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WEDNESDAY December18,2013

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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

BEND PARKS

ec cen er

Quiet Star —Russell Wilson of the Seahawks emerges from the shadows to make a casefor MVP.C1

a in

Plus: In CorvallisVictor Bolden's bold steps forward.C1

Manners onthe trailTips on sharing popular winter routes east of Bendand near Redmond.D1

• The ski areaneeds30 inches, the managersays, but haslessthan a third of that By Scott Hammers

Outing revisited —The

The Bulletin

Ciine Buttes Recreation Area, this time with a guide.D1

The Bend Park & Recreation District board of directors got

alook atpreliminary drawings of anopen-airrecreation center 'Ittesday, a building that if built

would, according to its designer, be the first of its kind in the United States.

Proposed as part of the $29 million park districtbond approved by voters in 2012, the facility would provide an outdoor — yet still coveredspace that could be configured for tennis, basketball, pickleball and ice skating, as well as

Science underpressure

— What happens if you crush an organic substance between diamond anvils? Researchers are finding out.A3

other activities.

If the project remains on schedule, the district will break

ground on the estimated $7.8 million facility at the corner of Colorado and Simpson ave-

The price of corn — why a decline is starting to cause worries.C6

nues next summer.

James Meyer of Opsis a

In national news — sen-

" ~

'

Architecture spent much of his 90-minute presentation

s »l t lt '

Is

ators ask to see aninternal report of the CIA's detention program.A2

describingthe facility's roof, a wooden structure with a slop-

ing, saddlelike shape. The roof designedbyMeyer would cover 30,000square feet

And a Wed exclusiveArizona border residents join together to tackle migrant aid. bendbnlletin.com/extrns

Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

The Big Green Machine chairlift sits immobile above a minimally covered Powder Valley 2 run Tuesday afternoon at Hoodoo Ski Area.

The Bulletin

HOODOO — It was a

bluebird day at Hoodoo

Long-lost Nazi diary given to museum

tecting skiers and snow-

See video coverage on The Bulletin's website: bendbnlletin.com/hoodoo

O

boarders, as well as snowcat grooming machines. More than two weeks

Ski Area Tuesday, with

clear skies and plenty of sunshine. and silent as the ski area west of Sisters has yet to

at Hoodoo. "Either snow comes or not." As of Tuesday, Hoodoo had 8 inches of snow on the ground near midmountain.

open for the season. There

McFarland said he wants

But the ski lifts were still

intoDecember and only two days so far this month brought snow to Hoodoo8 inches fell on Dec. 1 and

3 inches dropped on Dec.

simply hasn't been enough snow.

to have around 30 inches on the ground before Hoo"This is a nature-based doo opens. The 30-inch business, and that's it," said base of snow would be

Hopeful there might be a turn from sunshine to

after Christmas, McFarland said. The ski area

also still plans to hold its annual New Year's Eve Party on Dec. 31. Last

largest amount of snow this yearcame back in October.

year Hoodoo opened on Dec. 7. The three years

"Usually this time of

Matthew McFarland, the

enough to cover dirt and

and 100 inches of snow,"

ski area general manager

rocks on the slopes, pro-

McFarland said.

SeeCenter/A4

to open Dec. 26, the day

6, for 11 total inches. The

before, 2009 to 2011, it

year we are operating on somewhere between 60

WASHINGTON — Al-

opened in late November, and in 2008 it didn't open until Dec. 20.

SeeHoodoo/A5

treasures by the train load. And in July 1941, Hitler put him in charge of territories falling to the Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union.

2008

Dec. 20 Opening day Snow depths Source:Hoodoo

2013

2009

RiN

I

As measured Tuesday

2012 Dec. 7

2011 Nov. 25

K% Jeff Caspersen and Andy Zelgert/The Bulletin

of the nation's biggest technology firms warned PresidentBarack Obama during a lengthy meeting at the White House on Tuesday that National Security Agency spying programs are damaging their reputations and could harm the broader economy. Cisco Systems has said it is

Got a light?Olympictorchrelayseemscursed New York Times News Service

hour has come." On Tuesday the Nazi

It was bad enough when the Olympic flame went out

theorist's 425-page, hand-

and had to be relit with a

written diary, which van-

disposable lighter rather than the official backup flame, and even worse when a torch-

thorities to the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum,

WASHINGTON — Leaders

2010

Nov. 26

Nov. 27

"Rosenberg," Hitler told him, according to Rosenberg's diary, "your great

ished after the war, was transferredby federalau-

The Washington Post

Low snowkeepsHoodooclosed

did. He later served as the

He formed a Nazi task force, named for himself, that looted European art

Tech CEOs raise issues to Obama By Cecilia Knng and Ellen Naknshima

fred Rosenberg joined the Nazis before Adolph Hitler party's interim leader. He wrote a virulent, best-selling book about the "Aryan" struggle against Jews.

masts and sit 26to 45 feet above the floor at different points.

snow in the next week, Hoodoo tentatively plans

By Michael E. Ruane The Washington Post

and 3 inches thick The roof

wouldbe suspendedbycables securedto aseries of 14steel By Dylan J. Darling

EDITOR'5CHOICE

andbemadeoflaminatedwood modules 60feetlong,8feetwide,

BySarah Lynll

bearer managed somehow to

set himself on fire in the Sibe-

Inside • Gay athletes namedto U.S. delegation; Obamaand Biden won't attend,AS rian city of Abakan. But perhaps the low point in what has seemed less like an Olympic torch relay than an exercise in ineptitude

and misfortune came earlier this week when one of the

not feeling well and was

runners carrying the torch to

taken to the hospital, but the doctors were unable to save

the Sochi Games had a fatal heart attack while attempting

him," Roman Osin, a Sochi

2014 torch relay spokesman,

to walk his allotted distance,

told reporters of the man, a 73-year-old school sports

about 218 yards. "He returned to the gath-

ering place and was photographed, then said he was

director and Greco-Roman

wrestling coach. SeeTorch/A5

seeing customers, especially overseas, back away from American-branded technology after documents revealed that the NSA enlisted tech firms and secretly tapped into their

data hubs around the world as the agency pursued terrorism suspects. Companies such as IBM, AT&T and Verizon Com-

munications are facing angry shareholders, some of whom have filed lawsuits demanding that the companies disclose their participation in NSA in-

telligence programs. See Tech /A4

which had been searching for it for years.

The diary was seized in the spring by U. S. Immigration and Customs En-

forcement from a scholar near Buffalo. See Nazi /A4

TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain/snow High 43, Low19 Page B6

The Bulletin

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope 0 5 Outdoors B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 Sports E1-6 Dear Abby D5 Ob ituaries B5 TV/Movies

D1 - 6 C1-4 D5

AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 111, No. 352,

30 pages, 5 sections

Q i/l/e userecyc/ednewsprint

': IIIIIIIIIIIIII o

8 8 267 02329


A2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

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NATION Ee ORLD

ena ors as 0 See in erna By Mark Mazzetti New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON The Senate Intelligence Commit-

i'evlew

House, Congress and the pub- he believed the review was lic about the value of brutal begun several years ago, "is questioning methods that, in the end, produced little valu-

consistent with

t h e I n t elli-

gence's Committee's report"

and "conflicts with the official tee has asked the CIA for an able intelligence. internal study done by the But the CIA responded with CIA response to the commitagency that lawmakers be- a vigorous 122-page response tee's report." "If this is true," he said, "this lieve is broadly critical of the that challenged both the SenCIA's detention and interroate report's specific facts and raises fundamental questions gation program, but was with- overarching conclusions. John about why a review the CIA heldfrom congressional over- Brennan, one of Obama's clos- conducted internally y e ars sight committees. est advisers, who took over ago — and never provided The committee's request the CIA this year — and who to the committee — is so difcomes in the midst of a year- himself denounced the inter- ferent from the CIA's formal long battle with the CIA over rogation program during his response to the committee the release of the panel's own confirmation hearing — de- study." exhaustive report about the livered the agency's response Udall said he would not supprogram, one of the most con- to the Intelligence Committee port Krass' nomination until troversial policies of the post- himself. the CIA provided more inforSept. 11 era. It is unclear what the CIA mation to the committee about The Senate report, totaling specifically concluded in its the interrogation program. more than 6,000 pages, was internal review, the existence Krass did not respond dicompleted last December but of which was first made pub- rectly to U d all's statements has yet to be declassified. Ac- lic on Tuesday during an In- about the internal CIA review. cording to people who have telligence Committee hearing Dean Boyd, a CIA spokesread the study, it is unsparing on the nomination of Caro- man, said that the agency in its criticism of the now-de- line Krass to be the CIA's top "agreed with a number of the study's findings," but said the funct interrogation program: lawyer. a chronicle of CIA officials' reSen. Mark Udall, D-Colo., agency had found significant peatedly misleading the White said during the hearing that errors in the study.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:

QsQ 4Q7Q20Qss Oo

Health Care wedSite —A former executive at software giant Microsoft is assuming oversight of the Obamaadministration's efforts to repair the troubled HealthCare.gov website, the Department ofHealthandHuman Servicesannounced Tuesday.KurtDelBene, who most recently served as president of the Microsoft Office Division, will take over from Jeffrey Zeints, a management expert whom the president asked to rescue the site after its disastrous rollout on Oct. 1. Zeints is widely credited with helping to make the site functional, allowing tens of thousands of Americans to select a health insurance plan on marketplaces created by the president's 2010 health law. SePt. 11 trial —Financial services firm Cantor Fitzgerald, which lost two-thirds of its employees in theSept. 11attacks, revealed a $135 million settlement with American Airlines and insurance carriers on Tuesday to ajudge who said it will end the final airplane-focused case resulting from claims of wrongful death andpersonal injuries. The agreement averts a trial scheduled for next month, which means there will be noairing of such questions as howterrorists got through security before hijacking planes onSept. 11, the best way to stop terrorists, whether there wasreally wrongdoing and negligence and how best to preserve liberties amid such threats, U.S. District Judge Alvin Hellerstein said.

SOuth Sudan fighting —Fighting in South Sudanhas killed up to 500 people, U.N. diplomats said Tuesday,and the United Nations fears the violence in the oil-rich East African country is "largely along ethnic lines." The United States ordered its citizens to leaveSouth Sudan immediately. Thepresident of South Sudan, which is also the world's newest country, has blamedtheviolence on a coup attempt by soldiers loyal to his former deputy, who belongs to adifferent ethnic group. As many as20,000 people havetaken refuge with the U.N. mission in the capital, Juba, the president of the Security Council, French Ambassador Gerard Araud, told reporters.

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Syrian COnfliCt —Hospitals in the northern Syrian city of Aleppo are overwhelmed with casualties, an international aid group warned Tuesday, asgovernment warplanes blasted opposition areas of the city as part of a withering three-day air assault that has killed more than100 people. Theintensified air campaign, which one activist group in the city called "unprecedented," suggests President Bashar Assad's government is trying to crush opposition in the contested city, Syria's largest, ahead of aninternational peaceconference scheduled for late January in Switzerland.

RenO ShOOting —A gunmanopened fire at a medical center in Reno, Nev., onTuesday, killing one person andwounding two others before killing himself, the police said. Thegunman entered abuilding at the Center for AdvancedMedicine at RenownRegional Medical Center around 2:05 p.m. andstarted shooting, Deputy Chief Tom Robinson of the RenoPolice Department said. Thegunman then died of a "self-inflicted" wound, hesaid.

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SnOwden letter —National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden wrote in a lengthy"open letter to the people of Brazil" that he's been inspired by the global debate ignited by his release of thousands of NSAdocuments and that the agency's culture of indiscriminate global espionage "is collapsing." In the letter, Snowden commended the Brazilian government for its strong stand against U.S. spying. Hewrote that he'd bewilling to help the South American nation investigate NSAspying on its soil, but could not fully participate in doing so without being granted political asylum, becausethe U.S. "government will continue to interfere with my ability to speak."

Dmitry Lovetsky 1 The AssociatedPress

Pro-European Union activists shout anti-government slogans Tuesday asthey march in Kiev, Ukraine. Ukraine's embattled President Viktor Yanukovych reached agreement with Russia onTuesdayfor a $15 billion loan from Moscowand amorethan 30 percent cut in the price of Russian natural gas —deals that aren't likely to win him support from his European-leaning opposition. Thousands of protesters who weregathered in

Kiev's IndependenceSquarerespondedtothenews by demanding Yanukovych'sresignationandchanting: "Down with the gang!" Yanukovych andRussian President Vladimir Putin announced theaccord betweenthe neighboring nations after a meeting at the Kremlin in Moscow. Yanukovych enraged his political opposition recently by rejecting trade ties with the EuropeanUnion, presumably to avoid alienating Russia. — Los Angeles 77mes

JapaneSe military —Taking his nation another step further from its postwar pacifism, Prime Minister ShinzoAbeapproved a new defense planTuesdaythat calls for acquiring drones and amphibious assault vehicles to strengthen Japan's military as it faces the prospect of a prolonged rivalry with Chinaover islands in the East China Sea. Under the newstrategy, Japanwill build closer military ties with the United States. However, Japanwill also strengthen its defensive forces by acquiring newweaponsand capabilities that would have once been unthinkable for a nation that long viewed its military with suspicion after World War II. BP Oil Spill —BP on Tuesdayaccused a Texas lawyer of fraudulently driving up its settlement costs in the 2010Gulf Coast oil spill by claiming to represent tens of thousands of clients who turned out to be "phantoms." In a lawsuit, the oil giant claimed that it had relied on the client count supplied by the lawyer, Mikal Watts, in 2010 when it put $2.3 billion into a special compensation program for the seafood industry. The company, citing "brazen fraud," is asking the court to allow it to stop payments and reclaim some of the unspent money. — From wire reports

Budget bill heads to final passage '"'"""'-' ' Classifieds

By David Espo

military retirees under age 62 wouldn't long survive.

a primary challenge back

W ASHINGTON — Y e a r- The Democratic chairman of end legislation to ease Con- the Senate Armed Services gress' chronic budget brink- Committee, Sen. Carl Levin

tion that the legislation drew overwhelming support from House Republicans only last week, including Speaker John

The Associated Press

home in 2014. He did not men-

manship and soften acrosst he-board spending c u t s moved to the cusp of final passage Tuesday, a rare display

of Michigan, has said the panel will review the change, Boehner, R-Ohio, and the rest estimated to trim some $6.3 oftheleadership.

of Senate bipartisanship that

year. "This provision is absolutely wrong; it singles out our military retirees," protested Sen.

masked strong complaints about slicing into military retirement benefits.

The measure is expected to clear the Senate and go to President Barack Obama for

his signature today, marking a modest accomplishment at

Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., at a news

conference shortly before the vote.

by a partial government shut-

criticism a n d

down, a near-default by the

for political gain. A proposal aimed at removing the retire-

"This bipartisan bill takes

•rg •

I

I

r

I

I

g

'

m a n euvered

m ent provision failed on a near party-line vote of 46-54.

Democratic Sen. Kay Hagan

~ Clift4"iver'I ~ QuaIantee

of North Carolina, who faces a

difficult challenge for re-elecing our broken budget pro- tion, was the only senator to cess. And, hopefully, toward switch sides. rebuilding our broken ConIn a further indication of gress," said Sen.Patty Murray, the issue's political imporD-Wash., who negotiated the tance, Sen. Jeanne Shaheen compromise with Rep. Paul of New Hampshire and more Ryan, R-Wis. The first major than a dozen other Demotest of that is likely to come in crats announced they were February, when Congress fac- backing separate legislation es a vote to raise the govern- to restore the military rethe first steps toward rebuild-

ment's debt limit. Tuesday's vote to send the

tirement benefits and make

al was 67-33. But even as it

corporations.

was advancing, Republicans

How could any commander in chief sign a bill that

up the money by closing a measure toward final approv- tax loophole on o f fshore vowed that the requirement

for curtailing the growth in c ost-of-living benefits f o r

I

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Graham, R-S.C., who faces

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A3

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

TODAY It's Wednesday, Dec.18, the 352nd day of 2013.There are 13 days left in the year.

SCIENCE

SCIENCE QS.A

Best foot

HAPPENINGS Health WehSite —Former Microsoft executive Kurt DelBene takes over ashead of the effort to finish repairs of the government's troubled health website.A2

(and hand and eye)

Trial —Jurors resume deliberations in the trial of a former BP engineer charged with trying to obstruct a probe of the company's 2010 oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.

forward What happens if you crush an organic substance between diamond anvils? Researchers are finding

HISTORY

Q

•Is there a correlation

out, with ramifications for our knowledge of Earth's core.

Highlight:In1865, the 13th Amendment to the Constitu-

By C. Claiborne Ray New York Times News Service

•among the dominant hand, dominant foot and

dominant eye? By Kenneth Chang

tion, abolishing slavery, was declared in effect by Secretary of State William H.Seward. In1787,NewJersey became

Crushing substances

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON —

In a

between two diamond

recurring comic bit, David Letterman used t o p l ace household items — a plate of jelly doughnuts, a six-pack of beer — in an 80-ton hydraulic press, gleefully watching as

the third state to ratify the U.S.

Constitution. In1863,in a speechto the Prussian Parliament, Prime Minister Otto von Bismarck declared, "Politics is not anexact science." In1892, Tchaikovsky's ballet "The Nutcracker" publicly premiered in St. Petersburg, Russia. In1912,fossil collector Charles Dawson reported to the Geological Society of London his discovery of supposedly fragmented early human remains at agravel pit in Piltdown. (More than four decades later, Piltdown Man was exposed as ahoax.) In1915, President Woodrow Wilson, widowed theyear before, married Edith Bolling Galt at her Washington home. In1940, Adolf Hitler ordered secret preparations for Nazi Germany to invadethe Soviet Union. (Operation Barbarossa was launched in June1941.) In1958, the world's first communications satellite, SCORE (Signal Communication by Orbiting Relay Equipment), nicknamed "Chatterbox," was launched by the United States aboard an Atlas rocket. In1972, the United States began heavy bombing of North Vietnamese targets during the Vietnam War. (The bombardment ended 11 days later.) In1998,the House debated articles of impeachment against President Bill Clinton. South Carolina carried out the nation's 500th execution since capital punishment resumed

and disintegrated. That was but a light touch

the Carnegie Institution for

science tricks. At the Carne-

gie Institution's Geophysical

about 2 inches wide and less than 1 inch high. To exert

Laboratory, the i n terest in

pressure, the scientists some-

high-pressure science grew out of the laboratory's mission to study Earth's interior.

The research over the decades has broadened.

times turn the screws on the

top of the cylinder, pulling the top and bottom plates closer together.

One of the Carnegie scientists, Timothy Strobel, has high-pressure t r ansforma- been using these techniques tions to explore permutations to create a new form of silicon of matter that do not exist in that could more easily turn most of the universe, casting sunlight into electricity. The insight on what is going on usual form of silicon cannot near Earth's core or within directly absorb the photons Jupiter. They also hope the of sunlight. "The atoms in the experiments will lead to new lattice need to shake a little materials that more efficient- bit to sort of kick the electron ly capture sunlight in elec- in the right position," Strobel tricity-producing solar cells said. or serve as fuel tanks for hyBy squeezing a mixture of drogen-powered cars. silicon and sodium, he has "It's a new kind of chemis- created a new tubelike structry," Hemley said. t ure. After c h emically ex It certainly g ives new tracting the sodium, the tubes meaning to the term "high of silicon possess the desired pressure." At sea level, the electronic property of abair pressure is 14.7 pounds sorbing photons without the per square inch, or 1.03 kilo- shaking. grams per square centimeter. Strobel said the researchAt the bottom of the Mariana ers were now exploring how

in1977.

Tenyearsago:Ajudge in Seattle sentenced confessed Green River Killer Gary Ridgway to 48 consecutive life terms. Five years ngo: W. Mark Felt, the former FBIsecond-in-command who'd revealed himself as "Deep Throat" three decades after the Watergate scandal, died in Santa Rosa, Calif., at age 95. Oneyear ago:Classes resumed in Newtown, Conn., exceptatSandy HookElementary School, the scene ofa massacre four days earlier.

use

t he

Trench in the western Pacific,

the deepest slice of the ocean, seven miles of water impose a pressure of about 8 tons,

or about 16,000 pounds, per square inch. With the diamond anvils at the Carnegie Institution, the

pressurereaches 50 million psi. In Germany, researchers have devised versions — es-

BIRTHDAYS

sentially an anvil within an anvil — that can more than double that.

Rock singer-musician Keith Richards is 70. Movieproducer-director StevenSpielberg is 67. Actor RayLiotta is 58. Actor Brad Pitt is 50. Professional wrestler-turned-actor "Stone Cold" SteveAustin is 49. Rapper DMX is43. Actress Katie Holmes is 35. SingerChristina Aguilera is 33.

Even so, certain places in t he universe are fa r

more

crushing. The pressure at the center of Jupiter is more than 1 billion psi. And then there

are neutron stars, the collapsed remnants of burnedout suns, where gravity pulls atoms so closely together that

— From wire reports

in humans chiefly as it relates to language devel-

molecules

tions within the planet. The

opment. Most people are

to behave differently. Peanut butter, roofing tnr

unknowns include just how much carbon exists in Earth, Hemley said. The pressure could also alter chemical reactions important for life. "This could be relevant to questions associated with life, of the forma-

right-handed, the side of the body controlled by the

dia-

monds, they achieve a sort of alchemy. No, iron does not change to gold, but familiar atoms and molecules behave differently. Oxygen turns blue, then reach a billion trillion times scarlet, and finally into a that of Jupiter's core. shiny metal. Peanut butter, In appearance, the anas an early pioneer in the vils used at Carnegie and field demonstrated at Gener- other l a boratories a r ound al Electric in the 1950s, turns the world are rather unreto diamond. So do roofing tar markable. Designs vary, but and wood. the housing is often a pancake-shaped metal cylinder These are not just stupid

Scientists

carbon in the high-pressure, h igh-temperature con d i -

Jinfu Shu via New YorkTimes News Service

Science here. W hen s ubstances a r e p ressed between tw o

atoms and

all turn to diamond.

Russell Hemley and his colleagues exert on molecules at

the pressures are thought to

tion of life in extreme envi-

ronments," he said. Perhaps the biggest puzzle in high-pressure physics involves the simplest and most abundant atom — hydrogen. At the extreme pressures

at the center of Jupiter, hydrooms stack neatly, like can-

gen is believed to turn into a fluid metallic state, with the

nonballs, and scientists expected that the atoms would

churning flows generating the planet's powerful mag-

remain in t h i s e f ficiently netic fields. In the laboratory, packed pattern as they were that has been elusive. squeezed closer together. Theoretical ca l c ulations But while the distance be- had predicted that the trantween atoms does indeed nar- sition to metal would occur row, they no longer remain in at pressures achievable in neat piles. Sodium, for exam- the anvils. Hemley's and othple, shifts into wildly more er groups found signs of the complex arrangements. Ni- transformation at about 45 trogen, which normally floats million psi, but the evidence around in dumbbell-shaped was not definitive. pairs, ends up in a twisted latMore recently, Hemley tice configuration. and his collaborators said "That's very counterintuiit appeared that hydrogen tive," Hemley said. had not followed the origiAs the atoms converge, the nal predictions that it would electrons are squirted into turn into a simple metal, but different locations, reconfig- had instead lined up into flat uring the molecules they are sheets in the hexagonal patpart of. The process turns tern of chicken wire and honsome metals, which readily eycomb, just as carbon atoms conduct electricity, into in- do in graphene. "It's very different from the sulators, which do not. Some insulators turn into super- picture that people had for conductors, ferrying current decades, really, that it would without resistance. become a good metal," said "You have a new and differ- Ronald Cohen, a theorist at ent periodic table, in a sense," the Carnegie laboratory. "It's Hemley said, "which is why probably not like that at all." it's so fun and interesting." Cohen said this grapheneEven noble gases like xe- like state contained few connon, which r a rely i n teract with other atoms, intertwine

ducting electrons, and unlike most metals, might be trans-

with hydrogen to form novel, complex structures.

parent instead of reflective.

M alcolm

M c M a h on , a

of particular i n terest. The

At modest pressures,at- Carnegie Geophysical Lab-

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left side of

less you're looking for poor metallic behavior," he said.

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t h e c erebral

hemisphere, which is usually the language center. A fairly strong link between hand p reference and foot preference has been observed. As for eye preference, it is much more ambiguous. For example, a r ecent

study in India, reported in The International Journal of Pharmaceutical and Bio-

medical Research,found no significant relationship betweendominant eye and dominant hand. A 1983 study in The International Journal of Neu-

roscience, involving 7,364 children, found that only

about 40 percent showed consistent lateral preferences of hand, eye and foot;

about37percent favoredthe right side and about 3 percent the left. As for the other

60 percent, they showed 10 preference patterns. Hand and foot prefer-

ence are usually fairly easy to observe. To determine eye preference, a simple measure called the Miles test is often used. The subject is asked to focus with

both eyes on an object framed by the fingers of both hands, held at arm's

length. If the left eye is then closed and the object remains visible, the subject is

right-eyed.

Find It All

Online

bendbulletin.com TheBulletin

"It may be hard to detect un-

physicist at the University of Edinburgh in Scotland, was to create the material withHemley said that actually out the high pressures so it curious about the red oxy- made hydrogen more intercould be used commercially gen. Within an anvil, he and esting. "You have something in more efficient photovoltaic his collaborators managed that looks lik e a s e miconcells. to create a single ruby crys- ductor, semi-metal," he said. "We think we've come tal of oxygen, off which they "There's chemistry d r i vclose, maybe, to solving this bounced X-raysto determine ing the system into classes problem," he said. the structure. The oxygen of structures that were not Created under pressure, a toms, usually b o nded i n expected." the silicon structure is meta- pairs, had been pushed tostable. That is, it d oes not gether into clusters of eight, snap back into its original and that structure absorbed form when the pressure is the shorter blue wavelengths N QRTHWEsT removed. (Diamonds are the of light. T h e r e maining best known example of a wavelengths — red — passed CROSSING metastable materiaL) through. "We're not playing with At still higher pressures, Aaeard-urinning the same set of materials ev- oxygen turns into a metal. "It neighborhood erybody else is playing with," looks like steel," McMahon "It's indistinguishable said. on Bend's Strobel said. One of the surprises is the from any other shiny metal." cuestside. changes that atoms undergo Carbon is another element under pressure.

• P reference for o n e

the other, known as laterality, has been studied

and wood

compared withthe pressures

A• hand or f oot over

understand what happens to

anvils causes

the items squirted, exploded

oratory has a leading role in the Deep Carbon Observatory, a 10-year effort to better

• •

e

e •

WE CAN CONNECT YOU to information

and services

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A4 T H E BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

Center Continued from A1 "It will be a highly engiloads, how rain moves, how

aS

wind affects it," Meyer said.

ment to obtain a warrant to target an American's commu-

under a concrete floor. Parkdistrict Executive Director Don Horton said multipur-

Continued from A1

nications, officials say. In the meeting, the exec-

Some of the top officials meeting with the president Tuesday served as bundlers for his 2012 bid. Yahoo's chief

utives reiterated a list of de-

executive, M a r issa

pose facilities — particularly the floors for multipurpose facilities — are difficult to design, as cer-

mands that had been sent to raised between $100,000 and surveillance to restore the the White House in a letter last $200,000, according to the credibility of the U.S. gov- week calling on the admin- center, and Shervin Pishevar, ernment. They wanted an istration to cease bulk data co-founder of the Sherpa teche xplanation of w hat t h e collection of e-mails, online nologyinvestment fund, raised NSA was doing overseas address books and other per- more than $500,000. Mark Pinto collect their data and to sonal information; to impose cus, Zynga's chief product offibe able to talk about it, said limits on how easily the NSA cer and chairman, gave $1 milindustry and U.S. officials can obtain court orders for lion to Priorities Action USA, briefed on the meeting who Internet data; and to allow the the super PAC that supported spoke on the condition of companies to be more trans- Obama. anonymity to discuss it parent about government intelStill, some of these execufreely. ligence requests. tives, as well as their share"Most companies" in the S everal p a rticipants a c - holders, are fretting about the room pressed this point, knowledged that the W h ite bottom-line impact of the NSA "and they did so loudly," House had to balance the intelligence programs. said one U.S. official. companies' business concerns In Cisco's earnings report O bama said that h e against national s ecurity last month, executives exheard their message and considerations. plained that d isappointing t hat t h e Wh i t e H o u se sales in emerging markets would consider the group's Constructive talk were partly tied to the NSA views as it completed a reSenior administration ofleaks, whichmayhave"caused view of NSA surveillance ficials described the m eet- a number of customers to programs. ing with th e 1 5 executives pause and reevaluate," Cisco's Silicon Valley has been a s "constructive, not at a l l head of sales, Robert Lloyd, a critical driver of the eco- contentious." said at the time. "This was an opportunity nomic recovery and has Last week, IBM shareholdlong represented the face for the President to hear from ers sued the companyin a New of American i ngenuity CEOs directly as we near com- York federal court, saying that around the world. Many of pletion of our review of signals it harmed investors with its these companies say they intelligence programs, build- secret participation in NSA are still trying to assess the ing on the feedback we've re- programs. "IBM's association with the damage caused by NSA ceived from the private sector documents leaked by Ed- in recent weeks and months," NSA presented a material risk ward Snowden showing t he White House said in a to the company's sales and, in their work with intelligence statement. particular.. . sales in China officials. One participant suggest- that were of critical impor-

indude pipes full of coolant laid

si pson

neered system relative to snow

Tech

ratherthan a systemthatwould

Simpson Pavilion

cOI s js qp

Meyer said the design is actually less expensive than the "barrelroof'design — resembling a barrel split in halfthatwas also considered,and

tain sports are better played on

certaintypes of floor.

"We can't just c o nsider what's best for ice while not Greg Cross/The Bulletin

thinking about the warm sea-

various hard-court sports in summer.

son without thinking about ice," he said.

Matt Mercer, the district's di-

Board chairman Scott Wal-

can be constructedfaster due

to its modular design. He said he's been in discussions with a Canadian company that builds the components for similar roofs, induding the speed-skating arena used during the 2010 Vancouver Winter Olympics. Though a few buildings have

son, and we can't think about what's best for the warm sea-

rectorofrecreation,said man- lace said he's looking forward ufacturersofthe various floor to getting the proposed design types under consideration are in front of the general public been built with such roofs in willing to provide the district next month. "We're on a very intriguing Canada and in Europe, Meyer with samples as large as 12 said he knows of no building feet by 12 feet, which could al- path here, and one I think will with such a roof in the U.S. low the district to bring in user defini tely cause some rubberThe district is also consid- groups to test out the floors and necking there at the roundering options for the facility's providetheirfeedback. about at Colorado and Simpfloor, a question complicatedby The district is leaning to- son," he said. the need to be able to create ice ward using removable "ice — Reporter: 541-383-0387, mats" to create the ice in winter,

in winter and to accommodate

shammers@bendbulletin.com

, ~gritlO and Customs Enforcement

T he

c o mpanies a l s o

pressed the need for transparency and for limits on

Reputation trouble

ing this crisis effectively," said Jonas Kron, director of shareholder advocacy at Trillium, an investment

protections."

tational crisis that is devel-

oping around the world for these companies."Verizon and AT&T are not manag-

Bonnie Jo Mount/The Washington Post

Nazi

en and children," Matthaus try, according to the museum. sald. Although his name seems "By the end of 1941, be-

Continued from A1 The scholar apparently ob-

Jewish, Matthaus said a Nazi

tween 500,000 to 800,000 Jews i nvestigation found that h e behind the Eastern Front had was of Baltic-German and Esbeen annihilated," he said. tonian background. But little of this is mentioned He was a d a pper-lookin Rosenberg's diary, which, ing and influential man, but

tained it from an aide to the

deceased military prosecutor who took it home after the

war. Rosenberg was tried as a for the period from 1941 to war criminal and hanged in 1942, is "riddled with holes," 1946. He was 53. Matthaus said. "If you are looking for shatScholars had been eager to see what this longtime Nazi tering revelations about the from Hitler's inner circle had Nazi era, you're not going to to say in the missing journal. find them," he said. "His diary often seems But details of the Nazis' grand plans for genocide and brutal muted, if not silent, on crucial domination are absent from topics and important events, the pages. including the persecution of "Rosenberg obsessed a lot Jews," Matthaus said. "There's a lot of surprising about the Jews — just not in his diary," said Jurgen Mat- material," he said, but "this thaus, director of applied re- is not the smoking gun. This is not the silver bullet. This is

search atthe museum's Center for Advanced Holocaust

goals, as he regarded them as self-evident," M a t thaus said at the museum transfer

ceremony. Rosenberg does occasionally raise the issue of Jews. On March 28, 1941, he referred to the opening conferenceof his brainchild, the Institute

for Research into the Jewish Question. "I regard the conference as a success," Rosenberg wrote.

"He's not a thinker," Mat-

stitutional. That, along with after the meeting. the outcry f r o m S i l icon Many of these firms have

o ther information wit h

played a key role in boosting

advocates, some of whom

Obama's political f o rtunes.

World War II by tougher Nazi henchmen, such as Heinrich Himmler, Joseph Goebbels

belong to Obama's party, is increasing pressure on

and Martin Bormann, Mat-

thaus said. "He gets kind of phased

Tech companies pumped nearly $7.8 million into his camthe administration to curb paign in the last cycle, accordNSA surveillance efforts. ing to the nonpartisan Center T he g athering w a s for Responsive Politics.

out," Matthaus said. "You see

scheduled for two hours but went well over the allotted

his disillusionment, his frus-

time, with the majority of

tration." At one point, Rosenberg notes that he hasn't been

the discussion focused on

vinced Nazi until his hanging

the companies' demands for changes to NSA spying programs, according to tech industry officials. Several of the execu-

on Oct. 16, 1946.

tives came to the meeting

able to brief Hitler personally in eight months. But he r emained a

c o n-

procedure," took it home with

"It is, after all, for the first time in European history, that

thaus said. "He's an ideologue. him after the war, the museum ... Pure Nazism, in his mind, is sard. ten European nations (were) the plan Germany should folKempner lived in L ansrepresented at an anti-Jewish low into the future." downe, Pa., outside Philadelconference with a clear proThere is little mention of phia, and died in 1993. After gram to remove this race from his family, although near the that, the authorities and the Europe. end of the war he laments the museum followed a long, con"And now this perception of destruction of hi s h ouse in voluted legal trail that went a historic necessity is backed Berlin. He muses on damaged from Kempner's home to that up by force." books hehas retrieved from of the New York scholar who The area that came under his shattered library, including had it in the end. Rosenberg's control after the one by the poet, Ranier Maria Sara Bloomfield, director invasion of the Soviet Union Rilke. of the museum, said Tuesday: "was the first to witness the Rosenberg was a n a t i ve "This historical document, systematic execution of Jew- of what is today Estonia. His f rom another continent i n ish m en , f o l lowed w i t h in mother was Estonian, and his another century is now, we weeks by the murder of wom- father was of German ances- think, in its proper home."

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co m p anies

disclose their participation in NSA intelligence programs. The $160.7 billion New York

Valley and civil liberties

The diary, which covers with many pieces that all need the period from 1936 through to be brought together." 1944, has been digitized and Penned in black ink, in neat all 425 pages and a transcript handwriting, the diary covers in German are on the muvarious power struggles with- seum's website. No English in the party. Matthaus said it's translation is available, the more of a political diary than a museum said. personal one. The diary was taken by AlIndeed, in one early en- lied forces in 1945 in preparatry, Rosenberg wr ites that tion for the Nuremberg war he has no talent for keeping crimes trials. It wound up in a diary and plans to stick to the hands of a German-Amersummaries, and some entries ican war crimes prosecutor, seem like mere minutes of Robert M.W. Kempner, who "contrary to law and proper meetings.

"He saw no reason to elaborate on f undamental Nazi

demanded th e

advisory firm. "Now is the Senior executives from time for these companies to AT&T, Yahoo, Apple, Netflix, demonstrate that they will Twitter, Google, Microsoft and protect user privacy." Facebookwere amongthose in The morning meeting at attendance. "We appreciatedthe opporthe White House, held in the Roosevelt Room, took tunity to share directly with on added import given a the President our principles on federal judge's ruling Mon- government surveillance that day that the NSA's counter- we released last week and we terrorism program to col- urged him to move aggressivelect Americans'phone re- ly on reform," the technology cords appears to be uncon- firms said in a joint statement

was elbowed aside later in

m ore pi a ece ofa huge puzzle

Studies.

p r e sident p a r don tance to investors," the Lou-

Snowden. Obama said he isiana Sheriffs' Pension and could not do so, said one indus- Relief Fund said in its lawsuit. try official. White House offi- "Despite that knowledge cials have said that Snowden IBM misrepresented to invesis accused of leaking classified tors that it was a market leadinformation and faces felony er in the Asia-Pacific region charges in the United States, and that IBM expected solid and that he should be returned improvement in the sales of its as soon as possible to the Unit- hardware division." ed States, "where he will be Last month, shareholders accorded full due process and of Verizon and AT&T a l so

But some shareholders say Silicon Valley has been slow to recognize the repu-

Nazi theorist Alfred Rosenberg's diary, seen Tuesday, wes recently recovered by U.S. officials and given to the U.S. Holocaust Museum in Washington.

ed th e

M a yer,

particularly angered over a Washington Post report in late October that

revealed the NSA and its British counterpart, Government Communications

Headquarters, or GCHQ, were gaining access to the data connections that link

Google and Yahoo servers around the world, industry

officials said. Their message was to say: "What the hell are you doing? Are you really hacking into the infrastructure of American companies overseas? The same American companies that cooperate with your lawful orders

and spend a lot of money to comply with them to facilitate your intelligence collection?" said one industry o fficial familiar with t h e companies' views.

The NSA has stressed that its overseas collection is carried out lawfully, under executive authority. Any data on U.S. persons are handled according to rules that protect their privacy, including the require-

State Common

R etirement

Fund filed a resolution with AT&T's board to make public

its participation with government intelligence programs. the The pension fund argued that customers can too easily switch to another wireless carrier amid concerns AT&T

is sharing telephone data and the

government.

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The Bulletin will be closed on Wednesday, December 25 Retail & Classified Display Advertising Deadlines PUBLICATION ....... ......................................D EADLINE

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 5

Hoodoo

Hoodoo's slopes, Streeter is

Continued from A1 Opening after Christmas this year will mean that Hoo-

doo misses almost a week of the holiday break for school kids in Oregon, said Hoodoo officemanager Daidre Streeter. Winter break is when the

ski area typically does 30 to 40 percent of its business. Hoodoo officials declined to say how much money the ski area makes each season. For now, like skiers and

snowboarders hoping to hit

watching the weather and the Hoodoo website to see how it's doing. On Monday night the website showed signs of an inversion sitting over 5,702-foot

"Just today it feels so warm," about four years, according Streeter said on Tuesday. "I to the ski area, and it will be don't like it."

more efficient and powerful

The ski area has seven year- than the four other groomers. round workers, and the staff In Sisters, Brad Boyd, owner balloons to about 175 full- and of Eurosports, is also waiting Hoodoo Butte. Streeter said part-time workers d uring on the snow and for Hoodoo the summit at Hoodoo had ski season. While Hoodoo to open. The shop rents out ala temperature of55 degrees waits for snow, its employees pine and nordic skis as well as at 9:30p.m. Monday, and the — from lift operators to food snowboards and snowshoes. basehad atemperature of26. servers to ski patrol — wait for Without Hoodoo open, rentals Tuesday was simply warm work. Hoodoo is also waiting have stayed on the racks. "We are not doing any rentall around at Hoodoo. Shortly to put its new snowcat, a Pisafter5 p.m.,and more than a ten Bully 600, to work groom- als," said Boyd, who is also the half-hour past sundown, the ing the runs. The snowcat is mayor of Sisters. "Until we get temperature at t h e s ummit the first new piece of groom- more snow, we are just sitting." and the base was 42. ing equipment for Hoodoo in At Mt. Bachelor west of

Torch Continued from A1 "We express our deepest condolences to his loved ones." Maybe a few bad experiences are par for the course in an undertaking that, like many things about the Sochi Games, is built on superlatives — meant to be bigger, better and more thrillingly ambitious than any torch relay that has come before it. At about 40,000 miles, the route is the

e-m.vm

'

. ' : .

:

® 5 sS® yr')

percent," said Mt .

B achelor weather systems that origi-

spokesman Andy Goggins. nate over the Gulf of Alaska. "It has a slight amount of He said there are 28 inches of snow at the base. And he

"Any normal person will have at least a few questions," Mikhail Starshinov, a mem-

far, Osin said. And only once, he stressed in an interview, had it been relit by someone's

lighter. "It was just a gust of wind," he said of the incident, which

took place in the Kremlin grounds, on the second leg of the 14,000-1eg relay. "The torchbearer who was running

does each torch cost and is

was absolutely terrified and didn't know what to do, and

bearers have been given the opportunity to buy their torch-

this price appropriate? And finally, why don't they work?" In recent Olympics, torch-

Soctti 2014 Organizing Committee via New York Times News Service

O l ympic torchbesrers pass the flame underwater last month in L a ke Baikal in Russia.

only device he had."

es. The Russian ones cost $388, or 12,800 rubles, which

in the case of those people who caught on fire or had their flame die on them, might

It is unclear what happened

to the guard. It is not as easy as it might Ru s sia is not the only coun-seem to be adding insult to By the same token, Osin l ook to be a torchbearer. For tr y t o havehadrelayglitches. injury. said,theflamehadsetpeople one thing, said JJ Fetter, an The history of torch relays Russia is not a rich country, on fire only on three occa- Olympic s ailing m edalist i s also the history of torch and many torchbearers have sions, and never in a hazard- who has run in two torch re- mishaps, many of them com- asked if they can buy their ous way. "It's lays, the thing i n g when the flame finally torch on credit. The answer is not dan g eris kind of heavy, reached the main Olympic no. ous," Osin said. YO u ' re nerVOuS and you ha v e s t a dium. In 1988, in Seoul, The torches, Osin said, are "It didn't even g g pU$ t yjppjrlg gf7d t o carry it at an S o uth Korea, several doves "a memory of good emotions." damage the .~t awkward angle r eleased in a dramatic gesture garments of the ~ in front of your d u ring the opening ceremony yOur arm gOing b ody . torchbearers." flew into the Olympic caul-

By Eddie Pells

port of all athletes who will

The Associated Press

be competing in Sochi and I hope these Olympic Games

Games.

