Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $
THURSDAY December20, 2012
Menopause tips ro er oar in viruosos SPORTS• C1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Burn off the holiday mealS —Check outa range of outdoor activities to
• Still-unfinishedconstruction is thefacility's first in more than 3years
see what you need
By Elon Glucklich
A new, nine-unit hangar is under construction at Bend Municipal Airport, marking the first new building activ-
that extra helping of
ity there in more than three years. Aero Facilities, an aviation construction company operating out of the airport, started work on the 14,300-
square-foot hangar earlier this month on the airport's east side. The hangar is expected to be finished in February or March, said Gwil Evans,
president of Aero Facilities. The project represents a small leap of faith for Aero Facilities, which is building the hangar without buyers picked out in advance. "We think we have two interested buyers, but nothing is carved in stone yet,"
Evans said. He said the buyers were Central Oregon aviation companies but declined to provide specific information about the buyers. "I havesome very interested parties," he said. See Hangar/A4
Feeling the recession — Young, jobless and, increasingly, homeless.A6
Loca schoos focuson norma cy
an ousee ana'? Misunderstoodmistle-
tue —A new study suggests that it has a role to play in for-
By Ben Botkin
The aftermath of a school shooting in Connecticut last week leaves a heightened awareness in Central O regon schools ofsafety and security practices already in place, school officials say. One superintendent said an immediate goal was to keep the school experience for students as normal as possible.
Odituary —Robert Bork, a conservative icon whose failed
SupremeCourt nomination is creating repercussions today. B5
And a Web exclusiveA 7-foot-3 tuba player's rise
from a music scholarship to playing basketball at LSU.
to school security, if any result, remain to be seen. Many safety practices are already standard across schools. Among them: Only one entrance is the primary access point — all other doors are locked; visitors must check in at the front office and wear a visitor's badge. "It's just reinforcing what we do is important, and we have things in place for a reason," said Principal Susan Heberlein of High Lakes Elementary School in Bend. "That certainly has been prominent in everybody's thoughts this week." For example, on Wednesday Heberlein didn't immediately see a visitor's badge on a father who had dropped by to visit a student. SeeSchools/A4
Stances vary on Lanza's 1st victim,
his mom By Kevin Sullivan The Washington Post
NEWTOWN, Conn. — Twenty-six. Not 27. When many people in Newtown count the victims in last week's massacre, they tally 20 children in Sandy Hook Elementary School, plus six adult faculty and staff members. Few count shooter Adam Lanza's first Inside vlctim;his • Obama mother, Nan-
Reb Kerr / The Bulletin
ey kids, we've seen little hints that he might be around. Check out Page B2 in Saturday's Bulletin for more evidence that he's been here and will probably be headed back soon.
pledges cy . Police said gun that before he
control action,A2 • Experts try to
attacked the schoolhouse, Adam Lanza pump e d four bullets into mine his mother's killer's computer, head as she lay in bed. A4 As this heartbroken town tries to process Friday's horror, thereisconsiderable anger toward Lanza's mother. Her name is noticeably absent from many of the impromptu shrines, memorials and condolence notes placed around town. At the foot of the street leading to Sandy Hook Elementary, 26 Christmas trees stand to honor the dead at the school, each bearing the name of a victim,but no Nancy Lanza. Outside the Newtown Convenience and Deli in the town center, 26 small plastic Christmas trees with twinkling blue and purple lights stand next to a sign that says, "In loving memory of the Sandy Hook victims." SeeMother /A4
Happiest nations inLatin America • The region had 7out of the top 10countries in a recentsurvey
Children play in the water in Asuncion Bay, Paraguay, one of the nations to top a happiness poll released Wednesday of nearly150,000 people around the world. Seven of the world's 10 most upbeat countries were in Latin America.
By Michael Weissenstein The Associated Press
The world's h appiest people aren't in Qatar, the richest country by most measures. They aren't in Japan, the nation with the highest life expectancy. Canada, with its
The Associated Press file photo
chart-topping percentage of college traditional measures of w ell-begraduates, doesn't make the top 10. A poll released Wednesday of nearly 150,000 people around the world says seven of the world's 10 countries with the most upbeat attitudes are in Latin America. Many of the seven do poorly in
TODAY'S WEATHER o~<,+ o~<4<o
Snow High 39, Low 27
Pa ge B6
ing, like Guatemala, a country torn by decades of civil war followed by waves of gang-driven criminality that give it one of the highest homicide rates in the world. Guatemala sits just above Iraq on the United Nations' Human Development Index, a
composite of life expectancy, education and per capita income. But it ranks seventh in positive emotions. "In Guatemala, it's a culture of friendly people who are always smiling," said Luz Castillo, a 30year-old surfing instructor. See Happy/A5
By Sam Roberts New Yorh Times News Service
College graduates spend less leisure time than high school dropouts. More people are injured on toilets than by skiing or snowboarding. More households have dogs as pets than cats, but cat lovers are more likely to have multiple pets. And more foreigners visited New York (93 million) than any other U.S. city(Los Angeles was a distant second with 3.7 million). Those facts are among the thousands in the 2013 edition of the Statistical Abstract of the United States, a compendium that itself may go into the record books after being published by the government since 1878. The latest version, to be released today online and in print, is the first to be made available privatelysince the Census Bureau ceased publication with the 2012 edition to save money. SeeStats /A5
INDEX D1-5 Obituaries Business/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Health Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 Sports Classified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Lo c al & StateB1-6 TV/Movies
U.S. bythe numbers in a (newj old book
B5 C1-4 D6
Vol. 109,No.355, 30 pages, 5 sections
+ .4 We usereoycled newsprint
:: IIIII o
88 267 02329
A2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
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'Fiscal cliff' sparks fly — President BarackObamaand House Speaker John Boehnerswapped barbed politicalchargesonW ednesday yet carefully left room for further negotiations on an elusive deal to head off year-end tax increases and spending cuts that threaten
the national economy. Republicans should "peel off the war paint" and take the deal he's offering, Obama said sharply at the White House. But he drew a quick retort from Boehner when the White
House threatened to veto afallback bill drafted by House Republicans that would prevent tax increases for all but million-dollar earners. The president will bear responsibility for "the largest tax increase in his-
tory" if he makesgood onthat threat, the Ohio Republican declared. By Michael D. Shear
But he s aid t h e p r oposNew Yorh Times News Service als would not be just about WASHINGTON — President weapons. "We are going to need to Barack Obama said Wednesday that he will submit broad, work on making access to mennew gun control proposals to tal health care at least as easy Congress no later than Janu- as access to guns," he said. ary and will commit the power Duringthe appearance inthe of his office to overcoming po- White House briefing room, the litical opposition in the wake of president said he has directed last week's school massacre. Vice President Joe Bidento lead The president' spledge comes an interagency effort to develop as key House Republicans re- in the next several weeks what stated their firm opposition to the White House says will be a enacting any new limits on fire- multi-faceted approach to prearms or ammunition, setting venting similar mass shootings up the possibility of a philoand the many other gun deaths sophical clash over the Second that occur each year. Amendment early in Obama's Obama, flanked by Biden, second term. did not offer any specifics about "This time, the words need the proposals. But he promised to lead to action," Obama said, to confront the long-standing referring to outrage to previous opposition in Congress that has mass shootings that eventually previously blocked more agled to few legislative changes. gressivegun-control measures.
"I will use all the powers of this office to help advance efforts aimed at preventing more tragedies like this," Obama said. T he deaths Friday of 2 7 people, 20 of them children, in a school shooting in Newtown, Conn., appears to have softened opposition to gun control among some Democratic lawmakers, particularly in the Senate. But there has been little indication that Republicans who control the House of Representatives are willing to accept new restrictions. Rep. Howard Coble, R-N.C., said in an interview that he thought the talk of gun control was "probably a rush to judgment" that missed the real issue. "I think it's more of a mental health problem than a gun problem right now," he said.
State Department reSignatiOnS — ThreeState Department officials resigned under pressureWednesday, less than aday after a damning report blamed management failures for a lack of security at the U.S. diplomatic mission in Benghazi, Libya, where militants
killed the U.S.ambassador and three other Americans on Sept. 11. The resignations came aslawmakers expressed anger andfrustration over the findings of an independent review panel, and the State
Department struggled to find a balancebetween protecting its diplomats while allowing them to do their jobs connecting with people in high-risk posts.
KOrea VOte —With the election of Park Geun-hye aspresident Wednesday, South Korea extended the tenure of its staunchly pro-
American governing party and handedpower to the daughter of South Korea's longest-ruling dictator, the first woman to win the post in a deeply patriarchal part of Asia. With all of the votes counted, accord-
ing to the National Election Commission, the conservative Parkwon 51.6 percent of the vote compared with 48 percent for Moon Jae-in, a liberal stalwart.
BBCscandal — Lax leadership hampered by "rigid management chains" left the British Broadcasting Corp. "completely incapable" of
dealing with the sexualabusecrisis that has shakenthe network, in the words of anexhaustive report released Wednesday.The200-page report by Nick Pollard, a veteran British broadcast executive, strongly
criticized the editorial and managementdecisions that prompted the BBC to cancel a broadcast last year that would have exposed decades of sexual abuse by Jimmy Savile, a BBC fixture who had been one of
BLASTING OFF FORTHE SPACESTATION
Britain's best-known television personalities.
U.N. Warning On Syria —The 21-month-old civil war in Syria is rapidly devolving into an "overtly sectarian" and ethnic conflict, a
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government falls. The report by the U.N.HumanRights Council also documented widespread human rights abuses bySyrian govern-
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Afghan rampage trial —The U.S.Army said Wednesday it will seek the death penalty against the soldier accused of killing 16Afghan villagers in a predawnrampage in March, adecision his lawyer called "totally irresponsible." The announcement followed a pretrial hearing
last month for Staff Sgt. Robert Bales, 39, whofaces premeditated murder and other charges in the attack on two villages in southern Afghanistan.
RIISSien BIIOptlen den —The Russian Parliament voted overwhelmingly Wednesday for a measure that would prohibit the adop-
tion of Russian children byU.S. citizens. The movewas in retaliation for a law signed by President Barack Obama last week that seeks to punish Russian citizens who are accused of violating human rights.
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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.
CanviCtS Saught —Two convicted bank robbers who pulled off a daring overnight escape from ahigh-rise Chicago jail had changed
Dmnry Lovetsky/The Associated Press
A Soyuz spacecraft carrying anAmerican, aRus-
Wednesday marked a return to use of the launch
pad known asGagarin's Start, where Soviet cosRussianleased Baikonurcosmodrome inKazakhstan. monaut Yuri Gagarin blasted off in1961 for the first
from their prison garb by the time they hopped into a cab near
The three are headed for the International Space Station, where they will spend four months carrying
human orbital space flight. Another launch site was used for the previous mission, which set off in Octo-
manhunt for the men. Authorities were raiding houses and combing through records looking for anybody with ties to the inmates who
out dozens of experiments.
climbed out a jail window anddescended 20 stories using a make-
sian and a Canadian blasted off Wednesday from the
the lock-up, investigators said Wednesday asthey expanded their
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org
POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
QsQsQao Q aaQ ao9 The estimated jackpot is now $40 million.
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13Q 25Q 27Q 29 Q 42 QsQ The estimated jackpot is now $6.4 million.
Winter StOrm —A storm that has dumpedmore than a foot of snow in the Rocky Mountains wascausing problems for travelers as
and flew 269,292 miles, including one six-day stretch in • There has been a lot on which she flew nearly 20,000 • TV and in newspapers miles during a crisis in Libya. about the "fiscal cliff" we are Clinton has said she wanted headed for if the Democrats to serveonly one term as secand Republicans fail to reach retary of state and is expected an agreement about taxes. Ex- to step down next month. actly what does this entail and what will happen if it is not reached? "Fiscal cliff" is a term • to describe a "combination of expiring tax cuts and across-the-board government spending cuts scheduled to become effective Dec. 31," according to Investopedia.com. The combination of those events could further damage this country's already shaky economy, perhaps even causing another recession through decreased "household income, increased unemployment rates and undermined consumer and investor confidence," acrocgr uoo. cording to the website.
it spread across the Plains on Wednesday. The main east-west route
Do you have a question
across Colorado, Interstate 70, wasclosed from east of Denver to the
about nation or world news? Submit it to Cox News Service editors in Atlanta
Kansas line because of poor visibility due to blowing snow. Smaller
highways werealso closed in eastern Colorado. Drivers in lowa and Nebraska arebeingwarned to becareful or stop driving altogether
at q&a©ajc.com. Include name, phoneandcity.
starting Wednesday evening as the Plains gets its first major winter
storm of the season. — From wirereports
• When U.S. Secretary of • State Hillary Rodham Clinton travels, does she fly by private plane? • Clinton travels in a re• configured U . S . A i r Force Boeing 757 that functions as a mobile office, according to the U.S. Department of State's website (www. state.gov). It includes a cabin for Clinton, seats for her staff, security and a c o mmunications section for "continuous information anywhere in the world." Members of the press and foreign dignitaries also travel on the plane, which was described as "not fancy, nothing like Air Force One" by a BBC News reporter last year. This year, Clinton had taken 18 trips to visit 71 foreign countries and traveled 261,042 miles through Dec. 17, including a trip to the Czech Republic, Belgium, Ireland and Northern Ireland earlier this month. In 2011, she visited 46 countries
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Thursday, Dec.20, the 355th day of 2012. There are11 days left in the year.
RESEARCH HAPPENINGS MideaSt —Israel pushes ahead with a housing project that has drawn criticism from its Western allies, moving forward with another1,000 units.
FiSCal CriSiS —Speakerof the House JohnBoehner's Plan B bill is expected to go before the U.S. House for a vote.
Lidya —Top State Department officials appear in open sessions to answer areport's sharp criticisms of security conditions at the time of a dead-
ly attack in Benghazi, Libya.
HISTORY Highlight:In 1812, German authors Jacob and Wilhelm
Grimm published the first volume of the first edition of their collection of folkstories, titled
"Children's and Household Tales."
In1790, the first successful cotton mill in the United States began operating at Pawtucket, R.l. In1803, the Louisiana Pur-
chase was completed as ownership of the territory
was formally transferred from France to the United States. In1860, South Carolina be-
came the first state to secede from the Union as all 169 del-
egates to a special convention in Charleston voted in favor of separation. In1864, Confederate forces
evacuated Savannah,Ga.,as Union Gen. William T. Sherman continued his March to the Sea. In1945, the Office of Price Administration announced the
end of tire rationing, effective Jan. 1, 1946. In1963, the Berlin Wall was
opened for the first time to West Berliners, who were allowed one-day visits to rela-
tives in the Eastern sector for the holidays. In1972, the Neil Simon play
"The Sunshine Boys" opened on Broadway. In1978, former White House
chief of staff H.R. Haldeman was released from prison after serving 18 months for his role in the Watergate cover-up.
iseoemisun eisoo,asu sa s An excuse for holiday kissing that also endangers forests. That's been the rap on mistletoe. Now,
ers would have pruned those away. Today, they are trying though, an experiment by an ecologist known as "the mistletoe guy" shows that the whole woodland to protectthe brooms because they are i mportant nesting community suffers if you remove the evergreen plant. sites for the endangered northern spotted owl. Watson said it was possible By Alanna Mitchell status as parasites. that introducing mistletoe into New York Times News Service Nonparasitic plants suck a damaged forest could help For years, mistletoe has sufn utrients out o f t h eir o w n restore it to health. fered from a split reputation: leaves before they let them But introducing mistletoe either the decorative prelude fall, sending dry containers onto treescould prove controto a sweet Christmas kiss or to the ground. But because versiaL While the parasites the tree-killing parasite that the vampiric mistletoe draws are like Robin Hood, stealing must be mercilessly excised water and nutrients from the from richtrees to feed the forfor the good of the forests. tree stem or branch it attaches est poor, they can spoil indiNow a r ecent Australian to, it is more nonchalant about vidual trees for lumber. That is study has come up with a surleaving that nutrition in falling especially true of the deformprising new understanding of leaves. That means the fallen ing dwarf mistletoe. Mistletoe the evergreen plant: It is a key leaves still contain nutrients is still widely known as the to keeping forest life healthy. that feed creatures on the for- "thiefoftrees." "We're still i n t r a nsition Not only should it not be cut est floor. ' j' , ' - : out of the forests it affects, but Not only that, but mistletoes in the U.S. from looking at it could also be introduced in make and drop leaves three mistletoe as a big pest, a big injured woodlands to restore or four times as rapidly as p arasite and d a maging t o them to health. the trees they live off of, said trees," said Robert Mathiasen, The m i stletoe m a keover Watson. As evergreens, they who teachesforest ecosystem stems from a n e x p eriment also do it throughout the year, health at Northern Arizona started in 2004 i n a s m all even when trees are dormant. University in Flagstaff. s woods surrounded by farmIt is like a round-the-calendar Still, W a t son's f i n d ings -- =;.QKA~~ ~' land in the upper Billabong mistletoe banquet. add a touch of science to the Creek area of Australia's New MatthewHerringvia New YorkTimes News Service While no similar mistletoe folkloric view of mistletoe as South Wales. David Watson, Box mistletoe grows on a tree in Australia. An Australian study excision experiments h ave a tantalizer, inducing people an ecologist at Charles Sturt shows that mistletoe, reputed to be a tree-killing parasite, actually b een performed i n N o r t h to wait under it for a kiss at University i n A l b u ry, N ew plays an important role in moving nutrients around the forest. America, where fossil pollen Christmas. The custom stems South Wales, reasoned that grains suggest the plants have from the ancient Druids, who the only way to discern the lived for millions of years, sci- believed mistletoe could work role of mistletoe was to remove worked on. ests declined. entists in the United States say magic because it grew high in it from 17 woodlands and comIn all, his team members Three yearsafter the mis- they, too, have noticed its posi- bare oak trees in midwinter pare them with 11 woodlands removed more than 40 tons tletoe vanished, so had more tive effect on forest life. where nothing else did, seemwhere the mistletoe remained of the plant, leaving it on the than a third of the bird species, David Shaw, a forest health ingly out of thin air. They cut it and 12 woodlands naturally ground for livestock to con- including those that fed on in- specialist at Oregon State Uni- down with golden sickles, nevdevoid of the plant. sume. Then they waited for sects. Bird diversity is consid- versity in Corvallis, pointed er letting it touch the ground, It was a herculean task to three years. ered an indicator of overall to th e v a n-sized " w itches' and hung it in homes to foster eradicate the parasitic mistleWatson, known in academic diversity. Where mistletoe re- brooms" formations in o l d- fertility. toe, involving cherry-pickers, circles as "the mistletoe guy," mained,bird species increased growth Douglas fir trees in The Australian study sugloppers, a dozen people and had long suspected that his slightly. It was a similar story the northwest United States gests that the plant does seem two seasons of work, made all favorite plant was a keystone for some mammals and rep- produced by dwarf mistletoe to work ecological magic of a the tougher because the Aus- species, meaning it punches tiles, but, in another surprise, parasites. At one time, forest- sort. tralian mistletoe mimics the above its weight, ecologically particularly for those that fed trees it takes root on. More- speaking, but even he w as on insects on the forest floor. "It's a bit of a head-scratchover, while mistletoe, with its unprepared for the results. He HIGH DESERT BANK 1,400 species in five families, had supposed that creatures er," said Watson. lives on every continent except that fed or nested on mistletoe Analysis showed that speEVERGREEN Antarctica, it is sparse within would be affected by its recies of mistletoe play an imIn-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for au each forest.Watson said he moval. Instead, he found that portant role in moving nutris41-389-0006 III I I r • www.evergreeninhome.com found only a few plants in ev- the whole woodland commu- ents around the forest food ery acre in the woodlands he nity in the mistletoe-free for- web. That has to do with their ,!
ship, collided with the tanker Vector off Mindoro island. In1989, the United States launched Operation Just
Cause, sending troops into Panama to topple the government of Gen. Manuel Noriega. In1999, the Vermont Supreme Court ruled that homosexual couples were entitled to the
same benefits and protections as wedded couples of the opposite sex. Ten years ago:Trent Lott
resigned asSenate Republican leader two weeksafter igniting a political firestorm with
racially charged remarks. Five yearsago:Police used chemical sprayand stunguns on protesters outside aNew Orleans City Council meeting
where members unanimously supported demolition of 4,500 public housing units for rede-
velopment. One year ago:Lori Berenson, an American paroled after15 years behind bars in Peru for aiding leftist guerrillas, arrived
at Newark Liberty International Airport for her first visit home since her arrest in1995. (After
a17-day visit, Berenson re-
turned to Peru to serve out the
rest of her parole.)
BIRTHDAYS Actress Audrey Totter is 95.
Actor John Hillerman is 80. Psychic/illusionist Uri Geller is 66. Producer Dick Wolf ("Law
& Order") is 66. Rock musician Alan Parsons is 64. Actress Jenny Agutter is 60. Actress
Blanche Baker is 56. Rock singer Billy Bragg is 55. Actor Joel Gretsch is 49. Country
singer Kris Tyler is 48. Rock singer Chris Robinson is 46. Actress Nicole deBoer is 42.
Movie director Todd Phillips is 42. Singer David Cook
("American Idol") is 30. Actor Jonah Hill is 29. Singer JoJo Is 22. — From wire reports
Foam seenas saving lives in battle, with civilians next By Elizabeth Lopatto
engineer Robert Langer of Bloomberg News the Massachusetts Institute of SAN FRANCISCO — The Technology. Some of its fundU.S. military is testing the use ing is provided by DARPA, of foam injections as a way the elite Pentagon research to stanch internal bleeding unit that developed the Interof soldiers wounded on the net and provided early work battlefield. Th e t e chnology leading to stealth technology may also eventually save the for military aircraft. lives of civilians injured in car The technology holds promor otherserious accidents far ise of treating injuries far befrom a hospital emergency yond the battlefield, according room. to civilian trauma experts. "War is a terrible thing, but Expanding foam technology has long been a dream this type of research is the of the military and civilian kind of silver lining that can emergency medical staff. All sometimes come out of i t ," previous attempts have failed. said Daniel Bonville, the proNow, working with $22.5 mil- gram director for critical care lion from the federal Defense at Albany M edical Center, Advanced Research Projects New York's busiest trauma Agency, closelyheld Arsenal center. Medical Inc. has developed Car accidents are a p a ra powerful i njectable foam ticular problem for his center, that pushes past bleeding and Bonville said. With no other molds itself around injured or- major city closer than a severgans in animal tests, DARPA al hour drive, injured car pashas announced. sengersare often out of range The foam is intended for in- of help. "If people bleed uncontroljection through the navel from where itspreads through the lably for too long, even if they chest cavity, applying pres- get here alive it can end up sure on internal injuries that being too late," he said. "The may not be visible to medics. quicker we can get the bleedTests suggest it will provide ing controlled in all cases, the them as much as an additional better off we are going to be." three hours to get soldiers to Arsenal's foam product, so care. far successfully tested in pigs, "We're solving what is, for could have an immediate immost of the generals, the most- pact on the battlefield. More emotional problem they worry than 20 percent of casualties about," said Duke Collier, the are in shock when they're adexecutivechairman of Water- mitted to a military hospital, town, Mass.-based Arsenal, and about a quarter require a in a telephone interview. "The blood transfusion, according guys who can be saved but to data from the U.S. Army's who die from bleeds." Institute of Surgical Research. Arsenal was founded by a Shock is serious, occurring partnership of Harvard Uni- when blood loss damages tisversity chemist George Whsues, and eventually leading itesides, and th e b i ological to organ failure and death.
HOLIDAY DEADLINES The Bulletin Qe9k'
Paz, a Philippine passenger
In1987, more than 4,300 people were killed when the Dona
~ishes gou a h'afe and Merrg Christmas
t op 9
The Bulletin will be closed on Tuesday, Decemder 25
Field medics don't k n ow where internal injuries are located and they aren't sure how complex th e w o u nds are, David King, a surgeon at Massachusetts General Hospital Trauma Center, said in a telephone interview. Because m any m ajor a r t eries r u n through the trunk, the time for adequateresponse ismeasured in minutes, he said. "I give a lecture to paramedics now called 'Bleeding Control: Use D iesel Fuel,'" said King, who has been deployed as a military doctor in Afghanistan and Iraq. "I tell them to step on the gas, because there'snothing else you can do to help patients."
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A4 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
Schools Continued from A1 She asked to see it and the parent promptly showed the badge to her, which was on his coat. "He said, 'Thanks for asking me,'" she said. At the same time, schools took strides to keep the focus f or students on learning not lengthy discussions about security measures. "We're r eally t r y in g t o — especially at the elementary level — just try and keep things as normal as we can for kids," said Principal Matt Montoya at Bear Creek Elementary in Bend. Like the other educators, he said the events in Connecticut put increased focus on safetymeasures. Those include staff making sure visitors are signed in and being visible in hallways before and after class. Redmond School District Superintendent Mike M clntosh agreed. "People are more aware of the things we do every day and that changes sometimes the level of thought we put into who's walking across the parking lot," he said. Counselors were available in area schools for students to talk about the events in Newtown, Conn., where a young shooter on Friday killed six school staffers, 20 students
a nd himself. B y t h e t i m e s chool started M o nday i n Redmond, students had had the weekend to understand what had happened and talk about it with parents, McIntosh said. "Our principals and I had an exchange o n M o n d ay m orning," M c l n tosh s a i d . "My interest and their interest and their directions have been to do your absolute best to have the school day and procedures and activities be as normal as possible." The specifics of individual school safety plans are locally
Continued from A1 The University of Connecticut honored the shooting victims Monday with a ceremony before a m e n's b asketball game, with 26 students standing at center court holding lighted candles. "I am feeling that there is more anger toward the mother than there is toward the son," said Lisa Sheridan, a Newtown parent. " Why w ould a wo m a n who had a son like this, who clearly had serious issues, keep assault rifles in the house and teach him how to shoot them?" she said. "To deal with that, there's a feeling here that we're just going to focus on the 26 innocent people who died at the school." Emotions in Newtown are painfully raw. A h alf-dozen more funerals and remembrances were held Wednesday, creating almost nonstop funeral processions during the day. Black hearses and limousines drove through the streets, led by police escorts. Nearly 50 police motorcycles, from departments all over the state, were parked outside St. Rose of Lima Roman Catholic Church, waiting to escort the next funeral. Firefighters and police in formal dress uniforms lined the church driveway as a funeral procession arrived. A man in jeans and a flannel shirt watched from a nearby Starbucks parking lot, wearing a green-and-white ribbon in honor of the Sandy Hook colors. Men in b lack suits filed out of the funeral, many of them wearing white shirts and green ties. Women wept as they walked out of funeral services for yet another child. Nancy Lanza apparently broke no laws and suffered a violent, tragic death. People who knew her — those who played in her r egular dice game and those who saw her ather regular restaurant — said she was devoted to her
developed and approved by districts, said Crystal Greene, spokeswoman for the Oregon Department of Education. On the state level, the department ha s a s a f e-andhealthy schools coordinator, who is available as an advisory resource for districts and promotes safety and wellness in schools and communities. That coordinator offers training on bestpractices for safe schools on issues including violence prevention, crisis re-
sponse, bullying prevention and p r eventing s u bstance a buse, Greene said i n a n email. This week, Greene said she got about three phone calls from the public with school safety questions, and no calls from schoolleaders. — Reporter: 541-977-7185, email@example.com
Mining for clues in a computer . l@'
Some of themost important cluesabout what drove AdamLanzato mass
murder probably sit on the
computer that the reclusive, technical-minded 20-year-
old used asoneof his main
David Goldman/The Associated Press
Frank Kulick adjusts a display of wooden crosses and a Jewish Star of David representing the victims of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting in Newtown, Conn. son and kind and generous to others. They see her as a victim like any of the others. But for some, how to refer to her — and what to think of her — is a subject of much conversation. While there are some who call her the first victim, many feel she bears at least some of the blame. "Maybe somewhere there is a deep thought that the shooter'smother could be responsible for leaving the guns available," said Himansu Patel, the Newtown Convenience and Deli owner, who decided to leave Nancy Lanza out of his memorial to the victims. When President Obama came to Newtown this week and spoke at an interfaith memorial service, he went out of his way to mention the names of all26students, faculty members and staff members who died at the school. He never mentioned Nancy Lanza. Much remains unknown about Adam Lanza and his mother. But everyone here knows that Nancy, 52, was the legally registered owner of the powerful .223-caliber, military-style Bushmaster rifle that was used in the nation's second-deadliestmass shooting. And they have heard that federal investigators have determined that mother and son visited numerous shooting ranges together. It is also known that Adam
Lanza had psychological or emotional problems that made the most basic elements of daily life — such as school and social settings — challenging for him. The state medical examiner said he had been advised that Adam had A sperger's syndrome, a developmental disorder that is not associated with violence. Those facts have left questions hanging over Newtown. Did Nancy Lanza do enough to keep her guns out of her son's hands'? Should she have helped a young man with psychological problems learn how to shoot? Alexander Isgut, a N ewtown pediatrician, said his daughter bought Nancy Lanza's house in Kingston, N.H., where sheli ved before moving to Newtown in 1998. He said his daughter still lives in the house and is friends with Nancy Lanza's brother, who lives next door. Isgut said he never met Nancy Lanza. But he said many parents in Newtown, some of whom he has been treating for stress, cannot understand how Adam Lanza gained access to his mother's guns, which also included several semiautomatic handguns. "If you are going to have an army, you have to be responsible for it," he said. "Nobody else but you should have access to it."
contacts with the world, law enforcement authorities said. Lanza attempted to destroy his computer's hard drive, the device that stores
and retrievesdata, before setting out on the Dec. 14 killing spree in Newtown,
Conn. Police havedeclined to provide information on the extent of the damage to the drive, but investigators remain hopeful that it can
be repaired. Specialists, however, said thatanyeffort to recover data may be thwarted
if the hard drive's magnetic platters are shattered. If the
damage is lesssevere, or if there aremultiple platters in the computer, investigators
may beable toglean useful information. Suchrecovery effortsare slowand costly,
specialists said. The computer was seized at Lanza's home soon after he killedhis
mother andwent on toslay 20 children and six adults
at Sandy HookElementary School before committing su>c>de. The computer wastaken
to the Connecticut State square feet of new space. Police computer crimes But the momentum on that unit, which has more than Continued from A1 project died with Cessna's dea dozen policeandcivilian The hangar has an e sti- parture and Epic's bankruptcy technicians focusedon mated $760,000price tag, ac- filing in 2009. gathering digital forensic "We think for the last few cording to a building permit isevidence, according to Lt. sued by the Deschutes County years that we've kind of stabiJ. Paul Vance, a state police Community Deve l opment lized, in terms of people leavspokesman. Department. ing the airport," Evans said. The FBIhasoffered to Evans is looking for com- "We're kind of flat this year help with the electronic panies to buy the hangar, but from last year. Actually, flat forensics andmaybeexsaid he'll accept lease agree- is the new up.... But I think amining the computer, law ments if the hangar isn't filled there's room for a little bit of enforcement authorities shortly after construction is optimism." sald. completed. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, — The Washington Post Nonresidential building firstname.lastname@example.org tivity has been almost nonexistent in Central Oregon since the 2008realestate crash. The airport has taken its share of • > • < financial hits: Cessna's 2009 departure from Bend cost hundreds of jobs. In Deschutes County, transportation manufacturing jobs SPECIAL SPECIAL — building plane parts, boats, 69.99 75% OFF car and train accessoriesWINTER COATS CLEARANCE Reg/Orig.* $175, DRESS SHIRTS decreased 84 percent between after special 87.50 & TIES 2006 and 2010, according to Only at Macy's. Special 12.37Oregon Employment DepartDown coats from 17.37. Orig. * ment data, from I,178 to 183. Nautica. Misses. 49.50-69.50, after special And many ofthe 14 compa17.32-24.32. • • • a nies that currently operate out Selections from of theairport have been strugfamous makers gling to hold on since the re5 designers. cession,said airport manager Gary Judd. "I'm not r eal sure about ON SELECT ITEMSSTOREWIDE-LOOK FOR THESIGNS some of our businesses," he said, referring to their finanSPECIAL 16.99 SPECIAL 75% OFF SPECIAL EXTRA SPECIAL 19.99 cial health. OUTERWEAR JUNIORS' PUFFER YOUR CHOICE 20% O F F SWEATERS Judd said he can't remember JACKETS SWEATERS Special 16.25-31.25. Special 15.68-27.20. Reg. $48any construction at the airport Reg. 49.50, Reg./Orig.* $65-$125, Reg. $65-$70, $69, after special 19.60-$34. after special after special$26-$50. after special21.99. since Aero Facilities built five From NY Collection, our 21.99. From From Calvin Klein, From Oscar de la Renta, hangars in late 2009. Charter Club (+WeblD Hawke & Co., Protection System, Geoffrey Beene, our 733225), Style 5 Co. The lack of a ctivity over Me Jane Rothschild,Weatherproof ' Club Room, more. Wool, and Alfani. Misses 8<petites. three yearscame after more & more. more.Girls' 2-16; boys' 2-20; cotton or acrylic.S-XXL Women's pricesslightly higher. infants' 3-24 mos. than a decade of rapid growth at the airport, starting with the SPECIAL 49.99 SPECIAL $199 SPECIAL 29.99 SPECIAL 99.99 expansion of Redmond-based DIAMOND EARRINGS DIAMOND RING CASHMERE & OUTERWEAR Lancair to the Bend airport in Reg. $200,after special Reg.$600, LEATHER FOR HER Reg. $250-$295,after special $80.1/2 ct. t.w.' in 18k gold afterspecial$255. Reg. $68-$95, 149.99. Carcoats, peacoats 5 the late 1990s. Several compaover sterling silver 1/2 ct.t.w.' in after special more from LondonFog, nies ramped up production in (+Weblo 513545)or sterling silver. 49.99-56.99. Perry Ellis Portfolio 5 more. the early 2000s. Cessna's arsterling silver +523058) *Weblo 659011 Only at Macy's. S-XXL Shown:*Weblo rivalin 2007 came as another by Victoria Townsend. Charter Club cashmere 717045. scarvesor leather company, Epic Air, was pushloves. ing its workforce over 100. The prerecession flurry of SPECIAL $199 SPECIAL 50% OFF ~ SPECIAL 33% OFF SPECIAL 39.99 l growth is gone. But Judd said DIAMOND EARRINGS MARTHA STEWAPT STAND MIXERS ALL8 PC BED ENSEMBLES Reg. $600, COLLECTION™ Special 234.49-401.99 Only at Macy's. ByFairfield he seessome signs of improvespecial$357. Special 59.99-109.99. Reg. $349.99-599.99, Square Collection ment, most n o tably E p ic's after ' afterspecial 279.99-449.99. Full-king. Reg. $100, 1/2 ct.t.w.' in Reg. 119.99-219.99, ~.-~ I ~ p urchase this month of t h e Ft p 159 . 99. 14k white gold. after special69.99From left:KitchenAid® 129.99. Only at Macy's. 5-qt. Artisan, ¹KSM150 Twin also 204,000-square-foot f a c i lity *Weblo 590445. ~ f. All Collector's enameled (+Weblo 77589) 8< 6-qt. Pro, left empty by Cessna in 2009. cast iron casseroles. ¹KP26 (+WeblD136737). Shown: Elan. Epic CEO Doug King has said *WeblD 643318. *Weblo 547765. ~~ he plans to add 40-80 workers a in 2013. • For aviationbusinesses, success is guided entirely by deOR, USE YOUR mand for planes, Judd said. I t I MACY'S SAVINGS ' ' I I I • I I I I ' I I An expensive item like an 'i • • 'I 'I I' I' I • I I I I ' airplane, often purchased by PASS AND 'I 'I I I , I I I , I I I I II' wealthy individuals or c o rTAKE AN porations, is typically one of ' 'I I I I I I I I ' I ' ' I ' I ' I ' I ' ' I EXTRA $10 OFF I I ' I • I I I I t l I I the first things companies cut back on when financing dries 7AM 'TIL 1PM FRI OR up, and one of the last to see an 7AM 'TIL 1PMSAT uptick as conditions stabilize. SAVINGS PASS DISCOUNT N ational orders for n o n00035702107518024115 DOES NOT APPLY TO defense airplanes increased SPECIALS. more than 21percent between October 2011 and O ctober 2012, according to a Nov. 27 publication from the U.S. Census Bureau M a nufacturing and Construction division. B EN D R I V E R P R O M E N A D E, B E N D • 5 4 1 . 3 1 7 . 6 0 0 0 R eje el y spedalsaeo ly a ailableatstoesthatca yR ej e e l y . ®./ORIG.'PRICESAREOFFERINGPRICESB SAVINGSMAYNOTBEBASED 2012 figures are down about ON ACTUAL SALES. SOME ORIG. PRICES NOT IN EFFECT DURING THE PAST 90 DAYS. ONE DAY SALE PRICES IN EFFECT 12/21 TO 7AM ON 12/23/2012. 25 percent from prerecession BLOG MERCHANDISE WILL BE ON SALE AT THESE 8< OTHER SALE PRICESTHROUGH 1/1/13, EXCEPT AS NOTED. *Intermediate price reductions may havebeen levels. taken..tAII carat weights (ct. t.w.) are approximate; variance maybe .05 carat. Jewelry photos may be enlarged or enhanced to show detail. Fine jewelry at select stores; log on to macys.com for But the modest uptick is locations. Almost all gemstones have been treated to enhance their beauty 8<require special care, log on to macys.com/gemstones or askyour sales professional. Extra savingstaken off alreadydriving the push for new hanreduced prices; "special" prices reflect extrasavings. Specials & clearance items are available while supplies last. Advertised merchandise may not be carried at your local Macy's &selection may vary by store. Prices may be lowered as part of a clearance. Prices 8< merchandise may differ at macys.com. Electric items showncarry warranties; to see a mfr's warranty at no charge before purchasing, gars, said Evans with Aero visit a store or write to: Macy's Warranty Dept., PO Box 1026, Maryland Heights, MO 63043, attn: Consumer Warranties.*Enter the WeblD in the search box at MACYS.COM to order. N2110297. Facilities. The company had planned to build about 73 new • OPEN A MACY'S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 20% SAYINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME. Macy'scredit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food & hangar units at the airport in wine. The new account savings are limited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible. 2008, totaling roughly 225,000
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN A S
Happy Continued from A1 "Despite all the problems that we're facing, we're surrounded by natural beauty that lets us get away from it all." Gallup Inc. asked about 1,000 people in each of 148 c ountries last year i f t h e y were well-rested, had been treated with respect, smiled or laughed a lot, learned or did s omething i n t eresting and felt feelings of enjoyment the previous day. In Panama and Paraguay, 85 percent of t h ose polled said yes to all f ive, putting those countries at the top of the list. They were followed closely by El Salvador, Venezuela, Trinidad and Tobago, T hailand, G u atemala, t h e P hilippines, E c uador a n d Costa Rica. The people least likely to report positive emotions lived in Singapore, the wealthy and orderly city-state that ranks among the most developed in the world. Other wealthy countries also sat surprisingly low on the list. Germany and France tied with the poor African state of Somaliland for 47th place. Prosperous nations can be
A couple dances in a public park in Guatemala, the seventh-happiest nation in the world according to a recent survey despite decades of civil war, troublesome gangs and one of the highest homicide rates in the world. The Associated Press file photo
"Those expressions are a reality, and that's exactly what we're trying to quantify. l think there is higher positive emotionality in these countries."
that this is influenced by cultural biases," said Eduardo Lora, who studied the statistical measurement of happiness as the former chief economist of the Inter-American — Jon Clifton, Gallup Development Bank "What the empirical literature says is that some cultures satisfaction t o tr a d i t ional velopment, which unites 34 tend to respond to any type of metrics such as life expec- of the world's most advanced question in a more positive tancy, per capita income and countries, recently created a way," said Lora, a native of graduation rates. Better Life Index allowing the Colombia, the 11th most-posiThe Himalayan kingdom public to compare countries tive country. of Bhutan f a mously m e a- based on quality of life in adFor the nine least positive sures policies by their impact dition to material well-being. countries, some were not on a concept called Gross Nasurprising, like Iraq, Yemen, Cultural bias tional Happiness. Afghanistan and Haiti. For British Prime Minister DaSome experts say that's a others at the bottom, Armedeeply unhappy ones. And vid Cameron announced a dangerous path that could al- nia at the second lowest spot, poverty-stricken ones are of- national well-being program low governments to use posi- Georgia and Lithuania, misten awash in positivity, or at in 2010 as part of a pledge tive public perceptions as an ery is something a little more least a close approximation to improve Britons' lives in excuse to ignore problems. ephemeral. "Feeling unhappy is part of of it. the wake of the global reces- As an example of the risks, It's a paradox with serious sion. A h o u sehold survey some said, the Gallup poll the national mentality here," implications for a r elatively sent to 200,000 Britons asks may have been skewed by a said Agaron A d ibekian, a new and controversial field questions like "How satis- Latin American cultural pro- sociologist in the Armenian called happiness economics f ied are you with your l i f e clivity to avoid negative state- capital, Yerevan. "Armenians that seeks to improve govern- nowadays?" ments regardlessof how one like being mournful; there ment performance by adding The Organization for Eco- actually feels. have been so many upheavals "My immediate reaction is in the nation's history. The people's perceptions of their nomic Co-operation and De-
Continued from A1 "One of th e t h i ngs people value is the continuity," s aid D a niel C o y le, m a n ager of ProQuest Statistical Products. He said that the abstract i ncluded 1,420 t a bles, 1 4 more than last year, and that only threeprivate sources declined to cooperate. The latest abstract will be updated monthly and will be searchable more specifically than
data sites proliferate, we believe that the value of highl evel aggregations like t h e statistical abstract increases rather than diminishes," he said. Susan Bokern, the comp any's v ic e p r e sident f o r information solutions, said the price would range from several hundred to several thousand dollars, depending on the size of the institution subscribing.
T he annual p o r t rait b y numbers reveals sharp contrasts within any given year (most of the latest figures are for 2010 or 2011) as well as a m oving picture of how t h e nation has been changing. More than 41 percent of births were to unwed mothers, forinstance, compared with 33 p ercent a d e cade earlier. Student l oa n d e bt in households headed by a college graduate soared to $36,809 from $12,373 three decades earlier. Since 1982,
"As data gets bigger and
share of residents with Internet access at home (82 percent) and Missouri the lowest
Asian employees of nail salons and blacks in security services. (57 percent). Liquor stores outnumber Fully 27 percent of house- bookstores by 3 to I (the avholds had wireless telephone erage household spent $100 service only. Airport secu- annually on reading materirity a g ents s eized 1 1,908 als and$2,504 on other forms box cutters from prospective of entertainment). passengers in 2 007. About More Americans belong 30 percent of t h e n a tion's to a f antasy sports league veterans served only during (10.6 million) than to book peacetime. clubs (5.7 million). Book club Hispanic Americans make members are outnumbered up a disproportionate share by avid b i rd-watchers (5.8 of carwash workers, as do million).
