Kerfoot certifications.

Construction

Will Haul Away

" FREE f For Salvage e Any Location ,,„'„Removal

I' dBc Cleanouts' ~ I~ Also Cleanups

Quality 8 Honesty From carpentry & handyman jobs, to expert wall covering installations/removal. • Senior Discounts • Licensed, Bonded, Insured

Hand y m an

ERIC REEVE

>~- HANm ~~ SERVICES Au Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount Au work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured CCB¹149468

Landscaping/Yard Care

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

Acreages

motor, fish finder, 2 extra seats, trailer, extra equip. $2900. 54 1-388-9270 17' 1984 Chris Craft - Scorpion, 140 HP inboard/outboard, 2 depth finders, trolling motor, full cover, EZ - L oad t railer, $3500 OBO. 541-382-3728.

p lanting, deck s , The Bulletin Classifieds! fences, arbors, 541-385-5809 w ater-features, a n d installation, repair of 775 irrigation systems to Manufactured/ be licensed with the Landscape ContracMobile Homes t ors B o a rd . Th i s 4-digit number is to be FACTORY SPECIAL included in all adverNew Home, 3 bdrm, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 tisements which indi$46,900 finished Volvo Penta, 270HP, cate the business has on you site,541.548.5511 low hrs n must see, a bond,insurance and www.JandMHomes.com $15,000, 541-330-3939 workers c ompensation for their employPON'ELLSUTTE ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 Immaculate homeon5level acresin Red or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to Cloud Ranch! Totally remodeledIm t readyfor check license status before co n t racting your move! 4201206918$315,000 with t h e bu s iness. Persons doing landscape m aintenance MOuntainVieWE StateS. Buildable lot With do not require a LCB license. panaramicCascadeMountain views!

Undergroundutilities ¹201205272$124,900

MARTIN JAMES European Professional

CCB¹ 198284

Painter Repaint Specialist!

or email autumnridfeconstruction@y ahoe.com

Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-81 5-2888

K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 slide, AC, TV, awning. NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used. $15,500. 541-923-2595

t ow, 1 30K

26,995. 541-420-9964

Immaculate!

Beaver Coach Marquis Weekend Warrior Toy 40' 1987. New cover, Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, new paint (2004), new fuel station, exc cond. inverter (2007). Onan sleeps 8, black/gray 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, i nterior, u se d 3X , parked covered $35,000 $24,999. obo. 541-419-9859 or 541-389-9188 541-280-2014

$

4-dr sedan, exc. cond,

31K miles, AC, p.s, dr locks & windows, premium wheels, new studded tires, chains, AM/FM -CD, all records from 2009, 24-40 mpg, must sell! $12,500/offer. I

i In 12 DAYS! "The Bulletin

Clas s ifieds got it dOne!"

i Jeff L.

eat-

Want Results from qualified local buyers? Call us af 541-385-5809and ask about our Whee/ Deal special!

I

I

L

TV,full awninl excellent shape, 2I,3,900.

541-350-8629

'teI7r:,;,

Honda Civic LX 2006~

SOLD I

Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th wheel, 1 s lide, AC,

Cla™ssiffeds

Pilgrim In t e rnational 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Fall price $ 2 1,865. 541-312-4466

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

The Bulletin Serrrng Central Oregen sincel903

5.

~A F'erfect Fit!

/

r

dreams!Newdriveway! Mt jefferson Im t Smith

Rockviews!0201209273$119,500 REDNOND Golf CoursecommunitywithCascade mountain views! Quality construction! Move

541-385-5809

Taylor made golf clubs. Sliced and Bogied One time. EXCellent Value at a great price. $400. 555-9999

in ready!4201205860$287,000 River SpringsEstates4acre lot bordering COmmanarea neXtto the Wild Im t SCeniC DeschutesRiver. 4201209255$205,000

BSSl 1C S

www.bendbulletin.com

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest Just bought a new boat? way in the world to sell. Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our The Bulletin Classified

Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

541-815-2380

mostly towed miles, Springdale 29' 2 0 07, 3585 2008, nice rig! $15,000 both. slide,Bunkhouse style, MONTANA exc. cond., 3 slides, sleeps 7-8, excellent 541-382-3964, leave king bed, Irg LR, Arccondition $ 1 6 900 msg. tic insulation, all op541-390-2504 tions $37,500. 541-420-3250 NuWa 29 7LK Hi t c h Hiker 2007, 3 slides, 32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, Jayco Seneca 2 007, many extras, beautiful 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 5 500 d i e sel, to y 29', weatherized, like c ond. inside 8 o u t , 900 OBO Prinevhauler $130 , 000. n ew, f u rnished 8 $32 ille. 541-447-5502 days 541-389-2636. ready to go, incl Wine- & 541-447-1641 eves. ard S a tellite dish,

541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Fleetwood Wilderness 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful u n it i $ 3 0 500

Private 5acrehomesite readyfor your

Please call

541-300-0042

"boats" please see

Class 870.