"It's a positive sign to see openly gay representatives in the delegation," said Michael Cole-Schwartz, spokesman for the Human Rights Campaign, which recently sent a letter urging Obama to indude gays and lesbians in the delegation. "Hopefully it sends a message to the Russian people and the rest of the

President Joe Biden led the

delegation, and in 2012, first lady Michelle Obama held the honor.

This year's group is led by former Homeland Security

Secretary Janet Napolitano. Others in the delegation include U.S. Ambassador to

Russia Michael McFaul, figure skater B rian B oitano and presidential adviser Rob

Nabors. King, the iconic tennis player, might be the most recognizable face in the group. She's a 39-time Grand world that the United States values the civil and human Slam title winner (singles, rights of LGBT people." doubles and mixed), a recipiKing said she was "deeply ent of the Presidential Medal honored" to be named to the of Freedom and one of the delegation. most prominent advocates of "I am equally proud to equality for women in sports stand with the members of and societyover the past sevthe LGBT community in sup- eral decades.

~

The Olympic baCkWardS arld ~d

"You're

ner-

d r o n and roasted to death.

vous abou t trip- I nthe 1956WinterGamesin nal, but is relit a ~ ping, a n d y o u C o r tina, Italy, the speedskatfew months be- Of jrOUI' 1NOfmBI can't ru n w i t h er G u i do Caroli glided into fore each Olym- St17ge pp U d O g'g y o u r arm going t h e arena on skates and then pics, said Bill backwards and tripped over a microphone ~~ ~~ Mallon, a former forwards as part wire, ending up on his rear president of the ha ir Or anyOne of your n o r mal e n d, still clutching his torch. International e/Se'S ggjr pg fge" stride, because "He always said proudly that Society of Olymthen you would t he flame did not go out," Malpic Historians. — JJ Fetter, Olympic be w a v ing t h e lo n said. It originates in sailing medalist flame around," Acc o rding to Osin, while the temple of Fetter said. "You e x p erience indicates that ordon't want to set ganizers can generally exHera in Olympia, Greece, where it is cere- your hair or anyone else's hair pect to have a torch malfuncmonially lit by "supposedly on fire." tion rate of 5 percent in the Greek virgin p r iestesses," Al t h ough keeping a torch p re-Olympic relays, Russia's Mallon said, using the sun's l i t foruptoseveralhoursisan r a tehasbeenjust2percent. raysvia aparabolicm irror. easy endeavor, torches tend Russia's torches were manThe flame is then trans-

g

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t o d o b e tter when they ar e u f a c tured in Siberia at a re-

ported to the host country and stationary, at least in domes- ported cost of $6.4 million sent on the relay, passed from tic situations, said Jennifer b y KrasMash, which usually torch to torch, with the back-

G r o sshandler, the marketing m a k e s s u b marine-launched

up flame traveling nearby in d i rectorfor TikiTorches. balli s tic missiles. It is not ev"I would not recommend eryone'sfavoritejustnow,but case of a sudden de-flaming emergency. running with it," she said. it c a n not be sent to Siberia, be-

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the

Obama's schedule will not permit him to attend the

cause it is already in Siberia.

something like three times so

m oisture coming f ro m

said the snow has held up de- Gulf of Alaska," Polan said. spite warm days this week. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, A h igh-pressure system ddarling@bendbulletin.com

sledder Set Alight by Faulty Olympic Torch." "Why were 16,000 produced? How much

v i de o e x t reme locales during the longest torch relay in Olympic history.

evidence suggesting that the flame has died out perhaps as many as four dozen times, eight in the first six days of the relay, the official line is that it has stopped burning only

flame is not eter- f ~

ing from the far n orthwest

"We are one big storm away corner of Canada so it likely from being able to open up 100 won't bring much snow, unlike

and teamwork." The White H ouse said

Olympictorch20t4.com via New York Times News Service

the most benign light. Evgeny Scherbinin, an Olympic torchbearer, gets a ride on a motorbike earlier this month in For example, despite nu- Kamensk-Uralsky,Russia. Theflameisbeingtakenthroughall83of Russia's regions and to some

.

snow arrives.

by The Moscow Times, in an article titled "Veteran Bob-

I

tional skills, naturally would like to present the situation in

he paused — "helped, with the

opened on Nov. 23 this year but has held off opening west- Weather Service in Pendleside lifts and the lift to the ton. A cold front is expected 9,065-foot summit until more to move in today, but it is com-

ber of Russia's parliament, was quoted saying in October

are taking part, the most ever,

and they are traveling, variously, on foot, by plane, by train, by car, by snowmobile, by icebreaker, by jet pack, by zip wire, by sleigh, by horse and by camel. The Russian authorities, who are hoping to use the games as a way to show off their country's varied landscapes and superior organiza-

warm

weather, said Alan Polan, a meteorologist for the National

sentRussia a clear message will indeed be a watershed about its treatment of gays moment for the universal acand lesbians with who he is ceptance of all people," said — and isn't — sending to rep- King, who will attend the resent the United States at the opening ceremony. Sochi Olympics. Hockey player Caitlin CaBillie Jean King will be one how is the other openly gay of two openly gay athletes in representative to the delegathe U.S. delegation for the tion. She'll attend the closing opening and closing cere- ceremony. monies,Obama announced The U.S. Olympic Commit'Iiresday. For the first time tee madeno comment about since 2000, however, the U.S. the sexual orientation of the will not send a president, for- delegation. In a nod to its dismer president, first lady or approval of the law, however, vicepresident to the Games. the USOC recently revised its Russia has come under non-discrimination policy to fierce criticism forpassing na- include sexual orientation. tional laws banning "gay proFrance and Germany are paganda."Though the White among the other countries House did not specifically who will not send their presiaddress the Russian laws in dents to Sochi for the Games. making its a nnouncement, Earlier this year, Obama spokesman Shin Inouye said rejected the idea of a U.S. boythe delegation "represents cott of the Olympics despite the diversity that is the Unit- a number of differences with ed States" and that Obama Russia, including the anti-gay "knows they will showcase to law. the world the best of AmeriThis move, however, sends ca — diversity, determination a strong signal: In 2010, Vice

Fourteen thousand people

he asked the guard to help him, and the guard" — here

t he recent round of

President Barack Obama

:~-,,:=::.,:i

longest in Olympic history,

merous reports an d

over CentralOregon brought

on the slopes, and several lifts are open. Mt. Bachelor

Obama sel ects gay athletes for Sochi delegation

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9


A6 T H E BULLETIN e WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 O

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Half New York Holiday Roast Beef Loin, Bone-in, Trimmed,CutandTied umk2

Golden Lion style:

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Baker Potatoes

full flavor, less work! You'll find these roasts prepared Golden Lion style, which means the bones are cut away, then tied on again. The result'? All the flavor of a bone-in roast, yet easy to slice!

For tasty skin, brushpotatowith olive oil and roll lightly in coarsesalt before baking.

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Valid Wednesday, Dec. 18 - Saturday, Dec. 21, 2013.

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I


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013

BRIEFING

MADRAS

- mac arrai ne on

Bend expects savings on loans The city of Bend announcedTuesdaythat Finance Departmentemployees expect tosave more than $800,000 because thecity recently refinancedapproximately $10 million in loans. The loans include$6.3 million for transportation improvementsand$3.7 million for urban renewal projects, according to a city news release. The city refinanced

www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Scott Hammers

Osborne,44, faces 14 charges of second-degree sex abuse for allegedlyengaging in a sexual O s b orne a now-17-year-old girl over sev-

tody the next day after posting $3,750bail. 'Itresday, Osborne appeared in Jefferson County Circuit Court by video from the Jefferson County jail, where he's been held since he was arrested for witness tampering on Dec.

in violation of his release

eral months. He was arrested

6, when he sent text messages

agreement.

Nov. 20 and released from cus-

to the alleged victim in viola-

The Bulletin

Former Madras High School coach MichaelOsborne was back in court Tuesday, facing arraignment on charges he sexually abused ahigh school student, then contacted her

relationship with

c al eS

tion ofhis release agreement.

right now."

An affidavit filed in the case indicates that on Dec. 5, Os-

The affidavit does not say if the victim responded to Os-

borne allegedly sent the girl

borne's texts. Speaking with

15 text messages in just more

Madras Police shortly after

than anhour. The messages are brief, starting with the one-word message "Why?" and including a possible suicide threat, "I'm killing myself

receiving Osborne's texts, the victim told investigators she was worried about him and

had calledhim. See Coach /B2

its debt through Bank

of the Cascadesto take advantage ofcurrent low interest rates. According to the city, thesavings that result from therefinancing will help payfor future transportation and urban renewalprojects.

REDMOND

Approach to urban renewa considered

Kitzhader to visit Bend on Jan. 21 On the heelsof announcing arun for a fourth term, Gov.John Kitzhaber will visit Bend's Tower TheatreJan. 21. Along with first lady Cylvia Hayes,Kitzhaber will discuss his outlook on Central Oregon's economy in apresen-

By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

REDMOND — Heather Richards knows main streets.

tation titled "Prosperity

With a View —Balancing

As a downtown manager in Baker City during its 1990s

Growth With Livability."

The forum will takeplace at7 p.m. Doorsopenat 6:15 p.m., andtickets cost $20. Tickets canbe purchased attheTower Theatre boxoffice or online at www.towertheatre. org.

renaissance, she became

well-acquainted with the benefits and challenges of owning and patronizing a small business in a city's historic town core. As a planner and community development director for the city of Redmond, that

— Bulletin steffrepo/ts

knowledge has deepened. But now it's time for a Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

Time's short for shipping gifts The lines aregetting long, so if you're hoping to get Christmas packages in lovedones' hands by Dec.25, here are some important dates:

Fourth-grade Ponderosa Elementary School students watch the mouse-trap cars they built race across the gym on Friday. In addition to building the cars, students used iPads to record data from the runs.

Mouse-trap cars have students

racin to record data at Ponderosa

U.S. POSTAL SERVICE Today: Last day for most international shipping for estimated Dec. 24 delivery. Friday: Last day to send first-class mail for estimated Dec.24 delivery. Saturday: Last dayto send priority mail for estimated Dec. 24delivery; Monday, Dec.23: Last day to sendpriority mail express for estimated Dec. 24delivery. FEDEX Thursday: Lastday for FedExExpressSaver shipping for estimated Dec. 24 delivery. Saturday: Last day for FedEx2Dayshipping for estimated Dec.24 delivery. Monday, Dec.23: Last day for all FedEx overnight shipping for estimated Dec.24 delivery.

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

Friday: Last day for UPS 2ndDayAir packages for Dec.24 delivery. Monday, Dec.23: Last day for UPSNext DayAir for Dec. 24 delivery. Sources: VSPS,FedEx VPS

Correction In a story headlined "Redmond company receives tax breaks," which appeared Monday, Dec.17, on Page C1,the duration of enterprise zonetax breaks was incorrect. The tax breaks canextend up to 15years. The Bulletin regrets the error.

Hought said. "This is probably the toughest challenge of the year for

veteran urban renewal pro-

fessional and is in the midst of an investigation of whether to participate in Oregon Main Street, a state revitalization

program that works with communities to recapture

business interest and vitality in downtown areas.

"I'm stepping back from urban renewal duties because things are heating up in community development and I'm needed there," Richards told

t first, it looked like Der-

Friday, students in Jere-

ek Martin's car wouldn't go much farther than

my Hought's fourth-grade Ponderosa Elementary class

them."

raced mouse-trap cars in the

unit that Hought uses in his

school's gymnasium. Students had spent the last

class every year. But this year marked the first time students

Renewal Advisory Commission during a recent meeting, explaining why the city intends to fill an open city planner position with someone

few weeks building the cars at home while learning about the

took their reports digital. Us-

who has deep urban renewal

ing classroom iPads, students

workings of the mouse traps during the day in class.

were able to film their mousetrap cars' runs and add them

On Friday, students and

into digital reports about how

knowledge. "What I see coming down the pike in the next fiveyears are more public-private partnerships, and they'll need coordination."

five feet. It slowly rolled at a snail's

pace, as if what little momentum it had might give out at OUR SCHOOLS, any second. OUR STUDENTS But, after a few anxious moments of slow rolling, Derek's car finally picked up enough Educational newsand activities, and local kids speed to make it a whopping before veering offinto and their achievements. 50 feet

Mouse-trap car racing is a

severaloftheirparents crowd-

they built the vehicles.

ed into the gym to test their

Loud voices echoed throughout the gym as students rooted

a crowd of students. He had Madame Butterfly to

finished creations. Students would then document the en-

thank for his success. "My grandpa said I could use some of hisold records," Derek, 9, said, nodding to the vinyl wheels of his mouse trap

tire process in a report, which

their fellow classmates on and

the mouse-trap cars rolled the length of the gym. Some cars lost steam quickly and petered out before getting very far. See Cars /B5

will later be graded. "It incorporates a lot of aspects of learning — like math and science and writing,"

Redmond's Downtown Urban

The next phase of urban

renewal is the implementation of programs and projects only talked about or just begun. For the city, that will mean

a staff member with deep knowledge of real estate,

project management and experience working with the business sector, Richards

said. A recently vacated posi-

Airport, trai pro ectscontend for grant funds By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

UPS

car. "I think that's why it went

far."

change. The city plans to fill a city planner position with a

Central Oregon counties are

for ConnectOregon grants. The popular program, started by the Oregon Legislature in

vying for state grants to upgrade local airports and build

2005, distributes state funds to

newpedestrian trails.

through new transportation

The Oregon Department of Transportation last week

projects. A total of $42 million is up for grabs in this round

released a list of candidates

spur economic development

of funds, the fifth install-

Deschutes County, two came

ment since ConnectOregon

from Crook County and one

came from Jefferson County. Just about everyone wants a Bend Municipal Airport piece. Thirty-three of Oregon's applied for $326,000 to offset 36 counties applied for at least some ofthecostofcreatinga one ConnectOregon grant. newhelicopter operations area launched.

Of the 108 total grant requests, five came from

on the airport's east side.

See Proposals/B6

tion that already focused on

economicdevelopment and urban renewal provided the perfect opportunity to tweak

the job description with recent needs in mind. Sam Blackwell, DURAC member, asked Richards if the

reworked job description was written with someone specific in mind. Richards said no, but

she's aware of several good project managers out there.

"I advocated for more dollars for this position, to aim for a real heavy hitter with the

skill sets we need," she said. This newly defined position

Connect0regonfunds requested

is key to Redmond as the

Applicant Redmond Airport Bend Municipal Airport Sisters Airport Sisters Airport City of Redmond City of Prineville

. :'Project name : ,Runway rehabilitation : Helicopter operations area : Capital improvement : :Bike/pedestrian path : :HomesteadCanal Trail phase 2 : Airport aircraft apron andfuel tanks

City of Prineville

: Prineville Rails-to-Trails

$463,143.20

City of Madras Jefferson County

Airport improvement ::Willow CreekTrail

$792,000: $178,312.80

Source: Oregon Department of Transportation

Cennectoregen grant funds repuested Total project cost $1,225,812 . $19, 613,000 $326,700 $3,427,004 $733,259.18

$287,720: $560,000 . $792,048

$1,649,832.96

$896,720 $1,311,436.90 $1,092,048 $578,929 $4,501,500 $222,891

economy improvesand more development opportunities arise, Redmond City Manager Keith Witcosky said. "People aren't lining up at the door asking us to take

their money," he said. "It takes a lot of horsepower to convince people to invest and

partner with government, and we need someone who

can help property owners understand the framework of redevelopment and their role in that — to make them feel

comfortable." See Redmond /B6


B2

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

E VENT TODAY ANIMALADVENTURESWITHTHE HIGHDESERT MUSEUM: Featuring a newanimal, storiesand crafts; free; 10:30-11:15a.m.; RodriguezAnnex, Jefferson County Library,134S.E. E St., Madras;541-475-3351 orwww. jcld.org. "THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA: FALSTAFF"ENCORE:Starring Ambrogio Maestriasthe blustery Sir John Falstaff intheVerdi opera; performancetransmitted live in high definition; $24,$22seniors, $18 children; 6:30p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S.W. PowerhouseDrive, Bend; 541-312-2901. NAOMI HOOLEY& ROB STROUP'S WINTER WONDERLANDTOUR:The Alaska piano-pop singer-songwriter performs with Portland's RobStroup; free; 7-10p.m.; McMenamins Old St. FrancisSchool,700N.W.Bond St., Bend;541-382-5174or www. mcmenamins.com.

THUISDAY "ACHRISTMAS CAROL":The Jr. High School production of theChristmas classic followed byacommunity

soupdinnerreception; free, donations

accepted; 6p.m.; Waldorf School of Bend, 2150N.E.Studio Road;541-3308841 or www.bendwaldorf.com. "IT'S NOTABOUTTHE GUN: VIOLENCE ANDTHEPACIFICATION OF THEAMERICAN WEST": Learnthe role of violence inthe culture of the American West; freeformembers, $3for nonmembers, reservationrequested; 6p.m.; High DesertMuseum,59800S.

ENDA R

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

U.S. Highway97,Bend;541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. CHOIRCONCERT:TheSummit High Schoolmusic departmentgroup performs; raffle proceedsbenefitthe musicdepartmentand students; free; 7 p.m.,6:30 p.m.concert; Summit High School,2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend;541-815-5333 or www. friendsofmusic-shs.org. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": The one-man one-act readingfeaturesDerek Sitterinthe DavidSedaris playfollowed byascreening of"Bad Santa"; $10plus fees in advance,$10at the door,$15for both events; 7:30p.m.; VolcanicTheatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend;541323-1881 orwww.bendticket.com. Pete Erickson/The Bulletin file photo

SANTALANDATTHEOLDMILL DISTRICT: Takeaphoto with Santa, children'sactivities, Treeof Joyand more;free,additionalcostfortakehome photos, $5donation for children's 8-11 p.m.;TheBelfry,302E. Main activities;11 a.m.-5 p.m.;SantaLand, Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 orwww. 330S.W. PowerhouseDrive, Bend; belfryevents.com. 541-312-0131. FLOATER: ThePortland rock band THIRD FRIDAYSTROLL: Featuring performs, with JonesRoad;tickets music, art, foodanddrinks; free; 4-8 from Dec. 6postponed showwill be p.m.; downtownRedmond;www. honored; $15plusfees in advance, $18 visitredmondoregon.com. at the door; 9p.m., doorsopenat 8 p.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W.Greenwood "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": The one-man one-act readingfeatures Derek Ave., Bend;541-408-4329or www. randompresents.com. Sitterinthe DavidSedaris playfollowed byascreening of"Bad Santa"; $10plus fees in advance,$10atthedoor, $15for both events; 7:30p.m.; VolcanicTheatre SATURDAY Pub,70S.W.CenturyDrive,Bend;541323-1881 orwww.bendticket.com. BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND THE MOSTESTWINTER SOLSTICE SATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts CELEBRATION: Celebrate the shortest and crafts, collectibles, antiques, day of theyear with livemusic; free; children's activities, music and more;

Coach make out what he wassaying as he wasscreaming. In the affidavit, Madras Po-

liceDetective Sgt. StevenWebb wrote that Osborne, as a teach-

erandcoach, was familiar with child developmentand was attempting tousethis knowledge to manipulate the girl into not testifying against him through his text messages.

Osborne's court appearance on Tuesday was short. Attor-

ney Valarie Wright entered not guilty pleas on Osborne's behalf in responseto the sex abuse allegations and witness

tampering. Jefferson County District Attorney Steven Leriche said the

investigation ofOsborne is still ongoing.At leastthree search warrants have been served since Osborne's arrest,Leriche said, and investigators have yet to detail their findings and en-

ter them into therecord. Wright said she may still seek Osborne's release on bail. His bail is currently set at $250,000, and hewould have to post 10 percent of that in order

tobe released. A

pr e trial c o nference is

scheduledfor Jan.7. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

PUBLIC OFFICIALS CONGRESS U.S. SENATE • SEN. JEFFMERKLEY, D-ORE. 107 RUSSELL SENATEOFFICE BUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C.20510 PHONE: 202-224-3753 WEB:http:I/merkley.senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W. HAWTHORNE AVE., SUITE208 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE:54 I-318- l298 • SEN. RON WYDEN,D-ORE. 223 DIRKSEN SENATEOFFICE BUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C.20510 PHONE:202-224-5244 WEB:http:I/wyden.senate.gov BENDOFFICE: 131 N.W. HAWTHORNE AVE., SUITE107 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE:541-330-9142 U.S. HOUSE OFREPRESENTATIVES •REP.GREG WALDEN, R-HOOD RIVER 2182 RAYBURN HOUSEOFFICE BUILDING WASHINGTON, D.C.20515 PHONE:202-225-6730 WEB:http:I/walden.house.gov BENDOFFICE: 1051 N.W.BONDST., SUITE400 BEND, OR 97701 PHONE:541-389-4408 FAX:541-389-4452

rides, pony rides, petting zoo and more; free admission; 11a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E.Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. SANTA AT NOLANTOWNCENTER: Take a photo with Santa, enjoya cookie and meetsomefurry friends; proceeds benefit BrightSide Animal Center; free, donations accepted; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; NolanTown Center, 2116 Highland Avenue,Redmond; 541-923-0882. SANTALANDATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Takea photo with Santa, children's activities, Tree ofJoy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities;11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand,330 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. CARRIAGERIDES IN THEOLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located betweenBen8

6and younger; 6p.m., doors openat

SUMDAY COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS: Breakfast and a traditional Christmas dinner, gifts, Santa Claus visit; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m., 1 p.m. Santa Claus visit; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www. bendscommunitycenter.org. SANTALAND ATTHEOLD MILL DISTRICT:Take a photo with Santa, children's activities, Tree of Joy and more; free, additional cost for take-home photos, $5 donation for children's activities; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; SantaLand, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. SANTA ATNOLANTOWN CENTER:Takea photo withSanta,

advance to the regionals and

nationals; prize drawings, food and drinkavailable; $10, free for children 5 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-678-2286 or www.deschutescountyrocks.com. A TOWER CHRISTMAS,HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS:An original production featuring holiday stories, dances andsongs; $12for adults, $8 for children12 andyounger, plus fees; 7 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. HOLIDAYBREWGRASS JAMBOREE: An evening withThe Bluegrass All-Stars; proceeds benefit the local Kiwanis FoodBank; donation of canned or nonperishable food items accepted; 7-11:30 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; 541-8159122 or www.belfryevents.com. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": The one-man one-act reading features Derek Sitter in the DavidSedaris play followed by ascreening of "Bad Santa"; $10 plus fees inadvance, $10 at the door, $15for both events; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-323-1881 or www.bendticket.com. BRODIESTEWARTBAND:The California country band performs; $5 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill,20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. DOWN NORTH: The Seattle, Wash.based funk bandperforms; $5;10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com.

Jerry's andFrancesca's; proceeds

benefit the KIDSCenter; weather dependent; donationsaccepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. BEERTRAVELERFUNDRAISER:A fundraiser for equipment to shoot a trailer connecting people who love craft beer andthose who makeit; live music, raffle and more; free; 6-9:30 p.m.; BrokenTopBottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Suite 1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or www. btbsbend.com. OREGON STATESILVER GLOVES

enjoyacookieandmeetsome furry friends; proceeds benefit BrightSide Animal Center; free, donations accepted;noon-4 p.m.; Nolan Town Center, 2116 Highland Avenue, Redmond; 541-923-0882. CARRIAGE RIDESINTHE OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; proceeds benefit the KIDS Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben 8 Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-0131. A TOWER CHRISTMAS:HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS:An original production featuring holiday

stories, dancesandsongs; $12 for adults, $8 for children12

and younger, plus fees; 3 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

NE%TSOF RECORD

Continued from B1 She said Osborne answered the call but she was unable to

BOXINGCHAMPIONSHIPS: The Deschutes County ROCKS boxing team hosts the event; winners

complimentaryfacepainting, hay

Christmas festivitiescontinue this weekend at the Old Mill District. For more information, visit www.theoldmill.com/ events.

FRIDAY

free admission; 10a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679S.E.Third St.; 541-317-4847. CHRISTMASTREELANE:Visit Santa and shop for aChristmas tree, with

POLICE LOG The Bulletin will updateitems inthe Police Logwhensucharequest is received.Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of chargesor acquittal, must beverifiable. Formore information, call 541-383-0358.

RRZ)MOMD POLICE DEPARTSIIT Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported andanarrest madeat12:07 p.m. Dec. 9, inthearea of Northwest 35th Street andWest Antler Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at4:24 p.m. Dec. 9, inthe2100 block of Northwest 22ndStreet. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at7:22p.m. Dec.9, inthe areaof NorthU.S. Highway97and Northwest MapleAvenue. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at9:44a.m. Dec.10, inthe area of SouthwestSixth Street and Southwest GlacierAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:53 a.m. Dec.10, inthe300blockof Northwest Oak TreeLane. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at2:27 p.m.Dec.10, inthe area of Southwest12th Streetand Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at3:08 p.m.Dec.10, inthe area of Southwest27th Street and Southwest QuartzAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and arrests madeat4:39 p.m. Dec.10, in the 300 block ofNorthwest OakTree Lane. Criminal mischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 707a.m. Dec.11,inthe1200 block of Southwest18th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat9:17a.m. Dec.11, inthe 1700 block ofSouthwest OdemMedo Road. Burglary —Aburglary was reported at 9:19a.m. Dec.11, inthe1600 blockof NorthwestlvyAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat1:04 p.m. Dec.11, in the

300 block ofNorthwest OakTreeLane. Theft —Atheft was reported at 5:17 p.m.Dec.11, inthe 600 blockof Southwest Sixth Street. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at5:45 p.m.Dec.11, inthe 600block of Northwest Fourth Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:25a.m. Dec.12, in the 2900block ofSouthwest 25th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:07 a.m. Dec.12, inthe 2100 block of West Antler Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest made at10:51 a.m. Dec.12, in the 300 block ofNorthwest OakTree Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:40 p.m. Dec.12, in the3300 block of South U.S.Highway97. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at1:01 p.m.Dec.12, inthe 600 block ofNorthwestJackpine Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat4 p.m. Dec.12, inthe 300 block ofNorthwest OakTreeLane. DUII —Kaylieb JamesBlynn, 22, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 2:03a.m. Dec.13, in the3600 blockof Northwest Oak Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at2:15 p.m. Dec.13, in the1400blockof Southwest11th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at3:19 p.m. Dec.13, in the700 blockof Northeast OakPlace. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat11:35 p.m. Dec. 13, in the600 block of Southwest14th Street. DUII —Richard Victor Butler,51, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 2:14a.m. Dec.14, in theareaof U.S. Highway 97 near milepost119. DUII —Jessica SueStearns, 33, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 2:23 a.m. Dec.14, inthe areaof Northwest Green ForestCircleand Northwest GreenwoodLane. Criminal mischief — An act of

criminal mischief wasreported at 5:38a.m. Dec.14, in the1200blockof Northwest UpasAvenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat7:42 a.m. Dec.14,in the100 block ofNorthwest12th Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at8:39a.m. Dec. 14, in the900block of Northwest Canal Boulevard. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat9:57 a.m.Dec.14, in the 200block of Southwest Canyon Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredat3:37p.m. Dec.14, in the 700 block ofSouthwest14th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:24 p.m. Dec.15, in the1600 blockof Northwest Redwood Avenue.

Thursday 4".Ilpm—Buklngfre 714NW.HankxkAe 6 — Medicalaidcalls. Friday 6:44p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 2940 N.W.74th St. 8 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 6:18p.m. —Passengervehidefire, 67555 S.W.ClineFalls Highway. 5 — Medicalaidcalls. Sunday 9 — Medicalaidcalls.

REDMOMD HRE RUNS Dec. 9 10 —Medicalaidcalls. Dec.10 4:58p.m. —Unauthorized buming, 5598S.W .58th Place. 6:31p.m. —Smokeodor reported, area ofSouthwestCanalBoulevard. 7 — Medicalaidcalls. Dec.11 8 — Medicalaidcalls.

pNHEvaJZ ealltr DEPARTlllKIVT Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredanditems stolen at 8:35 a.m.Dec.16, inthe areaof Northwest12th Street. Burglary — Aburglary was reported at12:04p.m. Dec.16, intheareaof Northeast ThirdStreet.

C L E A N I N G

BEND FIRE RUNS Friday 12:49p.m. —Unauthorizedburning, 224 N.E.Thurston Ave. 4:59 p.m. — Chimneyorflue fire,1127 N.W.Stoneridge. 28 —Medicalaidcalls. Saturday 9:57a.m.—Chimneyorflue fire, 19302 RiverWoodsDrive. 8:04p.m.—Unauthorizedbuming, 63109 Butler MarketRoad. 16 —Medical aidcalls. Sunday 7:21p.m. —Authorizedcontrolled burning,1158S.W.Ellenhurt Place. 8:23p.m. —Smokeodor reported,354 N.W. DrakeRoad. 17 —Medical aidcalls.

'. I

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Conunercial

541-97 7-1111

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j Licensed, Bonded&Insured. Moveout andmovein areadditional fees.Datessubject to j avai lability. Not to becombinedwith other offers. ExpiresJanuary, 7,2014. I

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Better. With our Lifeline Calling Plans, U.S. Cellular'offers discounted wireless service to participants of certain government assistance programs. To get more information or to apply, visit us at uscellular.com/lifeline or give us a call at 1-800-447-1339. To find out if you qualify for the Lifeline Program, contact the Oregon Telephone Assistance Program at rspf.org or 1-800-848-4442.

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4

STATK OF OREGON •GOV.JOHN KITZHABER, D 160 STATE CAPITOL, 900 COURT ST. SALEM, OR 97301 PHONE: 503-378-4582 FAX:503-378-6872 WEB:http://governor.oregon.gov

Thinpswewant yomtoknow: Lifeline is afederal government benefit programandonly qualified personsmayparticipate. Lifelineservicema y not betransferredtoanyother individual. Applicantsmustpresent documentation of household incomeor participation in qualifyingprograms.Lifeline is onlyavailablefor onephone lineper household, whether landlineor wireless.TheLifeline Caling Plan/Lifelinediscountsareavailable onlytoresidents in stateswhereU.S. Cellular is aneligible telecommunicationscarrier (ETC). To purchasethis Lifeline Caling Planorto receiveLifeline discounts, youmust participate inoneof theeligible programsandresidewithin U.S.Cellular's ETCcoveragearea based onthe ZIPcodeof your homeaddress. Lifeline subsidiesr ayonlybeapplied onceper householon d either yourlandlineoryourwireless service. Eligibility toreceiveLifeline discountswil beverified annually. LifelineCaling Planssupport allol thefederal universalservicesprovidedfor in 4TC FRSec. 54.101. Additional termsandconditions apply. See store oruscellularcomfor details. ©2013U.S.Cellular


WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

oun armerscu iva e FOLl in erns i ro ram By Serena Markstrom The (Eugene) Register-Guard

EUGENE — Jonny Steiger got a chance a few years ago to learn about farming and decide if it was the life for him through an Oregon program designed to "grow" a new crop of farmersto feedAmericans. "There's a looming crisis in our farming community where there are not a lot of youngpeople farming," said Stu O'Neill, executive director of Rogue Farm Corps. "Young people aren't growing up on the farm anymore. The average age of farmers in the United States was 57.1

in 2007,the most recentfederal data available, said Bruce

Pokarney, spokesman for the Oregon Department of Agriculture. The Oregon average57.5 — is slightly higher. Rogue Farm Corps started its FarmsNext program to

and ranchers. The program, which offers hands-on training and dasses in sustainable agriculture for aspiring farmers and ranchers, has proven so promising that it has expanded to Lane County, with a South Willamette Valley chapter starting up. And it is

getting requests to expand to other parts of the state. Steiger, 33, decided after his

internship that farming was indeed the life for him. He and his business partner, Tyson Fehrman, 30, today lease an 87-acrefarm near Jacksonville and are themselves mentoring others through the FarmsNext pl"ogl"anl.

"We are training people who want to do what we are already doing," Steiger said. "We're training our own competitors."

In Lane County, Organic Redneck in Leaburg, Berggren Farm near W alterville and

address the need for fostering Deck Family Farm in Junction a new generation of farmers City are all signing on to the

nonprofit Rogue Farm Corps' it organization — Cascade Painternship program. Each cific, which is helping with the will host one or two unpaid expansion into Lane County. students, who get training, a Cascade Pacific secured a place to live and meals, as well $25,000grant from the Meyer as a $400 monthly stipend in Memorial Trust that will cover exchange for their full-time a part-time employee, translabor. portationcosts for program Students in the program also instructors and a contract with can earn college credit for their Rogue Farm Corps, Cascade internship, although enroll- Pacifi c' sJared Pruch said. ment in an institution of higher ARogue Valley farms interneducation is not a prerequisite ship program has been around of the program, which takes be- in some form since 2004,when tween 1,200 and 1,500 hours to it started off informally, O'Neill complete, O'Neill said. sald. "In 2010 we hit a point of

FarmsNext has a 2014 bud-

get of about $120,000, O'Neill change," hesaid."Itbecame apsaid, and is funded through a parent the informal nature of it seriesof grants, private dona- was running up against the retions, tuition fees from students alities of labor laws." and membership fees from The program unintentionfarmers. ally broke labor laws in such Each student pays $1,500 in areas as paying hourly wages tuition. Farmers in the Rogue and carrying workers compenValley pay $1,000 per year, sation insurance, he said. So O'Neill said, but f i rst-year organizers worked with state farms in Lane County will be

GRAND RONDE — A dispute over en-

rollment has divided members of the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde, which operates Oregon's largest tribal casino. The dispute stems from the tribal council's decision to review the tribe's rolls and drop some of its members. The tribe num-

bers about 5,200 and has grown by almost 50 percent since it opened its casino nearly two decades ago, which is located about 30 miles west of Salem. Members no longer enrolled in the tribe lose their shares of tribal income — cur-

Or8gnn Snnate —Sen. Larry Georgesays he'll leave the Oregon Legislature after the2014election. Thetwo-term Republican from Sherwood announcedTuesdaythat he won't seek reelection nextyear. George hasbeenoneof the most visible Republicans in theSenate. This year hewasa driving force behind asuccessful Senate GOPpush to cut taxes for certain types ofcorporations. Georgesaid in astatement that he's beenmarried andhadtwo children since first elected, "and this is the time in our life for family." Georgeand his brother own ahazelnut processing company. $825K in Civil finSS —TwoOregon companiesthat produce specialty metals haveagreedto pay $825,000 in civil fines to resolve federal allegations that theyimproperly disposed of160 million pounds of hazardouswaste. Oregon Metallurgical of AlbanyandTDYIndustries of Millersburg maketitanium andzirconium using a processthat generates ahazardous byproduct called anhydrous magnesium chloride. That byproduct canposeserious fire and explosion risks if it comes in contact with water. TheEnvironmental Protection Agencysaid Tuesday the companies improperly disposed ofthe byproduct between2002and 2008, sending it to Oregonlandfills that were not equipped todeal with it.

Medfordrestaurant crew —At least sevenrestaurants inMedford haveoffered jobs to someof the 30 employeeswholost their jobs when a fireSaturday destroyed aMarie Callender's restaurant. Thearea director for J&AFoodService, MarieCole,said the Medford community reached out, with competitors offering to helpthedisplaced workers. Cole said theMarieCallender's restaurant will rebuild, but it will be six months to ayear before it's open again. FirefighterS truCk Water —Firefighters had to truck in water to fight an early morning fire Tuesdayata home in Corbett. A neighbor reported the fire just after midnight. Corbett FireChief Phil Dearixonsaid firefighters found nooneinside. Thevolunteer firefighters had to truck in water becausethereare nonearby hydrants in theColumbia RiverGorge community.

agencies to come up with the

subsidized by another nonprof- model it now uses.

Grand Rondetribe looks toexpel members The Associated Press

AROUND THE STATE

A lOad Of Winter COatS —A group of Portland activists piled a dump truck's load ofwinter coats and blankets onthe street in front of achurch that helpsthe needy.This is thefourth year thegroup hasdelivered thewarm-up gear to St.Andre Bessette Catholic Church, andorganizer JessieSponbergsaid hewanted aspectacle this year — hence the dump truck. OnMonday, the winter wearhit the street. Activists and parish volunteers scrambled tomovethe coats andblankets inside the building while avolunteer flagger directed traffic. In Sponberg's words, "We're just putting aBand-Aid on abullet hole, but we'vegot alot of Band-Aids."

rently$3,600 a year— as wellas access

derway in 17 states, according to a Uni-

to tribal housing, health care and schools.

versity of Minnesota professor, David Wilkins, a Lumbee tribal member who

Bny airlifted frOm dnat — TheCoast Guard saysitairlifted an

The council has moved to drop 13 members from enrollment. Officials said specializes in the topic. there's a four-step process, including apGrande Ronde member Garry Wilpeals. The council also sent the cases of 17 liams, 78, has asserted in tribal court the people back to a committee that's review- audit violates tribal law governing confiing the tribal roll. dentialityofenrollmentrecords. "Our cousin Garry filed this complaint The review of tribal rolls, a 3-year-old

ailing 17-year-old boyfrom acommercial fishing vessel off the southern Oregon coast. Theboy reportedly wassuffering from chest painsand loss of vision Mondaynight. Crew members onthe vessel "BessChett" asked for help. ACoast Guardhelicopter crew picked the teen up, andhe reportedly wastaken to a Coos Bayhospital for evaluation. No report on his condition wasavailable.

effort, has touched off acrimony, with Tribal Chairman Reyn Leno telling the

in an effort not only to protect the rights

Driver killed in Portland crash — Policesayadriver wasejected

bers might not be Native American. Similar disenrollment efforts are un-

lives will be devastated," said Mia Prick-

of our own family, but to protect the rights community newspaper that some mem- of the hundreds of tribal members whose ett, a family spokeswoman.

W IL L B E

I

REFUS ED!

s

i •

— From wire reports

'

from a vehicleandkilled Monday night when it left Northeast Marine Drive in Portland andwent over anembankment toward theColumbia River. Thedriver died at the scene. Nooneelsewas inthe vehicle.

Feingold Furniture Going Out Of Business FINAL S A Y .'.'.


B4

TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

m nn oanS ou

QlCS 4808?

t he Bethlehem Inn wants a $300,000 loan from the city of Bend to help it purchase the shelter it has been

operating. But the city should recognize going into the "loan" that it may become a$300,000 gift. The purpose is unquestionably worthy. The Bethlehem Inn is the largest emergency shelter for homeless families and individuals in CentralOregon. More than 1,000 children and adults in housing crisis get shelter and services every year from the inn. In 1999, it began by operating out of different churches on winter nights. It moved to its more permanent home in 2007, a former hotel on N ortheast Third Street south of Empire Avenue. Deschutes County bought the property for $2.5 million. The Bethlehem Inn's lease expires in June. The city's contribution to the purchase from the county would come from the city's affordable

housing fund — a logical place. The next step would be for the Bend City Council to approve a loan. We don't k now every o t he r alternative purpose for t h e $300,000. That's something City Council will surely consider. But the other reality is that government loans to nonprofits in Central Oregon sometimes have — at the least — complicated, longer-than-expected repayment schedules. It's unfortunate. It's also understandable. Many nonprofits depend on donations. But donations don't always equal needs.

