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IN COUPONS INSIDE

SPORTS• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Veteran politician —seeing combat in Vietnam has had

a lasting effect on the politics of Chuck Hagel, whomaybe the Pentagon's next leader.A3

Mexico's struggle —Economic progress hasbeenslow

• Violent crime is up52% over last year, the FBIsays;local police disputethat figure

in a country striving to become richer, better educated and

more competitive.A4

Natural gas doom?

By Sheila G. Miller

Crime rates

— Companies are betting on chemical wizardry that turns

The Bulletin

Every year, the FBI gathers and reports on crime statistics for every town in America. Using those numbers, the Wall Street Journal on its MarketWatch.com website recently posted a report, "10 U.S. cities where crime is soaring." Bend ranked No. 4. It joined a list populated by the likes of Pascagoula, Miss., Rapid City, S.D., and Manchester, N.H. Redding, Calif., captured the No. 1 spot. Violent crime there increased over five years by 103.4 percent, according to FBI statistics. In Bend, by contrast, incidents of violent crime increased by 52 percent between 2006 and 2011, according to FBI statistics quoted by MarketWatch. Bend police attribute the jump, which officials said department numbers show is more like 25 percent, to a return to normal levels after a drop in crime during the recession that hit this area so hard. See Crime/A7

Redmond — Madras — Bend — Prineville*

gas into liquid — but the process is unproven.A5

VIOLENTCRIME RATE Let it SnOW —Facedwith

Per10,000 population 100

erratic weather, resorts are

turning to a newgeneration of

80

ultra-efficient snow-making equipment.E1

60 40

ln world news —Egypt's

20

constitution is headedforapproval.A2

'07 '08 '09 '10 '11

PROPERTY CRIMERATE

And a Wed exclusive-

Per10,000 population 800

An American chef is cooking

up a plan to win the world's most prestigious culinary

700

competition. bendbulletin.cpm/extras

600 500

400 300

EDITOR'SCHOICE

200 '07 '08 '09 '10 '11 Source: FBI Uniform Cnme Rates

Education is no great equalizer for the poor

Submitted photo

• After 6 monthsonthe transplant list, 'we're getting close' indsey Bingham is pushing the limits of her situation, caus-

"I don't want to work at Wal-Mart" as her mother did, she wrote to a school counselor. Weekends and summers were devoted to a collegereadiness program, where her best friends, Melissa O'Neal and Bianca Gonzalez, shared her drive to "get off the island" — escape the prospect of dead-end lives in luckless Galveston. Melissa, an eighthgrade valedictorian, seethed over her mother's

boyfriends and drinking, and Bianca's bubbly innocence hid the trauma of her father's death. They stucktogether so much that a tutor dubbed them the "triplets." Low-income strivers face uphill climbs, especially at Ball High School, where athird of the girls' class failed to graduate on schedule. But by the time the triplets donned mortarboards in the class of 2008, theirstory seemed to validate the promise of education as the great equalizer. SeeEducation/A8

According to statistics released by the FBI, violent crime in Bend Q

Rape Q

Mu rder

Ro bbery + A ss a ult

200

197

ing Lucile Packard Children's Hospital to revise policies.

New York Times News Service

college degree.

Violent crime inBend generally was down from last year, with the exception of rape.

By Lisa Britton •The Baker City Herald

By Jason DeParle GALVESTON, Texas — Angelica Gonzales marched through high school in Goth armor — black boots, chains and cargo pants — but undermined her pose of alienation with a place on the honor roll. She nicknamed herself for a metal band and vowed to become the first in her family to earn a

Andy ZeigertIrhe Bulletin

Lindsey Bingham, 8, hangs out with one of her favorite nurses — whom the Bingham family identified as Heather — at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital in Palo Alto, Calif., where Lindsey is awaiting a heart transplant.

At least for her.

151

150

Lindsey, 8, is awaiting a heart transplant at the hospital in Palo Alto, Calif. She has dilated cardiomyopathy, which means her heart is enlarged and cannot properly do its job. A device called a Berlin Heart pumps her blood for her. But that doesn't keep her

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confined to a room. "She's so small, active and wiry," says her dad, Jason Bingham. "They're trying to figure out how to give her good quality of life. Most of the kids stay in their room. She likes to get around." She's been in the hospital for seven months, and Thursday marked six months on the transplant list. Doctors said to expect a three- to six-month wait for a heart. "We're getting close," Jason said. While they wait, the Binghamsparents Jason and Stacy and their five children: Sierra, Megan, Lindsey, Hunter and Gage — have movedfrom their Eastern Oregon home near Haines to California. They stay at the Ronald McDonald House, which is near the hospital and costs $10 per day. Jason, a CPA, returns to Oregon when he can, but he is also able to work long-distance.

Follow this story online,

+o@oo@ty

'10

His work, though, is juggled with time at the hospital and the activities of the older children, who are attending school in California and are involved in sports and music. Lindsey can't leave the hospital to accompany her family — the Berlin Heart is guaranteed for only 30 minutes off battery. "One hundred percent of the time, we get a phone call from her," Jason said of when they are attending a basketball game or concert. SeeHeart/A6

'11

Source: FBI Uniform Cnme Rates Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin

updates, at bendbulletin.com/ binghamhearts.

— Jason Bingham, whose 8-year-old daughter Lindsey is awaiting a heart transplant

Snow High 36, Low 19 pa ge B6

'09

including the Binghams' blog

"They're trying to figure out how to give her good quality of life. Most of the kids stay in their room. She likes to get around."

TODAY'S WEATHER

'08

'07

Everyone's acritic asAmazon cracks down onbook reviews By David Streitfeld New York Times News Service

Giving raves to family members isno longer acceptable. Neither is writers' reviewing other writers. But showeringfivestars on a book you admittedly have not read is fine. After several well-publicized cases involving writers buying or manipulating their reviews, Amazon is cracking down. Writers say thousands of reviewshave been deleted from the shopping site in recent months. Amazon has not said how

INDEX

The Bulletin

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar 82 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries 84 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal 8 State 81-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

Vol. 109, No. 358, 46 pages,

AnIndependent Newspaper

7 sections

many reviews it has killed, nor has it offered any public explanation. So its sweeping

but hazy purge has generated an uproar about what it means to review in an era when everyone is an author and everyone is a reviewer. Is a review merely a gesture of enthusiasm or should it be held to a higher standard? Should writers be allowed to pass judgment on peers the way they have always done offline, or are they competitors whose reviews should be banned? See Reviews/A6 + .4 We userecycled newsprint

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88 267 02330


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, Dec. 23, the 358th day of 2012. There are eight days left in the year.

NAME TO KNOW HAPPENINGS RememberingInonye

— President Barack Obama will attend funeral services for Sen. Daniel lnouye in Hawaii.

ienamscarss a e a e'sou oo Chuck Hagel, the former Republican senator from Nebraska, currently tops President Barack Obama's

HISTORY Highlight:In 1972, in what

became known asfootball's "Immaculate Reception," Franco Harris of the Pittsburgh

Steelers caught a passthrown by Terry Bradshawand scored a touchdown after the ball had been deflected during a

collision betweenJackTatum of the Oakland Raiders and the Steelers' John Fuqua; the

Steelers won thegame(and an AFC divisional playoff) 13-7,

despite controversy. In1783, George Washington

resigned as commander in chief of the Continental Army and retired to his home at Mount Vernon, Va.

In1788, Maryland passed an act to cede anarea"not exceeding ten miles square" for the seat of the national

government; about 2/3 of the area became the District of Columbia. In1823, the poem "Account of a Visit from St. Nicholas" was

published anonymously in the Troy (N.Y.) Sentinel; the verse, more popularly known as "'Twas the Night Before Christmas," was later attributed to

Clement Moore. In1928, the National Broad-

casting Company setupa permanent, coast-to-coast network.

In1948, former Japanesepremier Hideki Tojo and six other

Japanese war leaders were executed in Tokyo. In1962, Cuba began releas-

ing prisoners from the failed Bay of Pigs invasion under an agreement in which Cuba

would receive more than$50 million worth of food and medical supplies. In 1968, 82 crew members of the U.S. intelligence ship Pueblo were released by North Korea, 11 months after they

had been captured. In1972,a 6.2-magnitude

earthquake struck Nicaragua, destroying most of the capital, Managua; the disaster claimed some 5,000 lives. In 1986, the experimental

airplane Voyager, piloted by Dick Rutan and Jeana Yeager, completed the first nonstop,

non-refueled around-the-world flight as it returned safely to Edwards Air Force Base in

California. In1991, fire destroyed a

house in Corsicana, Texas, killing three young children; their father, Cameron Todd

Willingham, wasconvicted of starting the blaze and was executedin 2004,although some

experts raised questions about whether the fire had been deliberately set.

Ten years ago:Senate Republicans unanimously elected Bill Frist to succeed Trent Lott as their leader in the next

Congress. Fiveyearsago:The NewEngland Patriots set an NFLrecord with their15th win, the best start in league history, as they beat the Miami Dolphins 28-7.

One year ago:After days of stalemate and rancor, the U.S.

Congress approved atwomonth renewal of payroll tax cuts for160 million workers and unemployment benefits

for millions.

BIRTHDAYS Emperor Akihito of Japan is 79. Pro and College Football Hall of Famer Paul Hornung

is 77. Actor-comedian Harry Shearer is 69. Gen.Wesley Clark (ret.) is 68. Actress Susan Lucci is 66. Rock musician DaveMurray (Iron Maiden) is 56. Actress Joan Severance is 54. Rocksinger Eddie Vedder (Pearl Jam) is 48. The former first lady of France,

Carla Bruni-Sarkozy, is 45. Jazz musician Irvin Mayfield is 35. Actress Estella Warren is

34. Actress AnnaMaria Perez de Tagle is 22. — From wire reports

shortlist of candidates for secretary of defense. Having served in the Army as an enlisted grunt during the Vietnam War, Hagel's combat experiences have consistently influenced his career in politics.