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Martinez p rono u nced himself unhappy with rising crime but "happy about my family." " Overall, I' m h a ppy b e cause this is a country with many natural r esources, a c ountry that p l ays a n i m portant role in the world," he said. "We're Caribbean people, we're people who like to celebrate, to eat well and live as well as we can. There are a lot of possibilities here, you just have to sacrifice a little more." Singapore sits 32 p l aces higher than Panama on the H uman D e v elopment I n dex, but at the opposite end o f the happiness list. A n d things weren't looking good Wednesday to Richard Low, a 33-year-old businessman in t h e p r o sperous A s i an metropolis. "We work l ik e dogs and get paid p e anuts. T here's h ardly an y t i m e f o r h o l i days or just to relax in general because you're always t hinking ahead: when t h e next deadline or meeting is. There is hardly a fair sense of work-life balance here," he said. I n P araguay, t ie d w i t h Panama as t h e m o st-positive country while doing far worse than Panama by objective measures, street vendor Maria Solis said tough economic conditions were no reason to despair. "Life is short and there are no reasons to be sad because even if we were rich, there would still be problems," she said while selling herbs used for making tea. "We have to laugh at ourselves."
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the number of federal civilian employees rose by 160,000 while the number of s t ate and local government workers swelled by 6.6 million. Traffic congestion wasted more time for drivers in Los Angeles than in an y o t her city. Americans are also eating more peanuts and drinking less coffee. The number of federal prison inmates hit a record of nearly 210,000. Utah recorded the highest
Americans keep their smiles on and avoid sharing their problems with others. And the Armenians feelashamed about beingsuccessful." The United States was No. 33 in positive outlook. Latin America's biggest economies, Mexico and Brazil, sat more than 20 places further down the list. Jon Clifton, a partner at G allup, acknowledged t h e poll p artly m e asured c u lt ures' overall t endency t o express emotions, positive or negative. But he said skeptics shouldn't undervalue the expression of positive emotion as an important phenomenon in and of itself. " Those ex pressions a r e a reality, and that's exactly what we're trying to quantify," he said. "I think there is higher positive emotionality in these countries." Some L a ti n A m e r i cans said the poll hit something f undamental a b o u t the i r countries: a habit of focusing on positivessuch as friends, family and r eligion despite daily lives that can be grindingly difficult. Carlos Martinez sat around a table with 11 fellow construction workers in a Panama City restaurant sharing a breakfast of corn empanadas, fried chicken and coffee b efore heading to work o n one of the hundreds of new buildings that have sprouted during a yearslong economic boom driven in large part by the success of the Panama Canal. The boom has sent unemployment plunging, but a lso increased traffic a n d crime.
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 20'I2
IN FOCUS:IN THE WAKE OF A RECESSION
By Susan SaulnyeNew York Times News Service
"At any time I could lose my job, my security," said
Duane Taylor was studying the humanities in
Taylor, explaining how he was always the last hired
community college and living in his own place when
and the first fired. "I'd like to be able to support myself.
he lost his job in a round of layoffs. Then he found, and That's my only goal." lost, a second job. And a third.
Across the country, tens of thousands of
Now, with what he calls "lowered standards" and a
underemployed and jobless young people, many with
tenuous new position at a Jack in the Box restaurant,
college credits or work histories, are struggling to
Taylor, 24, does not make enough to rent an apartment
house themselves in the wake of the recession, which
or share one. He sleeps on a mat in a homeless shelter,
has left workers between the ages of 18 and 24 with the
except when his sister lets him crash on her couch.
highest unemployment rate of all adults.
"At any time I could lose my job, my security," says Duane Taylor, 24, sitting outside the ROOTS Young Adult Shelter in Seattle. "I'd like to be able to support myself. That's my only goal."
Those who can move back home with their parents — the s o-called boomerang set are the lucky ones. But that is not an option for those whose families have been hit hard by the economy, including Taylor, whose motherisbarely scrap-
ing by while working in a laundromat. Without a stable home address, they are an elusive group that mostly couch surfs or sleeps hidden away in cars or other private places, hoping to avoid the lasting stigma of public homelessness during what they hope will be a temporary predicament. These young adults are the new face of a national homeless population, one that poverty experts and case workers say is growing. Yet the problem is mostly invisible. Most cities and states, focusing on homeless families, have not made special efforts to identify young adults, who tend to shy away from ordinary shelters out of fear of being victimized by an older, chronically h omeless population. T h e unemployment rate and the number of young adults who cannot afford college "point to the fact there is a dramatic increase inhomelessness" in that age group, said Barbara Poppe, the executive director of the United States Interagency Council on Homelessness. The Obama a d m inistration has begun an initiative with nine communities, most of them big cities, to seek out those between 18 and 24 who are without a consistent home address. New York, Houston, Los Angeles, Cleveland and Boston are among the cities included in the effott. "One ofour firstapproaches is getting a more confident estimate," said Poppe, whose agency is c oordinating the initiative. Those who provide services to the poor in many cities say the economicrecovery has not relieved the problem. "Years ago, you didn't see what looked like people of college age sitting and waiting to talk to a crisis worker because they are homeless on the street," said Andrae Bailey,
cludesmeals,laundry services and counseling. It is expanding to 45 beds. Anna Wiley, 20, and her boyfriend, Bobby Jollineau, 24, spent several nights at Roots two weeks ago but were unable to get in one night in November. "We ended up sleeping outside," Jollineau said. "I have a sleeping pad and a really
warm sleeping bag. There's a
Matthew Ryan Williams / New York Times News Service
Staff members use a lottery system to decide who won't be able to sleep at the ROOTS Young Adult Shelter one night last month in Seattle. Across the country, tens of thousands of unemployed young people, many with college credits or work histories, are struggling to house themselves in the wake of the recession.
'Years ago, you didn't see what looked like
people of college age sitting and waiting to talk to a crisis worker because they are homeless on the street. Now that's a normal thing." — Andrae Bailey, Community Food and Outreach Center, Florida the executive director of the Community Food and Outreach Center, one of the largest charitable organizations in Florida. "Now that's a normal thing." Los Angeles first attempted a count of young adults living on the street in 2011. It found 3,600, but the city had shelter capacity for only 17 percent of them. "The rest are leftto their own devices," said Michael Arnold, the executive director of the Los Angeles Homeless Services Authority. "And when you start adding in those who are couch surfing and staying with friends, that number increases exponentially." Boston a l s o att e mpted
counts in 2010 and 2011. The
homeless young adult population seeking shelter grew 3 percentage points to 12 percent of the 6,000 homeless people served over that period. "It's a significant enough jump to know that it's also just the tip of the iceberg," said Jim Greene, director of emergency shelters for the Boston Public Health Commission. In Washington, D.C., Lance Fuller, a 26-year-old with a degree in journalism, spent the end of last month packing up a one-bedroom apartment he can no longer afford after being laid off. Fuller said he had been unable to keep a job for more than eight months since graduating from the Univer-
sity of Florida in 2010. "Thankfully, I have a girlfriend who is willing to let me stay with her until I get back on my feet again," said Fuller, who writes a blog, Voices of a Lost Generation. "It's really hard for people in my generation not to feel completely defeated by this economy." Taylor, the fast-food worker in Seattle, said he felt lucky when he could find a coveted space at Roots, a shelter for young adults in a church basement. Suchshelters are rare. For generations, services for the homeless were directed to two groups: dependent
children and older people. There was scant attention focused on what experts now call "transitional age youth" — young adults whose needs are distinct. "I see them coming back day afterday, more defeated, more tired out, wondering, 'When will it be my turn'?'" said Kristine Cunningham, executive director of Roots. "And it's
heartbreaking. This is the age when you want to show the world you have value." They need more than just clean clothes and shelter to move into a secure adulthood, experts say. "They want a way out," said
fundraising). But when his Poppe, whose agency is also $2,000 in savings withered to gathering evidence on what nothing, "I ended up sleeping kinds of programs and outreach work best. "They want an opportunity t o d e velop skills so they are marketable in the long term." "A more individualized approach seems to work," she
added. But two obstacles stand in the way: Young adults, eager for independence, are reluctant to admit that they need help and housing. And shelters designed with young adults in mind — those with career and trauma counseling, and education and training programs — are usually small. Roots holds only 35 people, and a nightly lottery decides who gets a spot, which in-
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couple of nooks and crannies that are safe around here, but you have to be careful. It can make for a rough night." Asked whether she could go to her parents' home, Wiley said that her father is unemployed and that her mother works in a deli, making about as little as she does. "I don't like relying on other people too much, anyway," she sald. Across town, Roman Tano, 20, woke up recently at YouthCare's James W. Ray Orion Center, another shelter for young adults that offers training programs. In October, its capacity grew to 20 beds from 15. Two months ago, Tano gave up an apartment in his native Dallas after losing his job. He sold his Toyota and sought opportunities in th e Pacific Northwest. He rented a room and set out with his resume (expertise:
on the street for the first time in my life," he said. "I just kind of had to walk around and try to stay warm." Tano found the YouthCare shelter online and has been staying there for a m o n th. He has a new job as a canvasser for an environmental organization. "Coming into it, I was, like, completely out of my element," he said of YouthCare. "But in the time I've been here, it's a pretty diverse group of people. There are a lot of people just trying to work to get out of this." "After I get my paycheck," he said brightly, "I should be on my way."
Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
en s ec raives iri
anta Claus isn't the only one who gets mail at Christ-
weapons banis among options on the table in
mas. In fact, here at The Bulletin we got a message
wake of shootings. • Around the state: ATillamook student
in our mailbox from Rhonda Coleman, of Bend, telling us about her neighbor Patty on Pine Vista Drive, and
finds a gun in amovie theater; Ashland ski area looks to begin its
the tree stumps she decorates in her yard for the holidays,
at left. In the past they've been an abstract witch and ghost;
Stories on B3
a turkey and pilgrim; and now, the holy family. "Everyone stops to stare at the stumps draped as Mary
BEND WATER PROJECT
Council votes to
payfor plan's revlew By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
and Joseph, with the empty manger at their feet," Rhonda
And that got us thinking ... What other ways have our
• We want to see your best photos capturing fun in sno-parks for another special version
neighbors found to decorate our unique landscape and brighten it for the holiday season? See what's been done ...
of Well shot! that will
run in the Outdoors section. Sendyour best workto readerphotos© bendbulletin.com,
with "sno-parks" in the subject line, and
we'll pick the best for publication. 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 and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Sj gn
Call a reporter:
Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184
Joe Kline / The Bulletin
.. along the Deschutes River Trail near Sawyer Park ...
Veterans' health plan study in defensebil
Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831
Sudmissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletintobendbulletin.com
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — The Defense Department will have three months to produce a report on the effects of changes to the health plan for activeduty service members, retirees and their families once legislation authorizing the military's budget is enacted. In October, reports surfaced that the Pentagon had decided to limit the availability of TRICARE Prime,
• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to newsC!bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to newstebendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'a cademicachievements to email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to firstname.lastname@example.org. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com
a managed care Jlllllllllllll /~g gggjj/ plan similar to an HMO, when
IN D.C. Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin
... in the roundabout at Reed Market and Southwest Alderwood Circle ...
Joe Kline / The Bulletin
... in the roundabout at Simpson Avenue and14th Street ...
• Community events: Email event information to communitylife©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: TheMilestones page publishes Sundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
The Bend City Council voted Wednesday night to spend up to $56,000 to cover the U.S.Forest Service's costs to review the latest city water proposal for a $20 million Bridge Creek water intake facility and pipeline project. The motion easily passed the council, 6-1. But the discussion leading up to the vote provided a taste of how this and other parts of the larger city water project could receivemore scrutiny when two new city councilors take office in January. City Councilor Sally Russell cast the lone "no" vote. Russell, one of three new councilors elected in November, was sworn into office early after former City Councilor Kathie Eckman resigned. Councilors-elect Victor Chudowsky and Doug Knight will be sworn into office in January. Also Wednesday, City Council evaluated City Manager Eric King, and King revealed the city is researching whether it can entice Nike to build its planned multimillion dollar expansion in Bend. The Legislature on Friday passed a measure, signed by Gov. John Kitzhaber, to lock in favorable tax rates specifically for Nikein order to encourage the company's expansion. See Water/B3
Joe Kline The Bulletin
... and another on the Deschutes River Trail. But we still didn't manage to find anything quito as creative as Patty's "stump Nativity."
it changes the
program's administrator in Oregon and other Western states in April 2013. For beneficiaries who live more than 40 miles from a military treatment facility, the only option would be TRICARE Standard, the basic fee-for-service plan offered by TRICARE. With only two military treatment facilities — in Astoria and North Bend — thousands of Oregon beneficiaries away from the Coast would lose access to TRICARE Prime. U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, announced Wednesday he had incorporated language from a recent bill co-sponsored with Rep. Suzanne Bonamici, D-Beaverton, into the larger defense funding bill. SeeVeterans/B3
B2 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
E VENT TODAY GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 2-6 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes©crestviewcable.com. BISON EXHIBIT TOUR: Explore the significance of bison on a guided tour of the exhibit, "Bison: American Icon"; $3, free museum members; 11 a.m. and1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. KNOW HEROES:Maggie Triplett discusses the roles of heroes, specifically those of the American West, in "Heroes and Why We Need Them."; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1032 or www .deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. HOLIDAYSOCIAL AND READERS SHOWCASE:Central Oregon Writers Guild members read from their works; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-923-0896 or www.central oregonwritersguild.com. MAGIC SHOW: Mr. Magic presents an evening of humor, interaction and magic; $5, free ages12 and younger with an adult; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Lodge, North Pole,17728 Abbot Drive; 800-486-8591 or www.sunriver-resort.com/ traditions. "SHAUN PALMER: THE MISERABLECHAMPION": A
AL E N D AR
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
screening of the film about the professional snowboarder and action sports hero; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Trail Alliance; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www .mcmenamins.com.
FRIDAY THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael Lavrich's extensive collection of toy trains running on a track and ask questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-6p.m.;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541617-7050 or www.deschuteslibrary .org/calendar. GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 2-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or grimes©crestviewcable.com. "A CHRISTMAS CAROL": Cascades Theatrical Company presents an adaptation of Charles Dickens' classic holiday tale; $24, $14 students and children, plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. "FLOW STATE": A screening of the Warren Miller film about skiing and snowboarding; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 800-486-8591 or www .sunriver-resort.com. "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": A presentation of the humorous story of David Sedaris' stint as a
Hobbs is, from left, drummer Kaleb Kelleher, singer/guitarist Hobbs Magaret and bassist Patrick Pearsall. The band performs Friday at Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom in Bend. Christmas elf in Macy's; $12; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. APOCALYPSE PARTY:Live m usic bythe High Desert Hooligans, Open Defiance and Sons of Dirt; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. END OFTHEWORLD PARTY: Live music by Boxcar Stringband and The Rum and the Sea; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand. END OFTHEWORLD PARTY: Featuring live music bythe Moon
"A CHRISTMAS CAROL": Cascades Theatrical Company presents an adaptation of Charles Dickens' classic holiday tale; $24, $14 students and children, plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www SATURDAY .towertheatre.org. INDOOR SWAP MEET:Featuring 70 HOLIDAY BREWGRASS local vendors, with new and used JAMBOREE: Featuring the Bond St. items, antique collectibles, crafts Bluegrass Allstars, Blackstrap, the and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 Bend Uke Group, Greg Botsford, p.m.; 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541- Wild Rye and The Prairie Rockets; 317-4847. proceeds benefit the Bethlehem Inn; $7; 7:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael Lavrich's extensive collection of toy 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www trains running on a track and ask .silvermoonbrewing.com. questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public JAMES HUNNICUTT: The Port Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617- Orchard, Wash.-based roots-rock 7050 or www.deschuteslibrary act performs, with Shade13; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. .org/calendar. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ display of lighted and mechanical thehornedhand. Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. SUNDAY Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 or email@example.com. THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": Lavrich's extensive collection of toy A presentation of the humorous trains running on a track and ask story of David Sedaris' stint as a questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and Christmas elf in Macy's; $12; 3 and 2-6p.m.;Downtown Bend Public 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 7050 or www.deschuteslibrary or www.2ndstreettheater.com. .org/calendar. JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A "Patrick Lamb's Holiday Soul"; $39 display of lighted and mechanical plusfees inadvance;5 p.m .;8 p.m . Christmas decorations; open show SOLD OUT;The Oxford Hotel, through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541- Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. 382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 .com. or grimes©crestviewcable.com. Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.silvermoonbrewing .com.
• r. 'g-/
Mountain Ramblers, Pitchfork Revolution and Grit & Grizzle; with DJ Byrne, drinks and vendors; $8; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3245 or www .moonmountainramblers.com. CLOUDY OCTOBER:The Portlandbased hip-hop act performs, with Mindscape, Doc& Wyatt, Herin Rookery, Castiron, Cloaked Characters, Northorn Lights and Pawz One; $10; 9 p.m., doors open at8p.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.midtownbend.com. ESCAPE TOTHE MOON: Live mu sic by Hobbs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver
NEWS OF RECORD
POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department Theft — A theft was reported andan arrest made at10:18 a.m. Dec. 3, in the1100 block of Northwest Newport Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:35 a.m. Dec. 5, in the 61100 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat12:50 p.m. Dec. 5, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:35 p.m. Dec. 7, in the 2600 block of Northwest Crossing Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at12:10 p.m. Dec. 12, in the 61500 block of South U.S. Highway97. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:40 p.m. Dec.12, in the 400 blockof Northeast DekalbAvenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at12:09a.m. Dec.13, inthe100block of Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 3:54 a.m. Dec.13, in the 800 block of Northwest Bond Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:30 a.m.Dec. 13, in the1700 block of Northeast Rosewood Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at10:27 a.m. Dec.13, in the1500 blockof Southeast Tempest Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:20 p.m. Dec.13, in the 600 blockof Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:21 p.m. Dec. 13, in the100 block of Southeast RooseveltAvenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 5:30 p.m. Dec. 13, in the100 block of Southeast RooseveltAvenue. DUII — Stanley Lynn Dintelmann, 64, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:43 p.m. Dec. 13, in the 61300 block of South U.S. Highway 97. DUII — Kyle Garrett Morgan, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:53 a.m. Dec.14, inthe 61200 block of Ridgewater Loop. DUII — SaraValdez,28, wasarrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:24 a.m. Dec. 14, in the area ofPowers and Parrell roads. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:54 a.m. Nov. 5, in the 62700 block of Larkview Road. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 8:59 a.m.Dec. 13, in the 400 block of Southeast Fourth Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at1:18 p.m. Dec.14, inthe1200 block of Southwest Tanner Court. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 2:20 p.m. Dec.14, in the19700 block of Clarion Avenue. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 4:39 a.m. Dec.15, inthe 20500 blockofSun Meadow Way. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at1:04 p.m. Dec.15, in the 60900 blockof Woods Valley Place. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7:33 p.m. Dec.12, in the200 block of Southeast Taft Avenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 8:33 p.m. Dec. 12, in the 200 block of Southeast Taft Avenue. DUII — Brian Daniel Spohn, 32, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at10:48 a.m. Dec. 14, in the 61300 block of
South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest madeat1:23 p.m. Dec. 14, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Burglary — A burglary was reported at10:18 p.m. Dec. 14, in the 2700 block of Northwest Pickett Court. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 9:11a.m. Dec.15, in the 20600 block of Grandview Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:19 p.m. Dec.15, in the 2500 blockof Northeast Studio Road. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 8:11 p.m. Dec. 15, in the 63200 block of Eastview Drive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:47 a.m. Dec. 16, in the19500 block of Fishhawk Loop. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:54 a.m. Dec.16, in the 63200 blockof Brightwater Drive. Burglary — A burglary was reported at10 50 a.m. Dec.16, in the1400 block of Northwest FresnoAvenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:02a.m. Dec.16, in the 61500 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at11:46 a.m. Dec. 16, in the 2100 block of Northeast Linnea Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at10:03 a.m. Dec. 6, in the 2500 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 11:02 p.m. Dec.10, in the100block of Northeast Franklin Avenue. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 8:08 a.m.Dec. 11, in the1600 block of Northeast12th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at2:38 p.m. Dec.15, in the 2900 block of Northeast Waller Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:28 p.m. Dec.15, in the1500 block of Bear Creek Road. DUII — Kenny Ralph Whitt,41, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:11 a.m. Dec.16, in the areaof Mt. Washington Drive andShevlin Park Road. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:56 p.m. Dec.16, in the 200 blockof Southwest Century Drive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at10:12 p.m. Dec. 16, in the 63200 block of Stonewood Drive. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:14a.m. Dec. 17, in the100 block of Northwest Oregon Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:27a.m. Dec.17, in the1500 block of Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:25 p.m. Dec.17, in the 20100 blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at11:06 p.m. Dec. 13, in the 700 block of Northwest Ogden Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:02 a.m. Dec.16, in the 400 blockof Southeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported and arrests made at5:50 p.m. Dec. 13, in the 2000 block of Northeast Neil Way. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 9:35 a.m. Dec. 14, in the 400 block of Northeast Quimby Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:04 p.m. Dec.16, in the1800 blockof Northeast Lotus Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:17 p.m. Dec. 16, in the100 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at11:57 a.m. Dec.16, in the 300 blockof Northeast Hawthorne Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:50
p.m. Dec.16, inthe 63500 block of Northeast 18th Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at10:04a.m. Dec.17,inthe20600 blockof Grandview Drive. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 1:47 p.m. Dec. 17, in the1500 block of Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 4:59 p.m. Dec.17, in the 300 blockof Southeast Third Street. DUII — MatthewWaynePrice, 27, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:54 p.m. Dec. 17, in the areaof Northwest Nashville and Northwest Newport avenues.
Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 7:36 a.m. Dec. 18, in the1500 block of Northwest Wall Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:22 a.m. Dec. 18, in the 600 block of Northwest Franklin Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 3:30 p.m. Dec. 18, in the 20200 block of Reed Lane. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest made at 5:35 p.m. Dec.17, in the 1900 block of Northeast Third Street. Prineville Police
Knowledge Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 4:08 p.m. Dec.18, in the area of Northwest DeerStreet. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:05 p.m. Dec.18, in the areaof Southeast Idlewood Street. Oregon State Police Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 3:18 p.m. Dec. 14, in the area of West U.S.Highway 20 near milepost 79. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 8:25 a.m. Dec. 17, in the area of West U.S.Highway 20 near milepost 8. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was
Department Theft — Atheft was reported at 8:27
a.m. Dec.18, in thearea of Northeast
reported at 4:03 p.m. Dec.17,in the area of state Highway 22near milepost 55. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at11:07 a.m. Dec. 18, in the area of West U.S.Highway 20 near milepost 7. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at1:49 p.m. Dec.18, in the area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost 160.
BEND FIRE RUNS Monday 3:25 p.m.— Trash or rubbish fire, 1742 N.E.Tucson Way. 25 — Medical aid calls.
TUESDAY> DECEMBER 18, 20 1 2
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WE DEFINE A DAY BY ITS
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2012 SANTA DELIVERS AN EARLYPRESENT: RED CHAIR, SURVIVINGTHE SNOW; INOUYE,88, WASAMONG MOST POWERFLILSENATQRS; QUESADILLA DELIGHT;PLANS FORVETERANS' HOME ONTRACK;DIY ADVENTURESHOMEENERGYAUDIT'rRYINGTO PREDICTTHENFLTHESEDAYS ISA FOOL'SGAME,'MIGHTYMLILuGATAWNY uN RETURNSTO NY., ROCKETSTOPKNICKS WEATHERINGTHESTORM. PHOTOS BY: 1 ANDYTULLIS/THEBULLETIN; 2 ROBKERR/THEBULLETIN; 3 ALEX BRANDON/THEASSOCIATE• PRESS;4 JOE KLINE/THEBULLETIN; 5THE BULLETINFIEE;6ANDYTULLIS/THE BULLETIN; 7. JOHN AMIS/THE ASSOCIATEDPRESS; 8.ANDYTULus/THE BLILLETIN;9.HENNY RAYABRAMS/THEASSOCIATEDPRESS;10.ANDYTULLIS/THE BULLETIN
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
Kitzhaber open to assault rifle ban
AROUND THE STATE Student findS gun in theater —Police sayapupil onanendof-the-year field trip Wednesday to see "The Hobbit" at a Tillamook
movie theater found aloaded handgun onthefloor beneath a seat. By Steven DuBois The Associated Press
PORTLAND — Last week's shooting in an Oregon shopping mall and the massacre at a Connecticut elementary school have made it all but certain that gun control will be on the table when the state Legislature convenes Jan. 10. It remains to be seen, however, whether any restrictions will be approved in a state where a majority of h ouseholds have guns, and where Democrats, who are generally more favorable to regulation, hold a slim 16-14 advantage in the Senate. When Gov. John Kitzhaber ordered flags at half-staff for the victims of the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary, he said he supported President Barack Obama's call for meaningful action to limit future tragedies. Kitzhaber's spokesman, Tim Raphael, said Wednesday that the Democratic governor has asked his staff to bring forward a range of options to improve school security, expand access to mental health and address firearms regulations.
Water Continued from B1 Authorization to spend up to $56,000 more on a U.S. Forest Service review was one of a raft of items on the consent agenda that councilors were scheduled to vote on as a whole. However, Mayor Jeff Eager said he wanted to discuss the issue before voting on it. "I pulled this just because I thought it might help the council to receive some thoughts about the timing of doing this right now," Eager said. City councilors had previously agreed to a Forest Service review of a new city proposal for the water project, and "that work has alreadybegun." King said the Forest Service will conduct a lengthy public process and "pending appeals and other legal challenges, the soonest we could begin work if we stuck with this timeline is late July or August." The timeline is important, because the n e w p i p eline would run u nder Skyliners Road. City officials have said they want to install the pipe before Deschutes County reconstructs the road, to avoid the cost of fixing the road. The
IZ. II. L2. Don Ryan /The Associated Press
A memorial note graces the marquee at the Clackamas Town Center mall entrance a week after a gunman opened fire in the mall, killing two people and himself. Gov. John Kitzhaber says he may ask the Legislature to pass new gun control measures, including a ban on assault rifles. The twin rampages caused everyone to reflecton these intertwined issues and there's " clearly a n o p p ortunity t o make progress," Raphael said.
Though improving school security and m ental health might find bipartisan support, a potential ban on militarystyle assault weapons would not.
county is r eceiving federal money for the Skyliners Road project, and must begin work on the road by 2014. City Councilor Jim Clinton a sked what happens if t h e council agrees to pay the Forest Service and new city councilors vote in January to stop that process. King said the city could ask the Forest Service to stop work at that point and pay only for the work actually completed by the federal
agency. Russell said that although the Forest Service bill might be small relative to the cost of the water project, "it is a lot of money for the city at this time." Russell said she wanted to postpone until January the decision on whether to pay for the review. Scott Ramsay said it h as bothered him for a while that people in the community are talking about derailing the water project. Ramsay said many opponents of the water project strongly support th e e ffort to expand the Oregon State University-Cascades campus into a four-year university and build a 200-bed hotel in southwest Bend. "I just would l ike people to keep in mind that without
Ceasefire Oregon, a nonprofit group that seeks to reduce gun violence, has pushed for a ban on such weapons and has support from several Democratic legislators, including Sen. Ginny Burdick and Rep. Mitch Greenlick, both of Portland. The governor also appears to be on board. "He really sees no reason for
proper infrastructure, I'm not quite sure how all these projectsthat everybody dreams of would move forward," Ramsay said. Delays in building the water project and other infrastructure also delay economic development, he said. Mayor Pro Tem Jodie Barram saidthe Forest Service review "provides additional time and public process for public input and I think that will be beneficial to councilors who take office in January." I n o t he r b u s iness, t h e council met b e hind c losed doors to review King's job performance. Councilors said afterward they gave King high marks but did not increase his pay, now more than $155,000 or nearly $ 160,000 i n cluding benefits, according to a city comparison with other similarly sized cities in Oregon. The council did not give King a raise due to the city's budget constraints, Eager said. The comparison showed K i ng's salary and benefits are 4.78 percenthigher than the average for the other cities, which include Gresham, Beaverton, Hillsboro, Medford, Corvallis and Springfield. Eager said King has im -
civilians to have assault weapons," Raphael said. Burdick also plans to introduce legislation that would ban ammunition magazines that can hold more than 10 rounds. Greenlick, meanwhile, is sponsoring a bill to help schools pay for security enhancements. "I believe in a well-regulated militia," Greenlick said. "But I don't believe every person has to have an assault rifle, or an atomic bomb or atank or whatever." The support of Greenlick and Burdick is not unexpected because both have long backed gun control. There is no indication, however, that pro-gun legislators are ready to switch positions. Shortly after the Connecticut carnage, in which a gunman killed 20 children and seven adults, state Rep. Dennis Richardson, R-Central Point, emailed several school superintendents to say the death toll would have been lower if the gunman had been confronted with a w eapon. Richardson said at least three officials in every school should be trained in theuse offirearms.
Police Chief Terry Wright said it was a small, semi-automatic weapon with a round in the chamber and the safety off. Had the student
proved inthe areas of leadership and communication, for example by improved public involvement in tackling the city sewer problems. By comparison, the planning process for the water project drew criticism for being too opaque. N ike's e x pansion a r o se during a discussion between city councilors and state senator-elect Tim Knopp, R-Bend, in which Knopp said the city s hould encourage Nik e t o come to Bend. "I think we have a great opportunity, both in Bend and in Redmond for them, and I think it's the type of company and jobs that we've all been looking for," Knopp said. King said the city is working with the nonprofit Economic Development for Central Oregon "tosee ifthere's an opportunity to submit a proposal." City officials are meeting with EDCO on a range of issues Friday, and King did not know whether other Oregon cities are also trying to attract Nike. King saidthe news reports he has seen indicated the Nike expansion is "most likely to be in the Portland area, but it's definitely worth a shot."
— Reporter: 541-617-7829; firstname.lastname@example.org
PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.
CONGRESS ij.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.goy Bend office: 131 N.w. Hawthorne Ave., suite 208 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, 0-0re. 223 Dirksen Senate Office Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 W eb:http:I/w yden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Sttite107 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-330-9142
ij.S. House of Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http:I/walden.hottse.gov Bend office: 1051 N.w. Bond st., suite 400 Bend, OR 97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452
STATE 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 • Secretary of State Kate Brown, 0 136 State Capitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email:email@example.com • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, 0 159Oregon State Capitol 900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, 0
1162 court St. N.E.
Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Qregon st., suite1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.oregon.goy/boli
LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District30 (includes Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: email@example.com Web:wwwueg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschtttes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1727 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.tts/telfer • sen. Doug whnsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 court st. N.E., s-303 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email: email@example.com Web:wwwdeg.state.or.us/whitsett
House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Httffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhttffman©state.or.us Web:wwwdeg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District 55 (Crook, portion of Deschtttes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.tts/mclane
• Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53 (portion ofDeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.tts/whisnant
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR 97701 Web:www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax:541-382-1692
County Commission • Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone:541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney© co.deschutes .or.Us • Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone:541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschtttes
• City Manager Ertc King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanagerOci.bend.or.us
City Council • Tom Greene Phone:541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Jeff Eager Phone:541-388-5505 Email: Ieager@ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Contactinfo to be determined • Jim Clinton Phone:541-388-5505 Email: Iclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone:541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jbarramOci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
picked up theweapon andsqueezed the trigger, Wright said, "it could have been catastrophic." Instead, the student notified adults. Officers cleared the theater and searched it. Wright says he and his officers don't think that the weapon was brought by a student or that it had been stashed — leaving the possibility somebody accidentally left it behind. He says officers are working with federal agents to try to
trace the owner. AShland Ski upgrade prOpOSed —Thegroup that operates the ski area at Mount Ashland is proposing a limited start to its plans to expand the ski area. The Ashland Daily Tidings says the $250,000 project, planned in the spring, wouldn't create new ski runs. It would
widen existing runs, add 90parking spacesand regradethe beginners hill so that it's less steep. The ski association and environmen-
talists have beenstruggling over expansion plans for years. TheForest Service approved aplan in 2004 with a $3.5 million first phase, including new runs and lifts. Last week, environmentalists filed a new suit against the expansion. The ski area's general manager, Kim Clark,
told the Daily Tidings the group will rely on fundraising and operations revenue, not debt, to finance the work.
Foundation recovering from spat —Thefoundation that raises money for Jefferson Public Radio says it's regrouping and focusing on its plan to remodel a Medford theater as a venue for live
entertainment. TheAshland Daily Tidings reports that the president of the foundation, Steve Nelson, says plans to create a JPR headquarters in Medford are on hold, though not dead. The system of
22 stations heard in Northern California andSouthern Oregon was torn this year by tensions over the foundation's ambitions. Southern Oregon University, where JPR has broadcast studios, fired Executive
Director Ron Kramer. Heeventually resigned a dual role heading the foundation. — From wire reports
Continued from B1 Walden was a member of the committee that reconciled the differences between the versions of the National Defense Authorization Act passed by the House of Representatives and the Senate. If both c hambers approve the committee's unified version,the measure will go to the president's desk for his signature. It is expected to pass into law before the beginning of the new year. The new language requires the Pentagon to identify the areas where TRICARE Prime will no longer be available and estimate how much it will cost beneficiaries to replace it, and report its findings, as well as its transition plans, to Congress within 90 days. "Military r e tirees and their families in O regon deserve answers from the
CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St. Prineville, OR 97754 Phone:541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: administration©co.crook.or.us Web:co.crook.or.us
•CrookCountyJudge MikeMcCabe Phone:541-447-6555 Email: email@example.com
County Court • Ken Fahlgren
CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax:541-548-0706
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CITY OF BEND
• Camden King Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King©ci.redmond .or.us
• Ed Onimtts
Phone: 541-604-5403 Email: Ed.OnimttsOci.redmond.or.us
colleagues and I in Congress will ensure they do ..." — U.S. Rep. Greg Walden
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ta their health plan. If the Pentagon won't do that on its own, my
• Joe Centanni Phone:541-923-7710 • Shirlee Evans Phone: 541-604-5401 Email: Shirlee.Evans@ci.redmond
the Pentagon on upcoming changes
• Jay Patrick Phone:541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@chredmond. or.us • Margie Dawson Phone:541-604-5400 Email: Margie.Dawson@ci.redmond.
Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgrenOco.crook.or.us • Seth Crawford Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: seth.crawford©co.crook.or.us
B ob Hoff m a n
• Mayor George Endicou Phone:541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott©ci.redmond
in Oregon deserve
will take over administration of the program in April 2013. On Wednesday, Defense Department s p o keswoman Cynthia Smith said a final decision about possible changes in the availability of TRICARE Prime hadnotyet been made. In October, Walden and other members of Oregon's congressional delegation wrote to Dr. James Woodson, the Pentagon on u pcoming assistantsecretary of defense changes to t h eir h e alth for health affairs, to express plan. If the Pentagon won't concern over t h e p o ssible do that on its own, my col- impact that changes to TRIleagues and I in Congress CARE would have in Oregon. will ensure they do. This bi- Walden said his constituents partisan proposal will help have told him they prefer TRIe liminate c onfusion f o r CARE Prime, and many are affected military retirees concerned they won't be able by requiring the Pentagon to find a replacement health to assess the impact these care provider. changes will have on them Woodson had not responded and help them transition to letters from Walden or the into their new health plan," delegation as of Wednesday. Walden said in a prepared — Reporter: 202-662-7456, statement. firstname.lastname@example.org Scott Celley, vice president ofexternal affairs for TRIWest, th e c o m pany I MAG I N E that currently administers Buying a Car the health plan in WestFrom Someone You ern states for the Defense TRUST... D epartment, s ai d t h e r e are about 41,000 eligible 4QQ( +QU Q+4 I TRICARE beneficiaries in From AAA Oregon Autosource Oregon. United Healthcare
• Tony Desotte, R-La Pine Phone:541-388-6568 Email: Tony Deeone©co.deschutes
"Military retirees and their families
Licensed Bonded Insured
IC i I
CN'I F KD R |I
: .",",':. 541-882-9498 I
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 20'I2
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPEB
2M U- asca es en owment wi ave i im act ence. Thus the gift by Carmen and Mike Cutting, be-
JOHH COSTA RlcHAHD CHE
Fditur-in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
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n the life of a very young, very small institution, as OSUCascades is, $2 million can make one heck of a differ-
BETsY McCooc Goaoott BEAEE
queathed to the school as part of the couple's estate planning,
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is likely to have far more impact than a similar gift to, say, an established institution. The $2 million is, in fact, the largest gift in the 11-year history of the branch campus. The Cuttings, both of whom are native Oregonians, have long known theywould leave money to Oregon State University, their alma mater. Mike Cutting says they also knew they would split their gift between academics and athletics. It wasn't until the last year or year and a half, however, that they began to focus on OSU-Cascades for the academic piece of their plan. Watchingthe branch campus develop and getting to know Becky Johnson, the university's vice presidentwho oversees the branch, the couple decided to put their money here rather than at the larger university. It was a chance, Mike Cutting says, to have a real impact both on the school and on the community it serves. That it will. Moreover, because the Cuttings left decision-making about how the endowment will be spent to the campus vice president, the money
will go where those who know the branch best think it will do the most good. That kind of freedom isn't unheard of in the world of charitable giving, of course, but neither is it the norm. Often gifts come with strings that direct spending to a pet program or some other element that has caught the donor's attention. The Cuttings' decision says plenty about their trust in the ability of those who run the campus to decide what is best for it. OSU-Cascades has had its share of good fortune in recent months. Its campaign to raise an initial $4 million to help expand the 2-year branch into a full-fledged 4-year school is going well and is about '/4 of the way to its goal. State support for the expansion was included in the governor's budget for the coming biennium. And nowaverygenerous couple has promised the school money to spend on its core mission, educating the men and women of Central Oregon. Good fortune continues.
Bend's noiseordinance needs to be changed
esleyLadd andthe Horned Hand were not vindicated by municipal Judge Brian Hemphill when the latter dismissed charges that the music venue had violated Bend's noise ordinance. At the same time, however, the city hardly came out a winner. Hemphill dismissed the charges because, he said, the city's ordinance is unclear. City councilors adopted the ordinance in May with the best of intentions. Noise from indoor and outdoor events can be a problem for neighbors, and the ordinance aims to limit the problem and give neighbors some leverage against blaring music that interrupts sleep. The new ordinance also increased the acceptable levels of noise allowed in some cases. It contains means for venues to get permission from the city to exceed the ordinance. What councilors did not do is include a couple of common-sense rules that would make the noise ordinance both fairer and easier to enforce. The way the ordinance is written, officers can issue a citation that carries a $750 fine, but they're not required to measure the sound. A second citation could be a $1,500
fine, a third is $5,000, and then it's $10,000. It's not fair to put the businesses at risk without requiring evidence that the ordinance is being violated. The ordinance sets out noise limits as measured in decibels, and without measuring it's impossible to decide accurately just how loud something is. Then there's this: Judge Hemphill said the ordinance is unclear about just where noise should be measured, at a venue's front door, perhaps, or on the property of the complainant. Surely the latter is the logical choice and the ordinance should be clear. Not many of us want to be awakened night after night by the noisy band next door. At the same time, deciding just what is "noisy" can be a mighty subjective task, as any teen and parent combination knows all too well. Bend residents, business owners and bands all deserve an ordinance that lays out clearly what's what — and also tells them specifically how that will be determined. This fall, councilors said they wanted toput that task off until after the judge ruled in the Horned Hand case. He ruled. The ordinance was found wanting. It needs repairs.
M Nickel's Worth Cathedral Rock should pass Congress
his idea and plan, and he knows what is best for the people's use? After all, why build an improved Congress is b ack i n s e ssion, area up higher and closer to the but not for long, and an important longer-lasting snow levels? conservation measure is currently I guess that makes too much awaiting a vote in Congress before senseforthe Forest Service. I've noticed that this is the typiit can become law, or else it will have to start the process all over cal mode of operation for not only again in the next Congress. the Forest Service, but most federal The Cathedral Rock and Horse agencies. Witness the tax dollars Heaven Wilderness Act would not for the new visitor center that will only protect nearly 18,000 acres as go in on Century Drive at a time of wilderness, but would also double major fiscal crisis. I guess Abraaccess to public lands on a very pop- ham Lincoln had it wrong, as we ular stretch of the John Day River. are now a government of the govIn this time of fiscal uncertainty ernment, by the government, and and complex issues, passing bills for the government. like this one is a simple way for ConBill Sager gress tosecure a piece of American Bend heritage for future generations. The Cathedral Rock and Horse There is no money tree Heaven Wilderness Ac t e n j oys broad support from business ownI know the article on the $1 trilers, sportsmen, members of the lion platinum coin solution (Dec. faith community, hikers and an9) came through the Washington Post, but talk about a hair-brained glers, to name a few. Senators Ron Wyden and Jeff scheme. It suggests the president Merkley have worked closely with could avoid economic calamity the local community to a ddress by producing two platinum coins concerns and move this proposal worth $1 trillion each. If solving forward. the problem is so simple then why Now it is time for the rest of our are we being taxed at all? The govpublic servants in Congress to look ernment could just run by producpast party lines and push this bill, ing platinum coins with artificial and the many others that would values. protect our country's natural legaWow have I been stupid. Now cy, over the finish line. where is the money tree? Cal Elshoff Wayne Peterson Bend Redmond
Listen to public input on plans for sno-park I see that the local U.S. Forest Service places no value on public input regarding the new proposed Kapka Butte Sno-park. Most users said the Dutchman Flat area should be expanded, rather than build this new sno-park. But District Ranger Kevin Larkin says he likes the current plan. Could it be because it is
those that you have so shamelessly taken.
Greg Waddell Bend
Guns kill children Guns do kill people. Guns kill mothers, fathers, brothers, sisters, g randparents, friends. Guns k i l l children! For those of you out there who cling to the mantra "they'll have topry my weapon out of my cold, dead hands," consider all the tiny cold, dead hands in Connecticut today. You who want to protect your socalled right to bear arms, consider the consequences and weep with the families of those who are dead because of someone's access to guns — that don't kill people'?