Idealists can't escape death L

T

DAVID

ophers. In Renaissance Florence

Initiative, where successful people

gather to express compassion for

Antibiotics restrictions needed for feed animals for weight gain, the FDA is asking some 25 drug manufacturers,including Eli Lilly & Co. and Zoetis, two of the largest, to remove "production" — weight gain — as an approved use. If they comply, as Lilly and Zoetis have said they will, using the drugs in that way becomes illegal. Manufacturers have three months to tell the agency what they will do. The proposals, which apply only to drugs considered important for humans, have their critics who worry the guidelines are not strong enough. According to Reuters, David Krempa, an analyst for the investment research firm Morningstar, believes that the guidelines will not produce the desired result. He notes that similar guidelines ducer spends less on his crop. were issued in April 2012 and comBut there's a downside to the pliance with them has been spotty. broad use of antibiotics on feed The FDA disagrees, Michael animals, and, in fact, such use has declined since the problem first Taylor, the agency's top food safety was pointed out in the 1970s. Even official, said. He notes that if volunat today's subtherapeutic levels, tary compliance is weak, the agenhowever, they add to the problem cy still can go back and make the of growing antibiotic resistance in guidelines mandatory. microbes in humans. That, in turn, We hope he's right. makes treating infection in huWhile getting critical antibiotics mans more difficult and expensive out of the food supply is onlypart of than it otherwise would be. the solution to microbes' increased Rather than ban the drugs' use drug resistance, it is a critical part.

calconference to medical conference

ens grew up wanting to be philos-

they dreamed of becoming humanists. Butnow anewphrase andanewintellectualparagon has emerged to command our admiration: The Thought Leader. The Thought Leader is sort of a high-flying, good-doing yacht-toyacht concept peddler. Each year, he gets to speak at the Clinton Global

That certainly does not mean the city should walk away from the Bethlehem Inn. We hope the city can justify supporting it. The loan just may turn out to be a $300,000 gift from the city to the county.

he federal Food and Drug Administration on Dec. 11 issued its final guidelines designed to eliminate the use of antibiotics to enhance growth in feed animals, largely cattle, pigs and chickens. In addition, those antibiotics no longer will be available over the counter, meaning veterinarians will have to prescribe them for use in feed animals. Antibiotics are widely used in feed animals to help them gain weight more quickly and use less feed in the process. That makes good sense from the producer's point of view: The quicker an animal goes to slaughter and the less it eats getting there means the pro-

ittle boys and girls in ancient Ath-

those not invited. Month after month, he gets to be a discussion facilitator at

think tank dinners where guests talk about what it's like to live in poverty while the wait staff glides through the room thinkingbitter thoughts. He doesn't have students, but he

BROOKS Not armed with fascinating ideas but with the desire to have some, he

launches off into the great struggle for attention. At first, his prose is upbeat and smarmy with a peppy, faux sincerity associated with professional cheerleading. Within a few years, though, his mood has shifted from smarm to snark. There is no writer so obscure

makingpresentations. By now the Thought Leader uses the word "space" a lot — as in, "Earli-

er in my career I spent a lot of time in the abject sycophancy space, butnow I'm devoting more of my energies to the corporate responsibility space." The middleaged Thought Leader's life has hit equilibrium, composed of work, children and yoga. The desire to besnarky mysteriousl y vanishes with the birth of the first child. His

prose has never been so lacking in irony — just the clean translucence of

selling out. He's succeeding. Unfortunately, denlyconsumed by ambition anx- the happy moment when youare iety — the desperate need to prove getting just the right amount of atthat he is superior in sensibility to tention passes, and you don't realize people who are superior to him in you were in this moment until after it status. Soon he will be writing blog isgone. posts marked by coruscating conThe tragedy of middle-aged fame tempt for extremely anodyne people: is that the fullest glare of attention "Kelly Clarkson: Satan or Merely His comes just when a person is most Spawn?" acutely aware of his own mediocrity. Of course, the writer in this unjust- By his late 50s, the Thought Leader is ly obscure phase will develop the ra- alion ofhis industry,but he isbruised bid art of being condescending from by snarky comments from new verbelow. sions of his formerly jerkish self. Fortunately, this snarky phase Of course, this is when he utters his doesn't last. By his late 20s, he has cries for civility and good manners, taken a job he detests in a consulting which are really just pleas for mercy firm, offering his colleagues strat- to spare his tender spots. egy memos and sexual tension. By In the end, though, a lifetime of his early 30s, his soul has been so bullet points are replaced by forebodthoroughly crushed he's incapable of ing. Toward the end of his life, the thinking outside of consultantese. It's Thought Leader is regularly engagnotclearourThought Leader started ing ina phenomenon known as the out believing he would write a book powerless lunch. on the productivity gains made posDeath approaches. Cruelly, it sible by improved electronic medical smells like reverence. as a 26-year-old writer. So he is sud-

does have dients. He doesn't have

dark nights of the soul, but his eyes blaze at the echo of the words "breakout session."

Many people wonder how they can become Thought Leaders and what the life cyde of one looks like. In fact, the calling usually starts young. As a college student, the future Thought Leader is bathed in at-

tention. His college application essay, "I went to panamato teachthe natives about math, but they ended up teach-

ing me about life," is widely praised by guidance counselors. On campus he finds himself enmeshed in a new social contract: Young people provide their middle-aged professors with optimism and flattery, and the

professors provide them with grade inflation. He is widely recognized for his concern for humanity. (He spends spring break unicycling across Thai- records, but having written such a land while reading to lepers.) book he can now travel from medi-

— David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.

Letterspolicy

In MyViewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyourletters. Letters should be limited tooneIssue, containno more than 250words andinclude thewriter's signature, phonenumberandaddress for verification. We edlt letters for brevity, grammar,tasteandlegal reasons.Wereject poetry, personalattacks, form letters, letters submittedelsewhereandthose appropriate forothersections of The Bulletin. Writers arelimited to oneletter Or Op-Ed pieceevery 30days.

In My Viewsubmissionsshouldbe between550and 650words, slgnedand include thewriter's phone numberand address forverification. Weeditsubmisslons for brevity, grammar,taste andlegal reasons. We reject those publishedelsewhere. In MyViewpieces run routinely in the spacebelow, alternating wlthnational columnists. Writers arelimited to one letter OrOp-Edpieceevery30 days.

Pleaseaddressyour submission toeither My NIckel'sWorth or In MyViewand send, faxor emaithem l to TheBulletin. Write: My Nickel'sWorth/In My View P.O. Box 6020

Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Poor decisions may make Bend's drinking water unsafe ByNathan BoddIe embers of the Bend City

generally degrade the environment

Council continue to put our

project is opposed across the political spectrum by citizens, current

M

drinking-water safety at risk and could well endanger the health of Bend's citizens in their

and former elected officials, business leaders and environmentalists

pursuit of an unsustainable agenda alike. However, not enough concern driven by bad science. has beenraised regarding risk to As a physician who treats wa-

IN MY VIEW

in ways not fully understood. The

human health.

We donot require surface water at all to provide for our existing water needs or even to supply projected future growth. The project

ter-borne disease, I am concerned. Microorganisms c o n taminate would hurt fisheries and The City Council continues to in- s urface water m or e o f ten t h a n recreation in Tumalo sist that surface water from Bridge ground water sources as The BulCreek should contribute some of letin reported this August. Most Creek; it will impact other our drinking water supply, which organisms can be killed using con- water users downstream exposes Bend's water supply to ventional water treatment, but not and generally degrade the contamination by microorganisms Cryptosporidium, which is found environment in ways not or a fire event in the Bridge Creek in mammal feces and has recently watershed. been more regulated by the federal fully understood. There is much controversy sur- government. Ultraviolet light or filrounding the surface water project. tration can be used to remove it, and It remains economically unsustain- the city of Bend recently decided on point. able and will hurt growth and pros- the more expensive filtration option Without u s in g s u r face w a ter, perity. We do not require surface for Cryptosporidium, in part based the risk of contamination could be water at all to provide for our exist- on flawed analysis presented to the avoided entirely at far less cost and ing water needs or even to supply City Council by city engineers. without expensive filtration sysprojected future growth. The projThe additional expense for mem- tems. Moreover, afire or erosion ect would hurt fisheries and recre- brane filtration will fall on utili- event on Bridge Creek would render ation in Tumalo Creek; it will impact ty ratepayers and hurt economic both ultraviolet or filtration useless other water users downstream and growth, but that misses the larger and could seriously risk our health.

Cryptosporidium typically causes cause of incomplete analysis of the outbreaks of diarrheal illness when project impact by the Forest Service. it contaminates water supplies. The Unfortunately, the newly released illness usually improves after two

permit did little to fi x

weeks but causes significant symp-

problems, and the city of Bend has

toms in the meantime. However, in

forced the issue once again into fed-

older or immune-suppressed people, it can develop into a life-threatening persistent illness, which is of-

eralcourt,choosing an adversarial and expensive approach rather than

ten incurable. An outbreak caused

Central Oregon LandWatch continues to advocate on behalf of Bend

by contaminated drinking water would do immeasurable harm to Bend in both human and econom-

ic terms. Further, a point source of water, such as ground water from wells, is inherently more secure and

more difficult to tamper with than a disbursed surface source involving an entire watershed.

From the beginning, the city of Bend has conducted itself irrespon-

sibly with misinformation and secrecy in dealing with this important infrastructure project. Because

listening to

t h e i n itial

c i t izens. Fortunately,

and sustainable growth.

Please consider contacting the city of Bend and encouraging councilors M ar k

C a p ell, V i c t or

Chudowsky, Scott Ramsay and Jodie Barram to make more responsible decisions about the safety

and sustainability of Bend's drinking water supply. The Bend City Council is composed of good people trying to do the right thing, but they need to hear from us when they fail to understand the gravity of their

Bridge Creek water use requires decisions and what harm could bepermission from the U.S. Forest Ser- fall economic development and huvice, the city of Bend has attempted

to obtain a special use permit. Permitting was blocked previously be-

man health. — Nathan Boddie, M.D., M.S. lives in Bend.


WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BITUARIES Dorothy Ivah Brott, of Bend Mar. 10, 1940 - Dec. 12, 201 3 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 Hwww.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private service will be held.

lda Hortense Boyce, of Bend June 17, 191 7 - Dec. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: A service to remember her life will be 1PM Friday, Dec. 20, 2013 at the LDS Ward, 60800 Tekampe Rd., Bend with interment at Skyline Cemetery in Portland on Monday Dec. 23 at 1PM. Contributions may be made to:

LDS Missionary Fund, 60800 Tekampe Rd., Bend, OR 97702.

James Edward Benish Oct. 11, 1943- Dec. 14, 2013 James ' Jim' B e n is h o f Sunriver, d i e d D e c ember 1 4, of M elanoma, he w a s 70. Services will be held 3:00 p .m., F r i day, at Holy T rinity i n Sunriver. Rosary 30 minutes before service and a reception James Benish follow. Jim was born October 11, 1943, in Oakland, CA, th e son of Richard and E l izabeth Benish and brother of J ohn Benish. H e m a r r i ed Lana K. Fischer on February 22, 1969, i n O a k l and CA. J im graduated with a B S from Cal P ol y S L O . H e w orked i n s a l e s f o r t h e printing industry. C o m p an ies i n c l uded : Comp u raphic, LDR, Scitex, and e spent his last 15 years at X erox be f or e re t irement in 2009. Survivors i n c l u d e hi s w ife, L an a ; dau g h t e r , S tacy (Eric) H i n z o f S e attle, WA; son, Scott (Koren) Benish o f P o r t l a n d, OR; brother, John B enish of O a k l a nd , CA ; an d grandson, Cash Hinz. He was preceded in death by h i s p a r e n ts, R i c h ard and Elizabeth Benish and the Infamous Snickers. Jim had a great sense of humor and everyone has a ' Jim' story.

He enjoyed golf, cards, b uilding l i f e l on g fr i e n d s hips, spending time w i t h family, and more golf. In heu of fl owers memor ial contributions may b e made to any cancer center, h ospice h o u se , o r fo o d bank. Baird Funeral Home is in c harge o f t h e ar r a n g e ments. 541-382-0903.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths ofnote from around theworld: Kelly Clark, 56: Portland at-

torney who won a nearly $20 million judgment for a sex abuse victim a~ the B oy Scouts of America. Died Tuesday in Rochester, Minn. — From wire reports

Obituary policy Death Notices are freeandwill be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paidadvertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymaybe 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.

rice: usica ou aw ami coun a ers 'j s ongwrit er s The Washington Post for Price's pubRay Price, a Hall of Fame l ishing f i r m , singer regarded as one of Pamper Music. country music's rebel talents Nelson joined for his trend-setting shuffle the b an d a s P ri c e beat and his Vegas-style bal- a bass player ladry and for nurturing the when he was still primarily a career of an aspiring song- songwriter. Terence McArdle

:

Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Ellie said the secret to making a good mouse-trap

Continued from B1

car is not rushing and tak-

ing time to build it right. and picked up speed. And Once everyone had a some zipped through the chance to test their cars out gym, veering off and crash- at least twice, students went ing into the line of students back to the classroom where watching th e s p ectacle, they added the footage of s ending them into f it s o f the recent race into their regiggles. ports. Students also recordMick Crenshaw's con- ed the length of their cars' traption, which had com- longest run. pactdiscsfor wheels and a In the end, M i ck's car long plank of wood for the took first place in distance. body, went the entire length As a prize, he received $500 of the gym, a total of 73.5 of classroom money, which feet. he could use toward the "I knew that the longer class' economy. Students in

The new approach paid off handsomely in 1970 with

the KrisKristoff erson song "For the Good Times." The

the car was, the farther it

Hought's classroom are able

would go," Mick, 9, said.

to use classroom money for any fines they might incur by not following the rules or to purchase "real estate"

"But I didn't ever expect that

it would go so far." Mick's dad, Steve Cren-

outside Mount Pleasant, Texas. He was 87.

bet you didn't know I'd nev-

Billy Mack Jr. confirmed the singer's death. Mack,

er played the bass before,'" appearance on "The Tonight Price once said. "I said, 'I Show."

shaw, helped his son build in what amounts to a classthe car and attended Friday room version of Monopoly. morning's race. It was a good thing Mick "It was fun watching him won the money. He said he understand the physics be- had "a bunch of bills" to pay, hind it," Crenshaw said. "He in addition to being already grasped it pretty quickly." late on his house payment Powered by the snapping and could really use the exspring-release of a mouse tra cash to get ahead. trap, the cars were comHought said the incorposed of a wooden body, poration of iPads into the wheels and a piece of string lesson added a whole new

a family f r iend, said that

knew the first night.'"

that connected the mouse

dimension to

he was acting as a family spokesman. The wife of Tom Perryman, a family friend and spokesman who is a DJ with

If he joked about Nelson's Country Music Hall of Fame bass playing, he didn't worry in 1996. Rich Kienzle, a coun-

trap spring to the wheel

project. "We've

about the other instrumen-

Unlike many of her classmates, Ellie Hoffman's car had a petite passenger attached. A small paper Santa, complete with a cotton

writer named Willie Nelson,

died Monday at his ranch

song dealt frankly with a last tryst during — or perhaps after — a breakup. Price gave it an unusually gentle reading well-suited to its intimate "I took Willie out on the theme. The song reached road as my bass player, and No. 1 on the Billboard counafter a few gigs, he said, 'I try charts and secured Price even wider exposure after an He was inducted into the try music h i storian, called

talists. Pedal steel guitar- him "one of the pioneering ists Jimmy Day and Buddy contrarians of country music." "Price had a charisma, a KKUS-FM in Tyler, Texas, Emmons, fiddlers Tommy also confirmed his death. Jackson and Buddy Spicher boldness about him," Kienzle Price had pancreatic cancer. and guitarist Pete Wade all said. "He took a very basic Price spent his early ca- became in-demand studio Texas sound and put somereer copying his mentor, the musicians. thing out on the stage that singer Hank Williams. He Price recorded several Nel- was phenomenaL" substituted when W i lliams son compositions, including went missing or was too the bluesy "Night Life," with An operatic upbringing drunk to perform and took o ver Williams' b and, t h e

pedal steel guitarist Emmon's

memorable saxophone-like Drifting Cowboys, after Wil- solo and Price's highly emoliams's death in 1953. tional delivery. "Night Life" also was the title track for The individual an early concept album in When a fan told him that which individual songs share he was sounding "more like a common theme — in this Hank every day," Price grew case, the loneliness felt by alarmed and left the band to those who spend their lives in develop a more individual barrooms. sound. "I was never afraid Although they were kinto take a chance," Price later dred spirits musically, the said. "I'd rather be sorry for relationship between Nelsomething I've done than son and Price was frequentsomething I didn't do." ly contentious. Price once His style evolved from his brought a prized fighting own wide-ranging tastesrooster to Nelson's barnyard, saloon singer Tony Bennett, where it could be cock of the the Western swing of Bob walk among Nelson's hens. Wills and even opera, which Instead, the rooster killed he had been weaned on as two hens. And when Price a child. Leaving Williams' didn't come by promptly to bluesy twang behind, Price's pick up the bird, Nelson took tenor alternately caressed his shotgun and killed it. "I called Ray and told him and belted a lyric and often finished with a vibrato-laden what I'd done," Nelson re-

Price was born J an. 12, 1926, in Perryville, Texas, and

"Heartbreak Hotel" from its

in 2007 and recorded with

No. 1 position on the coun- fellow country performer try charts and was later en- Merle Haggard, collectivetered in the Grammy Awards ly billed as "The Last of the Hall of Fame. Other honky- Breed." tonk singers such as George In The Washington Post, Jones, Faron Young and r eviewer C h r i s Kl i m e k Buck Owens quickly adopted wrote of the Last of the the new style. Breed concert at Maryland's

Ayoung Willie Nelson

Merriweather Post Pavilion

that "the real surprise was Price's touring band, the Price's s u pple-but-authoriCherokee Cowboys, per- tative baritone, weirdly unformed in outrageous west- dimmed by age. The expresern suits, often with elabo- sive, controlled delivery Ray rate Indian headdresses. practices is a dying art, and The band also served as the fact that he can still do it an incubator for Nashville seems miraculous." talent. Singers Johnny Bush, Price reached the country Darrell M cCall, J ohnny charts more than 90 times Paycheck, Roger Miller and between 1952 and 1989, inperhaps most notably, Willie cluding at least eight No. Nelson, all toured as Chero- 1 hits. Among his signakee Cowboys early in their ture recordings were "My c areers. Nelson and M i l l - Shoes Keep Walking Back er also worked as contract to You" (1957), "Heartaches by the Number" (1959), "City Lights" (1958), "Burning Memories" (1964) and "Release Me" (1954). Price made a dramatic Deadlines:Death Notices are change in 1966 with a lushly accepted until noon Monday orchestratedversion of the through Friday for next-day Irish pop standard "Danny publication and by4:30 p.m. Boy." Although singers such Friday for Sundaypublication. as Jim Reeves and Eddy ArObituaries must be received by nold had added orchestral 5 p.m. Monday through Thursstrings and choirs to counday for publication on the try music — Nashville later second dayafter submission, termed the style "countryby1 p.m. Friday for Sunday politan" — Price's efforts publication, and by 9a.m. took awhile to catch on with Monday for Tuesdaypublicathe public, and he was critition. Deadlines for display ads cized for going too pop. vary; please call for details.

axles.

t h e a n n ual

been d o i ng

mouse-trap cars for the past

six years in my class, but this has been the most fun by far," Hought said.

ball beard, sat atop her car,

— Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoeibendbulletin.com

looking as though he enjoyed every minute of the ride through the gym. "I just thought since it

Food, Home & Garden

was close to Christmas that it could have a little decora-

In AT HOME T he

tion," Ellie, 9, said.

he was a child, and he credited his stepfather, an Italian

clothier, with immersing him in opera. "I got familiar with the operas when I was young, and later on I s t udied voice for

eight years, not to sing country but to sing opera," he once told the Chicago Sun-Times. "I

just didn't have the desire or body for it. I was always slim. But I don't see the difference

in the songs. You can either sing a song or you can't." After Marine Corps service

in the Pacific during World War II , P r ice's interest in country music was whetted

when he heard a live broadcast by Hank W i lliams. He

and I don't want it anymore.

I thought I was ill all the time," he told the San Anto-

nio News-Express. "I just sat around afraid to move, think-

ing I was dying. I went to a lot of doctors, and finally one told me I was borderline diabetic."

"I said, 'Well, if I'm going to go out, I'll go out singing.'"

Robert "Bob" Baker October 12, 1938December 7, 2013 Bob Baker of S i sters, Oregon passed away athis Rimrock Ranch homeon December 7th. Born Robert P" Burton Baker in Duncanville, TX, Bob attended Duncanville High and I graduated from East Texas State University. Following graduation, he was commissioned inthe U.S. Marine Cor ps before attending Tulane University School of Law. Upon receiving his J.D. in 1964, Bob served as Series Commander, Recruit Depot San Diego before deploying to Iwakuni, Japan as a Judge Advocate. While in Asia, he made Major before resigning and moving his family to Juneau, Alaska in 1969. Over the next 30 years, Bob built a successful aviation defense practice in Alaska. He was a senior partner with Robertson-Monagle, thestate's oldest firm, opening their Anchorage office in 1974. A noted litigator, he argued before the state Supreme Court and was inducted into the American College of Trail Attorneys. In 1988, Bob purchased the Rimrock property with the dream of eventually settling there. He moved to Sisters in 2001, joining his wife Gayle who had purchased a small herd of Red Angus cattle. Over the next ten years, the Bakers developed a productive cow-calf operation investing in breeding bulls and becoming Red Angus cooperators. A highlight each year was consigning a heifer to the "Bet on Red" Sale in Reno and socializing with other breeders. Having a wide range of interests, Bob enjoyed keeping bees, growing an orchard and raising heritage birds. He was passionate about land conservation and watershed restoration, dedicating time andresources to both. He served on the board of the UpperDeschutes Watershed Council, worked to restore fish habitat and a steelhead run in Whychus Creek and secured a conservation easement on his property from the Deschutes Land Trust. A voracious reader and book lover, he was past President of the Friends of the Sisters Library. Bob prized sharing his canyon with those he loved. He was happiest hosting the family campouts along Whychus Creek, trading stories around the fire and amazing all with his culinary skills. We'll miss you Papasan, thebest husband, father, brother, and friend. Bob is survived by his wife, Gayle, of Sisters; sister Marilynn Taylor; children Bridget Baker Cerny, Miles Baker and Brett Baker, and their mother Mary Pignalberi; and grandchildren Becket, Britt and Rhett Cerny. Please join the family for a remembrance January 18th, 11:00am at Rimrock Ranch, 18400 Wilt Road, Sisters.

Have your independence and a carefree lifestyle, too!

99 Move-in Special You can start enjoying the independent senior lifestyle you deserve today by taking advantage of our community's limited-time $99 move-in special!* We take care of life's daily chores, allowing you to focus on what matters most. No buy-in fees or long-term leases required. Visit today to learn more about this special offer, which expires December 31, 2013! Welcome to Holiday. Welcome home. 'TermsK conditions apply. See managers for complete details. Offer valid through December 31, 2013!

"It almost destroyed me,"

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

even spit on me. That was fun. But now, of course, ev-

erybody uses strings, and not a one of those disc jock-

eys says a thing about it."

ehn

was raised mostly in Dallas. His parents divorced when

started performing with a trio on a Dallas radio show, the crescendo. called in his memoir. "I think Big D Jamboree, and made his In the late 1950s, Price everything Ray was trying to first record in 1950, "Jealous added a dr i v ing s h uf- say kind of got clogged up in Lies." fle-drum beat and a walking his throat. Finally, he said he A complete list of s u rvistyle of bass associated with would never record another vors was n o t i m m ediately jazz and blues to honky-tonk of my songs for doing that." available. country. The rhythm, clearAlthough he briefly retired ly aimed at the dance floor, Maintaining his voice in the late 1980s, Price rehelped country music mainBy the late 1970s, the two sumed touring and mixed his tain its popularity during the had clearly patched things honky-tonk and Vegas-balrock-and-roll onslaught. up. They collaborated sev- ladry in equal measure. The The "Ray Price shuffle," eral times, including two engagementscontinued even as it came to be known, was albums of duets ("San Anto- afterdoctors treated him for first heard on his 1956 re- nio Rose" in 1980 and "Run an aneurysm in 2001. "I tried retirement once, cording of "Crazy Arms." That By Me One More Time" The single knocked Elvis's in 2003). They also toured for about four or five years,

he later said. "A few fans Phone: 541-617-7825

Cars Others started out slow

FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES

B5

47

q QLI D p y R ET I R E M EN T

Stone Lodge Retirement Independent Retirement Living 1460 NE 27th, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 595-3779 ~ stonelodgeretirement.com


IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 NBA , C3 Sports in brief, C2 N H L, C3 College basketball, C3 Prep sports, C4 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013

PREP FOOTBALL

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP GIRLS BASKETBALL

NFL

Ravens dominate all-state voting The accolades keep on coming for Ridgeview. Just more than two weeks after the second-year Ravens clinched their first

Class 4A football state championship, 11 different players from that squad received all-state recognition — the most amonganyteam in Class 4A. Coleman Aamodt, a senior linebacker who led Ridgeview with133 tackles and ateam-high eight tackles for loss, was named thedefensive player of the year. Aamodt posted five sacks on the seasonto go along with two interceptions, both of which came in the state final at Hillsboro Stadium. Joining Aamodt from Ridgeviewon the defensive all-state first team were defensive linemen SamHester and Phelan Lund, aswell as defensive backs Jack Bowman andGeorge Mendazona. Onoffense, running back Boomer Fleming was afirst-team selection, as wereBowman as awide receiver, tight end ReeceRollins, and Hester andChris Steffey as offensive linemen. Ridgeview's Andy Codding was theClass 4A coach of the year. In Class 5A, 2013 state champWest Albany swept the players of the year andcoachof the year honors. Running back JakeLaCoste and linebacker Gabe Stone were tabbedthe offensive anddefensive players of the year, respectively, and the Bulldogs' Randy Nyquist was named thecoach of the year. Mountain View placed two players on the 5A second-team defense: defensive lineman Austin Phillips and linebackerZach Ferguson. Summit's Tyler Mullen was a second-team defensive back. For the complete allstate teams in Class4A and 5A, seePrepScoreboard,C4. — Bulletin staff report

Seattle's Wilson • Sarah Heinly's 35 points help lead Summit overSisters By Emily Oller The Bulletin

SISTERS — With every shot

Sarah Heinlytakes, as Summit coach Ryan Cruz will tell you, she knows it is goingin. Tuesday night was no

NEW YORK — AI-

abama linebackerC.J. Mosley, ArizonaState defensive tackle Will Sutton and Arizona running back Ka'DeemCarey have beenselected to The Associated Press All-America teamfor the second straight season. Oregon State junior wide receiver Brandin Cooks was nameda first-team wide receiver. Oregon junior Ifo Ekpre-Olomu was picked as a third-team cornerback. Heisman Trophy winner Jameis Winston from Florida State added All-American to his resume after a spectacular redshirt freshman season. Heisman finalists Andre Williams from Boston College and Northern lllinois' Jordan Lynch also made the first team. Mosley, a senior, was the leading tackler for a defense that ranked fifth in the country in yards allowed per game. Sutton was namedPac12 defensive player of the year for the second straight season. For a complete list of AII-Americans, see Scoreboard,C2. — The Associated Press

\

By Rick Maese

'l'

different for the Storm

The Washington Post

sophomore. Heinly not only racked up eight 3-pointers but she totaled 35 points to go along

Andrew Luck was the one who headlined the NFL Draft. Robert Griffin III was the one

who appeared in all those commercials. Colin Kaeper-

with five steals to lead Summit to a72-47 nonconference girls

basketball win over Sisters. "I was not expecting that from myself," Heinly said. "I just knew what I needed to do to get the win for my team. We knew Sisters was going to come out fighting and I was really happy with how I played." Heinly's long-range precision on Tuesday put the sophomore's name in the Summit

(3-2) record books for most 3-pointers made in a game, topping the previous high of seven — set by Heinly last season.

nick was the one who reached

the Super Bowl. And Russell Wilson? He's just the one who quiet-

ly surpassed them all. "It's a good thing we're in the Pacific Northwest away

from you guys, you know what I mean'?" Seattle Sea-

hawks fullback Michael Robinson said recently. "So he can just focus on football." Wilson has emerged from the large shadow cast by last

' IIIIi'tlk%

season's sterling class of firstyear quarterbacks. Others

stumbled or stagnated. Wilson, meanwhile, is a leading candidate for league MVP in a world without Peyton Manning. "Stats speak for themselves, record speaks for itself," said Seahawks wide receiver Doug

"Overall it was just a fun

night to watch her compete," Cruz said. "And it wasn't only on the offensive end. What I liked was that she got it done

on both ends. She was out in the passing lanes (defensively), got deflections and she's done a good job being a complete player." According to Sisters coach

Baldwin. With last weekend's win over the New York Giants, Wilson now has more wins

AP

Julianne Horner, the Outlaws

(0-3) challenged Heinly's reputable shooting record to defend against Summit's point

(23) than any quarterback in league history through his first two seasons. He also

~is, gp

threw the 50th touchdown

pass of his career. The only other quarterbacks to ever top

guard, Emma Huntsman.

"(Sarah) is an amazing shooter," Horner said. "We

50 so soon are Dan Marino

gambled. We wanted to see if

(68) and Manning (52).

one player could beat us from the outside. We took that gam-

SeeWilson /C3

ble and we tried to spread the

court.

Roh Kerr/The Bulletin

Summit's Sarah Heinly, (1) makes a layuparoundthe defense of Sisters' Claire Henson snd Nina SeeStorm/C4

Horner during the third quarter at Sisters High School on Tuesday night.

aw swin' eensive a e' Bulletin staff report

COLLEGE FOOTBALL Cooks named All-American

might be best young star

KLAMATH FALLS-

After opening the season with three straight losses, La Pine has started to find its

PREP GIRLSBASKETBALL "I think they've bought into what we're doing, and they understand what

rhythm. In a nonconference game

they're doing," Beer said. "They're maturing, and I

on Tuesday night that Hawks

think that's what the biggest

coach Kim Beer described

difference is right now. "At the beginning of the

as a defensive battle, it was La Pine coming out with its third straight win, a 33-27

Class 4A girls basketball victory over Klamath Union.

season, we were not able to

finish," he continued. "That was a really great accomplishment (on Tuesday)."

to seal the win. Mickel finished with 12

La Pine (3-3) totaled just three points in the third

quarter, although Klamath Union (2-4) answered with a mere seven points.

points, and Holli Glenn added eight points and four assists for the Hawks. Ashley Pierce hauled in 13 rebounds to go along with seven points and four steals, and McKenna Boen finished with six

Still, it was enough to put the Hawks in a four-point hole heading into the final points and 12 boards. "We started off 0-3, and period. There, La Pine outscored now we're 3-3," Beer said. "We're pretty excited. It feels the Pelicans 14-4, including seven points by Katie Mickel, like it's starting to click."

Kathy Willens I The Associated Press

Seattle Seahswks quarterback

Russell Wilson (3) runs with the ball against the New York

Giants during Sunday's game in East Rutherford, N.J.

COLLEGEFOOTBALL

, Beavers' Boldenhastaken bold steps forward asatrue freshman By Kevin Hampton Corvallis Gazette-Times

kept going." The 98-yard return for a

Victor Bolden caught the

touchdown was a showcase

kickoff at the 2-yard line and

for Bolden's ability and the reason Oregon State football

headed forward, following his blockers. OregonState'shome game against Washington was already out of reach, but Bolden was determined to cut into the Huskies' lead. He

spun through a tackle at the 28, picked up a big block and broke into the open as one final defender's dive came up short.

coach Mike Riley chose to

play him as a true freshman. A week later in Eugene, Bolden was at it again. He

sliced through the Oregon defense for a 25-yard score on Oregon State a fly sweep to give the Beavers vs. Boise State a brief 35-30 lead late in the When: Civil War game against the Tuesday, Ducks. Dec. 24, "It was a great blocking 5 p.m. scheme bymy team,"Bolden

"That was a great play overall just by our whole team," said. "I saw the crease and I Oregon State's Victor Bolden (6) gets past Oregon's Boseko Lokombo(25) to score Bolden said. "We kept fighting just took it." the Beavers' last touchdown while getting blocking help from Caleb Smith (10) late in and we never gave up and my Bolden has come a long the fourth quarter of the Civil Wsr in November. Bolden has slowly made an impact blockers kept blocking and I way since August. in the return gameand as a receiver for the Beavers this season. was able to find the hole and See Bolden/C4 Amenda Cowan i Corvallis Gazette-Times

Nextup: Hawaii Bowl

TV:ESPN

Radio: KICE-AM 940


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY SOCCER FIFA ClubWorld Cup, Semifinal, Al Ahly SC vsCAMineiro

Time

TV/Radio

8:20 a.m. Fox Sports 2

BASKETBALL

NBA, Indiana at Miami Men's college, Texas atNorth Carolina Men's college, North Carolina State atTennessee Women's college, Mississippi at Baylor NBA, Portland at Minnesota

4 p.m. 4 p.m.

ESPN ESPN2

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m.

ESPNU

Root CSNNW,

Men's college, SanFrancisco at St. John's 5 p.m. Fox Sports1 Men's college, Stanford at Connecticut 6 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college,LSU atTexasTech 6 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Houston Baptist at DePaul 6 p.m. Fox Sports 2 NBA, Chicago at Houston 6:30 p.m. ESPN Men's college, Northwestern State at Baylor 6:30 p.m. Root Men's college, Towson atOregonState Pac-12, 7 p.m. 940-AM HOCKEY

5 p.m.

NBCSN

THURSDAY BASKETBALL

Men's college, lona at Dayton Men's college, CARQUESTClassic, Dukevs. UCLA NBA, Chicago atOklahomaCity Men's college, Southern at Arizona High school, Huntington Prep (WVa.) at Arsenal Tech(Ind.) NBA, SanAntonio at Golden State

Time 4 p.m.

TV/Radio NBCSN

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

Pac-12

6:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m.

ESPN TNT

ESPN TNT

GOLF

Golf, Royal Trophy, DayOne

Today

IN THE BLEACHERS

Wrestling: CrookCounty at Summit, 7p.m.

1110-AM, 100.1-FM

NHL, Pittsburgh at NewYork Rangers

ON DECK

4 p.m.

Golf

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby TI/or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL FOrmer OregOn TELyerla denied relOCatiOn —Aiudge has denied former Oregon tight endColt Lyerla's request to train in Las Vegas for next year's NFLdraft while he is awaiting trial on a drug charge in Oregon. Lyerla is facing afelony cocaine possession charge stemming from anarrest on Oct. 23. Lane County Circuit Court judge Jay McAlpin on Tuesdaydenied Lyerla's request to live and train under Dwight Ross of PerformanceAthletics in Nevada.

Hall Of Fame to get kiCker'S COVeted CleatS —ThePro Football Hall of Famewill get the right cleat that Matt Prater wore when he kicked the longest field goal in history. Just not for a while. Prater says hewill give his cleats up after the season. If the Denver Broncos (11-3) and their strong-legged kicker can help it, that package won't be arriving in Canton, Ohio, until after the SuperBowl in February. Prater kicked a64-yard field goal on the last play of the first half against Tennessee in14-degreeweather on Dec. 8 in Denver, sparking the Broncos' 51-28 comebackwin over the Titans.

BASKETBALL NO. 1 UCOnn WOmen raut ilio. 2 Duke, 83-61 — Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis scored 21points on acareer-high seven 3-pointers, andNo.1Connecticutbeatsecond-ranked Duke83-61onTuesday night in Durham, N.C.Breanna Stewart had 24 points and 11 rebounds for the Huskies (11-0). UConnshot 49 percent, held the Blue t/2-minute stretch while pushDevils without a field goal for a critical B ing its lead well into the 20s andturned the 52ndmeeting of Nos. 1 and 2 into the latest blowout in this series.

BASEBALL YankeeS hit With luXury taX — TheNewYork Yankeeswere hit with a $28 million luxury tax bill, pushing their total past the $250 million mark since the penalty began in 2003. According to Major League Baseball calculations sent to teamsTuesday, the Los Angeles Dodgers are the only other team that exceededthe tax threshold this year and must pay $11.4 million. Boston finished just under the tax threshold for the second straight year, coming in $225,666 shy of the $178 million mark.

WINTER SPORTS Marlies Schild boats sister, winsWorld Cupslalom

— Marlies Schild of Austria joked that her younger sister wouldn't have received anyChristmas presents if she had prevented her from tying the record for World Cupslalom wins on Tuesday in Courchevel, France. Marlies overcameBernadette Schild's leading time from the first run to win her 34th slalom andmatch the record of Switzerland's v/reni Schneider from1986-95. The 2011slalom world champion was third after the first run in the morning. But she posted a second run of 53.26 seconds to clinch victory ahead of Frida Hansdotter of Sweden. Bernadette Schild was third overall, and Kathrin Zettel of Austria was fourth. Mikaela Shiffrin of the United States finished 12th.

SOCCER GattiiSO plaCed under inpuiry fOr matCh-fiXing —Former AC Milan and Italy midfielder Gennaro Gattuso was placed under investigation for match-fixing Tuesday and four more people were arrested in an early morning police sweep in Italy. Cremona prosecutor Roberto Di Martino, who has beenleading the Last Bet operation for three years, confirmed to TheAssociated Press that Gattuso and retired Milan and Lazio player Cristian Brocchi were allegedly part of a ring that fixed Serie A andother Italian matches at the end of the 2010-11 season.

OLYMPICS Odama selects gayathletes for Sochi delegationPresident Barack Obamanamedopenly gay athletes to the delegation that will represent the U.S.next year at opening and closing ceremonies for the Winter Olympics in Sochi, sending a clear signal to Russia about its treatment of gays andlesbians. Tennis champion Billie Jean King will join the U.S.delegation to the opening ceremony, while Caitlin Cahow, a women's ice hockey player and Olympic medalist, will represent the U.S. atthe closing ceremony. Both athletes have identified publicly as part of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community. — From wire reports

Thursday Boysbasketball:WoodhurnatBend,7p.mcSouth SalematSummit, 6 p.m.;Sisters, Madras,LaPine at SeasidInvi e te,330 pm.; CulverJVatGilchrist, 3:30 p.m. Girlsbasketball: PendletonatBend,5;15 p.m.;West Salem at Mountain View,7 p.m.; Sisters, Madras, La Pineat SeasideInvite, 3:30p.m.;Gilchrist at CulverJV,5p.m. Wrestling: Be ndat Ridgeview,7p.m.;MountainView at Redmond,7 p.m. Swimming: Bend, Redmond, Ridgeview,Sisters at

In the Bleachers O 2013 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick www.gocomics.com/rnthebleachers

ra/fy

Cascad eSwim Center,4p.m. Friday Boysbasketball: Sisters, Madras,LaPineat Seaside Invite,TBD;Ridgeviewat Redmond, 7 p.m.; MountainViewat Churchill, 7 p.m.; Culverat CulverTournament, 2 p.m.; Mitchell at Gilchrist, 6:30 p.m. Girls baskelbalkWestSalemat Summ it, 7 p.m.; Sisters,Madras,LaPineat Seaside Invite, TBD; Ridgeview at Redmond,5:30 p.m4Culver at Culver Tournam ent, 2p.m.; Trinity Lutheranvs. Crane at Crane ChristmasTournament, 6 p,mcMitchell at Gilchrist, 5p.m. Wrestling:Bend,Redmo nd, Summit, Ridgeview, Sisters,Madras,LaPineat Al Invite atRidgeview, 4p.m.;CrookCountyat Weishrodt Dualsin Lehanon,11:30a.m. Saturday Boys baskolbalhSisters, Madras,LaPineat Seaside Invite, TBD; Culverat CulverTournament,11a.m.; Echo atCentral Christian,3:30p.m. Girlsbasketball:Sisters, Madras,LaPineat Seaside Inyite,TBD;Culverat CulverTournament,11a.m.; Trinity Lutheran at CraneChristmas Tournament, TBD;EchoatCentral Christian, 2p.m. Wrestling:Bend,Redmo nd, Summ it, Ridgeview, Sisters,Madras,LaPineat Al Invite atRidgeview, 10 a.m.;Culverat Central LinnTournament, TBD; Crook Countyat Weisbrodt Duals in Lebanon, 11:30a.m.