Gay rights groups criticize Hagel WASHINGTON — For-

mer senator ChuckHagel, By Craig Whitlock

in a new technology: cellular

The Washington Post

phones.

WASHINGTON — Shards from a Vietcong mine are still embedded in Chuck Hagel's chest, 44 years after his infantry squad walked into a booby trap in th e Vietnam jungle. Scar tissue marks the left side of hisface from another mine explosion, barely a month after his first brush with death. "I remember," Hagel told an interviewer for the Library of Congress's Veterans History Project in 2002, "thinking to myself, you know, if I ever get out of all of this, I am going to do everything I can to assure that war is the last resort that we, a nation, a people, calls upon to settle a dispute. The horror of it, the pain of it, the suffering of it. People just don't understand it unless they've been through it." Today, Hagel heads President Barack Obama's shortlist of candidates to lead the Pentagon. If he is nominated by the White House and confirmed by the Senate,he would become the first defense secretary with a Purple Heart, the combat decoration for those wounded in battle, since Elliot Richardson, who held the job briefly during the Nixon administration. Hagel served 24 months in the Army as an enlisted grunt before embarking on successfulcareers in business and politics that saw him earn millions and win election to the Senate, twice, as a Republican from Nebraska. A lthough h i s v i ew s o n whether the Vietnam War was justified have changed over time, Hagel's combat experiences have consistently driven his approach to foreign policy, his political passion. As a senator, he voted to authorize the war in Iraq, but soon became the most vocal and cutting Republican critic of the George W. Bush administration, accusing it of bungling the occupation. In 2007, he warned that Bush's plan to send 30,000more troops to Iraq would be "the most dangerous foreign policy blunder in this country since Vietnam, if it's carried out." His unbridled assessments left other Republicans wondering whose side he was on and thoroughly alienated the GOP's neoconservative wing, which still hasn't gotten over its resentment. In recent days, some of them have intensified a campaign to shoot down his potential nomination even before Obama has made an announcement, ripping Hagel for what they see as his weak stance on Iran and his insufficient support of Israel. "Stopping a war is a hell of a lot harder than starting it, and Chuck understands that," said Bob Kerrey, another former Nebraska senator and Vietnam war hero. "Sometimes it provokes cries from the right that he's soft. But it's just that he's experienced it and it animates him."

In 1996, Hagel returned to Washington a s N e b raska's first Republican senator in a quarter century. He was reelected six years later with 83 percent of the vote and was a rising star in the GOP. But that began to change after the inva-

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Then-Sen.Chuck Hagel,right,Gen. David Petraeus and then-sen. Barack Obama take an aerial tour of Baghdad in 2008. Hagel heads President Obama's shortlist of candidates for secretary of defense. ally strangling our country." Hagel declined to be interviewed for this story. But in recent years he has repeatedly complained that he no longer feels comfortable in the GOP. "I think the case could be made that I am the true Republican and that the party came loose of its moorings," he told the Lincoln Journal Star days before he left the Senate in January 2009. "I've heard so many times from Republicans that, 'You're right, but why do you have to say it'?' And I say: 'I'm going to tell you what I think.'" Like another blunt-spoken Vietnam veteran — Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. — Hagel styles himself as an independent thinker. Whether that has helped or hindered his political career is an open question. After toying with the idea of running for president in 2008, first as a Republican and then as an independent, Hagel decided instead to retire from the Senate and leave politics. Disaffected Republicans back in Nebraska said he was scared of a primary challenge. "There was just so much disdain for Senator Hagel. It wasn't so much his policy positions as the way he conducted himself, appearing on every Sunday talk show, attacking President Bush day in and day out," said Mark Fahleson, the Republican Party chairman in Nebraska. "It wasn't the Nebraska way. He did burn a lot of bridges at the end." That may help explain why some Bush supporters, neoconservative commentators and pro-Israel groups have fu-

positions. Any suggestion that the former senator is anti-Semitic is "crossing a line," said Jeremy Ben-Ami, executive director of J Street, a liberal pro-

Israel group. "We're tremendously supportive. We find him to be a true expert and a real guiding light on national security," BenAmi said. "We're frankly very disturbed to watch some of the attempts going on to disqualify him. Throwing around charges of anti-Semitism so lightly really dilutes the term to the point it becomes meaningless."

Hagel's relentless criticisms of the Bush administrationespecially Vice President Dick Cheney and Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld — isolated him within the party, even as Democrats warmed to him. "I remember him telling me how uncomfortable it was for him to go to Republican caucus meetings, especially when Cheney was there," said Ross Baker, a political science professor at Rutgers University who once served on Hagel's staff as an academic observer while conducting r esearch.

"Hagel would go and Cheney

widely viewed as President Barack Obama's likely

choice to lead thePentagon and already under fire from

some pro-Israel supporters, faced anewlevel of resistance last week from activists upset over his

record on gay rights. The sharpest criticism

came from the Human Rights Campaign,akey White House ally and

the country's leading gay-rights group, whose president pointed to a1998

comment in which Hagel questioned whether an "openly aggressively gay" nominee could be aneffective U.S. ambassador. "Senator Hagel's unacceptable comments about gay people, coupled with his consistent anti-LGBT

record in Congress, raise serious questions about where he stands on lesbi-

an, gay, bisexual and transgender equality today,"

w ould sort of give him t he said HRC President Chad hairy eyebalL" Griffin, a major fundraiser But the hostility from the for Obama's reelection White House and the party campaign. "For him to be leadership failed to mute Haan appropriate candidate gel. "The Vietnam experience, for any administration post, I think, gave him the boldhe must repudiate his comness to speak independently," ments." Baker added. "It's kind of hard The rising concerns bubto intimidate a combat veteran bled to the surface even afby threatening to withdraw a ter phone calls to gayrights committee assignment." activists in recent daysfrom Early history Hagel remains personally senior White House aides, Hagel was born in N orth close with many of his former including top Obama advisPlatte, Neb., in 1946. His par- colleagues in the Senate. But er Valerie Jarrett. Theaides ents married shortly after his some GOP senators have altold the activists that any father, Charles, returned from ready signaled that they are Pentagon nomineewould the Pacific theater, where he concerned about the objections "live up to the principles" served in th e N avy d u ring raised by pro-Israel groups, on gay rights established World War II. raising the possibility that Haby Obama, accordingto Chuck was the eldest of gel might face stiffer questionseveral people familiar with four children, all boys. The ing from Republicans than the conversations. family was poor and moved Democrats if nominated. Hagel issued anapology from small town to small town Sen. Richard Lugar (R-lnd.), Friday. "My comments14 across N e braska b e cause a foreign policy mentor to Hayears ago in1998 were intheir father had trouble hold- gel who is leaving the Senate sensitive," he said in a writing a job. Charles Hagel was a after losing his re-election bid ten statement issued by his hard drinker and sometimes in a party primary, called the office. "They do not reflect physically abusive, traits that Nebraskan "an excellent canmy views or the totality his sons later came to associ- didate." But he stopped short of of my public record, and I ate with post-traumatic stress saying that Hagel would sail to apologize to Ambassador from the war. He died at age confirmation. Hormel and anylesbian, "Most senators who served 39 of a heart attack, leaving 16gay, bisexual and transgenyear-old Chuck as the man of with Chuck would be favorable der Americans whomay the family. to his nomination," Lugar said, question my commitment Five years later, Chuck Ha- before noting that the chamber to their civil rights. gel enlisted in the Army. He has changed in makeup since "I am fully supportive of was sent to Vietnam, where Hagel left four years ago. 'open service,'" he added, he served in the 9th Infantry Might his nomination run "and committed to LGBT Division. into trouble? "I would hope not, military families." His brother Tom, two years but I have no way of knowing — The Washington Post younger, joined up soon af- in advance," Lugar replied. ter. Unusually, the brothers eled a vigorous public lobbying were assigned to the same effort to deter the Obama ad- squad. The first time Chuck ministration from nominating was struck by shrapnel, Tom him. stopped the bleeding and saved his life. During a second mine Charges of anti-Semitism attack a month later, the roles Through January 1 As a s enator, Hagel an- were reversed and Chuck res11am — 2:30pm gered those factions by voting cued Tom, who was knocked $9 per person against some sanctions against unconscious in the explosion. Iran and by trying to underAfter they came home from 888.598.0269 cut their arguments about the the front, the brothers argued need to consider military ac- violently over th e m eaning tion against Tehran to prevent of Vietnam. Chuck saw it as it from going nuclear. In ad- a righteous cause. Tom, disildition, Hagel has signaled a lusioned, became a vocal opwillingness to negotiate with ponent of the war and a liberal the Iranians and the Palestin- Democrat. Fistfights failed to ian Hamas movement, despite settle their differences. their hostility toward Israel. Over time, however, Chuck Some of Hagel's opponents Hagel changed his mind. He Breaking ranks have gone further by implying has said the final straw came 12:30-5pm At times, however, Hagel that he is anti-Semitic. They with the release of taped conAdults $35.95 has almost seemed to delight in cite a comment he made in an versations in which President Children 6-12 years $18 thumbing his nose at his party. interview for a book published Lyndon B. Johnson acknowl5 years and under free During this fall's campaign, in 2008, when he said: "the edgedthe warwas unwinnable, 888.529.9232 signs supporting Obama and Jewish lobby intimidates a lot but that he would send more the D e mocratic c a n didate of people up here." troops to Vietnam anyway. for Senate, Tim Kaine, were Abraham Foxman, national Hagel first came to Washposted on the front yard of his director of the Anti-Defamation ington in the 1970s as a GOP northern Virginia home. Hagel League, said he does notbelieve congressional staffer. In 1981, Dining in the Lodge Restaurant said his wife, Lilibet, put them Hagel is an anti-Semite — "ab- President Reagan appointed 8 Aspen Lounge up but he didn't disavow them, solutely not," he said — but add- him as deputy administrator of 888.529.9232 either. ed that he does think the for- the Veterans' Administration. Four daysbefore the election, mer senator's position on Israel But he quit after clashing with Dancing & Live Music he further irritated the GOP by "borders on anti-Semitism." his boss, Robert Nimmo, who with Brent Alan "We'renot going on a cam- curtailed veterans' benefits publicly endorsing Kerrey, a 9:30 — 12:30pm (Free) Democrat making an ultimate- paign. We're not against him," and compared the side effects ly futile bid to reclaim an open Foxman said in a t elephone of exposure to Agent Orange to Nebraska Senate seat, even call from Israel, where he was "a little teenage acne." though Hagel had previously traveling. "But his appointment With his political options said he wouldn't take sides in would be of concern and trou- limited, Hagel entered the busithe race. Hagel said he acted bling to the community." ness world and hit the jackpot, Hagel's supporters say his helping to start a telecommuin an attempt to help break the BLAGKBUTTERANcH.coM/ ~ ~ ~ partisan "nonsense that's liter- critics are misrepresenting his nications firm that specialized