Ann Byers Sunriver
Cover more news in Crook and Jefferson counties
I read the column in The Bulletin Dec. 9 about continued downsizing at The Bulletin and I must say I'm quite perturbed. In the upper right corner of the front page of the section is the statement "Serving Central Oregon since 1903." How about serving Central Oregon and not just Bend, Redmond or La Pine'? There are events that occur in other areas ofCentral Oregon besides fires,robberies and other crimes. I doubt if anyone in Madras Honor the victims, don't cares about the social goings-on in Bend. The Crook County Kids Club glorify the perpetrator put on an excellent Thanksgiving I challenge every network ex- dinner free to all at Carey Foster ecutive, news director and our Hall and there was not one word of president to let those sick individu- it in The Bulletin. als who must take others to someDoes Bend feel that it's so much how display their misery with life, better than Prineville or Madras know that we will no longer cover that what happens means little or your carnage. You w il l r e m ain nothing? nameless. Randy Avery We will instead honor the lives of Prineville
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Don't be swayed by the rhetoric of GOP apologists By Mark Parchman want to comment on several recent letters, all related to current events in the U.S. The First i s " Republic reached point of no return" by Carol Orr. Initially it brought to mind Chicken Little! Please, the republic didn't die on November 6th! And check the facts, the Supreme Court is conservative by 5-4. Case in point: Citizens United. Is Congress to become irrelevant? Over the last two years of partisanship, Congress has already demonstrated it is irrelevant to most Americans. And I too am saddened by the deaths of American soldiers in service to our country, especially those who died in Iraq, after a previous administration ignored intelligence that did not support the Iraq invasion. Really, how do you recon-
cile that? The author is concerned about fiscal responsibility by Obama and Democrats. The Bulletin reported figures in summer 2011 citing that since 1980, 70 percent of our national debt has been accumulated under Republican administrations (63 percent today). Under G.W. Bush the debt rose by $6.1 trillion, averaging $750 billion annually. Fiscal destruction is not new and unique to Obama; it has been growing for decades but is commonly used as criticism by people who don't like Obama. Divine providence'? It would be nice if it could wipe out our debt but given the state of the world, I doubt our debt is a divine priority. Try praying for a functional congress! The second letter, "Media failed to report Benghazi cover-up n by Maralyn Thoma, states the only credible
IN MY VIEW
In the third letter, Paul deWitt says "Obama re-election equals no fiscal news sources that covered this topic solutions." From the first line where are CBS and Fox. Last month there he references Mark Steyn, a frequent was an Associated Press article cit- sit-in for Rush Limbaugh, I knew the ing congressional committee hearing talking points would be a grocery testimony by then-CIA director Da- list of El-Rushbo remarks right down vid Petraeus. His testimony revealed to Obama being Santa Claus. there is no scandal. The reason given The Pulitzer Prize-winning fact for the talking-point change was so site from the Tampa Bay Times, terrorist groups would not be tipped Politifact, determined that 80 percent off they were being hunted. Even Re- of Limbaugh's statements are "mostpublican House Speaker John Boeh- ly false" to "pants on fire false." Can ner conceded thatthere is no need people not inform themselves from for further investigation after more independent factual news sources time-wasting requests by partisan and draw their own c onclusions? members ofCongress. Iw ould prefer W hat a waste of time itis to reference "entertainment news" as credithat Congress would wake up and get on with the economy, the debt ble news — it seeks only viewers and and the fiscal cliff issue and cease ratings, not facts! wasting time on p a r tisan fingerThe last letter is "Demographics pointing investigations. mean GOP needs to change strat-
egy" by Nicholas Saraceno. According to the author and his sources, the GOP has ignored the Latino vote, the African-American vote, the female vote, the youth vote, the gay vote, the non-Christian vote and just about every other progressive or liberal group. Then the GOP lost this election with a platform based primarily on "Obama liberalism bad, GOP conservatism good." Now the plan is for the GOP to embrace the excluded groups and show them they actually care in order to win future elections. At the same time the GOP geniuses are winking to their minions thinking they can dupe the excluded ones and that all the people they excluded will somehow believe the GOP is sincere'? Another brilliant strategy! Don't be duped by this rhetoric. — Mark Parchman lives in Bend.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
Cali ornia's new
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Julia Doris V. (Seeger) St. Clair, of Bend (Formerly of Pacific Palisades, CA)
park system is un erwater
Lembkey Brosius Dobell
Jely16, 1920- Dec. 13, 2012
J ulia ( J u d y ) L em b k e y B rosius D obell, o f B e n d , passed away December 13, 2012, at the age of 92 after a stroke. Born to William Louis and Julia Lembkey Contributions may be made Brosius to: on Ju ly Partners In Care, 2075 Judy Dobell 1 6, 1920 , NE Wyatt Court, Bend, in Detroit, Oregon 97701, MI. After serving as a miliwww.partnersbend.org or tary di et i t i a n du r i ng Pacific Palisades W WII, she moved to CorPresbyterian, 15821 vallis, OR, where she met Sunset Blvd., Pacific a nd married J oseph P o r Palisades, CA 90272. ter Dobell. T ogether t h ey raised four children beginn ing in Seat t l e , W A , Mary Adele Hartzel, of Houghton, MI , an d R i v erTerrebonne ton, WY, finally retiring in July 18, 1957 - Dec. 18, 2012 Dayville, OR. Arrangements: J udy Moved t o B e n d i n Autumn Funerals1994, and t h e r e c o u l dn't Redmond (541-504-9485) have been a better match. www.autumnfunerals.net She loved the high desert's Services: o pen s p aces, a n d b e i n g Memorial Service: c lose e n oug h t o mou n 1:00pm Saturday, t ains s h e co u l d al m o s t December 22, 2012 at touch. She loved to be up Powell Butte Christian high basking in warm sunChurch, 13720 Oregon s hine surrounded b y h e r 126, Powell Butte. a bsolute f a v o r it e t h i n g , w ildflowers. Over th e y ears she v o l u nteered at the High D esert M u seum, S t. Charles Hospital, an d Trinity E p iscopal Church. Death Notices are free and She found herself a loving will be run for one day, but h ome at c h u rc h a n d h e r Starwood nei g h b o r hood specific g Uidelines must be where she will b e g r eatly followed. Local obituaries missed. A lifelong learner, are paid advertisements she continued to feed a vasubmitted by families or riety o f i n t e rests. A m ong funeralhomes. They may be t hem w e r e f l o w e rs , r u g submitted by phone, mail, hooking, history, a r cheolemail or fax. The Bulletin o gy an d h u m a n n a t u r e . reserves the right to edit all Always curious, she knew submissions. Please include everyone had a story and a contact information in all l ace i n t h e w o r l d a n d earning a b ou t y o u w a s correspondence. h ow sh e r e s pected y o u r For information on any of friendship. these services or about the Judy w a s th r i l l e d to obituary policy, contact travel a bit, getting to Ir e541-617-7825. land, Greece, Mexico, and Deadlines:Death Notices the beaches of N o r mandy are accepted until noon j ust t o n a m e a f e w . S h e r elished t r a veling t o s e e Monday through Friday for family an d g r a n dchildren next-day publication and by in Colorado, Wyoming and 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday California. and Monday publication. J udy is survived by son , Obituaries must be received B ill a n d w if e , P a t t y o f by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Granite, OR; son, John and Thursday for publication wife, Reba o f S t e a mboat on the second day after S prings, C O a n d g r a n d submission, by children, J a ke , K a t h leen, 1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Rachel, Joe, Izzy, Lauren, her husband, Zack; greatMonday publication, and by g randchildren Colton a n d 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday K ylie; d au g h t er , Jul i e publication. Deadlines for H amilton a n d h us b a n d , display ads vary; please call Jim o f B e n d , g r a n d chilfor details. dren, Ella Newell and husPhone: 541-617-7825 b and, A n d r ew , Ch a r l e s and L y d i a ; d a u g h ter-inEmail: obits©bendbulletin.com law, Denise and grandson, Fax: 541-322-7254 Turner of Wyoming. She Mail:Obituaries w as predeceased by s o n , P.O. Box 6020 T om Dobell, brother, Wil Bend, OR 97708 liam Brosius, sister, Elizabeth Brosius and husband, Joseph. W e w an t t o t h a n k t h e folks at Hospice House h ere i n B e n d f o r t a k i n g s uch l o v in g c a r e o f h e r May15, 1910- Nev. 27, 2012 during her passing. If you L ee D a v i d so n p as s e d wish to make a charitable away November 27, 2012, d onation i n o u r m o t h e r 's memory, please keep these from natural causes at her f olks i n mi n d . Co n t a c t home in Tigard, Oregon. L ee wa s b o r n i n Red T rinity E p i scopal C h u r ch in February f o r C e l ebraCloud, tion of Life details. Nebraska, M ay 15, 1910, to William and DEATHS hhi Elizabeth Roats. ELSEWHERE L ee attended I Wyoming 'Lee' Davidson State Uni- Deaths of note from around the world: versity, Amnon Lipkin-Shahak, 68: where she majored in mus ic theory . In 1 9 4 4 ,s h e Former Israeli military chief moved W e s t t o B end , who later became a Cabinet w here she w o uld l i v e f o r m inister; known a s a d a r the next 52 years. ing commando and admired W hile i n Ben d , sh e general, he became an adworked for M c G il l D r u g s, vocate for peace with Syria S t. Charles H o spital a n d Drs. M a c k ey , M c C u sker and the Palestinians. Died Wednesday. and White. Peter Struck, 69: Former She was a member of the Bend Elks and was active German defense minister and in Lady Elks, participating v ehement opponent o f t h e with the Drill Team. 2003 U.S.-led invasion of Iraq. O n Ma y 1 5 , 2 0 12 , L e e Died Wednesday. celebrated h er 102n d Hal Schaefer, 87: Jazz piano b irthday. W e l l k n ow n f o r virtuoso and vocal coach to her independent spirit and s ense of h u m or , L e e w i l l film stars; he gained notorib e missed by al l o f t h o s e ety due to his brief affair with Marilyn Monroe around the who knew her. S he w a s pr e c e ded i n time of her divorce from Joe death by he r p a r ents and DiMaggio. Died Dec. 8 in Fort o lder b r o thers, S li m a n d Lauderdale, Fla. G us Roats. She is surAlex Moulton, 92:Inventor of v ived b y h er dau g h t e r , a small-wheeled bicycle that Betsy Rankin; nephew, Bill began a trend in the 1960s and Roats. S ervice w il l b e p r i v a t e. was a precursor for the collapsible, portable bikes of toDonations may be made to Humane Society of Cen- day. Died Dec. 9 in England. — From wire reports tral Oregon. July 4, 1915 - Dec. 18, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private scattering at sea in the Pacific Palisades area will take place at a later date.
Leonide 'Lee' (Roats) Davidson
By Kenneth R. Weiss Los Angeles Times
Charles Tasnadi/The Assoaated Press file photo
U.S. Supreme Court nominee Robert Bork testifies before the Senate Judiciary Committee during his 1987 confirmation hearings on Capitol Hill. Bork, whose failed Supreme Court nomination made history, died Wednesday.
Bork, failed nominee to SupremeCourt, was conservative icon By Al Kamen and Matt Schudel The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — Robert Bork, the conservative jurist who fired Watergate special prosecutor Archibald Cox during the "Saturday Night Massacre" in 1973 and whose failed nomination to th e Supreme Court in 1987 sparked an enduring political schism over judicial nominations, died early Wednesday at Virginia Hospital Center in Arlington, Va., of complications from heart disease. He was 85. The death was confirmed by Bork's daughter-in-law, Diana Culp Bork. For decades, Bork was a major architect of the conservative rebuttal to what he considered liberal judicial activism. He criticized civil rights legislation and rulings in cases involving the "one man, one vote" principle and the constitutional right to privacy. His unrelenting calls for judicial restraint and his opposition to "imperialistic" liberal judges, who he said read their values into the Constitution, made him an iconic figure in conservative legal circles. In his writings and in debates on legal doctrine, the burly, bearded, chain-smoking exMarine was sharply confrontational. But friends and enemies alike found him a man of great charm, compassion and intellect, with a wit so sharp a close friend once called it dangerous. A 1987 Time magazine article reported that Bork had a disarmingpresence,even with his political opponents. When one Justice Department official said that a decision would be made "over my dead body," Bork is said to have quipped, "To some of us, that sounded like the scenic route." Bork was passed over for an opening on the Supreme Court in 1986, when President Ronald Reagan nominated Antonin Scalia, who was confirmed 98 to 0 by the Republican-controlled Senate. After the retirement of Justice Lewis Powell in 1987, liberals feared that Reagan might appoint a judge who would tilt the court toward the right. Judge Bork's nomination went to a Senate controlled by Democrats, with Sen. Joe Biden, D-DeL, as chairman of the Judiciary Committee. The White House tried to position Bork as a mainstream conservative,and conservative columnist George Will declared him"the most intellectually distinguished nominee since Felix Frankfurter" in 1939. But liberals vowed to defeat Bork and waged an all-out campaign, which included television commercials featuring actor Gregory Peck, to portray him as a n u n reconstructed extremist. Among those who testified against Bork was one of his former students at Yale Law School, Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton, five years before he was elected president. In five days of extensive hearings before the committee, Bork's detractors pointed to his earlier writings, in which he criticized Roe v. Wade — the high court's assertion of a constitutional right to privacy that extended to a woman's decision to have an abortion — affirmative action and aspects of
several civil rights laws. "Robert Bork's A m erica," Sen. Edward K ennedy, DMass., declared on the Senate floor, " is a land in which women would be forced into back-alley abortions, blacks would sit at segregated lunch counters,rogue police could break down citizens' doors in midnight raids, schoolchildren could not be taught about evolution, writers and artists could be censored at the whim of the government, and the doors of the federal courts would be shut on the fingers of millions of citizens for whom the judiciary is — and is often the only — protector of the individual rights that are the heart of our democracy." During the nationally televised hearings, Bork, ever the professor and debater, seemed awkward and combative, unable to exhibit the deference demanded by the Senate. He displayed little of the charm and warmth that he was known for in private. Bork's s upporters r a i led that questions over his fitness for the high court crossed the line and became personal attacks — to a degree considered unprecedented in a j u d icial nomination. "They turned him into an absolute gargoyle, into a beast," Sen. Alan Simpson, R-Wyo., said. The nomination was defeated 58 to 42. For Bork and his conservative supporters, it was a bitter defeat — and one that would not be forgotten. Afterward, he issued a statement denouncing the process, saying that "the tactics and techniques of national political campaigns have been unleashed on the process of confirming judges. That is not simply disturbing. It is dangerous."
He became a popular public speaker in the following years, often attacking what he called " ultraliberals, r adicals a n d leftists." The bare-knuckle t actics used by D emocrats during Bork's nomination — probing the political views and legal
philosophy of a judicial nominee — were adopted by both parties in a practice that became known as "borking." Since the 1980s, judicial nominees have come under much greater scrutiny a nd have seldom sailed through the Senate without dissent, as they often had in the days before Bork. Robert Heron Bork, the only
LOS ANGELES — Surviving budget cuts, mobs of angry fishermen and death threats, California officials Wednesday completed the largest network of undersea parks in the continental United States — 848 square miles of protected waters that reach from the Oregon line to the Mexican border. The final s egment of marine reserves,along the state's North Coast, becomes official today. Its 137 square miles of protected waters reflect an unusual consensus reached between Native America tribes,conservation groups and fishermen to preserve tribal traditions while protecting marine life from exploitation. All told, the dozen-year effort has set aside 16 percent of state waters as marine reserves, including 9 percent that are off-limits to fishing or gathering of any kind. State officials got to work shortly after the Legislature passed the Marine Life Protection Act in 1999. It directed them to consider a statewide network o f protected waters, modeled after a familiar strategy on land — setting up parks and refuges to conserve wildlife, said Michael Sutton, a California Fish and Game Commissioner. "It's not rocket science," Sutton said. "If you protect w ildlife habitat and y o u don't kill too many, wildlife tends to do well. We've done that on land with the waterfowl population. Now, we've done it in the ocean for fish." Marine r eserves have proliferated in the past decade, particularly in remote areas such as the Northwest Hawaiian Islands, the Phoenix Islands and the Northern Marianas Islands. Yet California's network of reserves is the only one established near a h eavily populated coastline. The state issues 2 million fishing licenses a year. The network got its start from the late Jim Donlon, an avid sports fisherman from Oxnard who lamented the loss of the big fish he used to catch aroundthe ChannelIslands off Santa Barbara. He set in motion a first round of public meetings that resulted in protecting certain rocky reefs, sandy bottoms and other areas around the islands to allow fish populations to recover. Initially, these reserves were seen as "an insurance policy" against inadequate fisheries management that had allowed rockfish and other marine life populations to plunge to record lows, said Steve Gaines, dean of the Bren School of Environmental Science and Management at the U n iversity of California, Santa
Barbara. The idea: Protected waters would allow some fish to reach full size, and when they swam out ofthe reserve they would benefit local fisher-
men by getting caught. Now, he said, scientists realize that marine reserves, if properlylocated, can become a source of providing larvae to reseed larger regions and benefit entire fisheries. "That's what's exciting about California's network," Gaines said. "It's big enough that it's going to benefit the species that occur all along the coast." The size and scope of the network is exactly what filled auditoriums with red-shirted, shouting fishermen, angry at impending closures of favored fishing spots. The fight has continued inthe courts. So far, none of the lawsuits has prevailed. The American Sportfishing Association, the Virginia-based trade association of the tackle and sport f i shing i ndustry, hired Sacramento lobbyists, public-relations companies and organized anglers by the busload to derail the process. The organization was delighted when G ov. A r n old Schwarzenegger announced in 2004 that budget shortfalls required an indefinite postponement, said the association's vice president, Gordon Robertson. What happened next, he said, outflanked the sports fishing industry. Michael Mantell, a Sacramento lawyer who coordinates philanthropy and conservation, organized a group of foundations to pick up the state's costs, including paying for panels of local leaders to take testimony and make recommendations. So far, the foundations have spent more than $23 million. "The environmental communitypoured far more resources than the recreational fishing did," Robertson said. He vowed to not let this happen in other states. Richard Rogers, a lifelong recreational fisherman and scuba diver,said the science won him over on the issue. After Schwarzenegger appointed him to the Fish and Game Commission, his work to help establishthe reserves was, as he put it, "the single most important thing I've done in life, other than marrying my wife and raising my five kids." Yet it also put him in an awkward position: vilified as an enemy of his fellow fishermen. "We got death threats," Rogers said. He remains bruised that some question his allegiance to the sport. He supported the reserves for one reason, he said. "I want to make sure my grandchildren have some fish to catch."
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son of a purchasing agent for a steel company, was born in Pittsburgh on March I, 1927. In 1962, he left a promising practice as an antitrust lawyer in Chicago and moved with his wife, the former Claire Davidson, and three young children to New Haven, Conn. He spent the next 19 years teaching antitrust and constitutional law at Yale University, where his students included Bill and Hillary Rodham Clinton, future labor secretary Robert Reich, future two-time California governor Jerry Brown, future U.S. senator John Danforth, R-Mo., and future law p rofessor Anita H i l l , w h o would give controversial testi-
n w zz m g /I
WAS YOUR HOME FORECLOSED UPON IN 2008 - 20117 You may beentitled to a paymenttrom the National Morlgage Seiijement.
mony opposing the Supreme Court nomination of Clarence Thomas in 1991.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012. •
Today: Light snow
Tonight: More flurries through the night.
for eastern locations, CHANNE
heavy snow for western
.,Astoria 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ) 4 wg 4 < 4 4 4 4 4 344 44 44 44 4 ' ' ' d 4 4 d k l o nu d ' 4 4 4 d d d d o~lrm44/34 Seasideo ' oCannon Beachd 4 4 4 4 4 RIVer 4 The4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 i ggsd 4 ,
4 4 4 4 4 <PR 4 D 8
• Hermiston 4u33
„ ,,'„ , POrt(and I 4 4 4 ,0 / 33 "e, „ , + 2 • 0 ' Sandj,d 4 , 4 , 4 q Tillamook "j,,g4 ' ' ' 14 d 0 <o < 4u36 47/37 o 444
cMcMinnville, 4 43/36 vr„ c
39/ 29l 4 d
4<OIValrlS I 4 4 4Camp Sherman Yachats• , 4~ <v • 444/35c d4d~4 d ' ~
Florencea 4,EUgellwII 4 4 4 3
~ • 36/2 5
d • ' ' 4 3 F 3 0 /18 4 - Roseburg' 8 o Chbmult o 35/2 2 ' d d ozias o o o+ 4 Portorford I 4 4 4 4 4 4
French gI en 38/26
4 446/)1' gg
o www m '„Vancouver <6 w +" ' 8 g a ' y Saskatoon L Winni '"0'P'e 32/5 18/13 8/-I • Seattle 42/35 Bismar«k r' • ' 4 &4 Billings I 20/2 Portl nd •
4 /3 4
Quillayute, Wash. Q
• Dallas~ 53/28 I
60/28 • ++ y o t " New OrleansBO+ + •
La Paz 78/51 Juneau 21/6
Mazatlan • 83 /56
• Miami 82/67
Mon e • 62/4
~ 6 o
H AWA I I
• 25/5 ~ :++.6 4 4 4 . • + v<I f~~p,' 4 4ouisvnle< 54/2+<vv 4< 4< 6 ~ i o+ . 42/20 p ~ K a2nsasCity '++ 8 / 16 IS St . Louis~ '
w or 46/33 44 46/41 4444< IDes Moines~~ - • iladelphia L C o iumb'us' 4 4 «27/7 Chicago 2OS i~ ~qp 4 . 4 , 48/43
Halifax 37/29 ortland
San Francisco 56/S2 ~
VyeStyeiiOWSTOne, ' > mJ
Moderate snowfall, accumulations through the ciay.
Sunsettoday...... 4 30 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:37 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:30 p.m l• Moonrisetoday... 12:00 p.m Moonsettoday ...12:17a.m Dec. 28 Jan. 4 Jan. 11 Jan.18
gs Another day of snow, tempera-
eqb C'qb45 cloudy.
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:27 a.m...... 3:29 p.m. Venus......5:44 a.m...... 3:03 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 36/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........59m1946 Monthtodate.......... 2.14" Recordlow......... -5in1984 Average monthtodate... 1.39"
Mars.......9:26 a.m...... 6:30 p.m. Jupiter......300pm......603a.m. Satum......3:17 a.m...... 1;45 p.m.
Light snowfall, staying mostly
Uranus....12:12 p.m.....12:30 a.m.
Average high.............. 39 Year to date............ 9.83" Average low .............. 22 Average year to date.. 10.55" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.86 Record24 hours ...0.74in1929 *Melted liquid equivalent
S K IREPORT
The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing Yesterday Thursday F riday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Astoria ........49/36/1.81 .....46/37/r.....48/39/sh Baker City.......25/2/0.00.....35/29/c.....36/29/sn Brookings.......47/35/NA.....50/38/r.....49/40/sh Burns.......... 23/-9/0.00....36/23/sn.....35/26/sn Eugene....... 48/32/trace.....45/36/r.....47/37/sh Klamath Falls .. 32/3/0 00 ....33/25/c ...33/27/sn Lakeview....... 27/-6/0.00 ...31/26/sn.....33/29/sn La Pine........29/I6/0.00....37/24/sn.....34/21/sn Medford.......48/30/0.00.....46/31/r.....42/33/sh Newport.......50/37/0.22.....47/39/r.....49/40/sh North Bend.....52/37/0.04.....48/40/r.....48/39/sh Ontario........35/14/0.00.....41/34/c......40/33/c Pendleton..... 42/26/trace.....48/33/c.....40/35/sh Portland .......49/37/0.16.....44/39/r.....46/40/sh Prineville....... 36/1 9/0.00.... 37/29/rs..... 40/26/rs Redmond....... 37/1 8/0.00....41/26/sn..... 41/27/rs Roseburg.......48/31/0.00.... 41/35/rs.....43/38/sh Salem ....... 49/36/trace ....44/36/r ...46/36/sh Sisters......... 35/1 4/0.00....38/27/sn..... 38/27/rs The Dages......40/25/0.00.....40/33/r.....40/33/sh
Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 42 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0.. . . . .28-39 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0-0.. . . . .36-54 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 . . . . . 82-104 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 11 .. . . . . . . 83 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 12 . . . . . .35-40 Timberline...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . . . . 90
LOW MEDIUM HIGH
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . .32-52
Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires
Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . . . 19 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 4 . . . . . . 75-90 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . .40-55 Squaw Valley, California..... .. . 1 . . . . 10-79 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 1 ... . . .24-55 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . .24 28 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake......Chains > 10,000 lbs. Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . .15-20 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:w-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,cclouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle, tr-trace
Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass.... Chains or TT,all vehicles Hwy 26 at Government CampChains or TT. all vehicles Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stmas Valley
CENTRAL Windy with snow
ntario EAST Partly to mostly • cloudy with a slight chance of snow.
• Beach 4 4 dnoo 4 4 Medfnrd
• 53/39 u
(in the 48 contiguous states):
C CC'C C 49 tjons C 4FC
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:37 a.m Moon phases
• Pau lina uas
La Pine37/24 35/25 Coos BaY 4 4 4 2/36 4~4 « 'Crescent• • 47/40 • 4 4 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 Lake p Cr escent • FortRock 38/26
x x l l l l x x x
WEST Breezy with rain likely, possibly mixed with snow at higher elevations.
and blowing snow likely. Some accumulations.
Unit ni y
I~ • Brothers 37/24
G d d 4 Couage „4 Oakridg
vp/43qifd 4 0
• Prin e v ille /29 37
Sisters +' SunriVer • Bend
14 4d d' 4 4 u4% d 4d d
Albany~ 4Wa r m Springskof <r NeW Og • d 4d 4 " • 4 4 4 4 3843/3 47/39 rrc • ' 4 4 4 • 8 4'Madras
4N 6 ~ 45/ 3 64 4 4 4 4 ' i d <' 44 4 4 4
I/aiiowa PendletOn 30/zr, • Enterpris 48/33 • Meacham • 33/27
4 G o vernment>
'Bddd L s od d
<r 4 4>
* * * * *
4< < 6 <8
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday Yesterday Thursday Friday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......74/52/0.00... 53/22/5.. 62/33/s Grandlapids....40/34/0.00 .. 44/31/rs. 32/25/sn RapidCity.......33/22/000..41/21/pc.. 46/22/s Savannah.......68/36/0 00..74/45/pc.. 57/34/s Akron..........43/38/001 .. 50/31/rs. 32/25/sn GreenBay.......33/23/0.00..33/26/sn. 29/13/pc Reno...........38/I6/0 00..43/25/pc..45/32/rs Seattle..........47/35/017...42/35/r. 41/34/sh Albany..........43/37/000 ..41/37/pc. 43/32/sh Greensboro......63/36/0.00... 55/35/t .. 46/2B/5 Richmond.......6207/0.00 ..58/41/pc.48/32/pc SiouxFalls........30/5/0.00 .. 17/-3/pc.. 24/6/pc Albuquerque.....42/32/0.00...40/20/s .. 45/24/s Harnsburg.......49/33/0.00 ..45/35/sh.. 40/31/c Rochester, NY....43/31/000 ..44/33/sh..37/27/rs Spokane........32/22/007 .. 36/30/rs..34/27/rs Anchorage.......15/7/000....10/1/s... 10/0/s Hartford,CT.....46/41/0 00..43/36/pc. 47/31/sh Sacramento......50/30/0.00... 54/42/c...52/45/r Springfield, MO ..57/34/0.00... 36/23/c .. 45/28/s Atlanta.........60/42/000... 63/32/t .. 48/29/s Helena...........25/4/0 00...36/19/c .. 37/17/c St.Louis.........45/30/0.00..50/23/sh .. 39/24/s Tampa..........76/52/0.00 ..80/54/pc.. 65/42/s Atlantic City.....51/37/000 ..51/48/pc. 51/34/sh Honolulu........81/72/0 00 ..81/68/sh. 80/67/sh Salt Lake City....31/23/000 ..38/14/pc. 42/25/pc Tucson..........58/42/009...62/34/s .. 66/40/s Austin..........84/66/0.00... 58/26/s .. 61/36/s Houston........81/64/0.00... 60/34/s .. 60/39/5SanAntonio.....82/66/0.00...58/27/s .. 60/37/s Tulsa...........68/33/0.00...46/25/s .. 56/35/s Baltimore .......54/33/000 ..47/38/sh. 44/32/sh Huntsville.......68/40/0.00... 59/27/t .. 45/24/s SanDiego.......58/44/0.00... 65/47/s .. 64/53/s Washington,DC..54/36/0.00 .. 49/39/sh. 44/33/sh Billings.........32/13/000..41/24/pc. 45/19/pc Indianapolis.....43/37/0.00... 53/22/r. 30/20/pc SanFrancisco....51/36/0.00... 57/51/c...57/52/r Wichita.........54/42/0.00... 37/22/s.. 48/25/s Birmingham.....70/41/000... 60/28/l.. 51/28/s Jackson, MS.... 76/43/0.00. 60/32/sh.. 53/31/s SanJose........54/32/000..58/46/pc.57/49/sh Yakima.........32/13/001..37/29/rs..32/28/rs Bismarck........22/11/000.... 20/2/s .. 24/7/pc Jacksonvile......72/36/000..81/44/pc.. 59/30/s SantaFe........39/25/0.00...36/17/s 43/20/s Yuma...........59/42/0.00...63/39/s .. 67/45/s Boise...........35/18/000...41/35/c ..41/34/rs Juneau......... 29/11/0 00.... 21/6/c... 16/4/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........45/40/000 ..42/37/pc. 50/35/sh Kansas City......40/35/0.00 ..28/16/sn.. 39/22/5 Bndgeport,CT....50/39/000 ..44/38/pc. 48/33/sh Lansing.........42/34/0.00... 44/31/r. 32/24/sn Amsterdam......43/39/000..39/38/sh40/37/sh Mecca..........86/70/0.03 88/72/pc 85/70/pc Buffalo.........41/34/0.00 ..46/33/sh..37/27/rs LasVegas.......48/39/0.00...49/32/s .. 5266/5 Athens..........55/48/000 ..48/40/sh. 50/46/pc Mexico City......77/46/000... 75/46/s.. 73/43/s BurlingtonVT....37/33/003..37/35/pc..41/29/rs Lexington.......53/37/000...53/27/t.34/23/pc Auckland......notavailable..74/62/pc.73/62/sh Montreal........34/32/019...30/28/c. 34/25/sn Caribou,ME.....34/29/061 ..27/21/pc. 33/27/sn Lincoln..........36/27/031...27/3/sn .. 33/13/s Baghdad........62/53/016..70/53/sh. 64/49/sh Moscow......... I/4/000...4/4/pc.... 7/0/c Charleston, SC...72/39/000 ..71/46/pc. 57/34/pc Little Rock.......68/41/0.00 ..52/27/pc.. 53/31/s Bangkok........95/81/000 ..94/74/pc .. 95/71/s Nairobi.........73/57/065... 75/52/s. 76/54/pc Charlotte........67/35/000...62/35/t.48/26/pc LosAngeles......60/48/000...65/43/s. 64/50/pc Beiyng..........27/16/000 ..25/I4/pc. 28/15/pc Nassau.........82/66/000 ..84/70/pc. 78/67/sh Chattanooga.....65/36/0.00...59/28/t..45/26/c Louisvile........53/38/0.00...54/29/I.. 37/26/c Beirut..........70/61/042... 61/53/r.60/53/sh New Delh<.......72/48/000... 70/47/s .. 71/49/s Cheyenne.......20/11/005..34/18/pc.. 42/20/s Madison WI.....34/23/000..34/18/sn.. 23/7/pc Berlin...........36/36/010..33/27/pc..29/25/c Osaka..........45/36/000..46/32/pc. 51/41/sh Chicago.........39/32/000 ..48/26lrs. 30/22/pc Memphis........71/48/000 ..51/32/c .. 49/33/s Bogota.........68/41/086 ..68/52/sh. 69/52/sh Oslo............27/12/000... 21/15/c...16/9/sf Cincinnati.......49/37/0.00... 56/26/t. 33/22/sn Miami..........82/66/0.00... 82/67/s.77/50/pc Budapest........41/34/001 ..34/22/pc.32/25/pc Ottawa.........34/30/022..33/28/sn. 32/31/sn Cleveland.......41/37/0.05... 49/35/t. 35/28/sn Milwaukee......34/27/0.00 .. 40/24/rs. 30/18/pc BuenosAires.....81/68/001 78/58/sh .. .. 80/63/s Paris............46/37/001 ..50/40/sh.. 45/41/c Colorado Spnngs.25/17/002...44/21/5 .. 52/23/s M<nneapolrs.....32/27/000... 25/8/sn .. 20/8/pc CaboSanLucas ..77/59/000 ..81/59/pc. 84/63/pc Rio de Janeiro....86/75/000 ..95/76/pc. 97/77/pc Columbia,MO...45/31/000 ..36/17/sn.. 40/24/s Nashville........66/37/0.00... 57/27/t. 43/27/pc Cairo...........68/59/000 ..64/49/pc. 64/48/pc Rome...........54/36/000 ..52/41/pc. 51/43/sh Columbia,SC....72/34/0.00... 71/41/t. 53/28/pc New Orleans.....75/51/0.00... 69/39/t .. 56/42/s Calgary..........25/1/0.00.. 32/5/c...11/-9/c Santiago........61/54/0.07. 65/55/sh.. 81/62/s Columbus GA....66/37/000... 70/35/t.. 53/30/s New York.......47/41/000 ..46/41/pc. 48/36/sh Cancun.........82/75/000..84/71/pc.79/70/sh Sao Paulo.......84/66/000... 82/70/t...91/73/t Columbus, OH....48/39/0.00... 56/28/t. 34/23/sn Newark, Nl......49/39/0.00..45/40/pc...48/35/r Dublin..........48/45/0.30..43/38/sh .. 44/42/c Sapporo ........25/21/0.03...26/18/c.. 28/21/c Concord,NH.... A4/36/002 ..39/32/pc..44/27/rs Norfolk VA......61/37/000..63/46/pc. 52/35/pc Edinburgh.......45/36/000..38/37/sh. 38/36/sh Seoul...........25/12/000..29/16/pc.. 27/18/c Corpus Christi....85/74/000...61/37/s. 61/47/pc Oklahoma City...66/41/0.00...47/27/s .. 56/30/s Geneva.........4160/006..41/39/sh.41/36/sh Shangha<........45/28/000..50/46/sh.55/47/sh DallasFtWorth...78/61/000...53/2Is .. 61/35/s Omaha.........38/26/049... 25/5/sn.. 30/15/s Harare..........77/63/035 ..78/63/sh.72/56/sh Singapore.......88/75/1 20... 86/78/t...86/78/t Dayton .........45/33/0.00... 54/25/t. 33/22/sn Orlando.........79/50/0.00 ..82/54/pc.. 64/40/5 Hong Kong......61/54/000..73/61/pc. 74/59/pc Stockholm.......30/27/000...24/20/c.. 24/21/c Denver..........24/14/002...42/20/s. 49/22/s PalmSprings.... 60/38/0.00. 60/37/s .. 68/46/s Istanbul.........55/34/033 ..48/36/sh. 40/40/pc Sydney..........82/70/000 ..85/63/pc. 72/62/pc Des Moines......37/29/0.06...27/7/sn... 25/8/s Peoria..........39/35/0.00.. 50/18/rs.. 27/17/s lerusalem.......59/53/0.00 ..57/47/sh. 55/44/sh Taipei...........64/54/0.00 .. 71/61/pc. 71/57/sh Detroit..........40/37/000... 46/33/r. 34/27/sn Philadelphia.....51/37/0.00 ..48/43/pc. 47/32/sh Johannesburg....77/57/006...78/58/t...77/59/t Tel Aviv.........72/57/000 ..60/50/sh. 60/48/sh Duluth..........30/21/001 ...27/8/sn .. 21/8/pc Phoenix.........57/43/001... 64/41/s .. 68/46/s Lima...........77/66/0.00 .. 76/65/pc.. 75/64/c Tokyo...........46/39/0.00... 48/34/s. 48/36/sh El Paso..........58/38/0.00...47/23/5.. 54/30/s Pittsburgh.......45/36/0.01 ..50/27/sh. 31/24/sn Lisbon..........59/52/000 61/56/c 64/54/pc Toronto.........41/32/000 38/35/rs. 35/27/sn Fairbanks...... -19/-24/000 -27/-29/pc.-11/26/s Portland,ME.....39/36/0.32..39/31/pc. 45/31/sh London.........46/36/015 50/42/sh .. .. 47/42/c Vancouver.......39/32/077... 43/39/r.. 43/36/c Fargo...........29/15/000..12/5/pc..17/4/pc Providence......48/41/000..45/37/pc.47/36/sh Madrid .........52/45/001 ..57/44/pc.59/45/pc Vienna..........39/36/007..36/28/pc..35/33/sf Flagstaff........31/17/006.... 40/7/s .. 45/16/s Raleigh.........65/33/000... 63/39/t. 49/29/pc Manila..........91/75/000..87/73/pc. 86/72/pc Warsaw.........25/19/000..22/13/pc.. 21/15/c
HELPING FAMILIES GIVE THEIR KIDS A CHRISTMAS
PPESENTED BY THE BULLETIN 8( PINE MOUNTAI
Wlll Qttd ijse jt fpr.
skis, TREK &Santa Cruzbikes, clothing, shoes, sunglasses, outerwear, split boards, service & more! Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Volunteer Tami Patton, facing camera, hugs Phoebe Kelly, of Prineville, as Kelly picks up a bag of toys from the Toys for Tots program Wednesday at the Bend Community Center. About100 bags of toys were available for parents of needy children. The Toys for Tots program helped roughly 700-800 needy families in Central Oregon this holiday season.
One Winter Winner One Spring Winner One SummerWinner One Fall Winner Giftcard will be activated at the beginning of its season. Thewinter gift card will be activated on January31, 2013.
Still unknown ifdock istsunami debris The Associated Press FORKS, Wash. — Stormy weather i s k e eping c r ews looking for t s unami debris away from a dock that washed ashore on a remote beach on the Washington state coast. A spokesman for the state Marine Debris Task Force, David Workman, says high winds and tides are making it hard to reach the site on the Olympic Peninsula. He says a team hopes to arrive today. Workman says there's no confirmation yet whether the dock is debris from the March 2011 tsunami in Japan. It appears to be similar to a Japanese dock that washed ashore last June at Newport. It was cut up and removed. Federal, state an d t r i b al agenciesare working together to reach the site and evaluate the dock for any potential invasive aquatic species that might be aboard, Workman sard.
The Coast Guard had been looking for the dock since a fishing vessel spotted it adrift in the Pacific Ocean last week. It washed ashore between LaPush and the mouth of the Hoh River. "The Coast Guard was out in challenging conditions looking for a needle in a haystack, and they found it,u Gov. Chris Gregoire said in a statement. A scientist studying tsunami debrisfrom Japan believes the newly arrived dock may be one offour pieces from the fishing port of Misawa, Terry Egan, tsunami marine debris lead for Washington state, said this week. The National Park Service has closed th e w i l derness beach in the area until more is known about any risks associated with the dock. Olympic National Park protects over 70 miles of wild Pacific coast. Much of the coastline, including the dock's loca-
tion, was designated by Congress as wilderness in 1988. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's Marine Debris Program has been leading efforts to collect data, assess debris and reduce possible impacts to c oastal communities a n d na t u r al resources. The Japanese government estimated that the March 11, 2011, tsunami swept about 5 million tons of debris into the Pacific. Most of that sank immediately, while 1.5 million tons were dispersed across the North Pacific. NOAA estimates the bulk of what is coming either has arrived or will in the next year or so. NOAA ha s r eceived about 1,400 debris reports in the past year, including bottles and buoys. Of those reports, 17 have been confirmed,including a 20-foot boat, pieces of whichwere recovered earlier this month in Hawaii.
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports briefs, C2
College basketball, C3 NBA, C4
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
Hearing next step for Oregon/NGAA Yahoo Sports reported Wednesdaythatthe
University of Oregon is likely headed toward a
hearing with the NCAA
committee on infrac-
tions after it couldn't resolve an investigation of the football coaching
staff's use of a scouting service. Yahoo cited two un-
identified sources in its report. The NCAA inves-
tigated Oregon after questions arose over a 2010 payment of
$25,000 to Willie Lyles and his Houston-based
recruiting service. Lyles had a relation-
, Sprtnt."tj gpSprlnt p
ship with a player from Texas who committed
to Oregon. In July 2011, Lyles told Yahoo Sports the
money was for influencing recruits to attend
Oregon. Earlier this year, Oregon requested a summary disposition in the case. Theschool presented a report to the infractions commit-
tee outlining violations the school believed
occurred andappropriate sanctions. But that
Bend's Ben Ferguson competes last season in a U.S. Snowboarding Grand Prix halfpipe event.
request was apparently turned down. "The integrity of the
process and our continued full cooperation with the NCAA prohibits us from publicly dis-
cussing the specifics of this matter," the university said in a statement Wednesday night. The NCAA does not comment on investigations. — The Associated Press
• Ben and Gabe Ferguson, of Bend, areboth competing on the U.S.Halfpipe RookieTeam By Mark Morical
ND's Kelly named AP coach ofyear
SOUTH BEND, Ind. — After two seasons
as Notre Damecoach, Brian Kelly decided
he wasn't spending enough time doing the best part of his job:
coaching players. Kelly changed that in 2012, and he shuffled his staff. Then, with
Kelly more in tune to his team and the assistants in sync with the head coach, Notre Dame went from unranked to top-ranked. For leading the Fighting lrish to the BCS championship for the first time, Kelly was voted Associated Press
college football coach of the year. "When you're talking about the coach of the
year, there's so many things that go into it," Kelly said. "I know it's an individual award and
itgoes toone guy, but the feelings that I get from it is you're building the right staff, that you've got the right
players and to me that is a validation of the
program. That you put together the right busi-
ness plan." Kelly received 25 votes from the AP college football poll panel. Penn State's Bill O'Brien was second with 14 votes. Stanford's David Shaw
(four), Texas A8M's Kevin Sumlin (three), Kansas State's Bill
Snyder (two) and Alabama's Nick Saban
(one) also received votes. Kelly is the first
Notre Dame coach to win the AP award, which started in1998. — The Associated Press
Jennifer Ferguson /For The Bulletin
Ben Ferguson, left, and brother Gabe Ferguson both learned to snowboard from a young age at Mt. Bachelor.
Gabe Ferguson grew up snowboarding at Mt. Bachelor ski area, following his older brother Ben around the mountain. "That's basically how it still works," says Gabe, 13. Now Gabe has followed Ben, 17, all the way onto the U.S. Snowboarding Rookie Halfpipe Team. The brothers from Bend make up a quarter of the eight-member rookie team, a sort of feeder squad for the U.S. Pro Halfpipe Team. While Gabe has made a name for himself in the halfpipe, he admits he got noticed because he is Ben's little brother.