EastCarolina81,Norfolk St.61 Florida105,St. Francis(Pa.) 71 Georgia81,Lipscomh46 GeorgiaTech104, PortlandSt. 54 LSU69,FloridaGulf Coast 46 McNeese St.63, LouisianaTech51 Mercer60,Jacksonvile St.54 NC A&T 83,UNCAshevile 57 NorthwesternSt.63,Ark.-Monticego40 Stetson83, Charlotte 81 Tennessee 94,TennesseeSt. 43 UAB58, HighPoint 43 Uconn83,Duke61 Virginia81,Md.-EasternShore46 Southwest Talladega 77,Ark.-Pine Bluff75 Texas A&M 73,Nichoff sSt.39 Far West E.Washington90,Nort hwestCollege48 LongBeachSt. 76,Miami (Ohio) 61 NorthTexas93, Denver 74 Wyoming 79,Montana65

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST

Boston Montreal Tampa Bay Detroit Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA 3 4 23 9 2 4 8 94 70 3 6 21 12 3 4 20 11 3 6 15 12 3 6 17 16 3 5 14 15 3 5 13 17 3 4 8 23

3 45 3 43 9 39 3 37 6 34 5 31 3 19

91 76 93 82 91 99 99 105 99 113 81 110 59 98

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT PlsGF GA P ittsburgh 35 24 10 1 4 9 108 75 W ashington 34 18 13 3 3 9 107 102 C arolina 3 4 1 4 1 3 7 3 5 79 94 P hiladelphia 34 15 15 4 3 4 81 93 N .Y.Rangers 34 16 17 1 33 76 91 N ew Jersey 34 13 15 6 3 2 78 85 C olumbus 34 14 16 4 3 2 87 95 N .Y.Islanders 35 9 19 7 2 5 85 121 FOOTBALL WeclernConference Sun Bowl SECOND TEAM Central Division Ucla 7 7 VirginiaTe ch NFL OFFENSE GP W L OT PlsGF GA Liberly Bowl Ouart e r b a c k — J o h n n y Ma n z i e l , s o p h o mo r e , T e x a s Chicago 3 7 25 7 5 5 5 138 102 M ississi p pi St 7 7 Rice NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE A&M. St. Louis 3 3 22 7 4 4 8 114 80 Chick-fil-ABowl All Times PST Runningbacks—Tre' Mason,junior, Auburn; Bish- T exas 3 3 22 10 1 45 96 78 A8,M 12.5 12 . 5 Duke Colorado op Sankey, j u ni o r, W a shi n gt o n. Minnesota 3 6 20 11 5 45 84 83 AMERICAN CONFERENCE Tackles — Cam e ron Ervi n g, j u ni o r, Fl o rida State; Dallas 3 3 16 12 5 3 7 95 101 Wednesday, Jan. 1 East TaylorLewan,senior, Michigan. Nashville 3 4 16 15 3 35 78 95 Gator Bowl W L T P ct PF PA — Gabe Jackson, senior, Mississippi State; Georgia 3 6 15 16 5 35 95 106 9 9 Nebraska Winnipeg 10 4 0 .714369 311 Guards X avier Su' a -Fi l o, j u ni o r, UC LA . Pacitic Division Heart ot Dallas Bowl 8 6 0 . 5 71310 296 Center — G abe Ik ard, sen ior, Okl a hom a. GP W L OT PlsGF GA N. Texas 6.5 6.5 Unlv 6 8 0 . 4 29246 367 receivers—SammyWatkins,junior, Clemson; Anaheim 3 6 2 4 7 5 53 116 91 Capital OneBowl 5 9 0 . 357300 354 Wide Davant eAdams,sophomore,FresnoState. 4 5 0 97 68 Wisconsin 2.5 1 S. Carolina Los Angeles 35 23 8 South TigMend—Eric Ehron,junior, NorthCarolina. SanJose 3 4 2 1 7 6 4 8 112 84 Outback Bowl W L T P ct PF PA player—TyMontgomery,junior, Stan- Lsu y-Indianapolis 9 5 0 . 643338 319 All-purpoce 7.5 7.5 lowa V ancouver 36 20 10 6 4 6 100 86 ford. P hoenix 3 3 1 8 1 0 5 4 1 105 103 Rose Bowl Tennessee 5 9 0 . 3 57326 355 Kicker — AnthonyFera,senior,Texas. 34 1 3 1 6 5 3 1 86 108 Stanford 1.5 4.5 MichiganSt C algary Jacksonvile 4 10 0 .286 221 399 DEFENSE E dmonton 36 11 22 3 2 5 93 123 Fiesta Bowl Houston 2 12 0 .143 253 375 Ends — Vi c Be asl e y, j u ni o r, Cl e m s on; Shi l i q ue Ca l NOTE: Two po i n ts for a win, onepoint for overtime Baylor 1 7.5 1 6 . 5 C. Flori d a Norlh houn,sophomore, MichiganState. loss. W L T P ct PF PA TimmyJernigan,junior, FloridaState; KelTuecday'sGames Thursday, Jan. 2 9 5 0 . 643354 274 Tackles — cy Quarl e s, j u ni o r, South C arol i n a. TampaBay3,N.Y.Islanders2,SO Sugar Bowl 8 6 0 . 5 71296 277 Linebackers — Trent Murphy, seni o r, Stanford; Minnes o t a 3 , V a n couver2,SO Alabama 14. 5 15 O kla homa 6 8 0 . 4 29321 332 Khalil Mack,senior,Buffalo; ChrisBorland,senior, Boston2, Calgary 0 4 10 0 .286 288 362 Wisconsin. Buffalo 4,Winnipeg2 Friday, Jan. 3 West Coimerbackc — Justin Gilbert, senior, Oklahoma Florida 3,Toronto 1 Cotton Bowl W L T P ct PF PA State;JasonVerrett, senior,TCU. x -Denver 1 1 3 0 .7 86535 372 Missouri 1 1 OklahomaSt Montreal3, Phoenix 1 Anaheim 5, Detroit 2 x-Kansas City 11 3 0 . 786399 255 Safeties —HaHaClinton-Dix, junior, Alabama;AhOrangeBowl madDixon,senior,Baylor. OhioSt 5 3 Clemson Philadelphia5,Washington2 S an Diego 7 7 0 .50 0 343 311 Punter — Dre w K a se r, sop hom ore , T e xas A&M . San Jose 4, St. Louis2 O akland 4 10 0 . 2 86295 393 Chicago3, Nashvile1 NATIONALCONFERENCE Saturday, Jan. 4 THIRD TEAM Dallas 3,Colorado2 CompassBowl East OFFENSE s Edmonton 0 V anderbilt 3 3 Housto n Los Angele3, W L T P ct PF PA G uarterback — A .J. M c ca rron , s en ior , A lab a m a. Today'sGames Philadelphia 8 6 0 . 5 71364 349 Running backs — Ca rl o s Hy de, se ni o r, Ohi o St a t e ; Ottawa at Ne w Jersey, 4:30p.m. Sunday,Jan. 5 Dallas 7 7 0 . 5 00393 385 AmeerAhdugah, iunior, Nebraska. Pittsburghat N.Y.Rangers,5 p.m. Go DaddyBowl N.Y.Giants 5 9 0 . 357251 357 Thurcday'sGames Ball St 8.5 8.5 Ark ansas St Washington 3 11 0 .214 305 434 Tackles —JackMewhort, senior,OhioState; Gregory Robinson, sopho m ore, Au b urn. Bosto natBuff alo,4p.m. South Gualds — John Urschel , seni o r, Penn St a te; Rya n P hoeni x at To ronto, 4p.m. Monday, Jan. 6 W L T P ct PF PA Groy,senior Wisconsin. Columbus at Philadelphia 4 pm GCSChampionship NewOrleans 10 4 0 .714359 270 Center —ReeseDismukes, junior, Auburn. F lorida St. 8. 5 8.5 Aubu r n MinnesotaatPittsburgh,4 p.m. Carolina 10 4 0 . 714328 208 Wide receivers —Allen Robinson,junior, Penn Florida atOttawa,4:30p.m. TampaBay 4 10 0 .286 258 324 State; Jordan M a tt h e ws, se n i o r, Va n derbi l t . Calgaryat Detroit, 4:30p.m. Atlanta 4 10 0 .286 309 388 BASKETBALL TigM end — Austin Seferian-Jenkins, junior,WashNashvi lleatTampaBay,4:30p.m. Norlh ington. Montrealat St.Louis, 5p.m. W L T P ct PF PA Aff-purpoce pl a yer — Ddel l Beckham Jr., j u ni o r, Men's College V ancouver at Dallas, 5:30p.m. 8 6 0 . 5 71406 391 LSU. EdmontonatColorado,6:30p.m. 7 6 1 . 5 36353 362 Tuesday' 3 Games SanJoseat LosAngeles,7:30p.m. 7 7 0 . 500362 339 Kicker —JeffBudzien,senior, Northwestern. East DEFENSE 4 9 1 . 3 21363 425 Cincinnati44,Pittsburgh43 Ends — Marcus Smi t h , seni o r, Loui s vi l e ; Jeremi a h West Duquesne 78,St. Francis (Pa.) 71 DEALS Attaochu,senior,GeorgiaTech. W L T P ct PF PA 77,Memphis 75 ede Hageman, senior, Minnesota; Florida x -Seattle 12 2 0 .8 5 7380 205 Tackles —Ra'Sh Georgetown 85, El o n 76 LeonardWiliams,sophomore, Southern Califor- Providence Transactions San Francisco 10 4 0 . 7 14349 228 76, Yale 74 nia. Arizona 9 5 0 . 643342 291 South BASEBAL L Linebackers — Sh ayn e S kov , se ni o r, St a nf o rd; Ma x S t. Louis 6 8 0 .42 9 316 324 AmericanLeague Bullough t senior, MichiganState; DenicosAllen, FloridaSt.106,Charlotte62 x-clinched playoffspot JacksonvilleSt.82,Cent. Michigan73 BOSTONRED SOX — Signed RHP Shunsuke senior,MichiganState. y-clincheddivision 77,Howard59 Watanahe to a minor leaguecontract. Releasedthe CoMerbackc — Ifo Ekpre-0lomu,junior, Oregon; Liberty Longwood 80, Va. Intermont 61 contract ofRHPChris Carpenter to Yakult (Nippon) Vernon HargreavesIg, freshman,Florida. Sunday'sGames L ouis i a n a T e c h 6 4 , Mc Ne e s e S t . 5 0 forcash. Safolies — JimmieWard, senior, Northernfflinois; Ty Louisiana-Lafayette103,Centenary69 TampaBayat St. Louis,10am. HOUSTO NASTRDS—Agreedto termswith RHP Zimmerm an,senior, KansasState. IndianapolisatKansas City,10 a.m. Louisville 90,Missouri St.60 Matt Alhersonaone-yearcontract. Punter — A ustin Rehkow,freshman,Idaho. Denver at Houston,10a.m. Manhattan 86,South Carolina68 TORONT OBLUEJAYS—Agreedto termswith INF Miami atBuffalo,10 a.m. Marshall 121,Alice Lloyd57 SteveTollesononaminor leaguecontract. NewOrleansatCarolina,10 a.m. MiddleTennessee102, Tenn.Temple 52 National League Betting line Dallas atWashington, 10a.m. MississippiSt. 78,FloridaA&M65 LDSANGELESDODGERS—NamedWillie Fraser NFL 0leveland atN.Y.Jets, 10a.m. Murray St. 73, S. Il l i nois 65 and Gary Pe gan t advancescouts; ChrisSmith, Ron Minnesota atCincinnati,10 a.m. (Nome teamsin CAPS) State 83, Coastal Carolina 78 Mahay,Peter BergeronandGreg Booker scouts, and Favorite Opening Current Underdog SC Tennessee at Jacksonvile,10 a.m. SouthAlabama82, Dilard 73 special assistants,playerpersonnelJosh Bardand Sunday Arizona at Seattle,1:05 p.m. outhFlorida68, FloridaGulf Coast66, 2DT AaronSelewill expandtheir duties to includepro Dolphins 3 2.5 BILLS S N.Y.Giantsat Detroit,1:05 p.m. Stetson64, FAU62 scouting.Name d Hidenori Sueyoshi senior manager, PANTHE RS 3 3 Saints UCF104,Jacksonville 64 OaklandatSanDiego, 1:25p.m. internationalscoutingoperations; RafaelColonspeCowboys 3 3 REDSKIN S VCU72, Wofford57 PittsburghatGreen Bay,1:25 p.m. cial advisor, international playerperformanceandJuan NewEnglandatBaltimore, 1:25p.m. RAMS 5.5 5.5 Buccaneers Vanderbilt 58,AustinPeay56 Garcia-Puigasascout for Spain. EAGLE S 3.5 3 Bears Wake Chicagoat Philadelphia, 5:30p.m. Forest 77, St. Bo n av ent u re 62 BASKETB ALL JETS 1.5 2 Browns Washington73,Tulane62 Monday'cGame National Basketball Association CHIEFS 6.5 6.5 Colts WichitaSt.72, Alabama67 AtlantaatSanFrancisco,5:40 p.m. NEWYOR K KNICKS— Recaled GChris Smith BENGA LS 7.5 7 Vikings Midwest from Eri(NB e ADL). Broncos 10.5 11 TEXANS Creighton 88, Ark.-Pi n e Bl u ff 51 FOOTBA LL College Titans 5 5.5 JAGUAR S GreenBay76,TennesseeTech49 National Football League S EAHA W K S 1 0 1 0 Cardi n al s Bowl Glance 88, Purdue-Calumet61 CHICAGOBEARS— WaivedSSeanCattouse LIONS 9 9 Giants Rl.-chicago All Times PST 91,Ball St.53 CINCINN ATI BENGALS— PlacedPKevin Huber CHARG ERS 10 10 Raiders Marquette Saturday, Dec.21 MichiganSt. 78,NorthFlorida48 on injuredreserve.SignedPShawnPoweg. PACKE RS NL NL Steelers Purdue79,Md.-Eastern Shore50 New MexicoBowl DALLAS COWBOYS— Placed LBJustin Durant RAVEN S 2.5 2.5 Patriots Youngs At Albuguerque townSt.71,Bethune-Cookman59 on injuredreserve.Released RBGeorgeWinn from Monday WashingtonState(6-6) vs. ColoradoState (7-6), 11 the practicsqu e ad.Re-signed LBDrieLemonfromthe 49ERS 13 12 Falcons AbileneChristian 90,Southwest a.m.(ES PN) Bacone63 practicesquad. Las VegasBowl I n carnate W ord 98, O pe n B i b l e 53 DENVER BRONCOS—Agreed to termswith DE College FresnoState(11-1) vs. SouthernCal (9-4), 12:30 NorthTexas64, Cent. Arkansas55 Jeremy Mincey. Saturday, Dec.21 p.m.(ABC ) Oklahoma 91,Texas-Arlington 89 INDIANA POLISCOLTS—Placed LBPat Angerer New MexicoBowl Famous IdahoPotato Bowl St.75, DelawareSt. 43 on injuredreserve.Agreedto termswith RBShaun Washington St 3.5 4 Colo rado StOklahoma At Boise, Idaho Toledo 78, Arkan sas St . 65 D raughn. Si g nedGZachAllentothe practicesquad. Lac VegacBowl Buffalo(8-4)vs. SanDiegoState (7-5), 2:30p.m. Far West JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS — Placed WR Cecil Usc 6 6.5 Fre s no StDenver90,Belmont62 (ESPN) ShortsandGWil Rackley on injured reserve.Signed FamousIdahoPotato Bowl New OrleansBowl Loyola Marym o unt 79, Cal Pol y 59 C Patrick Lewi sfrom Cleveland'spractice squad. 2.5 PK San Diego StNewMexicoSt.67,New Mexico61 Tulane(7-5) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette(8-4), 6 p.m. Buffalo SignedGDrewNowakfromthepractice squad.Signed New Orl e ans Bowl (ESPN) DE D'AundreReedtothe practice squad. 89, UCIrvine 63 Tulane PK 1 UL-Lafayette Oregon Monday, Dec.23 MIAMIDOLPHINS— Released SD.J. Campbell. Beef 'O' Brady'c Bowl T uecday' s Sum m ary ClaimedDBJalil BrownoffwaiversfromIndianapolis. Monday, Dec.23 At St. Petersburg, Fla. MINNESOTA VIKINGS— Released RBJoeBanBeef O'Brady's Bowl Ohio (7-5)vs.East Carolina(9-3),11 a.m.(ESPN) yard. E . Carolina 12.5 13 . 5 Ohio No. 13 Oregon 91, UCIrvilte 63 Tuesday,Dec. 24 NEWORLEANS SAINTS — Released K Garrett Hawaii Bowl Hartley. Tuesday, Dec.24 uc IRYINE (6-6) At Honolulu NEWYORKGIANTS— PlacedCB CoreyWebster Hawaii Bowl Davis118124920,Ndiaye341-37, Young1-5 OregonState(6-6) vs. BoiseState (8-4), 5 p.m. injuredreserve.SignedWRJulian Talley fromthe Oregon St 2. 5 3 Boise St 3-5 6, McNealy4-11 4-614, Nelson5-11 0-013, on (ESPN) squad.SignedRBKendag Gaskins to the Marti n0-00-00,Souzag-20-00,Mcconneg0-00-0 practice practice squad. Thursday, Dec.26 0, Dimakopoulos0-00-00, Ryan1-31-2 3, Wright AP All-AmericaTeam P ITTSBURGH STEELERS — Placed LB LaMarr 0-30-1 0, Bestg-20-00, Malag-1 0-00.Totals Woodleyoninjured Little CaosarsPizzaBowl FIRST TEAM reserve. SignedLBJamaal WesBowling Green 5.5 5 Pitts burgh 22-5413-26 63. OFFENSE terman. Poinsettia Bowl OREGON (10-Ol Gualterback — JameisWinston, redshirt freshman, T ENNESSEE T I T A NS— ReleasedDBJohnSkeltN. Illinois 1. 5 1 UtahSt Moser6-100-015, Austin 0-32-22, Young7-10 on. SignedDBTylerW 6-foot-4,229pounds,Florida State. ilson. 2-218, Loyd 2-20-04, Dotson 5-112-214, Arti s 2-3 Running backs— Andre Williams, senior, 6-0,227, HOCKEY Friday, Dec. 27 1-25, Lucenti0-00-00, Friedman0-00-00, Caffiste BostonCollege;KaD ' eemCarey,junior, 5-10,196, National HockeyLeague 2-4 4-4 10,Amardi1-6 4-6 6, Ahdul-Bassit 3-40-1 Military Bowl Arizona. BUFFALO SABRES — Assigned F LukeAdam 25. 2.5 Maryland 8, Cook 2-7 0-0 5, Carter2-7 0-0 4. Totals32-67 andDMarkPysykandBraydenMcNahhtoRochest Tackles —JakeMatthews,senior, 6-5, 305,Texas Marshall er Texas Bowl 15-19 91. ABM;CyrusKouandiio, junior, 6-6,310,Alabama. HL).RecalledFKevin PorterandDChadRuhwedel Minnesota 4. 5 4.5 Syracuse Halftime—Oregon 48-29. 3-Point Goals—UC A Guards —Cyril Richardson,senior,6-5, 340,Baylor; romRochester. Fight HungerBowl Irvine 6-18(Nelson3-8, McNealy 2-5, Young1-2, DavidYankey, senior, 6-5, 313,Stanford. COLUMBUSBLUEJACKETS — Recalled F Jack 3 Byu Wright 0-1,Souza0-2), Oregon12-19 (Moser3-4, Skiffe Center — BryanStork,senior, 6-4,300,Florida State. Washington 3 fromSpringfield (AHL).SentGJeremy Smith A bdul B a s s i t 2 2 , C a ff i s t e 2 2 , Y o u n g 2 4 , D o t s o n Wide receivers—BrandinCooks, junior,5-10,186, to Springfield. Saturday, Dec.28 2-4, Cook1-1,Carter0-1, Artis 0-1). FouledDutOregon State;MikeEvans,sophomore,6-5,225, DALLAS STARS— PlacedFVernon Fiddler on Pinctrlpe Bowl None.Rebounds—UCIrvine35 (Davis 06), Oregon Texas A&M. reserve,retroactiveto Dec.7. Recalled DCamDame 16 16 Rutg e rs 39 (Artis8). Assists—UCIrvine11 Nelson6), Dre- injured TigMond— JaceAmaro,junior,6-5,260,Texas Notre eron Ga unc efrom Texas(AHL). Belk Bowl gon17 (Artis,Carter,Dotson, Loyd3).Total FoulsTech. NASHVILLEPREDATORS — Recall ed G Magnus 3 Cinci nnati UC Irvine17,Oregon25.A—5,958. Affpurpose player— Jordan Lynch,senior,6-0, N. Carolina 2.5 HellbergfromMilwaukee(AHL). Russell Athletic Bowl 216, Northern lginois. WASHINGTON C A PI T AL S — R e c a lled C Casey 3 3.5 Miam i-Fla Kicker — RobertoAguayo, redshirt freshman, 6-1, Louisville WellmanfromHershey(AHL). Women's College Buffalo Wild Wi n gs Bowl 203, FloridaState. SOCCER Kansas St 3 3 Mich igan Tuesday'sGames DEFENSE Major LeagueSoccer Ends —MichaelSam,senior, 6-2, 255,Missouri; East PORTLAND TIMBERS—Acquired a2014fourthMonday, Dec.80 St. Bonaventure 76,Bufalo 71,DT Jackso nJeff coat,senior,6-5,250,Texas. roundSuperDraft pickfromHouston fortherights to Armed ForcesBowl Midwest Tackles — AaronDonald, senior, 6-0, 285,PittsDDavidHorst. 6 6 MidT enn St Cincinnati86,Akron70 burgh;Wil Sutton,senior,6-1,288,ArizonaState. Navy SAN JOSEEARTHQUAKES — Traded D Justin Music City Bowl Drake87,SIU-Edwardsviffe71 Linebackers — AnthonyBarr, senior, 6-4, 248, MorrowtoToronto FCfor allocation money. 3 Geo r gia TechLouisyille105,BallSt. 67 UCLA; C.J. Mosley,senior, 6-2l 238, Alabama; Mississippi 2.5 SEATTLE SOUNDERSFC—TradedFEddieJohnAlamo Bowl MississippiSt.72,N.DakotaSt. 62 RyanShazier,junior, 6-2, 230,OhioState. son toD.C.Unitedforallocation money. 13 14 Texas Ohio St.82,UT-Martin 60 Cornerbacks —DarquezeDennard, senior, 5-11, Oregon COLLEG E Holiday Bowl S. Dakota St.67, N.Illinois 50 197, Michigan State; LamarcusJoyner,senior, 5-8, HAMPTON— NamedConneffMaynorfootball ArizonaSt 13.5 14 Tex as TechUMass 69, KentSt.61 190, FloridaState. coach. South Safolies — CodyPrewitt, junior,6-2,220, MississipMIAMI(DHID)—NamedGeorgeBarnett offensive Tuesday, Dec.31 Alabama 75,Jacksonvile 62 pi; Deone Bucannon,senior, 6-1,198, Washington co-coordinatorandoffensive linecoach, EricKoehler AdvocareV100Bowl Alabama ABM81,SCState 78 State. oflensive co-coordinatorandquarterbacks coachand Arizona 7 7 Bos ton CollegeAlabama Punter — TomHornsey, senior, 6-3,210, Memphis. St.64, FloridaA8M63 PatWelshtight endscoach.

"Set him up with the jab, then knock him out with a hook ... Or just gore him with your rack and get it over with fast."


WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

0

S en S u C S O

MEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL ROUNDUP The Associated Press EUGENE — Joseph Young scored 18 points, Mike Moser the Elite Eight. Last year, t h e A n t eaters added 15 and No. 13 Oregon Young entered the game made the program's first postimproved to 10-0 for the first leading the Ducks with 19.4 season appearance in 11 years, time since 2006-07 with a 91-63 points per game. He and Moser beating High Point in the first victory over UC Irvine on Tues- are among seven transfers on round of the CIT before losing day night. Oregon's roster. to Oral Roberts. The Ducks made six of their The Ducks ranked second Chris McNealy scored 14 first seven 3-pointers and led nationally in scoring at 89.1 points for UC Irvine, which had 28-12 after Young hit a 3 with points heading into Tuesday's four players averaging double about nine minutes left in the game. figures coming into the game. firsthalf. Dominic Artis, playing for Also on Tuesday: The lead grew to as many as the first time after a nine-game No. 5 Michigan State 78, North 21 points and Oregon entered suspension, had five points and Florida 48: EAST LANSING, the break leading 48-29. eight rebounds for Oregon. Ar- Mich.— Adreian Payne scored The game was never in ques- tis and teammate Ben Carter 15 of his 19 points in the first tion in the second half as the were suspended for selling uni- half and Michigan State rolled margin ballooned past 30. versity-supplied apparel, a vio- to a victory over North Florida. Will Davis II had 20 points lation of NCAA rules. Artis led No. 6 Louisville 90, Missouri for the Anteaters (6-6) and the Ducks with 3.2 assists per State 60: LOUISVILLE, Ky. Luke Nelson added 13 points, game last year as a freshman. Montrezl Harrell had 17 points five rebounds and six assists. UC Irvine was picked first in and eight rebounds, and LouThe Ducks started the 2006- the Big West Conference pre- isville manhandled Missouri 07 season 13-0 and went on to season media poll for the first State. win the Pac-10 and advance to time in 12 years. No. 7Oklahoma State 75, Del-

NHL ROUNDUP

Wild stopCanucks' win streak at seven The Associated Press ST. PAUL, Minn. — Roberto Luongo was a lot better in M i n nesota than he

had been in the past. Still, he wasn't quite good enough to extend Vancouver's seven-game winning streak. Jason Pominville slipped a shot past Luongo's glove in the third round of a shootout

aware State43: STILLWATER,

Okla. (AP) — Le'Bryan Nash had 14 points and eight rebounds to lead Oklahoma State to a win over Delaware State. No. 11 Wichita State 72, Alabama 67: TUSCALOOSA, Ala.

— Cleanthony Early scored 26 points and Fred VanVleet made

Washington 73, Tulane 62: NEW ORLEANS — C.J. Wilcox scored 15 points to lead

four players in double figures and Washington overcame an Don Ryan I The Associated Press overall sloppy performance to Oregon forward Elgin Cook, right, shoots against UC Irvine escape with a win at Tulane. centerJohn Ryan during Tuesday night's game inEugene.

Li ar c utc again as 8azers own Cavs NBA ROUNDUP

The Associated Press CLEVELAND — The Portland Trail

had a goal and an assist,

lifting Portland to a 119-116 win over the

and Anaheim used a four-

Cleveland Cavaliers on Tuesday night. "There is no explaining it," Blazers coach TerryStotts said."Damian had it going, so we ran it through him." Lillard had a career-high eight 3-pointers while scoring 36 points. The 2013 NBA

with a victory over Detroit.

Sharks 4, Blues 2: ST. LOUIS — J o e P a v elski scored the first of three

tory Tuesday night, the first loss by the Canucks this

straight goals by San Jose, and Antti Niemi stopped 20

jumper as time expired to give Portland

month.

shots to lead the Sharks over St. Louis.

Sunday. "That was cold-blooded," Cleveland

period and overtime, and

Bruins 2, Flames 0: BOSTON — Zdeno Chara scored

stopped Zach Parise to open two power-playgoals and Jathe shootout. Mikko Koivu, rome Iginla had a pair of aswho had two assists for a

sists against his former team

team-high 20 this season, hit

to help Boston beat Calgary. Panthers 3, Maple Leafs 1:

the crossbar with his shot be-

fore Pominville scored. Ryan TORONTO — Tomas FleisKesler's last-chance attempt chmann, Sean Bergenheim for Vancouver sailed wide and Brad Boyes scored for right after Josh Harding Florida in a win over slumpstopped shots by Mike San- ing Toronto. torelli and Chris Higgins. Lightning 3, Islanders 2: "We've got to try different

UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Valt-

people, I guess, because we teri Filppula scored twice in stink at it," Canucks coach the final 3 minutes of reguJohn Tortorella said. lation, including the tying Harding made 29 saves to goal with 3.8 seconds left, win for the fifth time in his last six starts and the Wild

"I don't care about that stuff. I wasn't worried about

M ONTREAL —

Max Pa-

cioretty scored twice in the it coming into the game. I third period to lead Montreal just wanted to play," Luongo over Phoenix. sard. Flyers 5, Capitals 2: PHILParisescored early forthe ADELPHIA — J akub VoWild, but Charlie Coyle's racek scored two g oals late goal was what bothered to help Philadelphia beat Luongo, who let a slap shot Washington. go between his legs to tie Stars 3, Avalanche 2: the game with 11:13 left in

DALLAS — Colton Sceviour

regulation. scored the tiebreaking goal "It's a disappointing loss. at 17:08 of the third period I've got to make that save to give Dallas a victory over there on that second goal. Colorado. That's the bottom line. I do Sabres 4, Jets 2: BUFFAand we win the game 2-1," LO, N.Y. — Marcus FoligLuongo said. no, Matt Moulson and Matt His last start in Minnesota was Oct. 19, 2010. Pulled

from the past three games he started here, Luongo gave up a total of 16 goals on those forgettable nights. Also on Tuesday: Blackhawks 3, Predators1: NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Dun-

E llis scored i n

the third

period to lift Buffalo over Winnipeg. Kings 3, Oilers 0: LOS ANGELES — Martin Jones made 24 saves for his third

shutout in five games, and the remarkable rookie led Los Angeles to a victory over

can Keith scored a goal and Edmonton.

Wilson

Rookie of the Year also had a fadeaway a 111-109 overtime victory over Detroit on guard Dion Waiters said. "We knew Lil-

lard was getting the ball. That was a bigtime shot."

Anderson Varejao's tying basket for Cleveland with 7.1 seconds left prompted a Portland timeout. Lillard took the pass at mid-court, dribbled to the top of the key and buried the winning shot over Alonzo

Gee from about 26 feet out. "He's more capable of dribble-driving by you and finishing," Cleveland coach Mike Brown said. "Their last game he drove by somebody and shot a pull-up. So you pick your poison." Lillard had enough time to drive to the basket, but he decided to shoot from be-

and then converted in the shootout to rally Tampa Bay

improved to 14-3-2 at Xcel past the skidding New York Energy Center, where Luon- Islanders. go fell to 3-9-3 in his career. Canadiens 3, Coyotes 1:

28

sic at Madison Square Garden.

DETROIT — Sami Vatanen

goal first period to extend its winning streak to six games

,

Prather scored 22 points, including Florida's last eight of the game, and the Gators beat Memphis in the Jimmy V Clas-

Blazers kept it real simple with the game on the line. Just get the ball to Damian Lillard, and get out of the way. No need for any fancy calls when Lillard's on the court. The point guard made a tiebreaking 3-pointer with 0.4 seconds remaining,

added an assist to lead Chicago to a win over Nashville. Ducks 5, Red Wings 2:

D E-I ~ K ~

two free throws with 11 seconds left to lift Wichita State to a victory over Alabama. No.16Florida 77, No.15 Memphis 75: NEW YORK — Casey

to lift the Wild to a 3-2 vic-

Luongo made 30 saves, including 14 in the third

C3

teams," Stotts said. "They made a great

comeback to tie the game, but we keep finding a way to win. Obviously, Damian "I didn't want to get in too deep be- was fantastic." Waiters scored 11 points in cause they've got some giants in there," the fourth quarter. He missed the morning Lillard said. "And Alonzo Gee is a great shootaround after banging knees with athlete, so I didn't want to drive on him. I teammate Tyler Zeller in practice Monday. gave him a move to get him off balance, Lillard hit three 3-pointers within a yond the arc.

and I wanted to be ready when I froze

span of 1:09 in the third quarter as the

the NBA and is 11-0 against the Eastern Conference. The Blazers have won five

Blazers scored nine straight points to overcome a 69-61 deficit. The Blazersbegan their four-game trip with a 35-point win in Philadelphia

straight and are 12-2 on the road. Kyrie Irving's bid for a tying 3-pointer

on Saturday in which they hit 21 3-pointers and followed that with two dramatic

from about 35 feet bounced off the back of the rim at the buzzer. Irving and Waiters

victories. They went 15 for 33 from long range against the Cavs. Also on'Itresday:

him." Portland (22-4) has the best record in

scored 25 points apiece for Cleveland. LaMarcus Aldridge had 26 points and Lakers 96, Grizzlies 92: MEMPHIS, 15 rebounds for Portland. Tenn. — Kobe Bryant scored 21 points in Lillard's 3-pointer with 5:47 remaining his sixth game of the season, and the Lakgave Portland a 104-101 lead. Lillard then ers closed out a four-game road trip with a found Wesley Matthews for another 3, victory over Memphis. and Aldridge's jumper pushed the lead to Bobcats 95, Kings 87: CHARLOTTE, 109-101 with 4:16 to play. N.C. — Kemba Walkerscored 24 points, Matthews made a 3-pointer and Al- helping Charlotte snap a three-game losdridge scored to make it 114-104 with 2:15 ing streak by beating Sacramento. remaining. Thunder 105, Nuggets 93:DENVERIrving then scored nine straight points Kevin Durant scored 30 points and Oklafor the Cavaliers, including a three-point homa City beat Denver for its seventh play with 33.8 seconds left that cut the consecutive victory. lead to 116-114. After Aldridge missed in Warriors 104, Pelicans 93: OAKLAND, the lane, the Cavaliers called timeout with Calif. — Stephen Curry had 28 points 16.5 seconds remaining. Irving drove into and 12 assists, David Lee added 21 points the lane and found Varejao, who tied the and 17 rebounds and Golden State beat game. short-handed New Orleans in Andre Ig"That was an offensive shootoutbyboth uodala's long-awaited return.

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings All TimesPST

Eastern Conference W L Pct GB d-Indiana 20 4 833 d-Miami 18 6 750 2 Atlanta 13 12 520 7t/r d-Boston 12 14 462 9 Detroit 12 14 462 9 Charlotte 11 14 440 9I/2 Washington to 13 435 91/2 Toronto 9 13 409 10 Chicago 9 14 391 10'/t Cleveland 9 15 375 11 Brooklyn 9 15 315 u Orlando 8 17 320 12'yr NewYork 7 17 292 13 Philadelphia 7 1 9 269 14 Milwaukee 5 19 208 15 Ntestern Conference W L Pct GB d-Portland 22 4 846 Oklahoma City 20 4 833 1 d-San Antonio 19 5 792 2 d-L.A.Clippers 17 9 654 5 640 5'It Houston 16 9 Phoenix 14 9 609 6'yr Denver 14 10 583 7 Dallas 14 10 583 7 Golden State 14 12 538 8 Minnesota 12 13 480 9t/r LA. Lakers 12 13 480 9'/t NewOrleans u 12 478 9t/r Memphis 10 14 417 11 Sacrame nto 7 16 304 13'/t Utah 6 2 1 222 16'yr d-divisionleader

Nesday'sGames portlandu9, Cleveland116 Charlotte95, Sacramento87 LA. Lakers96, Memphis 92 Oklahoma City105, Denver93 GoldenState104, Ne wOrleans93 Today'sGames Utah atOrlando,4 p.m. Indiana atMiami, 4p.m. CharlotteatToronto, 4p.m. Detroit atBoston,4:30p.m. Sacramento atAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Brooklyn,4:30p.m. PortlandatMinnesota, 5p.m. NewYorkat Milwaukee,5p.m. Memphisat Dallas, 5:30p.m. SanAntonioat Phoenix, 6 p.m. Chicag oatHouston,6:30p.m. NewOrleansat LA, Clippers,7;30p.m.

Summaries Tttes day' sGames

Blazers 119, Cavaliers116 PORTLAND (119) Batttm3-136-614, Aldidgeu-22 4-626, Lopez 4-40-08, Lillard11-236-736,Matthews6-104-419, Williams 3-82-2 9, Freeland0-00-00, Robinson2-t 0 04, Wright1-50-03. Totals 41-9222-25119. CLEVEL AND(116) Gee1-2 2-2 5,Thom pson 7-0 I-415, Bynum 6-12 1-2 13, Irving9-22 4-4 25, Miles4-8 0-0 8, Waiters11-191-125,VareIao2-71-2 5, Jack5-14 1-1 12,Clark1-40-03, Bennett1-t 0-02, Dellavedova 1-20-03. Totals 48-10211-16116. Portland 26 29 37 27 — 119 Cleveland 28 31 29 28 — 116

"This league is all about pol- yards per game (36). and kind of clean up some of itics," said teammate Golden He wa s r e cently a s ked his reads, clean up some of his Continued from C1 Tate. "It's no secret. Andrew about being included in MVP footwork," said offensive coorAmong a c t iv e q u a r ter- Luck, RGIII were drafted first discussions. dinator Darrell Bevell. "I don't worry about that," backs, Wilson's winning per- overall and second overall The end result: Wilson leads centage (.767) is second only to with these high expectations. he said, instead listing the perhaps the most balanced, Tom Brady's. ... Then you got this quiet, virtues of n i n e o ffensive most steady and potentially "These are just markers that hard-working guy d r afted teammates. On a subsequent most explosive offense in the this guy is going to continue to in round three.... He quick- question, he boasted about league. Nearly 12 percent of knock off," Seahawks coach ly earned respect and comes three others. "It's not just me," all of the Seahawks' plays this Pete Carroll said. "He's so back the next year with ev- he said. "I just try to facilitate season have resulted in big special." eryone talking about Andrew the ball at the right guy, at the gains (a run of at least 10yards With a wi n t his weekend Luck this an d t h at , R GIII right time." or a pass play of at least 25). against Arizona, the Sea- coming off his injury. Russell Wilson and Griffin were at a While mobile quarterbacks hawks can lock up home-field doesn't say anything. He just crossroad in last year's playoff like Griffin and San Francisadvantage for the entire post- shows up, works hard, and game. Griffin got hurt, under- co's Kaepernick have not enseason, which means that un- here we are at 12-2 in the driv- went surgery, and now finds joyed the same level of success til the Super Bowl they would er's seat." himself riding out the season scrambling this season, Wilplay all their games in CentuUnlike some of the other on the Washington Redskins' son has become even more of ryLink Field, where Wilson young quarterbacks, Wilson, bench. Wilson helped his team a dual threat. "You pick your poison with has never lost a game. 25, has watched his numbers win and focused his offseaHe has quietly led his team climb in his second year, in- son on making sure his soph- him," said New York Giants' to the NFL's best record while cluding his passer rating (to omore campaign was even defensive end Justin Tuck. "He's a 5-11 guy, but he much of the football world 105.0), his passing yards per better. "He had all that time in the moves like a giant," noted Seinstead focused on Griffin's game (220), yards per attempt knee or the second-year incon- (8.6), completion percentage offseasonto go back and look ahawks cornerback Richard sistencies of others. (64.7 percent) and rushing at what he did the year before Sherman.

3-Point Goal— s Portland 15-33 (Lillard 8-12, Matthews 3-6, Batum2-8, Wiliams1-3, Wright1-4), Cleveland 9-17(Irving 3-t, Waiters2-2,Jackt-t, Gee 1-1, Dellavedova1-2,Clark1-3, Miles0-1). Fouled ottt — None. Rebounds—Portland62 (Aldridge 15), Cleveland 51 (VareIao,Bytttim 9). Assists—Portland 26(Lillard 10), Cleveland26 (Irving 10).Total Fouls—Portland16, Cleveland17.Technicals—Portland defensivthree e second.A—15,689 (20,562).

Lakers 96, Grizzlies 92 L.A. LAKERS (96)

WJohrtsott3-81-1 7,HIII1-20-02, PGasol9-12 3-521, Bryant9-182-22t, Meeks5-100-013,Williams 250 04,Young6-113 318, Henry 281-2 5, Sacre O-t 5-65. Totals 37-7515-1996.

MEMPHIS I92) Prince0-10-0 0, Randolph7-22 4-4 18,Koufos 1-5 0-0 2,Bayless6-131-1 I3, Allen 6-134-6 16, Letier 5-90-013, Franklin 0-50-00, Miler 4-100-0 9, Calathes4-6 1-210, Davis4-61-2 9, J.Johnsott 0-1 2-2 ZTotals 37-91 13-1792. LA.Lakets 34 18 15 29 — 96 Memphis 24 23 20 25 — 92

Bobcats 95, Kings87 SACRAM ENTO(87) Gay1-62-34, Thompson4-61-2 9, Cousins9-13 12-1530,Thomas8-23 3-321, McLemore 2-10 2-2 7, Outlaw1-90-02, Wiliams 2-41-1 5, Acy2-21-1 5, Fredette1-71-t 4. Totals 30-8023-2887. CHARLOTTE (95) Taylor 3-90-0 8, McRoberts 2-50-0 5, Jefferson 5-13 0-1 10,Walker1-13 6-7 24,Henderson 7-13 6-8 20, Zeller3-71-1 7, Sessions6-114-516, Bih yombo0-10-20,Gordon2-60-05.Totals35-78 17-24 95.

Sacramento Charlotte

22 21 29 15 — 87 35 21 22 17 — 95

Thunder 105, Nuggets93 OKLAHOMA CITY (105)

Durant11-236-730, Ibaka7-113-417, Perkins 1-1 1-2 3, Westbrook9-16 2-4 21,Sefolosha1-4 0-0 2, Adams 0-1 1-2 I, Collison4-7 0-0 8, Jacksort 4-100-08, Lamb4-9 0-0 9, Fisher2-51-1 6, JonesO-t0-00,Roberson 0-00-0 0.Totals 43-88 14-20 105.

DENVER (93) Chandler6-150-1 13, Faried6-121-213, Hickson 7-136-920, Lawson6-u 4-517,Foye1-5 1-1 3, Robinson 4-9 2-2 12,Mozgov2-5 0-0 4, Arthur 0-4 2-2 2,Hamilton2-6 0-0 4, A.Miler 0-2 0-0 0, Fottrrtier2-50-05, Q.Miler 0-00-00. Totals 36-87 16-22 93.

OklahomaCity 29 23 23 30 — 105 Denver 24 20 21 28 — 93

Warriors104, Pelicalis 93 NEWORLEANS(93) Amintt 4-72-210, Anderson6-16 7-721, Smith 6-100-012, Holiday493-3 11,Gordon1-92-25, Amundson2-4 1-6 5, Miler 1-50-0 2, Rivers4-12 3-6 0, Roberts1-64-4 6, Morrow3-90-0 8,withey 1-1 0-02.Totals 33-8822-3093. GOLDEN STATE(104) Iguodala1-40-02, Lee10-151-221, Bogut4-5 0-0 8, Curryu-t9 4-4 28,Thompson6-14 3-416, Barnes381-28, Speights 4114512, Green210 2-47,Douglas0-2 1-1t, Bazemore0-1 1-21, Armstron g0-00-00,Nedovic0-20-00.Totals41-91 17-24104.

New Orleans GoldenState

Great p l aymakers o f t en seem to have affected him. "I go to the grocery store. I turn broken plays into big gains. The Seahawks actually go to Whole Foods all the time practice these plays, though, ... try to go to the movies when instructing receivers to ex- I have free time," he said retend their routes and slide cently. "I don't try to live any with Wilson when he leaves

different. So I think the big-

the pocket. Throwing over the middle is not always the

gest thing for me is try not to change too much." In Seattle, many fans and some media felt Wilson de-

best option for the undersized

quarterback, so the play-calling takes advantage of his mobility. Not only does Wilson avoid pressure, but he is a composed and pinpoint pass-

served to b e

t h e o ff ensive

rookieofthe yearlastseason, and some think he should be MVP this year. But inside the

locker room, no one is wor"We like the sense of pres- ried about where exactly their sure," Wilson said earlier this young quarterback stacks up season, "because there's a lot against the rest of the league. of green grass behind it." They have other things to worThus far, Wilson has fit per- ry about right now. "As long as we're winning fectly in Carroll's system and even better in the city of Se- games, keep talking about the attle. He has a handful of en- other guys," Robinson said. "The best thing about it," dorsement deals — he signed er on the run.

on with Alaska Airlines this week — but his fame does not

Tate said, "is we feel like the

best is yet to come."