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

TODAY'S READ: FIGHTING FOR A BETTER FUTURE

es ieeconomic ro ress, exico ar romric By William Booth and Nick Miroff The Washington Post

CHALCO, Mexico — Thirty years ago, Lourdes Huesca and her husband moved to a tiny patch of land in the muddy bean fields at the edge of Mexico City. The young couple lived in a shack, with no water or electricity, in the poor, rural, old Mexico. Huesca, who never learned to read but could add numbers in her head, marched her sons to the schoolhouse every day. The family struggled, sacrificed,saved. A generation later, the family owns a shoe stall in the market and a nicecement-block home with three bedrooms, landscape oil paintings on the wall and a new flat-screen TV, a gift from the eldest son, an environmental systems engineer. "Mexico has given me so much," Huesca said. But she knows how easy it would be for her family to fall back down again in a country where social mobility too often moves in the wrong direction. By a wide range of social and economic indicators, Mexico has reached a turning point, development experts say. The country is n o l o nger poor, though it is a long way from being rich. Huesca and a narrow majority of Mexico's 114 million citizens have clawed their way into an emerging middle class. The changes are transforming Mexico's relationship with the U.S. The once-wary neighbors are now top trading partners, with more than $1 billion in goods crossing the border each day. Together, Mexican and U.S. workers manufacture automobiles, airplanes, computers and space satellites. A more solidly middle-class and open Mexico is also providing a close-to-home market for U.S. goods and services, while contributing to a reduction in the number of underemployed M exicans heading north t o work illegally in the U.S. But in fundamental ways, Mexico is still far from completing its transformation from a mostly poor country of low wages and low expectations into a richer, better-educated and more competitive nation, a modern success story.

Atenuous middle class Many middle-class Mexicans are barely making it. Huesca, 53, is healthy, but her husband has diabetes, and because the couple worked in the informal economy all their lives, they have no health insurance, no social security. When they go to the doctor, they pay cash. They have no pensions, no savings and no assets, except the family home. Two of their sons have graduated from college. A third is finishing up at a public university. But if anyone in the family loses a job, or gets seriously ill, Huesca could quickly join the 3 million Mexicans who slid from the middle class back into poverty during the last recession. About 17percentof Mexicans joined the ranks of the middle classfrom 2000 to 2010,according to a World Bank report, and though the traditionally wide

Falling income inepuality in Mexico Of the 20 nations with the highest income inequality, half are in Latin America...

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GINI index rank, family income 1 Nam ibia 70.7 2 Sou t h Africa 65.0 3 Les otho 63.2 4 Bot s wana 63.0 5 Sie r ra Leone 62.9 6 7 8 9 10

C. A frican Republic 61.3 Hai t i 59.2 Dominic Bracco/Th e Washington Post Bol i via 58.2 Elvia Garcia Rodriguez and her daughter, Julia Maylene Rivera Hon duras 57.7 Garcia, walk outside their home in Chalco, Mexico, at the edge of C o lombia 56.0 Mexico City. Mexico's struggle to becme a richer, better-educated 11 G u atemala 55.1 nation is plain to see in areas such as Chalco, which is no longer a slum but not quite the suburbs. 12 T h ailand 53.6 13 H o ng Kong 53.3 likean anchor around Mexico's stitute, the "MIT of Mexico," 14 P a raguay 53.2 where tuition, books and bus 15 C h i le 52.1 neck. The country's new president, fare cost the family about $200 16 B r azil 51.9 Enrique Pena Nieto, vows to a semester.He wants to be a 17 P a nama 51.9 raise 15 million people from computer engineer. "Once my third son finishes 18 M e x ico 51.7 poverty in the next six years by tripling economic growth, his studies," Huesca said, "my 19 P a pua New Guinea 50.9 providing loans to small and life will be complete." 20 Z a mbia 50.8 medium businesses, and tearHer c h i l dren a r e the ing down the walls that have exception. 42 U n ited States 45.0 insulated monopolies and the Nearly all Mexican children Index years differ; most recent data shown elite from competition. ages 5 to 14 are in school, a treIt is an ambitious agenda, mendous advance. But only 20 ... but the index fell in parts of one that his predecessor, Felipe percent of25- to 34-year-olds Latin America from 2000 to 2010. Calderon, never achieved in a have gotten a college educaterm during which poverty rose tion, compared with 37 percent -8 Peru as the 2009 global economic acrossother OECD countries. -7 Mexico crisis took its toll. A ccording t o s u rveys of -6 Ecuador school principals, 70 percent Education is key -6 Argentina of Mexican teachers arrive to Mexico's struggle to secure work late, are not prepared for — 5 Dom.Rep. a better future is plain to see in their classes or routinely fail to — 5 Brazil edge citiessuch as Chalco, no showup. Change -5 Paraguay longer a slum but not quite the in GINI -4 EISalvador suburbs, where ordinary fami- The underground economy index -4 Panama lies tell of how hard it is to make Mexico's i l l icit e c onomy points -4 Colombia it in Mexico. — including a thriving black The Chalco Valley, once the market — is still the fastest way -3 Bolivia shoreline of a lake fished by forward for many, reflecting a -3 Chile Aztec vassals, was a sleepy rampant criminality that drags Honduras +1 dairy pasture for most of the the country down. Uruguay +3 20th century. After the devasEva Ortiz has made a decent tating Mexico City earthquake middle-class life for her family Costa Rica +4 of 1985,refugees from the capi- by selling pirated DVDs in the Note: The GINI index measures a country's tal turned a backwater into a Chalco market. Orphaned as income inequality: a zeroscore reflects everyonehavingthe same income; 100 an infant, she was a maid at age gritty, mercantile metropolis. indicates one person has all income. Now the valley is home to 10, an abuse victim at 14 and a Sources: Socio-Economic Database for Latin 850,000 residents and is filled mother at 15. America and the Caribbean (CEDLAS and with new schools, clinics and The World Bank); CIA World Factbook playgrounds built by the govThe Washington Post ernment, with Wal-Marts and AutoZones rising from cementgap between the country's rich block barrios that 25 years ago and poorpersists,measures of lacked running water. "In 1976, there were two priinequality among citizens fell more in Mexico than in any mary schools in Chalco," said other Latin American country, Mayor Esteban H ernandez. "Today, we have 380 schools, except Peru. But Mexico — with the 13th- including six universities." largest economy in the world, The mayor s ai d e d ucabuilt onbooming freetrade with tion, more than anything else, the U.S.— still functions far be- has changed the fortunes of low its competitors, according Mexico. "If the kids can go to to analysis by its own leaders in school," Hernandez said, "then the World Bank and the Orga- the mother can work, and the nization for Economic Coopera- family income rises, and the tion and Development, a club of child gets an education." 34 developed countries. Mexico can affordto eduIn M e x ico, m i d dle-class cate more children because its workers earn an income closer population is no longer explodto the wages at the bottom than ing. The nation's fertility rate in the top. Disparity is great. The the 1960s was seven children bottom 10 percent receives just per mother; today, it is two per 1.3 percent of total income, mother. while the top 10 percent reLourdes Huesca came from ceives 36 percent. a family of 10 siblings. But she The nation's relatively ane- and her husband have only mic growth and lingering in- three sons, "and to me, that's equalities — compared with a lot," she said. "I told my sons regional rivals such as Brazil they were going to get an eduand Chile, or economic rivals cation," Huesca said. such as South Korea and TurAll three went to college. key — condemn millions to a Her youngest is enrolled at tenacious poverty that hangs the National Polytechnic In-

She didn't spend a single day of her childhood in a classroom. Instead, she began selling bootleg VHS tapes of Disney cartoons. Few Mexicans see the trade as anything to be ashamed of — though the Motion Picture Association of America says piracy costs its members $300 million to $600 million a year in lost revenue in Mexico. Today, Ortiz is Chalco's bestknown purveyor of m o vies and video games. She employs three clerks."People here can't

afford to spend 100 pesos ($8) to buy these movies in a store," said Ortiz, 39, who sells them for a dollar. She benefits from illegality — but pays a price. So does Mexico. Transparency International ranks the country a low 105 of 174 nations in its annual Corruption Perceptions Index, behind Jamaica, China, Bulgaria. The group says a motorist's likelihood of bribing a t r affic cop in Mexico state, where Chalco is located (and where Pena Nieto was governor) is more than 80 percent. Ortiz has sold enough bootleg copies to afford a 2009 Chevy SUVand a cement-block home for her four daughters. But on three occasions last year, Mexican federalpolice raided the market and confiscated thousands of dollars worth of her merchandise. Because Mexico's drug cartels control a major portion of the illegal DVD trade, Ortiz's cash business in th e b lack market has left her v ulnerable. Armed men broke into her house three years ago, she said, holding her daughter at gunpoint until she withdrew her life savings from the bank — money she had set aside for a home in a safer neighborhood.