COACHMEN 1979 23' trailer

Hunter's Delight! Package deal! 1988 Winnebago Super Chief, 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t shape; 1988 Bronco II 4 x4 t o

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. If we can assist you, please call us: 541 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classifie Check out the classifieds online www.bendbullefin.com Updated daily

Painting/Wall Covering

EXPERIENCE IN CENTRAL OREGON • Quality custom home improvement speaalists • Expert carpentry, installs, demos • No job too big or small • Vet & Senior Discounts • Licensed-Bonded-Insured

773

N OTICE: ORE G O N OWNER 20.6 acres Landscape Contrac- BY on river in Redmond, tors Law (ORS 671) owner will r equires a l l bu s i - on 83rd St. $5 9 5 ,000. nesses that advertise finance. 541-421-3222. t o p e r form L a n dscape C o n struction Find It in which includes:

• CCB¹47120

co n et e o c t ro n

I

Travel Trailers •

Sce n i c Fully equipped. Cruiser 36 ff. 1999, $2000. Cummins 330 hp die541-312-8879 sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 or 541-350-4622. in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, hwy. miles only,4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp propane gen 8 m o r e! $55,000. Springdale 2005 27', 4 541-948-231 0 slide m dining/living area sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811

i

Com

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

i i G ulfstream i

www.hirealicenaedcontractor.

• lgp)

CAN'T BEAT THIS! L ook before y o u buy, below market vafue! Size & mileaqe DOES matter! CIass A 32' Hurricane by Four Winds, 2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, cherry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900. 541-548-5216

The Bulletin

00000

NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires anyone who co n t racts for construction work to be licensed with the C onstruction Con tractors Board (CCB). A n active lice n se means the contractor i s bonded an d i n s ured. Ver if y t h e contractor's CCB c ense through t h e CCB Cons u m er Website

Southwind 35.5' Triton, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dupont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at $132,913; asking $93,500. RV 19 89, Call 541-419-4212

For all other types of Services Every Daythrough watercraft, please see The Bulletin ClassiBeds Class 875.

i boat or watercraft! Homes for Sale Studios & Kitchenettes Snowmobile trailer i Place an ad in The Furnished room, TV w/ Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe BANK OWNED HOMES! 2002, 25-ft InterB ulletin w it h ou r cable, micro & fridge. home, 3/3, gas fireFREE List w/Pics! state & 3 sleds, i 3-month p ackage Utils & l inens. New place, 7500' lot, fenced $10,900. owners.$145-$165/wk yard, 1655 SW Sara- www.BendRepos.com i which includes: bend and beyond real estate 541-480-8009 541-382-1885 soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. 20967 yeoman, bend or I *5 lines of text and 541-350-2206 Brand New On The a photo or up to 10 634 n Market. ngoodbuy Say i lines with no photo. 659 605 Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 40 acres overlooking *Free online ad at to that unused Houses for Rent McKay Creek valley. Roommate Wanted I bendbulletin.com 8 GREAT WINTER 8 2100+ sq. ft . h o me item by placing it in *Free pick up into Sunriver DEAL! built for allergen sen- The Bulletin Classifieds i The Central Oregon Share cozymobile home 2 bdrm, 1 bath, sitivity. Wood floors, in Terrebonne, $275+ t/0 VILLAGE PROPERTIES i Nickel ads. utils. 503-679-7496 $530 & $540 w/lease. Sunriver, Three Rivers, tile counters, partial basement, new Trex Carports included! La Pine. Great 5 41-385-580 9 I Rates start at$46. I decking & more. Set FOX HOLLOW APTS. Selection. Prices range Call for details! up for horses. Fenced 630 $425 - $2000/mo. (541) 383-31 52 860 541-385-5809 & cross fenced. You View our full Cascade Rental Rooms for Rent Motorcycles & Accessories have to see to appreinventory online at Management. Co. iThc B Ltllctin tfiflage-Properties.com ciate. $525,000. A q uiet r oo m n e ar CRAMPED FOR Laina Ryan, Principal 1-866-93f-f061 downtown & College. Call for Specials! CASH? Broker, GRI No smoking or drugs. Limited numbers avail. Cascade/Sotheby's Use classified to sell GENERATE SOME ex687 $350 incl. util. $100 citement in your neig1,28 3bdrms Int'n Realty those items you no dep. 541-815-9938 borhood. Plan a gaw/d hookups, Commercial for 541-419-7540 longer need. rage sale and don't patios or decks. Rent/Lease Call 541-385-5809 forget to advertise in Mountain Glen FOR SALE classified! 385-5809. 541-383-9313 Spectrum professional I Sererng Central Oregon since l903 Professionally managed by building, 3 5 0 ' -500', buying a home, Harley Davidson Soft- Servrng Central Oregon since 1903 I Norris 8 Stevens, Inc. $1.00 per ft. total. No When 83% of Central N NN. C a l l An d y , Oregonians Tail D e luxe 20 0 7 , Gambling Too Much? turn to 636 541-385-6732. white/cobalt, w / pasFree, confidential help The Bulletin's senger kit, Vance & is available statewide. Apt./Multiplex NW Bend "Call A Service terrrne CentralOregon r nce l903 Hines muffler system Professional" Directory Call 1-877-MY-LIMIT 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. to talk to a c e rtified RIVER FALLS APTS. Call 541-385-5809 to counselor 24/7 or visit LIVE ON THE RIVER c ond, $19,9 9 9 , is all about meeting place your 541-389-9188. yourneeds. 1877mylimit.org to WALK DOWNTOWN Real Estate ad. chat live with a coun- 1 bdrm. apt. fully furHarley Heritage Call on one of the selor. We are not here nished in fine 50s style. 748 Softail, 2003 professionals today! to judge. We are here 1546 NW 1st Stn $800+ Northeast Bend Homes $5,000+ in extras, to help. You can get $700 dep. Nice pets $2000 paint job, your life back. welcomed. 30K mi. 1 owner, Sweetest 4 bedroom 2 Used out-drive 541-382-0117 bath in Bend! 1635 sq ft, For more information parts - Mercury • • f I please call great neighborhood, lov732 OMC rebuilt ma541-385-8090 Small studio close to li- Commercial/Investment ingly upgraded for 7 rine motors: 151 or 209-605-5537 ears. Open floorplan, all util. pd. $550, $1595; 3.0 $1895; Meet singles right now! brary, Properties for Sale V parking, garden, hot $525 dep. No pets/ ,g Screaming Eagle No paid o p erators, smoking. 541-3304.3 (1993), $1995. tub, 8 so much more. For HD Electra Glide 2005, just real people like 9769 541-389-0435 or 541-480-7870 Large home w/36x40 details & photos go to n 103 motor, two tone you. Browse greetwww.tangocreekhome.com shop currently rented candy teal, new tires, ings, exchange mes©$1000 mo., + 2 ad875 648 771 23K miles, CD player, sages and c o nnect jacent lots for develhydraulic clutch, exlive. Try it free. Call Watercraft Houses for Lots opment in fast-growcellent condition. now: 8 7 7-955-5505. ing Boardman, OR, Rent General Highest offer takes it. (PNDC) duplex app r oved, 2007 SeaDoo Open 12-3 541-480-8080. s ystem d ev . f e e s Rented your prop2004 Waverunner, Awbrey Butte Widow seeking waived. $1 9 9 ,500. erty? The Bulletin excellent condition, Custom Homesites 1-541-379-0362 widower Classifieds LOW hours. Double Softail Deluxe in Glassow Heights has an "After Hours" 2010, 805 miles, trailer, lots of extras. between the Some Mtn. Views Advertise your car! Line. Call Black Chameleon. $10,000 Janis Grout, Broker ages of Add A Picture! 541-383-2371 24 541-719-8444 $17,000 Reach thousands of readers! 541-948-0140 60 and 70. hours to CallDon @ Call 541-385-5809 916-822-4630 o~ a cei o a d. ' The Bulletin Classifieds 541-410-3823 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our 870 Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Boats & Accessories Ads published in eWa1 3' Smokercraff 'S5, tercraft" include: Kaygood cond., 15HP aks, rafts and motorCall54I 3855809topromote yaur servci e Advertisefor 28daysstartingat3IfII fras 9pe croltuckageisnot otg rlgue gn egrweurteI Ized personal gas Evinrude + www.thegarnergroup.com watercrafts. For Minnkota 44 elec. iBuilding/Contracting