C4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

PREP ROUNDUP

PREP SCOREBOARD

A ressive ummit cruises to - victor over isters • The Storm break the gameopenin the secondquarter en route to the nonleaguewin

Bears (1-3) scored 24 points spectively. Central Christian off 29 Madras turnovers to (0-3) was paced by 12 points pick up the nonconference apiece by Bryson Eells and victory. Madras was out- Caleb Reynolds. Reynolds added 10 rebounds, as did

Bulletin staff report

scored 24-7 in th e second quarter to fall into a 41-14

halftime hole. Devon Wolfe

GIRLS BASKETBALL Bend 65, Madras 40: Four

Hitting its stride late in the second quarter, Summit blew

and eight boards. Bend 67, Madras 39: MADRAS — Jaylin Robinson recorded 18 points, Connor Scott had 12, and the Lava

finished with 16 points to

contest. Tucker Boone post-

ed a game-high 14 points for Gilchrist (3-1), while James Wible and Trinton Koch contributed 13 and 11 points, re-

Caleb Stewart.

past visiting Sisters on 1)zes- pace the White Buffaloes (2- p layers finished with 1 0 day night, topping the Out- 2), who were playing without points or more to lead the laws 68-33 in nonconference

Jered Pichette.

boys basketball action. Storm senior Chris Reeves recorded a game-high 15 points and junior Isaac Derman added four points and three steals during a game

halftime break. "We got going the last three

win over visiting Madras. Lisa Sylvester and Marissa Hayes had 11 points apiece threegames thisseason after to lead Bend (2-2), while Deltopping the Hilanders in non- aney Crook and Jessica Mcconference action. Carson Clay finished with 10 points Manselle (20 points, 10 re- each. Madras (2-2), which bounds) and Tanner O'Neal trailed 41-22 at the half after (18 points, 11 rebounds) both being outscored 24-8 in the posted double-doubles and second quarter, was led by George Mendazona added Mariah Stacona's 16 points. 10 points and six assists. RidRldgevlew 64, Burns 42: geview registered 18 steals REDMOND — The Ravens against Burns and commit- rolled to their third victory

or four minutes of the second

ted just 11 turnovers of its

in which 11 different Summit

players scored. The Storm (2-2) led 11-7 at the end of the first quarter before outscoring Sisters 19-7 in the second to take a 30-14 lead into the

Lava Bears to a nonleague

Rldgevlew 69, Burns 45:

BURNS — The Ravens have now won two of their first

Reeves ended the n i ght

own. "We're putting pressure on the ball and the kids are sharing the rock," Ravens coach Nathan Covill said. La Pine 68, Klamath Union

with three 3-point field goals and five rebounds.

65: LA PINE — Zack Smith l it up t h e n et s w i t h f i v e

quarter," Summit coach Jon Frazier said. "Chris Reeves

hit a couple big 3-pointers down the stretch."

of the season as Chloe Ross

posted a double-double with 10 points and 12 rebounds. McKenzie Hidalgo scored a game-high 15 points and Shae Wilcox added eight points and six steals. Rid-

geview exploded early and Justin Harrer paced the 3-pointers on his way to a led 27-5 at the end of the Outlaws (0-4), who are off game-high 32 points to guide first quarter. The Ravens (3until after the holiday break, the Hawks to a Class 4A 1) ended the nonconference with eight points. Sisters man- nonleague victory over the contest with 22 steals. aged just 13 field goals against Pelicans. La Pine (4-2) rode a Regls 61, Culver 26: STAYthe Storm and was only 3 of 21-6 second quarter to erase TON — The Bulldogs strug5 from the foul line. Summit, a 12-point deficit and held on gled in their first Tri-River meanwhile, registered 26 late to avenge a 66-53 loss to Conferencegame of the seamade field goals and went 11 Klamath Union last Satur- son, fallingbehind 38-7 at the of 14 from the free-throw line. day. Smith also finished with half. Hannah Lewis led the "That was a point of em- 10 rebounds, 7yress Turns- Bulldogs (0-1 TRC, 1-4 overphasis," Frazier said about plenty had nine points and 14 all) with nine points. getting to the line. "Last week boards, and Adam Ramirez C entral C h ristian 4 3 , in Medford (in a pair of loss- posted 10 points. Gilchrist 27: GILCHRISTes) we felt like we weren't agRegls 93, Culver 34: STAY- Kaylin McAfee poured in 15 gressive enough." T ON — T h e h o s t R a m s points, Abigail Hannay had In other Tuesday action: led 58-9 at halftime in the 10, and the Tigers used a 16-6 Tri-River Conference rout second quarter to grab a 20BOYS BASKETBALL Franklin 52, Redmond 46: over the Bulldogs. Tristan 10 halftime lead en route to P ORTLAND — T h e P a n - Bogart led Culver (0-1 TRC, the Class 1A nonconference thers trailed 30-29 at the half 0-4 overall) with nine points. win. Samantha Biever and but were outscored 16-6 in Tom McDonald added seven Kesley Stealey each picked the thirdquarter before drop- points. up eight points for Central ping their Class 5A nonconGilchrist 46, Central Chris- Christian, which improved ference matchup to Franklin. tlan 40: GILCHRIST — Three to 3-0 on the season. CasMichael Belmontes led the players scored in d ouble sandra Blum paced Gilchrist way for Redmond (0-2) with figures, and the Grizzlies (1-5) with 10 points and three 22 points, seven rebounds outscored the Tigers 24-5 steals, while Sierra Shuey and three assists, and Cody in the third quarter to take chipped in eight points and Winters chipped in 10 points the Class 1A nonconference 15 rebounds.

Storm

the defensive end and we pushed the ball and ran them."

Contlnued from C1

Cruz said the Storm started the game slow

Claire Henson led the Outlaws with 13

points, followed by Savannah Spear's 12 points and a pair of 3-pointers. Boston Moore chipped in nine points. "Every game we're playing better," Horner said. "We're making corrections that we need to correct. My team is playing team basketball. We just have to make some adjustments." Heinly was helped out by Sarah Reeves, who racked up 17 points, and Emily Hasenoehrl contributed with seven points.

after they finished the first half up just 29-26.

"In that first half we had some turnovers

that were a little uncharacteristic of us," Cruz said. "When we take care of the ball, that

puts us in a better position and that wasn't happening the first half." The Storm followed a slow first half with

a 29-point third quarter, during which Heinly poured in 15 points to help Summit gain a healthy 58-38 lead.

Boys basketball Nonconference

Bend 67, Madras39 Bend (67) —Jaylin Robinson16,Scott12,Parsons 8,Spitler 6,Harmeson6, Holliday 5, Beaumarchais 4,Johnson4, Vanasen2, Warinner 2. Totals 29 6-1467. Madras (39) — Devon Wolfe 15, Holliday5, Rauschenburg 5, Bryant 5, Rehwinkel 3, Rodriguez2, Sullivan2. Totals147-15 39. Bend 17 24 14 12 — 67 Madras 7 7 12 13 — 39 Three-pointgoals— Bend:Holliday; Madras:Hogiday 2,Rausch enburg,Bryant.

Summit 66, Sisters33 Sisters (33) —Justin Harrer 6, Gil 6, Schaab6, Kaping 4,Moore4, Stadeli 2, Larson2, Johnson 1. Totals133-533. Summit (66) — ChrisRee ves 15, Moyer12, Waterman9, Cherry 9, 0. Garcia6, Derman4,J. Garcia 3,Mullen2, McCormick 2, Menefee 2.Totals 26 11-14 66. Sisters 7 7 12 7 — 3 3 Summit 11 19 19 19 — 66 Three-pointgoals—Sisters: Moore, Schaab, Harrer; SummitRe : eves3,J. Garcia, Cherry.

Choukalos6, Brown3, Wilder 2, Newman 2. Totals 12 9-2 27. LaPine 12 4 3 14 — 33 Klamathffnion 1 9 6 7 4 — 27 Three-poingoal t s — La Pine:Glenn2, K. Mickel; KlamathUnion: Vanover 2, Brown.

Class 2A Tri-River Conference Regis 61,Culver26 Culver (26) —Hannah Lewis 9, Frilz 6, Hoke4, Slaght4, Retano3. Totals notavailable. Regis (61) — Beth Lorenz12, Rickman12, Morris 11,BeccaLorenz11,Webb6,Malcomb4, Van Dean 3. Totals notavailable. Culver 5 2 6 1 1 — 26 Regis 21 17 16 7 — 61 Three-poingoal t s— notavailable. Class1A Nonconference Central Chrislian 43,Gilchrisl 27 Central Christian (43) — KaylinMcAfee15, Hannay10,Biever6, Stealey6, Funk2. Totals 19 5-9 43.

Gilchrist (27) —CassandraBlumtg, Shuey6, Bean4, Berling4,Lowell L Totals12 3-6 27. Central Christian 4 1 6 13 19 — 43 Gilchrist 4 6 3 1 4 — 27

Three-poingoal t s— none.

Class 5A Nonconference

Football

Franklin 52, Redmond 46 Redmond(46) — MichaelBelmontes 22, Winters 10,Powell 6, Brown4, Moss2,Aamodt 2.Totals 15 4-11 46.

Franklin (52) —JosephSmoyer 17,Jacobson

15, Fields7,Ransom6, Roseberry 4, Penney2, Cassiml. Totals1616-2352. Redmond 12 17 6 11 — 46 Franklin 15 15 16 6 — 52 Three-poingoal t s— Redmond: Belmontes, Powell;

Franklin:none.

Class 4A Nonconference

La Pine 66, KlamathUnion 65 KlamathUnion(65)—GabeOvgard 23,Mitcheg 17,Getman9, Bacchetti 6, Munson5, Crawford3, Ford 2.Totals 25 6-1665. La Pine (66) — ZackSmith 32, Ramirez 10, Johnson9, Turnsplenty 9, Wieber6. Totals 22 1626 66. Klamathffnion 2 6 6 1 6 17 — 65 La Pine 14 21 21 12 — 66 Three-point goals — KlamathUnion: Ovgard2, Bacchetti 2,Mitchell, Gettman,Crawford; LaPine: Smith 5,Johnson.

Class 2A Tri-RiverConference Regis 93,Culver34 Cnlver (34) — TristanBogart 9, McDonald 7, Sledge5,Slaght4, Knaepp4, Rumbarger 2, Mueger 2. Totals 125-9 34.

Regis (93) — BlakeReynolds 17, Minten15, D. Rodriguez12,V.Rodriguez9, Piete9, Guzman6, Nieslanic7,Sessler5, Tryalon4, Moll 4, Ges cher 3. Totals 3619-1993. Culver 2 7 13 12 — 34 Regis 23 35 22 13 — 93 Three-pointgoals - Culver:Bogart3, Sledge2; Regis: Reynolds5, Piete3, Minten, D.Rodriguez, Nieslanic. Class 1A Nonconference Gilchrist 46, Central Chrislian 49 Central Chrislian (49) — BrysonEells 12, CalebReynolds12, Roberts6, Biever5, Stewart4, Bristow l.Totals16 6-1949. Gilchrist (46) — TuckerBoone14, Wible 13, Koch11,McGregor 4,Blood 4.Totals19 6 6 46. CentralChristian 9 9 5 17 — 4 9 Gilchrist 6 11 24 5 — 46 Three-pointgoals — CentralChristian:Reynolds, Roberts;Koch2.

Girls basketball Nonconference Summit 72, Sisters 47 Summit (72) — SarahHeinly 35, Reeves 17, Haseno ehrl7,Char5,Manley2,Gordon2,Naegele 2,Huntsman2.Totals264-972. Sisters (47) — ClaireHen son 13, Spear 12, Moore 9,Mann4,Hudson4,Petterson4,Knoopt. Totals 21 6-1947. Summit 16 13 29 14 — 72 Sisters 12 14 12 9 — 47 Three-pointgoals — Summit; Heinly 6; Sisters; Spear2. Bend 65, Madras49 Madras (49) — MariahStacona16, Frank5, Esquivel 4,Wolfe4, Scott 3, Leonard3, J.Adams2, Suppah 2. Totals163-749. Bend (65) —LisaSylvester 11,Marissa Hayes 11, Crook10, McClay10, Kramer7, Burnham5, Parker5,A.Jackson4, Evert 2. Totals 2610-15 65. Madras 14 6 7 11 — 49 Bend 17 24 11 13 — 65 Three-poingoal t s— Madras;Stacona4, Scott; Bend: Crook2, McClay. Ridgeview64, Burns42 Burns (42) —Clemens13, Sanders 7,Thornton 6, Winn4, Fisher 4, Carson4, Howes2, Long2. Totals1511-1742. Ridgeview (64) —McKenzie Hidalgo15, Durre 12v Ross10, Wilcox 6, Rodes5, Watt4, Martin 4, Wilder4,Keny2.Totals39 0-264. Burns 5 16 4 15 — 42 Ridgeview 27 12 13 12 — 64 Three-point goals — Burns;Sanders; Ridgeview; Durre 2,Hidalgo,Roda.

Class4A AffStateTeams Offensive player ofthe year —ScottyHitner, sr., QB,CotageGrove. Defensive player oftheyear —ColemanAamodt, sr.,LB,Ridgeview. Coach ofthe year—AndyCodding, Ridgeview. First-team offense — ScottyHitner, sr., QB, CottageGrove; Boomer Fleming, sr., RB,Ridgeview; DakotaSenger,sr., RB,South Umpqua; Handsome Smith, jr., RB,Gladstone;BenDeSaulnier, sr., WR , Philomath;BradBonds, sr., WR , CottageGrove; Jack Bowman, sr., WR,Ridgeview; Reece Rollins, sr.,TE, Ridgeview;NathanParsons, sr., C, CottageGrove; Chris Steffey,so., OL,Ridgeview;SamHester, sr., OL, Ridgeview;TylerLehman,sr., OL,Cotage Grove; KennyKlippel,sr., OL,Scappoose; NicGay, sr., OL, Philomath;BenDeSaulnier, sr., K,Philomath. First-team defense — SamHester, sr., DL, Ridgeview;Phelan Lund,sr., DL,Ridgeview; Hayden Johnson,sr., DL,Banks; TylerLehman, sr., DL,Cottage Grove;BlakeCrain, sr., DL,Henley; Coleman Aamodt, sr., LB, Ridgeview;Trent Hardin, sr., LB, Philomath;MasonLaird, sr., LB,NorthBend;Garret Markham, sr., LB,Banks; BoHighburger, sr., LB,Elmira; BenDeSaulnier, sr., DB,Philomath; JackBowman,sr.,DB,Ridgeview;George Mendazona,so., DB, Ridgeview;Cameron Lucero, jr., DB,North Bend; Ben DeSaulniesr., r, P,Philomath. Second-team offense — Garrett Markham , sr., QB,Banks; Austin Brown,sr., RB,Philomath; Tel Cruickshank,sr., RB,Central; OscarRauda, sr., WR , CottageGrove;Justice Om an, sr., WR,Scappoose; DrewMatthews,jr., WR , North Bend; J.P.Parsons, sr., TE, Philomath;MarkBrown,sr., C, Philomath; Hayden Johnson,sr., OL,Banks; LucasSinclair, sr.,OL,Philomath;TimLieberenz, sr., OL,Ridgeview; Jefferson Phemister,sr.,OL,Cotage Grove;JoeRutheford, jr., OL, NorthBend; BradBonds, sr., K,CottageGroye. Second-team defense —LucasSinclair, sr., DL, Philomath;NicGay, sr., DL,Philomath;Jeremiah Tupua,sr., DL,Siuslaw; AaronWagner, jr., DL,North Bend; ZachWallace,sr.,DL,NorthBend;TyHovey, sr., LB,Ridgeview;JoshOverstreet, sr., LB,Henley; BrandonBoxberger, sr., LB, CottageGrove; Dylan Bigsby,jr., LB,Banks;Calvin Pollard, jr., LB,Seaside; Joe Noblesr., , LB,Philomath; Trevor Browning,sr., LB, Gladstone;OscarRauda, sr., DB,CottageGrove; Brad Bonds,sr., DB,Cotage Grove; HandsomeSmith, jr., DB, Gladstone; GabeOvgard, sr., DB,Klamath Union; AaronStreblow,sr., P,Banks;Oscar Rauda,sr., P,CottageGrove;WesleyRiddeg,jr., P,Central. Honorablementionoffense —TreyEcker, jr., QB, Philomath;Gab e Ovgard, sr., RB,Klamath Union; Bo Highburger,sr., RB,Elmira; CodyDykstra, sr., WR, Henley;Malik Richardson,jr., WR, CottageGrove; Grant Lindley,sr., WR,Central; NolanHill, sr., WR, Banks;NickRust, sr., WR,Scappoose; J.B. Dodson, sr., TE,Siuslaw; Austin Krieger,jr., C,Gladstone;StephenNoonan,sr.,OL,Henley;CaylanStarke,sr.,OL, Cascade;David Vidal, sr., OL,Central; EricSinclair, sr., OL,Philomath; Dayid Ward, sr., K,Seaside; Calvin Rodman,sr., K,Ridgeview. Honorable mention defense —NathanParsons, sr.,DL,CottageGrove; Caylan Starke, sr., DL, Cascade;David Vidal, sr., DL,Central; SamTwigger, sr., DL, Gladstone;MarcusBailey, sr., DL, Cottage Grove;DarrenVoigt, sr., LB,CottageGrove; Robby Backus,jr., LB, Scappoose; BrodyWakem, sr., LB, Cascade; Austin Porter,sr., LB,Douglas; Tell Cruickshank,sr., LB,Central; MykahRosa, sr., DB,Banks; JoeyKrupsky,jr., DB,Scappoose;CodyDykstra, sr., DB,Henley;MattShoun,sr.,DB,Scappoose,Austin

Brown,sr., DB,Philomath;DrewMathews, jr., DB, NorthBend;MattStrang,sr., P,Tilamook.

Class 5A AffStateTeams Offen siveplayeroftheyear— JakeLaCoste, sr., RB, West Albany. Delensive player of theyear —Gabe Stone, sr., LB,West Albany. Coach of theyear —RandyNyquist, WestAlbany. Firsl-team offense —DanialWhite, sr., QB, Ashland;KeeganLawrence, sr., RB,Sherwood; Jake LaCost e,sr.,RB,WestAlbany;LoganMunson,jr.,WR, Silverton;JamesScheg-Buchanan, sr.,WR , Roosevelt; TaylorTravess, sr., WR , Springfield; ZakTaylor,jr., TE, Sherwood;Matt Craig,sr., TE,Silverton; CamTheimann,sr., C,Sherwood;JosephKuenzi, srvOL,Silverton; AlexBoyd,sr., OL,West Albany;Travis Kotowski, sr., OL, Sherwood;Steely Smith, sr., OL,West Albany; Matt Wiest,sr., K,WestAlbany. First-teamdefense—JordanKurahara, sr., DL, Sherwood;Matt Soot,sr., DL,West Albany;Camryn Clokey,jr., DL,Silverton; Semise Kofe, sr., DL,Roosevel t;SioneTaumoe'anga,sr.,DL,Roosevelt;Jake Reimer,sr., LB,Sherwood; Gabe Stone,sr., LB,West Albany;MattCraig, sr., LB,Silverton; LucLaChapelle, jr., LB, WestAlbany;Keegan Lawrence,sr., DB,Sherwood;MathisKuenzi, sr., DB,Silverton; JoeyRoos,jr., DB,WestAlbany; J.T.Valenzuela, jr., DB,West Albany; Max Montgom ery, jr., DB,Ashland; Walker Shibley, so., P,Ashland. Secondteam off ense— KimaneDomena,jr., QB,Roosevelt; MaxWilson, sr., RB,Silverton; Mickey Schaefer,sr., RB,Sherwood; Marshawn Edwards, jr., WR,Parkrose;ColeGarrett, sr., WR , Corvallis; Shashi Penn,so., WR ,Ashland; LucLaChapelle, jr., TE,West Albany;ParkerLayton, jr., TE, Ashland;Kaj Christensen, sr., C,Dallas; AndrewRice, sr., OL,Sherwood; Matthew Wilis, sr.,OL,Silverton; LeviStadeli, sr.,OL, Silverton;SaulUrzua,jr., OL,Sherwood; NickAspen, jr., OL,Sherwood;Matt Hedges,sr., K,Ashland. Secondteam defense— JacobZartman,sr., DL, St.Helens;Austin Philips, sr., DL,MountainView; Alex Boyd,sr., DL,West Albany; CodyEisenberg, sr., DL, Ashland;TyreeHeesacker, sr., DL,Ashland; MasonMontgomery,sr.,LB,Ashland;CalebNaughton, sr., LB,Dallas;ZakTaylor, jr., LB,Sherwood; Steely Smith, sr., LB,WestAlbany; ZachFerguson,jr., LB, MountainView;Tyler Mugen, sr., DB,Summit; James Scheg-Bucha nan, sr., DB,Roosevelt; TraeAnthony Gould,so., DB,Marist; Taylor Travess, sr., DB,Springfield; Andrew Spencer, sr., P,Sandy. Honorabl ementionoff ense— TannerSanders, sr.,QB,Crescent Valley; ColeChandler, jr., QB, Silverton;DerekSunkle, sr., RB,Wilsonvile; Andrew Park, sr., RB,Marist; MasonMontgomery, sr., RB, Ashland;Ramon Contreras, sr., WR , Hermiston; Mat Hedges,sr., WR , Ashland;ParkerNielsen, sr., TE,Wilsonville;CodyWinters, jr., TE,Redmond; NateCarver, sr., C, Ashland;Daniel Batista, sr., C, Springfield; KoreyThompson-Falconer, sr., OL,Marist; Conner MacLean,jr., OL,Dallas; JordanHaas, sr., OL,Springfield; IvanTagui, jrr OL,Ashland; Austin Snyder, sr., OL, Putnam;Christian Stevens, jr., OL,CrescentValley; AnnabellaGeist, sr., K, Putnam;Luis Medina,jr., K, Hermiston;ZachEmerson,so.r K,MountainView; TonyWatters, sr., K, Bend;KevinTakamori, sr., K, CrescentValey; Wyatt Edwards,sr., K,Sandy. Honorablemention defense—KoreyThompson-Falconer,sr., DL,Marist; MatthewWillis, sr.,DL, Silverton; JacobBowman, sr., DL, Dallas;Martin Layna, jr., DL,Sherwood; MickeySchaefer, sr., LB, Sherwood; Tyler Carskadon, sr.,LB,Wilsonvile; Devin Thompson ,so.,LB,Liberty;KauoneSefo,sr.,LB,The DallesWahtonka; KyleHammond, sr., LB,Cleveland; WadeRansom,sr., LB,Franklin; AlanSmeltzer, sr., LB, Springfield;MitchHindrum,sr., LB,Churchill; Nicolas Ah-Sam,fr., LB,Springfield; SpencerMcCarron, jr., LB,Dallas;AndrewRice,sr., LB,Sherwood; Cole Garrett, sr., DB,Corvagis; ByronGreenlee, jr., DB, Liberly; RamonContreras, sr., DB,Hermiston; TJ. Hancock,DB,Pendleton; Cort Martin, sr.,DB,Silverton; Tanner Shadbolt, sr., DBSherwood; Tyler Mullen, sr., P,Summit.

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threes," Heinly said. "All the assists they got

"We knew we needed to come out with and their ball movement got me open. I could high intensity and fight for (the win)," Heinly not have done it without them." said. "And we did. Our intensity was good on — Reporter: 541-383-0375, eoller@bendbzzlletin.com.

Bolden

PREPS

himself in Bolden. "Yeah, I guess you could Contlnued from C1 the OSU offense has been a say that," Cooks said. "His The OSU coaches immedi- work in progress. work ethic is unbelievable. ately entrusted him with the Bolden said he was catch- He focuses, he wants to get return game — he averages ing on by the middle of the better, so I guess you could 20.4 yards on 55 returns and season. say that." "That's when I felt like I the one touchdown — and Cooks could choose to the speedster from Ran- started to get the hang of it move on to the NFL next cho Cucamonga, Calif., has and I started to make some season. gradually gained more play- more plays and help my If he comes back for his ing time at receiver. team out," he said. senior season, the Beavers He has 11 carries for 86 Bolden reminds some will have a pair of dynamic yards and a touchdown and of receiver Brandin Cooks playmakers. six catches for 62 yards with when he first arrived at OSU. If Cooks leaves, Bolden a long gain of 16. Bolden is listed at 5 feet 9 will be one of the receivers "He's been great," offen- and 165-pounds; Cooks was the Beavers will expect to s ive c o o rdinator D a n n y 5-10, 181 as a freshman. help fill that role. "I think either way he'll Langsdorf said. "He was a Cooks has since worked guy that had such a good fall his way up to 186, added be a real integral part of camp that we felt we just had strength and speed, put to- what we're doing. He's got to play him. gether a record-setting sea- good speed, he fits that Z, "As the season progressed son and won the Biletnikoff that flanker position well for we've gotten him more com- Award as the country's top us," Langsdorf said. "He's fortable with what we're collegiate receiver. already shown what he can "It's a great honor to be do running some fly sweeps doing andwe've given him more and more responsibili- compared to the best receiv- and being a threat down the ties and plays and he's han- er in the nation and w ith field. "He'll be a big factor to dled that stuff well." our same body styles, you Bolden took to the return can definitely see the com- us whether or not Brandin game right off the bat. It also parison," Bolden said. "It's comes back, but for sure havhelped him get acclimated great getting to know what ing both of them back would to the speed of Division I he does on the field and his be great, having some real football. w ork ethic an d w h a t h e speed and some weapons "Kick return is a very fast brings to the table, and I'm on both sides. And if he deplay and it definitely helped definitely learning a lot from cides not to come back, we'll me with improving my speed him." have to continue to get Victor and improving my decisions Yes, Cooks sees a little of more and more throws."

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C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013 NAsDAQ ~ 5

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

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3M (MMM) Tuesday's close: $131.39

52-WEEK RANGE Annua l dividend:$2.54 P ric e -earnings ratio $91~ ~ ~ ~ 134 Div. yield: 1.9% (trailing 12 months):20

Total return: 1 - YR: 44%

3-YR*: 18%

AmdFocus

10-Y R*: 7%

Mark et value: $88.5 billion

*Annualized

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 BalA m 23.8 3 - . 6 4+18.3 +18.2 +12.4+14.0 A A B CaplncBuA m 57.33 -.69 +11.5 +11.4 +9.1+11.3 C A C CpWldGrlA m 43.67 -.14 +20.3 +20.7 +10.3+13.5 C C 0 EurPacGrA m 47.67 -.17 +15.6 +16.7 +6.6+12.5 C 8 A SiriusXM 949473 3.42 -.10 FnlnvA m 51. 1 3 - .11+26.4 +26.5 +13.8+17.0 C C 8 S&P500ETF 783265 178.65 -.57 GrthAmA m 44.16 -.11+28.6 +28.7 +14.3+17.2 C 6 D Facebook 750522 54.86 +1.05 DFA TMUSmCp DFTSX IncAmerA m 20.24 -.63+15.0 +14.9 +11.1+14.2 C A A BkofAm 730576 15.18 -.06 InvCoAmA m 37.94 -.11 +27.3 +27.3 +13.5+15.4 C C 0 LSI Corp 548444 10.92 -.04 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m38.12 -.13 +21.9 +22.5 +11.3+16.0 C 8 8 iShEMkts 494168 40.86 -.36 WAMutlnvA m39.67 -.15 +27.1 +26.6 +15.5+15.7 C A 8 FrontierCm 470421 4.78 +.38 Microsoft 449772 36.52 -.37 Dodge &Cox Income 13.67 +.63 +0.8 +1 .1 + 4.6+7.9 A 8 8 Cisco 446782 20.92 +.24 IntlStk 41.74 -.22 +20.5 +22.4 +7.7+15.3 A A A iShJapan 412095 11.73 +.01 Stock 161.99 -.49 +34.5 +34.6 +16.7+18.6 A A A Fidelity Contra 92.89 - . 2 0+29.6 +29.3 +14.7+18.0 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 115 . 68 -.66+32.1 +31.6 +16.4+21.9 8 A A LowPriStk d 48.62 -.67+30.4 +31.6 +16.2+21.5 8 A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG Fideli Spartan 500 l dxAdvtg 63.65 -.20+27.4 +27.1 +15.1+17.0 C 8 8 MethesEng 3.86 +1.35 + 53.8 FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 39 .. . + 11.2 +11.2 +9.2+16.1 A A A KKR Fn 12.34 +2.89 + 30.6 «C XTL Bioph 2.71 +.47 + 2 1.0 $$ IncomeA m 2. 3 7 ... + 11.9 +11.9 +9.9+16.7 A A A IdenixPh 5.24 +.79 + 1 7.8 FrankTemp-Templeton GIBondAdv 13.62 +.62+1.9 +2.9 +5.4 +9.6 A A A iRobot 36.71 +5.41 + 17.3 Cc Oakmark Intl I 25.92 -.19 +23.8 +27.6 +11.7+19.7 A A A IderaPhm 3.50 +.46 + 1 5.1 RisDivA m 18 . 98 -.64+22.6+22.5 +12.5+13.7 E D E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer BroadwdE 7.54 +.98 + 1 4.9 RisDivB m 16 . 99 - .64+ 21.5 +21.4 +11.4+12.7 E E E RickCab 12.20 +1.45 + 1 3.5 OsFund target represents weighted RisDivC m 16 . 88 -.65+21.6 +21.6 +11.6+12.9 E E E Nuverra rs 16.99 +1.85 + 12.2 average of stock holdings SmMidValAm 42.76 -.65+32.8 +33.6 +10.8+18.9 8 E D LiquidHld n 7.42 +.80 + 1 2.1 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings SmMidValBm 36.64 -.65+31.7 +32.4 +9.9+18.0 8 E E Losers CATEGORY Small Blend PIMCO TotRetA m 10 . 77 +.62 -1.6 -1.3 +4.2 +6.9 C 6 C NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 31.75 -.69 +25.4 +25.3 +14.1+16.0 D C 8 RATING™ *** $ v$v -2.04 -34.3 GrowStk 50.63 -.68 +34.1 +34.5 +16.7 +21.5 A A A Targacept 3.91 RockwllM 10.80 -2.67 -19.8 ASSETS $1,971 million HealthSci 55.23 -.37 +44.7 +43.1 +28.3 +27.5 B A A -.55 -19.3 CombiMtx 2.30 EXP RATIO 0.53% Vanguard 500Adml 164.93 -.51 +27.4 +27 1 +15 1+17 1 C 8 8 NwstBio wt 2.26 -.44 -16.3 500lnv 164.89 -.51 +27.3 +27.0 +15.0+16.9 C 8 8 MANAGER Stephen Clark -3.23 -16.2 CGG 16.69 CapOp x 44.73 -1.83 +38.2 +37.7 +15.4+20.5 A A A SINCE 2009-02-28 Eqlnc x 28.67 -1.13 +25.3 +24.2 +16.6+16,3 D A 8 RETURNS 3-MO +7.3 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 29.36 -.64 +36.9 +38.3 +18.2+21.9 A A A YTD +37.7 TgtRe2020 26.99 -.64 +13.3 +13.7 +9.0+12.3 A A C NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +40.4 Tgtet2025 15.65 -.63 +15.2 +15.6 +9.6+13.1 8 6 C -51.24 -1.24 Paris 4,068.64 3-YR ANNL +16.8 TotBdAdml 10.63 +.62 -1.7 -1.4 +3.5 +4.6 D D E London 6,486.19 -36.01 -.55 5-YR-ANNL +21.4 Totlntl 16.22 -.67 +10.4 +12.1 +4.5+11.1 E E C -78.44 -.86 Frankfurt 9,085.12 TotStlAdm 45.19 -.11 +28.6 +28.6 +15.2+18.1 8 A A Hong Kong23,069.23 -45.43 -.20 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.70 Western Refining Inc TotStldx 45.17 -.11 +28.4 +28.5 +15.1+17.9 8 8 A Mexico 41,758.55 -295.47 0.32 Milan 17,925.21 -297.21 -1.63 USGro x 27.53 -.16 +30.0 +30.4 +15.4+18.3 8 8 C CoStar Group, Inc. 0.29 Tokyo 15,278.63 +1 25.72 +.83 Welltn 38.74 -.11 +16.6 +16.5 +11.3+13.2 8 A 8 0.29 Stockholm 1,263.26 -5.82 -.46 Celldex Therapeutics, Inc. Fund Footnotes: t$Fee - covering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 0.28 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,106.10 +13.00 + . 26 Cabela's, Inc. Zurich 7,830.98 -25.29 -.32 Medidata Solutions, Inc. 0.27 redemption fee.Source: Morninestar.

Small-cap stocks can be volatile, but historically have outperformed FAMILY MarhetSummary AmericanFunds large-caps over the long term. Most Active This fund aims to capture that NAME VOL (60s) LAST CHG while reducing capital gains taxes. A. Velga, J. Sohn • AP

N 0 52-week range

$$.$$ ~

D

$13.59

Vol.:42.8m (23.8x avg.) PE: 8.4 Vcl.: 5 8.4k (3.2x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$2.53 b Yie l d : 7.1% Mkt. Cap:$495.01 m Yield: 4.9% FB Frontier Comm. FTR Close: $54.86%1.05 or 2.0% Close: $4.7840.38 or 8.6% The social network said it is testing AT&T has agreed to sell its Connectvideo ads that show up in its users' icut wireline operations to the comnews feeds, creating another potenmunications company for $2 billion. tial source of revenue. $55 $5.0 50 45

4.5

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0 N 52-week range

$22.67 Vol.:78.5m (1.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$102.81 b

D

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0 N 52-week range

D

$55.18 $$,71~ $ $.$2 PE : 133.8 Vol.:53.0m (5.8x avg.) P E : 4 7.8 Yield : ... Mkt.Cap:$4.78 b Yield: 8.4%

Magellan Health

MGLI$I

Close:$56.97 V-2.83 or -4.7% The manager of radiology and pharmacy benefits issued a 2014 earnings forecast that fell well below average Wall Street expectations. $62

Targacept

TRGT Close:$3.91 Y-2.04 or -34.3% The drug developer said it will stop work on an experimental drug that failed in a mid-stage study of schizophrenia patients.

$6

60

58 S

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52-week range

$4$.$0~

$$2.$0

Vol.: 554.3k (3.2x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.54 b

N 0 52-week range

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$6.11

P E : 11.0 Vol.:4 .6m (22.0x avg.) P E: . . . Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$131.52 m Yield : ...

+79. 5 +8 8 .6 3 085 18 0 . 8 0 FuelCell Energy FCEL iRobot IRBT - 3.3 + 1 . 5 1 8 2 d d 0 . 7 5 Close:$1.41 V-0.45 or -24.2% Close:$36.71 %5.41 or 17.3% w +15. 3 + 2 1.0 1390 24 2 . 00 The fuel cell power plant maker reA Raymond Jamesanalystraised L +74.0 +86 .1 11 8 1 4 1. 1 0f ported a fiscal fourth-quarter loss his investment rating on the stock, saying that its new robotic floor V +41. 9 +4 5 .0 3 420 34 1 .04f that was bigger than its loss in the third quarter. cleaners will boost sales. L +73.1 +7 5.9 1 351 d d $40 L +57.8 +6 3 .9 1 143 20 0 .60a $2.0 L + 22.5 +28 . 1 6947 13 0 .92 35 1.5 L +37.3 +5 0 .7 25 8 1 6 0 . 40f 30

Shares of 3M led the Dow Jones industrial to shareholders of record on Feb. 14. The company average Tuesday after the company said it will raise had about 665.2 million outstanding shares as of its quarterly dividend by 35 Nov. 29. percent. Lookingahead, the company also 3M, whichmakes products announced that it expects 2014 including Post-it notes, reflective earnings of $7.30 to $7.55 per share coatings for signs, and glues and Analysts polled by FactSet predict I I' adhesives, said it is raising its earnings of $7.40 per share. Longer dividend to 65.5 cents per share term, 3M is looking for earnings per from 63.5 cents per share. The share to rise 9 percent to 11 percent dividend will be paid on March 12 in the 2013 to 2017 period.

Total returns through Dec. 17

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3M boosts dividend: ':""

AP

I$IL

L

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

5-YR* : 21%

piL Industries

Close: $10.17V-0.49 or -4.6% Ajudge ordered three companies, including NL Industries, to pay to remove lead pain from millions of older homes in California. $12

12

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0 N 52-week range

$0.$4~

Spotlight on Oracle

EURO 1.3767

' 26

Facebook

52-WK RANGE e CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group ALK 42.63 ~ Holiday season bellwether Avista Corp A VA 23.52 ~ Investors will get a window into the Bank of America BAC 10 . 64 r-r holidayshopping season today Barrett Business BB S I 3 5 .80 — 0 when FedEx reports its fiscal Boeing Co BA 7 2 .68 ~ second-quarter results. Cascade Bancorp C A C B4 .85 ~ Many goodsbought online are Columbia Bnkg CO L B 1 7.05 r-r shipped via FedEx, giving the Columbia Sportswear COLM 47.72 — e CO ST 96.51 ~ shipping company a good perspec- Costco Wholesale Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 6.15 ~ tive on holiday demand. The FLIR Systems F LIR 20.23 ~ company has seen a shift from Hewlett Packard HPQ 1 3 . 60 — 0 delivery in one to three days to Home FederalBncp ID HOME 10.84 ~ 1 cheaper, slower service. Intel Corp I NTC 20.10 ~ Meanwhile, FedEx has said it will Keycorp K EY 8 .16 ~ raise rates next year, following Kroger Co K R 2 5 .20 ~ similar price hikes by competitors Lattice Semi LSCC 3.77 ~ UPS and DHL. LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ MDU Resources MDU 20 . 73 r-r FDX $139.09 Mentor Graphics ME N T 13.21— e $150 '13 Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.28 ~ Nike Inc 8 N KE 48.40 ~ NordstromInc J WN 50.94 ~ 120 Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ~ $90.99 PaccarInc PCAR 43.67 ~ Planar Systms P LNR 1.30 ~ 90 Plum Creek P CL 42.66 ~ Operating Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 — o Safeway Inc S WY 17.08 ~ EPS 1.39 Schnitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 Sherwin Wms SHW 148.50 ~ 2Q '12 2 Q '13 StancorpFncl SFG 35.18 ~ StarbucksCp SBUX 52.39 ~ Price-earnings ratio: 28 Triquint Semi T QNT 4.31 ~ based on past 12 months' results UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.43— o US Bancorp USB 31.40 — 0 Dividend: $0.60 Div. Yield: 0.4% WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.69 — o Source: Factaet WellsFargo & Co WF C 3 3.25 ~ 4 Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~

+

StoryStocks

KKR Financial

14,400" J..'."" J.

0

$97.22

The Standard & Poor's 500 index fell modestly Tuesday, as investors wait to see whether the Federal Reserve will slow its stimulus for the economy.The centralbank began a two-day policy meet ing,and many economists expect it to hold steady on its $85 billion in monthly bond purchases to keep interest rates low. But the improving unemployment rate and other economic data in recent months have raised the odds that the Fed could announce a slowing of purchases this week. The S&P 500 fell to its fifth loss in the last six days. Telecommunications stocks had the day's biggest declines, offsetting gains for raw material producers.

Change: -9.31 (-0.1%) 15,680" ""' 10 DAYS "

CRUDEOIL

26

$19.79

S8$P 500

15,600" 1,680 "

SILVER

GOLD $1,231.20

10 YR T NOTE 2.83%

5 54

1,781.00

$1.$$

Vol.:20.3m (6.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$270.81 m

S

D

PE:. Ye i ld : .

0 I$I 52-week range

$17.$7~

D

$4 1. 12

Vol.:5.9m (10.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.06 b

PE: 5 8.3 Yield: ...

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.83 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.

PRIME FED RATE FUNDS

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

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

. 0 6 .0 6 . 0 9 .09

52-wk T-bill

.13

.13

2-year T-note . 3 2 .3 3 5-year T-note 1.50 1.53 10-year T-note 2.83 2.88 30-year T-bond 3.87 3.90

BONDS

... ...

~

-0.01 L -0.03 L -0.05 L -0.03 L

V V L

L L L

.02 .09 .12

L L L L

W .25 W .73 W 1.77 L 2.92

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.66 3.68 -0.02 L L L Bond Buyer Muni ldx 5.11 5.11 . . . W L W Barclays USAggregate 2.42 2.41 +0.01 L L W Barclays US High Yield 5.64 5.66 -0.02 L W W

2.53 4.0 7 1.7 3 6. 1 5

YEST3.25 .13 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

Moodys AAACorp Idx 4.65 4.63 +0.02 w w 3.66 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.74 1.76 -0.02 L L W 1.0 0 Barclays US Corp 3.23 3.23 . . . W L W 2.7 2

Commodities

FUELS

The price of oil edged lower Tuesday as traders monitored new data on U.S. crude and refined oil stockpiles. Metals were mostly lower, led by palladium. Crops were mixed.

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

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6266 -.0036 -.22% 1.6203 Canadian Dollar 1.0 6 13 +.0026 +.24% . 9 842 USD per Euro 1.3767 +.0003 +.02% 1.3160 -.33 -.32% 8 3 .83 JapaneseYen 102.67 Mexican Peso 12. 9 653 +.0162 +.12% 12.7450 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5073 -.0008 -.02% 3.7786 Norwegian Krone 6 . 1152 -.0304 -.50% 5.6153 SouthAfrican Rand 10.3462 +.0568 +.55% 8.5503 Swedish Krona 6.5 5 83 -.0114 -.17% 6.6549 Swiss Franc .8850 -.0022 -.25% . 9 179 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.1239 +.0067 +.60% .9482 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.0713 -.0004 -.01% 6.2414 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7526 -.0009 -.01% 7.7501 Indian Rupee 61.820 +.129 +.21% 54.855 Singapore Dollar 1.2578 +.0031 +.25% 1.2199 South KoreanWon 1053.71 +1.08 +.10% 1072.75 Taiwan Dollar 2 9.67 + . 0 3 +.10% 29.05

The dollar fell versus the euro,

Japanese yen and other currencies as traders waited to see whether the Federal Reserve will decide to start reducing its monetary stimulus this week.