"When I was a kid, we didn't have enough to eat sometimes. We didn't have our own house or a car," Nieves said. "We never took a vacation." But Nieves, 38, earned an

engineering degree and an MBA, then applied his business m anagement training to h i s mother'srecipes.Twenty years later, he ha sthree bakeries and 16 employees. Nieves said it is especially hard for small-business owners in Mexico to get ahead. He wants to open a fourth pastry shop and hire more workers, but affordable credit is impossible to come by. His bank offered him a commercial loan at steep rates, starting at 25 percent. Credit card interest rates, plusfees,can top 50 percent. "There's no financing here," Nieves said. "I have to save everything myself, and if you can't save, you can't grow." Mexican banks have more than quadrupled the amount of money available for credit since 1994, according to Bank of Mexico, and the number of credit cards in circulation has soared from 6 million to 25 million in the past decade. But economists say accessto affordable credit remains one of the biggest barriers to growth. In response, the banks — mostly foreign-owned — say Mexican courts are dysfunctional and don't protect loan guarantees, so lenders have to charge high rates to cover defaults. Nieves said he still has "a lot of confidence" in Mexico's future.He has seen his home town transformed. But he said it is not yet a middle-class place. "You have to be ambitious," he said. "You can't be satisfied with what you have. We still lack a culture that says, 'I want more."'

'You have to be ambitious' A few blocks from where Ortiz hawks the latest James Bond movie, Miguel Nieves sells his elaborate cakes, decorated to celebrate birthdays and

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

AS

IN FOCUS: THE NATURAL GAS BOOM

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aln a I By John M. Broder and Clifford Krauss

and complex. First a synthetic gas is made from pure oxygen and methane,the main component of natural gas, which is cleansed of sulfur, metals and other impurities, under intense pressure and heat. Then the synthetic gas is put in giant reactors that make a synthetic crude through the FischerTropsch process. The process essentially forces heated synthetic gas to react with a catalyst, typically cobalt, to convert into a liquid hydrocarbon. Finally that liquid is refined into one fuel or another. T he process is far m o r e complex than that at a typical refinery, so the plant is much more expensive to build and operate. Alfred Luaces, a refining specialist at t h e consultancy IHS, said a conventional oil r efinery could be built for $50,000 per barrel of capacity, less than half of what Sasol says it is willing to spend on the proposed Louisiana plant. The plant here isa maze of refining towers, reactors, evaporators, pipes and storage tanks. It employs about 120 workers from more than 30 countries to produce about 32,000 barrels of liquid fuel a day, less than a third of the amount it hopes to produce in Louisiana. Rick Manner, avice president at consultancy KBC Advanced Technologies who has contributed to gas-to-liquids studies for Sasol and other c ompanies, estimated t h at the projects must keep capital costs at $100,000 for every barrel a day of production capacity to be worthwhile economically at current prices of about $100 a barrel for oil and $4 per thousand cubic feet for natural gas. By that formula, Shell needed to cap costs at its plant in Qatar, which can make up to 140,000 barrels a day, at $14 billion. Instead, the project has cost at least $19 billion, which suggests that it w ill need a sustained crude price of about

New York Times News Service

RAS LAFFAN INDUSTRIAL CITY, Qatar — The compact assembly of towers, tubes and tanks that make up the Oryx natural gas processing plant is almost lost in a vast petrochemical complex that riseshere like a hazy mirage from a vast ocean of sand. But what is occurring at Oryx is a particular kind of alchemy that has tantalized scientists for nearly a century with prospects of transforming the energy landscape. Sasol, a chemical and synthetic fuels company based in South Africa, is converting natural gas to diesel fuel using a variation of a technology developed by German scientists in the 1920s. Performing such chemical wizardry is exceedingly costly. But executives at Sasol and a partner, Qatar's state-owned oil company, are betting that natural gas, which is abundant here, will become the dominant global fuel source over the next 50 years, oil will become scarcer and more expensive and global demand for transport fuels will grow. S asol executives say t h e company believes so strongly in the promise of this technology that this month, it announced plans to spend up to $14 billion to build the first g as-to-liquids plant i n t h e United States, in Louisiana, supported by more than $2 billion in state incentives. A shale drilling boom in that region in the last five years has pro-

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The Sasol plant in Qatar makes 32,000 barrels of liquid fuels daily. Sasol, a South African company, plans to take advantage of a glut of cheap gas to make diesel and other refined products at competitive prices in Louisiana.

and lubricants a day — equivalent to less than I percent of duced a glut of cheap gas, and global diesel demand. "The reason you see so few the executivessay Sasol can tap that supply to make diesel GTL plants is the economand otherrefined products at ics are challenged at best," competitive prices. said William Colton, Exxon Marjo Louw, president of Mobil's vice president of corSasol Qatar, says that his com- porate strategic planning. "We pany can produce diesel fuel do not see it being a relevant that burns cleaner, costs less source of fuels over the next and creates less greenhouse 20 years." gas pollution than fuel derived Many analysts and industry from crude oil. insiders say the technology "We believe the planets are makes sense only when oil and aligned for GTL," Louw said gas suppliesand prices are far d uring a recent tour of t h e out of balance, as they are toOryx plant. "Other players day in Qatar and the United — much bigger players — will States. When oil and gas come follow." into alignment, gas-to-liquids Perhaps. So far, however, ventures will become white the recordfor converting gas elephants, these skeptics say. to liquids is spotty. Environmentalists also s ay that the huge energy inputs Unproven idea required to transform natural The newest and largest plant gas into diesel or other fuels in operation, Royal D u tch negate any greenhouse gas Shell's giant Pearl plant, also benefits. in Qatar, cost the leviathan Until recently, the method sum of $19 billion, more than used to convert natural gas or three times its original project- coal to liquid fuel — known ed cost, and has been plagued as the Fischer-Tropsch prowith unexpected maintenance cess afterthe Germans who problems. BP and ConocoPhil- invented it — had been used lips built and briefly operated only by pariah nations desdemonstration plants in Alas- perate for transportation fuels ka and Oklahoma but stopped when they had little or no oil short of full development of the available. For decades, South technology. Exxon Mobil and Africa defended its system of ConocoPhillips an n o unced apartheid from international plans to build giant plants in oil embargoes by producing Qatar, but backed out, put- synthetic oil from its rich coal ting their capital instead into resources. Nazi Germany did terminals to export liquefied the same to fuel its military natural gas. machine in World War II. Today only a handful of gasBut with North Africa and to-liquids plants operate com- the Middle East chronically mercially, in Malaysia, South unstable and natural gas cheap Africa and Qatar. Together and plentiful in t h e U n ited they produce only a bit more States, some say the technolothan 200,000 barrelsof fuels gy is now an enticing option to

produce various fuels without importing a drop of oil. Shell may soon announce a tentative site for a gas-to-liquids plant on the Gulf Coast of the United States. Given what the company learned from its Qatar plant, executives say it would reduce costs in any new one by using different types of valves and alloys. But Ken Lawrence, Shell's vice president for i n vestor relations in North A merica, said the company was still two years away from a final decision on an American plant. T hat leaves Sasol in t h e forefront of the gas-to-liquids effort.

The heart of the Oryx plant is a pair of 164-foot reactor towers that contain a patented system for transforming purified natural gas into so-called long-chain carbon compounds that can be refined into liquid fuels. "Gas bubbles up through a cobalt slurry bed, and out comes the good stuff — the sellable products," said Etienne Rademeyer, chief operations officer at the Oryx plant. The process is challenging

$125 a barrel, or lower natural gas prices,to be economic, Manner said. "There's not a big future in it," he said. Shell executives said they could make money in Qatar, though they would not be more specific except to estimate that the Pearl plant, including its adjoining liquefied natural gas facility, can generate $4 billion in annual cash flow from operations at an oil price of $70 a barrel, which determines at what price the refined products can be sold. "It's a good solid project," said M a rvin Odum, president of Shell Oil Co. "We're verypleased with it

11

Environmental concerns Louw, Sasol's Qatar president, said that the Oryx plant was designed to be profitable with oil at $25 a barrel. That implies a very low long-term price for the natural gas feedstock. He would not specify what Sasol pays its Qatari partner for gas, but he said it was "not zero." Outside g a s-rich Q a t ar, natural gas and diesel prices can be unpredictable, and if enough companies build gasto-liquids plants or find other uses for natural gas, gas prices could rise with demand. And environmental c oncerns exist. A 2008 Carnegie Mellon study estimated that plants in Qatar and Malaysia produced fuelsthat generated 20 to 25 percent more carbon emissions than conventional p etroleum-based liquid f u els because the production process consumed so much

energy.

"We're not talking about an environmental solution to the carbon problem," said Simon Mui, a scientist at the Natural Resources D efense C o uncil. "GTL wil l l i k ely m a ke the problem worse, unless the industry adopts effective safeguards on drilling and additional pollution controls on these refineries. Those are big ifs."