"They (U.S. coaches) saw me riding, espe-
azers' aum es X,
By Anne M. Peterson PORTLAND — While Portland rookie Damian Lillard has gabbed much of the attention, Trail Blazers forward Nicolas Batum has impressed the stat watchers. Batum had the NBA's first 5x5 since 2006 on Sunday in a 95-94 Portland victory over New Orleans. A 5x5 is a game in which a player has at least five points, five rebounds, five assists, five steals and five blocked shots in a single game. Noone in the league had reached that benchmark since 2006. The 6-foot-8 French forward's final line looked like this: 11 points, five rebounds, a career-best 10 assists, five steals, and a career-high five blocked shots. After the game, he posted to Twitter from Portland's famous Voodoo Doughnut shop: "Yes I deserve it!" What makes the feat even more impressive is that Batum has been dealing with a sore back that has hampered him for several games. He sat out Portland's 92-74 victory over Toronto on Dec. 10, and his back is still bothering him. "A little bit," he said. "I can't really jump and move like I want to." Batum's 5x5 game was the first since Andrei Kirilenko had one with Utah on Jan. 3, 2006. The NBA did not tally steals or blocks before 1972, but since then the 5x5 mark has been reached 15 times. SeeBatum/C4
plea aboutshootings The Charlotte Observer
Don Ryan/ The Associated Press
Winthrop coach delivers passionate By Steve Lyttle
Blazers forward Nicolas Batum
The Associated Press
cially because I'm always with Ben and he's on the team," Gabe says. Gabe, the youngest member of the rookie team by nearly two years, found out this past spring that he was selected for the squad. Ben is in his second year on the team, coming off a stellar 2011-12 season during which he won the halfpipe event and finished second in slopestyle at the Winter Youth Olympic Games in Austria. "It's good to have him around," Ben says of Gabe. "Last year I definitely wasn't riding with him as much, and I've got a good traveling buddy now, so it's good, for sure." Ben started snowboarding at Bachelor when he was 6. But Gabe started when he was just 4. "He's really talented," Ben says of his kid brother. "It's always kind of been easy for him. He's had natural talent forever." The Fergusons have spentthe past three weeks training with the team in the halfpipe at Copper Mountain, Colo. See Brothers/C3
Winthrop University men's basketball coach Pat Kelsey was in the national spotlight Tuesday night and used it to deliver an impassioned speech about last Friday's fatal shootings of 26 people in a Connecticut elementary school. "Parents, teachers, rabbis, priests, coaches ... everybody needs to step up," said Kelsey, firstyear coach of the Eagles. "This has to be a time for
change." Kelsey's team played Tuesday night at fourthranked Oh>o State, and that meant a large number of reporters was on hand for interviews following Winthrop's 65-55 loss in Columbus. "I know this microphone's powerful right now, because we're playing the fourth-best team in the country," Kelsey said, according to transcripts of his remarks from reporters on hand. "I'm not going to have a microphone like this the
COLLEGE BASKETBALL restofthe year — maybe the rest of my life." So Kelsey, who played
high school and college basketball in Cincinnati, used his moments of national attention to address the killing of 20 young children in Sandy Hook, Conn. By Wednesday morning, those remarks were gaining national attention. His comments were noted by nearly all the major national TV networks and on social media. Kelsey's remarks came on the same night when Syracuse University coach Jtm Boehetm, who has 900 careervictories,made a strong speechin favor of strengthening gun control. Kelsey did not necessarily argue for gun control, saying, "I'm not smart enough to know what needs to be done." But he said some type of change is needed. SeeCoach /C3
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY
4p.m.:NBA, Oklahoma City Thunder at Minnesota
4 p.m.:Men's college, Florida Atlantic at Indiana, ESPN2.
Timberwolves, TNT. 6p.m.:Men's college, Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo, Pac-12
5:30 p.m.:Men's college,
6 p.m.: Men'scollege,BYUat
6p.m.:Men's college, Idaho at
Boise State, Root Sports. 6:30 p.m.:NBA, Miami Heat at Dallas Mavericks, TNT.
7:30 p.m.:Men's college, Buffalo
7 p.m.:NBA,Denver Nuggets at Portland Trail Blazers, Blazer Channel (Ch. 39j. 6 p.m.:Men's college, UC Irvine
Northern Arizona at Colorado, Pac-12 Network.
at Washington State, Pac-12 Network.
FOOTBALL 4:30 p.m.:College, Beef '0 Brady's Bowl, Ball State vs. Central Florida, ESPN.
at USC, Pac-12 Network.
ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY
4:30 p.m.:College, Beef '0 Brady's Bowl, Ball State vs. Central Florida, KICE-AM 940.
BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:NBA, Denver Nuggets at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690. Listingsare the mostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby T)7orradio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF Mariners, Angels trade PitCher, hitter —TheLos
Angeles Angels got the pitching depth they wanted. The Seattle Mariners got the power-bat they
so desperately needed.Twofoes in the AL West found a way to work together Wednesday when the Angels traded switch-hitting
Wisconsin had anything official
to announce about Andersen on Wednesday. Thedelay is at least in part tied to laws in Wisconsin that require a state job to be
posted for at least two weeks before it can be filled. The two-
weekpostingwasupattheend of business onWednesday.The school was expected to intro-
slugger Kendrys Morales to the
duce Andersen at anewsconference today, but a snowstorm
Seattle Mariners for left-hander
might change those plans.
Jason Vargas, filling needs for both teams. The29-year-old Morales became expendable
Stanfard, ShaW agree to
extenSiOn —Stanford coach David Shawhasagreed to a last week with free agent slugger "long-term contract extension" after the Angels agreed to a deal Josh Hamilt on.The Angels had been looking for a pitcher after
losing Zack Greinkeand Dan Haren to free agencyandtrad-
that will keep him with his alma
mater beyond the two years left on his remaining deal. The university's announcement
ing Ervin Santana. The Angels added a left-hander to their rotation, while Seattle got a hitter than can instantly take a spot in
Wednesday endsany speculation about Shawbecoming the
the middle of its order.
now. Newathletic director Ber-
nard Muir said the "agreement provides added stability and
latest Cardinal coach to make the leap to the NFL — at least for
with Suzuki —TheYankees
reassurance that David will be at
and Ichiro Suzuki finalized a $13 million, two-year contract
the helm to secure our football
Wednesday that keepsthe 10time All-Star in the Bronx. The 39-year-old, who will make $6.5
million in each of the next two seasons, was obtained in atrade
program's long-term sustained success."
— The Labor Dayweekend
with Seattle on July 23, revived
show at Cowboys Stadium in Dallas will include a top college
his career and quickly becamea
football game through at least
fan favorite. His batting average jumped from .261 with the Mariners to.322 with the Yankees, with five horner, 27 RBls and 14 steals.
2024. ESPN and the Dallas
Cowboys havereached alengthy extension for the CowboysClassic, the holiday weekend game that started in 2009, the year the
$1.2 billion stadium opened.The announcement onWednesday
FOOTBALL Wisconsin to hire coach — Gary Andersen publicly pledged his allegiance to Utah State not long ago. Now he's
on the verge of becoming Wisconsi n' scoach.W isconsin
included unveiling the matchup for 2014, when Oklahoma State plays Florida State in what was set to be the last game under
the initial agreement. That game will be Aug. 30, 2014, two weeks before Texas and UCLA play at
Cowboys Stadium. LSU and
reportedly will hire Andersen to replace Bret Bielern, who left
TCU meet in the 2013 Cowboys Classic next Aug. 31. TCU beat the Badgers earlier this month to Oregon State in the 2010 Cowtake the Arkansas job. The news boysClassic,and LSU defeated
about Andersen brokeTuesday
Today Boys basketball: Madrasvs. New port at Seaside HolidayClassic, I:30 p.m.; LaPinevs. Estacadaat Seaside HolidayClassic, 5:15p.mJCulver vs. Lost River at KlamathKlashin KlamathFalls, 8 p.m.; CrookCountyat Mountain View,7p.m. Girls basketball: Madras vs. Newport Seaside Holiday Classic, noon; LaPine vs. Estacadaat Seaside HolidayCassic, 3.30p.mJCulver vs. Lost River atKlamathKlashin Klamath Falls, 6:30p.mJ
The DallesWahtonka at Sisters, 5:15p.m., Crook Countyat Mountain View,5:15p.m. Wrestling: LaPineatBend,7p.m.; Mountain Viewat Ridgeview,6 p.m.; Summit atCrookCounty, 7p.m. Swimming: Redmond,Ridgeview MountainView, SrstersrnRedmond 4p.m.
Buffalo WildWingsBowl 2 25. Mic higan St Monday,Dec.31 Music CityBowl Vanderbilt 6 65 Sun Bowl Usc 10 1 0 Ge orgia Tech Liberly Bowl Tulsa 2 .5 P K Chick-Fil-ABowl Lsu 4 4 Clemson Tuesday,Jan. 1 Heart ofDallasBowl OklahomaSt 18 17 Gator Bowl Mississippi St 2 25 Nor thwestern OutbackBowl S. Carolina 45 55 Capital OneBowl Georgia 9 10 Rose Bowl Stanford 6 6. 5 OrangeBowl FloridaSt 14 1 3.5
IN THE BLEACHERS
Ir./vD 0 E
d 0 O o ~O
BYU vs. San Diego State, ESPN.
FOOTBALL 5 p.m.:College, Poinsettia Bowl,
5 p.m.:College, Poinsettia Bowl, BYU vs. San Diego State, KICEAM 940.
Oregon last year.
night and neither Utah State nor
— From wire reports
EAST Buckneg 71, Marist 65 Canis ius72,Temple62 Coppin St64,Towson 61 Duquesn e71,W.Michigan66 Pittsburgh71,DelawareSt.43 SetonHall79,Longwood61 St. Bonaventure 97,TheCitadel57 St. Peter's80,LIUBrooklyn67 UMass 85, Ohio76 WestVirginia76, Oakland 71 SOUTH Belmont76,S.DakotaSt. 49 Charlotte68, Radford 52 CoastalCarolina69,Clemson46 Detroit 74,AlcornSt.58 Duke88, Comeg47 Florida82, SELouisiana43 Louisville 79,FIU55 Marshall64,SavannahSt. 48 NC A8 T78, E.Kentucky67 Pepperdine 66,AlabamaSt. 58 Samford75,UT-Martin 62 SouthCarolina74,Appalachian St.69 Tu ane 76, Texas-PanAmerican 49 UNCWilmington 87,UNCGreensboro 73 Virginia75,MorganSt 57 MIDWEST Bradley77,MVSIJ42 Cincinnati60,Xavier45 ClevelandSt.77, NotreDame(Ohio) 66 Creighton71,Tulsa54 Drake72,NCCentral 69 GreenBay49, Marquette 47 lginois St.74,Dayton 73 Indiana93, MountSt Mary's54 lowa90,SCState46 lowaSt. 76,UMKC61 NotreDame85, KennesawSt. 57 SE Missouri94,NewOrleans71 SIU-Edwardsville81,Robert Morris-Chicago49 Saint Louis72,E.I linois 45 South Dakota85,MoreheadSt.75 WrightSt.67, Miami(Ohio)59 SOUTHWES T Alabama 66,TexasTech62 MurraySt.61, ArkansasSt. 54 Oklahoma St.69, Texas-Arlington 44 Rice63,ChicagoSt.60,OT SamHoustonSt.89, Huston-Tigotson 53 Texas 85, NorthCarolina 67 UTEP 91, Oregon84, 30T FAR WEST ColoradoSt.78,CSBakersfield 58 Gonzaga 74,CampbeI52 Mississippi73,LoyolaMarymount70 Montana 62, N.Arizona56 NewMexico68, NewMexico St.63 OregonSt. 69,Howard53 Portland74,North Florida64 Sacramento St.62, MontanaSt. 57 SaintMary's(Cal)74, Pacific 46 Seattle75,N. Illinois 48 UNLV73,N.lowa59 UtahValley67,Troy64,OT
UTEP91, Oregon84 (30Tj OREGON (9-2)
Kazemi3-6 7-15 13, Singler 1-4 0-1 2, Woods 4-6 2-5 10,Artis 6-23 1-215, Dotson8-172-2 20, Loyd 2-20-0 6,Austin 0-0 0-0 0, Moore0-10-0 0, Carter 0-10-0 0, Emory 7-212-218. Totals 31-81 14-27 84.
UTEP(4-5) Lang5-74-614, C.Washburn 2-31-4 5, Ragland 0-32-22, J.Washburn10-173-523,Mc.Moore0-2 0-0 0, Cooper 0-22-2 2, Streeter3-85-612, Bohannon 8-114-7 21, Tucker 1-69-9 12. Totals 29-59 30-41 91. Halftime—UTEP33-26. EndOfRegulation—Tied 62. EndOf1stOvertime—Tied68. End012nd Overtime — Tied 75. 3-Point Goals—Oregon 8-28 (Loyd 2-2, Dotson2-6, Artis 2-8, Emory2-9, Singler 0-1, Kazemi0-1, Moore0-1), UTE P3-12 (Bohannon1-1, Streeter1-2,Tucker1-3, JWashburn 0-2, Cooper0-2, Ragland0-2). FouledOut—Bohannon, Singler. Rebounds —Oregon49(Kazemi16), UTEP44(Bohannon 10). Assists —Oregon19 (Artis 6), UTEP21 (Streeter 8). TotalFouls—Oregon28, UTEP22.A—8,512.
Oregon Sl. 69, Howard53 HOWARD (3-9) Okoroh5-93-413, Phrlirps6-113-415, Leary2-2 0-04, Thomp son0-70-00, Frazier2-102-46, Okoro8 0-1 0-0 0,Lee0-1 1-21, Dickerson3-50-08, Ford0-4 2-42, Boyomo2-20-04 Totals 2B-5211-1853. OREGON ST. (8-2) Moreland 5-9 4-514, Reid2-53-3 7, Collier 4-5 4-412, Starks 3-40-0 9, Nelson3-9 7-814, Robbins 0-1 0-0 0,Moyer0-00-0 0, Barton0-20-00, Jones 1-1 0-02, Burton 2-94-78, Morris-Walker1-1 0-03, Mitchell 0-00-00, Schaftenaar0-20-00, Powers0-0 0-00. Totals21-4822-2769. Halftime —Oregon St. 33-23. 3-Point GoalsHoward2-8 (Dickerson2-4, Frazier0-2, Thompson 0-2), Oregon St. 5-11(Starks3-4, Morris-Walker1-1, Nelson1-3,Moreland0-1, Schattenaar0-2). Fouled Out—None.Rebounds—Howard29(Leary5), Oregon St 36 (Moreland10). Assists Howard12(Frazier4), OregonSt. 14 (Nelson7). Total Fouls—Howard 19, OregonSt.12. Technical—HowardBench. A—3,879.
Women's college Wednesday'sGames
EAST BowlingGreen64 UMass61
Wednesday,Jan. 2 SugarBowl
Florida Oregon TexasA8M Mississippi C(
"We'd better choose another spot to fish. Grizzlies are extremely territorial."
14.5 14 Thursday,Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl 8 8 Cotton Bowl 3.5 4 5 Saturday,Jan.6
CompassBowl 2 3 Sunday,Jan.6 Go Daddy.com Bowl 2
Monday,Jan.7 BCSChampionship 8.5 9. 5 No t re Dame
Buckneg75,Towson62 La Salle70, CCSU46 Manhattan58,Ohio49 SetonHall82, NewOrleans35 StonyBrook65,St.Francis (Ny)52 Uconn97,Oakland25 SOUTH Auburn53,Chatanooga40 Clemson62, Providence47 Florida A8 M69,St. Francis (Pa.) 65 FloridaGuif Coast70,Richmond62 Florida St94,Mercer42 LSU 90,Grambling St.59 Louisiana-Lafayette 65, Tulane64, OT NorthCarolina76,EastCarolina 67 NorthFlorida69,Coastal Carolina 58 Stanford53, SouthCarolina 49 MIDWEST lowa97,Missouri St.43 Marquette73,Navy65 Memphis65, SaintLouis 58 N. Illinois48,E.Illinois 38 Princeton67,Rlinois St.50 WKentucky84,WrightSt.67 WMichigan70 Valparaiso69 SOUTHWES T Arkansas99,MVSU42 ArkansasSt.66,NichogsSt.58 Georgia72,TCU59 SMU71,StephenFAustin 62 TexasSouthern64, UMKC53 FAB WEST MichiganSt.49, OregonSt. 35 Notre Dame100,AlabamaABM 39 OldDominion85,UNLV 67 San Diego St.90, FresnoPacific 41 SantaClara77,CSBakerstield 56 Texas A8M83, KansasSt. 60 UtahValley65,Carroll (Mont.)53
x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division
AtlantaatDetroit, 5 30p.m.
Sunday'sGames Tennesseeat GreenBay, 10a.m. IndianapolisatKansasCity,10 a.m. NewOrleansat Dallas,10a.m. Minnesota atHouston,10a.m. OaklandatCarolina,10 a.m. Buffalo atMiami,10a.m. Cincinnati atPittsburgh,10a.m. NewEnglandatJacksonvile,10a.m. Washingtonat Philadelphia,10am. St. LouisatTampaBay,10a.m. San DiegoatN.Y.Jets,10a.m. CleveandatDenver,1:05p.m. ChicagoatArizona, I:25 p.m. N.Y.GiantsatBaltimore,1:25 p.m. San Francisco atSeatle, 5:20p.m.
College FBS BowlGlance Subjectto Change Aff Times PST
BASEBALL COMMISSIONE R' S OFFICE Suspended free agent minorleagueRHPKyle Pelchy 50 games for refusing to takeanoff-season drugtest. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreedto termswith 18 Travis Ishikawa,LI-IPDanie SchlerethandLHPZach Braddock on minor leaguecontracts. BOSTON RED SOX—Agreed to terms with RHP RyanDempster on a twoyear contract. Designated RHPPedro Beatoforassignment. CLEVELANDINDI ANS— Designated OF Russ Canzler lor assignment.Agreedto termswith RHP Joe MartinezandCBrian Jerolomanonminor league contracts. DETROIT TIGERS— ReleasedLHPAdam Wilk.AssignedLHPMat Hofmanoutright toToledo(EL). HOUSTO N ASTROS NamedMeg Vaigancourt vice presidentof community relationsandexecutive director of theAstros InActionFoundation. Traded LHP RobRasmussen to the L.A. Dodgersfor RHP John Ely. NEW YOR KYANKEES—Agreed to termswith OF Ichiro Suzukionatwo-yearcontract. DesignatedRHP Jim Miller forassignment. SEATTLE MARINERS—Traded LHPJason Vargas to the LA.Angelsfor18/DH Kendrys Morales. TORONTO BLUEJAYS—Agreedto terms with 28 LanceZawadzki ona minor leaguecontract. Claimed RHPMickeyStoreyoffwaiversfromHouston.
ARIZONADIAMONDBACKS— Named Steve Sax first basecoachand Turner Wardassistant hitting coach. NamedGregGross hitting coachof Reno (PCL);AndyGreenmanager andJacobCruz hitting coach ofMobrle(SL); Bil Plummermanager andGil HerediapitchingcoachofVisalia (Cal);JasonCamigi Betting line hitting coach of SouthBend(MWL); RobbyHammock manager,DougBochtler pitching coachandWilson NFL Valerahitting coachof Missoula(Pioneer); andLurs (Home teamsin Caps) Favorite Open Current Underdog Uruetamanagerof the Arizona LeagueDiamondbacks. Saturday COLOR ADOROCKIES Agreedto termswith LHP Falcons 3 3. 5 LIONS Jeft Francrs onaone-yearcontract. Sunday MILWAUKE E BREWERS—Agreed to terms with PACKER S 13 1 2.5 Titans FOOTBALL RHP Aff r edo Figaroonaminorleaguecontract. PANTHER S 8 8. 5 Raiders FOOTBALL DOLPHINS 4 .5 4 . 5 Bills NFL National Football League STEELER S 4 .5 4 Bengals ARIZONACARDINALS— ReleasedTE SteveSkelNATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE Patriots 14 1 4.5 JAGUARS thepracticesquad. Aff TimesPST Colts 6 .5 6 . 5 CHIEFS ton from BALTIMORERAVENS Rel eased LB D.J.Bryant COWBO YS 3 3 Saints AMERICANCONFERENCE Redskins 45 6 EAGLES from thepractrcesquad SignedRBLonyae Mil erto East BUCS 3 3 Rams the practicesquad. BUFFALO BILLS—SignedWRKevin Elliott andLB W L T Pct P F P A Giants PK 2.5 RAVENS to thepractice squad. y-NewEngland 10 4 0 .7 1 4 506 315 TEXANS 7 .5 7 . 5 Vikings Brian Smith CAROLINAPANTHERS— Placed 0 ZackWiliams N.Y.Jets 6 8 0 429 2 5 5 320 BRONCO S 12.5 13 Browns Miami 6 8 0 .4 2 9264 279 Bears 6 5. 5 CARDS on inluredreserve.SignedGHayworth Hicksfromthe practice squad. Buffalo 5 9 0 .3 5 7306 402 SEAHAW KS PK PK 49ers CHICAGO BEARS SignedGReggie Stephensto South JETS 2 2 Chargers the practice squad W L T Pct P F P A CLEVELANDBROWNS— SignedTE GeorgeBryan 12 2 0 .8 5 7 394 280 College y Houston to thepracticesquad. Indianapolis 9 5 0 .6 4 3309 358 Today DALLASCOWBOYS— Released DE RobertRose Tennessee 5 9 0 .3 5 7285 396 Poinsettia Bowl practice squad. Jacksonville 2 1 2 0 .1 4 3 219 383 25 3 . 5 Sa n Diego St from the DETROIT LIONS —Placed CB Jacob Laceyon North Friday i n jured reserve. Signed CBRob Bartell. Signed W L T Pct P F P A Beef DBrady's Bowl DB RossWeaver to the practicesquad. PlacedDT x-Baltimore 9 5 0 .6 4 3348 307 C. Florida 7 75 Nick Fairey oninjured reserve.SignedDTOgemdi Cincinnati 8 6 0 .57 1 355 293 Saturday,Dec.22 Nwagbuo. Pittsburgh 7 7 0 .5 0 0302 291 New OrleansBowl BAYPACKERS—SignedCBOtis Merrill to Cleveland 5 9 0 .3 5 7280 310 45 6 E. C a rolina GREEN the practice squad. West Las VegasBowl OLISCOLTS—ReleasedGRobert Griffin W L T Pct PF PA 6.5 5 5 Wa s hington INDIANAP from thepracticesquad. SignedT LeeZiembato the y-Denver 11 3 0 .786 409 274 Monday,Dec.24 practice squad. SanDiego 5 9 0 .357 299 312 Hawaii Bowl MIAMI DOLPH INS—Placed RBDaniel Thoma s Oakland 4 1 0 0 .286 263 402 11 5 12.5 Smu on injuredreserve.SignedDBJulian Poseyfromthe KansasCity 2 1 2 0 .143 195 367 Wednesday,Dec.26 NATIDNALCONFE RENCE Little CaesarsPizzaBowl practicesquad. East WKentucky 6 6 C. Mi chigan NEW ORLEANSSAINTS— PlacedCB CoreyWhite on injuredreserve.SignedWRSaalim Hakimfromthe W L T Pct PF PA Thursday,Dec.27 Washington 8 6 0 .571 381 350 Military Bowl practicesquad. Daiias 8 6 0 .571 327 338 San Jose St 75 7 5 B o wling Green NEWYOR K JETS—Placed WRStephen Hil on N.Y.Giants 8 6 0 .571 373 304 Belk Bowl injured reserve.SignedDBDonnie Fletcher fromthe Philadelphia 4 1 0 0 .286 253 375 Cincinnati 1 05 7 5 Duke practicesquad. PHILADEL PHIAEAGLES PlacedTEClay Harbor South Holiday Bowl W L T Pct PF PA 1(B) 1 Baylor on injuredreserve. y-At anta 12 2 0 .857 371 259 Friday, Dec.28 PITTSBU RGHSTEELERS—ReinstatedRBRashard NewOrleans 6 8 0 .429 389 379 Independence Bowl Mendenhag lromthe suspended list. PlacedGWillie TampaBay 6 8 0 .429 354 349 6 7 Ohio ColonandCBDeMarcusVanDykeoninjured reserve. Carolina 5 9 0 .357 296 319 Russell Athletic Bowl SignedDBJustin Krng North VirginiaTech 1 2.5 SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Signed LBKyle Knoxand W L T Pct PF PA MeinkeCarCareBowl DE Monte Taylor to thepracticesquad. y-Green Bay 10 4 0 .714 344 292 TexasTech 13 1 3 Minnesota TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS Signed TE Drake Minnesota 8 6 0 .571 319 308 Saturday,Dec.29 Dunsmore andLBJoeHollandto thepracticesquad. Chicago 8 6 0 .571 321 240 ArmedForcesBowl WASHINGTON REDSKINS— Released LBKourtnei Detroit 4 1 0 0 .286 330 380 Air Force I (R) I Brownfromthepractice squad. West Fight HungerBowl COLLEGE W L T Pct PF PA ArizonaSt 14.5 14 Navy SETONHILL—Named Isaac Colins footbal x-SanFrancisco 10 3 1 .750 357 218 Pinstripe Bowl coach. Seattle 9 5 0 .643 350 219 W Virginia 4 4 STANFOR D—Agreed to termswith football coach St. Louis 6 7 1 .464 258 315 Alamo Bowl DavidShawonalong-term contract extension. Arizona 5 9 0 .357 224 302 OregonSt I 2 Texas SYRAC USE—Announced media director Roger Springfield is nolongeremployedbytheschool.
Today, Dec.2B Poinsettia Bowl SanDiegoState(9-3) vs. BVU(7-5), 5 p.m.(ESPN)
Penn State voted AP sports story of year again
2012 SportsStory of theYearVoting Total points based on10
By Rachel Cohen The Associated Press
NEW YORK — The Penn State child sex abusescandal was selected as the sportsstory ofthe year by U.S. editors and news directors in an annual vote conducted by The Associated Press. The news broke in November 2011, with a g r and jury r eport outlining charges against Jerry SaldusSy, and the outrage that followed led to the firing of Hall of Fame coach Joe Paterno. But the aftershocks were felt long into 2012: Sandusky was convicted in June of assaulting 10 boys, and the NCAA handed down brutal sanctions in July. In both y ears, the scandal was picked as the top sports story, the first time since the AP began conducting its annual vote in 1990 that the same story was selected twice in a row. The results of this year's tally were announced Wednesday. There were 157 ballots submitted
from U.S. news organizations. Here are 2012's top 10 stories: 1. Penn State: Sandusky, the former defensive coordinator whose crimes led to such devastation for his victims and for his former employer, was found guilty on 45 of 48 counts. In October, the 68-year-oldwas sentenced to 30 to 60 years in prison. 2. Lance Armstrong: In February, federal prosecutors closed an investigation into whether the star cyclist doped. That turned out to be only a temporary reprieve for a once-revered figure. In June, the U.S. Anti-Doping Agency accused him of using performance-enhancing drugs, and in August, when he dropped his fight against the charges, USADA ordered his record seven Tour titles wiped out. 3. NFL bounties: This much is clear: Saints coach Sean Payton was suspended for the entire season and New Orleans started 0-4 to quickly fall out
of playoff contention. Much else about the bounty scandal remains in dispute. 4. Football concussions: The deaths of NFL greats Alex Karras — who sufferedfrom dementia — and Junior Seau — who committed suicide — were grim remindersof the angst over head injuries in the sport and their possible consequences. 5. London Olympics: Michael Phelps retired from swimming after setting an Olympic record with his 22nd medal at a Summer Games bursting with memorable performances. 6. College football playoffs: Instead of complaining about the BCS, soon we can moan about the selection committee. After years of carping, fans finally got a playoff system, which will debut after the 2014 season.
7. Replacement officials: Fans and pundits predicted a blown call would decide a critical game when the NFL started the season with replacement
officials. Sure enough, in Week 3 a missed offensive pass i nterference penalty and a questionable touchdown catch handed the Seattle Seahawks a win over the Green Bay Packers. Two days later, the league resolved its labor dispute with the regular refs. 6. Super Giants: A team that had been 7-7came from behind to defeat the New England Patriots in the Super Bowl, 21-17. 9. Summitt retires: Pat Summitt, the winningest coach in NCAA basketball history,retired from the Tennessee bench in April at age 59, less than eight months after revealing she had earlyonset dementia.
10. Manning's resurgence: Peyton Manning was released from the Indianapolis Colts in March. John Elway and the Broncos gambled that he still had some championship play left in that right arm, and so far it's looking like a brilliant move.
points for a first-place vote through one point for a
• Penn State child sex abuse scandal,1420 • Armstrong-Titles stripped, 1008 • Saints-Bounties, 724
• Concussions and football, 518
• London Olympics, 491 • BCS-FBS Playoffs
announcement, 481 • NFL replacement officials, 394 • Giants win Super Bowl, 362 • Pat Summitt retires, 331 •PeytonManning signs with Broncos, 317
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Coach Continued from C1 After b r i efl y d i s cussing the game, in which the Eagles gave the heavily favored Buckeyes a serious challenge, Kelsey changed the topic. "The last thing I want to say is, I'm really, really lucky, because I'mgonnaget on an eighthour bus ride, and I'm gonna arrive in R ock H i ll , South Carolina, and I'm gonna walk into my house, and I'm gonna walk upstairs, and I'm gonna walk into two pink rooms, with a 5-year-old and a 4-year-old laying in that pink room, with a bunch of teddy bears laying in that room," Kelsey began. "And I'm gonna givethem
the biggest hug and the biggest kiss I've ever given them. "And there's 20 families in Newtown, Connecticut, that are walking into a pink room with a bunch of teddy bears with nobody laying in those beds. And it's tragic." Kelsey paused, then picked up the intensity. "I'm not smart enough to know what needs to be done," he said. "I know this country has issues. Is it a gun issue? Is it a mental illness issue? Or is it a society that has lost the fact, the understanding, that decent human values are important'?" he asked. Kelsey then told reporters that he didn't vote for President Obama in the recent election but Obama "is my leader." The Winthrop coach said it is t i m e f o r O b ama a nd House Speaker John Boehner — who, Kelsey mentioned, is a fellow Cincinnati native — "to step up." And he said he will work for change himself.
"I'm going to be an agent
of change with the 13 young men I get to coach every day, and the two little girls that I get to raise," Kelsey said. "But hopefully things start changing, because it's really, really disappointing. "I'm proud to grow up American. I'm proud to say I'm part of thegreatest country ever.... But we gotta change." W hen Kelsey's team r e turned to R ock H i l l , S .C., about 6 a.m. Wednesday, he w as greeted by reporters from WSOC-TV. Th e W i n t h rop coach apparently was aware that his remarks had gained national attention. "It was just a d ad , concerned about the future," he told WSOC. "I just spoke from my heart." Syracuse's Boeheim focused on gun control as the issue. "If we cannot get the people who represent us to do something about firearms, we are a sad, sad society," he said. "If one person in this world — the NRA (National Rifle A ssociation) president, anybody — can tellme why we need assault weapons with 30 shots ... this is our fault if we don't go out there and do something about this."
Brothers Continued from C1 Halfpipe snowboarders are judged on the difficulty, execution and amplitude of the aerial tricks they perform as they soar in and out of the U-
shaped pipe. Ben is qualified for the U.S. Snowboarding Grand Prix at Copper Mountain, Jan. 9-11. The first Grand Prix event, originally scheduled for this Friday and Saturday in Park City, Utah, was postponed until Feb. 1-2 due to lack of snow. Just 10 U.S. riders receive i nvitations t o G r a n d P r i x events, which include some of the country's best halfpipe boarders, such as two-time Olympic gold medalist Shaun White. Gabe is not yet old enough to compete in the Grand Prix events, so this season he will take part in th e Revolution Tour, a halfpipe and slopestyle circuit for r i ders who are not invited to the Grand Prix. Gabe, who t a kes o n line middle schoolcourses so he can be free to snowboard, says he developed his riding style by following the model of his big brother.
"He goes big and he's got
good tricks," Gabe says of Ben. Ben says he often gives Gabe tips and advice, but Gabe can be a bit stubborn, according to their mother, Jennifer Ferguson, who is currently in Colorado with her sons.
"He (Gabe) doesn't like to
be told what to do, especially
U CS B
s Beavers remain per ect at home
The Associated Press EL PASO, Texas — Two days after missing a potential game-winning 3-pointer, UTEP's Konner Tucker got a second chance in a big home
game against an elite opponent Wednesday night. This time Tucker drilled it. The senior transfer's shot with 13 seconds left in triple overtime a g ainst O r egon broke open a one-possession game and led the Miners to a 91-84 victory, almost exactly 48 hours after Tucker's miss at the buzzer in a 62-60 loss to No. 21 UNLV. "That was n ice t o h i t ," Tucker said of his 3-pointer,
The Associated Press C ORVALLIS — Eric M o reland and Roberto Nelson scored 14 points apiece to help Oregon State defeat Howard 69-53 Wednesday night. D evon Collier a dded 1 2 points for Oregon State (8-2), which won its fourth straight game and improved to6-0 at home. Mike Phillips had 15 points and Prince Okoroh 13 points
which gave UTEP (4-5) an 86-81 lead in the fourth tripleovertime game in school history. "I wish I had hit the last one. Keep shooting and good things happen. It was a great pass from Jacques(Streeter) and I was lucky to knock it down. After making one of 11 3point shots in regulation and the first two overtimes, UTEP was two for two in the third extra period, including the second career3-pointer from John Bohannon, who fouled out with 21 points. His 3 with 2:18 remaining put UTEP's lead at 84-80. " Playing this q uality o f team, the idea is to get better," said Miners coach Tim Floyd. "You get better or you wilt and you learn how to lose. We didn't do that. We continued to get better. We were better than we were (against
for Howard (3-9).
Vanessa Monsisvais/The El Paso Times via The Associated Press
Oregon's E.J. Singier (25) is stopped at the basket by UTEP's John Bohannon and Julian Washburn during their NCAA college basketball game, Wednesday night in Ei Paso, Texas.
ing up by as many as 23. ton Siva had career highs of five 3-pointers and 12 assists for Louisville in the first meeting between Cardinals coach Rick Pitino and Richard Pitino, his son and FIU counterpart. N o. 6 Indiana..... . . . . . . . . . 93 Mount St. Mary's ..... . . . . . 54 BLOOMINGTON, Ind. — Cody Zeller finished with 16 points and six rebounds, and Christian Watford added 15 points and eight rebounds to lead Indiana. N o. 8 Florida ..... . . . . . . . . . 82 S e Louisiana..... . . . . . . . . . 43 GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Mike Rosario scored a season-high 20 points to go along with six rebounds and four assists for Florida. No. 11 Cincinnati ..... . . . . . 60 X avier.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 CINCINNATI Sean Kilpatrick scored 25 points and led a second-half surge that carried Cincinnati over Xavier in the renewal of their crosstown rivalry, an amicable one a year after it was marred by a brawl. N o.14Gonzaga ..... . . . . . . 74 C ampbell.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 SPOKANE, Wash. — Przemek Karnowski scored 14 points to lead four Gonzaga players in double figures and the Bulldogs beat Campbell. No. 16 New Mexico...... . . . 68 New Mexico State ..... . . . . 63 L AS CR U CES, N. M . — Kendall Williams tied a career high with 24 points, including nine during a firsthalf run that brought New Mexico backfrom a double-
with 4 seconds left in regulation and his team down 6261, but made only one of two free throws to tie the game at 62-62. Neither team made much of last possessions in the first two overtimes. The Miners UNLV)." had the last shot of the first U TEP's J u l ia n Wa s h - OT but W ashburn missed burn led all scorers with 23 a contested 3-pointer at the points and Bohannon had 10 buzzer, then Oregon's Domirebounds to go with his 21 nic Artis and Arsalan Kapoints. zemi both missed 3-pointers Damyean Dotson had 20 in the final 2.2 seconds of the points to lead Oregon (9-2), second overtime. while Carlos Emory scored The end of regulation, by 18. contrast, was frantic. After UTEP led most of the Bohannon's offensive refirst 30 minutes, there were b ound and layup w it h 2 0 13 ties and 13 lead changes seconds left briefly gave the in the final 10:15 of regulation Miners a 59-58 advantage, and the three overtimes. but Artis went coast-to-coast The Ducks shot a season- for a lead-changing basket low 29 percent from the field at the 9-second mark. UTEP didn't call timeout, broke the in the first half against a triangle-and-two and box-and- other way and found Bohanone defense from the Miners. non under the basket, where After bouncing back to shoot he was fouled to set up the fi52 percent in the second half, nal sequence. Oregon managed just 38 perUTEP finished 30of 41from cent shooting in th e t hree the free-throw line, while Orovertimes. egon was just 14 of 27. "We didn't move it like I Also on Wednesday: thought we would," Oregon N o. 1 Duke..... . . . . . . . . . . . 88 coach Dana A l tman said. C ornell ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47 "We worked on it th e last DURHAM, N.C. — Seth couple of days, but the ball Curry scored 20 points, Mamovement was really bad. son Plumlee added 18 and We did not execute and that's Duke reeled off 23 straight my fault." points in a rout of Cornell. Still, both teams had plenty N o. 5 Louisville..... . . . . . . . 79 of chances to win. Florida International... . . . . 55 Bohannon was at the line LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Pey-
by his brother," Jennifer says. "But Ben has definitely helped him." Adds Ben: "Sometimes he doesn't take the advice too well, but when he listens to me, usually I can help him out." Ben, who attended Bend's Mountain View High School, has earned a GED diploma and will begin taking classes at Westminster College in Salt Lake City starting in May. All members of the U.S. Snowboarding Team get a free four years at Westminster to earn a degree. For now on the mountain, Ben is focusing on perfecting more double-cork tricks, which involve tw o o f f-axis
Curtis Ciszek and Josh Dirksen. They just free-ride. In the long run, that's definitely what I want to do. But right now I'm super focused on contests and
"While it wasn't the prettiest win, it felt like one of those wins where you can see your team making p r ogress on their own without our help," Oregon State coach C r aig Robinson said. Moreland also had 10 rebounds for the Beavers. Nelson, coming off tying his career high with 34 points three days earlier in a home win against Chicago State, had a career-high seven assists. "I have a bunch of threats, so it's easy to get assists when you have guys like Eric, Joe
digit deficit, and the Lobos beat rival N e w M e x i co State for the second time in a week. No. 17 Creighton...... . . . 71 T ulsa.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 OMAHA, Neb. — Avery Dingman had 14 of his career-high 21 points in the second half, and Doug McDermott overcame a slow start to score 16 for Creighton. N o.21 UNLV ...... . . . . . . 73 N orthern lowa..... . . . . . . 59 L AS V EGAS — A n t hony B ennett h a d 2 0 points and 1 2 r ebounds to lead UNLV to a victory over Northern Iowa in the Mountain W e st-Missouri
(Burton) and Ahmad (Starks) making shots like that. I'm just
out there playing my game,"
Valley Challenge. No. 22 Notre Dame.......85 Kennesaw State..... . . . . 57 S OUTH B E ND , In d . — Jack Cooley scored 14 points and p ulled down D rebounds to lead Notre Dame. T exas...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85 No. 23 North Carolina....67 AUSTIN, Texas — Sheldon McClellan scored 18 points and struggling Texas upset North Carolina. No. 24Oklahoma State...69 Texas-Arlington ..... . . . . 44 STILLWATER, O k la. — Markel Brown scored 17 points and Phil Forte added 13 to lead Oklahoma State.
Nelson said. Both teams struggled from the field. Oregon State made 44 percent of its shots, while Howard was at 39 percent. Oregon State, which had a 36-29
rebounding edge, got a scare early in the second half when Collier went down with an apparent leg injury. Collier, who collapsed to the floor, walked off the court with a limp but returned to the game within a few minutes.
I • • • B Y A L T R E C.COM
everything." And his little brother is right behind, emulating him. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, email@example.com.
4:-'- f g
(diagonal) flips. The doublecork maneuver has become a must to place high in elite-level halfpipe contests. And Ben has a long-term goal of one day making the U.S. Olympic team. "I've been working on some n ew double corks and t r y ing to go higher and just ride stronger: p owerful, s t y lish and smooth," Ben says. While Gabe looks to Ben as a role model, Ben says he tries to learn from several different snowboarders, including some Bend pros who make t heir l i ving f r ee-riding f or snowboard films rather than competing. " There's so m a n y g o o d snowboarders out there and so many different things you can take from each one of them," Ben says. "I definitely look up to some of the pros from Bend, like Austin Smith,
Oregon State led by 10 at halftime and never let Howard get closer than eight in the second half. The Beavers used an 8-2 run early in the second half to go up 41-27. They held a double-digit lead the remainder of the game, eventually go-
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
NBA SCOREBOARD Morrow2-63-38,Wigiams5-150-013 Pachulia3-8 0 06, Johnson0 31-21, Jenkins0 0 0 00, Togiver 1-3 4-6 6.Totals 36-94 11-17 92. OklahomaCity 2 33 2 18 27 — 100 Atlanta 20 21 25 26 — 92
Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION
ConferenceGlance All TimesPST EAS TERNCONFERENCE L P c t GB 19 W d-New York 6 . 7 60 d-Miami 16 6 . 7 2 7 1t/t Atlanta 15 8 . 65 2 3 d-Chicago 14 10 .583 4 '/~ Milwaukee 13 11 , 5 4 2 5t/t Indiana 14 1 2 . 538 5 t/t Brooklyn 13 12 .520 6 Boston 13 12 .520 6 Orlando 12 13 .480 7 Philadelphia 12 1 4 .462 7 ' /~ Toronto 1 9 .296 12 Charlotte 1 8 .280 12 Detroit 3 5 7 8 21 .250 13'/~ Cleveland 2 2 .185 1 5 Washington 2 0 .130 1 5 WES TERNCONFERENCE W L P c t GB d-Dklahoma City 21 4 . 8 40 d-L A.Clippers 19 6 . 76 0 2 d-Memphrs 17 6 . 73 9 3 SanAntonio 19 8 . 70 4 3 GoldenState 17 9 . 654 4 t/t Denver 14 12 .538 7 '/~ Minnesota 12 11 .522 8 8 Houston 13 12 .520 14 Utah 13 51 9 8 Dallas 12 13 .480 9 Portland 11 12 .478 9 L.A. Lakers 12 1 4 .462 9 ' /z Phoenix 11 15 .423 10'/z Sacramen to 1 7 .320 1 3 5 8 NewOrleans 2 0 .200 1 6 d-divisionleader
Celtics103, Cavaliers 91 CLEVELAND (91) Gee 5 12 0 011, Thompson2 107 9 11,Zeller 9152 320, Irving9-172 422, Waiters6-151-213, Miles1-5 0-0 3, Jones1-5 0-0 2,Sloan1-21-1 3, Walton1-2 0-0 3,Sam uels1-51-2 3. Totals 36-88 14-21 91.
BOSTON (103) Prerce13-168-8 40,Collins 0-0 1-2 1, Garnett 5-9 2-3 12,Rondo7-11 6-1020, Terry6-9 0-0 15, Bass2-70-0 4, Suginger1-2 0-02, Lee2-3 2-26, Green1-4 1-2 3, Barbosa0-10-0 0. Totals 37-62 20-27 103. Cleveland 25 21 26 19 — 91 Boston 27 27 28 21 — 103
Raptors 97, Pistons 91 DETROIT (91) Princ e3-6 3-4 9,Maxieg2-62-46,Monroe14-22 7-8 35,Knight1-100-02, Singler 3-92-29,Stuckey 5-12 2 513,Drumm ond2-32-76, Daye1-6 0 03, Vil anueva4-100-08 Totals35-8418-30 91. TORONTO (97) Pietrus2-32-2 7, Davis5-71-211, Valanciunas 5-6 2-212, Calderon2-81-1 7, DeRozan 10-191-2 23, Anderson4-115-7 16, Kleiza1-62-2 5, Lucas 1-50-02, Ross4-60-09, Johnson1-13-45. Totals 35-72 17-2297. Detroit Toronto
NewYork100,Brooklyn86 Toronto97,Detroit 91 Indiana104,Utah84 Dr ando90,Washington 83 Boston103,Cleveland91 Oklahoma City100, Atlanta92 Houston125,Philadelphia103 Phoenix121,Charlotte104 Memphis90,Milwaukee80 Sacramento131, GoldenState127 L.A. Clippers93,NewOrleans77 Today's Games Oklahoma City at Minnesota,4 p.m. Miami atDallas, 6:30p.m. Denverat Portland,7p.m.