55Q QD

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 97.22 97.48 - 0.27 + 5.9 1.79 1.78 -1.29 -1 8.3 2.96 2.99 -0.91 -2.7 4.29 4.28 +0.19 +27.9 2.65 2.64 +0.13 -5.9

CLOSE PVS. 1231.20 1245.50 19.79 20.05 1344.60 1360.10 3.37 3.38 699.65 715.90

%CH. %YTD -1.15 -26.5 -1.28 -34.4 -1.14 -12.6 -0.27 -7.5 -2.27 -0.4

AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.32 1.32 - 0.19 + 1 . 4 Coffee (Ib) 1.14 1.15 -1.00 -21.0 Corn (bu) 4.27 4.23 +0.83 -38.9 Cotton (Ib) 0.83 0.83 -0.52 +1 0.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 363.10 361.60 +0.41 -2.9 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.43 1.42 +0.46 +22.9 Soybeans (bu) 13.47 13.38 +0.65 -5.1 Wheat(bu) 6.20 6.22 -0.32 -20.3 1YR.


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013

BRIEFING

Ritalin linked to side effect

re on'0 eSSraeiS eeinin

Ritalin, the attention

deficit hyperactivity disorder pill, and similar medicines can cause prolonged andsometimes painful erections in rare cases, U.S. regulators warn. Ritalin, made by Novartis, and other ADHD medications with the active ingredient methylphenidate also may lead to permanent penis damage, theFood and Drug Administration said in a safety communicati ononTuesday. The median ageof patients taking the medicines who experienced the condition known as priapism was12.5 years, the agencysaid.

By Tim Doran

has continued, according to an

The Bulletin

Oregon Employment Depart-

The OregonEmployment Department on Tuesday at-

tributed the state's falling jobless rate primarily to the drop in the number of unemployed people. While good news, the number of unemployed also factors into another rate watched by economists and employment officials: the labor force participation rate. That rate — the

percentage of those age 16 and older who are employed and unemployed — began falling sharply in 2009 and

ment report released earlier

this year. Some of the decline in the participation rate can be attributed to the Great

Recession. But the aging workforce accounts for about half of the participation-rate drop, and the decline in teens and young adults who have a job or have been looking for one makes up another 25 percent, according to the report.

Recent researchbythe Federal Reserve Bank of Philadel-

phia suggests the retirement ofbaby boomers has been a factor in the declining participation rate. The economic crash likely prompted some older workers

to delay retirement, said Josh Lehner, a senior economist at the Oregon Office of Economic Analysis. As the economy improved in recent years, it helped rebuild their retirement

accounts or pensions.

"We're just on the first wave of the retirement of the baby

boomers," said Lehner, who reported on the Federal Reserve research on his depart-

ment's blog earlier this month. Departing baby boomerswho helped drive up the labor force participation rate in the decades before 2000 — will continue to impact the partici-

pation rate for many years, he said. It will also mean a loss

to the economy of some of its most productive and experienced workers. But retiring boomers will

also open up jobs for young people, whose participation in the labor force has been dropping for more than two decades,according to the em-

ployment department.

Day Performance: Identify ways to improve productivity in the workplace; registration

required;$95; 8a.m.-noon; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Projectmanagement certification:Course for experiencedproject managerslooking tobecome certified andthoseseeking certification asassociates in project management; sponsoredbythe Project ManagementInstitute, WillametteValleyChapter; registration requiredby Dec. 31;$885for chapter members,$985for nonmembers;8:30a.m.-3:30 p.m.; WaterReclaimation Facility,22395 McGrath Road,Bend;busch@teleport. com orwww.pmiwv.org. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbugetin.cem/bizcal

— Reporter: 541-383-0360, tdoran@bendbulletin.com

targeted by SEC

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR

• Managing Dayte

ting jobs. But some faced what economists have referred toas the broken job ladder, where workers with more skills or education get stuck in jobs for which they are overqualified, forcing other workers to remain below them on the ladder and leave teens and young adults unable to reach the first rung. "The silver lining is we're going to open up a whole lot of jobs," Lehner said.

CEOpay

— Wire repoit

THURSDAY • City ClubofCentral Oregon:What Do OregoniansValueand Believe?Discussion how Oregoniansvalue health care,education, the environment, religion and other issues;$20 for membersandfirsttime attendees,$35for nonmembers;11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.;St.Charles Bend, Centerfor Health 8 Learning, 2500N.E.Neff Road;541-385-6390. FRIDAY • OregonAlcohol Server Permit Training: Meets the OregonLiquorControl Commissionminimum requirements toobtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384or www.happyhourtraining. com. DEC. 30 • OregonAlcohol Server Permit Training: Meets the OregonLiquorControl Commissionminimum requirements toobtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384or www.happyhourtraining. com. JAN. 7 • Introduction toFinding Funders:Freeworkshop for nonprofits seekingways to find funding; 9-11a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827S.W. DeschutesAve.; 541-312-7089or jennyp© deschuteslibrary.org JAN. 8 • OregonAlcohol Server Permit Training: Meets the OregonLiquorControl Commissionminimum requirements toobtain an alcoholserver permit; registration required;$35; 9a.m.-1 p.m.;RoundTable Pizza,1552N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384or www.happyhourtraining. com. • Business Start-up Class: Learn how toreachyour customers, where tofind funding, how muchyou need to startand legalities involved; registration required; $29; 6-8 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College,2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7290. JAN. 9

Teens and young adults may have many reasonsfornotget-

By Dave Michaels Bloomberg News

WASHINGTON — With

itsstock pricedepressed and shareholders objecting to how much its top officers were

paid, Weatherford International worked to show that its chief executive officer was

sharing the pain. Bernard Duroc-Danner

was earning less than every one of his peer CEOs, the energy-services firm declared in its April report to investors Charlie Riedel I The Associated Press file photo

The last several years haveseen both corn andfarmland prices increase. It's even been a boon to John Deere. But nowthat corn prices are dropping amid record-high production, there may besome unintended consequences.

o rn ricescou

before the annual shareholders'meeting.Hereceived $9.8 million over three years, a

e a r i n er

period when the firm's shares declined 15 percent, according to the filing. That was on Page 9 of the report, where Weatherford explained how Duroc-Dan-

ner's pay related to the firm's performance. Investors who

By Kathleen M. Howley Bloomberg News

Din Tai Fung, a restaurant

in Shanghai's Xintiandi district, is famous for its steamed

pork dumplings. The pigs that keep those dumplings on the table are fattened with

corn — much of it imported from the United States.

American farmers have prospered during a threeyear boom in corn and cropland prices. As values have soared since 2011, farmers bought more acres and upgraded their harvesters to produce a record corn crop of almost 14 billion bushels in 2013.

Nothing better shows the fertile times than investment

in farm equipment. Sales of self-propelled combines, including an $850,000 John Deere model with an iPod system, navigation-

al equipment and heated seats jumped 40 percent in

in corn exports to China after a record year; greater com-

the corn rush ends, according

November.

petition from other nations;

Now, as corn prices start to decline, bankers and agricul-

moves in the U.S. and the

officer for 1st Farm Credit Services in Normal, Illinois.

European Union to limit the

to Gary Ash, chief executive "The increase in land

use of ethanol, a biofuel made prices was caused by the ing a slowdown in farmland from corn; and a possible re- increaseincornprices,"Ash prices that could turn into a cord in production of the crop said. "The reverse is going bust. in 2014. to be true. The drop in corn "I can see the fear in farmKohl said a plunge in land is going to result in a drop in ers' eyes when they think of prices would strip value from land value." all the moving pieces around farms and put over-leveraged In the 1980s — the last the world gutting the value of farmersoutofbusiness. time an agricultural landnext year's crop," said David Farmland prices are up 72 price bubble burst — thouKohl, an agricultural econpercent to about $8,000 an sands of families lost their omist and president of conacre in the last three years, properties. Farmers who sulting firm AgriVisions, who according to data from the bought additional land when last week spoke at several U.S. Department of Agriprices were surging were farming conferences. "Most culture. In Iowa, the largest caught with too much debt as of them know the boom in producer of corn, the gain commodity prices fell. corn prices and farmland was 90 percent, according to Farmland prices tumbled pricesiscoming toa screech- the Iowa State University in 27 percent in the four years ing halt." Ames. following a 1982 peak, acU.S. farmers, whose The value of the nation's cording to USDA data. In earnings grew an average 6 $2.5 trillion of farmland may some areas of the Midwest's percent in 2013,faceseveral tumbleby asmuch as30per- grain belt, losses were more challenges: a likely reduction cent in the next three years as than 50 percent. tural economists are predict-

read deeper found a different calculation of his three-year payon Page 37, in aboxrequired by regulators: $37.8 million, higher than half his peers. The inconsistent measures that companies use to disclose CEO pay is the newest battleground in executive

compensation. As the Securities and Exchange Commission works on a rule to requirepay-for-performance reports, it also plans to end

the wide latitude enjoyed by firms when they compute the numbers.

"The way different companies calculate it is all over the map," said Carol Bowie,

head of Americas research for proxy adviser Institutional Shareholder Services.

The SEC's rule-making is mandated by the 2010 DoddFrank Act.

Sears likely toclosestoresamid 20quarters of diminishing profit By Ari Altstedter Bloomberg News

TORONTO — Soheil Kho-

jasteh walks through the Sears Canada department store in Toronto's Eaton Cen-

tre without a second glance at men's shoes on sale for

40percent off,gold earrings marked down 65 percent and signs declaring "Everything

stores at the downtown mall. "I don't think Sears has what I

look for in terms of my style." With urban shoppers like Khojasteh going elsewhere, Sears Canada, the country's largest department store chain, is closing the Eaton

Centre store along with four other locations as it shifts

Must Go!"

focus to middle-class families in smaller ruraland suburban

clothes to be honest; I just shop

markets. The closures may not be the last, Chief Executive Of-

"I don't shop at Sears for

at Scotch & Soda and Club Monaco," the 24-year-old dental student said about boutique

ficer Douglas Campbell said. "There could be other opportunities where there is real

estate that is greater than the

trading value. It all depends what the offer is on those particular properties," Campbell said in a Friday interview.

There is "opportunity for more store closures."

Campbell is tryingto stop a streak of 20 straight quarters of declining year-over-year revenue by catering to smaller markets where the brand has a larger presence, while squeezing value out of its real estate assetsforshareholders, including Sears Holdings and its CEO Edward Lampert.

After making $378 million on its latestleasesales,Sears will have 111 stores across Canada. The company considers 17 of those to be in urban

ada, Lampert directly owns 27.6 percent of the Canadian unit through his own invest-

a spokesman for Sears Cana-

ment and hedge fund,ESL Investments, according to data compiled by Bloomberg. Retailers like Sears have found themselves under

da, said in an email.

pressure in Canada amid an

Lampert has been spinning off and selling assets at Sears

influx of new competition from the U.S., with Target and

Holdings, most recently the

Wal-Mart expanding into the

profitable Lands' End clothing brand, to fund a turnaround of the parent company. In addition to Sears Holdings' 51 percent stake in Sears Can-

lower price end of the market and luxury retailers like Nord-

markets and the rest in midsized markets, Vincent Power,

strom and Saks Fifth Avenue

preparing to enter the luxury segment.

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter7 Filed Dec. 9 • Kristy C. Cooper,15766 S.W.Twin LakesRoad, PowellButte Filed Dec. 12 • Susan A. Anderson, 832N.E.Negus Place, Redmond •JuneM.Debeaumont,829 N.E.Shoshone

Drive, Redmond • Shannon M.Garza,605 N.E.Franklin Ave., Bend • Anthony P.Nelson, 861 N.W.TeakAve., Redmond Filed Dec. 15 • Charles E.Faler, Jr.. 1043 S.E.Algonquian Loop, Prineville

Filed Dec.16 • Tessa L. Pearson,1367 N.W.OgdenAve., Bend • David A. Pardo, 2739S.W.Forest Court, Redmond • Christina L. Allbritton, 1374S.Adams Drive, Madras • Patricia K. Olson, 8327S.W.Shad Road, Terrebonne

• Brian J. Keller, 2328N.E.Moonlight Drive, Bend • Roy L. Carver, 65685 Gerking MarketRoad, Bend Chapter13 Filed Dec. 12 • David J. Knapek,1949 N.E.Monroe Lane, Bend


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D3 Fly-Tying Corner, D3 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013

O< www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

OUTING

SNOW REPORT For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts, seeB6

r

. p~,"'

1

BRIEFING vkqvl@a

Snowshoetours at Crater Lake Ranger-guidedsnowshoe walksarebeing offered atCraterLakeNational Parkevery Saturday andSundayat1 p.m. through April 27.Walks will also beoffered daily from Dec.26through Jan.1. The walks last about two hours and cover about1 mile of moderate terrain. They explore the forests and meadows along the rim of Crater Lake. Participants mustbe at least8years old, bein good physical condition, and comepreparedwith warm clothing andwaterresistantfootwear. No previous snowshoeing experience is necessary. Snowshoes are provided free of charge, andthere is no cost for the tour. Crater Lake National Park does notcollectan entrance fee in the winter months. Advance registration is required. For more information and to register, call the park's visitor center at 541-593-3100. The park's north entrance and RimDrive are closed in the winter, but the west andsouth entrances are plowed daily and are opento automobiles throughout the year.

rTlfr ty

Rob Kerr /The Bulletin file photo

All other trail users should yield to horseback riders.

essons Photos by Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin

The trail follows the bed of an old canal, built mostly by hand in the early1900s.

• Bikers should yield to hikers, runners andriders on winter trails s winter settles in

• Despite being awork in progress,ClineButtes Recreation Areais aworthy visit

541-416-6647. — From staff reports

TRAIL UPDATE With ChrisSabo WILDERNESSTRAILS Higher-elevation trails, including those accessible from Dutchman Flat, are fair at best with variable snow. Swampy Lakes Sno-park has fair to challenging conditions. Volunteer efforts are clearing out a large amount of tree blowdown. Wanoga Snoplay Area andSno-park is in poor condition with 6-8 inches of snow. Groomed areas on Virginia Meisnner Snopark trails are crusty with low-snow hazards. Snow conditions at Edison Butte Sno-park are inadequate with increased blowdown. The Newberry Caldera area, Crescent Lake/Junction Sno-parks and Upper Three Creeks Sno-park all have light blowdown and insufficient snow. SeeTrails /D3

across the High A more mountain bikers,

Desert, more and

horseback riders, runners

By Alandra Johnsone The Bulletin

and hikers head east or north of Bend to find acces-

few weeks ago — and in

sible trails. Horse Butte and Horse

much warmer weather

Ridge, both southeast of Bend, and Smith Rock/

— my husband and I set

Be wary oflogging in Ochocoforest Ochoco National Forest officials urge snowmobilers and other winter users to be cautious at Walton Sno-Park and adjacent forest roads this winter as logging operations are ongoing in the area. Logging trucks from the K9 timbersaleareexpected to continueoperations through thewinter on Forest Road22, which passes next toWalton Sno-Park, according to an announcement from the Forest Service. Hauling routes begin eastof Allen CreekHorse Camp onForest Road 22, then continuewest to County Road123andto U.S. Highway26. Snowmobilers should follow safety regulations and restrict use ofsnowmobilesonany plowed roads. Contact: Patrick Lair,

in trai s ai.in

Gray Butte and Maston, both near Redmond, are

out to explore a new-to-us

some of the most popular

areas from November through April.

nature spot called Cline Buttes Recreation Area.

MARIC

We wanted to explore

MORICAL "~s

a particular section of Cline Buttes, dedicated

Holtzapple marks our position

on a map. People traveling to the Tumalo Hlstoric

Canal Area are encouraged

As snow blankets the

to preserving historic

trails west of Bend, those

canals.

drier areas become more crowded, increasing the chances of encounters

Due to some confusing signs and probably a bit of user error, we started on the wrong path and never stepped foot on

Bureau of Land Management Archaeologist Terry Holtzap-

ple uses a signpost topinpoint ourlocation on a map.

to everyone else, and

the trails of the historic canal area. A few days after The Bulletin published

Holtzapple and I met at the same trailhead parking lot where it all went wrong for me and my husband. But this time, instead of taking the trail next to the

to bring

the article about our quite lovely hike gone parking lot, we journeyed up the road a bit. On the

along a map.

awry, Terry Holtzapple, an archaeologist from the Bureau of Land Management, called me. She asked if I would like to revisit the area, this time with a guide to make sure I got to the right spot.

right there was a small gate, which we opened. We ascended a small hill and — bam! — we were walking on

and headed back out to the Cline Buttes area, which is about 20 minutes northwest

equestrians yield to no one. Most mountain bikers know this — at least I

hope so — but sometimes we need a reminder. A couple of months ago, I wrote a Mountain Bike

the historic canals. Just like that.

Trail Guide piece about

Though we trekked through several inches of snow, temperatures were pleasant. Holtzapple said the area was at about 3,200 feet elevation and could get quite warm. I am going to keep the area in mind anytime I'm looking to get outside in the winter but don't want to do a snow sport.

Horse Butte, and shortly

Canal history

I was game. So last week I bundled up

of Bend.

among different users. Now is a good time for a refresher regarding who has the rrght of way. Simply put, bikers yield

The mostly earthen, hand-built canals in the re-

thereafter I received an email from aconcerned equestrienne who lives

in that area. In her email, Judi Tolboe recounted

how she recently had been riding her horse with other riders along the Horse

gion were created in the early 1900s with the idea

Butte trails when a moun-

of irrigating more than 27,000 acres, according to Holtzapple. There was also a dam, which was sup-

tain biker sped downhill

posed to hold a large reservoir of water. The dam is

still in place.

and around a corner toward her, unaware that she was there.

SeeShare/D2

SeeOuting /D2

First-timers and the fundamentals of gun safety ccording to a National

A cent of first-time buyers use

Shooting Sports Foundation study, 60.3 per-

their guns once per month or

your rights but I confess I am abit uncomfortable with what

GARY LEWIS

more. Good start. It was interesting to look at a report on first-time gun

Gary Lewis/ For The Bulletin

Using a blue safety gun for practice, Bill Valentine practices his draw stroke under the watchful eye of instructor Shawn Jewell.

buyers, consumers that purchased their first sidearm, shotgun or rifle last year. The top-ranking motivators were home defense (87.3 percent), self-defense (76.5 percent) and adesiretoshareshooting activities with family and friends (73.2 percent).

In the last year, a lot of peo-

ple told me they bought their first handgun, and I congratulated them. If you were in that

has been left unsaid. Byboth of us.

What I want to hear you say is you also bought your first security light that you plan to store with your handgun, and you are going to reach for your light when you reach for your gun. I want to hear you say you bought a handgun safe, and you shared

group of first-timebuyers of a handgun, shotgun or rifle for self-defense, allow me to give the combination with other you the answer I wanted to give responsible members of your in the study. household. I salute you in the exercise of See Lewis /D4


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

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• We want to see your photos of gardens for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work atbendbulletin.com/holidayfightsandwe'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors toreaderphotos©bendbuffetin.comandtell us a bit about where and when you took them. All entries will appear online, andwe'll choose the best for publication in print.

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Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown

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and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

Resort

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Maston area

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To Tumalo,Bend Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Outing Continued from D1 The reservoir, however, was not meant to be. Holtzapple

explained that in 1915, the reservoir was about three-quar-

ters full and doing well when suddenly the water began to drain. Reports came in of wit-

nesses seeing a large whirlpool form inside the reservoir carrying the water down into

the ground — as if the stopper had been taken out of the drain in the bathtub. A lava

tube was the suspected culprit, Holtzapple says.

5i,g

Ifyou go What:Cline Buttes Recreation Area, 32,000 acres of recreation area located north of Bend, east of Sisters andwest of Redmond. Difficulty:Easy Cost:Free Contact:To learn more about the hiking, biking and other options at Cline Buttes, visit the website: www.blm.gov/ or/districts/prineville/ recreation/cline

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The Tumalo Irrigation Dis-

trict is still operational, however, and supplies water to about 8,000 acres, according

to Holtzapple. Some of thebest preserved parts of the canals, includ-

' lj

in this area, sticking to trail

travel to Cline Buttes don't

knew it, we had made it

of the recreation area, which back to the gate. Our loop allows those other uses. hike was about 2 miles or Holtzapple said planners so, but there are many opdecided to close off the Tuma- tions that would allow peolo canal area to other users in ple to hike for much longer. order to preserve the canals as When there isn't snow much as possible. Some of the on the ground, Holtzapple canals had been degraded due says hikers may want to to overuse. scout for remnants of cen"This area was of critical tury-old campsites. Workconcern because the canals

ers who built the canals

are intact," said Holtzapple. would camp here for long S he says the BLM k new it periods of time. There are could not protect the entire

pocket tobacco cans, bak-

system, so chose to focus on ing powder tins and dishes this one portion. made of earthenware. The

The hike Within this section, there

BLM documents and records the items, but leaves

them in place. (Visitors are

are many miles of walking

also supposed to let them

trails. Signs for the area are

be.)

still being developed, as are the pathways. W e took a map w it h u s,

which I highly recommend I'you can print one from the BLM website). After reaching the top of a berm, which is the lip of the canal, Holtzapple and I turned

left and followed this low ridge, essentially walking in

I commented that, when

hiking in one of the other sections, I encountered all sorts of trash. How can you tell the difference, I asked,

between the junk and the things worth keeping? She said the rule is an item be-

comes worth preserving if it's 50 years old, but 100 years old is even better.

The area is a work in I enjoyed the scenery on progress and will be for my first trip to the area, when a few years to come. But

the old canal.

temperatures were mild and

it's still worth a visit. Just

there was no snow to be seen. come prepared to wander. This time, the bright blue skies

looked even prettier highlighted against the snowy ground. Junipers and sagebrush grew everywhere along the path. Unfortunately, the snow

Robbie Potter, of Terrebonne, took this photo of a Northern flicker that received his Christmas present a little early.

ecosystems, people who

ing a cement raceway used to need to worry about tramfunnel the water uphill, are lo- pling across delicate undercated in the Cline Buttes Rec- growth or causing erosion. reation Area. They are with- People canwander. in a fenced pedestrian-only Before too long, we resegment where no off-road turned to a clear-cut trail vehicles, bicycles or horses and walked again inside are allowed. In that respect, it the old canaL Before we differs from much of the rest

SANTA COMES EARLY

wasn't r equired. U n like some areas with delicate

— Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletitt.com

Share

realizes they are people, then

Continued from D1 "He wasn't looking up and I had to holler at him," Tolboe recalled when I followed up withherbyphone."He had earphones in, and he was looking

to let the horse and rider pass. Mountain bikers should also

move off the trail several feet

down. He said, 'I've never seen

make a point to look out and

ahead frequently to know what might be oncoming, and they should always inform those

they encounterof how many a horse here before, what do I riders might be behind them in do?' I asked him to move up off their group. And earphones? the trail to give us room to pass. Well, to me, they are just a bad He said, 'Well, can't I just ride idea when mountain biking by'?' And he was quite nervous. anywhere. The horses picked up on his M any residents of t h e nervousness and his brightly Sundance Meadows neighcolored bike. They got really borhood near H o rse Butte spooked by that guy." frequently take their horsThe c y clist e v entually es out for trail rides. Three moved off to the side and Tol- horse-boarding facilities are boe kept her horse under con- also located in the area. "There isa great deal of trol. But horses can get easily spooked by bikers, or even by horses that g o o u t t h ere," hikerswith large backpacks. Tolboe said. "The more they They can buck their rider off see bikes, the more they will or kick others. get used to them, but not if "Even though there are peo- (the bikes) come charging at ple on (the horses), something them." can scare them and we don't Fortunately, Tolboe's exhave control of that," Tolboe perience with the wayward explained. "A lot of people biker appears to be the excepcould get hurt. Hills and cor- tion, and not the rule. Woody ners are particularly dan- Starr, chairman of the Central gerous. No matter how well- Oregon Trail Alliance, said it trained your horse is, he is still is well understood among loa living, breathing thing that cal mountain bikers that the is going to think on his own cyclists yield to all other trail occasionally. If a bike scares users. He said he does not behim, he's likely to rear up, and lieve that conflict among difhe can turn around and spin ferent user groups on the trails and kick the bicycle rider, or is a problem. And, from what I any number of things." have seen as a mountain biker, When approaching a horse- hiker and trail runner, I agree. "In Central Oregon, we're back rider, bikers should speak — but not shout — so the horse blessed to have lots of terrain,

and lots of diverse trail expe-

riences," Starr said. "There's a good attitude of sharing. Frankly, we're working harder to make mountain bikers get along with each other. Those encounters (with equestrians) just are not negative encounters."

trians and hikers.

"We call it separate but

equal," Starr said. "It's a real

well-thought-out, great partnership between COTA and the equestrian groups like the Oregon Equestrian Trails. Horses prefer softer,less rocky soil. Mountain bikers

COTA made a strong push like more firm, hard-packed this past year to promote dirt with some rocks. It's two friendliness on the trails with its "Trail L ove" campaign,

different trail experiences."

A similar parallel trail network is in place at Peterson bikers to stop for others and Ridge near Sisters. "Those examples are a great encourages all trail users to "look, listen and smile." A vid- way to show that when you sit

which advises descending

eo that shows proper trail eti-

down and have a beer togeth-

quette is available atwww.cota er, 99 percent of what people mtb.com under the " Trails" tab.

want to do out in the woods is the same thing — whether

Butte and Smith Rock/Gray Butte have trails that moun-

a mountain bike, we kind of

While areas such as Horse they're riding a horse, or hiking, or trail running, or riding

tain bikers, equestrians and hikers must share, other popular trail networks in Central

share the same motivations," Starr said. "Really, at the core of it, we agree on lots and lots

Oregon offer different areas of things." for different user groups. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, For example, the Maston

mmorical@bendbulletin.com

trail network, off of Cline Falls Highway between Tumalo and Redmond — a go-to location for wintertime mountain

biking in Central Oregonincludes a parallel trail system designated entirely for equessesyllls oeaeese

i

HIGH DESERT BANK

IL

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A Free Public Service

slowed us down, which meant we couldn't make it all the way to the raceway. Instead, we chose a shorter route.

H oltzapple pointed o ut that juniper trees often grow along the canals. These trees

are also likely to show signs where branches were cut off long ago during the construction of the canals. After walking for about half a mile or so, we came to

a signpost, marking an intersection. This sign, marked No. 12, helped us quickly pinpoint our location on the map. Rather than continue to follow the

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

canal, we opted to turn right

along another trail and cut across the landscape. However, not long into our

journey, we lost the trail. Covered in snow and with little

I

signage, finding an official trail was incrediblytricky. The good news is that staying generally on course is not difficult at all.

Holtzapple called the trail "a little dicey" and said she

would just make it up as we went along. We kept the mountains to our

rightand traversed the snowy ground. We walked like this, sometimes clearly on a path,

sometimes on a possible path and sometimes likely not on a path, for another half mile or

so. Holtzapple assured me that,

1

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

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WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

UTDOORS CLIMBING ROCK MONKEYS TUESDAYS OR THURSDAYS:Beginner rock climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; $75 to $95 per month, includes gym membership; throughJune;4 to 5:15 p.m.;Bend RockGym; 541388-6764; info©bendrockgym.com. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS:Designed for intermediate to advanced climbers looking to hone their skills; $95 to $110 per month, includes gym membership; through June; 4 to 5:30 p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541388-6764; info©bendrockgym.com.

FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: New members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets on the first Tuesday of each month; Abby's Pizza, Redmond;

www.cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:For members to meet and greet and discuss what the chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on the first Monday of each month; Oregon Natural Desert Association offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, communications©deschutestu.org, www.deschutestu.org. BENDCASTINGCLUB:A group of fly anglers from around Central Oregon who are trying to improve their casting technique; 6-8 p.m .;club meetson the fourth Wednesday ofeachmonth; location TBA; 541-306-4509 or bendcastingclub@gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: 7 p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of each month; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation

Center; www.sunriveranglers.org. THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: 7 p.m.;meets on the third Wednesday of each month; Bend Senior Center; www. coflyfishers.org.

HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING

END

ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker to learn how to identify and interpret tracks, signs and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking.

com, wildernesstracking.com.

THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;meetsthe second W ednesday ofeach m onth;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall. CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION: 6:30 p.m .;Jan.8 and 22, Feb. 5and19, March 5,12,19, 26, April 2 and 9; big game banquet April12; VFW Hall, Redmond; 541447-2804orfacebook.com atRMEF Central Oregon.

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

BIRD WATCH

Females quacklouder thanmales Nallard

Habitat:Found along lakes, rivers, ponds and coastal areas, usually in the water but Scientific name:Anas platyrhynchos also feeding on grass andother plants in Characteristics:These commonand large parks, golf courses andurbanareas. ducksaverageabout24inchesin lengthand Fnnd:Eats a variety of seeds, aquatic plants, havea30-to 35-inchwingspan.Bothmales grasses, mollusks, invertebrates, fish eggs, and females haveorangefeet and legs, anda waste grain andamphibian larvae. Mayalso dark blue speculum (wing patch) that is bor- take handouts, although feeding ducksand dered with white feathers. Thedrab females geese in parks or public areas is discouraged. have a fine brown pattern overall. Males have Comments:Mallards are a commonduck a bright green headand contrasting yellow observed in Central Oregon; the female bill, a white collar ring, a dark chestnut-colmakesalouderquackingsoundthanthe ored breast and grayish underparts. The male, which makes aquieter, rasping quack. black central tail feathers curl upward. Mallards are considered theancestor of most Breeding:A large, shallow nest on the domestic ducks (except the Muscovy duck) ground or in a marshy area,madeof cattails, and may produce ahybrid offspring with reeds, grasses andother plant material, domestic ducks. Anas is Latin for "duck" often close to water, and lined with downy and platyrhynchos means "broad beak" feathers just prior to incubation. Mallards and refers to the bird's large bill. Mallards will nest in hollowed logs or abandonedstick are considered dabbling ducks, meaning nests in trees. Femaleslay between oneand they tip forward and forage underwater with 13 greenish-white eggs (or grayish shades) their butts up, and that the birds can takeoff and incubate them for about four weeks. directly and don't need to run along thewater Range:Widespread throughout the northern or ground to get airborne. Mallards engage hemisphere, common inCentral Oregon. in courtship displays from fall through spring

C

I

s• Courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

A male mallard takes off from the water.

which include head ortail shakes, necks outstretched, whistling or flicking water at prospective females. Current viewing:Deschutes River, Hatfield Lakes, agricultural ponds, Bend's DrakePark and the Old Mill District. — DamianFaganisan EastCascadesAudubon Society volunteer andCOCCCommunity Leaming instru ctor.Hecan be reachedatdamian.fagan@' hotmaiLcom. Sources: Oregon Department of Wildlife Resources and The Audubon Society Encyclopedia of North American

Birds" by John Terres

PADDLING KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Noninstructed lessons; 4:05-6 p.m. Sundays; through May; $12 for indistrict members, $16 otherwise; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; register at bendparksandrec. org or call 541-389-7665.

RUNNING POLAR BEARFUNRUNAND WELLNESS EXPO: Fourthannual fundraiser for St. Thomas Academy in Redmond; 5K and 10K run/ walk through Dry Canyon; a free wellness expo will take place inside the gymnasium; entry fees start at $30; 9 a.m. to1 p.m., race starts at10:30 a.m., Jan. 11; 541548-3785; stthomasacademy© bendbroadband.com; www.

redmondacademy.com.

SHOOTING AREATRAP CLUBTURKEY SHOOTS:Jefferson County Trap Club on Saturday; Redmond Rod & Gun Club on Sunday; 541-382-7515. FAMILY ARCHERY CLASSES: Biweekly program teaching families basic archery skills; 5:30-6:30 p.m. or 6:45-7:45 p.m., second and fourth Mondays, Jan. 13-March 4;; free; all equipment provided by Traditional Archers of Central Oregon; limited

enrollment, some agerestrictions; first class mandatory for all participants; Bend Bowmen indoor facility, 20114 Knott Road, Bend 541-480-6743. COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided;

FISHING REPORT For the water report, turn each day to the weather page, today on B6 Here is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife: ANTELOPEFLATRESERVOIR: The reservoir is iced over. The road conditions leading to the reservoir are unknown. Ice depth is unknown and extreme caution is urged for anglers venturing onto the ice. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMANDAM:Open water is very limited downstream of the Chimney Rock Campground but the river is essentially ice-free upstream. Trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead. FALL RIVER: Some good afternoon hatches have been reported. Restricted to fly-fishing with barbless hooks. Fall River below the falls closed at the end of September. HAYSTACK RESERVOIR: The reservoir is iced over. Ice depth is unknown and extreme caution is urged for anglers venturing onto the ice. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK:The Metolius Arm is now closed to fishing. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring chinook and summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fish unharmed. METOLIUS RIVER:Some mid-day hatches have been reported. Fishing for bull trout and redsides has been fair. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper poolsand slots arethe best bet. OCHOCO CREEKUPSTREAM TO OCHOCO DAM: Angling is restricted to artificial flies and lures only; two trout per day with an 8-inch minimum length. Trout over 20 inches are considered steelhead and

D3

parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10; 10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE:Traditional league; Wednesday evenings; Lenny at 541-480-6743; indoor 3-D league Thursday; 7 p.m.; Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234. BEND TRAPCLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Thursdays and Sundays; milepost 30, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton at 541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com. CENTRAL OREGONSPORTING CLAYS ANDHUNTING PRESERVE:

13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to dusk Monday, Tuesday, Thursdayand Friday; 9020 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD 8t GU N CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to the community and offers many training programs; three miles east of Redmond on the north side of state Highway126; www.rrandgc.com. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy actionshootingclub;second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-318-8199, www. pinemountai nposse.com.

HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns;10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or w ww.hrp-sass. com.

SNOW SPORTS 20TH ANNUALCHEMULTSLED DOG RACES:Sponsored by the Chemult Sled Dog Races Board and Pacific Sled Dog 8 Skijor Association; race begins at 8:30 a.m. Jan.18-19; Walt Haring Snopark, one mile north of Chemult;

daily sno-park passrequired; www. sleddogchemult.org.

Get ATaste For Food. Home Sr Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME

FLY-TYING CORNER

PL I FiVeBIBMggilaySagillatSgfPriZeStgWIN! I I Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Terry's Terror, tied by Pete Ouelette.

This dry fly was dreamed up by a couple of EnglishmenTerry and Lock —who used it when olive mayflies were onthe water. Although it doesn't look like anyparticular trout food, it definitely has somenatural fishiness thanks to its buggy profile and contrast. Fish Terry's Terror with a floating line on adeaddrift. If the fly sinks, let it work. Trout will take this one for asnail or just because it looks like it should begood to eat. Tie Terry's Terror on aNo.10-16 dry-fly hook. For the tail, use equal parts yellow and orangegoat hair, clipped short. Build the body with peacock herl and a fine copper tinsel rib. Finish with a natural red hackle. — Gary Lewis, For TheBulletin must be released unharmed. and will remain closed until the ice melts. For safety reasons, no one is OCHOCORESERVOIR:The reservoir allowed on the ice. is iced over. Ice depth is unknown and extreme caution is urged for SUTTLE LAKE:Fishing for kokanee anglers venturing onto the ice. has been fair while fishing for brown trout has remained consistent. PRINEVILLERESERVOIR:The upper reservoir is covered with ice TAYLORLAKE:Frozen. but the lower reservoir near the dam WALTONLAKE:The reservoir is is ice-free. iced over. Ice depth is unknown and PRINEVILLEYOUTHFISHING extreme caution is urged for anglers POND:The pond is covered in ice venturing onto the ice.

in the Moon Mountain to DutchDOG REGULATIONS man Flat area. Segments of winter Dogs arenot permitted in the sno-parks north ofCascadeLakes trails may behard to follow dueto Continued from D1 trail-marking diamonds being dis- Highway, including DutchmanFlat, The Deschutes River Trail is guised in blowdown. Pink flagging Todd Lakeandother surrounding arin decent condition with icy and will be used temporarily until trails eas, unlessthey areworking dogs/ muddy spots. Phil's Trail area is sled dogs. Dogs are permitted on in fair condition with patchy snow can be markedagain properly. the south side of the highway,with and icy sections. ROAD CLOSijRES the exception of most of Mt.BachRoad 4603 toTumaloFalls is SNO-PARK SIGNUPDATE elor ski area.Theymust beleashed About 70 percent of the 700 closed for theseasonwith ski, bike at sno-play areasanddog-friendly winter snow pole signs are in place and snowshoeaccess only. sno-parks.

Trails

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D4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013

Lewis Continued from D1 I want to hear you say you bought 300 rounds of ammunition. I want to hear that you

have signed up for training. With this right comes the

responsibility to learn how to use it. We are prone to focus on

equipped with a Crimson Trace reason, my friend Bill Valen- ics of the four-point draw. laser. The light is a Coastmodel tine and I signed up for perOnce we had the draw and with an output of 615 blinding sonal handgun defense level re-holster mastered, we graduatlumens. The safe is a GunVault one instruction from REACT edtorealguns. Because mostsitwith a biometric lock that reads Training Systems at their fa- uations where a gun must be put my fingerprint before the door cility 25 minutes east of Bend. into action are in dose quarters, opens. We started with a tour of the weshottargets atsevento 10feet. The training? It has been facility, which indudes a"town" Jewell's focus helped me tighten with law-enforcement guys, called Bohica, a street with my group, but what he did for with ex-military, with hunters false-fronted stores, a dass- Valentine's shooting in just one and shooters. It has been in the room and two pistoVcarbine session was nothing short of reclassroom and targetstacked bays. REACT prides itself on ~ le. V a lentine ~ his up at the range. Yes, I learned being lead-free, using only non- five-shot pattern fmm the size of fundamentals, but could I learn toxic ammunition. abasketball to asilver dollar.

theequipment— a handgun, a flashlight, a holster, a knife, a handgun safe. This is the necessary hardware of an individual's self-defense strategy, but I more? I wanted to know. think the training may be more In stressful situations, our important thanthe gear. focus narrows, our ability to Over the years, I have relied see the big picture diminishon single-action revolvers and

es; we revert to automatic re-

Instructor Shawn Jewell be-

Jewell then introduced new

gan to dismantle our preconceived notions and much of our prior training. We put our own guns away and picked up blue safety guns. With these,

elements: vocalizations, movement, awareness of surround-

ings, a commitment to minim ize danger to others.

who train our police, security

"I think in some ways the hurdle is a little low," Valentine said. "I don't think it is the

agents and military teams. "To have to use this knowledge would be the worst thing government's place to require that would happen to you in us to be trained, but it is our re- your life," Valentine said. "I sponsibility to seek it out." view this skill as an unfortuFor me, handgun training nate training to have. The physis perhaps more important ical movements are secondary. than the handgun itself. And The primary (goal) is getting the necessity to reinforce our your mind in the right place training habits, our muscle and envisioning in advance memory, is just as important how an unfortunate scenario for the more experienced as it might play out." isforthe first-timer. W hat that m eans i s w e should spend more time at the

range, spend a day or a week

at a training center, join a club, Headed home that after- compete; spend time and mon-

compact autos. Now my gun sponsesforced out of muscle of choice is a Glock 19 9mm memory and training. For this we went through the mechan-

T HAN K

this again.

noon, we agreed we would do ey to be taught by the people

— Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at GaryLewisOutdoors.com.