L~

Arctic Cat 2006 Cross- 541-379-3530 fire 700 EFI, $2700. 2000 Econoline Z R500, $ 9 50 . Bo t h fully loaded, exc. cond, Ads published in the w/Simmons F l exi-skis, 35K m i. , R e duced Find exactly what "Boats" classification gear bags, scratchers, $16,950. 541-546-6133 you are looking for in the include: Speed, fishhelmet, low miles, exc ing, drift, canoe, People Look for Information CLASSIFIEDS cond. Drive on/off trailer, house and sail boats. About Products and $400. 541-593-5831

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7 Firecats: EFI Snowpro 8 EFI EXT excellent cond, $2800 ea;

Fifth Wheels

tcg--

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

850

I

oQ00 OOO

ga'rrier.

Motorhomes

Call Cectoday! Cec DeClerck, GIU, Principal Broker Coldwell BankerMayffeldRealty 541.420.0548 or 541.548.1250

To advertise, call 385-5809~


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16, 2012 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 932

Antique & Classic Autos

o SD

t

I

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $22,000,

Aircraft, Parts & Service

541-923-6049

&a

P -gerer -

'

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500.

f ~

r +~

r

935

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Nissan Armada SE Duty Camper Special 2007, 4WD, auto, 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, leather, DVD, CD. auto., 40k miles on Vin¹ 700432. new eng., brakes & Was $16,999. tires good. $2995 firm. Now $14,488. 541-504-3833

fe5ctfi International Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

©

S UBA R U

Honda Civic LX 2008, like new, always garaged, loaded. 27k mi., one owner. $13,500. 541-550-0994.