Magic 90, Wizards 83 WASHINGTON (83) Webster4-80-011, Barron1-6 0-02, Dkafor4-9 0-2 8, Crawford7-16 2-2 19, Livingston1-7 0-02, Nene8-10 4-420, Martin 4-7 0-0 11,Singleton2-5 0 0 4, Seraphrn 3-90-06. Totals 3477 6-8 83. ORLANDO (90) Harkless3-6 3-4 9, Davis6-18 0-0 12,Vucevic 4-90-0 8,Nelson 2-54-4 8,Aff lalo 6-18 3-4 15, Redick5-93-317, Nichoson0-2 0-00,Ayon1-21-2 3 Moore6-100-015, McRoberts 1-20-03. Totals 34-8114-1790. Washington Orlando
Atlanta atPhiladelphia, 4p.m. OrlandoatToronto, 4 p.m.
Milwaukee atBoston, 4:30p.m. Chicago at NewYork, 4:30p.m. Indianaat Cleveland,4:30p.m. Washington at Detroit, 4:30p.m. Dallas atMemphis, 5 pm. NewOrleansatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. CharlotteatGoldenState, 7:30p.m. Sacramento atLA Clippers, 7:30pm
Pacers104, Jazz84 UTAH(84)
Rockets 125, 76ers 103
Ma.Williams3-50-0 6, Milsap2-73-4 7, Jefferson1-82-2 4, M.Williams5-110-011, Foye3-10 0-0 7, Favors7-132-516, Hayward 2-64-5 8, Carroll 1-4 0-0 2,Watson1-60-1 2, Kanter2-5 5-69, Burks 5-102-2 12, Evans0-1 0-0 0.Totals 32-86 18-25 84. INDIANA(104) George9-130-020 West5-123-313, Hibbert 510 2-2 12, Hill 8-13 2-220, Stephenson0-1 0-00, Green7-123-521,THansbrough2-51-35, Young120-12,B.Hansbrough0-20-00,Mahinmi0-10-00, Augustin3-4 0-07, Pendergraph 0-1 2-22, Plumlee 1-4 0-0 2.Totals 41-80 13-18 104. Utah 23 8 20 33 — 84 Indiana 31 22 23 28 — 104
NBA ROUNDUP ers 4-60-08, Jennings 9 265-826, Ellis 1-142-24, Udoh1-50-02, Dunleavy3-80-07,0yasova2-60-0 5,Lamb3-62-28 Gooden0-22-32,Henson1-10-0 2, Przybiga 0-00-00. Totals 30-8515-1980.
Knicks100, Nets 86 BROOKLYN (86) Humphri es 0 30 00,G Wallace2 71-2 6,Lopez 8-18 0-016,Wiliams7-120-016, Johnson5-14 4-4 17, Bogans 4-6 0-011, Batche3-51-2 7,Watson3-9 0-0 7,Evans0-00-0 0,Shengelia1-1 0-02, Teletovic 0-0 0-0 0 Brooks 0-0 0-00,Taylor 2-30-14. Totals 35-78 6-9 86. NEWYORK(100)
Brewer1-5 2 44, Anthony12 223-3 31,Chandler 7-112216, Felton4-15008, Kidd 291-27, Smith 7-11 4-419,Copeland3-4 0-08, Prigioni 2-5 0-06, Thomas 0-01-21, White 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 38-83 13-17 100. Brooklyn 23 25 19 19 — 86 New York 26 26 23 25 — 100
Kings 131, Warriors 127 GOLDEN STATE(127) Barnes2-6 0-0 4, Lee 12-17 5-6 29, Ezei 1-3 0-0 2, Curry11-243-3 32, K.Thompson3-9 2-2 11, Biedrins1-20-02,Jack10-165-628, Green0-5 2-2 2, Landry5-84-414, Jenkins1-2 0-02,Jefferson 0-0 1-21. Totals 46-92 22-25127. SACRAMENTO (131) Salmons6-13 5-6 17,J.Thompson5-140-0 10, Cousins5-1214-1824, Brooks9-12 2 223, Garcia 1-1 2-2 5, Thornton7-150-019, Fredette3-7 8-8 15, Hayes1-11-2 3,Thomas5-7 0-011, Robinson 1-3 2-4 4, Johnson0-1 0-0 0. Totals 43-86 3442 131. Golden State 24 3 133 39 — 127 Sacramento 33 30 36 32 — 131
Clippers 93, Hornets 77 NEWORLE ANS(77) Thomas1-1 1-23, Davis 7-152-316, Lopez10-16 2-2 22,Vasquez1-7 2-2 5, Rivers 1-41-4 3,Anderson 2-13 3 37, McGuire 0 30 00, MiRer 1-3 2 24, Roberts3 7117, Mason3-61-18,Henryg-02-22. Totals 29-7517-22 77. L.A. CLIPPERS (93) Butler 2-8 2-2 6, Griffin 7-12 4-5 18,Jordan67 0-3 12,Paul4-92-2 10, Green2-5 0-06, Barnes 5-7 0-0 11,Crawford6-14 4-417, Odom2-4 0-04, Bledsoe1-62-24,Turiaf1-11-1 3,Hollins1-1 0-02. Totals37-7415-19 93. Neworleans 16 2 2 18 21 — 77 L.A. Clippers 22 2 6 27 18 — 93
Leaders ThroughWednesday'sGames SCORING
G FG FT PTS AVG Bryant,LAL 26 257 198 768 29.5 TYoung7-123-417, Turner3-70-06, Brown1-1 Anthony,NYK 21 202 129 588 28.0 0-0 2,Wayns1-50-02, Richardson5-10 0-011, AlDurant,DKC 25 222 208 692 27.7 len 4-82-410,Wright7-153-420, N.young8-183-5 Harden,HDU 24 179 206 610 25.4 21, Hawes 4-116-714, Wilkins0-2 0-0 0, Moultrie James, MIA 22 218 89 555 25.2 0-00-00. Totals 40-8917-24103. Suns 121, Bobcats104 Westbrook, DKC 25 185 120 527 21.1 HOUSTON (125) Aldridge,PDR 22 184 93 461 21.0 Parsons4-13 0-09, Morris 5-8 2-3 14,Asik5-7 CHARLOTTE (104) Mayo,DAL 25 180 88 516 20.6 7-917, Lin8-121-218, Harden7-1217-1833, Smith Kidd-Gilchrist 9-147-8 25,Mullens 5-111-213, Pierce, BD S 25 164 135 510 20.4 5-5 3-413, Dougla6-11 s 0-017, Delfino0-30-0 0, Biyombo1-40-0 2, Walker9-147-8 27, Henderson Curry, GDL 26 178 90 518 19.9 Motiejunas 2-40-04, Jones0-00-00, Aldrich0-002-9 0-04, Sessions1-40-0 2, Gordon7-120-015, Lee,GDL 26 214 88 516 19.8 00, Cook0-00-00. Totals 42 7530-36125. Haywood 3-7 0-06, Taylor 3-11 3-410. Totals 40Wade,MIA 19 142 86 374 19.7 Philadelphia 24 2 7 28 24 — 103 86 18-22 104. Walker, CH A 25 172 99 471 18.8 Houston 33 23 33 36 — 125 PHOENIX (121) Ligard, PDR 23 149 81 432 188 Dudley7-122220, Scola494412,Gortat4-11 Parker,SAN 25 184 90 469 18.8 0-08, Dragic8-131-221,Brown10-161-126, MorREBOUNDS rrs 1-6 0-0 2,Telfair 4-6 0-0 11,Beasley3-5 0-0 7, G OFF DEF TOT AVG Thunder 100, Hawks 92 O'Neal1-12-24, Tucker5-6 0-010, Zeger0-00-00. Varejao,CLE 25 138 223 361 14.4 TotaIs47-8510-11 121. 23 111 185 296 12 9 OKLAHOMA CITY (100) Charlotte 27 19 22 36 — 104 RandolphMEM Durant14-239-1041,Ibaka2-9 0-04, Perkins1-5 26 101 215 316 12.2 Phoenix 28 36 33 24 — 121 HowardLAL 0-02,Westbrook9-21 8-827,Sefolosha 3-80-0 9, Asik, HDU 25 83 201 284 11.4 Marti n3-90-06,Cogison0-10-00,Lamb2-30-05, Lee,GOL 26 81 211 292 112 Maynor 0-20-0 0,Thabeet2-3 2-26.Totals36-84 Noah,CHI 24 89 166 255 10.6 19-20 100. Grizzlies 90, Bucks80 Hickson,PO R 22 89 141 230 10.5 ATLANTA (92) Duncan,SAN 26 49 221 270 10.4 Stevenson 0-3 0-00, Smith 8-190-317, Horford MILWAUKEE (80) Jefferson,UT A 26 59 206 265 10.2 5-143-313, Teague 9-13 0-019, Korver3-100-09, Danie ls5 82 212,MbahaMoute1-32-24,Sand Chandler,NYK 25 108 143 251 10.0
Batum Continued from C1 Hakeem Olajuwon has the most 5x5s of any player, with six, while Kirilenko has three. Batum also became the first player with at least 10 assists, five steals and five blocks in a single game since Jamaal Tinsley on Nov. 16, 2001. It was Batum's first d ouble-double with points and assists. "It was big for me," he said. "I've never had 10 (assists) in the NBA yet." The weight of Batum's accomplishment did not really hit until later, because the finish against the Hornets was so frantic. Lillard hit the gamew inning t h ree-pointer w i t h 03 seconds left. New Orleans made an alley-oop layup but did not even try for the gamet ying three-pointer as t i me ran out, apparently out of confusion about the rule that dis-
un er ea
Gay 6-150-013, Randolph6-16 3-415, Gasol 5-10 2-212, Conley4-8 3-511, Allen3-11 2-2 8, Speights 481-210, Arthur1-42-2 4,Bayless4 700 8, Egrngton1-50-02, Pondexter2-42-27. Totals 36-88 15-19 90. Milwaukee 22 12 17 29 — 80 Memphis 21 22 23 24 — 90
allows any regular shot to be shoot guy," Stotts said. "I think taken if the ball is put into play he relishes that versatility." with less than three-tenths of a Overall this season, Batum second lefton the game clock is averaging 15.9 points, 5.6 reor shot clock. bounds, 3.7 assists, 1.73 steals To top it off, LaMarcus Aland 1.23 blocks per game for dridge left the court wincing in the Blazers. He has set or tied the final minute with a left an- career highs in p oints (35), kle injury. Portland's All-Star assists (10), steals (six) and forward sustained a sprain blocks (five). and will not play in tonight's Last summer, i t a l m o st game against Denver. looked like Batum would not Batum joked that if his back play in Portland this season. had not been sore, he may The Blazers got into a poker have been able to do more. A match with the Timberwolves 10x10 perhaps? over the forward, eventually "Yeah, maybe," he smiled. matching Minnesota's fourThe m ar k d e m onstrates year offersheet worth more how the 23-year-old is grow- than $45 million. ing into his role as a facilitator While Portland insisted the for the 11-12 Blazers, coach whole time it would match any Terry Stotts said. offers for him, the matter was "That's something I told him complicated when B a tum's after the game — one of my agent said the young forward hopes for him was to expand preferred to play in Minnesota. his role as a facilitator, as a The Timberwolves had hoped playmaker, not just as a scorer perhaps they could force a and not just as a catch-and- sign-and-trade deal.
LIS WIIl 5 FeB The Associated Press ATLANTA — O k lahoma City's biggest stars displayed a unique version of balanced scoring against Atlanta: Russell Westbrook led the Thunder in the first half an d K e vi n D u r ant dominated the Hawks over the final two quarters. Durant set a season high with 41 points and Oklahoma City held off Atlanta 100-92 on Wednesday night for its 12th straight win. Westbrook had 27 points — 21 in the first half — and 11 assists. Durant scored 28 points in the second half, John Bazemore/TheAssociated Press including 18 in the fourth, Oklahoma City power forward Serge Ibaka (9) blocks a shot by and also had 13 rebounds. Atlanta small forward Josh Smith (5) in the second half of WednesNo other Oklahoma City day night's game in Atlanta. Oklahoma City won100-92. player scored i n d o uble
figures. "There's going t o b e nights where one has the hot hand and there's going to be other nights the other does," said Thunder coach Scott Brooks. Both top scorers were hot against the Hawks. Durant made six of nine shots in the final period, including three 3-pointers, and the Hawks couldn't find a way to slow the 6-foot-9 forward. "We double-teamed him, we zoned him," said Hawks coach Larry D r ew. "He still made shots. You can't stop him when he's hot like that." Durant said Westbrook's strong first h al f h e lped open more opportunities for him after the break. "He was a g g ressive and they were giving him jump shots," Durant said. "We just played off of that. He was very good and it o pened up for me in t h e second half." Durant acknowledged he launched some "questionable" shots. "But my teammates wanted me to do it," he said. Jeff Teague led Atlanta with 19 points, Josh Smith had 17 points and 12 rebounds, and A l H o r ford and Lou Williams scored 13 apiece. Also on Wednesday: Knicks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 N ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 6 NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony scored 31 points in his return to the lineup
and New York beat Brooklyn in the third meeting this season between the city rivals. Celtics..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 C avaliers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1 BOSTON — P aul P ierce scored 25 of his season-high 40 points in the second half, hitting 10 of his 11 shots after halftime, and Boston beat Cleveland to snap a t h ree-
had 15 to lead Orlando to a win over Washington Suns.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 121 Bobcats ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 PHOENIX Shannon Brown scored a season-high 26 points and Phoenix routed the Bobcats, Charlotte's league-worst 13th s t r aight loss. G rizzlies.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 B ucks ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Zach R andolph h a d 1 5 poi n t s and 17 rebounds, Marc Gasol added 12 points and 12 rebounds, and Memphis beat Milwaukee.
Pacers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104 J azz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84 I NDIANAPOLIS — Re serve guard Gerald Green s cored a se a son-high 2 1 points, and Paul George had 20 points, 11 rebounds and four blocks to help Indiana beat Utah. Rockets ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125 76ers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103 HOUSTON — James Harden had 33 points and seven assists to lead Houston to a victory over Philadelphia. R aptors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 P istons.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1 TORONTO DeMar DeRozan had 23 points, Alan Anderson scored 12 of his 16 points in the fourth quarter and Toronto beat Detroit to extend its winning streak to four
Clippers .......... . . . . . . . ..93 H ornets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 LOS ANGELES — Blake Griffin scored 18 points and Los Angeles beat New Orleans for its franchise record-tying 11th consecutive victory. Kings..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131 Warriors.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 127 SACRAMENTO, Calif. DeMarcus Cousins scored 24 points, Aaron Brooks added 23 and Sacramento snapped a five-game losing streak with a win over Golden State. -
games. Magic ......... . . . . . . . . . . ..90 W izards ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 ORLANDO, Fla. — J.J. Redick scored 17 points and fellow reserve E'Twaun Moore YEAR ENDINVENTORYCLEARANCE ALL MATTRESSSETS 8( FURNITURE
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NASDAO ~ gQ g7
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Economists anticipate that sales of previously owned homes increased last month.
S&P 5QQ "
.D . 12 400 .J . . " j" " ' " 'A "
HIGH LOW C LOSE C H G. 13357.70 13251.74 13251.97 -98.99 5352.36 5307.64 5320.78 +10.03 461.53 457.71 458.14 -3.20 8519.14 8463.80 8463.82 -35.53 3061.82 3044.36 3044.36 -10.17 1447.75 1435.80 1435.81 -10.98 -1.86 1028.34 1023.39 1023.39 15177.95 15079.29 15079.30 -85.19 847.89 + 0 . 20 851.83 845.06
DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
GM Close:$27.18L1.69 or 6.6% The automaker said that it will spend $5.5 billion to buy back 200 million shares from the Treasury by the end of this year. $28
%CHG. WK Mo OTR YTD -0.74% T +8 . 47% +0.19% L +6 .00% -0.69% L T -1.41% -0.42% L +1 3.20% -0.33% T +1 6.86% -0.76% T +14.17% -0.18% L +16.41% -0.56% T +1 4.32% +0.02% T +14.44%
ALK 31 29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 4 . 92 — BBSI 15.68 — BA 66. 8 2 Credit use surge? CascadeBancorp CACB 3.71 Discover Financial Services CascadeCp CASC 42.86 reports fiscal fourth-quarter results Columbia Sporlswear COLM 43.26 today. CostcoWholesale COST 78.81 Wall Street expects that the Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 credit card issuer and paymentsFLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 network operator will report Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 improved earnings and revenue Home Federal BucpID HOME 8.67 — for the September-to-November Intel Corp INTC 19.23
quarter, which coincided with the tail end of the back-to-school shopping season and the lead up to the December holidays, key periods when consumers traditionally spend more. $44
$24.23 '12 33
Alaska Air Group Source: Factset AvistuCorp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
4 Q '11
4Q ' 1 2
based on past 12 months' results
Dividend: $0.40 Div. yield: 1. 0% Source: FactSet
Under renovation Sales at Darden Restaurants' Olive Garden and Red Lobster chains have left the restaurant operator less than satisfied. In response, the company has prepared to retool its menus and marketing message, along with other major changes. Is the overhaul working? Investors will be listening for an update today when Darden reports its fiscal second-quarter earnings.
Keycorp Kroger Co Lattice Semi LA Pacific
4442 44 8 0 + 43 +1 0 L 28.05 2 4. 1 1 -.22 -0.9 L 11.36 11.19 -.17 -1.5 3713 38.71 +1.58 t4 . 3 77.83 75.51 -.81 L 6.30 5.74 +.82 +0.3 L 65.45 64.90 T 58.47 54.80 +.15 +0.3 105.97 98.68 -1.18 -1.2 8.92 6.44 -.15 -2.3 T 27.06 21.56 + .22 4 LO 30.00 14.38 -.15 -1.0 11.97 11 .82 -.07 -0.6 L 29.27 21 .10 + . 1 4 +0.7 L 9 .12 8 . 4 5 -.88 -0.9 L 27 11 26 .50 -.25 -0 9 L L 7.12 3.88 ... ... T 18,40 18 .56 + . 1 7 +0,9 L 23.21 21 .66 -.89 -0.4 L 17.37 16 . 8 6 + . 3 5 +2.1 L 32.95 27. 3 1 -.25 -0.9 L L 11 4.81 97 . 78 -1 .14 -1.2 L 5 8.44 52.7 9 +.3 6 + 0.7 L 50. 8 0 44 . 4 3 -.32 -0.7 L 10.62 9 . 9 2 11 -1.1 L 48.22 44 .94 84 -0.1 L 2.60 1 .3 8 +.83 +2.2 L 44.99 44 .23 -.10 -0.2 L 188.56 187.56 -.83 -0.4 L 23.16 18 .14 -.10 -0.5 L 47.4 5 30. 6 7 -.58 -1.9 L 159. 8 0 14 9.93 -2.30 -1.5 L T 41.99 36.5 4 +.2 8 +0 .8 L 62.00 5 4. 2 7 -.07 -0.1 L 7 26 4 77 -.07 -14 L 13.8 8 1 2. 1 4 -.03 -0.2 L 35.46 32 .20 -.37 -1.1 L 8.4 2 16.59 +.25 +1.5 L 36.60 34 .62 -.34 -1.0 L L 3.0 0 21.89 +.85 +0.2 L 28.82 27 .85 -.44 -1.6 L
KR 2 0 98 — 0 LSCC 3.17 ~ L PX 7 , 11 — 0 MDU Resources MDU 19 . 59 ty Mentor Graphics ME N T 12.48 ~ Microsoft Corp M SFT 25.44 ~ Nike Iuc 8 NKE 85.10 ty— NordstromIuc JWN 46.27 ~ Nwst NutGas NWN 41.01 ty— OfficeMux Iuc OMX 4.10 PuccurIuc PCAR 35.21 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 Plum Creek PCL 34.76 — o Pruc Custpurts PCP 150.53 — 0 Sufeway Iuc SWY 14.73 Schuitzur Steel SCHN 2 2 .78 tt— SherwinWms SHW 84.15 ~ Staucorp Fucl S FG 28.74 ~ SturbucksCp SBUX 43.04 ~ Triquiut Semi TQNT 430 ~ UmpquuHoldings UMPQ 11.17 ~ 47 US Buucorp USB 25.43 Washington Fedl WAFD 12.98 ~ 1 Wells Fargo & Co WFC 25 . 18 47West Coast Bcp OR WCBO 15.25 ~ 2 Woyerhuuusur WY 1 6.26 — o
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announced it would sell Freedom Group, the maker of the rifle used in the massacre, which it called a "watershed event." Bushmaster,Remington and DPMS are among the brands made by Freedom Group, the largest firearms In the aftermath of last week's school shooting in Newtown, Conn., the debate over m a k er in the L.S. Its products are sold to law enforcegun control has heated up. Investors have also ment and military customers, as well as retailers who begun toshun some of the serve hunters and gun enthusiasts. Shares of publicly-traded gun makers nation's largest gun makers. rebounded onWednesday, butSturm Ruger The most notable rejection of the gun industry came when the stock is down 8.6 percent since Thursday, the day before the shooting. Shares of private-equity firm Cerberus u Capital Management Smith & Wesson are down 11.6 percent.
in«st~ InVeStOrS Shun
WEDNESDAY'S CLOSE 52-W E E K RANGE
SMITH & WESSDN HOLDING (SWHC) $
$43.63 $38 W W W
STURM RUGER (RGR)
P/E RATIO — TOTAL RETURNtrail i ng 12 months YTD 3 YRS*
Total returns through Dec. 19
SOURCES: Morningstar; Factset
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 20.58 -.08 +14.7 +18.1 +10.5 +41 A A A 1 2.93 +.82 +5 . 7 +5.7 +6.2 + 41 D C E 53.59-.11 +11.9 +15.4 +8.2 + 1.6 8 A C 37.23 -.87 +19.2 +24.2 +6.6 - 02 8 D 0 41.85+.87 +19.0 +23.7 +4.7 - 08 8 C A FnlnvA x 4 0.97 -.49 t1 7.7 +22.9 +10.1 + 1.6 8 C C GrthAmA x 3 4.5 0 -.46 +21.1 +25.7 +9.5 +1.5 A D C IhcAmerA m 18 . 29-.85 +12.2 +15.7 t10.3 + 37 8 A B InvCoAmA m 31.86 -.13 +16.2 +21.5 +8.5 + 1.2 C D C NewPerspA m 31.64 -.85 +20.9 +25.4 +8.7 + 20 A 8 A WAMutlnvA m 31.68 -.19 +13.4 +18.3 +11.5 + 20 D A 8 Dodge 8 Cox Inco me x 13.82 - . 89 + 7 .6 + 7 .9 + 6.4 +7.0 8 C 8 IntlStk x 34.54 - . 63 + 20.7 +26.1 +5.5 -1.4 A 8 8 Stock x 122.6 7 -1.23+ 22.8 +28.6 +10.3 0.0 A 8 D Fidelity Contra 77.92 -.62 + 16.8 +20.9 +11.7 +2.5 8 A 8 GrowCo 94.28 -.74 + 19.7 +23.7 +14.1 +4.4 A A A LowPriStk d 39 . 58 +.04+ 18.7 +23.4 +13.4 +5.3 8 8 A FrunkTomp-Fruukliulncome A m 2.2 4 - .01 +13.7 +17.0 +9.9 +4.4 A A 8 RisDivA m 17.5 3 - .12 +13.2 +17.6 +9.9 +1.6 E C C Oppeuheimer RisDivB m 15.8 6 - .11 + 12.2 +16.5 +8.8 +0.7 E D D RisDivC m 15.7 9 - .11 + 12.4 +16.7 +9.0 +0.8 E D D SmMidvalA m 32.44 -.17 +9.6 +14.9 +7.5 -2.2 E E E SmMidval8 m 27.41 -.14 +8.7 +13.9 +6.6 -2.9 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.3 3 +.01 + 9 .6 + 10.0 +6.9 +7.9 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t ylnc 26.65 -.16 + 18.1 +23.9 +11.0 +2.0 A 8 8 GrowStk 37.83 - . 29 + 19.1 +23.4 +12.1 +3.1 A A 8 Healthsci 41.7 2 - . 37 +33.5 +40.3 +20.8+10.4 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 133.12 -1. 81 +16.7 +21.8 +11.5 +2.0 8 A 8 500lnv 133.89 -1.81 +16.5 +21.7 411.4 tt .9 8 A B CapOp 33.97 -.13 +19.6 +24.4 +8.4 +2.9 A D 8 Eqlnc 24.40 -.17 414.7 +20.0 413.7 43.5 C A A GNMAAdml 10.99 +.81 42.2 42.3 +5.4 +6.0 C 8 A MulntAdml 14.35 45.4 +6.0 +5.7 45.5 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.87 +.81 44.5 t4.7 +3.8 +4.2 8 8 8 StratgcEq 21.83 -.83 +19.0 +24.4 +14.2 +2.8 8 A C Tgtet2025 13.92 -.83 +13.4 +17.0 +9.1 +2.6 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.12 +.81 +3.8 +3.6 +5.6 +5.9 E D C Totlntl x 14.90 -.16 t17.5 +22.4 +4.5 -2.6 C C C TotStlAdm x 35.83 -.49 +17.0 +22.2 +12.0 +2.6 8 A A TotStldx x 35.83 -.48 +16.9 +22.1 411.9 t2.5 8 A A USGro 21.49 -.11 t19.1 +23.4 +10.6 +2.5 A 8 B Welltn 34.73 -.11 413.1 +16.6 +9.4 +4.6 8 A A WelltnAdm 59.99 -.19 t13.2 +16.6 +9.5 +4.6 8 A A
This highly rated fund is having a FAMILY FUND strong 2012, returning more than 23 percent year-to-date. Renowned American Funds BalA m Most Active BondA m value investors Bill Nygren and CaplncBuA m VOL (Dgs) LAST CHG David Herro have managed the CpWldGrlA m 1857582 11.19 —.17 fund since its 2006 launch. EurPucGrA m
Marketsummary NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF 1326060 SiriusXM 1250854 GenElec 901622 NokiaCp 784623 SPDR Fncl 720070 Oracle 562409 FordM 522633 Intel 519221 Facebook n 517068
144.29 -1.08 2.96 Oukmark GISuff OAKWX 21.01 —.68 4.21 + . 01 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 16.47 -.10 34.09 +1.21 ocC 93 11.73 + . 06 to 21.10 + . 14 tc 27.41 -.30
Gainers NAME BOS Ltd rs
LAST 8.19 vjAmpal rs 2.13 Dynatrn rs 3.07 EDAP TMS 2.00 iShSingSC 30.00 AnchBcWA 16.19 AltorraCap 28.18 NeptuneT g 2.06 PrognicsPh 2.87 WashFd wt 3.79
CHG %CHG +3.47 +.87 +.97 +.41 +5.40 +2.89 +5.03 +.35 +.46 +.53
+ 7 3 .5 + 6 9.0 «C + 4 6 .2 23 + 2 5 .8 «C + 2 2 .0 4o + 2 1 .7 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 2 1.7 + 2 0 .5 O s Fund target represents weighted + 1 9 .1 average of stock holdings + 1 6.3 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings
CATEGORY World Stock NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR RATING™ * ** * r t -2.31 -51.3 Oncothyr 2.19 PLX Tch 3.70 —.80 -17.8 ASSETS $577 million Iridium un -1.70 -17.2 8.20 EXP RATIO 1.24% ChiMobG n 3.99 -.77 -16.2 MANAGER David Herro -.53 -14.6 PI4metPay 3.11 SINCE 2006-10-02 RETURNS3-MO +6.2 Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG + 15.96 + . 4 4 3,664.59 London 5,961.59 + 25.69 + . 43 Frankfurt + 14.92 + . 1 9 7,668.50 Hong Kong 22,623.37 + 128.64 + . 5 7 Mexico -.40 43,649.27 -176.70 Milan 16,332.50 4177.36 41.10 Tokyo +237.39 +2.39 10,160.40 Stockholm 1,108.94 $1.46 t .13 Sydney + 22.70 + . 4 9 4,633.25 Zurich 6,951.79 + 39.70 + . 5 7 NAME Paris
0 N 52-week range
YTD +24.2 1-YR +29.3 3-YR ANNL +9.5 5-YR-ANNL +6.3
TOP 5HOLDINGS Credit Suisse Group
Comcust Corp Daimler AG JPMorg4mChase & Co Capital One Financial Corp
0 N 52-week range
Vol254.7m (5.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$42.56 b
PE: 1 0 .2 Vol35.3m (2.4x avg.) P E: 14 . 5 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$29.27 b Yiel d : 0. 6%
MSO Oracle ORCL Close:$2.65 %0.07 or 2.7% Close:$34.09%1.21 or 3.7% Lisa Gersh, the chief executive offiThe technology company said its cer of the media and home goods second-quarter earnings rose 18 company, is stepping down after less percent as companies splurged on than a year at the job. more software and other products. $3.5 $40 3.0 35 30
0 N 52-week range
$2.39 ~ Vold1.5m (10.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$108.88 m
PCT 6.21 5.87 5.65 Fund Footnotes. b - rse covering market costs 1spaid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 5.58 fss. f - front load (salss charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing fss and either asales or 5.51 redemption fse. Source: Morn1ngsta7.
0 N 52-week range
$4.89 $24.91 ~ $34.38 P E: . . . Vol560.7m (2.6x avg.) PE: 1 7 .0 Yield :... Mkt. Cap:$164.28 b Yi e l d: 1.2%
SYMM Close:$5.59 V-0.41 or -6.8% The technology company lowered its second-quarter forecast as L.S. government and communication service
provider spending fell. $8
Close:$27.11 %0.33 or 1.2% A KeyBanc Capital Markets analyst reiterated his "Buy" rating on the women's retailer's stock and put it on its "Best Picks" list. $35 30 25
0 N 52-week range
Vold287.3k(2.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$228.54 m
0 N 52-week range
PE: 2 8 . 0 Vol3 3.0m (2.7x avg.) Yield :... Mkt. Cap:$1.19 b
P E: 29 . 8 Yield: ...
MNRO Close:$34.24 %0.86 or 2.6% A Stifel Nicolaus analyst initiated shares of the car-repair shop operator with a "Buy8 rating citing the company's growth potential. $40 35
Idera Pharma. IDRA Close:$0.92%0.1 5 or 19.5% The drug developer said that it received positive results for its treatment for Psoriasis, a disorder that affects skin and joints. $1.2 1.0 0.8
0 N 52-week range
DividendFootnotes: s -Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. s - Amountdeclared or paid in last 12 months. f - Current Vold572.8k(1.9x uvg.) PE: 2 3 . 5 annual rate, wh>cttwas mcrsased by most recent div>dsndannouncement. i - Sum ot dividends pa>dafter stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of d>vidsnds pa>d tus year. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$1.07 b Yiel d : 1 .2% dMdsnd was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pa>d tus year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which wss decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in prscsdmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approxrnate cash SOURCE: Sungard value on sx-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a clossd-snd fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
FedEx FDX Close:$93.20%0.84 or 0.9% The package delivery company maintained its earnings forecast for the full fiscal year thanks to a massive cost-cutting plan $95
The Dow Jones industrial average fell Wednesday for the first time this week on worries that budget talks in Washington are faltering. Politicians have less than two weeks to reach a compromise to avert a host of painful tax increases and cuts in government spending that are scheduled to take effect automatically in 2013. Investors were disappointed after the White House threatened to veto House Speaker John Boehner's backup plan, which would raise income tax rates on those who make more than $1 million annually. A weaker-than-expected report on housing also hurt stocks. L.S. builders broke ground on fewer homes in November.
C l ose: 13,251.97 Change: -98.99 (-0.7%)
Dow jones industrials
NYSE NASD est. 4.64
Vol. (in mil.) 3,733 1,879 Pvs. Volume 4,043 1,965 Advanced 1508 1231 Declined 1525 1199 New Highs 1 76 114 New Lows 14 23
1 0 DA Y S
Existing home sales
Change: -10.98 (-0.8%)
Sales rose 2.1 percent in October to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.79 million. Forecasts call for the National Association of Realtors to report today that sales rose in November to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.84 million. An improving job market and record-low mortgage rates have helped drive sales this year.
Thursday, December 20, 2012
+ -.Q2 '
Sar 5 80 ~ 1 Q 9 8
0 N 52-week range
Vol5 625.6k (21.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$25.43 m
P E: . . . Yield: ... AP
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.80 percent Wednesday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 05 .04 . 1 0 .11 .15 .15
+0 .0 1 T -0.01 T ... ~
T T T
T T T
.01 .03 .10
2 -year T-note . 28 .28 5-year T-note . 77 .76 10-year T-note 1.80 1.82
... L +0 . 0 1 L -0.02 L -0.01 L
L L L L
L L L L
.26 .86 1.92 2.93
30-year T-bond 2.99 3.00
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclay s LottgT-Bdldx 2.58 2.60 -0.02 L L T 2 .47 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.12 4.12 . . . L L T 4.93 Barclays USAggregate 1.80 1.77 +0.03 L L L 2.24 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 6.07 6.11 -0.04 T T T 8.5 9 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.80 3.71 40.09 L L L 3.76 YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.03 1.04 -0.01 L L L 1.01 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2 .78 2.75 +0.03 L L T 3.74 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of oil rose following the government's weekly report on tnventones. Crude supplies shrank last week and when a commodity's supply falls, its price tends to rise.
Foreign Exchange The euro rose to its highest level against the dollar in eight months after a report showed that German business confidence rose more this month than economists expected.
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 89.51 87.93 +1.80 -9.4 Ethanol (gal) 2.22 2.26 + 0.04 + 0 . 7 Heating Oil (gal) 3.04 3.00 + 1.30 + 3 . 4 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.32 3.42 - 2.87 t t 1 . 1 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.74 2.69 t 1.94 t 2.1 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1666.50 1669.50 31.05 31.60 1592.90 1593.70 3.60 3.64 697.35 689.85
%CH. %YTD - 0.18 + 6 . 4 -1.74 + 11.4 -0.05 +13.8 - 1.14 + 4 .8 + 1.09 + 6 . 4
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.29 1.28 + 0.97 + 5 . 4 1.48 1.34 +0.64 -34.9 7.03 Corn (bu) 7.20 - 2.36 + 8 . 7 Cotton (Ib) 0.76 0.76 -0.08 -17.3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 358.70 358.70 +45.2 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.42 1.40 +1.40 -16.3 Soybeans (bu) 14.37 14.66 -1.98 +19.9 Wheat(bu) 8.06 8.11 -0.68 +23.4 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6258 +.0010 +.06% 1 .5520 Canadian Dollar .9875 +.0021 +.21% 1 . 0365 USD per Euro 1.3247 +.0027 +.20% 1 . 3017 Japanese Yen 8 4.42 + . 2 2 + . 26 % 77 . 9 5 Mexican Peso 12.7 655 + .0474 +.37% 13.8633 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7535 —.0047 —.13% 3.8032 Norwegian Krone 5.5613 —.0393 —.71% 5.9363 South African Rand 8.4922 +.0287 +.34% 8.3951 6.5495 —.0528 —.81% 6.9161 Swedish Krona 0015 —. 16% Swiss Franc . 91 21 —. .9364 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9530 +.0033 +.35% 1 .0083 Chinese Yuan 6.2313 -.0046 -.07% 6.3425 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7501 -.0000 -.00% 7.7850 Indian Rupee 54.558 -.293 -.54% 52.745 Singapore Dollar 1.2184 +.0008 +.07% 1 .3069 South Korean Won 1072.83 +.59 +.05% 1174.10 -.01 -.03% 3 0 .40 Taiwan Dollar 29.03
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
reasur ose o s a e in
Google offers new music service Google is turning on a "scan and match" service for Google Music users to store copies of their songs online, offer-
ing for free whatApple charges $25 ayear for. The service, which
launched Tuesday, saves uploading time for those who want to save their music libraries
online. It scans auser's computer and gives them online access to the songs it finds, as
By Michael J. de la Merced New York Times News Service
The Treasury Department said Wednesday that it planned to sell off its entire 32 percent stake in General Motors within 15 months, eliminating another reminder of the bailouts precipitated by the financialcrash of2008. The news comes a week after the Obama administration completely sold off its entire
holdings in the American International Group, one of the m ost controversial rescues of the market crisis. According to a plan outlined Wednesday, the Treasury Department will sell a little less than half of its stake, or 200 million shares, back to GM
Tuesday. The Treasury Department will then sell its remaining 300.1 million shares within the next year to 15 months, depending on market conditions. Those sales could be through stockofferings or other means. "This announcement is an important step in bringing closure to the successful auto industry rescue, it further removesthe perception of
for $5.5 billion by year end. The purchase price of $27.50 is about 8 percent higher than the carmaker'sclosing price
government ownership of GM among customers, and it demonstratesconfidence in GM's progress and our future," Dan Akerson, the carmaker's chairman and chief executive, said in a statement. The Obama administration has moved quickly in the past few months to unwind some of the most contentious bailouts struck in recent years. It stepped in and helped
rescue both GM and Chrysler in the middle of 2009, as the two U.S. carmakers struggled to survive amid the economic downturn. Ultimately, the administration invested about $49.5 billion in GM, helping guide the company through a relatively quick Chapter 11 filing that shed an enormous amount of its debt load. It reemerged as a public company in late 2010.
long as they match the
songs on its servers. Otherwise, it will upload
eir ee we eir cameras
e in U no
songs to a user's online locker.
Gonsortiumbuys Kodak patents Bankrupt Eastman Kodak Co. said it will sell about1,100 digital-im-
aging patents for about $525 million to a group that includes Apple,
Google andFacebook. The consortium of 12
By Rachael Rees
companies, led by lntellectual Ventures and
Members of H20 Photo, the winning team of the Bend Startup Weekend, are experiencing the challenges of getting a startup company off the ground. Troy Smith, who repairs leather and vinyl upholstery at Color Glo International in Bend, took his idea of an electronically controlled underwater camera housing to the Startup Weekend last month. "I had this idea, but I didn't know what to do with it on my own and Ididn'tknow if it was a good idea or not," Smith said. What's new about Smith's housing design, said Steve Minar, another member of the H20 Photo team, is its reliance on a single USB cord penetrating the housing to control functions such as zoom, focus, shutter and flash. The design eliminates the needfornumerous holes in a housing, reducing the potential for leakage. And the design is universal for any type of camera, he said. Currently, each type of camera requires a different housing. But while the idea landed them the grand prize, winning the event was just the beginning for H20 Photo. "It's not a fairy-tale story where we're all going to get rich," Smith said. "We're still working on really identifying if there is a good opportunity, and where in the market that
RPX Corp., also includes a collection of other
major technology companies such asBlackBerry maker Research in Motion, Amazon,
Microsoft, Samsung, Adobe Systems, Huawei Technologies andHTC. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Business Network International Deschutes Business Networkers
Chapter Weekly Meeting: Visitors are welcome and first two
visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-610-9125.
• Open Computer Lab: 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177080.
• Business Network International Wildfire Chapter Weekly
Meeting: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541480-1765.
FRIDAY • Redmond Chamber Christmas Party: 8:30-
9:30 a.m.; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541923-5191.
• Central Oregon Real Estate lnvestment Club: Free; 11 a.m.;
ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 SockeyePlace, Bend; 541-610-4006 or
bobbleile©windermere .com. • Free TaxFriday: Freetax return reviews;schedule an appointment at 541385-9666 or www.my zoomtax.com; free; 2-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W.
Simpson Ave.,Suite100, Bend; 541-385-9666.
WEDNESDAY • Business Network International Bend Chapter Weekly Meeting: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789.
THURSDAY,DEG.27 • Business Network International Deschutes Business Networkers
new rules toprotect children By Natasha Singer New York Times News Service
In a move intended to give parentsgreater control over data collected about their children online, federal regulators on Wednesday broadened long-standing privacy safeguards covering children's apps and websites. Members ofthe Federal Trade Commission said they had updated the provisions to keep pace with the growing use of mobile phones and tablets among children. The regulations also reflect innovations like voice-recognition
technology, global positioning
Andy Tullis /The Bulletin
H20 Photo's Steve Minar, left, and Troy Smith, right, hope to create electronically controlled camera housings. Walt Bolton, center, who co-owns Central Oregon Diving in Bend, has helped educate the duo about the current underwater camera housing market.
What's theBendStaitupWeekend? Held in November, the Bend Startup Weekend gave
entrepreneurs 54 hours to pitch an ideaand launch astartup company. TheBendevent was part of a worldwide program that's an affiliate of the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, a
Kansas City, Mo., nonprofit dedicated to entrepreneurship. Following the Startup Weekend, a three-week program called Next was held in Bend to help give Startup Weekend teams additional coaching. A four-week Next program launched in more than 25 cities Nov. 28, according to the Startup Weekend website. For more information about Bend Startup Weekend, visit http://
bend.startupweekend.org/. For more information about Startup Weekend's Next program, visit http://startupweekend.org/2012/10/30/introducing-next/.
After the Startup Weekend, Smith, Minar and their two other partners attended Startup Weekend Next, a three-week business facilitation program, to see if the idea had potential to transform into a company. "The goal was to determine ifthere really is a m arket for these, how big that market is
and what the value is that we have to offer," Smith said, referring to the Next program. Although the other two members of the startup team are nolonger involved, Minar said he's still pursuing the project with Smith, trying to validate the business concept before putting a lot of money
into moving forward. "We still think we have a really good idea, but we've learned the market is smaller than we hoped and there are two existing companies that have used a similar approach and didn't have very good results in the market," Minar said.
Minar said controlling the camera electronically via a single cable would make the housing easier and cheaper to manufacture. Currently, housings cost from $1,500 to more than $5,000, he said. Reducing the cost, he said, would allow more people to buy them, expanding the market and taking existing market sharefrom other housing companies. While Smith and Minar have their reservations, Walt Bolton, a co-owner of Central Oregon Diving who takes underwater video and sells housings, thinks there's a need for the duo's device. "If they can do what they're intending to do with their device, it's very clever," Bolton said. "I think they can do it and be very, very competitive." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, firstname.lastname@example.org
systems and behavior-based online advertising — that is, ads tailored to an Internet user's habits. Regulators had not significantly changed the original rule, based on the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act of 1998, or COPPA, since its inception. That rule required operators of websites directed at children to notify parents and obtain their permission before collecting or sharing personal information — like first and last names, phone numbers, home addresses or email addresses — from children under 13. Legislators who enacted that law said the intent was to give parents control over entities seeking to collect information about their children so that the parents could, among other things, prevent unwanted contact by strangers. The new rule, unveiled at a news conference in Washington, significantly expands the types of companies required to obtain parental permission before knowingly collecting personal details from children, as well as the types of information that will require parental consent to collect.