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P.O.Box5203,Bend 541-382-8577 BacheloRe r alty 65-260TweedRd., Bend 541-389-5516 Greg &Patty Cushman 6137D TamMcArthur Loop,Bend 541-389-3044 Big MountaiGu n ters 63506VogtRd,Bend 541-388-1885 BrianHemphig Attorney 339 SW Century Dr.Ptgt, Bend 54t- 382-2991 MSTCorporation t659 SW BaldwinRd., Prinevige 54t-416-BO DO Blondie'sPizzaTwoCountry Mal P.O.Box 4839,Sunriver 541-593-totg CentralWindowWashing&Janitorial 2049DWoodsideNorth Dr., Bend 54t-389-D490 Mt. View Hospital 47D NE ASt., Madras 541-460-4039 Consolidated Towing Inc. IDDD SE9thST., Bend 541-389-8080 ChezCh>enneHouseof DogsGroommg61405 S Hwy 97Ste. 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AtLaw360 SW BondSt., Bend 541-74g-4044 AllianceWelness Center Inc. 911NE4thSt. Ste.2**, Bend 541-388-4822 LongHollowRanch 7tf05 HolmesRd,Sisters 54t-923-tggf Schwa Country Store&Marketplace18160Cottonw oodRd. f222, Sunriver 541- 593-81 I3 Baregreen Elingson 63-046LaytonAve, Bend 54t-617-94DO Midstate Power Products 1818S.HW Y97, Redmond 54t- 548-6744 Sunriver 541-389-7229 Bend BendPropertyManagementCo. 405 NE Seward, Ste. 4, Bend 541-382-7727 Sabor AMi 304 SEThird St, Bend 541-788-935f SuperiorMobileAutoGlass ColoradoAve. Suite28D,Bend 541-617-0898 Capstone WealthManagementGroup t05t NE BondSt. Ste.2DO , Bend 54t-330-D266 Satterlee JewelryRepair&DesignCenter 513 NW FirAve., Redmond 541-548-8788 AdvisoryServices&Investments, LLC 15 SW CentralServiceInc. 62968ClydeLane, Bend 541-420-2977 AllenReinsch f45tf6Lanewood Dr., LaPine 541-536-1294 AmbientArchitectureLLC 920 NW Bond Suite204,Bend 541-647-5675 ChinaDoll 547 NE Begview Ptt3, Bend 541-312-9393 BrentWoodard Inc. 3743 N.Hwy97, Redmond 54t-5D4-5538 BirtolaGarmynHighDesert Realty 101NEGr eenwoodAve ffOO,Bend 541- 312-9449 Fitness14 401569NE2ndSt., Bend 54t-389-20DB CarpetcoFlooring f548 S. Hwy97,Redmond 541-548-3383 CSConstructionLLC 541-61 7-9190 1506NE1stSt., Bend PhoenixAsphalt 63D66PlateauDr., Bend 541-647-2356 Crooked RiverSanitory t3-9IBSW CommercialLp Rd,CrookedRiver 54t- 548-t542 CentralOregonAssoc. ofRealtors 2112NE4thSt.,Bend 541-382-3452 ProCaliberMotosports of Bend 3500 N.Hwy97, Bend 541-382-573f HarvestMoonWoodworks 66224BarrRd,Bend 541-330-3960 C.S.I.Compu ter Solutions 230SE3rdSt. Suite100,Bend 541-306-6700 Quality Inn 2060DGrandviewDr, Bend 54t-318D848 Jeld-Wen 3737LakeportBlvd.,KlamathFals BDO-JE LD-WEN CooperRacing 541-598-9170 56857EnterpriseDr.,Sunriver ReliableMaintenanceService 2660 NE Hwy2D,Bend 541-389-6528 LesSchwabof Madras 28 NE Plum, Madras 541-475-3834 CulverMarket 411 W.1stSt., Culver 541-546-6032 Rigoberto's 1913 NE 3rdSt., Bend 541-388-6783 Little Enterprises Painting Service 633tt CarlyLn,Bend 54t- 815-356t RiveraBrothersLandscapingCo. 1804 NW BTHSt., Redmond 541-923-2704 SchillingColarCity Gardens 6464DOldBendRedmondHwy, Bend 541-388-4680 Little Pizza Paradise Cascade Vilage, Bend 541-312-2577 541-389-9743 S itzman E q u ip m e n t S a l e s & R e n ta l 65260 94th St., Ben d Springtime Landscape&Irrigation 6299DPlateauDr., Bend 541-389-4974 Pro-Vend Service 625 SE9thSt., Bend 541-389-9999 6th St. SuiteC,Redmond 541- 526-5674 ValuePlumbing 55 NE6thSt., Bend 541-322-6928 QuiltersAttic 8154 tfth St.,Redm ond 54t 548-8tfg SkrubzMedical &Supply LLC 636 NW 541-330-5998 62980 NHwy 97,Bend YellowknifewirelessCo. 136 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend 54t-385-Dttt RealtyProsLLS 850NW 55thSt,Redmond 54t- 480-9567 SugarloafMountainMotel ARC Docu m ent So l u ti o ns 1 151 SE Ce n t e nn i a l Co u r t , Be n d 541-749-2151 Pilot Butte Drive-In -Westside 32D SW Century Dr.Ste.41D,Bend 541-323-3272 RogersBuildingCo. f515NE10thSt., Bend 541-815-4072 1462 S.Hwy97, Redmond 541-316-1511 28 Sports 2tt7NE Kim Lane,Bend 541-388-3892 Sagewood Grocery 87I64Christm sV aalleyHwy, ChristmasValley 54t-576-25DO CentralOregonGlass ClineFallsHwy,Redmond 541-548-1455 BendPineNursery 19gtg BakerRoad, Bend 541-977-8733 SerenityLane 601 NW harmonBlvd., Bend 54t-383-D844 ClineButteRockPit-SteveFoxConstruction67-585 gnsCustom Designs 615 SW Umatila, Redmond 541-548-7226 Benham FagsAsphalt LLC. 20-583Shaniko Ln.,Bend 541-318-8328 SmolichMotors t865 NE Hwy2D,Bend 54t- 389-tt77 DanaSi CentralOr.Leasing&Mgmt.Residential f250 NE 3rdSt., Bend 541-385-6830 WellsFargoBankN.A. 617 S.6thSt., Redmond 541-548-4595 Elliott ScottHoldings,L.L.C. 325 NW Vermont -Suite105, Bend 541-647-1000 ColimaMarket 228 NE GreenwoodAve., Bend 541-617-9250 Wilderness Garbage&Recycle 5142DRussell Rd.,LaPine 541-536-1834 J & MHomes 1690 N Hwy 97, Redmond 541-548-5511 DanielAutomotive 204 NE LaFayette Ave., Bend 541-389-9912 BendMailingService f036SEPaiuteWay,Bend 54t- 388-0789 PremierAutobody&Paint 950 NE 5th St., Redmond 541-528-2299 DeschutesDogSalon t225 NE 3rdSt., Bend 54t-749-40gt BendRVRepair 62-980BoydAcresRdJrA2, Bend 541-388-5448 ProfessionalHeating&CoolingInc. 418SW Bl ackButeeBlvd,Redmond 541-923-3366 ExquisiteLimousineLLC 3939 S.6thST., KlamathFags 541-382-2977 DrakeRestaurant 801 NW Wall St., Bend 541-306-3366 Redmond Fitness1440 3853 SW 21st, Redmond 541- 504-6050 GustafsonConstruction Inc. 20650E.HighDesert Lanef3Bend 541-948-2146 ElRanchoGrande 63455 N Hwy97,Bend 541-312-2022 SavorySpinceShop 375 SW PowerhouseDr., Bend 541-306-6855 LearningTymesNurseryRhymes 20D03Chris RhodesDr., Bend 541-312-2765 IT onDemand 477 NE Greenwood, Suite C,Bend 541-323-357f ShoeboxBookkeeping 20965LimestoneAve., Bend 541- 382-4795 LifetimeVisionCare 901 NW Carlon Ave., Bend 541-382-3242 Kegeher Group-CaldwellBankerMorris www.soldonben d.com 54t- 322-24t6 StanleySteamer 20727HighDesert Ct. unit1, Bend 541-706-9390 Mountai nSkyLandscapingInc. 64604OldBendRedmondHwy, Bend 541-389-8474 LeaderBuilders,LLC f t7 NE GreenwoodAve, Bend 541-480-3547 17-600Century Drive,Sunriver 541-593-1000 SunCountryWater 22648NelsonRd., Bend 54t-382-5tg3 Linda MackLMFT/LPC 745 NW Mt.Washington Dr. Ste30t, Bend 541-617-9198 SunriverResort Hardware 806511thSt., Terrebonne 541-548-8707 TheCen tral OregonBreeze 62995PlateauDr., Bend 541-389-7469 Lumberm an'sInsurance 965 SWEmkay Dr., Bend 54t-388-D374 Terrebonne 541-548-1009 539 NW 6th St., Redmond Beacon Hil Properties 22188NeffRoad,Bend 54t-389-DBBD Mother'sCa fe 2locationsin Bend 54t-318-D989 TexacoFoodMart TK Ja c ob s on I n v e s t me n t s , I n c . 23-451 Butterfield Trai l , Bend 541- 383-8502 BendPlasticSupply &Fabrication 61505American Lane,Bend 541-388-1525 Pack,Ship&More WagnerMal-Century Drive,Bend 541-3880389 15 SW Colorado k220,Bend 541-385-0534 CarKareInc 1092 SE Centennial St,Bend 541-382-4896 Precision Countertops 63D5tCorporatePlace, Bend 54t- 388-783D ModeFarrens 541-548-1225 516 SW 5th St, Redmond CarlsengDesigns-LandscapeDesign f t33 NW Knoxvile Blvd,Bend 541-610-696t Pro SteelFabrication &Consulting 10-460CornettLoop,Powell Bute 54t- 447-5532 Moe'sFoodMart 2680 NE hwy 20,Bend 541-388-8987 DappleE darth Designsto NurtureLife PowelButte l 541-350-7436 Redmond CentralOregonKOA 2435 SW Jericho Ln,Culver 541-546-3046 Pacific Video Floyd ABoydCo. 1223N.E.Ist.St., Bend 541-633-767f R eganErtleWigiamette FinancialGroup2514 NE Division, Bend 541-330-7454 SpringleafFinancialServices 974SW Veter ansWay,Ste.5,Redmond 541- 923-3697 GlasweldBe nd 541-388-tt56 RHRHeating 3989 NW Xavier, Redmond 54t-923-DBD O The TutoringClubofBend 745 Mt.WashingtonDr.,Bend 541-617-9473 HillsideInnBed&Breakfast 541-389-9660 RichardW.Little Jr.CP A PC 742 SW Forest Rd.,Redmond 54t- 923-0231 VillageInteriors Design 382 E.HoodAve., Sisters 541-549-3431 Hull'sConstructionSisters 541-312-2344 SonicDrive-In Bend,Redmond&M adras 63D76NHwy97,Bend 54t-SDB-7279 TableTops 1645 NE Lytle St., Suite1, Bend 541-382-2118 Landon Construction 633tg Johnson RanchRd,Bend 541-948-2568 TozerDesignLLC 724 NW Federal St., Bend 54t- 383-BD1 5 Dr. KeithKrueger 1475 SW Chandler Ave.frf, Bend 541-322-5717 M.C.SmithSign&Graphics t515 NE 2ndSt., Bend 541-389-247t US Bank 1442 NE 3rdSt., Bend 541-389-533t BendSurgeryCenter 541-318-0858 1303CushingDr.fr200, Bend Miracle-Ear Sf88 N Hwy97Pf18,Bend 54t-330-55D3 WagnerMal NE3rd &Revere, Bend 541-382-9423 MtBacheloVi r lageResort t9717 Mt Bachelor Dr,Bend 541-322-1265 WebformixHighSpeedInternet 67 NW HawthorneAve, Bend 541-385-8532 NewportAvenueMarket 1121 NW Newport Ave,Bend 541-382-3940 Amada HornerHomeCare 2475SW 26thSt.,Redmond 541-526-568f Nik'sDieselRepair 20475BrandisCt,Bend 541-389-1295 AvionWa ter Company Inc. 60813Parrell Rd.,Bend 541-382-5342 OlsenDaines 141 NW Greenwood, Bend 541-330-5044 BendAnimalHospital 63-240Service Road, Bend 541-389-7778 OpportunityFoundation PO Box 43D, Redmond 541-548-26tt Bend Spine&Pain Specialists 929 SW SimpsonAveP250,Bend 541-647-1645 Oregon WholesaleHardwareInc 653 NE Ist St.,Bend 541-382-337f Dano'sCleaning Bend 54t 388-835t PaigeElectrical WireandCables 36D7NWFalconRidge,Bend 541-385-5812 Diane'sRidingPlace 65535ClineFags Rd., Bend 541-385-7933 PaulHumphreyConstruction Inc Bend 541-610-5798 Dunes Motel f515 NE 3rdSt., Bend 541-382-68tf Pelican BayForestProducts P.O.Box6958,Bend 541-548-26tt Furnish 76t NWArizonzAve., Bend 541-617-89tt PineTavern Restaurant 967 NW BrooksSt, Bend 541-382-558f GSIWaterSolutions,lnc. f47 SW Shevlin HixonDr.Jr20f, Bend541-678-5ft7 YorkBuildingandDesign PO Box 8159, Bend 541-280-778t HarrigonPriceFronk&Co. LLP 975SW Colorado-Suite2DO,Bend 541-382-479t Above&BeyondHomeFurnishings f435 SW Hwy 97, Madras 541-475-tft2 HongKongRestaurant 53D SE 3rdSt., Bend 541-389-8880 LongButteMetal Roof Products, Inc 6526t 97thSt,Bend 54t-419-t2D2 PaultheComputer Guy 244 NE Franklin Ave.Ste. 2, Bend 54t-330-DBto Lowe's 2050f CooleyRd,Bend 54t-693-D560 PilatesConnection 612 NE SavannahDr., Suite 4,Bend 541-420-2927 AmyAndersonFarmersInsurance 12DBNE4thST.Suite B,Bend 541-312-tt43 PostalConnections 2660 EHwy2D,Bend 54t- 382-tBOD Beem Construction 6035f ArnoldMarketRd.,Bend 541-382-3064 ABCFenceCo. 421 NW 10th, Prinevile 541-447-6780 BendChamberofCommerce 777NW Wal lST.,Bend 541-382-322t Airgas 63D5tPlateauDr., Bend 54t- 617-0450 BigfootBeverages 2440 NE 4th, Bend 541-382-4495 BendConstruction Supply Inc. 28D SE Bridgeford Blvd., Bend 54t- 382-920D Brian'sCabinets 61-527AmericanLoop,Bend 541-382-3773 BendSpay&Neuter Project 91D SE Wilson Ste. B-t, Bend 541-617-toto CascadeInsurance Center 336 SW CyberDr., Bend 541-382-224f CentralOregonNutrition 61456ElderRidgeSt., Bend 54t-388-D694 HolaRestaurant www.holabend.com 541-389-4652 ConcreteMobile Mix,Inc. 441 1NWElliott Ln.,Bend 541-447-1378 Lulu'sBoutique f50NW MinnesotaAve.,Bend 541-617-8948 H20 Sportswear t50 NE BendRiverMal Dr.Jr25D,Bend 541-389-5590 ParigaGril 635 NW 14th St., Bend 54t-617-96DO Spectrum BuildingandRestoration 90 SEBridgeford Blvd.,Bend 54t-385-D752

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The Bulletin


WEDNESDAY, DEC 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D5

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

ave ourse amer u TV SPOTLIGHT 10tonight, NBC

By Jacqueline Cutler Zrtp2it

Michael Buble, the smooth singer with the Rat Pack sensi-

bility, has a contagious love of Christmas. He's sharing that again in NBC's "Michael Buble's 3rd Annual Christmas Special" tonight with Mary J. Blige, Mariah Carey and Cookie Monster. Courtesy NBC

"Michael Bubles 3rd Annual Christmas Special" airs tonight on NBC.

pily married, and I will keep doing this," Buble says. "The fact is I would not have a third

annual Christmas special if I did not genuinely love this holiday." The trick is keeping the special, well, special and con-

of cookies," chimes in Cookie Monster, the blue furry Muppet who jumps on the call with

ingmonstersIhaveeverseen." As they chat, the two play off each other. Cookie invites

Buble to Sesame Street, offering to buy him lunch at featured a "Sesame Street" Hooper's. Buble volunteers tinuing to m ake i t f a m iliar character. First was Oscar the that Cookie is a "very good and homey without being Grouch, then Elmo, and this jazz singer." Cookie says, "Me repetitive.

"We live in a very cynical world and times in every way," Buble says. "And I just hope I take people away for an hour and help fill them with the spirit of this beautiful holiday. It is a time when moms and dads can sit with their kids, and the whole family can watch. It is

e

ri s m as

man she thinks sang it best. Vancouver. Blige also does a solo of His g u ests r e cognize "Rudolph th e R e d-Nosedhow genuine Buble is about

""Michael Buble's 3rd Annual Christmas Special"

"It has now become a tradition, and NBC and I are hap-

TV TODAY

Buble. Each Buble special has

year, Cookie Monster makes

an appearance. "Me was sitting by the phone for a year waiting for the phone to ring," Cookie Monster says.

could do a little bit of scat."

Not to disparage Cookiefor some things in life are sacred — one of the special's other guests, Mary J. Blige, can scat with the best of them.

"I hope people take away the greatest, most iconic mon- that Mary can scat," Blige says "I got to work with some of

sters ever," Buble says. "For me, Cookie Monster, to say it was

of her talents, and that viewers react: "Wow! We didn't know."

edgy enough for the adults and an honor is an understatement. Blige, who is promoting her educational and sweet enough I have been a fan of Cookie Christmas album, sings "The for the kids to watch without since I was a little boy. He can Christmas Song." "I sing 'Chestnuts' with Miany worries." sing. He is a triple threat. He "And you can be cuddled has a big heart. He is funny chael Buble, not as smooth as up on a couch with a couple and one of the best cookie-eat- Nat King Cole," she says of the

Reindeer." Overall,she keeps the ar-

Christmas.

rangements traditional, Blige says. But she added something special with"Rudolph." "'Rudolph' was the only one we did different," Blige says, "because it is big band, but still traditional, jazz and big band. With 'Rudolph,' I t h ought about Ella (Fitzgerald) and Aretha (Franklin)." Though Buble gushes about listening to Christmas songs throughout the year, Blige says she's "not going to lie" and

take some of "the Christmas

Blige says she hopes they spirit and how much Michael cares about everyone, and what they should be feeling around Christmastime." Blige recalls watching animated C h ristmas s pecials

growing up but not the annual shows featuring singers. Buble, though, has seen them

and says he loves them and wants his to honor that tradi-

tion while forging his own. "Every year will be a little does not tune in. Like most different," he says. "Last year people, she starts listening we had a cold opening where to Christmas music just after we had produced this opening Thanksgiving. segment of Let It Snow' while She does, though, have landing in Vancouver. And of her favorites, including "The course, this year I don't want Christmas Song," "Have Your- to give it away. It's as authentic. "There is no better grassself a Merry Little Christmas" and "Winter Wonderland." roots way to make music than Incidentally, Cookie Mon- the way I started this special," ster has his favorites, too. he continues. "It started as an "'Blue Christmas,'" he says. accident. I was sitting back"And me have a fuzzy blue stage and rehearsing a song Christmas without you." with a couple of the boys, and Buble spars with C ookie the producer came and said, Monster. It's clear the Canadi- 'This is so cool, just how real an singer, a new dad to Noah, this is.' And I thought, 'What a is enchanted by the Muppet great opening!' "This year what is really and most of all by Christmas. His first NB C C h ristmas special for me — and having special featured Justin Bieber done it a few years — is I am and Kellie Pickler. His second really comfortable, more than had one of the all-time great I ever was before on the stage opening numbers, w hich and with this audience, and (it) could serve as a travel com- allowed me to be present and mercial for his hometown of enjoy the moment."

4 p.m. on ESPN, "NBABasketball" —A doubleheader of games between playoff hopefuls starts with this tilt in Miami between the teams with the two best records in the Eastern Conference, the Heat and the Indiana Pacers. Then it's a clash between interconference foes when the Chicago Bulls invade the home court of the Houston Rockets. 8 p.m. on 6, "A Home for the Holidays With Celine Dion"The Canadian crooner hosts and performs on this edition of the

annual special celebrating adoption. Several adoptive parents and children share their stories, including a couple who adopted three siblings separated in foster

care and awomanwhoadopted her son's best friend who was about to age out of the foster system.

8 p.m. on(CW), "TheiHeartradio Jingle Ball 2013" —Taped last week at NewYork's Madison Square Garden, this two-hour event includes performances by Pitbull, Enrique Iglesias, Fall Out Boy, Macklemore 8 Ryan Lewis, Robin Thicke, Selena Gomez, Fifth Harmony, Ariana Grande, Jason Derulo, Austin Mahone, Miley Cyrus and more. 9 p.m.on FOOD, "Restaurant Stakeout" —Burnout — it happens to the best of us. In this new episode Willie tries to turn around the Division Street Grill in Peekskill, N.Y. It's about to celebrate it's15th anniversary, but in recent years the owner, Arne, has lost his passion for the business, and so have his

employees. 9 p.m.on TNT, "Mob City"In the series' conclusion, as Siegel's (Edward Burns) trial ap-

en er transition tou on wi e

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie timesare subject to change after piess time. t

Dear Abby: A couple of years ago my husband informed me that he likes to dress in women's clothing. Since then he has read books, is seeing a counselor, and the reality is, he is transgender. He now wears his hair long and has long fingernails. I have tried to be understanding and DEAR have gone places ABBY with him when he is dressed as a woman. He has met other

transgender people who have either made the full transition or are content without it.

I allow my husband time with

gender he is. Am I being selfish'? — Somewhere in the Northwest

where my family lives, so even though I live on campus, I try to come home whenever I can to visit

Dear Somewhere:You appear to be a loving and accepting wife. on weekends. You may be your husband's Latelyit seems like mylittle sister world, but his world is changing has emotionally distanced herself — and along with it, so is yours. It is not selfish to take

from me. She doesn't confide in me

it's not what you want. Some spous-

everyone and that this is typical for

es stay together; others just can't. If you haven't heard of the

a 14-year-old teenager, but it breaks

anymore, shows little interest in my care of yourself. You life, and it has gotten to the point did not enter your where she barely acknowledges me marriage to be part- in public. I have tried talking to her nered with another about it and telling her how much it w oman, and y o u hurts me, but she tells me I'm overshould not be made reacting and to stop being stupid. to feel guilty remaining with one if My mom says she does this with my heart to be so excluded from

her life. Is this just a phase I have feel weird that he was clothes shop- confidential support network of to learn to deal with and accept'? ping and going to movies with his current or former heterosexual What should I do? new friends. spouses or partners of gay, lesbian, — SadBig Sister in Switzerland I have reconciled with these ac- bisexual or transgender mates. It Dear Big Sister: Your sister is tivities, and I'm OK with them so was founded in 1991, and its mission growing up, and part of that profar. But I have told him that if he is to help straight spouses or part- cess means becoming an individudecides to change his gender to fe- ners cope with coming-out issues, al. Right now she is trying to figure male, I will not be able to be mar- and help mixed-orientation couples out who she is, apart from the famried to him. He's on hormones at and their children build bridges of ily she loves — including you. I'm the moment and has told me he understanding. To learn more about sure she isn't intentionally trying to plans to start testosterone blockers. it and find a support group near hurt your feelings. I love him, Abby, but NOT the you, visit www.straightspouse.org. Because you were so close, she woman side of him. Am I unreaDear Abby:I have always had an may havefeltabandoned when you sonableto put a boundary on my extremely close relationship with left for college. Your mother is right marriage? He thinks if he slowly my little sister. Last year, I graduat- about this. Let your sister evolve. eases me into the idea that it will be ed from high school and left for uni- She'll be back. Accept it for now. OK. He says I am his "world" and versity. It was hard for both of us. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com I should love him no matter what My college is an hour away from or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069 these new friends without me. I did

Straight Spouse Network, it is a

I

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13)11:35 a.m., 12:50, 2:20, 3:40, 6:10, 7:25, 9:15, 10:15 • THE 800K THIEF(PG-13) 1:20, 4:30, 7:35 • DALLASBUYERSCLUB(R) 1120am., 210, 720, 1005 • FROZEN(PG) 12:55, 3:35, 6:25, 9:05 • FROZEN3-D (PG!11:05 a.m., 1:45, 4:25 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OFSMAUG(PG-13) 11 a.m., 12:45, 2:30, 4:20, 6,7:55, 9:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG 3-D(PG-13j 11:15 a.m., 2:45, 6:15,9:45 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG HIGH FILM RATE3-D (PG-13) 12:15,3:45, 7:15 • THE HOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG IMAX3-D (PG-13j 11:45a.m., 3:15,6:45, 10:15 • THE HUNGER GAMES:CATCHINGFIRE(PG-13j 11:25 a.m., 2:40, 4:40, 7:05, 10:20 • THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA: FALSTAFF (noMPAA rating) 6:30 • NEBRASKA (Rj 11:15a.m.,2, 7:55 • OUTOF THEFURNACE(R) 1:30, 4:15, 7, 9:55 • THOR: THEDARKWORLD(PG-13j 11:10a.m., 1:55, 4:40, 7:30, 10:10 • TYLER PERRY'8 AMADEACHRISTMAS (PG-13) 1:10, 3:55, 6:35, 9:10 • High Fiame Rate movies record andplay visuals at twice therate orhigher thannormal. • Accessibilitydevices areavailable for somemovies. I

DAY, DEC. 18, 2013:This yearexcitement and the unexpected will preventyou from being bored. Your ability to flex will

SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

be critical to yoursuccessandhappiness. Lookatthenext12 months asan adventure in your life. If you are single, don't commit until summer, at the earliest, even if you feel you have Starsshowthekind metyour Romeo of dayyon'Ilhave or Jullet lfyou are * *~~ p ' t ' attached, you will act like newfound lovers. Enjoy every moment! CANCER often demonstrates his or her caring for you.

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * You might need a shake-up to get going. The alternative of a slow, lazy morning also could hold unusual appeal. How you choose to live is your call. Don't get involved in a partner's controlling attitude. Pull back if you see apower play evolving. Tonight:Moseyonhome.

suppress the drama king or queen within yourself. Your clarity counts. Tonight: Your treat; be careful if shopping.

CANCER (June21-July 22) *** * No one cansquelch your energy, regardless of how hard others might try. Your flexibility comes from the strength of your feelings and from your ability to process them. A loved one could display a need for more control. Tonight: Count on your lucky rabbit's foot.

** * * Forget about having a steady scheduled day.Theunexpected blows its winds in your direction, no matter how hard you try to dodge it. Once you can identify with someone, you will understand his or her actions. Tonight: Someone might think that you are being aloof.

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.BondSt., 541-330-8562 • FREE BIRDS (PG! 3 • PRISONERS (Rj 9 • RUSH (Rj 6 • After 7 p.m., showsare 21 and older only. Younger than21 mayattend screeningsbefoie 7 p mifaccompanied by a legal guardian. t

derstand how controlling an individual is. Tonight: Don't cut off communication.

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * You might not be aware of all theassetsyoupossess.An unpredict-

able personcould makeyoufeel asif a mini-revolution is about to begin. Try to

realizes she's overlooked a detail that could endanger her life, then Joe (Jon Bernthal) makesa move thatputs hisown life in jeopardy. Meyer (Patrick Fischler) has unwelcome news for Siegel. 10 p.m. on BRAVO,"TopChef" — Musician Questlove judges the contestants' efforts in the quickfire challenge, which requires them to prepare different kinds of poultry drumsticks. Later, they prepare meals for incoming students at Louisiana State University in the new

episode. ©Zap2it

Mountain Medical Immedhate Care

541-388-7799 1302 N E r d S t. en d www.mtmedgr.com

REDMOND OW

gREATS Ttt 1 SW10th • Redmond • (S41) 548-8616 www.redmondwindoyrtrests.com

I

Tin PanTheater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "Spaghetti Westem" wiscreen ll at630tonight (doois open at 6p.m.) andincludes anall-you-can-eatspaghetti dinner. I

Pure. &mK6 t"o.

>j B~ du

I

Bend Redmond

RedmondCinemas, 1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-l3)4, 6:30 • FROZEN(PG)4:15, 6:45 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13)4, 7:15 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13j3:45, 7:15

** * * Your strength comes from detaching when theunexpected occurs around a loved one. Initiate discussions on an individual level. Someone will radiate once he or she is back on his or her feet. Tonight: Relax over dinner, then talk.

Sisters Movie House,720Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13)6:30 • THE BOOKTHIEF(PG-13) 6: I5 • FROZEN(PG)6 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13)6

GAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97,541-475-3505 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-l3 )4:30, 7:10 • FROZEN(PG)4:50, 7:20 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13)3:10, 6:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG 3-D(PG-13! 3, 6:15 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13j4,7

** * * Others continue to run with the ball, which allows you to have more time for last-minute holiday details. You value tradition, so when a new idea or untried recipe comes your way, you might nix it. Newness adds excitement, though. Go for it! Tonight: Go along with a suggestion.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)

** * * * K now that you can't manipulate ** * Recognize that you must deal with the more boring yet important aspects someone to do what you want. It might TAURUS (April 20-May20) look like you will succeed for a short peof your life. Temptations will point to fun ** * * Your morning provides an insight riod of time, but just wait for the rebellion happenings, but say "no" for now. At the that energizes communication. You'll that is likely to ensue. You'll want to pres- end of the day, you will feel great about want to clear up a problem before you ent a case for following your suggestion. whatyou havedone.Tonight:Getsome R have a collision of wills. Howyou perceive Tonight: Where the crowds are. and R — you're going to need it.

someonecoul dchangeasaresult.Un-

loss. Jasmine(AlexaDavalos)

John Day Burns Lakeview

La Pine 541.382.6447

bendurology.com

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * Take your time and consideryour options if you witness someoneacting unusal. Questionhow much you arecoloring the moment with a bias before taking action. Be willing to adaptyour schedule to the moment. Tonight: Listen to your inner voice.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

plansand leavestheLAPD ata

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HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORWEDNES-

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proaches, amassacredestroys Parker's (NealMcDonough)

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

** Take a stand, and know your limits. Avoid getting into a contest of wills. Let others be and do what they want. A surprise heads your way. Tonight: Make sure you don't find yourself standing under the mistletoe with someone who is bad news.

** * * You might wonder why someone always seems to trigger you. Decide to be impervious to this person's actions. Maintain a sense of humor. Tonight: Find the mistletoe, then find the apple of your eye. © King Features Syndicate

E„L,E VAT,„I O,N

775 sw Bonnet way suite 120 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • ANCHORMAN 2: THELEGEND CONTINUES (PG-13)4, 7:30 • THEHOBBIT:THEDESOLATION OF SMAUG (UpstairsPG-13) 3:10, 7

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Elevation Capital Strategies

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GDlMagazine

• Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at bendbulletin.com/movies

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Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013 • •

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contact us:

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Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the

Includeyour name, phone number and address

Monday - Friday

businesshours of8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

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

Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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

24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel or extend an ad

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On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

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Want to Buy or Rent CASH for dressers, dead washers/dryers 541-420-5640 203

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows

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Pets 8 Supplies

Coins & Stamps

Golf Equipment

Art, Jewelry & Furs

Misc. Items

Building Materials

Fuel & Wood

free - I am moving around a lot and want her to have a good home! Very cute and sweet, 9yo, shorthair s payed calico. A l ways uses litter box, d oes not j ump o n counters. Have had her since kitten. She is fine with other animals, not m i schievous. Great compan-

adult barn/ shop cats, fixed, shots, s o me friendly, some not. Will deliver. 389-8420

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service ion! 21 5 - 964-3051Professional" Directory Elizabeth Siberian-Husky pup, AND Wolf-Husky pups, $400 ea. 541-977-7019

3rd Holiday Fair Coming to Sisters at Yorkie male, 6 months, Outlaw Station ShopGREAT personality! ping Center close to $500. Can deliver. Ray's Food Place, Chihuahua puppies, tiny, Call 541-792-0375 1st shots/dewormed, Hwy 20. Open11/29 thru 12/22, Illlon. $250. 541-977-0035 210 Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. Furniture & Appliances Sun., 10-6. Vendors wanted! 541-595-6967 A1 Washers8 Dryers $150 ea. Full war205 ranty. Free Del. Also Items for Free wanted, used W/D's Dachshund mini pie541-280-7355 bald male, $450. Call Moving boxes about 541-508-0386 for info. 100 small to extra Irg, GE upright regular and h eavy Donate deposit bottles/ FREEZER: cu.ft., $425. cans to local all vol., 22 duty, must take all! 541-948-9191 541-633-7215 non-profit rescue, for feral cat spay/ neuter. G ENERATE SOM E 208 Cans for Cats trailer EXCITEMENT in your Pets & Supplies at Bend Petco; or do- neighborhood! Plan a nate M-F a t S mith garage sale and don't Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or forget to advertise in The Bulletin recomat CRAFT, Tumalo. classified! mends extra caution Call for Ig. quantity when purc h as- pickup, 541-389-8420. 541-385-5809. ing products or serwww.craftcats.org R olltop desk w it h 7 vices from out of the drawers, medium oak, area. Sending cash, English Bulldog female $250. 541-548-4051 checks, or credit inpuppy,33/9mos old, $2200. 541-382-9334 f ormation may be enchantabull.com subjected to fraud. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the O regon State Attorney General's HANCOCK& Office C o n sumer MOORE SOFA Protection hotline at German Shepherd Salmon/Coral che1-877-877-9392. pups, parents on site. nille fabric with diaTaking deposits. mond pattern. TradiThe Bulletin 541-280-2118 tional styling w ith Serving Centrel nreeen sincetste loose pillow back, German Wirehaired Pointer pups, AKC, 5 F, down-wrapped seat cushions, roll arms, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! $800. 541-454-2132 skirt, two matching Door-to-door selling with Jack Russell Puppies, p illows an d a r m fast results! It's the easiest born Nov. 17, avail mid- covers. L ike new 2 fems, 1 male, condition. $1 000. way in the world to sell. Jan. $550 ea. 541-576-4999 541-526-1332 or 541-536-4115 The Bulletin Classified KITTENS at PetSmart 541-385-5809 The Bulletin 11-4 Sat. 12/1 4, & Adopt a rescued kitten Sun. if any left, thru recommends extra ' or cat! Fixed, shots, local rescue. Appx. 15 l caution when purchasing products or • ID chip, tested, more! avail. Adopt now & Rescue at 65480 78th we'll hold up to 2 wks. services from out of l St., Bend, Thurs/Sat/ 389-8420, 598-5488. l the area. Sending l ' cash, checks, o r ' Sun, 1-5, 389-8420. www.craftcats.org l credit i n f ormation www.craftcats.org Labrador puppies, AKC, may be subjected to Aussie/Heeler mix, chocolate, $250. l FRAUD. For more 541-977-6844 shots & dewormed, information about an l $150. 541-977-4686 advertiser, you may l Need to get an l call t h e Ore g onl AUSSIE MINI p ups, ' State Atto r ney ' ad in ASAP? blue merle & black tri. $350.541-408-5325 l General's O f fi ce You can place it Consumer Protec- • Aussies, Mini, AKC Red/ online at: tion h o t line at I Blue merle, Black Tris, 2 www.bendbulletin.com i 1-877-877-9392. litters. 541-788-7799 or 541-598-5314. l TheBulletin l 54t -385-5809 Serving Central Oregon since f909 -

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AUSSIES! Registered ASDR miniature Australian Shepherds, 2 red tri females, 2 black tri females, 1 blue merle male, 1 blue merle female, 2 black tri males, 1 blue tri dilute, $500 & up. 541-761-6267 or 541-546-7559. Aussie-Tzu male pups. Will be ready with 1st shot & worming on Jan. 3. $350 each. Kelly 541-604-0716 or 541-489-3237 Border Collie/Black Lab cross, male. Free to qood RANCH home, Jack, 541-419-2502

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Pets & Supplies

CAT FOR ADOPTION- Rodent issues? Free Private collector buying

00

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Labradors AKCChocolates & yellows, shots, wormed, health/ hip guar. 541-536-5385 www.welcomelabs.com

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Antiques 8 Collectibles

Newfoundland Pups. 6 Antiques wanted: tools, wks old 2 black boys. furniture, marbles,early B/W photography, old $1100, w/ $400 desports gear, cowboy p osit to h old . Jil l 541-279-6344 items. 541-389-1578

Pomeranian puppy, male, wolf sable, 10 wks old. Real sweet heart.$275 541-480-3160

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

POODLE pups AKC toy, The Bulletin reserves tiny teacup, cuddly people the right to publish all dogs. 541-475-3889 ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The QueenslandHeelers Bulletin Internet webStandard 8 Mini, $150 site. & up. 541-280-1537 www.rightwayranch.wor The Bulletin dpress.com sereins Central Oregonsince ete

postagestamp albums 8 collections, world-wide and U.S. 573-286-4343

(local, cell phone). 240

Crafts & Hobbies

3rd Holiday Fair coming to Sisters, at Outlaw Station HShoppingenter close to Ray's Food Place, Hwy 20. Opening 11/29 thru 12/22, Mon.-Thur. 10-4, Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6.Vendors wanted! Please call 541-595-6967 AGATE HUNTERS

Polishers • Saws •

4 •

• •

Repalr 85Supplles 4

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4

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory

How to avoidscam and fraud attempts

YBe aware of international fraud. Deal loSHOW cally whenever possible. l December 20-21-22 sr Watch for buyers Portland Expo who offer more than Center 14-kt white gold Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, your asking price and ladies wedding band who ask to have Sun.10-4 with a bright polish money wired or 1-5 exit ¹306B finish, 1.66 carat handed back to them. Admission $10 diamond Hearts and Fake cashier checks I 5. 6 00.659.3440 arrows, round cut, and money orders www.CollectorSl -1 Clarity, F color. are common. sWest.com Appraised at HNever give out per$15,000. Very sonal financial inforunique piece. mation. Just too many Asking $9500. sfTrust your instincts 541-28'I -7815 collectibles? and be wary of someone using an Sell them in Check out the escrow service or classifieds online The Bulletin Classifieds agent to pick up your www.bendbulletin.com merchandise. Updated daily 541 -385-5809

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing Ammo/Accessories: 200 rds .223/.556, $70. 100 rds 9mm, $35. NEW AR N2 30-rd mag pull, $10; N3, $15; 10-rd, $15. 541-306-0166

Garage Sales

Garage Sales Garage Sales

Oil paintingby noted NY artist Julie Heffernan, 22nx18 framed, $500. 541-548-0675 9

255

MADRAS Habitat 1 cord dry, split Juniper, RESTORE $200/cord. Multi-cord Building Supply Resale discounts, & t/~cords

Quality at

available. Immediate

LOW PRICES 84 SW K St. 541-475-9722

Open to the public. 266

delivery! 541-408-6193 Call The Bulletin At 541 e385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

A// Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned; Cedar, Spl i t, D e l. NOTICE TO Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 ADVERTISER Since September 29, for $365. Lodgepole for $205 or 2 for 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has $385. 541-420-3484. been limited to mod269 els which have been certified by the Or- Gardening Supplies egon Department of & Equipment Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal E n v ironmental BarkTurfSoil.com Protection A g e n cy The Bulletin serrin9central oreeen since19te (EPA) as having met PROMPT DELIVERY smoke emission stan541-389-9663 V ictorian S t yl e d o l l dards. A cer t ified house, fur n ished. w oodstove may b e $350. 541-322-0682 identified by its certifiFor newspaper cation label, which is delivery, call the Wanted- paying cash permanently attached Circulation Dept. at for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- to the stove. The Bul541-385-5800 dio equip. Mclntosh, letin will not knowTo place an ad, call ingly accept advertis541-385-5809 JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, San- ing for the sale of or email clessified@bendbulletin.ccm sui, Carver, NAD, etc. uncertified Call 541-261-1808 woodstoves. The Bulletin

Computers

Heating & Stoves

Serving Central Oregon sincetste

261

Medical Equipment T HE BULLETIN r e quires computer ad- Mobility Scooter, new vertisers with multiple batt./charger folds flat, 241 Find them ad schedules or those $199. 209-365-3003 Bicycles & selling multiple sysin Accessories tems/ software, to dis263 The Bulletin close the name of the Tools business or the term Classifieds "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertis541-385-5809 New/n box, ers are defined as or nearly new those who sell one Craftsman Tools: CASH!! computer. 2005 Maverick ML7 For Guns, Ammo & • 10 9 Stationary Mountain Bike, 15" Reloading Supplies. radial arm saw, frame (small). Full 541-408-6900. Tick, Tock Model ¹315.220100, suspension, Maverick $375. s hock, SRAM X O Tick, Tock... • 10 9 Stationary table drivetrain 8 shifters, 9 saw w/guide rails, ...don't let time get speed rear cassette, model ¹315.228590, 34-11, Avid Juicy disc away. Hire a $325. DO YOU HAVE brakes. Well t aken SOMETHING • 6-1/8 0 Jointer professional out TO c are o f. $950 . planer "Professional" SELL of The Bulletin's 541-788-6227. model ¹351.227240, FOR $500 OR "Call A Service $250 obo. 242 LESS? Call 541-504-6413 Non-commercial Professional" Exercise Equipment daytime hours. advertisers may Directory today! place an ad with our 257 "QUICK CASH Musical Instruments SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12

267

270

Fuel & Wood

Lost & Found

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species 8 cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Bulletin

Serving CentralOregonsince 1909

FOUND woman's prescription glasses, north end of Canyon Driver, Redmond. 541-504-4310

Lost men's wallet while helping disabled vehicle on NE 27th in Bend. Call 541-526-1022; or ask for Emma at 541-241-7693.

REMEMBER: If you

have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537

Redmond 541-923-0882 P i e ille

545-447-7576;

or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.

HOLIDAY DEADLINES

OI'

Life Fit R91 Recumbent BikeAbsolutely like new with new batteryoperates perfectly! Clean, always housed inside home. $2100 new; selling for $975. Great Christmas gift! 541-647-2227

Nordic Trac A2350. Presents beautifully. Hardly used. A perfect holiday gift. $350.00 Cash and carry. 541-390-1713. 245

Golf Equipment

The Bulletin

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Ad must include price of n~ in le item ai 6500 or less, or multiple items whosetotal does not exceed $500.

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

Leather rifle scabbard/ case, top quality, $150. 541-548-3408

Mason & Hamlin Baby Grand Piano. Beautiful black lacquer finish. Still under warranty. A great Christmas Gift! $25,000 (orig. $47,000) swingroll61 ©gmail com 541-312-2425 260

Rifle scabbard, George Lawrence leather, exlnt, $100. 541-548-3408

Misc.ltems

I Ruger Red Label 1

Bfrylng Dfamonds /Go/d for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

20 ga. 0/U English l stock, choke tubes CHECKYOUR AD beautiful $1000; BUYING l Browning BPS12 ga Lionel/American Flyer i pump 26" w/choke trains, accessories. tubes, beautiful 541-408-2191. l $425; Springfield 1911 A1 45 acp 6 BUYING & SELLING on the first day it runs I mags, work done to I All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, to make sure it is cor- l trigger, very nice 9 shape! $550 rounds, wedding sets, rect. Spellcheckn and class rings, sterling silhuman errors do oc- L(541) 977-7006 ver, coin collect, vincur. If this happens to watches, dental your ad, please con- Russian semi-auto380 tage gold. Bill Fl e ming, tact us ASAP so that pistol, Baikal IJ70-17A, 541-382-9419. corrections and any $400. 541-550-7189 adjustments can be Carhart coveralls, 42S made to your ad. Winchester pre-64 model insulated red lining, as 541 -385-5809 12 solid rib barrel ONLY, new $60. In LaPine The Bulletin Classified $200. 541-548-3408 971-340-0065.