2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Honda S2000 CV 2002 Dlr ¹0354 Silver, 33k mi. ¹009230 $19,988 Oregon Aorogoorce

541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonauto-

975

Automobiles

r-,;„;..;,.v Vehicle? Call The Bulletin

and place an ad todayl Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers

lThe Bulletin l

L'"" '" "

J

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

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

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

Porsche Cayenne 2004, source.com 86k, immac, dealer Chevy Wagon 1957, maint'd, loaded, now Hyundai Sonata 2012, 4-dr., complete, Call 541-647-3718 Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles $17000. 503-459-1580 4 d oor, a uto, C D , $7,000 OBO, trades, bluetooth, pw, pl, tilt, please call PORSCHE 914 1974, V W Beetle, 2002 541-389-6998 cruise. Vin ¹322715. Roller (no engine), 5-spd, silver-gray, black The Bulletin recomH Was $19,999. mends extra caution I Chrysler 300 C o upe lowered, full roll cage, leather, moonroof, CD, Now $17,988. when p u rchasing 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 5-pt harnesses, racloaded, 115K miles, Nissan Sentra, 2012I products or services auto. trans, ps, air, hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, RU. ing seats, 911 dash & well-maintained © S UBA SUSSRUOPBSSD COM 12,610 mi, full warranty, from out of the area. 1 /3 interest i n w e l l - frame on rebuild, re- am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. instruments, d e cent (have records) 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend PS, PB, AC, & more! I S ending c ash , equipped IFR Beech Bo- painted original blue, 541-420-3634 /390-1285 Toyota 4-Runner Limited, shape, v e r y c o ol! extremely clean, 877-266-3821 $16,000. 541-788-0427 2011, V6, shoreline blue, checks, or credit innanza A36, new 10-550/ original blue interior, $1699. 541-678-3249 $4650 obo. Toyota Tundra 4x4 SR5 excellent cond., never Dlr ¹0354 formation may be I prop, located KBDN. original hub caps, exc. 2006, V8, 106K miles, 541-546-6920 very low miles, $65,000. 541-419-9510 I subiect toFRAUD. chrome, asking $9000 shell, bed rug, tow pkg, off-road, Mitsubishi 3 00 0 G T Toyota Camrys: fully loaded! $36,900. For more informaor make offer. 1 999, a u to., p e a rl newer tires. $16,000 obo. Gloria, 541-610-7277 1984, $1200 obo; Executive Hangar I tion about an adver541-385-9350 949-466-1431 w hite, very low m i . at Bend Airport 1985 SOLD; tiser, you may call WHEN YOU SEE THIS $9500. 541-788-8218. Toyota 4Runner (KBDN) 1986 parts car, I the Oregon StateI 935 60' wide x 50' deep, Sport Edition 2006, Attorney General's I $500. ~ OO Sport Utility Vehicles Auto, 4x4, moonroof, w/55' wide x 17' high I Office C o n sumerI Porsche 911 1974, low Call for details, Chrysler SD 4-Door tow pkg., run low bi-fold door. Natural More Pixatl3terjdt)olletin,cojrj I Protection hotline at mi., complete motor/ 541-548-6592 miles. Vin¹ 101772. gas heat, office, bath- 1930, CD S R oyal On a classified ad trans. rebuild, tuned 1-877-877-9392. Standard, 8-cylinder, Was $23,999. room. Parking for 6 suspension, int. & ext. go to body is good, needs Toyota Corolla 2004, Now $21,988. c ars. A djacent t o refurb., oil c o oling, www.bendbulletin.com gereng centrss oregonPInce 1903 loaded, 204k Frontage Rd; g reat some r e s toration, to view additional new in & out, auto., "My Little Red Corvette" shows miles. orig. owner, non S UBA R U . visibility for a viation runs, taking bids, perf. mech. c o n d. photos of the item. SUBSRUOPBBSD COM 1996 coupe. 132K, smoker, exc. c o nd. bus. 1jetjock@q.com 541-383-3888, Much more! Buick Enclave 2008 CXL 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. $28,000 541-815-3318 $6500 Prin e ville 541-948-2126 541-420-2715 877-266-3821 AWD, V-6, black, clean, $12,500 541-923-1781 503-358-8241 mechanicall y sound, 82k Dlr ¹0354 miles. $20,995. Toyota 4 Runner SR5 Call 541-815-1216 1997, 4X4, 182K mi., Chevy Suburban LTZ a uto, n e w tire s 2007, 4x4, leather, (Goodyear Wrangler) moonroof, 3rd row on front wheels, sun FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, seat. Running boards, roof, running boards, SOLD OUT!! door panels w/flowers low miles. tow pkg., roof racks, 0 shares left!!! Eco8 hummingbirds, Vin¹ 228919. cruise, well m a int., nomical flying in your white soft top & hard Was $30,999. $4995. 541-633-0255 own Cessna 172/180 top. Just reduced to 1000 1000 1000 Now $28,488. HP for only $10,000! $3,750. 541-317-9319 • Le g al Notices Based at BDN. Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices S UB A R U . or 541-647-8483 SUSSRUOPSSBDCOM Vans Call Gabe at a copy of which was other person o b liProfessional Air! 