Music player upsthe ante in soundquality By Ron Harris The Associated Press
ATLANTA — It's hard to make headlines with aportable music player these days. It's old hat to carry around thousands of songs in your pocket, whether on an iPod or a smartphone. But there'sbeen a price for portability. You are listening to your favorite music delivered only after a host of technology has diminished the resolution of the audio, by necessity, so that it can exist in a small digital file and make its way to your ears. It sounds fine, but the makers of a new portable music player are betting there are still some people out there
who want even better quality. Astell 8t Kern's new portable music player, the AK100, delivers. About half the size of a pack of cigarettes, the AK100 boasts the ability to play music files with more than six times the information on your standard CD, and several times beyond that of a popular but lowly MP3 file. At $699, it's also nearly five times the price of an iPod Nano. The AK100's magic rests primarily in its Wolfsen 24-bit DAC, or digitalto-analog-convertor, which is a small piece of technology that converts the binary code of a digital music file into an analog signal your ears can hear.
With the AK100, you won't be able to view photos or video or make phone calls, as the iPod Touch offers. The AK100 does one thing — play music — and does it really well. Is the difference worth it? For some, maybe. Others won't care about that difference, can't hear it, or would decide it's not worth the additional cost it even if they can hear it. But for those who truly appreciate a good recording, and would like to hear something as close to the original as possible, the Astell & Kern player is a refreshing device they'll likely embrace.
John BazemoreiThe Associated Press
The Astell & Kern AK100, which retails for $699, is capable of playing 24-bit, audiophilequality digital music files.
Chapter Weekly Meeting: Visitors are welcome and first two
visits are free; 7 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-610-9125. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit ttendbulletin.comlbizoal
City of Bend Kerry R. Carlson, 63406 Vogt, $144,657 Brad Pinkert, 61577 S.E. Ascha Rose, $336,766 Long Term Bend
Investors LLC, 21194 S.E. Capella, $187,078 West Bend Property Company LLC, 2281 N.W. Lolo, $322,020 Brookswood Bend
LLC,19749 S.W.Aspen Meadows, $142,950 Michael E. Littau, 21016 S.E Avery, $329,467 Doris M. Thompson, 3450 N.E. Pucell,
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273 S.W. 33rd Drive, $275,676 Karoma Properties LLC, 2251 N.E Nez Perce Court, $173,391 Concourse 97, 3853 S.W.
21st St., $150,000 Deschutes County Brad Chvatal, 56611 Sunstone Loop, Bend, $424,972.56 Luke J. Guynup,4437
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ON PAGE D5: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Nutrition, D2
Medicine, D3 Fitness, D4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
ew ia sis cen ero enS
ar es By Heidi Hagemeier
environment. The hospital this month opened its new inpatient dialysis center, and it's considered a significant improvement from the hospital's former cramped, windowless space. The $1.2 million project has been supported by the hospital, the St. Charles Foundation and the Burpees. The Sunriver couple first pitched the idea of a new center
Bob and McKenzie Burpee got their first glimpse
recently of a project long dear to their hearts. They entered a spacious, revamped room at St.
MEDICINE with large wlndows framing mountains to the west. The room is undoubtedly a medical one, but it calms with earth-toned walls, artwork and flowers. And they were greeted by a chorus of happy hellos from staff who have come to know them over the years. "Oh, the view ..." McKenzie Burpee said, gazing out the window. "I think it's fabulous." St. Charles Bend patients with kidney issues can now receive treatment in a warmer, more welcoming
roughly five years ago and offered a donation. McKenzie has lived with kidney disease for 14 years and has at times required inpatient dialysis at the hospital. Dialysis does some of the filtering and excess fluid removal normally performed by the kidneys. There are different types of dialysis. Sometimes it takes place in a medical facility, while certain situations allow for dialysis at home. See Dialysis/D3
lllustration by Greg Cross / The Bulletin
— =- /r,,'
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
McKenzie Burpee and her husband, Bob Burpee, visit the new inpatient dialysis center at St. Charles Bend for the first time. McKenzie Burpee has been on dialysis for14 years, and the Burpees helped get the new center built.
• Women seeknutritional answers to treat hot flashes, menopause By Anne Aurands The Bulletin
ike many women herage,Mary Huntsman, 52,had been dealing with night sweats, a common symptom of menopause. Several times a night, her body temperature would spike and she would wake to kick off the covers. Then she'd cool off and pull them back on. She struggled to get a good night's sleep. She tried hormone therapy for about a year, which included estrogen and progesterone. That helped a little. But in October, she decided to stop the prescription hormones and focus instead on nutrition, which she says has helpedrelieve her symptoms. She followed a Mediterranean-type diet, a widely lauded eating pattern that emphasizes unprocessed, whole, plant-based foods. She started takingprobiotics and prebiotics to boost her digestive health. She weaned off wheat, which seemed to disagree with her. She took herbal and nutritional supplements to support her adrenal gland, which produces hormones. Within a couple of months, she found that she didn't need to keep the bedroom so cool
dard servings daily of whole soy foods, such as tofu, soy milk andedamame.
versy as to whether consuming it is safe.
Some studies on soy either show no link or a slightly protective link with breast cancer, ac-
cording to the AICR.Someresearch suggests
and daidzein — led to breast cancer cell growth
that protective effects may primarily come
Isoflavones arecompounds in soy that in some ways mimic the action of estrogen. High blood levels of estrogen areassociated with increased breast cancer risk.
from consuming soy during childhood and adolescence. Laboratory studies show that soy
concluded thatsoyconsumptiondoes not lead to increased estrogen levels in
humans. M any publi shed human studies have found that consuming moderate
amounts of soy foods doesnot increase a breast cancer survivor's risk of recurrence or death. Amoderate amount of soy is one to two stan-
aged as ahealthy way to maintain weight and lower
one's risk of disease, is also touted by some as helpful
in managing symptoms of menopause. The Mediterranean diet is character-
ized by simply prepared, unprocessed plant-based
Some stu dieshavesuggestedthatsoymay promote breast cancer risk, generating contro-
But in a recent report, the American Institute for Cancer Research said scientists now know that most lab animals metabolize soy isoflavones differently than humans. The report
The Mediterranean diet, which is widely encour-
Soy safety The concerns wereenforced by rodent studies that suggested two isoflavones —genistein
Mediterranean ::for menopause?
any more. She was sleeping better. Daytime hot flashes ceased. She also believes that her irritability — another symptom of menopause — decreased. Menopause, when a woman's periods stop, typically happens in one's 40s or 50s. The time around menopause — when the egg supply declines — is often marked by annoying symptoms of hot flashes and night sweats, vasomotor symptoms believed to be caused by fluctuating and decreasing levels of the female hormone estrogen. These symptoms can go on for several years for some women.
isoflavones inhibit a number of cell-signaling pathways linked to cancer growth, according to the AICR. A 2011 study out of Kaiser Permanente Medical Center in Oakland, Calif., followed more than 3,000 breast cancer survivors for a median of 7.3 years. Researchers found that as isoflavone intake increased, the risk of death decreased. They said there is adequate evidence that "clinicians no longer need to
How to conquer marathon fears
foods, such as fruits and vegetables,
whole grains, legumesand nuts.
By Leslie Barker
loaded, hydrated, and on race morning at mile 17,1felt like someone took every bit of en-
The Dallas Morning News
DALLAS — Despite having run 15 marathons, four 50Ks and countless half-marathons, Blanca Gonzales
ergy from me." She finished, but mile 17 still looms large. So she's devised a plan to keep from what's called hitting the wall in marathon-speak: energy gels every four to five miles, hydrating no matter the temperature. "Once I hit mile 15, I don't think. I just run for the next three miles. I turn on my music, I count runners," she said. SeeMarathon/D4
bors a fear of mile 17. She traces it back to her fourth 26.2-mile race, in Austin, Texas, in 2004. "I followed my training, didn't miss a run," says Gonzales, 48, who lives in Arlington, Texas. "I carbo-
It encourages healthy fats such as olive oil and canola oil instead of but-
ter, and herbs andspices instead of salt. It includes fishand poultry,
cheese, yogurt and eggs, and limits red meat. It allows
drinking red wine in moderation andencourages plenty of physical activity.
take a moment to exhale ...
50'/o OFF Now 'til Dec. 24 GIFT CERTIFICATES ON ALL MEDICAL *
advise against soy consumption for women with a diagnosis of breast cancer." Thinkstock
— Anne Aurand, The Bulletin s
In addition to medi-spa services / g w e offer full 'spa u amenities. 0
., tNot validwithanyother promotlons, iniectables not included, nocashvalue, goodfor medical spaservices only, '.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
NUTmTjoN GOOD FOR YOU
Medicine isn't enough:Fora healthier heart, don't skimp onfish, veggies orfruit A diet rich in vegetables andfruits with a higher ratio of fish to meat can protect people with car-
diovascular disease from having recurrent heart attacks and strokes, according to research pub-
terol. That is wrong," said Mahshid Dehghan, the
consumed milk, vegetables, fruits, grains, fish,
study's author and a nutritionist at the Population Health Research Institute, McMaster University in
meat and poultry in the past12 months. They
Ontario, in a newsrelease. "Dietary modification
were also askedabout lifestyle choices such as alcohol consumption, smoking andexercise. At a
lished this month in the American Heart Association journal Circulation. "At times, patients don't think they need to follow a healthy diet since their medications have
five-year follow up, participants had experienced angiotensin modulators, lipid-lowering agents and 5,190 cardiovascular events.
already lowered their blood pressure andcholes-
vascular disease or organdamagehowoften they
Menopause Continued from D1 Hormonetherapy, acommon treatment for such symptoms, involves the use of several different hormones — including
estrogen, progesterone oraprogestin — in varying combinations, forms and doses. While hormone replacementtherapy has greatly relieved symptoms for many women, research has found that for some women it brings serious risks, including an increased chance of heart disease, stroke, blood clots and breast cancer. Leading medical organizations, such as the American Congress o f Ob s tetricians and Gynecologists, the North American Menopause Society, and the Endocrine Society, have all said if a woman chooses hormone replacement therapy t o m a n age symptoms, she should use the least amount for the shortest period of time possible. Huntsman is a physician and obstetrician who specializes in women's care and has her own private practice in Bend. Recently, she has been studying "functional medicine," which looks forroot causes of common health concerns. Since Huntsman's symptoms were pretty mild, she wanted to see ifshe could manage them through nutritional and lifestyle interventions. She could.
Soy In light of c oncerns surrounding hormone therapy, scientists have i n vestigated food and supplements that
may helpmanage menopause symptoms. The most studied botanicals for menopause-related conditions are isoflavones, a subset of phytoestrogens, which are compounds with estrogenlike biologic activity and a chemical structure similar to that of a form of estrogen found in the
body. Soy is t h e m o s t w i dely used i s o flavone-containing food, so soy foods have been researched and debated in the treatment of menopause — producing confusing and conflicting results. Ellen Gold, a professor and chairwoman of th e D epartment of Public Health Sciences at University of California, Davis, studies lifestyle and ovarian function i n m i d life women and has been involved with several large studies on the subject. She said part of the reason conclusions concerning soy seem inconsistent is because methodologies among studies vary w idely. Also, many studies are quite small. Some look at foods, others at supplements. And, various studies have examined differentsubsets, or types, of estrogen. Most research focuses on postmenopausal women, and w hether eating so y c o u l d help reduce their symptoms. The majority of the literature shows that soy works slightly better than placebos in women who already have symptoms, Gold said. A recent study published in Menopause, The journal of the North American Menopause Association, reviewed 19 previous studies that encompassed more than 1,200 women and found that two d aily servings of soy — a t least 54 milligrams of soy isoflavones — for six weeks to a year can reduce the frequency and severity of hot flashes by up to 26 percent, compared to a placebo. The study found that isoflavone supplements with higher levels (at least 19milligrams) of genistein, one of the two main types of i s oflavones, were more than twice as effective at reducing hotflash frequency than supplements with lower amounts of genistein. Since t he genistein compound i s
death • 14 percent reduced risk for new heart attacks
• 28 percent reduced risk for
has benefits in addition to those seen with aspirin,
Researchers asked 31,546 adults with cardio-
congestive heart failure and
• 19 percent reduced risk for stroke.
Researchers found those whoate aheart-
healthy diet had a: • 35 percent reduced risk for cardiovascular
— Anne Aurand, The Bulletin
If the liver is not detoxifying Health Network, the public of Research study published adequately, it can exacerbate education affiliate of The En- recentlyin Menopause. menopausal symptoms, said docrine Society, also noted The Women's Health IniRosen, who has studied holis- that vitamin E may have a tiative study of 17,473 women tic and Chinese medicine, nu- modest effect i n r e l i eving found that women who lost trition and detoxification. hot flashes in some women, 10 or more pounds — or at least Some foods are helpful in although study r esults are 10 percent of their body weight the liver's ability to detoxify, inconsistent. on a diet low in fat and high in such ascruciferous vegetables A supplement or food choice whole grains, fruits and vegeand turmeric, he said. Hunts- that works for one woman tables — who had menopausal man added onions, garlic and might not work for alL Any symptoms and who were not shallots to the "good" list. woman is going to need a per- taking hormone replacement It may be even more impor- sonalized and comprehensive therapy, were more likely to tant, Rosen added, to avoid plan that may include a combi- reduce or eliminate hot flashthings that could make symp- nation of foods, herbs and oils, es and night sweats after one toms worse, namely caffeine, Rosen said. year, compared to those in a "I'm not a huge believer of control group who maintained alcohol, sugar, some preservaRob Kerr/The Bulletin tives or food colorings. the magic bullet," Rosen said. their weight. Dr. Mary Huntsman, of Bend, who specializes in women's care, has Rosen has recommended Bette Caan, a research sciWeight management adopted some dietary changes in her own life to ease symptoms of patients consume more antientist with the Kaiser Permamenopause without hormone replacement therapy. i nflammatory oils, such as That a woman's weight can nente Northern C a l ifornia flax oil or evening primrose, play a role in the severity of Division of Research and the he said. Many have found suc- her symptomsisgenerally ac- senior author of t h e study, cess with that, he said. ceptedinwomen's health care. said in a news release that Black cohosh, red clover The Hormone Health N et- greater body fat provides inand chaste berry are other work report said women with sulation that may hinder heat The most studied botanical for botanicals that Rosen said a higher percentage of body loss, and hot flashes and night menopause-relatedsymptoms of he's recommended and which fat have more hot flashes, so sweats provide a way to dishot flashes areisoflavones. Soyis he said have worked for some exercise and increased mus- sipate that heat. Caan said, the most widely used isoflavonepatients. cle mass could help alleviate "Since most women tend to containing food. A recent review by The Cothem. gain weight with age, weight A review of hundreds of studies chrane Library, a collection Weight loss from a low-fat loss or weight gain prevention suggested that soy-based of health databases, found in- diet high in f r uits and veg- may offer a viable strategy to isoflavonesare modestly effective sufficient evidence that black etables may help reduce or help eliminate hot flashes and in controlling hot flashes. cohosh is effective for treat- e liminate ho t f l a shes a n d night sweats associated with The minimal doseneededwas 50 ing menopause. But the lead night sweats associated with menopause." milligrams isoflavonesperday, reviewer, Matthew Leach, a m enopause, according to a — Reporter: 541-383-0304, for 12 weeks. research fellow in the School Kaiser Permanente Division email@example.com Isoflavone content of foods of Nursing & M i d wifery at the University of South AusMilligrams of isofavones Food (100 grams) tralia, said t hat c onclusion Soybeans (green, raw, edamame) .......................48.95 s urprised him , g i ven h o w Soy flour (textured)................................................172.55 many perimenopausal women Soy protein isolate .............................................91.05 worldwide use the herb and how many therapists suggest Miso soup (mix, dry)...............................................69.84 it fo r r e l ieving s ymptoms. Tempeh.....................................................................60.61 Some studies have suggested Soybeans (mature seeds, sprouted, raw)..............34.39 that black cohosh could be efTofu (silken)................................................................18.04 fective, but others have been Tofu yogurt................................................................16.30 inconclusive or were poorly reported. Soy hot dog (frozen, unprepared)............................1.00 The Journal of W o men's Soy milk (original, vanilla)........................................10.73 Health reported in 2005 that Soy sauce (soy+ wheat; shoyu)............................... 1.18 red clover may have a minimal Source: 2011 Isoflavones Report, effect on symptoms. from Menopause: The Journal of The North American Menopause Society. The Journal of Alternative and Complimentary Medicine Greg Cross/The Bulletin published a study in 2009 that said "r igorous r a ndomized the primary isoflavone in soy- flashes. "Of course, they're controlled trials" on c haste beans and soy foods, authors also genetically d i f f erent," berry are lacking, but further Gary Smith, Site Coordinator suggested eating soy foods, Gold noted. How women me- investigation is a ppropriate. 541-389-9012• firstname.lastname@example.org or usingsupplements derived t abolize p h ytoestrogens i s Other studieshave suggested from whole soybeans as op- related to their unique gastro- that chaste berry may have posed to supplements that use intestinal bacteria, too, which a role in treating menopause the other type of isoflavones, can vary among various sub- symptoms. Gold's most recent study groups or cultures. A report from the Hormone • I took a slightly different apBeyond soy proach. It examined whether phytoestrogens in soy could There are other ways of actually prevent symptoms in managing menopause besides women who hadn't yet experi- soy, although they are far less enced them. The study, which researched. is available online and will Huntsman, for example, has be published in the journal found relief through a multiMenopause in March, looked faceted nutritional approach at 3,302 premenopausal and that does not include a soyearly perimenopausal womheavy diet, since soy upsets en, and followed them for 10 her stomach. "I look at lifestyle," Huntsyears. The bottom line, Gold said, man said. is that consuming phytoesDiet, which determines the trogens didn't generally pre- intake of macronutrients, provent women from starting hot tein, sugar and types of fats, flashes or night sweats. plays into it. "The take-home message: A Mediterranean style of (soy) doesn't prevent symp- eating, which includes scant toms from occurring but there sugar,seems tobenefit he r pacan be a slight reduction for tients and herself. "We're realizing that it's not those already symptomatic," she said. just about estrogen. There's In the future, she said, re- more evidence that it's about search is expected to identify adrenal glands and w h at's a subset of women who may going on with insulin levels. This season, give her a gift she'll appreciate every day of the year. That's why a Mediterranean benefit from phytoestrogens. Like many aspects of health diet is helpful. It helps keep Help her say goodbye to embarrassing spider veins and hello to care,menopause treatment is blood sugars stable, which great looking legs. moving toward a personalized helps keep insulin stable," she medicine approach, based on sald. the idea that individuals reWhen insulin gets high, corFor a limited time, Inovia Vein Specialty Center is offering spond to different therapies tisol levels also rise, and high 3 Asclera™ treatments for the price of 2.* That's a $350 value! uniquely because of their spe- cortisol levels can increase hot cific combination of genetics flashes,she said. The adrenal and environmental exposures glands area source ofcortisol. (which include foods). Huntsman and another loBased on a woman's genet- cal physician, Dr. Ron Rosen, ics and how she metabolizes of Open P aths I n tegrative compounds such as phytoes- Medicine, believe that some trogens, she may or may not supplements can support the Asclera is the newest FDA-Approved injection treatment for spider veins. Our be helped by soy, said Gold, adrenal glands and the liver. who is involved in a study that Huntsman has personally had board certified physicians will treat her legs with care and competence. Call aims to i dentify subgroups luck with licorice and ashgaus torequest a gift certificate forthat special someone, or fora consultation. that would benefit. wandha herbal supplements, For example, one thing that she said. The B vitamins, vita*Offer ends12/31/2012.Good for cosmetic spider vein treatments completed by12/31/2013. prompted researchersto study mins A and C and magnesium soy was reports that Asian in foods and supplements can 2200 NE Neff Road, Suite 204(in The Center) [ bendvein.com j 541-382-VEIN(8346) women, who appear to eat help the liver process hormore soy than North Amerimones more effectively, both Andrew Jones, MD, FACS j Edward Boyle, MD, FACS j Board Certified Surgeons cans, experience fewer hot doctors said.
Offering a Masters Degree in Social Work at Our BendCampus
What do you think she~reall wants for the holidays'?
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
vs. a:aco an
u r imer
Aspirin usemay harm eye health Older adults who
By Nancy Churnin
That said, here's a look at common myths and howbest to Nobody wants the common prevent and fight colds, accordcold as a guest, but the upper ing to Kahn and to Dr. Amber respiratory i n fection k e eps Hyde, an independent primary knocking at the door, never care physician at M ethodist more frequently than during Mansfield Medical Center in the winter holiday season. Dallas; Dr. Paul Kim, a famSome experts have suggest- ily practitioner associated with ed it offers a service in building Baylor Regional Medical Cenup a child's general immunities. teratGrapevine; and Dr. Janna Bah, humbug tothe cold bug Massar, an internist associated on that, responds Dr. Jeffrey with Texas Health PresbyteKahn, director of infectious dis- rian Hospital Plano. eases inthe department of pediatrics at University of Texas • Colds are caused by cold Southwestern Medical Center. weather. "I would not favor exposing No, they are caused by viyoung infants to respiratory ruses. However, you might be viruses as this can lead to lower more susceptible to colds in respiratory tract diseases like the winter months because you pneumonia and upper respi- tend to go indoors in crowded ratory tract infections, which environments where you are often lead to otitis media (ear more likely to pick up other infections), which can be seri- people's viruses.Plus,there are ous and lead to increased use some strains ofcold viruses of antibiotics — not g ood," that thrive in the cold, and cold Kahn said. "While I agree that weather can dry out your sinusthere may be a prevailing germ es, making them more vulnerphobia in our culture and not able to infection. all microbes are bad, I would not put the cold viruses in this • The best cure is vitamin C. category." No, there's no proof that vi-
tamin C helps, but vitamins C and B-12 have fans among medical professionals, and they can't hurt. Some experts strongly recommend zinc lozenges, but because of divergent studies, the National Institutes of Health only asserts "zinc lozenges might be useful as a treatment option." It recommends more research andcaution,particularly after the U.S. Food and Drug Administration warned consumers tostop using three Zicam intranasal cold-remedy products containing zinc when some users lost their sense of smell. In contrast, studies show that
The Dallas Morning News
Yes, hand sanitizers can reduce your chances of getting sick by killing the viruses that cause the common cold. Washing hands frequently with soap and water for 30 seconds at a time is recommended. • You should rush to the doctor at the first symptom for antibiotics. No, antibiotics can only kill bacteria in a bacterial infection; a cold is a viral infection forwhich there is no cure.D octors vary on how soon an otherwise healthy adult should go in for help. Some believe you can lessenthe severity and duration of the cold by prompt, aggressive action, while others say you should wait it out unless you have severe vomiting, nausea or diarrhea or severe shortness of breath. Kids, the elderly and those with weakened immune systems arethe most vulnerable and should be treated right away.
good old chicken soup, which seems to have anti-inflammatory properties, might reduce the length and severity of colds. Drinking lots of fluids, gargling with salt water and breathing warm, humidified air that moistens your sinuses can help, too, by easing congestion. • You're less likely to get sick
• The flu is just a big coldwait it out. No, the flu is a virus, as the
if you wash your handsand use hand sanitizers.
cold is, but you should seek treatment right away as the flu has the potential to be lifethreatening. Deaths in a three-
decade period ranged from 3,000 to as high as 49,000 per season, while an average of 200,000 people a year are hospitalized, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. You know you're dealing with the flu, rather than a cold, if your temperature is 103 degrees or greater and you have a sudden onset of high fever, body aches and pains in six hours or less, which is not the case for colds. Better yet, don't wait to get the flu, say the experts at the CDC's National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases. If you haven't been vaccinated yet, they advise getting immunized now — particularly children, senior citizens, pregnant women or those with chronic m edical c o nditions such as asthma, diabetes and heartdisease,as these factors put you at high risk for serious flu-related complications.
Find It All
l ase r
Local couple's cause The inpatient dialysis staff
with those who didn't
take the medicine, according to research in the Journal of the Ameri-
can Medical Association. About19 percent of U.S. adults take aspirin
regularly, the authors wrote. People shouldn't stop taking the medica-
tion because its benefits are well known, said lead author Barbara
Klein.lnstead, more studies are needed to
understand howaspirin may contribute to the
eye disorder, shesaid. — Bloomberg News
cen t er
Rebecca Nonweiler, MD, Board Certilicd
(541) 318-7311 g
G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
WITH DIABETES? Consider the following criteria for possible participation in a local clinical research study:
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Employees and visitors at St. Charles Bend check out the new inpatient dialysis center earlier this month, one day after it received its first patients. The new center is considered a significant upgrade from the previous windowless room in the depths of the hospital.
• Adult patients with Type 1 Diabetes know the Burpees well, as McKenzie has been in and out of the hospital over the years. Bob said McKenzie's situation is i nteresting, as she never had some of the more common triggers for kidney disease, like obesity or diabetes. She isn't a candidate for a transplant. T he Burpees also t h i nk the public should know more about chronic kidney disease, which is when the k idneys gradually lose their ability to filter waste products and excess fluids from the body. It's the n ation's e ighth-leading
cause of death, according to the National Kidney Foundation,and more than 397,000
St. Charles Bend. "We love the
• Currently taking a Basal plus mealtime insulin
Bob and M c Kenzie said they believe patients and staff treatment to survive. Roughly will do even better in this new 73 million Americans are at environment. risk of developing the disease, During the inaugural visit, and 26 million don't know they the Burpees and staff visited already have it. like old friends. Toward the The couple had long had end, Bob hugged one of the a home i n S u nriver. After nurses. "You deserve this," B ob McKenzie's diagnosis, Bob said they felt the care was bet- said. "We have something the ter here than in California and decided to move permanently. community and St. Charles "The facilities didn't have can be really proud of." anything to do with the care — Reporter: 541-617-7828, the patients got," Bob said of email@example.com
people depend on dialysis
• Not using an insulin pump Compensation for time and travel may also be
available for those who qualify. To learn more about this study and additional criteria
or to schedule your screening, call (541) 318-3092.
+li' bmC Bend Memorial Clinicpc
average. Thus, the room is equipped with Wi-Fi, televisions and headphones. There is also a waiting area nearby for family, a new addition.
aspirin a decadebefore researchers detected it in an eye examcompared
M ED I S P A
grade in technology, capacity
"We don't ever want to have to do that," Schueler said. The center largely serves those who are admitted to the hospital — inpatient — rather than those who undergo dialysis several times a week and then go home. It also performs more specialized treatments, said Mary P aulson, a n urse wh o h a s worked in dialysis for several decades. When Paulson first began at St. Charles, she said, inpatient dialysis took place in a converted closet with a cart. Then it moved to its own room. The new center has six dialysis chairs available, all heated, instead of the three in the previous room. A makeshift fourth was sometimes added when necessary, shoved in front of the nursing station, Paulson said. One of the chairs is in a separate room, in case a patient with an infectious condition needs to remain isolated from the others. The comfort of the patients is of p articular importance in dialysis, Paulson said, because they must sit in the chair for three to four hours,on
who regularly took
N ORT H W E ST
The new inpatient dialysis center is considered an up-
The risk of having wet age-related macular degeneration wasabout twice as high for those
and comfort for patients. It's also a piece of a remodeling effort at St. Charles Bend. The project began with converting what was once a bed storage area into the inpatient dialysis facility. The second half of it, now under way, is turning the smaller, vacated space into another intensive care unit room. Kirk Schueler, chief administrative officer for St. Charles Health System, said adding one more ICU room — bringing the Bend total to 18 — will mean less of a chance that all the beds are full. That presently happens on occasion, and then patients must be transported away from their families and over the mountains to facilities in Portland or
Continued from 01 While Bob stopped by regularly during the remodeling phase to peek in on the project, he said the aim of advocating for the center wasn't to seek attention or solely to help his wife. He credited the foundation for working hard to make the project happen. He said he and his wife, through personal experience, have compassion for those struggling with kidney disease. "We did this because most of the people who are dialysis patients don't have a voice," he sard.
use aspirin regularly for 10 years or moremay have an increased risk of developing anagerelated eyedisorder that can lead to vision loss, a
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
FITNESS Exercising with dumbbells: the shoulder press
GOOD FOR YOU
Ways to burn off high-calorie holidaymeals
The dumbbell shoulder press
The highly anticipated upcoming holi- calories (based on 30minutes of activity day meal can, for somepeople, pack up for a150-pound person): to 4,000 calories — about twice what
most people needin an entire day. However, someserious calorie burning can help, you to enjoy the indul// serving of mashedpotatoes you'll need to hop on
If you're going to fall and break something, you should at least have a good story to tell. I have broken nine bones. No, I was not abused. Some stories are better than others. The last bone I broke, the ulna in my left arm, involved a ski jump. Good story, except for the part about me being left-handed. The goal for most people is to keep bones intact. For aging populations, exercise is a critical component of strengthening bones t o p r eventing fractures. If you move a lot, lift heavy
It can also be performed sitting on
resistance bands or machines to
upward until they are overhead. The arms will be almost extended, but without locking out the elbow joint. During the downward phase, inhale and begin lowering the dumbbells in
phase of the repetition than that of the
do this exercise. Most gyms have a variety of machines available to
too quickly rather than slightly fighting gravity as you return to the starting position defeats much of the benefit that could otherwise be gained.
work the shoulder muscles for those
upward phase. Dropping theweights
a slow, controlled manner.
Marathon Continued from D1 S ome fears, such a s weather, are not in a nyone's control. Others, such as Gonzales', can often be dealt with f a irly s imply. We asked Keri Wilson, a six-time marathoner and a training coach at Luke's Locker, for some solutions.
Hitting the wall Wilson a c k n owledges that 1 8 m i l e s ( a r ound the time m any r u n ners
"bonk") is a long way to
run, plus there's still another eight to go. That, she
says, "is enough to play mind tricks on anyone."
She suggests eating a snack if an energy gel isn't working. Remember, y ou're not the only o n e with t h ese f eelings, so "sidle up to another runner and start a conversation," she says. Or do some
math, sing a song, play a game in your mind.
Getting injured midrace "Heaven forbid you faceplant at mile 4," said Wilson, which she saw while running the Philadelphia marathon, "or something pops at mile 20, or your bad knee becomes a searing knife pain at mile 13," she said. " You have to know your body and determine if this is a niggle or real pain." The more hours you're running a race, the more the pain seems to move
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who aren't comfortable using free weights. — Marjie Giiiiam, CoxNewspapers
Not being properly fueled
around, she says. Take inventory of your body and see if the pain is temporary. If it continues, whether because of chafing or a blister or a persistent side stitch, stop at the med tent. "They're here for us," she said. Don't worry about wasting time; it's better to spend a few minutes getting yourself taken care of than to stumble through the last five miles in discomfort.
T his goes back t o y o u r training, Wilson said. "I don't usually have this fear because I know what I need to eat the night before and the morning of because I've been practicing for weeks. I know I can do gel and fluids consistently until around mile 22, and then I need real food." What's her fuel of choice? A handful or two of Teddy Grahams.
Needing the bathroom
Falling short of your goal
Bathroom issues happen, Wilson acknowledges. Even if you learn during training what you can and can't eat, on race day, "nerves can take over." What to do? "Stop at the Porta-John'? Waste the time standing in line? Risk there not being toilet paper? Or do you wait it out?" she asked.
Wilson didn't hit her time goal in Philadelphia, but she had a great time, she says. "Go into this with the right mind-set," she said. "Running a marathon isn't easy, or everyone would do it. We forget that, because we spend a lot of time training and are around runners all the time, some of whom are much faster than we are. Well there's always someone faster, right? It's just another day, and it's a great day because you can run a marathon! "If you hit your goal all the time, what would you reach for'?"
The longer you do long races, the better you know your body, she s aid. "It's funny how you can talk yourself out of having to use the bathroom. The good news is that supported events usually have more Porta-Johns than you can count, so try another mile and see how you feel. Then, if you gotta go, it really won't burn that much time."
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The shoulder press can beper-
When weights are too heavy, it is
rics, etc. — can have similar increases in bone density." And in some cases, endurance can be better for older populations, at least to start, because the most beneficial resistance training exercises, such as squats, can be a challenge. So what are the benefits o f exercise on n e w b o n e Thinkatcck development? "We generated increases Studies have found that the risk of hip fracture in the most in the neighborhood of 2 perphysically active people is cent," Kohrt said. That sounds 40 percent lower then in the pathetic. But wait! least ective ones. Kohrt explained exercise elicits similar bone growth improvements as do medicathings, walk, jog, cycle, jump, means for the average person. tions, but the true difference dance, Pilate, hike or ski, then I did some digging, and discov- lies not in the increase in bone your muscles and connective ered that when it comes to the density, but in bone strength. tissues will be stronger and effect of exercise on the bone With drugs, it's a I to I ratio. m ore functional. You'll b e health of aging populations, If you increase density 2 permore flexible, coordinated and Wendy Kohrt is the expert. cent, you increase strength agile. I started off by asking her 2 percent. With exercise, and But here's the rub: Exercise if resistance training actually this is being conservative, it's puts you atgreater risk. Sure, increases bone density. a tenfold difference. Kohrt ex"It can happen," said Kohrt, plained a 2 percent increase in you're stronger and more coordinated, but the person going w ho is professor a of geriatric bone mass can translate into out for daily jogs is more likely medicine at the University of a 20 percent increase in bone to go flying after slipping on Colorado. She explained that strength, and perhaps as much something than th e p erson we can't say w it h absolute as 40 percent. It's important to note these who sits all day. Your ability certainty that it happens in huto stay upright increases, but mans, but the indications are are animal studies, because, the risk that you could fall in- that it does. well ... they needed to break creases, too. It's a Catch-22. What I found most enlight- the bones to find out h ow Just do whatever you want. ening about my conversation strong they are. Not many Psych! I'm not letting you with Kohrt, who has written people volunteer for t h o se off that easy, because exer- numerous scientific studies kinds of studies. "When you exercise, the cise increases bone density on the subject, is it's not just and, more importantly, bone weightlifting that ca n r e ap stresses only occur in the restrength. bone benefits. gions of the skeleton that ex"Forces can be introduced to perience that stress," Kohrt Consider your femur (thighbone). Imagine you put a the skeleton in two ways," she explained. Drugs aren't tarbunch of extra weight on your said. "Ground reactionforce" geted, but if there are specifiback and move around, and up is the effect of your body con- cally weak areas of your skeland down. That extra down- tacting the ground, which in- eton, you can give them extra ward force causes the bone to cludes walking, running and attention via focused training. bend from the weight. When jumping. Resistance training That's good. that happens, previously dor- (weightlifting), by compariKohrt spoke of epidemiologmant things called osteoblasts son, involves "joint reaction ical studies on actual people. migrate toward the bone when force," "which is muscle pull- "Almost all studies found the it bends, and they lay down ing on bone," Kohrt explained. most physically active people collagen fibers. These colShe said most of the r ehad a 40 percentless risk of lagen fibers mineralize, and search focused on the effect hip fracture than the least acthat yields new bone growth. of resistance training on bone tive ones." So even doing danFantastic! formation, "But studies com- gerousthings on slippery surThat's the theory, but there paring r e sistance t r a ining faces, they're still at less risk isn't a lo t o f c o nsensus in with endurance exercise show of needing that bionic hip than the research about what this no evidence one is better than those who sit around.
are almost fully extended.
common to seeaquickerdownward
jogging, doing stairs, plyomet-
palms facing in. In this case, the elbows would be kept close to the body and as you pushupward, until arms
hale and slowly push the dumbbells
the other. A vigorous endu rance program — r u n n ing,
with elbows out the sides, the exercise can also be performed with the
a stability ball for those who wish to work on improving balance. You can use dumbbells, a barbell,
Exerciseputs bones at risk but alsostrengthens them By James Fell
cessive arching in your low back. Maintain a neutral wrist position (avoid flexion andextension).
facing forward. Retract the shoulder blades throughout the exercise. Ex-
— Anne Aurand, The Bulletin
Variations:For those who cannot
complete the shoulder press properly
alignment, without any ex- formed while standing or seated.
at shoulder height, palms
The spinal column should remain in proper
Execution:Hold a dumbbell in each hand
Walking the dog, moderate power walking. (A150-pound pace:125 calories person walking for one hour at4 mph would burn about 272 calories.) Tilt Shoveling snow: 230 calories the treadmill uphill at a 5 percent incline and you'll double the calorie burn. Here are other suggestions of winter activities that can help burn holiday meal
calories Suowdeerding:250 calories
a treadmill for an hour of
see the weights in your
of the postural muscles that help support the
Cr oss-country skiing: 300
keep in mind that throughout each repetition, you should
shoulders), triceps (back of upper arms) andmany
you are pushing or lowering. Instead,
deltoids (front, side and rear
Snow shoeing: 300 calories Skating moderately:230
Tips:Avoid allowing the weights to drift toward the front of the body as
is one of the most commonly performed exercises to strengthen the
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
ore': e rainwrec en s
By Frazier Moore
The Associated Press
NY h r r
"Train N EW Y OR K wreck." That's what I hear, again and
again, when I ask people why they watch "Jersey Shore." "It's such a train w reck!" they chortle. I nod blankly and change the subject. Am I m i ssing the essential train-wreckiness that has made "Jersey Shore" such an audience-pleasing, buzz-generating hit'? Or is my immunity to its charms explained simply by the fact that if I wanted to watch a train wreck, I'd choose a swifter railroad'? But this will al l b e moot soon. After three years and six seasons of boozy, rowdy wrecktitude, "Jersey Shore" concludes its MTV run tonight at 10. Can it really be just three years since Snooki and memes like "smoosh" and " G.T.L." drilled their way into our consciousness? Since a group of millenial party animals challenged Speaker of the House John Boehner as the nation's
The Associated Press file photo
The "Jersey Shore" cast, from left: Mike "The Situation" Sorrentino, Jenni "JWoww" Farley, Paul "Pauly D" Delvecchio, Deena Cortese, Vinny Guadagnino, Ronnie Ortiz-Magro, Sammi "Sweetheart" Giancola and Nicole "Snooki" Polizzi. "Jersey Shore" concludes its MTV run tonight at10.
questions, will be deferred for anyone who might be mulling them after tonight. For the moment, it suffices to just marvel at this phenomenon, which convened these housemates — four brawny dudes, four bosomy gals — at the Jersey Shore (and elsereigning orange public figure'? where as the series wore on), Did Barbara Walters re- then, with c ameras rolling, ally include the "Jersey Shore" turned them loose to be themgang among her "10 Most Fas- selves and get their dumb on. cinating People" list in 2010? There's been plenty of G.T.L. (Did she figure that the full (gym, tanning, laundry) durcast of eight might add up to a ing the show's run. Plus drink-
single fascinating person?) These, and so many other
ing and messing around, of course, and random stabs at
verbal self-expression. (Mike "The Situation" Sorrentino: "I got the shirt, but I ain't wearing the shirt when I go out. This is the shirt before the shirt.") Viewers must have found something infectious about the hiccupy shooting style, and the background music that tele-
graphs (if by "telegraph" you
mean "whacked in the head by a two-by-four") the tone of each scene — comic, emotional, outrageous, dramatic — so viewersnever have to give the show more than a fraction of their attention. Whatever, "Jersey Shore"
caught on big, attracting nearly 9 million viewers at its peak. At the same time, it undid decades of headway by Bruce Springsteen in ennobling his native state, forever cementing its status as a punch line. (Filming of the series wrapped before Hurricane Sandy, with its many victims and heroes, reminded everyone that New Jersey isn't defined by a handful ofcamera-crazy beachside interlopers.) The show didn't do a lot to burnish the image of ItalianAmericans, either, as the cast let it all hang out with timeworn s t ereotypes. ( D eena Nicole Cortese: "It's like fingerprints: How are you going to tell a guidette apart without her extensions?") And it made the cast members - with skills b arely advanced beyond strutting, scrapping, carousing and mangling the King's English — into stars. Thus were these highwattage dim bulbs instantly deprived of their last shreds of authenticity as nobodies with nothing to lose, their status at the outset of the series. Now th e h o usemates of "Jersey Shore" can look back proudly at their accomplishments. They have all d one their part to lower the bar, even as they stumbled over it. And they have enjoyed a dream job. They got paid to party. And the bigger the spectacle they made of themselves, the greater their appeal and,
oi a car s etc i res onse
presumably, the fatter their paychecks. (Paul "D J Pauly D" DelVecchio: "One minute you got three girls in the Jacuzzi, the next minute somebody's in
jail.") But the time has come to say goodbye. Or not. The Season Two premiere of "Snooki 8c JWoww" (starring "JerseyShore" alumnae Nicole Elizabeth "Snooki" Polizzi and Jenni "JWoww" Farley) is just around the corner. And in th e i ndeterminate future, MTV plans to launch "The Show with Vinny," which MTV calls a hybrid talk/reality show that "will shatter the typical talk-show format by taking the biggest celebrities out of the studio and into Vinny Guadagnino's family home in Staten Island, N.Y." That's all ahead. But looking back as "Jersey Shore" exits, the question persists: Why'? Maybe people watched "Jersey Shore" because it was a welcome, wacky l i b eration. A break from the confines of parents, kids, partner, boss. Within their world, the "Jersey Shore" housemates have been privilegedto serve as your surrogate id, treating you to visions of irresponsibility while sparing you f rom it s c osts — whether embarrassment, a hangover or an STD. Call "Jersey Shore" a train w reck, then, albeit with n o casualties. But does that beat a show that really takes you somewhere'?