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The Bulletin will be closed on Wednesday, December 25 Retail & Classified Display Advertising Deadlines PUBLICATION ...... .......................................DEADLINE Thursday 12/26......................................... Monday, 12/23 - 8 am Friday 12/27 .............................................. Monday, 12/23 - 8 am Friday GO! Magazine 12/27 ........................ Friday, 12/20 - 5 pm

CLASSIFIED LINE AD DEADLINES Thursday, 12/26 - Deadline is Monday, 12/23 - 8 am Friday, 12/27 - Deadline is Monday, 12/23 - 8 am

Classifieds • 541-385-5809 HolidayHours:ChristmasEve12/24- 7:30amto 3 pm • Closedon12/25 The BulletinCirculationTelephoneService HolidayHours (541-385-5800): ChristmasEve12/24: 6:Ooam-3 pm • 12/25: 6:30am- 10:30am


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

E2 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri •

476

476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Houses for Rent Redmond

Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website. Chip Truck Drivers Currently hiring three drivers - local and regional line haul - for our growing Madras division. You will need CDL with doubles endorsement and a good driving record. We hope you will consider joining the Chambers Madras team - celebrating our 50th Year in 2014! Call 541-546-6489 or 541-419-1125.

Homes with AcreageI 4 Bdrm, 5 bath, 3500

Spacious 1800 sq.ft., 3 Looking for your next bdrm, 2 bath home w/ employee? 2 car garage located Place a Bulletin help in S W Re d mond. wanted ad today and Large living room and reach over 60,000 utility room. F ridge readers each week. 605 incl. $1200 mo. + sec. Your classified ad dep. 615-400-8915 Roommate Wanted will also appear on bendbulletin.com Seeking roommate in 693 which currently my age range (over 40). Office/Retail Space receives over 1.5 Call 541412-3085. million page views for Rent every month at 632 no extra cost. 500 sq. ft. upstairs Apt JMultiplex General office Bulletin Classifieds on NE side of Get Results! town, private bath, all CHECK YOUR AD Call 385-5809 util. paid. $500 month or place plus $500 deposit. your ad on-line at 541-480-4744 bendbulletin.com What are you looking for? You'll find it in

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct."Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

a.

sq.ft., 2 shops, barn, 3-car garage w/guest quarters, located on 5 acres in middle of Smith Rock. $440,000. MLS¹ 201304982

Pam Lester, Prin c ipal Broker Century 21 Gold Country Realty, Inc. 541-504-1338

Farms & Ranches Burns, OR. 447 acres, Ranch FSBO $385,000 541-589-1630. Info at www.elkridgecabin.co m/447AcRanch.html 771

P

Lots

SALES PERSON VcP M% SHEVLIN RIDGE Local floor covering store 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, aphas immediate need proved plans. More *UNDER '500in total merchandise for F-T salesperson. The Bulletin Classifieds OVER '500 in total merchandise details and photos on • Must possess com7 days.................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 craigslist. $159,900. puter knowledge; have 541-389-8614 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 sales & design experi541-385-5809 ence *llllust state prices in ad 14 days .................................................$33.50 • Knowledge of carpet, 745 28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special 541 -385-5809 vinyl, tile, hardwood & Manufactured/ Homes for Sale Rtmljt Ce) 4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00 lcall for commercial line ad rates) The Bulletin Classified natural stone. Mobile Homes • Responsible for show® lRIARCQQ room coverage, man634 NOTICE FACTORY SPECIAL agement of individual Apt./Multiplex NE Bend All real estate adverA Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: New Home, 3 bdrm, accounts for c lients tised here in is sub$46,500 finished Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. working on r emodel ject to th e F ederal Call for Specials! on your site. and/or new construcFair Housing A c t, BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) Limited numbers avail. J and M Homes tion. Material selecwhich makes it illegal 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. 541-548-5511 REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well tions, estimates, sales to advertise any prefW/D hookups, patios agreements, ordering 528 erence, limitation or as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin LOT MODEL or decks. product, i n stallation Loans & Mortgages discrimination based LIQUIDATION MOUNTAIN GLEN, bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at work orders and inon race, color, reliPrices Slashed Huge 541 -383-931 3 voicing. Actively purany time. is located at: gion, sex, handicap, Savings! 10 Year WARNING Professionally sue new accounts and familial status or na- conditional warranty. The Bulletin recommanaged by Norris & 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. rospects. tional origin, or inten- Finished on your site. mends you use cauStevens, Inc. ages based on experiBend, Oregon 97702 tion to make any such tion when you proONLY 2 LEFT! ence. Email resume preferences, l i mitavide personal Redmond, Oregon and cover letter to: tions or discrimination. 541-548-5511 wall 970O hotmail.com information to compaHouses for PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction We will not knowingly JandMHomes.com nies offering loans or is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right Rent General accept any advertiscredit, especially to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these ing for r eal e state Rent lOwn those asking for adnewspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party PUBLISHER'S which is in violation of 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes vance loan fees or NOTICE Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. this law. All persons $2500 down, $750 mo. from out of I chasing products orI companies All real estate adver- are hereby informed OAC. J and M Homes state. If you have • services from out of • tising in this newspa54'I -548-5511 that all dwellings ad266 341 concerns or quesl the area. Sending tions, we suggest you per is subject to the vertised are available Sales Northeast Bend • Horses & Equipment c ash, checks, o r consultyour attorney F air H ousing A c t on an equal opportul credit i n f ormation which makes it illegal nity basis. The Bulleor call CONSUMER • may be subjected to :t . to a d vertise "any tin Classified HOTLINE, ** FREE ** I FRAUD. preference limitation 1-877-877-9392. For more informaGarage Sale Kit or disc r imination 750 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H tion about an adver- BANK TURNED YOU based on race, color, Place an ad in The slant Shilo, great tiser, you may call Redmond Homes Bulletin for your gareligion, sex, handil DOWN? Private party c ondition. $ 5 900 the Oregon State rage sale and rewill loan on real es- cap, familial status, obo. 541-317-0988. l Attorney General's tate equity. Credit, no marital status or naceive a Garage Sale Looking for your next 476 a Office C o n sumer l Kit FREE! good equity tional origin, or an inemp/oyee? l Protection hotline at l problem, Employment 325 is all you need. Call tention to make any Place a Bulletin help 650 I 1-877-877-9392. KIT INCLUDES: such pre f erence, wanted ad today and Opportunities Oregon Land MortTURN THE PAGE Hay, Grain & Feed • 4 Garage Sale Signs Snowmobiles limitation or discrimireach over 60,000 • $2.00 Off Coupon To LThe Bulletin g gage 541-388-4200. nation." Familial sta- readers For MoreAds First quality Orchard/Timeach week. use Toward Your 1994 Arctic Cat 580 CAUTION: tus includes children othy/Blue Grass mixed Your classified ad Want to impress the Next Ad EXT, in good Ads published in The Bulletin Trucking under the age of 18 hay, no rain, barn stored, • 10 Tips For "Garage will also appear on relatives? Remodel condition, $1000. "Employment Opliving with parents or Owner Operators $250/ton.Patterson Ranch bendbulletin.com Sale Success!" Located in La Pine. portunities" include your home with the 4-Axle Chip Trucks legal cus t odians, which currently reSisters, 541-549-3831 Call 541-408-6149. A BIT LESS TACK employee and indeCurrently hiring two help of a professional pregnant women, and ceives over 20% OFF sale on sependent positions. owner operators - local people securing cusPICK UP YOUR from The Bulletin's 1.5 million page 660 lected items. 2500 Ads for p o sitions and regional line haul. tody of children under GARAGE SALE KIT at "Call A Service views every month sq. ft. of gently used that require a fee or llllotorcycles & Accessories Looking for your Based out of Madras, 18. This newspaper 1777 SW Chandler at no extra cost. English & Western upfront investment next employee? OR. We hope you will Professional" Directory will not knowingly acAve., Bend, OR 97702 Bulletin Classifieds saddles, show clothmust be stated. With consider joining the cept any advertising Place a Bulletin Get Results! ing, bridles, saddle any independentjob for real estate which is The Bulletin Chambers Madras team LOCAL NONEYrWe buy help wanted ad Call 385-5809 or serv>ng renrraf oregon since r9IB pads, Home Deco. opportunity, please - celebrating our 50th secured trust deeds & in violation of the law. place your ad on-line today and Gift Certificates. 165 i nvestigate tho r Year in 2014! note,some hard money O ur r e aders a r e reach over at NE Greenwood Ave oughly. Use extra loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-546-6489 or hereby informed that 292 60,000 readers bendbulletin.com 541-382-3099 ext.13. Bend 541-323-3262 caution when ap541-419-1125. all dwellings adverSales Other Areas each week. 2013 Harley plying for jobs ontised in this newspaYour classified ad Davidson Dyna FIND YOUR FUTURE line and never proper are available on Pressroom Estate sale! All must go! will also Wide Glide, black, vide personal inforHOME INTHE BULLETIN an equal opportunity Need to get an ad Fri. to Wed. 9-6, Night Supervisor appear on only 200 miles, mation to any source basis. To complain of 298 NW Harwood St., bendbulletln.com Your future is just apage The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orbrand new, all stock, you may not have d iscrimination cal l in ASAP? Prineville away. Whetheryou're looking researched egon, is seeking a night time press superviplus after-market which currently and HUD t o l l-free a t forahatoraplacetohangit, deemed to be repusor. We are part of Western Communications, exhaust. Has winter receives over 1-800-877-0246. The Inc. which is a small, family owned group conThe Bulletin Classified is cover, helmet. Have an item to 1.5 million page table. Use extreme toll free t e lephone Fax lt te 541-322-7253 your best source. sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon Selling for what I c aution when r e views every number for the hearsell quick? and two in California. Our ideal candidate will owe on it: $15,500. s ponding to A N Y ing i m p aired is The Bulletin Classifieds month at no Every daythousandsof If it's under manage a small crew of three and must be Call anytime, online employment 1-800-927-9275. extra cost. buyers andsellers of goods able to l e arn ou r e quipment/processes 541-554-0384 ad from out-of-state. '500you can place it in Bulletin and services dobusiness in quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for We suggest you call these pages. They know Classifieds our st/a tower KBA press. Prior management/ The Bulletin Pressman the State of Oregon you can't beatTheBulletin Get Results! leadership experience preferred. In addition to Consumer Hotline Experiencedpress operator Harley Davidson 2009 Classifieds for: Classified Sectionfor Call 541-385-5809 our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuat 1-503-378-4320 Super Glide Custom, selection andconvenience or place your ad merous commercial print clients as well. We Stage 1 Screaming For Equal OpportuOur Smith River, CA. production plant is seek- every item isjust a phone '10 - 3 lines, 7 days on-line at offer a competitive wage and opportunity for Eagle performance, ing an experienced Goss community press nity Laws contact call away. '16 -3 lines, 14 days bendbulletln.com advancement. too many options to Oregon Bureau of operator. We have 8 units that have been well If you provide dependability combined with a The Classified Section is list, $8900. maintained and added to during the past sevLabor & I n dustry, (Private Party ads only) positive attitude, are able to manage people 541-388-8939 easy to use.Everyitem Civil Rights Division, eral years including rebuilt quarter folder. We and schedulesand are a team player,we is categorizedandevery 971-673- 0764. have CTP operation with Kodak equipment as would like to hear from you. If you seek a cartegoryisindexed onthe well. stable work environment that provides a great section's front page. The BuIletin place to live and raise a family, let us hear We are Western Communications, lnc. a famWhether youare lookingfor 541-385-5809 from you. ily owned company that has 7 newspapers in a home orneedaservice, Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at California and Oregon. Our company provides your future is in thepagesof anelson@wescom a ers.com wi t h your a great culture and work environment. This TURN THE PAGE The Bulletin Classified. complete resume, references and salary hisplant prints 2 of our publications plus a limited Call 54 I -385-5809 For More Ads tory/requirements. No phone calls please. amount of commercial printing, which we hope Harley Davidson to ro m o te o u r se rvice The Bulletin Drug test is required prior to employment. The Bulletin to grow. This is a 4-day, 32-hour shift that re2011 Classic Llmsavingcentral orcgonsince ss EOE. quires hands on community press experience ited, LOADED, 9500 Handyman Adult Care Neighborlmpact Donor Database Specialist and ideal candidate will be willing to assist in miles, custom paint — Redmond other areas outside the pressroom such as "Broken Glass" by Life Tree Personal I DO THAT! Works under the direction of the Development DiCUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE prepress and mailroom as needed. Nicholas Del Drago, Service LLCHome/Rental repairs rector. Duties include communicating in writing Immediate opening in the Circulation departnew condition, Senior Concierge Service Small jobs to remodels and verbally with existing donors, maintaining a ment for an entry level Customer Service RepSmith River is centrally located between Cresheated handgrips, • Errands• Home Mgmt. Honest, guaranteed complex donor records database in an accurate resentative. Looking for someone to assist our cent City, CA, one of our papers that prints evauto cruise control. • Organizing 541-389-2591 work. CCB¹151573 and confidential manner, supporting the opera- subscribers and delivery carriers with subery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday a.m. with $32,000 in bike, Dennis 541-317-9768 tions of events, donor solicitation, assisting with scription transactions, account questions and approximately 5,000 circulation, and Brookonly $20,000 obo. oversight of in-kind donation acquisitions and delivery concerns. Building/Contracting ings, OR. Our Brookings publication is also 541-318-6049 providing general administrative support. Colapproximately 5,000 circulation that prints on ERIC REEVE HANDY lege diploma with experience working in a busiNOTICE: Oregon state SERVICES. Home & Essential: P o s i tive a tti t ude, s tro n g Wednesday andSaturday a.m. Both Crescent law requires anyone Commercial Repairs, ness/fundraising office, or equivalent combina- service/team orientation, and problem solving City and Brookings provide excellent quality of tion of experience and education may be who con t racts for Carpentry-Painting, skills. Must be able to function comfortably in a life to raise a family. considered. Strong database management skills construction work to fast-paced, performance-based customer call Pressure-washing, with a minimum two years demonstrated ability center environment and have accurate typing, be licensed with the Honey Do's. On -time If this sounds like you, we would like to hear to manage a complex donordatabase Ad- phone skills and computer entry experience. Construction Contracfrom you. Please send resume with referpromise. Senior vanced Excel skills. Strong attention to detail, tors Board (CCB). An Discount. Work guar- accuracy, and dependability . $16.50 per hour. Most work is done via telephone so strong ences and salary requirements to: David De- Harley Davidson Sportactive license 541-389-3361 29 hours per week with the possibility of full time communication skills and the ability to multi longe, Qu a l it y Con t ro l Sup e rvisor ster 2 0 01, 1 2 00cc, means the contractor anteed. or 541-771-4463 task is a must. ( ddelonge©triplicate.com), PO B o x 2 7 7 , 9,257 miles, $4995. Call is bonded & insured. eventually. Partially benefited with 50% of Crescent City, CA 95531. Bonded & Insured Michael, 541-310-9057 health, vision, dental, life insurance premiums Work shift hours are Monday through Friday Verify the contractor's CCB¹181595 paid. Paid vacation, sick, personal hohdays and 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. CCB l i c ense at retirement after one year. www.hirealicensedJust bought a new boat? Position open until filled. Visit www.neighborimcontractor.com pact.org jobs page for instruction on how to ap- Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, or call 503-378-4621. Sell your old one in the weekends or early morning hours might occaThe Bulletin recom- classifieds! Ask about our ply. Neighborlmpact is an EOE. sionally be required. Pre-employment drug Super Seller rates! mends checking with 541-385-5809 testing required. the CCB prior to conAccounting tracting with anyone. Please send resume to: Some other t rades Home Repairs, Remod ahusted©bendbulletin.com also re q uire addi- els, Tile, Carpentry Finish work, Mainte tional licenses and The Bulletin nance. CCB¹168910 certifications. serving central oregon since f9IB Phil, 541-279-0846. EOE/Drug free workplace Credit Assistant Debris Removal Landscaping/Yard Care Will provide support and assistance to Tire JUNK BE GONE Centers and customers in all areas of credit I Haul Away FREE NOTICE: Oregon Land- reporting and general maintenance of Serving Centra( Oregon since 1903 scape Contractors Law accounts r eceivable. D uties i n clude For Salvage. Also (ORS 671) requires all reviewing credit r eporting information, Cleanups & Cleanouts Advertising Account Executive businesses that adMel, 541-389-8107 qa',' Rewarding new business development vertise t o pe r form reporting corrections to credit bureaus, ana l yzing f i n ancial Landscape Construc- reviewing a n d Domestic Services The Bulletin is looking for a professional and tion which includes: statements and completing UCC-1 forms. driven Sales and Marketing person to help our l anting, deck s , Requires a h i g h s chool diploma or A ssisting Seniors a t customers grow their businesses with an ences, arbors, Prior banking or accounting Home. Light house water-features, and in- equivalent. expanding list of broad-reach and targeted experience preferred. Must have good keeping & other ser stallation, repair of irproducts. This full-time position requires a keyboarding and 10-key skills; good verbal vices. Licensed & background in consultative sales, territory rigation systems to be and written communication skills; ability to Bonded. BBB Certi l icensed w it h management and aggressive prospecting skills. th e make decisions, work independently and fied. 503-756-3544 Two years of media sales experience is • • o • Landscape Contrac- establish a n d ma i ntain c o operative preferable, but we will train the right candidate. 05 MTN BIKE tors Board. This 4-digit working relationships. Clean aad Smooth number is to be inDrywall running mountain bike! The position includes a competitive cluded in all adverReplace your old trail bike youandfindthat AWES OMEnewride! Futt Suspension, Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent compensation package, and rewards an tisements which indiWALLS R US ta frame Dtsc brakes cate the business has customer service and over 400 stores in aggressive, customer-focused salesperson with Hang tape, texture, ttmre train apraded! unlimited earning potential. scraping old ceilings, a bond, insurance and the Northwest. We offer competitive pay, A Must Ride! • Under $500 $29 workers compensa- excellent benefits, retirement, and cash & paint. 25 yrs. exp. $1000060 for their employ- bonus. Resumes will be accepted through Email your resume, cover letter • $500 to $99 9 $39 Call Bob, 760-333-4011 tion 541-000-000 ees. For your protec- December 18, 2013. and salary history to: • $1000 to $2499 $49 tion call 503-378-5909 Jay Brandt, Advertising Director • $2500 and over $59 Electrical Services or use our website: 'brandt@bendbulletin.com Please send resume and www.lcb.state.or.us to or Includes up io 40 words of text, 2" in length, with salary requirements to: Mike Dillon Electric check license status drop off your resume in person at border,full color photo,boldheadlineand price. ZYLSHuman.Resources@lesschwab.com serving central oregon since rata Electrical troubleshootbefore contracting with 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Emails must state • The Bulletin, • The Cent ralOregonNickelAds ing. 24 yrs experience. the business. Persons Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. 541-385-5809 "Credit Assistant" Lic/ Bonded ¹192171 doing lan d scape No phone inquiries please. • Central Oregon Marketplace e bendbullefin.com Some restrictions apply in the subject line. Holiday Special maintenance do not $45/hour r equire an LC B l i No phonecall s please.EOE EOE / Drug Free Workplace 'Privateparfymerchandiseonly- excludespetsI livestock,culcs, Rvs, mctcrcycles, Imcts, airplanes,cndgaragesale categories. 541-408-4758 cense.

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DAILY B R I D G E

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD w'ii Sbpltz

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

A week before Christmas, Unlucky Louie had to have an outpatient surgical procedure. He was annoyed when he found out that his insurer wouldn't pay for some of the charges. He spent three days trying to get the matter resolved. "Mary and Joseph probably had the same health insurance plan as I do," Louie grumbled to me. In a p enny game, Louie was declarer at today's six spades. He won West's heart opening lead with the king, led a Irump to dummy's king and returned a trump. When East discarded, Louie had to lose two trumps to West.

and he bids 1NT. What do you say? A NSWER: To try f o r slam is tempting, but partner has shown a balanced hand with at most 14 points, so your combined total is no more than 31 points — too few for slam. Settle for a raise to 3NT. To bid too much with a good hand is a common fault. Even if partner has K 3, 7 6 5, AK 1 0 7 6 , A 8 7 , hewouldstillneed luck to take 12 tricks. North dealer N-S vulnerable

4AQ5

Louie's play would have been correct at a contract of seven spades, but at six spades he should take out insurance by cashing his ace of trumps first. When East plays the ten, Louie leads a second trump. Then if West follows with the stx, Louie covers with dummy's eight to asstue no more than one trump loser. If West had a low singleton trump, Louie could succeed by taking the king and returning a third trump toward his jack. DAILY QUESTION

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

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By Jeffrey Wecbsler (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

12/18/13


E6 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

975

975

975

975

975

975

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Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Just bought anewboat?

Porsche 911 Turbo

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

The Bulletin S«ving CentralOragan sincetsttt

Corvette 1979

L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.

$12,900.

Dave, 541-350-4077

Sell youroldoneinthe classifieds!Askabout our SuperSellerrates! 541-385-5809

Lincoln Zephyr 2006, V6, Jaguar XJS 1990, 29,000 miles, silver, It V-12 co n v ertible, stone leather seats, good Grand Sport - 4 LT auto, I m peccable cond, priced to s ell, Porsche 911 loaded, clear bra cond., 56,600 mi., $9700. 541-549-2500 hood & fenders. Carrera 993 cou e black w/ tan leather New Michelin Super interior, tan top, A/C, Sports, G.S. floor cruise, PS, PB, air mats, 17,000 miles, The Bulletin is your bag, Pirelli t i res, Crystal red. Employment s ame owner 1 3 $42,000. years. $14 , 500. 503-358-1164. Marketplace Call Jeff 1996, 73k miles, 541-410-0671 Tiptronic auto. Call transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, E ikRE A T 5 4 1 «3 85-5 8 0 9 moon/sunroof, new I RX JT ! quality tires and Ford Windstar van, 1996, to advertise. battery, car and seat 1 owner, only 68,100 covers, many extras. miles, new tires, always Recently fully serwww.bendbulletin.com serviced, no smoking/ viced, garaged, pets. Like new, $3950. Lincoln LS 2001 4door looks and runs like 541-330-4344 or sport sedan, plus set new. Excellent con541-420-6045 of snow tires. $6000. dition $29,700 Senring Central Oregon sincetgtti CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010

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The Bulletin

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Get your business

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

a Row l N G 2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, perfect condition $5 9,700. 541-322-9647

PeopleLookforInformation AboutProductsand

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with an ad in

The Buuetin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaininq. $37,500. 541-322-6928 Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29,000, 541.410.6904

Volkswagen Touareg 2004

Meticulously mainGT 2200 4 cyl, 5 tained. Very clean speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible inside and out. V6. Recently servicedaround in this price 60 point inspection range, new t ires, sheet. $7900 wheels, clutch, timCall 541-480-0097 ing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside Good classified ads tell and out. Fun car to the essential facts in an drive, Must S E E! interesting Manner.Write $5995. R e dmond. from the readers view - not 541-504-1993 the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader howthe item will help them in someway. Find exactlywhat

you arelookingfor inthe CLASSN:IEDS

This advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin Santne CentralOraaannncat9tn

1000

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Legal Notices

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Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE B eneficial Or e g on Inc., Plaintiff/s, v. Luis Rivas; Dana Rivas; State o f Or e gon, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unkn o wn Claiming Any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property described in the Complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV0279. NOTICE OF SALE U NDER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o tice is hereby given that I will on January 9, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e D e schutes County Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 1 88 4 N E 5th Street, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE Citimortgage, Inc., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Bronc O. P arrish; O ccupants of t h e Premises; and the Real Property located a t 2096 Northwest Kilnwood Lane, R e d mond, Oregon 97756, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0999. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that I will on January 16, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 2096 Northwest Kilnwood Lane, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's

checks made pay-

able to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE C LASSIC PRO P E RTY INV ES T M ENTS, LLC , A N OREGON L I MITED LIABILITY COM PANY, Plaintiff/s, v. JOHN DANIEL CARR ERAS, A N IN D I VIDUAL AND PRESLEY N O VAK, AN INDIVIDUAL, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 13CV0682. NOTICE OF SALE U N DER WRIT O F E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o tice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff's Office will on January 21, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e D e schutes County Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public

o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 61539 Aaron Way, Bend, OR, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm

and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm

LEGAL NOTICE Green Tree Servicing LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. Sharon R. Baker; O ccupants of t h e Property, D e f endant/s. Case No.: 13CV0001. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on LEGAL NOTICE January 28, 2014 at Deutsche Bank Na1 0:00 AM i n t h e tional Trust Company, main lobby of the as Trustee for Argent Deschutes County Securities Inc., Sheriff's Off i c e, Asset-Backed 63333 W. Highway Pass-Through Certifi- 20, Bend, Oregon, cates, Series sell, at public oral 2004-W11, under the auction to the highPooling and Servicing est bidder, for cash A greement dat e d or cashier's check, October 10 , 2 0 0 4, the real p roperty Plaintiff/s, v. Ondray commonly known as E. Alvis; Jessica R. 1345 NE W atson Obermeyer-Alvis; D rive, Bend, O r Wells Fargo Bank, egon 97701. CondiN.A.; Oregon Afford- tions of Sale: Poable Housing Assis- tential bidders must tance C o r poration; arrive 15 m inutes and Persons or Par- prior to the auction ties Unknown claim- to allow the Desing any right, title, lien c hutes Coun t y o r i nterest i n th e Sheriff's Office to bid d er's property described in review the complaint herein, funds. Only U .S. D efendant/s. C a s e currency an d / or No.: 13CV0027. NOcashier's c h e cks TICE OF SALE UN- made payable to DER WRIT OF EXDeschutes County ECUTION - REAL Sheriff's Office will PROPERTY. Notice is be accepted. Payhereby given that I will ment must be made on January 16, 2014 in full immediately at 10:00 AM in the upon the close of main lobby of the De- the sale. For more s chutes Coun t y information on this Sheriff's Office, 63333 sale go to: www.orW. Highway 20, Bend, egonsheriffs.com/sa Oregon, sell, at public les.htm o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's LEGAL NOTICE check, the real property commonly known HSBC BANK USA, as 15787 Lava Drive, N.A., AS TRUSTEE La P ine, O r egon FOR TH E R E GISTERED H O L DERS 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potential bid- OF NOMURA HOME EQUITY LOAN, INC., ders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the ASSET-BACKED auction to allow the CERTIFICATES, SE2006 - HE2, Deschutes C o u nty RIES Plaintiff/s, V. Sheriff's Office to reDWAYNE P. SNOKE, view bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency MARY C H A RLYNN and/or cashier's SNOKE, DISCOVER checks made payable BANK, HOME FEDto Deschutes County ERAL B A N K AS TO Sheriff's Office will be SUCCESSOR accepted. P ayment COMMUNITY FIRST must be made in full B ANK, STATE O F EMimmediately upon the OREGON, DEclose of the sale. For PLOYMENT PARTMENT AND more information on this s al e g o to: PERSONS OR PARUNK N OWN, www.oregonsheriffs.c TIES CLAIMING ANY om/sales.htm RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, LEGAL NOTICE O R I NTEREST I N Deutsche Bank Na- THE PRO P ERTY tional Trust Company, DESCRIBED IN THE a s Trustee for t h e COMPLAINT registered holders of HEREIN, Morgan Stanley ABS D efendant/s. C a s e Capital I Inc. Trust No.: 12CV1119. NO2007-HE5 Mortgage TICE OF SALE UNPass-Through Certifi- DER WRIT OF EXcates, Series ECUTION - REAL 2007-HE5, Plaintiff/s, PROPERTY. Notice is v. Rochelle L. King; hereby given that the Clayton Hughes King; Deschutes C o u nty Persons or P a rties Sheriff's Office will on Unknown c l a iming January 21, 2014 at any right, title, lien or 10:00 AM in the main interest in the prop- l obby of t h e D e serty described in the c hutes Coun t y complaint her e i n, Sheriff 's Office,63333 D efendant/s. C a s e W. Highway 20, Bend, No.: 13CV0022. NO- Oregon, sell, at public TICE OF SALE UN- oral auction to t he DER WRIT OF EX- h ighest bidder, f o r ECUTION - REAL cash o r ca s hier's PROPERTY. Notice is check, the real prophereby given that I will erty commonly known on January 16, 2014 as 20670 Morningstar at 10:00 AM in t he Drive, Bend, OR, Ormain lobby of the De- egon 97701. Condis chutes Coun t y tions of Sale: PotenSheriff's Office, 63333 t ial b i dders m u s t W. Highway 20, Bend, arrive 15 minutes prior Oregon, sell, at public to the auction to allow o ral auction to t h e the Deschutes County h ighest bidder, f o r Sheriff's Office to recash o r ca s hier's view bidder's funds. check, the real prop- Only U.S. currency erty commonly known and/or cashier's as 1850 C Avenue, checks made payable Terrebonne, Oregon to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be OR. Conditions of Sale: Potential bid- accepted. Payment ders must arrive 15 must be made in full minutes prior to the immediately upon the auction to allow the close of the sale. For Deschutes C o u nty more information on Sheriff's Office to re- this s al e go to: view bidder's funds. www.oregonsheriffs.c Only U.S. currency om/sales.htm

ERTY. N o tice is to Deschutes County hereby given that I will Sheriff's Office will be on December 26, accepted. Payment 2013 at 10:00 AM in must be made in full the main lobby of the immediately upon the Deschutes C o u nty close of the sale. For Sheriff's Office, 63333 more information on W. Highway 20, Bend, this s al e go to: Oregon, sell, at public www.oregonsheriffs.c o ral auction to t h e om/sales.htm h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's GIBSON, Case No.: Check out the check, the real prop13PB0137. NOclassifieds online TICE TO I N TER- erty commonly known www.bergdbulletirLcom as 2205 N.W. Awbrey ESTED PERSONS. Updated daily Road, Bend, Oregon Charles F. Gibson 97701. Conditions of has been appointed Sale: Potential bidas Personal RepreLEGAL NOTICE ders must arrive 15 U.S. Bank NA, Sucsentative of the Esminutes prior to the tate of Ardis Merrill cessor Trustee to auction to allow the Gibson, deceased, Bank of A merica, Deschutes C o u nty NA, successor in by the Circuit Court Sheriff's Office to re- interest to Lasalle of the State of Orview bidder's funds. Bank egon, for the County N A , as Only U.S. currency Trustee, on behalf of Deschutes, Proand/or cashier's of the Holders of the bate No. 13PB0137. checks made payable WAMU M o rtgage All persons having to Deschutes County Pass-Through Cerclaims against the Sheriff's Office will be t ificates, estate are required Ser i e s to p r esent t h e ir accepted. P ayment 2006-AR11, Plainmust be made in full tiff/s, v. Gail Wickclaims with proper v ouchers, wi t h i n immediately upon the man; Occupantsof close of the sale. For the Property, Defour months from more information on fendant/s. Case No.: the date of first pubthis s al e g o to: 13CV0043. lication of this noNOwww.oregonsheriffs.c tice, as stated beT ICE O F SAL E om/sales.htm UNDER WRIT OF low, to the undersigned at the EXECUTION given address beJust bought a new boat? REAL PROPERTY. low, or they may be Sell your old one in the Notice is h e reby barred. All persons classifieds! Ask about our given that I will on Super Seller rates! whose rights may January 28, 2014 at 541-385-5809 be affectedby the 1 0:00 AM i n t h e p roceedings m a y main lobby of the LEGAL NOTICE obtain ad d itional Deschutes County information from the J PMorgan Ch a s e S heriff's Of fi c e , court records, the Bank, N.A., Plaintiff/s, 63333 W. Highway Personal R e p re- v. Oregon Depart- 20, Bend, Oregon, sentative, or the atment of State Lands, sell, at public oral torney for the PerEstate Administrator auction to the highsonal for the Estate of David est bidder, for cash Representative. Craig Wainright; Un- or cashier's check, known Heirs or Devi- the real p roperty Dated and first published: D e cember sees for the Estate of commonly known as 18, 2013. Personal David Craig W ain- 63274 L a v acrest Representative: right, deceased, Other Street, Bend, OrCharles F. Gibson, Persons or P arties, egon 97701. Condi16912 Royal including Occupants, tions of Sale: PoCoachman D rive, Unknown C l aiming tential bidders must Sisters, OR 97759, Any Right, Title, Lien, arrive 15 minutes (541)549-8051. Ato r Interest i n th e prior to the auction torney for Personal Property described in to allow the DesRepresentative: the Complaint herein, c hutes Coun t y Mikel R. Miller, OSB D efendant/s. C a s e Sheriff's Office to No.: 12CV1216. NO¹914754, Law Ofreview bid d e r's f ice o f M i ke l R . TICE OF SALE UN- funds. Only U . S. Miller, PC, 26 NW DER WRIT OF EXc urrency an d / or Hawthorne Avenue, ECUTION - REAL cashier's c h ecks PROPERTY. Notice is Bend, OR 9 7701, made payable to hereby given that I will Deschutes County (541)388-9819/Fax (541)317-4987, on January 9, 2014 at Sheriff's Office will mikeobendlaw.net 10:00 AM in the main be accepted. Payl obby of t h e D e s - ment must be made LEGAL NOTICE chutes County in full immediately J PMorgan Ch a s e Sheriff 's O ffice,63333 upon the close of Bank, National Asso- W. Highway 20, Bend, the sale. For more ciation, Plaintiff/s, v. sell, at public information on this Doyle Stanfill, Other Oregon, o ral auction to t h e sale go to: www.orPersons or Parties, h ighest bidder, f o r egonsheriff s.com/sa including Occupants cash o r ca s hier's les.htm Unknown c l a iming check, the real propany right, title, lien, or erty commonly known LEGAL NOTICE interest in the Prop- as 3318 SW Metolius U.S. Bank National erty described in the Avenue, R edmond, as complaint her e in, Oregon 97756. Con- Association, Trustee, successor in D efendant/s. C a s e ditions of Sale: Poto Bank of No.: 1 3 C V1065FC. tential bidders must interest NOTICE OF S A LE arrive 15 minutes prior America, National AsU NDER WRIT O F to the auction to allow sociation as Trustee EXECUTION - REAL the Deschutes County a s s uccessor b y La s alle PROPERTY. Notice is Sheriff's Office to re- merger t o hereby given that I will view bidder's funds. Bank, National Assoas Trustee for on December 3 1, Only U.S. currency ciation WaMu Mor t gage 2013 at 10:00 AM in and/or cashier's Pass-Through Certifithe main lobby of the checks made payable cates Series 2006Deschutes C o unty to Deschutes County AR9 Trust, Plaintiff/s, Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 Office will be v. Sandra Johnson; W. Highway 20, Bend, Sheriff's accepted. P ayment J PMorgan Cha s e Oregon, sell, at public must be made in full Bank, National Assoo ral auction to t h e immediately upon the ciation, successor in highest bidder, f or of the sale. For interest by purchase cash o r ca s hier's close more information on from the Federal Decheck, the real prop- this s al e go to: posit Insurance Corerty commonly known www.oregonsheriffs.c poration as Receiver as 2819 N.W. Lower om/sales.htm of Washington Mutual Bridge Way, TerrebBank, Other Persons onne, Oregon 97760. LEGAL NOTICE or Parties, including Conditions of S ale: D. HANDY dba Occupants, Unknown Potential bidders must PAUL HA N D Y, claiming any r i ght, arrive 15 minutes prior PAUL D . AT LAW, title, lien, or interest in to the auction to allow ATTORNEY the Deschutes County Plaintiff/s, v. IRENE L. t he p r operty d e fka scribed in the comSheriff's Office to re- BRABHAM, view bidder's funds. IRENE L . G L A AB, plaint herein, DefenD efendant/s. C a s e d ant/s. Case N o . : Only U.S. currency No.: 1 0 C V0656SF. 12CV1312. NOTICE and/or cashier's OTICE OF S A L E OF SAL E U N DER checks made payable N to Deschutes County U NDER WRIT O F WRIT O F E X ECU- REAL TION - REAL PROPSheriff's Office will be EXECUTION is accepted. P ayment PROPERTY. Notice is ERTY. N o tice must be made in full hereby given that I will hereby given that I will immediately upon the on January 7, 2014 at on January 7, 2014 at AM in the main 10:00 AM in the main close of the sale. For 10:00 more information on lobby of t h e D e s- lobby of t h e D e sCounty chutes County this s al e g o to: chutes Sheriff's Office, 63333 Sheriff 's Office,63333 www.oregonsheriffs.c W. Highway 20, Bend, W. Highway 20, Bend, om/sales.htm Oregon, sell, at public Oregon, sell, at public LEGAL NOTICE o ral auction to t h e o ral auction to t h e J PMorgan C h a s e h ighest bidder, f o r highest bidder, f or Bank, National Asso- cash o r ca s hier's cash o r ca s hier's ciation, Plaintiff/s, v. check, the real prop- check, the real propSydney E. D o rrell, erty commonly known erty commonly known Other Persons or Par- as 1 6 768 S a n dy as 1968 N.W. Vicksties, including Occu- Court, La Pine, Or- burg Avenue, Bend, pants, Unkn o wn egon 97739. Condi- Oregon 97701. Conclaiming any r i ght, tions of Sale: Poten- ditions of Sale: Potitle, lien, or interest in t ial b i dders m u st tential bidders must T he P r operty d e - arrive 15 minutes prior arrive 15 minutes prior scribed in the com- to the auction to allow to the auction to allow plaint herein, Defen- the Deschutes County the Deschutes County d ant/s. Case N o .: Sheriff's Office to re- Sheriff's Office to re13CV1184. NOTICE view bidder's funds. view bidder's funds. OF SALE U NDER Only U.S. currency Only U.S. currency WRIT O F E X ECU- and/or cashier's and/or cashier's TION - REAL PROP- checks made payable checks made payable LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT COURT FOR THE S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESC HUTES PRO BATE DE P ARTMENT. In the Matter o f th e E s tate o f ARDIS M E RRILL

to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE U.S. B A N K NATIONAL A SSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR M O RG AN S TANLEY MO R T GAGE LOAN TRUST 2 007-13,

W . L ONG; T H E RIDGE AT EAGLE CREST OWNERS ASSOCIATION; OCCUPANTS OF THE P ROPERTY, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0988FC. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on January 28, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oroegon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p r operty commonly known as 10942 Village Loop, Redmond, OR, Oregon 97756. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review b9d d er's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

MORT GAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-13, Plaintiff/s, v . C H ARLES F RANKLIN H O L D R EN, AN D PE R SONS OR PARTIES UNKNOWN, CLAIMING AN Y R I G HT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INT EREST I N THE PROPERTY DES CRIBED I N T H E COMPLAINT HEREIN, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 1 3 C V0942FC. N OTICE OF S A LE U NDER WRIT O F EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on January 30, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main l obby of t h e D e s accepted. Payc hutes Coun t y be ment must be made Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 full immediately W. Highway 20, Bend, in Oregon, sell, at public upon the close of the sale. For more o ral auction to t he information on this h ighest bidder, f o r go to: www.orcash o r ca s hier's sale s.com/sa check, the real prop- egonsheriff erty commonly known les.htm as 17340 Mink Ct., LEGAL NOTICE Bend, OR , O regon Wells Fargo Bank, 97707. Conditions of N.A., its successors Sale: Potential bid- in interest and/or ders must arrive 15 assigns, Plaintiff/s, minutes prior to the v. Susan E. Bushauction to allow the ong; State of OrDeschutes C o unty egon; and O ccuSheriff's Office to re- pants of the view bidder's funds. Premises, D efenOnly U.S. currency dant/s. Case No.: and/or cashier's 12CV1234. NOchecks made payable T ICE O F SA L E to Deschutes County UNDER WRIT OF Sheriff's Office will be EXECUTION accepted. Payment REAL PROPERTY. must be made in full Notice is h e reby immediately upon the given that I will on close of the sale. For December 31, 2013 more information on at 10:00 AM in the this s al e go to: main lobby of the www.oregonsheriffs.c Deschutes County om/sales.htm S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway LEGAL NOTICE US BA N K NA- 20, Bend, Oregon, TIONAL A SSOCIA- sell, at public oral auction to the highTION, Plaintiff/s, v. THOMAS J. ARENZ, est bidder for cash ET AL, Defendant/s. or cashier's check, Case No.: 13CV0747. the real p roperty N OTICE OF S A LE commonly known as Nor t h east U NDER WRIT O F 2716 EXECUTION - REAL Purceu Boulevard, Oreg o n PROPERTY. Notice is B end, hereby given that I will 97701. Conditions on January 21, 2014 of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive at 10:00 AM in t he main lobby of the De- 15 minutes pnor to s chutes Coun t y the auction to allow Desc h utes Sheriff's Office, 63333 the W. Highway 20, Bend, County Sheriff's Ofrevi e w Oregon, sell, at public f ice to bidder's funds. Only o ral auction to t h e U.S. currency h ighest bidder, f or ca s h ier's cash o r ca s hier's and/or check, the real prop- checks made payerty commonly known able to Deschutes as 66225 Pronghorn County Sheriff's OfE state, Bend, O R , f ice will b e a c Oregon 97701. Con- cepted. P a yment must be made in full ditions of Sale: Potential bidders must i mmediately u p o n t he close o f t h e arrive 15 min sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE W ELLS FAR G O B ANK, N.A., I T S SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST AND/OR ASSIGNS, Plaintiff/s, v. RHEANNA MAGEE; JEREMY MAGEE; AND OCCUPANTS O F T H E PRE MISES, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12C V 1159. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on January 21, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the high-

est bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 1989 Nor t heast V eronica Lan e , Bend, OR, Oregon 97701. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation o n

t his

sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. William A. Leboeuf; Marilyn J. Leboeuf; The Ridge at Eagle Crest Owners Association; and O ccupants of t h e Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0683. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 16, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 8 550 Golde n Pheasant Court, No. 78, Redmond, Oregon 97756. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm

LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, NA, Plaintiff/s, v. Richard G. Cope; Kimberly A. Cope; State of Oregon; Tall Pines Fifth Addition; Occupants of the Premises, D efendant/s. C a s e No.: 12CV0760. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EX-

ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that I will o n D ecember 2 6 , 2013 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff 's Office,63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 15884 Bushberry Court, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potent ial b i dders m u s t arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm


Bulletin Daily Paper 12-18-13