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend other default that is LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE filed wit h t he gated on th e T rust TRUSTEE'S NOTICE 877-266-3821 c apable o f bei n g 541-388-0019 ~ ADOPT-Abundance gil' above-entitled Court. Deed and Promissory Dlr ¹0354 cured by tendering the of love to offer a OF SALE Iti. You must "appear" in Note secured thereby The Trustee under the performance required child in stable, seChevy Tahoe LS 2001 It Trucks & cure & nu r turing this case or the other is in default and the terms of t h e T r ust under the obligation or 4x4. 120K mi, Power side will win automati- Beneficiary seeks to home. Contact Jen Deed desc r ibed T rust Deed and b y Heavy Equipment Ford Galaxie 500 1963, seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd c ally. T o "appear" foreclose the T r ust herein, at the direcpaying all costs and 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, row s eating, e x tra Chevrolet G20 Sports- (800) 571-4136. you must file with the Deed for f ailure to tion of the Beneficiary, expenses actually in390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 tires, CD, privacy tint- man, 1993, exlnt cond, LEGAL NOTICE court a legal paper pay: M o nthly payhereby elects to sell curred in enforcing the radio (orig),541-419-4989 ing, upgraded rims. $4750. 541-362-5559 or Directors' Positions or called a "motion" ments in the amount t he p r o perty d e - obligation and Trust Fantastic cond. $7995 541-663-6046 " answer." T h e smo- of $A p a yment of scribed in the Trust Ford Mustang Coupe Contact Deed, together with Tim m at Three positions with tion" or "answer" must $289.00 for the month Deed to satisfy the 1966, original owner, 541-408-2393 t he t r ustee's a n d for info incumbents r u nning V8, automatic, great or to view vehicle. be given to the court of May 2 011; plus Chevy Astro s e cured a ttorney's fees n o t for reelection on the clerk or administrator regular monthly pay- obligations Diamond Reo D ump shape, $9000 OBO. Cargo Van2001, thereby. Pursuant to exceedingthe amount Board of Directors at within 30 days of the ments of $ 1 ,239.00 ORS 86.745, the folprovided i n ORS Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 530-515-81 99 pw, pdl, great cond., Ford Explorer 4x4, Central Electric Codate of first publica- each, due the first of lowing information is 8 6.753. Y o u ma y business car, well yard box, runs good, 1991 - 154K miles, operative, Inc. are up tion specified herein each month, for the maint'd, regular oil reach th e O r e gon $6900, 541-548-6812 Ford Ranchero provided: 1.PARTIES: rare 5-speed tranny for election. They are: a long with th e r e months of June 2011 State Bar's L awyer changes, $4500. Grantor:LINDA 1979 8 manual hubs, q uired filing fee. I t through August 2012; CADY. Trustee:FIRST R eferral Service a t Please call with 351 Cleveland clean, straight, evDistrict ¹ 4 G K E AT must be i n p r oper plus late charges and 541-633-5149 or A MERICAN TI T L E 503-684-3763 modified engine. Powell Butte eryday driver. Bring form and have proof advances; plus any CO. Succ e ssor toll-free in Oregon at Body is in 2200 dollar bills! o f service o n t h e unpaid real property T rustee: NANCY K . 800-452-7636 or you excellent condition, Chev 1994 G20 c usDistrict ¹ 6 Bob, 541-318-9999 Hyster H25E, runs Plaintiff's attorney or, taxes or liens, plus CARY. B e neficiary: may visit its website $2500 obo. tomized van, 1 2 8k, Redmond well, 2982 Hours, if the Plaintiff does not interest. 5.AMOUNT w w w .osbar.org. OREGON HOUSING at: 541-420-4677 3 50 motor, HD t o w $3500,call have a n at t orney, DUE. T h e a m ount AND ance may C O M M U N ITY Legal assist e quipped, seats 7 , District ¹ 9 541-749-0724 proof of service on the due on the Note which b e available if y o u SERVICES DEsleeps 2. comfort, utilPrineville Plaintiff. If you have i s secured b y t h e have a low income PARTMENT, STATE ity road ready, nice Ford Explorer XLT any questions, you Trust Deed referred to OF OREGON as as- and meet federal povcond. $4000?Trade for Pursuant to the should see an attorFord T-Bird 1966 herein is: P r i ncipal signee of BANK OF 2004, red, 51k miles, e rty guidelines. F o r mini van. Call Bob, By-Laws of the coop390 engine, power n ey immediately. I f balance in the amount THE 4WD, new tires, orig. 541-318-9999 CAS C A DES more information and erative, other memeverything, new paint, owner, like new. y ou need h el p i n of $161,261.38; plus M ORTGAG E C EN - a directory of legal aid bers that live in that 54K original miles, finding an a t torney, interest at the rate of TER. 2.DESCRIPprograms, g o to $8900. TURN THE PAGE district are eligible to runs great, excellent you may contact the 5.2500% per annum 541-504-6420. ION O F PRO P - http://www.oregoncond. in 8 out. Asking run for election. Peti- Oregon State Bar's from April 1 , 2 0 11; T For More Ads Int. 1981 Model DT466 lawhelp.org. Any E RTY: The rea l tions and information Lawyer Referral Ser- plus late charges of dump truck and heavy $8,500. 