A'game-changer' Sasol is building a gas-toliquids plant i n U z bekistan with the Malaysian oil company Petronas. It is working with Chevron to build another plant in Nigeria. The company says that a plan to build a plant in Canada has been shelved until after the Louisiana project, which could cost $11 billion to $14 billion, the largest single investment proposed in the state. "It can be a game-changer," David Constable, Sasol's chief executive, said in an interview. He said the United States was a logical place for gas-to-liquids to take off because of the availability of cheap gas, the proximity of l a rge markets and the availability of trained labor, modern industrial shops and friendly state governments along the Gulf Coast. The U.S. plant will b uild on knowledge the company acquired at the Oryx plant in

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

Timothy Ferriss has been criticized for soliciting his social media followers for favorable reviews of his book"The 4-Hour Chef." Some of his early reviews were written

Heart Continued from A1 But Lindsey is pushing the limits of the patient-specific protocol. They did a test to see how far she could walk in 15 minutes. (There and back would meet that 30-minute limit off battery power.) "We walked clear to the other side (of the hospital) and it was only nine minutes," Jason said. N ow Lindsey i s O K t o walk to the Stanford Hospital (which is connected to Lucile

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Packard).

stars anyway. Drew Kelly New York Times New Service

Reviews Continued from A1 Does a groundswell of raves for a big new book mean anything if the author is soliciting the comments'? In a debate percolating on blogs and on Amazon itself, quite a few w r i ters take a permissive view on these issues. The mystery novelist J.A. Konrath, for e x ample, does not see anything wrong with an author indulging in chicanery. "Customer buys book because of fake review

(EQUAL) zero harm," he wrote on his blog. Some readers differ.An ad hoc group of purists has formed on Amazon to track its most prominent reviewer, Harriet Klausner, who has more than 25,000 reviews. They do not see how she can read so much so fast or why her reviews are overwhelmingly

— and, they say, misleadingly

a longtime fan of her work. "How does Amazon know we know each other?" she said. "That's where I started to get creeped out." Robertson suggested that A mazon applied a br o a d brush. "I believe they caught a lot of shady reviews, but a lot of innocent ones were erased, too," he said. He figures the deleted reviews number in the thousands, or perhaps even 10,000.

"They have more hallways and more things to look at. It's opening her world up a bit," Jason said. "You can only walk the same hallways so many times without going nuts." S he especially likes t h e Stanford gift shop. "It has a lot of different gifts

than the Lucile Packard one," Stacy said. Physically, L i n dsey i s strong, which will be good for the transplant and recovery. "She's exactly where they want her," Jason said. She's gained 17 pounds, mostly due to the 1400 mL "feeds" she receives at night through a feeding tube. "She needs those reserves," Jason said. And for now, they wait. But just as Lindsey's condition is somewhat stable, the Binghams worry about their other children, who all have shown signs of heart trouble. Gage, 4, has dilated cardiomyopathy, the same condition as Lindsey. He now has an internal pacemaker and is on medication. Sierra, 13, had the same disease, and she received a heart transplant in 2006.

Megan and Hunter have heart irregularities. So far, genetic testing is inconclusive, and tests for environmental causes have come up negative — all of which is frustrating for the parents. "What can be causing this'?" Jason said. "We tested (the water) with every test we could come up with." Although they miss their home and the laid-back life of Eastern Oregon, the Binghams say they have experienced many kindnesses in California. "The California people are really taking care of us," Jason said. A local attorney has offered him office space, and the church andschool offer many activities for the kids.

"Things are really going

at school and the community has been really supportive, she said. Both Jason and Stacy emphasize how appreciative they are of all the support — fundraisers in Oregon and Logan, Utah, where Stacy grew up, as well as cards, prayers and comments on their blog. They have no way of knowing about every donation made to the L indsey Lou H eart Fund — and many come from strangers who are touched by the story. "Through all this, the biggest thing I've learned is humility," Stacy said. "It's hard for us to accept help from other people — we've always taken care of ourselves. It's amazing how many giving people are out there — we know we're loved."

well," Stacy said. The kids are making friends

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An ongoing debate The explosion of reviews for "The 4-Hour Chef" by Timothy Ferriss shows how the system has evolved from something spontaneous to a means of marketing and promotion. On Nov. 20, publication day, dozens of highly favorable reviews immediately sprouted. Other reviewers quickly criticized Ferriss, accusing him of

buying supporters. He laughed off those sugges-

— exaltations. "Everyone in t h i s g r o up will tell you t hat we've all been duped into buying books based on her reviews," said Margie Brown, a retired city clerk from Arizona.

tions. "Not only would I never do that — it's unethical — I simply don't have to," he wrote in an email, saying he had sent several hundred review copies to fans and potential fans. "Does that stack the deck? Perhaps, but why send the Reviews play a crucial role book to someone who would Once a populist gimmick, hate it'? That doesn't help anythe reviews are vital to making one: not the reader, nor the sure a new product is not lost writer." in the digital wilderness. AmaAs a demonstration of sozon has refined the reviewing cial media's grip on reviewprocess over the years, giving ing, Ferriss used Twitter and customers the opportunity to Facebook to ask for a review. rate reviews and comment on "Rallying m y r e aders," he them. It is layer after layer of called it. Within an hour, 61 possible criticism. had complied. "A not-insubstantial chunk A few of his early reviews of their infrastructure is based were written by people who on their reviews — and all of admitted they had not read the that depends on having re- book but were giving it five views customers can trust," stars anyway because, well, said Edward Robertson, a sci- they knew it would be terrific. ence fiction novelist who has "I am looking forward to readwatched the debate closely. ing this," wrote a user posting Nowhere are reviews more under the name mhpics. crucial than with books, an inA spokesman for Amazon, dustry in which Amazon cap- which published "The 4-Hour tures nearlya third of every Chef," offered this sole comdollar spent. It values reviews ment for this article: "We do more than other online book- not require people to have exsellers like Apple or Barnes 8c periencedthe product in order Noble, featuring them promi- to review." nently and using them to help The dispute over reviews is decide which books to acquire playing out in the discontent for its own imprints by its rela- over Klausner, an A m azon tively new publishing arm. Hall of Fame reviewer for the So writers have naturally last 11 years and undoubtedly been vying to get more, and one of the most prolific reviewbetter, notices. ers in literary history. Several mystery w r i ters, Klausner published review including R.J. Ellory, Stephen No. 28,366, for "A Red Sun Leather and John Locke, have Also Rises" by Mark Hodder. recently confessed to various A lmost immediately, it h ad forms of manipulation under nine critical comments. The the generalcategory of "sock first accused it of being "ridpuppets," or online identities dled with errors in grammar, used to deceive. spelling an d p u n ctuation." That resulted in a w i dely The rest were no more kind. circulated petition by a loose T he Harriet K l ausner A p coalition of writers under the preciation Society had struck banner, "No Sock Puppets again. Here Please," asking people Klausner, a 60-year-old reto "vote for book reviews you tired librarian who lives in Atcan trust." lanta, has published an averIn explaining its purge of re- age of seven reviews a day for views, Amazon has told some more than a decade. "To watch writers that "we do not allow her in action is unbelievable," reviews on behalf of a person said her h usband, Stanley. or company with a financial "You see the pages turning." interest in the product or a K lausner, who s ay s a i l directly competing product. ments keep her home and inThis includes authors." But somnia keepsher up, scoffs at writers say that rule is not ap- her critics. "You ever read a Harlequin plied consistently. In some cases, the ax fell on romance?" she said. "You can those with a direct relation- finish it in one hour. I've alship with the author. ways been a speed reader." "My sister's and best friend's She has a message for her reviews were removed from naysayers: "Get a life. Read a my books," the author M.E. book." Franco said in a b log comThe c a m paign a g a i nst ment. "Theyhappen to be two Klausner has pushed down of my biggest fans." Another her reviewer ratings, which in writer, V alerie A r m strong, theory makes her less influsaid her son's five-star review ential. But when everything is of her book, "The Survival subject to review, the battle is of the Fattest," was removed. never-ending. He immediately tried to put Ragan Buckley, an aspirit back "and it wouldn't take," ing novelist active in the camshe wrote. paign against Klausner under In other cases, though, the the name "Sneaky Burrito," is relationship was moretenuous. a little weary. "There are so many fake reMichelle Gagnon lost three reviews on her young adult novel views that I'm often better off "Don't Turn Around." She said just walking into a physical she did not know two of the store and picking an item off reviewers, while the third was the shelf at random," she said.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

"A couple of things this doesn't include is the transient population, how many visitors we have tothe area, how many people are driving down (U.S. Highway) 97. What is the true population in Bend on a daily basis?"