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional feefor 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter presstime. I
Dear Abby: I confess, I can be a procrastinator. Last year, my holiday cards sat on my desk, blank and unaddressed until a l m ost Easter, when it was far too late to send them. This year, I figured b revity w a s be t ter than not getting them sent, so I had DEAR photo cards made a nd w r o t e s h o r t notes on each before mailing them. Several of m y r e latives have now told me they felt "snubbed and offended" by my short notes. One aunt i s p a r ticularly upset and said (via my m o ther) that my cards "clearly showed I don't care about people, and I should have written proper letters or sent nothing." Was I wrong to think "some" card was better than no card at all? Also, how should I appease the aunt who is not speaking to me over this? — Holiday Card Writer, Akron, Ohio Dear Holiday Card Writer: I don't think you were wrong. As to ap-
peasing your aunt, who appears to be one of t h ose individuals who hang onto imagined slights and delivers her messages via other people, perhaps you should c onsider leaving her o f f y o u r Christmas card list f rom no w o n fo r fear o f of f e n ding her further.
for his service and for protecting our country, he actually says, "You're welcome!" When I try to talk to him about it, he gets angry and tells me to mind my own business. I feel he's representing himself as someone he's not. He does have a job. He buys his military gear online and at military shops. Some people are How am I supposed to respond just not "pleasable," when people ask m e o b v ious and your aunt may questions? Isn't it illegal to dress be one of them. in Army attire when you're not afDear Abby: My 20-year-old son, filiated with the military'? "P.J.," dresses in Army f atigues — Mom of a Civilian when he goes out. His clothes and in West Virginia boots — including name patches Dear Mom: I can see why you — make him look like a soldier. are embarrassed. You should be. Because he seems so fascinated What your son is doing may not with the outfit, I asked him if he be illegal, but it IS dishonest. wants to consider joining the miliWhen you are asked if he is in tary. He said he's not interested, the military, you should continue he just likes "the look." to tell the truth. Because your son I'm embarrassed when we're doesn't set people straight when out together. Friends have comhe is thanked for his service, what mented, "I didn't know P.J. enlist- he's doing is disrespectful, unethied." My response is, "He's not in cal and unfair to anyone who acthe military. He just likes to dress tually HAS served. — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabby.com the part." When strangers have approached him andthanked him or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR THURSDAY, DEC. 20, 2012:This
year you will you be much more assertive By Jacqueline Bigar than you have been. As a result, you will break past patterns that have held you back in the past. You will be prone to do start enjoying the eggnog and presents the unexpected. and cornering your sweetie under the Stars show the kind According to mistletoe. Tonight: Wrap those presents. of day you'll have o t hers, you CANCER (June 21-July 22) ** * * * D ynamic are following a ** * * P ositive di f f erent drummer. ** * * O thers follow your lead, but ** * A verage If y o u are single, they could be wondering what is up. You might want to vanish and not be found. ** So-so you will meet quite Indulge those around you a little, but * Difficult a few potential continue on your path. Tune in to your suitors. Be true to inner voice and center yourself. You yourself. You will continue to date until will know what to do. Tonight: In the you meet the right person. You will know when the time comes. If you are attached, limelight. be gentle with your sweetie. This person is adjusting to the changing you. ARIES has a fiery temper! ARIES(March 21-April 19) ** * * T h e unexpected runs rampant right now. If you stop and think about it, you are the trigger. Express your caring without getting involved in a power play. Others will try to manipulate you, but you can walk right through their ploys. Tonight: A call could affect your plans.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * You could be taken aback by everything that is happening around you. It might be difficult to define what you want to do. Make it OK to do nothing. Trust that you will see the path and that timing will be on your side. Go off and do something you want to do. Tonight: Keep a secret.
GEMINI(May21-June20) ** * * * M ake plans to bring friends together before you exit the scene for a family holiday gathering. You will be, or probably already are, in the mood to
** * * K eep reaching out to others, especially the people you rarely call but often think of. A friend's confession could stun you. Let your feelings show — there is no reason to hold back. Be willing to ask for more of what you want.Tonight: Go along withsomeone's plans.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22j ** * * Y ou might want to eliminate a problem and move forward. The other party can be unreasonable and often does the unexpected. A child or a loved one decides that now is the time for rebellion. The smart move is to ignore this behavior. Tonight: A chat over coffee and dessert.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22j ** * * O thers want what they want, so try not to stand in the way of their long-desired dreams. Avoid protesting any opposition you might have, as their energy is far higher than yours. You simply are not as attached to this matter. Tonight: Love the one you are with.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
** * Everyone seems to be pursuing their interests, or they're already slacking off. You have a lot that you would like to accomplish before relaxing and getting into the holiday mood. Start moving, as you will be able to let go and appreciate the moment sooner. Tonight: At home.
SAGITTARIUS (Hov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * * Y ou can't be restrained or held back. You are like a wild horse that is tied up. Your creativity surges in this mindset; however, not all of your ideas are good or positive. Hold yourself back. Tap into an innate sense of selfdiscipline. Tonight: You can have the best of both worlds.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * You might be uptight about a domestic or personal matter. Accept what is, and choose not to push to have your way. Your pushing is part of what keeps the situation from finding resolut ion.Youwantchange,so change your behavior. Tonight: Head home.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * * Y ou could have a lot to say. Maybe the smart move is to hold back and be more observant. You have been questioning where an acquaintance is coming from. Your answer will be transparent once you detach from the situation. Tonight: Have some eggnog with friends.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * Run out the door if you must for some last-minute holiday items or gifts. You might feel as if you want to indulge a lovedone more.You don'tneed to drop all of those gifts on this person immediately. After all, you do not want to make this person feel uncomfortable. Tonight: Out late. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • EHD OF WATCH(Rj 11:05 a.m. • FLIGHT (R) 11:10a.m., 2:1 5, 6:20, 9:30 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:25, 3:50, 6:30, 9 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)10:45 a.m., 1:45, 2:25, 3:50, 4:05, 5:25, 6:05, 9:1 5, 9:45 • THEHOBBIT:AH UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 (PG-13) 10:50 a.m., 12:30, 2:30, 4:10, 6:10, 7:50, 9:50 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) 10:55 a.m., 2:35, 6:1 5,9:55 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)12:35, 6:40 • LIFE OF Pl3-0 (PG! 3:45, 9:35 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11a.m., 2:20, 6, 9:20 • MONSTERS,IHC.(Gl 1 1:05a.m., 1:35, 6:25 • MONSTERS,INC .3-0 (G)3: 55,9:05 • PLAYINGFORKEEPS(PG-13) 10:30 a.m., 1:05, 7:40, IO:25 • REDDAWN(PG-13)10:40a.m.,1:25,7:55, 10:15 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG)12:45,3:40,6:30,9:05 • SKYFALL(PG-l3) 1 2:50, 4, 7:10, 10:20 • THETWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2 (PG13) 1:35, 4:30, 7:30, 10:10 • WRECK-IT RALPH (PG) 11:15a.m., 2, 4:50, 7:30, 1 0:05 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.
TV TODAY 8 p.m. on I3, "A White House Christmas: First Families Remember" —As in homes around the world, a holiday celebration is an annual tradition at the address 1 600 Pennsylvania Ave. in Washington, D.C. In this new special, host Meredith Vieira talks with first lady Michelle Obama and several of her predecessors — Laura Bush, Hillary Clinton, Barbara Bush and Rosalynn Carter — about the ways in which they've marked the season at one of America's mostfamous residences.Some of the presidents' children also appear. 8 p.m. on C~3,"The XFactor" — Is Simon Cowell's sophomore series on its way to being bigger than "American Idol"? Probably not, but ratings have been strong enough during its first two seasons on this side of the pond to establish the show as a strong companion piece to "Idol." Tonight, Mario Lopez and Khloe Kardashian Odom announcethis season's big winner. 9p.m.on 53 E),"CMA Country Christmas" —Several surprising participants — classical singer and "Dancing With the Stars" alum Katherine Jenkins, R&B star John Legend and pop star Colbie Caillat — join more traditional talents in the newest edition of this annual offering of the season's music. Jennifer Nettles of Sugarland returns as host for the third year. Performers also include Keith Urban, Lady Antebellum, Martina McBride, the Band Perry, Dierks Bentley and Little Big Town. 9 p.m. on HBO, Movie: "Project Nim" —This Sundance-winning documentary chronicles, over the course of more than 20 years, the origins and outcome of a landmark experiment aiming to prove that a chim panzeecan communicate with language if raised and nurtured by humans. 10 p.m. on MTV, "Jersey Shore" —Such names as Snooki, JWOWWand The Situation are now part of pop culture — and after six seasons, that's the legacy the cast of this muchdiscussed, frequently parodied show leaves with the series finale, "The Icing on the Cake." The New Jersey gang greets summer's end with a bittersweet feeling in preparing to leave Seaside Heights. As the timing indicates, the episode was shot before Hurricane Sandy ravaged the area; a reunion special follows immediately. ©Zap2it
I Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 I
• ANNA KARENINA (R) 12:45, 3:45, 6:30 • ARGO lR! 4:30 • HITCHCOCK (PG-13) 1,4:15, 6:45 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13!Noon, 3:30, 7 • LINCOLN (PG-13) I2:30, 4, 7:15 • THE OTHER SON(PG-13) 1: I5, 7:30 • SKYFALL(PG-I3) 12:1 5, 3:15, 6:15 I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • THEPERKS OF BEINGA W ALLFLOWER (PG-13)6 • "Shaun Pa/mer: TheMiserab/e Champion"screens at 9 tonight. • After 7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than2f mayattend screenings before7 pm. if accompaniedby a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271
• HOLY MOTORS (no MPAArating) 6 • SAMSARA (PG-13) 8:30 I
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13!6 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 6:15 • PLAYINGFOR KEEPS (PG-13)6:45 • SKYFALL (PG- I3) 6:15
Ikenfelil $ zp ">perfectcolorssincet975
7:30 AM - 5 :30 PM MON-FRI 8 AM - 3 PM SAT. 541-382-4171 541-548-7707 2121 NE Division
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Providing unparalled service across a variety of industries since 1983.
541-389-1505 400 SW Bluff Dr Ste 200 Bend, OR 97702
Madras Cinema5,1101 SW. U.S.Highway97, 541-475-3505 • THEHOBBIT:AH UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-0 !PG-13) 4:30, 8:10 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)5,8:20 • PLAYINGFOR KEEPS (PG-13)7:20 • RED DAWN (PG-13) 5:15 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG) 5, 7:10 • THETWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING SAGA — PART 2 (PG13) 4:35, 7 •
Derm a tology
Redmond Cinemas, 1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)3:30,7 • RED DAWN (PG-13) 5:15, 7:15 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG!4:45,7 • THETWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 2 (PG13j 4, 6:45
i / •
Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)6 • SKYFALL(UPSTAIRS —PG-13) 6:30 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
Q NQRTHWEsT CROSSING
neighborhood on Bend's westside. www.northwestcrossing.com
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012
u$ j D
QUESTION: How do I determine what
cup size/implant size is rightfor me so that after a Breast Augmentation I will still look natural? A NswER: Fo r bre a s t im pl a n t sizing there are 5 key el ements: Y our ch o i ce , th e sur g e o n ' s g uidance, y ou r a n a t omy, w h a t your preoperative photos look like and finally intraoperative sizing an d r e f inements. These e lements t a ke n t o g e ther w i l l p ro v i d e t h e highest patient satisfaction and m ost n atural looking r esults. Your s u r geon s h oul d l i s t en carefully to your desires and expectations and if his technical skills can meet those expectations, you will have good outcome.
Adam P. Angeles, M.D. Board Certified Plastic Surgeon BEHD PLASTIC SURGEY 1400 NE NeffRd., Suite B • 541-749-M89 www.bendprs.com, firstname.lastname@example.org
Allison Suran, PT Founder
S ur g e r y
Dr. Jana M. YanAmburS, MD, FACS VanAmburB Surgery Care H75 HE Doctors Dr, Suite 7, Bend, OR 97701 541-393-2790 Offices in Bend 8t Redmond
Ca r e
feet. (Think of a 6 year old). 4. Walk backwards somewhere: To the kitchen, TV or bathroom, anywhere. 5. Walk barefoot more often. (Inside and outside). 6. When you are walking on uneven surfaces, learn to relax your shoulders and breath. 7. Most importantly: BE PLAYFUL. If you are truly experiencing a balance deficit that could cause you to fall, there are many things your physical therapist can do to help you improve BEFORE suffering an injury.
~ (( A ealwg- 9r faye PHYSICALMTHERAPYM c .d 7t~o71~ dradek etXcbua
Proponents of breast feeding believe that the suckling reflex is enhanced when the child isn't meeting their nutritional needs. Regardless of the reason, a child with an enhanced suckling reflex will commonly get satisfaction from a digit, most commonly the thumb.
Sucking on the thumbcan and will cause serious developmental growth problems of the face. The onset of these problems begin as soon as the thumb sucking starts but may not be revealed for years, although the damage is done. Prevention of the habit as soon as it starts is critical to avoiding the growth problems later. The use of a pacifier can be an option in preventing thumb sucking. It must be noted that you cannot use just any pacifier. An orthopedic pacifier such as "NUK" style is
preferred. Some pacifiers will have the same effect as a thumb. The results of thumb sucking can cause serious problems and have impacts that last far beyond the thumb sucking years. Thumb sucking will almost always have a negative impact on one's airway and can even be linked to sleep apnea resulting in life threatening conditions later in life. I would recommend prevention of thumb sucking with the use of an approved pacifier.
DISTIHCTIYE DEHTISTRYAT BROKEHTOP 1475 SW Chandler Ave,, Suite 201, Bend DiSTiNcTivi. DFNTIBTit Y www,bendcosmeticdentist,com w AT BRoKEN TQP w
54 I 38rI 6565
ALLISOH SURAH, PT www,HEALINGBRIDGE,coM
404 NE P enn Ave, Bend, OR 541-318-7041
distance and reading vision and no longer needs her reading glasses.Is this possible? ANswER: Contact lenses have continued to evolve over the past few years. We now have a wider range of lens designs that allow us to tailor the fitting process to meet each individual's specific visual needs.
o p F A Ao
Bifocal and monovision contact lenses allow for a wide range of focus with minimal need for reading glasses. Bifocal lenses are superior for the office setting, providing good intermediate and reading distances while maintaining good useable distance vision. Monovision, where we set one eye for distance and one eye for near, provides a strong distance vision with a nice "sweet-spot" for reading. If you have never wom contacts before, now is a good time to consider. Changes to lens material offer improved comfort and potential longer wearing time then older generation lenses.See your eye care professional to see which lens is right for you.
WINTER LEWIS I 0 D I F,A A 0, IHFOCUS EYE CARE
DR+ KERIE RAYMOND HAWTHORH HEALIHG ARTS CEHTER 39 NW Louisiana Ave,, Bend, OR 97701 www,Hawthorncenter,com
QUESTION:I had a friend tell me that she wears contact lensesthat can correct both her
QUESTION: I'm retired and live on a fixed income. Would permanent makeup be a smart investment? ANSWER: Your investment in any of the permanent makeup procedures I offer will save you time and money in the long run. As we age and our vision is not so good, hands not as steady ... permanent Susan Gruber makeup can ensure you can look your best Certified Permanent cosmetic Professional always. The cost of procedures is less than a monthly manicure and the results last much longer. Color enhancing (required every few years) will keep your makeup looking fresh for a nominal fee. Your investment in permanent makeup can completely eliminate the frustrating ritual of applying makeup thus saving the embarrassment ofsmeared, smudged eyeliner and brows and misshapen lips. Please feel free to call 541-383-3387 for more information and gift certificates are always available
Permanent Makeup By Susan,CPCP 1265 NW Wall Street • Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmalceupbysusan,com
24509 NE MaryRose Pl, Ste 110 • Bend . .
„.... 541-318-8388 • www,infocus-eyecare,com
QUESTION:I have been diagnosed with utenne fibroids and my gynecologist cecommcndcd a hysterectomy. ls there an alternative treatment that can help control my
QUESTION: I have uncom fortable feelings in my legs at night. I feel like I haveto move my legs, which makes it hard to sleep,ls there anything that can be
symptoms and avoid surgery?
ANswcR: Thanks for the great question. Thumb sucking is a developmentally harmful habit that is increasing in its prevalence. To understand why a child desires to suck his thumb requires some background in the developmental needs as well as the environmental impact.
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ANSWER: Weight m anagement can be a tricky business, with problems due to many reasons. First would be to ensure that there is not any chronic disease or medical reasons such as insulin resistance, thyroid, adrenal or sex hormone imbalance. Next would be a liver detox or metabolic cleanse. We tend to store our toxins in fat tissue and it is difficult to lose the fat until we lose the toxins. Then there are a few myths we need to bust. Metabolism is set and can be reset by a variety of mechanisms. If we "fast" by not eating, our metabolism slows deliberately to compensate for the lack of fuel. To lose weight we need to eat, especially a breakfast high in protein, low in sugars. Coffee is our enemy here also by stimulating insulin and cortisol. "The Weight Loss Cure" book re-popularized Dr. Simeon's HCG protocol which we utilize in our clinic along with other medically supervised weight management programs. We provide all hormone testing, programs and tools to get you started looking and feeling better.
3. Play with walking on your toes, heels, insides and outsides of your
if I should discourage it or shouldI try to replace his thumb with a pacifier?
The sucking reflex is initiated just prior to birth and serves as a mechanism to provide nutrition to the baby.
Answea: Have you ever heard the expression "use it or lose it"? Well, challenging one's balance falls into this category. As we age, get busy with work and family, and often become more sedentary, we stop challenging our body's sophisticated ability to maintain balance on a variety of surfaces. For the following exercises, use safety precautions like using a chair, counter or wall to hold onto if necessary:
2. Practice balancing on one foot while brushing your teeth or shaving.
QUEsTIQN: My child suckshis thumb. I'm not sure
QUESTION:.I am trying to lose weight, hardly eating anything, and exercising like crazy. Why can't I lose weight?
1. When putting on/off your socks, balance on the other foot instead of sitting down.
QUEsTIQN: Why a colonoscopy? ANswER: Colon cancer is the second leading causeofcancer death in both men and women in the United States today. A colonoscopy is the primary preventative tool used by doctors to detect colon cancer, and is highly recommended because this is one cancer that Jana VcnAmburg, screening not only detects but helps prevent colon cancer. Colon cancer is a fast growing cancer and early detection inhibits this deadly cancer from becoming untreatable. A lighted camera called a colonoscope, is used to visually examine the patient's colon and rectum. During a colonoscopy, removal of cancerous and non-cancerous polyps, diagnosis of diseases such as inflammatory bowel disease, biopsies of tissue and repair of abnormalities such as gastrointestinal bleeding are also performed. If you are 50 or older, contact your primary care physician and ask to be referred to our office. The message is clear: COLONOSCOPIES SAVE LIVES
Qvesnore 1'm noticing that when l walk in my yard, or off the sidewalk, my balance isn't as good as it uscd to be. I tense up and slow way down. What can I can do to improve my balance?
done about this?
ANswEtt: Fibroids are benign tumors in the uterus that
ANSWER: Y ES. Many p e o p l e s u f f e r f r o m uncomfortable night-time leg sensations, which are referred to as Restless Leg Syndrome (RLS). People describe this feeling as crawling, creeping,
often lead to symptoms such as bloating, pelvic pain, heavy menstrual bleeding or pain with sex. Fibroids are very sensitive to estrogen, although progesterone
may also play a role in their development. Naturopathic t r e atment goals for a patient with fibroids include supporting the liver to promote hormone detoxification
and targeted supplement and botanical medicine to inhibit further fibroid growth. These goals are achieved by encouraging a diet that is low in saturated fat, sugar and processed foods. Fiber and cruciferous vegetables are a staple part of the treatment plan in order to encourage adequate estrogen metabolism. There are also many functional foods and herbs that have phytoestrogenic activity. This means that they bind to estrogen receptors and block the body's own powerful estrogen from having an effect on the fibroid. Herbs like Chaste tree (Vitex agnus castus), Saw palmetto (serenoa repens) and Burdock root (Arctium lappa) along with foods like soy and flaxseed all may benefit a woman with uterine fibroids. Often, a comprehensive naturopathic treatment is able to decrease symptoms of uterine fibroids and patients are able to avoid common surgeries like a hysterectomy.
integrative medicine 916 SW 17thST,• Suite 202 • Redmond • 541-504-0250
NEW CLINIC IN NWCROSSING - 745 NW Mt, Washington Dr,, Suite 104, Bend• 541-323-3358 vvww,CenterforlntegrativeMed.com
pulling, or itching, deep in the legs. Symptoms usually get worse as the day moves on, and
they are worst at night. Often, their legs move on their own during sleep; some people have to get up during the night and walk around to get the pain to go away. Recent studies show that for many people, leaky veins are a significant contributing factor. Studies show that in some cases treating these veins will improve or totally relieve symptoms of RLS. Unfortunately, the many causes of RLS are not well understood, and it is therefore often treated with powerful medications aimed at symptom relief, rather than eliminating the cause. Current medical recommendations are that BEFORE starting medications for RLS, sufferers should have their veins checked by a specialist and possibly an ultrasound evaluation for leaky vein valves. If leaking veins are identified, treating these veins may prevent the need for starting powerful medications. If you have symptoms of RLS, feel free to call Inovia Vein Specialty Center at 541-382-8346 for an appointment for evaluation. Andrew Jones,
i n o v V EI N
S PE C I A LTY
i a CA RE
2200 NE Neff Road, Ste 204 • Bend • 541-382-8346
Ask any Health Question in the area of: • Ho m e opathic/H o l i stic Medicine • Pl a s tic Surgery • Pe r m a nent Make-up • Chiropractic • Op h t h a lmology • Pa i n M e dicine • El e c trolysis • Op t o m e try • Wellness • Co s m etic Dentistry • Fa m i l y M e dicine • Ae s t hetics Send, fax or email your question to:
Ask a Health Professional, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708
Fax: 541-385-5802 • email@example.com Ask a Health Professional
My question is:
ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools
264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Furn i ture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO
LAB PUPPIES AKC.
4 Females & 3 Males: All Colors. P arents o n si t e . B orn 12-8- 1 2 . 541-410-0588 or www.facebook.com/ LabPuppies2012
FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with oui
"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 1 2 k ktk ~k Ad must include
Labradoodles - Mini & med size, several colors
price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.
The Bulletin recommends extra
$150 ea. Full warranty. Free Del. Also wanted, used W/D's 541-280-7355
I pk tp
chasing products or • services from out of I l the area. Sending l
' cash, checks, or I I credit i n f ormation may be subjected to I I FRAUD. For moreI information about an l Call The Bulletin Classifieds today and have I advertiser, you may I this attention getter in I call t h e ' State your classified ad. 541-385-5809.
Ore g onI Attor ney '
O f f ice I
Consumer P rotec- • Call The Bulletin At t ion ho t l in e at I 541-385-5809 I 1-877-877-9392. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Maltese purebred puppies: 1 t i n y f emale, At: www.bendbulletin.com $300; 3 males, $250 ea, Daybed/trundle w/matcash. 541-546-7909 tress pad & sheets. TURN THE PAGE $60 obo. 541-536-9044 For More Ads Dryer Whirlpool, elect. d ependable, w o r ks The Bulletin $100. 541-416-0296
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Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.cem Updated daily Manx kittens. 9 weeks. A ll Bobtail. 2F 1 M . English Bulldog, white, $150 5 4 1-241-4914. A Cettttgn „Cericttpt Dttvigri large 3-yr old gentle fe- handled d a il y by Visit our HUGE male w/special needs, to adults and children. home decor lovinghome only,$500. consignment store. 541-382-9334, Iv msg. Maremma Guard Dog New items pups, purebred, great arrive daily! d ogs, $ 30 0 e a c h , 930 SE Textron, 541-546-6171. Bend 541-318-1501
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
TV, Stereo & Video
DON'T MISS THIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial
advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 OI'
Ad must include price of tt
t $5 0 0
or less, or multiple items whose total does notexceed $500.
60" WIDE SCREEN color TV, rolling stand, w orks g reat, $ 1 2 5 OBO. 541-526-5478
Computers T HE
B U L LETIN r e -
quires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one
computer. Musical Instruments I
Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulietinpcom
Antiques & Collectibles
The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.
Hs R pump shotgun, 12 8 Piano, Steinway Model 20 ga, new in box, $175 0 Baby Grand 1911, ea. 541-788-6365 gorgeous, artist quality instrument w/great Kahr PM45 compact 45 auto. 2 mags & hol- action & S teinway's rich sound. Will ster. Like new. $600 warm, adorn any living room, 541-41 9-7001. church or music stuMossberg 12g Maverick dio perfectly. New re88 home defense shot- tail $ 6 9,000. Sacrigun, $200. 541-647-8931 fice at $26,000 OBO, call 541-383-3150. Look at: Bendhomes.com 260 for Complete Listings of Misc. Items Area Real Estate for Sale (New Shotguns) (12 ga) Buying Diamonds Berretta 686 Onyx; /Gold for Cash Verona LX 680; Saxon's Fine Jewelers Franchi AL-48; 541-389-6655 Winchester SX-3 BUYING Exc. prices. Lionel/American Flyer 541-447-4101. trains, accessories. Norinco 9x19MM great 541-408-2191. cond., ammo. $275. 541.420.1540 Need help fixing stuff? Remington 1100 custom Call A Service Professional find the help you need. trap gun by Daro Handy, $1500. 541-480-4995 www.bendbulletin.com Taurus Judge .410/45 BUYING & SEL L ING Long Colt Uftra-Lite pis- All gold jewelry, silver tol, 22oz, $425. Call Gar- and gold coins, bars, rett O 541-410-6923 rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling silWanted: Collector ver, coin collect, vinseeks high quality tage watches, dental fishing items. gold. Bill Fl e ming, Call 541-678-5753, or
www.redeuxbend.com Norwich Terriers rare Pets 8 Supplies AKC, 2 females left, Serktkg Central Oregan Stkpe tpttt $2000 each. Email GENERATE SOME ex0 Fabian is special! Gor- firstname.lastname@example.org citement i n your The Bulletin recomgeous Maine Coon, 3 or 541-487-4511 neighborhood! Plan a Ski Equipment mends extra caution yrs old & just 3 legs. garage sale and don't when purc h asD oesn't s l o w hi m Pom-Pom pup, 7 wks- forget to advertise in Subaru ski attachments ing products or serHappy, healthy, out- classified! down much, but he vices from out of the new in b ox , $ 1 00 needs a safe, inside going, smart, ready 541-385-5809. 541-678-5125 area. Sending cash, B ichon Frise A C A home. Affectionate & NOW for X-mas! $300 checks, or credit inmale puppy. h ypo- gets along w/ other Becca 541-279-4838 King bed, latex & mem f ormation may b e allergenic, non-shed- mellow cats. CRAFT, foam, all bedding $250 I Want to Buy or Rent subjected to fraud. POODLE PUPS, AKC cash. 541-330-8349 ding, Spoiled. Raised www.craftcats.org, Guns, Hunting toys. Small, friendly, & For more i nformain our home with our 389 8420, 598 5488. & Fishing loving! 541-475-3889 Sleigh Bed frame, twin, Wanted: $Cash paid for tion about an adverc hildren. P r ice i n wood, dark brown, very vintage costume jew- tiser, you may call cludes first shots, dePOODLES, Toy, 4 mos. good shape, $250. 22LR Remington 552 elry. Top dollar paid for the O r egon State worming and puppy Very social; parents here Stickley Rocker, oak, wood semi auto rifle, Gold/Silver.I buy by the Attorney General's papers. $500 $300. 541-520-7259 ood shape, s igned, $200. 541-647-8931 Estate, Honest Artist Office Co n s umer 541-326-5109 250. 541-388-5136 Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Protection hotline at Queensland Heelers Browning BAR 300 Win 1-877-877-9392. Find exactly what standard & mini,$150 & S ofa-chair 8 1 /2 , t a n mag. Made in Belguim WANTED: Tobacco German S h e pherd you are looking for in the up. 541-280-1537 leather, ottoman. $600. 541-280-1898 pipes - Briars, Meerpups, parents on sight. rightwayranch.word$150. 541-410-4997 Sep Pg Ckkt al tk epon t Ptk tkttk CLASSIFIEDS shaums and smoking Ready Now! $ 5 00. press.com Buy/Sell/Trade all fireaccessories. S ofa-chair 8 1 /2, t an 541-280-2118 arms. Bend local pays WANTED: RAZORS- Adult companion cats Chihuaha - Female 8 leather, wide ottoman. S ave/donate your d ecash! 541-526-0617 Gillette, Gem, Schick, FREE to seniors, dis- weeks old, black coat posit bottles/cans to lo- $150. 541-410-4997 etc. Shaving mugs with white paws. Just cal a l l vol u nteer, abled & vet e rans! CASH!! and accessories. non-profit animal resTame, altered, shots, in time for Christmas. Get your For Guns, Ammo & Fair prices paid. ID chip, more. Will al- $400. 541-390-7983 cue, to help with cat Reloading Supplies Call 541-390-7029 business ways take back if cir- Chihuahua mix 16 mo old spay/neuter costs & 541-408-6900. between 10 am-3 pm. 503-351-2746 cumstances change. male, free to right home other veterinary bills. 389-8420. Visit S at/ CRAFT's Cans for Cats Golden Retrievers AKC 203 Sun 1-5. Photos, info: only. 541-389-0322 trailer will be at: Jake's a ROW I N G READY CHRISTMAS!! www.craftcats.org. Diner, 2210 NE Hwy. Holiday Bazaar Chihuahua mix female, 8 $700-$800. Visit 20, Bend, 12/17- 12/31. weeks, free to right home holmesgoldens.blogswith an ad in 8 Craft Shows Petco, near only. 541-389-0322 pot.com for pictures Need to get an pttttttk B The Bulletin's Applebee's, Bend, 1/1ea tpttttk~ ~ " and info. ad in ASAP? Chihuahua/Pugmix pup1/14. Eagle Crest @ "Call A Service 541-420-6936 pies, 8 wks old, 1 male, Ujte xtt priyate clubhouse, 1/15 You can place it Professional" 'ote9,-1 female, 1st shot, $75 - 1/28. 3 8 9 8420 , Kittens/cats avail. thru ettkkkkt online at: tttttt ttltk ea. 541-389-0322 & Directory pittttp rescue group. Tame, www.craftcats.org www.bendbulletin.com Facebook for info. shots, altered, ID chip, Saturday Markef Chihuahua pup p ies 8 l oveseat, drk Featuring c r a ftsmen, $200 & $300, more. Sat/Sun 1-5; call Wolf-Husky pups, $400; Sofa reen, throw pillows Oe ktkttk 541-385-5809 artisans & a ntiques. regarding other days. pure Sibenan Husky pups 5 41-977-4454 e m a il 250. 541-410-4997 Will hold till Christmas $400. 541-977-7019 E very Sat. 9- 4 i n sagetreeacres82@ya if it's a gift from Santa. doors at the Mason's Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, hoo.com W hirlpool stac k e d 65480 78th, B e n d.Yorkie AKC pups, small, washer 8 dryer set, Bldg, 1036 NE 8th St., all colors, starting at 541-389-8420 or C hihuahua Tea c u p Bend. $250. Parents on site. ready now! Health guar., large capacity, many 541-598-5488; info at shots, potty training, pixs pups, Born Nov. 1, Call 541-598-5314, options, works great! $250. 541-848-8095 www.craftcats.org. People Look for Information 541-788-7799 avail,$650. 541-777-7743 $375. 541-416-0296 About Products and mini/toy puppies, Services Every Daythrough Aussie 0 8 • • blue merles 8 blk tris. • The Bulletin Classigeds Current shots 8 worming. www.happytailsminik
9 g 7 ~
HOLIDAY DEADLINES The Bulletin ~ish,es I/ou a h'afe and Merrt/ Christmas
Items for Free
The Bulletin will be closed on Tuesday, Decemder 25
on your General Merchandise
DACHSHUND PUPS AKC mini longhaired
cats FREE Ful' size box spring w/ Barn/shop eM $500 @F $600 some tame, some not 541-598-7417 frame, gd cond., you We d e iiver! F i xed haul. 541-617-9447 shots 541 389 8420 Dachshund pups, mini, smooth. Permanent love BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! for Christmas, $250 ea, The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are 541-815-3799 still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift Call a Pro camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to Whether you need a help them get through the winter: fence fixed, hedges @ CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ trimmed or a house New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. built, you'll find e WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. professional help in PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT The Bulletin's "Call a THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Service Professional" For Special pick up please call Directory Ken @ 541-389-3296 541-385-5809 PLEASE HELP, YOUCAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE.
Place an ad in the Bulletin Classifieds and
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New Today Classification
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our classified team to place your ad
PUBLICATION ....... ......................................D EADLINE Wednesday 12/26......................................... Friday, 12/21 Noon Thursday 12/27 ......................................... Monday, 12/24 Noon Friday GO! Magazine 12/28...................... Monday, 12/24 Noon
CLASSIFIED LINE AD DEADLINES
Qckgs]f]g tIQ t
Tuesday, 12/25 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/24 Wednesday, 12/26 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/24
Classifieds • 541-385-5809
Private art ads onl
Retail 8 Classified Display Advertising Deadlines
The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service (at 541-385-5800) will be open 12/25 from 6:30 am to 10:30 am to help with your delivery needs.
E2 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
To PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • •
• • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.
Tuesday•••• Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess
Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.
Starting at 3 lines
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(call for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in ad
Heating 8 Stoves
fg,/F~>Jir) JI,J j Jlq tJjjJ~ jg Can be found on these pages:
EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions
FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities
Entry level sales/wareh ouse, 2 0 -3 5 hr s I Sales Manager week, some l i fting, Experience preferred w eekends a m u s t . w/ computer skills. Apply in person at f Proven 25 years adFurniture Outlet, 1735 vertising in Jackson f Hole. Expanding to NE Hwy 20, Bend. Bend. Starting with I commission sales with I Where can you find a 421 room to grow to full ~ helping hand? Schools 8 Training time pay. Send reFrom contractors to sume to Oregon Medical Trainyard care, it's all here ing PCS - Phlebotomy in The Bulletin's classes begin Jan. 7, oughly. 2013. Registration now "Call A Service The Bulletin P Use extra caution when Professional" Directory medicaltrainin .com extra I Recommends applying for jobs on541-343-31 00 when purline and never pro- Plumber Journeymen, caution chasing products or I vide personal infor- needed for new con- services from out of TRUCK SCHOOL struction. Start immedimation to any source www. IITR.net tely. C a l l Ga r y , I the area. Sending you may not have re- a Redmond Campus c ash, c hecks, o r 541-410-1655. searched and deemed Student Loans/Job I credit i n f o rmation to be reputable. Use Remember.... Waiting Toll Free be subjected to extreme caution when A dd your we b a d - I may 1-888-387-9252 FRAUD. I r esponding to A N Y dress to your ad and For more informaonline e m p loyment readers on The tion about an adver476 ad from out-of-state. Bulletin' s web site I tiser, you may call Employment will be able to click Oregon State We suggest you call through automatically I the Opportunities Attorney General's the State of Oregon to your site. Office Co n s umer ~ Consumer Hotline at Protection hotline at I Automotive 1-503-378-4320 The Bulletin is your I 1-877-877-9392. Service & Parts For Equal Opportunity LThe Bulletin Employment advisor needed L aws: Oregon B u reau of Labor & InWe are looking for Marketplace dustry, C i vil Rights an energetic, Garage Sales Division, Call experienced parts 971-673-0764
Ads published in "Employment Opportunit ies" i n c lude e m and ployee i ndependent pos i tions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, p l e ase investigate thor-
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I I I I
The Bulletin bendbuuetin.com is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
& service advisor. Versality and excellent customer service skills are a must!
If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Classified Department The Bulletin
Send resume to 541-385-5809 LOST DOG - Brown & Wanted: Irrigated farm PO Box 6676 white maleLhasa Apso, ground, under pivot irBend, OR 97708 Since September 29, 1 8 I b s , la s t see n riqation, i n C e n tral The Bulletin 1991, advertising for 12/16/12 near Cooley OR. 541-419-2713 Call The Bulletin Clasused woodstoves has Rd. Very loved & missed. FIND IT! sifieds today and have been limited to mod- 541-325-1905 General this attention getter in els which have been Lost green canvas tarp BUY ITS your classified ad. c ertified by the O r - near Wanoga snowSELL IT! 541-385-5809. egon Department of mobile trails. T o m, The Bulletin Classifieds Environmental Qual541-385-7932 Persian silk 5x7 handity (DEQ) and the fed/n Care Wheat Straw: Bedding made rug, beautiful E n v ironmental The Bullefin Straw 8 Garden Straw; delicate, deep reds & eral A Career With Countless Rewards. Protection Ag e n cy To Subscribe call Compost.541-546-6171 A career with Partners In Care Hospice and golds, off-white silk (EPA) as having met 541-385-5800 or go to fringe. Always stored. smoke emission stan- www.bendbulletin.com Wheat Straw in shed, Home Health is more than a job. It's an opPurchased in Kuwait portunity to make a powerful and lasting difdards. A cer t ified for $15k, asking $8k. $2 bale. After 6 p.m. ference in the lives of your community memw oodstove may b e REMEMBER: If you 541-546-9821 Culver. Perfect Christmas gift. bers. Rediscover the patient-centered care identified by its certifihave lost an animal, 541-410-4997. that drew you to your profession in the first cation label, which is don't forget to check place. The following positions are currently T elescope: Mead e permanently attached Looking for your The Humane Society available at Partners In Care: electronic 4/a" equato- to the stove. The Bulin Bend 541-382-3537 next employee? rial reflecting scope letin will no t k n owRedmond, Place a Bulletin • Hospice RNCase Manager- (full-time) includes sof t ware, ingly accept advertis541-923-0882 help wanted ad Primary responsibilities include p roviding mount 8 alum. tri-pod, i ng for the s ale o f Prineville, today and day-to-day care to hospice patients in their stands, about 4 high, uncertified 541-447-7178; reach over homes / facilities while being the point person $200. 541-408-1984. woodstoves. OR Craft Cats, 60,000 readers for the patients case management team. 541-389-8420. each week. Good classified ads tell Vermont Castings wood• Registered Nurse PTO-(full-time) Your classified ad PTO RNs primary responsibilities include prothe essential facts in an stove, Aspen m odel, 286 will also viding day-to-day care to hospice patients in interesting Manner. Write $300. 541-420-4825 Sales Northeast Bend their homes / facilities while being the point appear on from the readers view - not 267 person for the patients case management bendbulletin.com the seller's. Convert the Fuel & Wood team. which currently facts into benefits. Show ** FREE ** • Home Health RN Case Manager (part time] receives over the reader how the item will Garage Sale Kit three days a week to job share. 1.5 million page help them in someway. WHEN BUYING Place an ad in The Primary responsibilities include providing dayviews every This FIREWOOD... Bulletin for your gato-day care to Home health patients in their month at no advertising tip rage sale and rehomes / facilities while being the point person To avoid fraud, brought to youby extra cost. ceive a Garage Sale for the patients case management team. The Bulletin Bulletin Kit FREE! recommends payThe Bulletin Classifieds serving cent aloregon s nce ete Partners In Care offers wages and benefits ment for Firewood KIT I NCLUDES: Get Results! competitive with the local market including Wanted- paying cash only upon delivery • 4 Garage Sale Signs Call 541-385-5809 health/dental/life insurances, disability coverand inspection. • $2.00 Off Coupon To for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- • A cord is 128 cu. ft. or place your ad age, retirement plan with company match on use Toward Your dio equip. Mclntosh, on-line at 4' x 4' x 8' contributions, and paid time off. Next Ad J BL, Marantz, D y bendbulletin.com • 10 Tips For "Garage naco, Heathkit, San- • Receipts should If you are interested, please send a cover Sale Success!" sui, Carver, NAD, etc. include name, letter and resume via email to HR@partnersphone, price and Call 541-261-1808 341 b end.org or s ubmit via r egular mail t o : kind of wood purPartners In Care, Attn: HR, 2075 NE Wyatt PICK UP YOUR Horses & Equipment chased. WHEN YOU SEE THIS GARAGE SALE KIT at Court, Bend OR 97701. For more information • Firewood ads 1777 SW Chandler Kids/4H, Reg'd 5yr QH including hourly compensation ranges you MUST include spe~OO Ave., Bend, OR 97702 mare, kind, well trained, can visit our website at: and cost per MOre PiXatBeiIdbijletiiI,COm cies $1500. 541-633-3397 http://www.partnersbend.org/careers/. cord to better serve On a classified ad our customers. go to Independent Contractor www.bendbulletin.com to view additional senae central oregons nce ete photos of the item. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, $190/cord. Multi-cord NOTICE I Medical Equipment discounts, & t/a cords Remember to remove available. Immediate your Garage Sale signs Golden Compass Sport delivery! 541-408-6193 (nails, staples, etc.) power wh e e lchair, after your Sale event bright red, used only 3 DRY JUNIPER $185/ is over! THANKS! months, like b r and split, or $165 rounds From The Bulletin new. $3200 new, sac- per cord. Delivered. and your local utility r ifice at $200 0 . Call 541-977-4500 or companies. 541-848-7755, 541-678-1590 Hoveround power chair, 269 servingcentral oregon sNtce 19te like new, new batteries, Gardening Supplies www.bendbunetin.com $800. 541-420-4825 & Equipment Tan electric controlled recliner, in great cond. Helps to get up or down, For newspaper $325. 541-383-1972 delivery, call the EikuQNR We are looking for independent contractors to Circulation Dept. at 264 NOTICE TO ADVERTISER
*Supplement Your Income* Operate Your Own Business
Hay, Grain 8 Feedg
Lo s t & Found
I I I
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 260
Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684. kfjbuildersOykwc.net
C®X Misc. Items
DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to pubWanted: Irrigated farm lish the next day! ground, under pivot ir541-385-5809. riqation, i n C e n tral VIEW the OR. 541-419-2713 Classifieds at:
Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Friday. • • • . •• • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . 3 : 00 pm Fri. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • • PRIVATE PARTY RATES
5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9
Garage Sales Garage Sales
Find them in The Bulletin
senring central oregon since 1903
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have
concerns or ques-
tions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER
Press Supervisor HOTLINE, The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su1-877-877-9392. pervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group BANK TURNED YOU consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon DOWN? Private party and two in California. Our ideal candidate will will loan on real esmanage a small crew of three and must be able tate equity. Credit no to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A problem, good equity hands-on style is a requirement for our 3t/a is all you need. Call tower KBA press. Prior management/leadernow. Oregon Land ship experience preferred. In addition to our Mortgage 388-4200. 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a LOCAL MONEyrWebuy competitive wage and benefit program, we also secured trustdeeds & provide potential opportunity for advancement. note,some hard money If you provide dependability combined with a loans. Call Pat Kelley positive attitude, are able to manage people and 541-382-3099 ext.13. schedules and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work en573 vironment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact ei- Business Opportunities ther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation 8 Operations Director at email@example.com Looking for your or anelsonOwescompapers.com with your next employee? complete resume, references and s alary Place a Bulletin help history/requirements. Prior press room experiwanted ad today and ence required. No phone calls please. Drug reach over 60,000 test is required prior to employment.EOE readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 milSales lion page views every month at Independent Contractor Sales no extra cost. We are seeking dynamic individuals. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call DOES THIS SOUND LIKE YOU? 385-5809 or place • OUTGOING 8 COMPETITIVE your ad on-line at • PERSONABLE 8 ENTHUSIASTIC bendbulletin.com • CONSISTENT & MOTIVATED
Our winning team of sales & promotion professionals are making an average of $400 - $800 per week doing special events, trade shows, retail & grocery store promotions while representing THE BULLETIN newspaper as an independent contractor
Need to get an ad in ASAP? Fax it to 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds
•Solid Income Opportunity * *Complete Training Program" *No Selling Door to Door * *No Telemarketing Involved* *Great Advancement Opportunity* * Full and Part Time Hours * FOR THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME, Call Adam Johnson 541-410-5521, TODAY!