541-480-3179 The Bulletin property is described questions r egarding f or c andidates, i n duty trailer, 5 yd box, vice onl i n e at $ 971.84; p lu s a d - as fol l ows : Lot this matter should be cluding district bounde verything wor k s , vances and foreclo- Fifty-Eight (58), WIL- directed to Lisa SumChevy Lumina 1 9 95 aries and eligibility re- www.oregonstatebar. $8000. 541-421-3222. org or by calling (503) sure attorney fees and LOW SPRI N G S, mers, Paralegal, (541) 7 -pass. v a n wit h quirements, are 684-3763 ( in t h e costs. 6.SALE OF PHASE 1, recorded 686-0344 (TS p ower c h a i r lif t , available at the I Portland metropolitan PROPERTY. The J uly 26 , 2 0 02 , i n ¹07754.30302). $1500; 1989 Dodge Cooperative's office at IBRI area) or toll-free elseTrustee hereby states GMC Envoy 2002 4WD Turbo Van 7 - pass. 2098 North Highway Cabinet F, Page 220, DATED: October 15, GMC PPgton 1971, Only that the property will Deschutes C o unty, 2 012. /s/ Nancy K . $6,450. Loaded, has new motor and 97 in Redmond Or- where in Oregon at $19,700! Original low (800) 452-7636. This be sold to satisfy the Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Leather, Heated t rans., $1500. I f i nOregon. 3. REegon. 35 mile, exceptional, 3rd summons is issued obligations secured by CORDING. The Trust Successor T r ustee, seats, Bose sound terested c a l l Jay Peterbilt 359 p o tableowner. 951-699-7171 pursuant to ORCP 7. t he Trust Deed. A Deed was recorded H ershner Hun t e r, system. Ext. roof rack 503-269-1057. water t ruck, 1 9 90, Petitions will be acROUTH CRABTREE T rustee's Notice o f LLP, P.O. Box 1475, as follows: Date Re(218) 478-4469 3200 gal. tank, 5hp cepted at the same O LSEN, P . C. , B y Default and Election corded: October 31, Eugene, OR 97440. p ump, 4 - 3 B hoses, cooperative office un- Chris Fowler, OSB ¹ GMC yukon Denali to Sell Under Terms 2003. Recording No. camlocks, $ 2 5,000. Automobiles PUBLIC NOTICE til 5:00 PM on Febru- 052544, Attorneys for of Trust Deed h as 2003, leather, moon2003-076058 Official The Bend Park & Rec541-820-3724 ary 8, 2013. Plaintiff, 511 SW 10th been recorded in the R ecords o f roof, premium wheels, Des - reation District Board 3rd row. Very nice. Ave., Ste. 400, PortO fficial Records o f LEGAL NOTICE chutes County, Orof Directors will meet Vin ¹128449. land, OR 97205, (503) Deschutes C o unty, IN T H E CI R C UIT egon. 4.DEFAULT. Plymouth B a r racuda Utility Trailers in a work session and Fax Oregon. 7. TIME OF Was $15,999. C OURT FO R T H E 459-0140; 1966, original car! 300 The Grantor or any regular busi n ess SALE. Date:February Now $13,788. STATE OF OREGON 425-974-1649, other person o b li- meeting on Tuesday hp, 360 V8, centerI N AND FO R T H E cfowler@rcolegal.com 28, 2013. Time:11:00 lines, (Original 273 4I@) SUBARU. gated on th e T rust December 18, 2012, a.m. Place: DesC OUNTY OF D E SSUBBRUOPBSBDCOM BMW Z4 Roadster Deed and Promissory at the District Office, eng & wheels incl.) LEGAL NOTICE C HUTES. DEUT - The Board of Direc- chutes County Court- Note secured thereby 541-593-2597 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 2005, 62K miles, exBig Tex Landscap799 S W C o l umbia, house, 1 1 6 4 NW SCHE BANK TRUST 877-266-3821 cellent cond. $14,000. is in default and the ing/ ATV Trailer, tors adopts policies to Bend, Oregon. The PROJECT CARS: Chevy 541-604-9064 COMPANY A M E R IBond Street, Bend, Dlr ¹0354 dual axle flatbed, direct the administra- Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO Beneficiary seeks to work session will be2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & CAS AS T R USTEE tion of the Bend-La 7'x16', 7000 lb. foreclose the T r ust gin at 5:30 p.m. at Chevy Coupe 1950 Buick Lucerne CXL A ny Honda CRV 2005, R ALI 2006QA7, i t s Deed for f ailure to GVW, all steel, Pine Schools. These REINSTATE. time the board rolling chassis's $1750 2009, $12,500, low 4WD, moonroof, alloy person named in ORS pay: A p ayment of which successors in interest policies $1400. incl u ding will conduct a final reea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, low miles; 2000 Buick and/or assigns, Plainwheels, very clean. 86.753 has the right, 541-382-4115, or $464.00 for the month those governing perv iew o f t h e dr a f t complete car, $ 1949; Century $2900. You'll Vin ¹027942. tiff, v. HEIDI sonnel are available at any time that is not of December 2011; 541-280-7024. Comprehensive Plan Cadillac Series 61 1950, not find nicer Buicks Was $12,799. later than five days JUENGER; J A M ES for public review in plus regular monthly 2 dr. hard top, complete Amendment. The One look's worth a before th e T r ustee Now $10,988 JUENGER; A M ERIpayments of $904.00 board will meet in exe very office at t h e w/spare f r on t cl i p ., thousand words. Call C AN EX PR E S S Administrative Center, conducts the sale, to each, due the first of $3950, 541-382-7391 session imBob, 541-318-9999. © 3 S U B A R U. this foreclosure each month, for the ecutive Automotive Parts, BANK; all school libraries and dhave mediately f o l lowing for an appt. and take a CENTURION ismissed an d t h e AND O C C UPANTS months of J a nuary Service & Accessories DON'7MISS THIS 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend drive in a 30 mpg car! OF THE P REMIS ES, all school main of- Trust Deed reinstated 2012 through August the work session purfices. 