Crime

A sin e ru

Continued from A1 Bend Chief of Police Jeff Sale,inamemoFridayto City Manager Eric King, pointed out that M a rketWatch reported numbers for the Bend Metropolitan Stat i s tical Area, which e ncompasses all of Deschutes County and "is not a true reflection of the city of Bend." King o n S a turday said rapid growth contributes to crime in Bend and complicates any attempt to quantify it over time. Bend is "growing into itself as a city," he said. Demographic patterns changed as the population surged to about 80,000; several years may pass before the city has an accurate picture of itself and the roots of its crime, King said. "Bend is a very livable city," with crime rates at or below cities of similar size. "There's definitely a growing concern about crime, in general," King said. "We want to stay on top of it, but I don't think the sky is falling." According to Sale, the MarketWatch report drew on bad data that Oregon supplied the FBI.

ma i cancers in man orms New Yorlz Times News Service

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have grotesquely damaged DNA, so ordinarily they would self-destruct. A protein known as p53 normally sets things in motion. But cancer cells disable p53, either directly, with a mutation, or indirectly, by attaching the p53 protein to another cellular protein that blocks it. The dream of cancer researchers haslong been to reanimate p53 in cancer cells so they will die on their own. About 20 years ago, companies began chasing a drug to restore p53 in cells where it was disabled by mutations. But while scientists know how to block genes, they have not figured out how to add or restore them. Researcherstried gene

for patterns. "We're trying to be more proactive," Carney said. "Our thinking is we're trying to do more bybeing smarter and ac-

complishing more." Some violent crimes, like domestic violence and random attacks, can't be planned for. Robberies and many property crimes,however, are easier to parse for patterns. Of the increase in assaults, Carney said his officewas working to determine what percent ofthose assaults are s tranger-on-stranger c r i m e and what percent of those assaults involved people who know one another. And he noted that while his department has seen a decrease in weapons offenses between 2006 and 2011, they've seemed to increase again since the 2008-09 drop in crime. "One of the things that officers have talked about a lot is our calls might not be as high as they were (in the past), but the calls we're getting are re-

quiringmore officersforsafety reasons," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbulletin.com

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where-crime-is-soaring-

— Lt. Chris Carney, Bend Police Department public information officer

95 aggravated assaults; in 2011 there were 151, down from 197 in 2010. ing down (U.S. Highway) 97," Property crimes have deCarney said. "What is the creased since 2007 in Bend as true population in Bend on a well, although they appear to daily basis?" be back on the rise. N umbers g a thered b y Bend police indicate that vio- Recession declines lent crimes increased about A drop inproperty crimes, 25 percent between 2006 and particularly during 2008 and 2011, while property crimes 2009, coincided with a drasd ecreased about 2 5 p e r - tic drop in construction sites cent. Sale's analysis of data over the same period, Carney from Bend police and the sa>d. "We had our share of tools Uniform C r im e R eporting Program, the FBI program, being stolen all the time, of shows an increase in violent materials being stolen," he crime inBend of 9.8 percent said. "The recession took the per 100,000 people. Property whole element of that out of crimes decreased by 33.6 per- the picture." cent per 100,000. Carney said crime rates in Sale reported that Bend Bend dropped during the resaw a steeper drop in proper- cession in 2008 and 2009, and ty crime than the Northwest are now back on the rise. "We expectedtosee ajump and the nation as a whole; it also has the lowest rate of in crime," he said of the recesviolent crime compared to sion. "One of my big concerns Bad data rates in Washington, Oregon was that we kept getting rid "The data being sent to the and the U.S. of positions.... We have less FBI by the state is incorrect," According to FBI numbers, officers than we had in 2006, Sale wrote. "The state has murder remains extremely so mybiggestfearpersonally had a software problem for rare in Bend and in Central when the recession hit was, 'Oh no, we're losing positions several years that causes in- Oregon overall. Bend saw a dividual crimes to be counted strangespike of five murders and the crime rate is going several times." in 2010, but otherwise have to go soaring because of the The number of r o bbery had only one within city limeconomy. How will we keep upo1v cases, in particular, reported its since 2007. to the FBI are probably inacRobberies seem to have The Bend Police Departcurate, said Bend Police De- dropped off, and the numment has a new records manpartment public information ber of rapes remained fairly agement system and hired a officer Lt. Chris Carney. steady year to year. But ag- crime analyst in order to try "A couple of things this gravated assaults have in- to figure out where and when doesn't include is the tran- creased. In 2007 there were crimes are most likely to oc-

By Gina Kolata For the first time ever, three pharmaceutical co m p anies are poised to test whether new drugs can work against a wide range of c a ncers i ndependently of where they originated — breast, prostate, liver, lung. The drugs go after an aberration involving a cancer gene C.J. Guntheri New YorkTimes News Service fundamental to tumor growth. Dr. Donald Bergstrom, shown Many scientists see this as the at Sanofi's lab in Cambridge, beginning of a new genetic age Mass.,is among the cancer in cancerresearch. specialists working on the Great uncertainties remain, single-drug approach. but such drugs could mean new treatments for rare, neglected cancers, as well as common Roche, Merck and Sanofi ones. Merck, Roche and Sano- persevered,testing thousands fi are racing to develop their of molecules. At Sanofi, the own versions of a drug they scientist leading the way, Dehope will restore a mechanism bussche, maintained an obsesthat normally makes badly sion with p53 for two decades. damaged cells s elf-destruct Finally, in 2009, his team, toand could potentially be used gether with Shaomeng Wang at against half of all cancers. the University of Michigan and No pharmaceuticalcompa- a biotech company, Ascenta ny has ever conducted a major Therapeutics, found a promisclinical trial of a drug in pa- ing compound. tients who have different kinds The company tested the drug of cancer, researchers and by pumping it each day into the federal regulators say. "This is stomachs of mice with sarcoa taste of the future in cancer ma. A week later, Cedric Barridrug development," said Dr. ere, the scientist conducting the Otis Webb Brawley, the chief experiment, went to his boss, medical and scientific officer of Debussche, saying, "Laurent, I the American Cancer Society. have a problem." He confessed At the heart of this search for that he had treated some of the new cancer drugs are patients mice only once. And their tulike Joe Bellino, who was a mors had vanished. post office clerk until his canDebussche was s t unned. " he cer made him too sick to work. "We have toreproduce it, Seven years ago, he went into said. They did. He popped open the hospital for hernia surgery, a bottle of Champagne, but his only to learn he had liposar- team tempered its hope. "The coma, arare cancer offatcells. joke is if we were trying to cure "I was shocked," he said in an mouse cancer we would have interviewthis summer. done it 30 years ago," said DonCompanieshavelongignored ald Bergstrom, a vice president liposarcoma,seeing no market at Sanofi. for drugs to treat a cancer that strikes so few. But it is ideal for testing Sanofi's drug because the tumors nearly always have the exact genetic problem the drug was meant to attack — a fusion of two large proteins. If the drug works, it should bring these raging cancers to a halt. Then Sanofi would test the drug on a broad range of cancers with a similar genetic alteration. But if the drug fails against liposarcoma, Sanofi will reluctantly admit defeat. "For us, this is a go/no-go situation," said Laurent Debussche, a Sanofi scientist who leads the company's research on the drug. The genetic alteration the drug targets has tantalized researchers for decades. Normal healthy cells have a mechanism that tells them to die if their DNA is too badly damaged to repair. Cancer cells

Read the MarketWatch.com report online at www.marketwatch .com/story/10-us-cities-

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A8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

Education

in its counselor, Priscilla Gonzales Culver, whom everyone Continued from A1 called "Miss G." Angelica, a daughter of a Angelica was the product s truggling M e x ican i m m i - of a large Mexican-American grant, was headed to Emory family, which she sought both University. Bianca enrolled in to honor and surpass. Her community college, and Me- mother, Ana Gonzales, had lissa left for Texas State Uni- crossed the border illegally as versity, President Lyndon B. a child, gained citizenship and Johnson's alma mater. settled the clan in Galveston, "It felt like we were taking where she ruled by force of off, from one life to another," will. She once grounded AnMelissa said. "It felt like, 'Here gelica for a month for coming we got'" home a minute late. With hints of both respect and fear, AnObstaclesto upwardmobility gelica never called her "Mom" Four years later, their story — only "Mrs. Lady." seems less like a tribute to upMelissa also wanted to get ward mobility than a study of off the island — and more imobstacles in an age of soaring mediately, out of her house. economic inequality. None has "When I was about 7, my mom a four-year degree. Only one is began dating an d h a nging still studying full time, and two around a bunch of drunks," she have crushing debts. Angelica, wrote on the Upward Bound who left Emory owing more application. For her mother, than $60,000, is a clerk in a addiction to painkillers and Galveston furniture store. severe depression followed. Each showed the ability to Her grandparents offered her do college work, even excel at one refuge,and school offered it. But the need to earn money another. "I like to learn — I'm weird," brought one set of strains, campus alienation brought others, she said. and ties to boyfriends not in By eighth grade, Melissawas school added complications. at the top of her class and samWith little guidance from fam- pling a course at a private high ily or school officials, college school. She yearned to apply became aleap that they braved there but swore the opposite to without a safety net. her mother and grandparents. The story of their lost footing Protecting families from their is also the story of something own ambition is a skill many larger — the growing role of poor students learn. "I knew education in preserving class we didn't have the money," Medivisions. Poor students have lissa said. "I felt like I had no long trailed affluent peers in right to ask." school performance, but from New to Upward Bound, Megrade-school tests to college lissa noticed that one student completion, the gaps are grow- always ate alone and crowded ing. With school success and in beside her. "She forced her earning prospects ever more friendship on me," Angelica entwined, the consequences said. carry far:Education, a force Bianca joined the following meant toerode class barriers, year with a cheerfulness that appears to be fortifying them. disguised any trace of family "Everyone wants to think tragedy. As the eldest of four of education as an equalizer siblings, she had spent the — the place where upward years sinceher father's death mobility gets started," said as abackup mother. To Bianca, Greg Duncan, an economist family meant everything. at the University of California, Senior year raced by, with Irvine. "But on virtually every Miss G doing her best to steer measure we have, the gaps be- frightened and distracted stutween high- and low-income dents though the college seleckids are widening. It's very tion process. Despite all the disheartening." campus visits, choices were The growing role of class in made without the intense suacademic success has taken pervision that many affluent experts by surprise since it fol- students enjoy. Bianca, anlows decades of equal opportu- chored to the island by family nity efforts and counters racial and an older boyfriend, chose trends, where differences have community college. Melissa narrowed.Itadds to fears over picked Texas State in San Marrecent evidence suggesting cos because "the application that low-income Americans was easiest." have lower chances of upward Angelica had thought of litmobility than counterparts in tle beyond Northwestern and Canada and Western Europe. was crestfallen when she was Thirtyyears ago, there was a rejected. She had sent a last31 percentage point difference minute application to a school between the share of prosper- in Atlanta that had emailed ous and poor Americans who her. Neither she nor Miss G earned bachelor's degrees, ac- knew much about it. Only after cording to Martha Bailey and getting in did she discover that Susan Dynarski of the Univer- she had achieved something sity of Michigan. Now the gap special. is 45 points. Emory cost nearly $50,000 W hile b ot h g r o ups i m - that year, but it was one of a proved their odds of finishing small tier of top schools that college, the affluent improved promised to meet the finanmuch more, widening their siz- cial needs of any student good able lead. enough to be admitted. It had Likelyreasons include soar- even starteda program to reing incomes at the top and lieve the neediest students of changes in family structure, high debt burdens. "No one which have left fewer low-in- should have to give up their come students with the finan- goals and dreams because ficial and emotional support of nancial challenges stand in the two-parent homes. Neighbor- way," its website says. hoods have grown more segrePlus, an unseen campus a gated by class, leaving lower- thousand miles away had an income students increasingly innate appeal. "How many concentrated in l o w er-qual- times do you get the chance to ity schools.And even after ac- completely reinvent yourself'?" counting for financial aid, the Angelica said. costs of attending a public university have risen 60 percent Rich-poor gap grows in the past two decades. Many If Melissa and Angelica felt low-income students, feeling that heading off to a university the need to help out at home, set them apart from other loware deterred by the thought of income students, they were years of lost wages and piles of right — it did. Less than 30 perdebt. cent of students in the bottom In placing their hopes in ed- quarter of incomes even enucation, the Galveston teenag- roll in a four-year schooL And ers followed a tradition as old among that group, less than as the country itself. But if only half graduate. the prosperous become eduIncome has always shaped cated — and only the educated academic success, but its improsper — th e schoolhouse portance is g r owing. Rearrisks becoming just another don, the Stanford sociologist, place where the fortunate pre- examined a d ozen r eading serve their edge. and math tests dating back 25 "It's becoming increasingly years and found that the gap in unlikely that a l o w -income scores of high- and low-income student, no matter how intrin- students has grown by 40 persically bright, moves up the cent, even as the difference socioeconomic ladder," said between blacks and whites has Sean Reardon, a sociologist at narrowed. Stanford. "What we're talking While race once predicted about is a threat to the Ameri- scores more than class,the can dream." opposite now holds. By eighth grade, white students sur-