Widow seeking widower between the ages of 60 and 70. 916-822-4630
© Call Today ®
Snow Removal Equipment
To place an ad, call
SnowKing snow blower, 3 yrs old, used 4x, excellent condition, $500 obo. 541-688-3055 or 541-285-8862
Must have reliable, insured vehicle.
SUPER TOP SOIL www.herehe eoilandbadccom Screened, soil 8 compost m i x ed , no REDMOND Habitat rocks/clods. High huRESTORE mus level, exc. f or Building Supply Resale flower beds, lawns, Quality at gardens, straight LOW PRICES s creened to p s o i l . Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, 1242 S. Hwy 97 Bark. Clean fill. De- virtually new, less than 5 541-548-1406 liver/you haul. hrs. $7500 new; asking Open to the public. 541-548-3949. $5000. 541-421-3222
Qet greater I' eepillISe!
Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online©bendbulletin.com
your web sourcefor STATEWIDE class1fieds ~
Make yourad stand outand Cadigac CT 2gk, dan, 20" „con „' auto exc dition, loaded. 080, $17,900 000-000-0000.
* Prineville * Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.
servrng central oregon s<nce a03
' l l I
service home delivery routes in:
Find. View. Get. 30BsIREAL EsTATE IcLAssIFIEDs
Ch / huaf uahua/Lftasa t eadyfo „PPtesl e shof 250/e' 00-000 ' 0000
Call TheBulletinClassified Deparlmentat 541-385-5809 Br541-382-1811 lor rateStOday!
Supported by Oregon newspapers,"ciassifieds,oregomcom" is a new website dedicated to bringing classified listings from around thestate ofOregon togetheron one easy-to-use website. Fromjobsto homes and investment properties,you'iifi nd the fastest growing classifieds section is "ciassifieds.oregomcom"
BROWSE THE ENTIRE STATE OFOREGON
Call54I 3855809topramoteyourservice 'Advertise for 28 daysstarting at ' Iftl Irsa spe cialpadsgeaetavoilableonourwebsite)
Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires anyone who co n t racts for construction work to be licensed with the C onstruction Con -
Home Improvement I
Autumnridge Const. Quality custom home improvements. No job Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, too big or small.Vet 8 Sr. Discounts! CCB¹198284 Pressure-washing, Call 541-300-0042 Honey Do's. On-time tractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior A n active lice n se Discount. Work guarmeans the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 Landscaping/Yard Care i s bonded an d i n or 541-771-4463 s ured. Ve r if y t h e Bonded 8 Insured N OTICE: O RE G O N Landscape Contraccontractor's CCB CCB¹181595 tors Law (ORS 671) c ense through t h e Constructton r equires a l l bu s i CCB Cons u m er Margo LLC Since 1992 nesses that advertise Website • Pavers • Carpentry t o p e r form L a n dwww hirealicensedcontractor. • Remodeling • Decks com scape C o n struction • Window/Door or call 503-378-4621. which incl u des: The Bulletin recom- Replacement • Int/Ext p lanting, dec k s , Paint • CCB 176121 mends checking with fences, arbors, 541-480-3179 the CCB prior to conw ater-features, a n d tracting with anyone. installation, repair of I DO THAT! Some other t r ades Home/Rental repairs irrigation systems to also req u ire addi-Small jobs to remodels be licensed with the tional licenses and Landscape ContracHonest, guaranteed certifications. t ors B o a rd . Th i s work. CCB¹151573 4-digit number is to be Dennis 541-317-9768 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! included in all adverJust bought a new boat? tisements which indiSell your old one in the Door-to-door selling with cate the business has classifieds! Ask about our fast results! It's the easiest a bond, insurance and Super Seller rates! workers c ompensaway in the world to sell. 541-385-5809 tion for their employees. For your protecThe Bulletin Classified Home Improvement tion call 503-378-5909 541-385-5809 or use our website: Kelly Kerfoot Const. 28 yrs exp in Central OR! www.lcb.state.or.us to Debris Removal check license status Quality & honesty from carpentry 8 handyman before co n t racting JUNK BE GONE b u s iness. jobs, to expert wall cov- with t h e I Haul Away FREE ering install / removal. Persons doing landFor Salvage. Also scape maintenance Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 Cleanups 8 Cleanouts Licensed/bonded/insured do not require a LCB Mel, 541-389-8107 541-389-1413 /410-2422 license. ERIC REEVE HANDY SERVICES. Home 8
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
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E4 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN
DA I L Y
B R ID G E C LU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD w'll shor zt
Th ursday, em Dee ber20,2012
ACROSS 33 They may be dedicated to Day, annual cyclists celebration of ss " Per a d 71-Across astra" 5 Clooney's "ER"
et Athlete's wear, informally ez One of the five major taste sensations 57 Palindromic girl 54 "Venus and the role Cat" writer 35 to El Wiedersehen" ee Sloth, e.g. ts Soul singer ss Something 57 Wall Street Bryson thrown over the woi'i'y t4 1985 John side of a boat Malkovich film 41 911 responder: es Angel es Witchlike te A word with Abbr. woman you 4z Moniker zo Last Juliotz Cuts and 43 Med. diagnostic Claudian pastes emperor 44 Photographer te Supplement Adams zz There are six hidden in 45 Animal in "The ts Org. that's this puzzle in Lion King" a topic in appropriate "Bowling for 45 Western places Columbine" conference name zo "The Iron Lady" DOWN so "Breaking Bad" star, 2011 airer 2 Donkey Kong, zz Bestowed for one sz Round figs. z4 One of the 53 Prayer pronoun z Boogeymen of majors 1950s politics 54 Sheep herders ze It's a wrap 3 Ti'out 5 se Hero with a zz In the thick of temptation cape? so Called 41mpose se Like some previously s Prize ring? Winter st Moves Olympics e Completes a effortlessly events magic trick, perhaps ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE 7 Outdated 5 Body type AMP E D S A G A L E T A 5 Persuade COR E A O L O G Y IO U through razzleH OO K Y L A D D E R E R G dazzle ES S S OM E I W I S H zoTicket information DE Y P O I NT Y S H O O T zz Not applicable CL AM T I E T O P I O U S M E N A O H M Y zz Out of electricity M I N T T E A A R A P A HO zs Lickety-split S I S I A R CS P E RO N zz Long time S ERI A S P E D 23 Leader with a P A R T Y P A RC E L Y D S coat of arms I LO S E T ON I F A N showing three fleurs-de-lis Z I P F A I RY S U A R E Z E E UNT I L U N S E R zs Always, poetically AN D LOO P Y E A T I T z7 Gentle as
Christmas carols By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
A friend of mine was listening, enchanted, as his 7-year-old sang Christmascarols when he heard her carol this: "Noel, Noel, Barney's the King of Israel." We all have favorite carols. At Unlucky Louie's house, always filled with kids and grandkids, it's "Peace on Earth and nurseries wild." Joe Overberry'sfavorite must be "All I w a n t f o r C h ristmas is an overtrick." Joe thinks it's nobler to go down in pursuit of an overtrick than to make his bid. As today's declarer at four spades (North's 2NT was a conventional raise), Joe took the ace of clubs, drew trumps, cashed the ace of hearts and finessed with dummy's jack.
(15 to 17 points). The next player bids two diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: You could turn a profit by doubling, and you might survive by bidding 3NT, but your best call is a cue bid of three diamonds, which acts as a substitute for a Stayman two-club bid. If partner bids a major suit next, raise to game. If he bids 3NT, you'll hope he makes it. South dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH 45 A Q 5 2 tvf K J5 2
O 84 AA54
WEST EAST 496 4J4 East won, and the defense took two 9 1 098 6 QQ4 clubs. West then led a heart, and 0 K 7 5 2 0 J 1 09 6 3 when Joe had to finesse in diamonds 4 QJ 10 4K983 next, he went down one. Joe would make overtricks if the SOUTH cards lay well, but for the contract he 4 K 10 8 7 3 must take the K-A of hearts before QA73 leading to the jack. That is his best O AQ chance for three heart tricks 4762 (guarding against Q-x with East) and 10 in all. South We s t Nor th East 1 4 4 4
Pass 2 NT All Pa s s
Youhold: 4 A Q 5 2 Q K J 5 2 Opening lead — 4 Q 0 8 4 A A 5 4 . With neither side vulnerable. your partner opens INT (C) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Puzzle by ANDREW REYNOLDS
zs Frenchspeaking African land zs Possible result of sectarianism 31 Orbit or Eclipse sz "War and Peace" and others 54 Absorbed 35 Expensive cut
se Cry to a leading team? sz Neighbor of Saudi Arabia ss Manhattan, e.g. eo Ham e ls, 2008 World Series M.V.P.
At least one Hammer site Spouse's agreement 45 Yellow 51 Bird call 54 It may take a wrecking ball 55 Parent company of Oscar Mayer 40
53 It was in orbit
for 15 years es Some addenda, for short
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past
puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
DENNIS THE MENACE
PDtJou knoW how t,o perform
the Heimlich Maneuver'?
!f tfou mean the one invented bq Vr. llenrlf J. lleimlich, no. !f tJDu mean t,he Dne invent,ed blf mtJ college roommate, Richard Heimlich, lfe<,
Complete the grid so that
every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from1 to 9 inclusively.
SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU
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53 21 86 I
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/Tc TI/OKrr-KLL/NG FICTIONT/ISLET PINCE rTI/O DAI/I/VCIPII COPE."
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Yot)/ TyIEM ALE, f ILIIb tf'ot), gIIS HE t t' ~ flfE, HAVS lo PR>VS FBMALC, NIVzT IielIO66 E,(sts'~ t(ou'lz'E lAIOIZTH'( AI 4OW HINI 1cz gi176 c Ityg. z7F HeIE TtE"5T P gtytf& Hl/V65LF.' A I Z G L(O tJ
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&. © 2012 by wg Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved
24 Samson's betrayer 28 ul am Fortune's fool" speaker 32 Dough 33 Intel collector 36 Unexpected attack, as of dizziness 39 Srs.' income
Il vi/ad, //' /
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ZITS I PG'N'T Iz.'QV W/IIANCg NOIIELS Btff I STILI- GET 60NIETIIINGOUTGFTHEW.
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46 Like Mars,
M ~z b ~
apparently 47 Pioneering
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L.Hoyt eud JeffKnurek
I can count on the trees to be bare every year by the lael day — of fall.
02012 Tnbune Media Services, 8 z „
All Rights Reserved.
I CAVB5 FALLING OFF THB TREE5 EACH YBAR l5 —Now arrange the circled letters 10 form the surprise answer, 88 suggested by the above cartoon.
0 Lsughegstock Interneenal Inc, Dist by universal 001ck fo 076, 2012
"I was rubbing two sticks together and discovered first-degree burns."
41 Pedro's lucky number? 42 Masters champ between Craig and Ben 43 Melodious
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter 10 each square, 10 form four ordinary words.
perhaps rigged ship
Q R. I D A X A H L 0 C Jt IL I S T NL AS
ACROSS 1 Canaanite god 5 Humiliate 10 Speed-of-sound ratio 14 Play the siren 15 Mombasa's country 16 Flash, perhaps 17 Red states? 18 Hotel room amenities 19 Convinced 20 Reason for detention, 23 Fore-and-aft-
Edited by Rich Norris and JOyCe NiCholS LeWiS
* 'b4 '
LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD
D IFFICULTY RATING: ** *
(Anewere tomorrow) J umbles: SWIFT DO D G E SOC i A L PA R O L E Answer: Aii the other ghosts enjoyed being with Casper because hewee always in — GOOO SPIRITS
48 Tennis great with 11 Grand Slam singles titles 50 Frat party recyclable 53 c ode 57 Publication since 1967, and a hint to the end Of 20-, 36- and 43-
DOWN 1 Control tower spots 2 Ear-related 3 Playground retort 4 Rent collector 5 Similar 6 Cold water hazard 7 Before thou know'st 8 Church council
37 Italian peak
55 Pos i tive pole,
38 Sine qua non
56 Fr u it high in vitamin C 58 Pl a ces in la mer 59 One of a historic
45 Weakens seagoing trio 49 Deliver, as a 60 Ho w dy from rant Adelaide 51 Aquatic plant life 6 1 Pirate's booty? 52 Phils, e.g. 62 Teacup handle 54 Whom to trust, 63 C . W. Post is its 9 Cause of many a per a 33-Across lar g est campus mistake 10 Religious ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
11 Busy goings-on 12 Disney collectible 13 Hornswoggled 21 NASDAQ debuts 22 Saint with a fire 25 Short-straw drawer 26 Antiinflammatory brand 27 Abominable 29 It's not optional 30 Polish language 31 Ancient Greek theater 33 Hit back? 34 Trim, as a tree 35 Singer in the WhiffenPoofS 1
A M S O
LO N G G O E L E E O V A D D L E W I R R A C E D O T T O S S P UR I N T O EA T O N N A C I D R A S M E N I O N E RE I N I N T S T L O C R I E R A R I DE O U T T A L L I M A M M E E T P O O firstname.lastname@example.org 5
T H E R T H G E B O N A C T I T S T A S H E C A M I R M S H E S A O R R
33 3 4
29 3 0
B O D S
C R O P
E M T S
N I P A T
61 6 2
S A T S
25 2 6
O R L Y
A M L A U I M M N IO B E S N E O S S S I T O R N A S
12/20/1 2 10
Across 61 Where to find a hero 64 Icy cold 65 Floor plan division 66 Hubristic 67 "Hunger Games" battle setting 68 Prefix with European 69 Put under 70 Lamb creation 71 Hammer part
40 Permanently marking 44 Danish shoe
58 5 9
By Jeff Stillman (c)2012 Trlbune Media Servlces, Inc.
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20 2012 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Homes for Sale
Boats & Accessories
Boats & Accessories
Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995.
CAN'T BEAT THIS!
2007. 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, cherry, slides, like new! New low
17.5' Alumaweld, loaded Nice flat lot in Terreb.56 a c r es, exc cond, $12,500. obo All real estate adver- onne, 541-536-3889 / 420-6215 tised here in is sub- p aved s t reet, a p c a p -fill 682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage ject to t h e F e deral proved fo r RENTALS F air H o using A c t , septic, utilities are at 603 - Rental Alternatives 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease which makes it illegal the lot line. $42,000. 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent 604 - Storage Rentals 3 2 0 12001172 to advertise any pref- MLS Pam Lester, Principal 605 - RoommateWanted REAL ESTATE 850 erence, limitation or B roker, Century 2 1 616- Want To Rent 705 - Real Estate Services discrimination based Snowmobiles Gold Country Realty, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 on race, color, reli627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 713 - Real Estate Wanted Volvo Penta, 270HP, gion, sex, handicap, Inc. 541-504-1338 630- Rooms for Rent 719- Real Estate Trades familial status or na- The Highlands at Brolow hrs., must see, 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 726 - Timeshares for Sale tional origin, or inten- ken top, 10 a cres, $15,000, 541-330-3939 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 730- New Listings tion to make any such gated, private well, Arctic Cat (2) 2005 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 732- Commercial Properties for Sale preferences, l i mita- utilities at lot, app for F7 Firecats: EFI tions or discrimination. cap-fill septic. Snowpro & EFI EXT, 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 738 - Multiplexes for Sale We will not knowingly $535,000. excellent cond, MLS 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 20.5' 2004 Bayliner accept any advertis- ¹ 201200937. Pam $2800 ea; 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 744 - OpenHouses 205 Run About, 220 ing for r eal e state Lester, Principal Bro541-410-2186 HP, V8, open bow, 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 745- Homes for Sale which is in violation of ker, Century 21 Gold exc. cond., very fast 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 746- Northwest BendHomes this law. All persons Country Realty, Inc. w/very low hours, are hereby informed 541-504-1338 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 747 -Southwest BendHomes lots of extras incl. that all dwellings ad650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 748- Northeast BendHomes 773 tower, Bimini & vertised are available 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 749- Southeast BendHomes Snowmobile trailer custom trailer, on an equal opportuAcreages 2002, 25-ft Inter$19,500. 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 750- RedmondHomes nity basis. The Bulle541-389-1413 state & 3 sleds, 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 753 - Sisters Homes tin Classified 1~/4 acre, 2 h r s f r om $10,900. Laughlin, NV, 45 mi off 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes Single level on 1 acre, 3 Hwy 93, Mead City, AZ. 541-480-8009 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 756- Jefferson CountyHomes bdrm, 2 b ath, 1716 No svcs or utils. $19,500. 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 757- Crook CountyHomes sq.ft., master separa- Call 541-480-8771 tion, office, fenced, 880 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 762- Homes with Acreage f lower garden, R V BY OWNER 20.6 acres Motorcycles & Accessories 20.5' Seaswirl Spy662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 763- Recreational HomesandProperty on river in Redmond, der 1989 H.O. 302, parking. $ 1 3 5,000. 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 764- Farms andRanches MLS ¹ 201 0 07848. on 83rd St. owner will Harley Davidson Soft- 285 hrs., exc. cond., finance. 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 771 - Lots $595,000. stored indoors for Pam Lester, Principal Tail De l u xe 2 0 0 7 , 541-421-3222. life $11,900 OBO. 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 773 - Acreages B roker, Century 2 1 white/cobalt, w / pas- 541-379-3530 Gold Country Realty, 675 - RV Parking 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes senger kit, Vance 8 Inc. 541-504-1338 Hines muffler system 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land CHECK YOUR AD Ads published in the People Look for Information Please check your ad & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 848 858 on the first day it runs c ond, $19,9 9 9 , "Boats" classification About Products and include: Speed, fishto make sure it is cor- 541-389-91 88. Houses for Houses for Rent Services Every Daythrough ing, drift, canoe, rect. Sometimes inRent General Redmond The Bulletin Classfffeds Harley Heritage house and sail boats. s tructions over t h e Softail, 2003 For all other types of phone are misunder748 PUBLISHER'S Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe $5,000+ in extras, atercraft, please see stood and a n e r ror NOTICE home, 3/3, gas fire- Northeast Bend Homes can occur in your ad. $2000 paint job, Class 875. 30K mi. 1 owner, All real estate adver- place, 7500' lot, fenced 541-385-5809 If this happens to your tising in this newspa- yard, 1655 SW Sara- Sweetest 4 bedroom 2 ad, please contact us For more information please call per is subject to the soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. bath in Bend! 1635 sq ft, the first day your ad 541-385-8090 F air H o using A c t 541-350-2206 great neighborhood, lov- appears and we will 805 or 209-605-5537 which makes it illegal ingly upgraded for 7 687 be happy to fix it as Roommate Wanted to a d v ertise "any years. Open floorplan, s oon as w e c a n . HD Screaming Eagle Find It in Commercial for RV parking, garden, hot preference, limitation Deadlines are: WeekElectra Glide 2005, The Bulletin Classifieds! Sharecozy mobile home or disc r imination Rent/Lease tub, & so much more. For days 11:00 noon for 103" motor, two tone 541-385-5809 in Terrebonne, $275+ y2 based on race, color, details & photos go to next day, Sat. 11:00 candy teal, new tires, utils. 503-679-7496 religion, sex, handi- Spectrum professional www.tangocreekhome.com a.m. for Sunday and 23K miles, CD player 3 5 0 ' -500', cap, familial status, building, 750 Monday. 830 hydraulic clutch, exFLOAT 1 marital status or na$1.00 per ft. total. No 541-385-5809 cellent condition. Rooms for Rent An d y , Redmond Homes tional origin, or an in- N NN. C a l l i YOURBOAT... i Thank you! Highest offer takes it. tention to make any 541-385-6732. with o u r sp e c ial 541-480-8080. NE Redmond, 3 bdrm, The Bulletin Classified A q uiet r oo m n e ar such pre f erence, rates for selling your I 2 bath, 1360 sq. ft., downtown & College. limitation or discrimi~ boat or watercraft! triple garage, office, No smoking or drugs. nation." Familial sta775 Softail Deluxe bay f r ont w i n dow, $350 incl. util. $100 tus includes children Manufactured/ / Place an ad in The 2010, 805 miles, dep. 541-815-9938 large patio, mature under the age of 18 B ulletin w it h ou r Black Chameleon landscaping, fenced Mobile Homes living with parents or / 3-month package Studios & Kitchenettes yard. $128,000. MLS $17,000 cust o dians, Furnished room, TV w/ legal ~ which includes: 201207127 FACTORY SPECIAL CallDon @ cable, micro 8 fridge. pregnant women, and New Home, 3 bdrm, Pam Lester, Principal 541-410-3823 people securing cusUtils & linens. New ~ *5 lines of text and ~ B roker, Century 2 1 $46 900 finished owners. $145-$165/wk tody of children under a photo or up to 10 Gold Country Realty, on you site,541.548.5511 541-382-1885 18. This newspaper J lines with no photo. www.JandMHomes.com 732 Inc. 541-504-1338 870 will not knowingly ac*Free online ad at 834 Own your own home for Boats 8 Accessories I bendbulletin.com cept any advertising Commercial/Investment Looking for your next Apt./Multiplex NE Bend for real estate which is less t ha n r e n ting. Properties for Sale *Free pick up into emp/oyee? Centrally located in 13' Smokercraff '85, The Central Oregon ~ in violation of the law. Place a Bulletin help x4 GREAT WINTER a O ur r e aders a r e Prime Hwy 97 commerMadras. In- h ouse good cond., 15HP ( Nickel ads. financing opt i o ns hereby informed that cial updated in 2006, wanted ad today and DEAL! reach over 60,000 all dwellings adveravailable. Call now at gas Evinrude + 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 850 sq.ft., plenty of Minnkota 44 elec. I Rates start at $46. I readers each week. 541-475-2291 tised in this newspa- parking in rear, cen$530 8 $540 w/lease. Call for details! Your classified ad motor, fish finder, 2 per are available on Carports included! tral a i r . $ 1 0 9,900. 541-385-5809 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEOS will also appear on an equal opportunity extra seats, trailer, MLS ¹ 2 01 0 03034 FOX HOLLOW APTS. bendbulletin.com Search the area's most basis. To complain of extra equip. $2900. Pam Lester, Principal (541) 303-3152 which currently recomprehensive listing of discrimination cal l B roker, Century 2 1 541-388-9270 Cascade Rental ceives over classified advertising... HUD t o l l-free at Gold Country Realty, Management. Co. 1-800-877-0246. The 1.5 million page real estate to automotive, Inc. 541-504-1338 17' 1984 Chris Craft GENERATE SOME exviews every month merchandise to sporting toll f re e t e l ephone 838 745 at no extra cost. goods. Bulletin Classifieds - Scorpion, 140 HP citement in your neignumber for the hearApt./Multiplex NW Bend ing inboard/outboard, 2 Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the borhood. Plan a gaim p aired is Homes for Sale depth finders, troll1-800-927-9275. Get Results! print or on line. rage sale and don't Small studio close to liing motor, full cover, Call 385-5809 or forget to advertise in BANK OWNED HOMES! Call 541-385-5809 Advertise your carl brary, all util. pd. $550, EZ L oad t railer, place your ad on-line www.bendbulletin.com classified! 385-5809. FREE List w/Pics! A Picture! $525 dep. No pets/ ReachAdd $3500 OBO. at thousands of readers! www.BendRepos.com smoking. 541-330541-382-3728. C all 541-385 -5 8 0 9 bend and beyond real estate bendbulletin.com servmg central oregon s>nce a403 9769 or 541-480-7870 The Bulletin Classifieds Sen«ng Cent~al Oregonsm<e 1903 20967 yeoman, bend or
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!
2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.
Country Coach Intrigue Jayco Seneca 2 007, 2002, 40' Tag axle. 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy 400hp Cummins Die5500 d i e sel, to y sel. two slide-outs. hauler $130 , 000. 41,000 miles, new 541-389-2636. tires & batteries. Most options. $95,000 OBO 541-678-5712
~ soLD I
got it done!"
I ) Jeff L. I
For an adctifional s15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party ratesapply to merchandise and automotive categories,)
The Bulletin w w w . b e n d b u l le t i n .c o m
c a ll
from 2009, 24-40 mpg,
must sell! $12,500/offen I
Full Color Photos
v is i t
AM/FM -CD, all records I
Want Results from qualified local buyers? Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask about our Wheel Deal special!
GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! MOdern FORD F150XL2005. ThiStrLICkCaft haulit three adOrable, lOVing PuPPieS lOOking fOr a amenitieS aftd all the quiet you Will need. all! EXtra Cab, 4X4, and a tOugh V8 engine Caring hOme. PleaSeCall right aWay. $500. R OOm to grOW in yOur 0W(I little ParadiSe! Wi l l get the job dane of) the ranCh!
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Honda Civic LX 2006 g
4-dr sedan, exc. cond, 31K miles, AC, p.s, dr locks & windows, premlum wheels, new studded tires, chains,
y o u r
n ~h i j
Beaver Coach Marquis 40' 1987. New cover, new paint (2004), new inverter (2007). Onan Econoline R V 1 9 89, 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, fully loaded, exc. cond, parked covered $35,000 35K m i. , R e ducedobo. 541-419-9859 or $16,950. 541-546-6133 541-280-2014
In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.
p la c e
Gulfstream S cen i c Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires,under cover, hwy. miles only,4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath t ub & shower, 50 amp propane gen & m o re! $55,000.
OW O U t ' U B O Ll t ' l l
Ads published in "Wa- 541-948-2310 tercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Hunter's Delight! Package deal! 1988 WinClass 870. nebago Super Chief, 541-385-5809 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t shape; 1988 Bronco II 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K Servng Central Oregon s nce i903 mostly towed miles, nice rig! $15,000 both. 541-382-3964, leave Motorhomes • msg.
12 DAYS! I ~ In"The Bulletin
Look before y o u buy, below market value! Size 8 mileage DOES matter! Class A 32' Hurricane by Four Winds,
3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9
Hours: Monday -Friday 7:30am to 5:00pm •Telephone Hours: Monday - Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm • Saturday 10:00am - 12:30pm 24 HOur MeSSage Line: 383-2371: PlaCe, CanCel, Or eXtend an ad after hourS. 1777 S.W. ChandlerAve. Bend, OregOn 97702
www .bendbul l e t
E6 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 20, 2012 • THE BULLETIN • s •
BOATS &RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - MotorcyclesAndAccessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies andCampers 890- RVsfor Rent
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123
GMC V~ton1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, e xceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171
I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 t on dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.
Chevy C-20 Pickup Plymouth B a r racudaRAM 2500 2003, 5.7L 1969, all orig. Turbo 44 1966, original car! 300 hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, 882 auto 4-spd, 396, model hp, 360 VS, center- am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. lines, (Original 273 541-420-3634 /390-1285 CST /all options, orig. Motorhomes Fifth Wheels owner, $22,000, eng 8 wheels incl.) 541-923-6049 541-593-2597 Toyota Tundra 4x4 SR5 VS, 106K miles, r• PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2006, bed rug, tow pkg, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & shell, j newer tires. $16,000 obo. Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 949-466-1431 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 935 Monaco Dynasty2004, Fleetwood Wilderness complete car, $ 1949; loaded, 3 slides, die- 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, Diamond Reo Dump Chevy Wagon 1957, Cadillac Series 61 1950, Sport Utility Vehicles sel, Reduced - now rear bdrm, fireplace, Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 2 dr. hard top, complete 4-dr., complete, $119,000, 5 4 1 -923- AC, W/D hkup beaucl i p ., ~jilgIIlc'~ tr " ard box, runs good, $7,000 OBO, trades w /spare f r on t 8572 or 541-749-0037 tiful u n it! $30,500. $3950, 541-382-7391 6900, 541-548-6812 please call 541-815-2380 541-389-6998 DOH'TIttIISSTHIS
G K E AT
R U T T
Chrysler 300 C o upe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350
VW Karman Ghia 1970, good cond., new upholstery and convertible top. $10,000. 541-389-2636
Automo b iles
Jeep Wrangler 4x4, 1999. 6-cyl, soft top, roll bar, front tow bar, new tires, chrome rims, 103K miles, good cond,
AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService 916- Trucks andHeavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique andClassic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
Autom o biles •
Toyota Camrysr 1984, $1200 obo; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car, $500. Call for details, 541-548-6592
Chrysler Sebring2006 Fully loaded, exc.cond, very low miles (38k), always garaged, transferable warranty Toyota Corolla 2004, incl. $8100 obo auto., loaded, 2 04k 541-848-9180 miles. orig. owner, non smoker, exc. c o nd. $6500 Prin e ville DON'TNISSTHIS 503-358-8241 Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac, dealer Ford Crown V i ctoria Toyota Corolla 2009 maint'd, loaded, now 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., black, 58,736k mi. $17000. 503-459-1580 VS, o r ig . ow n e r, ¹022536. $1 2,988 70,300 mi., studs on, Toyota 4Runner SR5 reat condition. 1997, 4X4, 182K mi., 3000. 541-549-0058. a uto, n ew tire s Oregon (Goodyear Wrangler) AntoSonree on front wheels, sun Honda Civic LX 541-598-3750 roof, running boards, 2008, like new, aaaoregonautosource.com tow pkg., roof racks, always garaged, cruise, well m a int., VW Beetle, 2002 loaded. 27k mi., $4995. 541-633-0255 5-spd, silver-gray, black one owner. leather, moonroof, CD, $13,500. loaded, 115K miles, 541-550-0994. Vans well-maintained (have records) extremely clean, Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT $4650 obo. 1 999, a u to., p e a rl 541-546-6920 w hite, very low m i . $9500. 541-788-8218. WHEN YOU SEE THIS $5500.541-504-3253 or 503-504-2764
Buick Enclave 2008 CXL AWD, V-6, black, clean, mechanicall y sound, 82k Chevrolet G20 Sports~OO man, 1993, exlnt cond, Southwind 35.5' Triton K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 miles. $20,995. $4750. 541-362-5559 or Call 541-815-1216 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du slide, AC, TV, awning. 541-749-0724 541-663-6046 On a classified ad pont UV coat, 7500 mi NEW: tires, converter, Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 go to batteries. Hardly used. Bought new at 4x4. 120K mi, Power www.bendbulletin.com $132,913; $15,500. 541-923-2595 Chevy Astro seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd to view additional asking $93,500. Cargo Van 2001, "My LittleRed Corvette" row seating, e xtra photos of the item. Call 541-419-4212 pdl, great cond., 1996 coupe. 132K, tires, CD, privacy tint- pw, business car, well 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. ing, upgraded rims. maint'd, regular oil $12,500 541-923-1781 Looking for your Fantastic cond. $7995 changes, $4500. next employee? Chrysler SD 4-Door Contact Timm at VW Thing 1974, good Int. 1981 Model DT466 Please call Place a Bulletin help 541-408-2393 for info 1930, CD S R oyal cond. Extremely Rare! dump truck and heavy Standard, S-cylinder, 541-633-5149 MONTANA 3585 2008 or to view vehicle. wanted ad today and Only built in 1973 & duty trailer, 5 yd box, body is good, needs exc. cond., 3 slides, reach over 60,000 1 974. $8,000. Ford Bronco, 1990, 5.8 L, Winnebago Suncruiser34' king e verything wor k s , bed, Irg LR, Arc Chev 1994 G20 c usreaders each week. some r e s toration, 541-389-2636 2004, only 34K, loaded, new exhaust, runs good, $8000. 541-421-3222. tic insulation, all optomized van, 1 2 8k, Your classified ad too much to list, ext'd runs, taking bids, $995. 971-219-9122 933 tions $37,500. 3 50 motor, HD t o w 541-383-3888, will also appear on warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Nissan Sentra, 2012541-420-3250 e quipped, seats 7 , bendbulletin.com 541-815-331 8 Pickups Dennis, 541-589-3243 TURN THE PAGE sleeps 2. comfort, util- 12,610 mi, full warranty, which currently rePS, PB, AC, & more! Nuyya 297LK H i tchity road ready, nice ceives over 1.5 milFor More Ads Hiker 2007, 3 slides, Find exactly what Call The Bulletin At cond. $4000?Trade for $16,000. 541-788-0427 lion page views 32' touring coach, left The Bulletin mini van. Call Bob, you are looking for in the 541-385-5809 every month at kitchen, rear lounge, Peterbilt 35 9 p o table Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-318-9999 Take care of no extra cost. BulleCLASSIFIEDS many extras, beautiful water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, tin Classifieds Ford Explorer 4x4, Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 c ond. inside & o u t , 3200 gal. tank, 5hp At: www.bendbulletin.com your investments Get Results! Call 1991 - 154K miles, 7 -pass, v a n wit h $32,900 OBO, Prinev- pump, 4-3" h o ses, Ford 250 XLT 1990, with the help from 385-5809 or place rare 5-speed tranny p ower c h a i r lif t , ille. 541-447-5502 days camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. Travel Trailers 6 yd. dump bed, your ad on-line at $1500; 1989 Dodge 8 541-447-1641 eves. 8 manual hubs, The Bulletin's 541-820-3724 139k, Auto, $5500 bendbulletin.com clean, straight, evTurbo Van 7 - pass. 541-410-9997 "Call A Service Check out the has new motor and eryday driver. Bring 925 COACHMEN classifieds online 2200 dollar bills! t rans., $1500. I f i n - Professional" Directory 1979 23' trailer Utility Trailers terested c a l l Jay I The Bulletin recoml www.bendbulletin.com Bob, 541-318-9999 Fully equipped. FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 503-269-1057. mends extra caution I Updated daily door panels w/flowers Ford F250 XLT 4x4 $2000. when p u r chasing < 541-312-8879 & hummingbirds, L ariat, 1990, r e d , I products or services white soft top 8 hard or 541-350-4622. SOK original miles, • Au t omobiles from out of the area. Big Tex Landscaptop. Just reduced to 4" lift with 39's, well I S ending c ash , Ford Explorer XLT ing/ ATV Trailer, $3,750. 541-317-9319 maintained, $4000 checks, or credit in2004, red, 51k miles, • ~ I dual axle flatbed, or 541-647-8483 obo. 541-419-5495 formation may be I 4WD, new tires, orig. 7'x16', 7000 lb. Porsche 911 1974, low I subiect toFRAUD. owner, like new. GVW, all steel, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5t h mi., complete motor/ For more informa$1400. $8900. trans. rebuild, tuned I tion about an adverwheel, 1 s lide, AC, 541-382-4115, or 541-504-6420. suspension, int. & ext. tiser, you may call TV,full awning, excel541-280-7024. refurb., oi l c o oling,I the Oregon State BMW Z4 Roadster lent shape, $23,900. shows new in & out, Attorney General's t Springdale 2005 27', 4' 2005, 62K miles, ex541-350-8629 erf. m ech. c o nd. Office slide in dining/living area, cellent cond. $14,000. C o nsumer I FordGalaxie 500 1963, Ford F350 2008 Crew sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 541-604-9064 uch more! I Protection hotline at obo. 541-408-3811 $28,000 541-420-2715 • Automotive parts, • 390 2 drvS,auto, . hardtoP,fastback, 1-877-877-9392. pwr. steer 8 Cab, diesel, 55K miles, Buick Lucerne CXL Service & Accessories radlo (orlg) 541 419 4989 fully loaded, $32,000. 2009, $12,500, low PORSCHE 914 1974, 541-480-0027 low miles; 2000 Buick Roller (no engine), Serving Central Oregonsince 'l903 Chrome modular 15" Ford Mustang Coupe FORD RANGER XLT GMC Envoy 2002 4WD Century $2900. You'll lowered, full roll cage, $6,450. Loaded, 5'/2 on 5, $150 1966, original owner, 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 not find nicer Buicks Pilgrim In t e rnational wheels, 5-pt harnesses, racLeather, Heated for all. 541-382-5654 V8, automatic, great speed, with car alarm, One look's worth a Look at: 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, ing seats, 911 dash & seats, Bose sound shape, $9000 OBO. thousand words. Call CD player, extra tires Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 NEED HOLIDAY $$$? Bendhomes.com instruments, d e cent system. Ext. roof rack 530-515-8199 Bob, 541-318-9999. on rims. Runs good. Springdale 29' 2 0 07, Fall price $ 21,865. v e r y c o ol! for Complete Listings of We pay CASH for • (21 8) 478-4469 for an appt. and take a shape, Clean. 92,000 miles slide,Bunkhouse style, 541-312-4466 $1699. 541-678-3249 Area Real Estate for Sale Junk Cars & Trucks! drive in a 30 mpg carl o n m o t or . $2 6 0 0 sleeps 7-8, excellent Ford Ranchero Also buying batteries & Get your OBO. 541-771-6511. condition, $ 1 6 ,900, catalytic convertersI 1979 541-390-2504 0 with 351 Cleveland GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Serving all ofC.O.! business Call 541-408-1090 modified engine. Duty Camper Special 0 0 , D Body is in 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, Snow tires 8 w heels, excellent condition, auto., 40k miles on P195/70R14, came off new eng., brakes & $2500 obo. 541 -420-4677 2000 Camry. $175. tires good. $2995 firm. 541-948-1229 541-504-3833
Hysfer H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours, $3500,call
Q 8=~.~ s-. t
Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 29', weatherized, like n ew, f u rnished & ready to go, incl Wineard S a tellite dish,
GROWING With an ad in
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Antique & Classic Autos
26,995. 541-420-9964 •
j Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $24,999. 541-389-9188 Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satellite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923
1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $ 1 38,500.
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-6963
Just too many collectibles?
Ford T-Bird 1966 390 engine, power Sell them in everything, new paint, 54K original miles, The Bulletin Classifieds runs great, excellent cond. in & out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-31 79 541-385-5809
'55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn PROJECT car, 350 small block w/Weiand - ~ N S ea dual quad tunnel rim with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar whls, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- extra rolling chassis + equipped IFR Beech Bo- extras. $6000 for all. nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-389-7669. prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 FIND YOUR FUTURE at Bend Airport
NOTICE OF INVITATION TO BID
Your future is just a page
8tANS IlNLY! Call theBuletin ClassifiedDept. 541-385-5809or541-382-1811 forrates today!
LEGAL NOTICE ADOPT-Abundance of love to offer a child in stable, secure & nu r t uring home. Contact Jen (800) 571-4136.
(KBDN) 60' wide x 50' deep, away. Whether you're looking for a hat or a place to hangit, w/55' wide x 17' high The Bulletin Classified is bi-fold door. Natural your best source. gas heat, office, bath-
BUYTWOWEEKS ANDGET TWO WEEKSFREE!
Le g al Notices
ondary Expansion i ncluding S C A D A Improvements
HOME INTHE BULLETIN
room. Parking for 6 Every day thousandsof c ars. A djacent t o buyers and sellers of goods Frontage Rd; g r eat and services do business in visibility for a viation these pages.Theyknow bus. email@example.com you can't beat TheBulletin 541-948-2126 Classified Section for selection and convenience - every item isjust a phone call away. The Classified Section is easy to use. Every item is categorized andevery is indexed onthe SOLD OUT!! cartegory section's front page. 0 shares left!!! Economical flying in your Whether youare lookingfor own Cessna 172/180 a home orneed aservice, HP for only $10,000I your future is in the pagesof The Bulletin Classified. Based at BDN. Call Gabe at The Bulletin Professional Air! 541-388-0019
LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF BEND Bend Water Reclamation Facility Sec-
.@i ttili -1>i".v1r»1'::!1'
Get great deals on all kinds of sports equipment and more in The Bulletin
I SNOWM OBILES
"Call A Service
The City of Bend invites Sealed Bids for the construction of the Bend Water Reclamation Facility Secondary Ex p a nsion Project incl u ding SCADA Imp r ovements. The Project includes dem o lition, modification, retrofit, and new construction. New construction includes construction of a p r imary i n fluent splitter box, primary clarifier, a pr i mary p ump s t ation, a n a eration b a sin, a blower building, primary effluent ultraviolet disinfection facility including a pump station, a h ypochlorite storage facility, and a backup power generator. The Project also includes modification to existing yard piping, electrical system, backup power generation s y stem, and well piping syst em. S C AD A imp rovements, y ar d
grading, paving, some landscape i r rigation and other miscellaneous improvements a re included in t he Project. The invitation to bid, plans, specifications, addenda, planholders list, mandatory pre-bid attendees, and notification of bid results for this project may be viewed, printed or ordered on line from Central Oregon Builde rs E x c hange a t http://www.plansonfile.com by clicking on "Public Works Projects" and then on "City of Bend" or in person at 1902 NE 4th St., Bend, Oregon. F inancing fo r
th i s
Legal Notices •
ing Manager, C i ty Hall, A d m inistrative Office, 2nd floor, 710 Wall S t reet, B e nd, Oregon 9 7 70 1 or mailed to her at: City Davis Bacon Act (40 of Bend, PO Box 431, U.S.C. 3141 et seq) Bend, Oregon 97709. required Federal Pre- The outside of the envailing Wage Rates velope or box conand Oregon S t ate taining the bid shall Prevailing Wage include the b i dders Rates are both appliname and be marked: cable for this Project Bend Water Reclaand the higher of the mation Facility Sectwo shall be paid for ondary E x pansion each hour worked. i ncluding S C A DA Improvements The City of Bend is SW0802. committed to increasing D i sadvan- The City may reject taged Business En- any bid not in compliterprise (DBE) a nce with a l l p r e participation. The scribed public bidding DBE participation obp rocedures and r e j ectives as well a s quirements, and may, bidding and contract- for good cause reject ing requirements for all bids upon a finding DBE participation are of the City of Bend it provided in the bidis in the public interding documents. est to do so in accordance with 279C.395. Entities intending to bid should r egister Published with the Central OrDecember 20, 2012 e gon B uilders E x change as a p l a nGwen Chapman h older in o r der t o Purchasing Manager receive addenda. This can be done on-line or by contacting Central LEGAL NOTICE Oregon Builders ExDirectors' Positions c hange at : (541) 389-0123, Fax (541) Three positions with 389-1549, or email at incumbents r unning firstname.lastname@example.org for reelection on the m. B idders are reBoard of Directors at sponsible for making Central Electric Cosure they have all ad- operative, Inc. are up denda before submit- for election. They are: ting bids. District ¹ 4 A mandatory Pre-Bid Powell Butte C onference will b e held on January 24, District ¹ 6 2013, at 2:00 PM at Redmond the Bend Water Reclamation Faci l ity, District ¹ 9 22395 McGrath Rd., Prineville Bend, Oregon. Pursuant to the The deadline for subBy-Laws of the coopmitting bids is: Febru- erative, other memary 13, 2013, at 2:00 bers that live in that PM . Bd i s w i ll b e district are eligible to opened and read at run for election. PetiBend City Hall Coun- tions and information cil Chambers (located f or c andidates, i non 1st Floor) immedi- cluding district boundately after the dead- aries and eligibility reline. B i d s must be quirements, are at the physically received by available the City at the loca- Cooperative's office at tion listed below by 2098 North Highway the deadline. No 97 in Redmond Orfaxed or e l ectronic egon. (email) bids shall be accepted. Petitions will be a ccepted at the same Sealed bids shall be cooperative office und elivered to: G w en til 5:00 PM on FebruChapman, Purchas- ary 8, 2013. Project is provided in
part, b y Or e gon's Clean Water S tate Revolving Fund Program (CWSRF).