877-266-3821 suant to ORS Defendants. Case No. b y payment to t h e 2012; pl u s late 175/75R-14 t ires, Dlr ¹0354 (4) VW Karman Ghia 192.660(2)(h) for the LEGAL NOTICE Beneficiary of the en- charges a n d 12CV0607. SUMad95%, 4-hole alloy wheels, 1970, good cond., CHECK YOUR AD purpose of consulting TRUSTEE'S NOTICE tire amount then due, vances; plus any un- with $149. 541-279-0200 Honda Ridgeline Please check your ad MONS BY PUBLICAnew upholstery and legal counsel reOF SALE other than such porpaid real p r operty RTL 2006, 4x4, on the first day it runs TION. TO THE DEconvertible top. garding current litigaThe Trustee under the (4) 235/70R-15 studded $10,000. F ENDANTS: H E I DI tion of the principal as VTec V6, Auto, taxes or liens, plus tion or litigation likely to make sure it is corterms of t h e T r ust snow tires, no wheels, 541-389-2636 would not then be due JUENGER; J A M ES interest. 5.AMOUNT leather, bed liner, rect. Sometimes int o b e fi l ed , O R S Deed desc r i bed had no default oc90%, $1 99. 541 -279-0200 running boards, tow T h e a m ount 129.660(2)(e) for the s tructions over t h e JUENGER; AND OCherein, at the direc- curred, by curing any DUE. '94-'97 Dodge dually P/U due on the Note which pkg. Vin¹ 512698. phone are misunder- C UPANTS OF T H E purpose of discussing tion of the Beneficiary, default that is Was $17,999. i s secured b y t h e real property transacleft rear fender, like new, stood and an e rror P REMISES: I n t h e hereby elects to sell other bei n g Trust Deed referred to tions $75. 541-279-0200 can occur in your ad. name of the State of t he p r o perty de - c apable o f Now $16,788. a nd ORS cured by tendering the herein is: P r i ncipal 192.660(2)(i) ar e If this happens to your Oregon, yo u for the scribed in the Trust Haul-Master steel cargo performance required h ereby required t o 4@SUBARU. balance in the amount purpose of conductad, please contact us Deed to satisfy the carrier, fits 2" receiver, under the obligation or of $117,194.46; plus the first day your ad appear and answer obligations ing perf o rmance 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend s e cured NIB, $50. 541-678-5575 T rust Deed and b y the c omplaint f i led interest at at the rate appears and we will VW Thing 1974, good evaluations of public 877-266-3821 thereby. Pursuant to paying all costs and a gainst you i n t h e of 4.500% per annum cond. Extremely Rare! be happy to fix it as NEED HOLIDAY $$$? officers and employDlr ¹0354 86.745, the folexpenses actually inrom November 1 , s oon as w e c a n . above-entitled Court ORS Only built in 1973 & ees. A bus i ness We pay CASH for lowing information is curred in enforcing the f2011; and cause on or bepl u s late 1974. Deadlines are: WeekJunk Cars & Trucks! $8,000. meeting will be conprovided: 1. PARTIES: obligation and Trust fore the expiration of Jeep Wrangler 4x4, charges of $106.38; 541-389-2636 days 12:00 noon for ducted beginning at Iso buying batteries & G rantor: JASON D . Deed, together with 1999. 6-cyl, soft top, plus advances and 7:00 p .m . A g enda next day, Sat. 11:00 30 days from the date JACKSON catalytic converters. AND t he t r u stee's a n d 933 of the first publication roll bar, front tow foreclosure attorney items include consida.m. for Sunday; Sat. Serving all of C.O.! ROBIN R . SM I T H- a ttorney's fees n o t of this summons. The bar, new tires, 12:00 for Monday. If f ees and c osts. 6 . Pickups eration of approval of Call 541-408-1090g JACKSON. Trustee: exceeding the amount date of first publicachrome rims, 103K S ALE O F PRO P - a p a r k a n d tr a i l we can assist you, F IRST OREG O N provided i n ORS tion in this matter is miles, good cond, Snow tires p195/70r14, ERTY. Th e Trustee please call us: with TITLE CO M PANY. 86.753. Y o u may hereby states that the agreement December 2, 2012. If came off 2000 Camry. $5500.541-504-3253 541-385-5809 NorthWest Crossing; or 503-504-2764 you fail timely to ap- Successor T r ustee: reach th e O r e gon property will be sold to consideration of codi$200. 541-948-1229 The Bulletin Classified pear an d a n swer, N ANCY K . CA R Y . State Bar's L awyer satisfy the obligations fication of personnel Beneficiary:ORReferral Service at Plaintiff will apply to secured by the Trust Call The Bulletin At Chrysler PT Cr u iser policies; con s iderHOU S I NG 5 03-684-3763 or the abo v e -entitled EGON 2006, au to, pw, pl, Deed. A T r u stee's ation of adoption of a Antique 8 541-385-5809 AND CO M M U N ITY toll-free in Oregon at court for t h e r e lief Ford 250 XLT 1990, crus, tilt, tinted winNotice of Default and Needs-Based AssisClassic Autos DE- 800-452-7636 or you Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 6 yd. dump bed, prayed for in its com- S ERVICES dows, Vin ¹224778. Election to Sell Under PARTMENT, STATE may visit its website Terms of Trust Deed tance Program Policy 139k, Auto, $5500. At: www.bendbulletin.com Was $7,999. plaint. This is a judiOut - of-District OF OREGON, as as- at: ww w .osbar.org. has been recorded in and 541-410-9997 cial foreclosure of a Now $5,999. Fee Policy; considerJeep Wrangler deed of trust in which signee of BANK OF Legalassistance may the Official Records of of approval of a b e available if y o u Deschutes C o u nty, ation UnlimitedX 2008, 4x4, 4j@SUBARU. the Plaintiff requests THE CASCADES. 