High school

pass blacks by an average of

No one picturedthem even as friends, much less triplets. Angelica hid behind dark eyeliner, Melissa's moods turned on the drama at home, and Bianca, in the class behind, seemed even younger than she was. What they had in common was a college-prep program for low-income teenagers, Upward Bound, and trust

three grade levels, while upper-income studentsare four grades ahead of low-income counterparts. "The racial gaps are quite big, but the income gaps are bigger," Reardon said. One explanation is simply that the rich have gotten richer. A generation ago, families at the 90th percentile had five

Galveston, Texas, natives Melissa O'Neal, from left, Bianca Gonzalez and Angelica Gonzales took part in a college-prep

program for low-income students, but found that school wasn't a ticket to upward mobility. Michael Stravato New York Times News Service

times the income of those at the 10th percentile. Now they have 10 times as much. But as shop class gave way to computer labs, schools may have also changed in ways that make parental income and education more important. SAT coaches were once rare, even for families that could afford them. Now they are part of a vast college preparation industry.

Certainly as the payoff to education has grown — col-

lege graduates have greatly widened their earnings leadaffluent families have invested more in it. They have tripled the amount by w h ich they outspend low-income families on enrichment activities like sports, music lessons and summer camps, according to Duncan and Richard Murnane of Harvard.

In addition, upper-income parents, especially f a thers, have increasedtheir child-rearing time, while the presence of fathers in low-income homes has declined. Miss G said there is a reason the triplets relied so heavily on boyfriends: "Their fathersweren't there." Annette Lareau, a sociologist at the University of Pennsylvania, argues that the affluent also enjoy an advocacy

edge: parents are quicker to intervene when their children need help, while low-income families often feel intimidated and defer to school officials, a problem that would trail Melissa and Angelica through

college. "Middle-class students get the sense the institution will respond to them," Lareau said. "Working-class and poor students don't experience that. It makes them more vulnerable." M atthew Chingos of t h e B rookings I n stitution h a s found that l ow-income students finish college less often than better-off peers, even when they outscore them on skills tests. Only 26 percent of eighth-graders with belowaverage incomes but aboveaverage scores go on to earn bachelor's degrees, compared with 30 percent of students with subpar performances but more money. "These are students who have already overcome significant obstacles to s c ore above average on this test," Chingos said. "To see how few earn college degrees is really disturbing."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

www.bendbulletin.com/local

St. Charles

facing

I WASHINGTON WEEK

I

Medicare payment reduction

I

WASHINGTON

. •

— The biggest vote in the nation's capital this week was one that didn't

f

take place. SpeakerJohn Boehner, R-Ohio, had intended to hold a vote for his "Plan B" counter offer to President

By Julie Johnson The Bulletin

BarackObama'smost recent offer in the "fiscal cliff" negotiations

Thursday. But Boehner pulled the legislation after concluding he lacked

the votes neededfor passage. However, the House

of Representatives did pass legislation that

would replace sequestration's mandatory cuts to the defense budget with cuts to discretion-

ary spending. The Spending Reduction Act

passed by anarrow 215209 margin, with 21 Republicans joining 188

Photos by Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Michael Lavrich operates his trains to a full house Friday morning. Rushing to get set up right up to the10 a.m. opening, he still had to figure out a shorted section of track. The former kindergarten teacher was not disrupted by children sneaking touches and being only inches from the heavy trains.

Democrats in opposing the all-Republican majority. Six members did

not vote, while one, Rep. Rob Bishop, R-utah, voted "present." The White House immediately announced that it would veto the measure in the unlikely event that

it passes the Democratcontrolled Senate. SeeWeek/B3

CLOSURES City, county, federal

and state offices will be closed Tuesday, with many having shortened

hours Monday. All schools will be closed the weekof

Christmas, including Central Oregon Commu-

nity College campuses. Banks will be closed Tuesday. Post offices will have

shortened hours Monday and will be closed Tuesday. Mail will not be

L

et's be clear: Yes, Michael Lavrich has a long white beard and wire-

rimmed glasses.

And yes, this time of year he works furiously in a massive, unpaid effort to delight children. But he's not Santa Claus. He's the Train Man. For the last 12 years or so, around Christmas, the retired k indergarten teacher shows off his model train collection in the Brooks Room of the Downtown Bend Public Library. The free event draws everyone from fellow train collectors to tots who can barely say "choo-choo." Lavrich grew up in Lawrenceburg, Ind. When his parents went out, he'd join his grandfather, who worked as a "night hostler" in a rail yard. They'd

LILYRAFF

McCAULOU shovel coal into steam engines and fill boilers with water. "My parents just went to some boring movie," he said. "I definitely got the better end of the deal." Lavrich, who is 66, encountered model trains the way many children did in the 1950s. "When you gotold enough, you found a train set under your tree one Christmas morning," he said. "And you got a new car or two each year until you were a teenager, and your interests moved on."

delivered or picked up Tuesday. Deschutes public libraries will be closed Monday andTuesday.

Shortly before he turned 50, a visit to the California State Railroad Museum reignited his interest. He recalls the moment as "kind of a mid-life crisis." On the second floor of the museum, a display of standard gauge — a reference to the 2 I/8-inch-wide track — trains captivated him. "I figured, Well, that's just another thing I'll never have time to do,'" he sard. Then, a friend invited Lavrich to a train swap meet, where a standard gauge train set happened to be for sale. Lavrich hid in a corner of the room and flipped through a book to research the set's value. Then he peeked at his checkbook. SeeTrain/B3

'•L

j

i

Crook County Library

u e

I

will close early at 5 p.m. on Monday and will be

closed Tuesday.TheJefferson County Library will close at 2 p.m. Mon-

day and remain closed Tuesday. Juniper Swim 8 Fitness will close early at1

p.m. Mondayand will be closed Tuesday. The Bend North Li-

quor Store will be open

lan MacSween, 3, was one of the first children to visit the train display Friday at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

Michael Lavrich unpacks a box of figurines as he sets up his train display.

from 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Monday and from 10 a.m.-2

Medicare will cut payments to St. Charles hospitals in Bend and Redmond as part of a sweeping set of bonuses and penalties for thousands of hospitals based on the quality of care those hospitals provide. St. Charles Bend will lose 0.25 percent of its annual $72.3 million in Medicare payments for inpatient stays, a cut of $182,762, according to hospital officials. St. Charles Redmond will lose $65,352, or 0.54 percent of its annual $12.1 million in Medicare payments. Both hospitals are owned by St. Charles Health System. The changes are part of the Hospital Value-Based Purchasing Program, a component of the federal health reform law, the Affordable Care Act, that aims to link Medicare payments to patient outcomes. The program is meant to change Medicare from a "passive payer forservicesto a prudent purchaserofservices,paying not just for quantity of services but for quality as well," according to the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, the federal agency that administers Medicare.Pioneer Memorial Hospital in Prineville and Mountain View Hospital in Madras were not affected by the Medicare payment changes because they are "critical access" hospitals and are exempted from valuebased purchasing. Nationwide, 1,427 hospitals will see reductions in their Medicare payments, according to a Kaiser Health News analysis of data released by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. Another 1,557 hospitals will see their payments increase. The maximum amount of payment change for any hospital was 1 percent, and about two-thirds of the affected hospitals will see payment changes amounting to less than a quarter of a percent. "To offsettheselosses,the health system will need to be vigilant about controlling its expenses," said Karen Shepard, St. Charles Health System's chief financial officer, through a spokeswoman. "Going forward, we'll continue to strive to provide safe, high-quality care and hopefully will not take hits like these in the future." Seventy percent of the hospital quality scores Medicare used to determine payment adjustments are based on basic clinical standards of care, such as providing clot-busting medication to heart attack patients and the correct timing of presurgical antibiotics. SeeMedicare/B6

p.m. Tuesday.TheBend South liquor store will

be open 10a.m.-6 p.m. Monday andwill close Tuesday. Giorgio's Liquor Store (BendWest) will be open 10a.m.-8 p.m. Monday and will

be closed Tuesday.The Bend East Liquor Store will be open from 9 a.m.

to 5 p.m. Mondayand will be closedTuesday.