2. e • memorandum of un1921 Model T D ESCRIPTION O F Hard top, tow pkg., 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend that the Plaintiff be have a low income Oregon. 7. TIME OF ~ derstanding (MOU) The and meet federal pov- SALE. Date:February Delivery Truck premium wheels, allowed to foreclose PROPERTY: Ford F250 XLT 4x4 877-266-3821 with W illiam S m ith real property is deRestored & Runs sunroof, running e rty guidelines. F o r y our interest in t h e Lariat, 1990, r e d, 28, 2013. Time:11:00 Dlr ¹0354 Properties regarding boards, very low following d e scribed scribed as f o llows: more information and a.m. Place:Des$9000. 80K original miles, Dam miles. Vin¹ 572535. real property: LOT 17, Lots T w e nty-seven a directory of legal aid chutes County Court- Colorado 541-389-8963 4" lift with 39's, well Project; and adoption Tw e nty-eight programs, g o to house, 1 16 4 Was $25,999. B LOCK 4 , FIF T H (27), N W maintained, $4000 of Resolution No. 349, Twenty-nine http://www.oregon(28), ADDITION TO WEST Now $23,788. obo. 541-419-5495 Bond Street, Bend, '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn a Bond (29), Thirty (30), lawhelp.org. Any Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO creating HILLS, DESCHUTES Capital Projects Fund. P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 ARU. gg) S UB questions r egarding REINSTATE. COUNTY, OREGON. Thirty-one (31) and SUBSBUOPBSSDCOM Any The December 18, small block w/Weiand Commonly known as: Thirty-two (32), Block this matter should be person named in ORS 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend dual quad tunnel rim ChryslerSebring 2006 Forty (40) of H ILL- directed to Lisa Sum- 86.753 has the right, 2 012, agenda a n d 1985 Northwest Rim877-266-3821 with 450 Holleys. T-10 m eeting r e port i s Fully loaded, exc.cond, MAN, recorded Aumers, Paralegal, (541) rock Road, Bend, Orat any time that is not Dlr ¹0354 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, posted on the district's very low miles (38k), gust 1, 1918 in Cabi- 686-0344 (TS egon 97701. NOTICE later than five days Weld Prostar whls, website, www.bendn et A , Pa g e 77 , ¹07754.30345). always garaged, Jeep Wrangler TO D E F ENDANTS: before the T r ustee extra rolling chassis + parksandrec.org. For transferable warranty R EAD THESE P A - Deschutes C o unty, DATED: October 5, conducts the sale, to extras. $6000 for all. Ford F350 2008 Crew UnlimitedX 2007, 6 more information call Oregon. 3. REincl. $8100 obo 2 012. /s/ Nancy K . have this foreclosure 541-389-7275. PERS CAREFULLY! Cab, diesel, 55K miles, Speed, 4x4, 3.8 Liter 541-389-7669. 541-848-9180 Cary. Nancy K. Cary, d ismissed an d t h e A lawsuit has been CORDING. The Trust fully loaded, $32,000. V6, running boards, 541-480-0027 started against you in Deed was recorded Successor T r ustee, Trust Deed reinstated Want to impress the premium wheels, low the abo v e -entitled as follows: Date ReH ershner Hun t e r, b y payment to t h e miles. Vin¹ 147938. DON'INI SS IHIS FORD RANGER XLT relatives? Remodel court b y D e utsche corded: April 3, 2006. LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Beneficiary of the enWas $24,999. 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 Recording No.: Bank Trust Company Eugene, OR 97440. your home with the Now $22,788. tire amount then due, speed, with car alarm, Ford Crown V i ctoria Americas as Trustee 2006-22608 O f f icial other than such por- help of a professional CD player, extra tires Q iih SUBAR U . 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., R ALI R ecords o f Des 2006Q A 7 , tion of the principal as from The Bulletin's SUBBRUOPBSMD COM V 8, o r i g . own e r, Plaintiff. Find It in 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, on rims. Runs good. Pla i n tiff's chutes County, Orwould not then be due "Call A Service too many extras to list, Clean. 92,000 miles 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 70,300 mi., studs on, claims are stated in egon. 4.DEFAULT. The Bulletin Classifieds! had no d efault oc- Professional" Directory 877-266-3821 $8500 obo. Serious buy- o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 reat condi t ion. the written complaint, The Grantor or any 541-385-5809 curred, by curing any ers only. 541-536-0123 OBO. 541-771-6511. Dlr ¹0354 3000. 541-549-0058.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-16-12