Fire guts 3 buildings in1912 before being extinguished Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the DesChutes Historical Museum.

Well shot!

100 YEARS AGO

reader photos

For the week ending Dec. 22, 1912

• We want to see your best photos capturing fun in sno-parks for another special version 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.

Fire fighters stop bad blaze That Bend is unlucky in having fires, and lucky in extinguishing them, was shown again Tuesday, when a blaze gutted the three buildings on Oregon Streetopposite Lara's store,but was prevented from

spreading to adjoining frame structures, thanks to the heroic work of the firefighters. The fire originated in the Chili Parlor. The restaurant

YESTERDAY is the property of F.E. Martin, who sustained a total loss. Charles Boyd's meat market next door was gutted. A.L. French's men's store was also gutted, but practically all of the clothing stock was saved. It was later moved to the Fulks store room on Wall Street next door to the Star Theatre where Mr. French will conduct the business temporarily. The three buildings are the property of R.B. Mutzig of Washington, Pa. Mr. Mutzig is at his home in Pennsylvania. In July he sustained another fire loss when the building he had just purchased from C.L. Hotaling,

was burned. "Only a few hours before the fire I was talking insurance with M.S. Lattin," said Mr. Boyd, one of the sufferers. "He said he would go to his office then and write a policy if I wished him to, but I said the morning would be time enough." And in the morning Mr. Boyd's butcher shop was charred and water soaked. The fact that there was no wind meant much. Had there been a breeze, there is reason to believe the flames would have spread to the Bend Hotel, on the east, and probably farther. All the hoses were in operation and did excellent service. SeeYesterday/B2

A T PRON G H O R N

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B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

E VENT

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

AL E N D A R

display of lighted and mechanical Christmas decorations; open through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Lavrich's extensive collection of Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 toy trains running on a track and or grimes@crestviewcable.com. ask questions; free; noon-5 p.m.; COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS EVE Downtown Bend Public Library, SERVICE: With food, carols, a choir 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 performance and a performance by or www.deschuteslibrary.org/ Grace Laxson, Jena Rickards and calendar. Annie Bethancourt; reservations GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A recommended; $6 plus fees, free for display of lighted and mechanical ages 11 and under;3, 5 and 7 p.m.; Christmas decorations; open Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., through Dec. 24; free; 1-7 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Bend; 541-317-0700 or www .towertheatre.org. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5006 'TWAS THENIGHT BEFORE or grimes©crestviewcable.com. "A CHRISTMAS CAROL": Cascades CHRISTMAS: Featuring holiday Roh Kerr /The Bulletin trivia, caroling and a live reading of Theatrical Company presents an Actor Clinton Clark rehearses "Santaland Diaries," by David Sethe holiday poem; free admission; adaptation of Charles Dickens' daris and Joe Mantello at the 2nd Street Theater in Bend. 7-8 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 classic holiday tale; $24, $14 Center Drive; 800-486-8591 or students and children, plus fees; 2 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall www.sunriver-resort.com. live animals; $6 plus museum High Desert, featuring live animals; St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www admission, $4 for members plus $6 plus museum admission, $4 for .towertheatre.org. museum admission;11 a.m. and members plus museum admission; TUESDAY 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert "THE SANTALAND DIARIES": 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway A presentation of the humorous NO EVENTS LISTED 541-382-4754 or www.high 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www story of David Sedaris' stint as a desertmuseum.org. .highdesertmuseum.org. Christmas elf in Macy's; $12; 3 "MADAGASCAR 3: EUROPE'S p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312M OST WANTED": A screening WEDNESDAY THURSDAY of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 2 9626 or www.2ndstreettheater THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael p.m.; Jefferson County Library, .com. Lavrich's extensive collection of toy THE TRAIN MAN: Watch Michael Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring Lavrich's extensive collection of toy trains running on atrack and ask Madras; 541-475-3351 or www "Patrick Lamb's Holiday Soul"; trains running on a track and ask questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and .jcld.org. SOLD OUT; 6:30 p.m.;TheOxford questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m.; Downtown MAGIC SHOW: Mr. Magic presents Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall 2-6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public an evening of humor, interaction Bend; 541-382-8436 or www Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617St.; 541-617-7050 or www and magic; $5, free ages12 and .jazzattheoxford.com. 7050 or www.deschuteslibrary .deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. younger with an adult; 7 p.m.; .org/calendar. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Sunriver Lodge, North Pole,17728 SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Abbot Drive; 800-486-8591 Learn about animal adaptations MONDAY Learn about animal adaptations to or www.sunriver-resort.com/ to dramatic environmental shifts dramatic environmental shifts in the traditions. GRIMES CHRISTMAS SCENE:A in the High Desert, featuring

TODAY

Yesterday

city electrician. He r e calls t hat his f i rst w ork w a s t o Continued from B1 keep the city's first electric car in repair. Attorney general: Women From Portland they moved not eligible for juries to Foster southeast of Albany, Women of Oregon cannot where they operated a general serve as jurors. The recent store. In that store they met enfranchisement of w o men many stockmen from Central did not invest them with the Oregon and heard glowing relegal qualifications required ports of vast rangelands in the mid-state country, then mostly ofjurors. This is the unexpected opinincluded in old Crook County. ion of Attorney General A.M. Those stories told of springs Crawford given to J.D. Vena- b ubbling f ro m u n der l a v a tor, deputy district attorney at rims and lush grass covering Lakeview. Attorney Venator far reaching prairies. Ever asked the attorney general hunting for new frontiers, Mr. whether or not women under and Mrs. Erickson decided to the new law are qualified to move to Central Oregon. serve upon juries, provided They crossed the Santiam they have all the other quali- Pass into Crook County in fications as required by law, 1900. and Attorney General CrawThe little village of Bend, ford says: "Replying thereto I also known as "Staats," "Deswould cite you to section 990 chutes" and "Farewell Bend," of Lord's Oregon laws which early attracted their attention provides as follows: "A person and early in the century they is not competent to act as a ju- secured a tract of land, origiror unless he be a male inhab- nally owned by N.P. Smith, itant of the county in which he just acrossfrom the present is returned, and who has been Pioneer Park. On this acrean inhabitant thereof for the age they set up a dairy esyear next preceding the time tablishment. That acreage in he is drawn or called. lateryears was transformed "The a mendment to t h e into a flower garden by Mrs. constitution did not change Erickson, and became widely the status of women as far as known in Central Oregon as citizenship is concerned. They the Erickson Gardens. were already citizens. It only Included in Mrs. Erickson's made them q ualified elec- memories during the closing tors and did not in any way years of her life were those change their condition so far of long rides across the lonely as jury service is concerned. Santiam pass in early days " It is the opinion of t h i s on her faithful horse "Blackoffice that until further leg- ie." Mrs. Erickson generally islation women would not be took two days to make that entitled, under th e s ection trip, from her home on Bear above quoted, to serve on ju- Creek back to the community ries in this state." of Foster. Mrs. Erickson was a passenger on the first automo75 YEARS AGO bile stage operated between For the week ending Prineville and Shaniko, with Dec. 22, 1937 G.M. Cornett at the wheel. She recalled that it took all Farewell Bend day to make the trip. resident dies A lthough h er e i n e a r l y Mrs. Charles H. Erickson, days, the Ericksons did not 82, one of the few Central Or- establish their home in Bend egon residentsof the present until 1918, when they moved decade who recalledFarewell in from Bear Creek. Bend of pioneer days, died at her home here on Hill Street. 50 YEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. Erickson, who were married i n 1 876, obFor the week ending served their 60th w e dding Dec. 22, 1962

anniversary here a year ago, Mrs. Erickson was a resident of Central Oregon for 37 years, coming from Linn County at the turn of the cent ury, when this part of t h e state was still a r a ngeland country and Bend was a stopping place for stockmen, far up on the Deschutes at the edge of a virginforest. Purchasing the Andrew Anderson place, Mr. and Mrs. Erickson settledon Bear Creek in 1900 and for many years operated a stock ranch in that community. Elizabeth Gould, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Gould, was born on a farm in Minnesota in 1856. Following her marriage to Charles H. Erickson in Kansas they moved to Portland. In Portland Erickson was the first

Baker's credentials were i mpressive. He led the n ation i n t o tal of f e nse w i t h 2,276 yards in 10 games, far ahead ofhis nearest competitor. His career total was second only to that of Drake's Johnny Bright, and he passed such great stars as Georgia's F rank Sinkwich an d Z e k e Bratkowski and TCU'S Davey O'Brien during the season. To top it off he led Oregon State to an 8-2 record in the regular season. The only Or e gon s ports event to c h allenge Baker's winning of the Heisman Trophy as the years top story was the University o f O r egon's victory in the National Collegiate track championships in Eugene last June. The Ducks, led by hurdler Jerry Tarr,mi ler Dyrol Burleson and sprinter Harry Jerome, ran off and left the rest of the teams. Third place in the voting went to another football item — the selection of Baker and Oregon halfback Mel Renfro on the United Press International A l l -American t e am. One state has had two Al lAmerican many times before, but not since the days of Doak Walker and Bobby Layne in Texas have two players come from the same high school and gone on to win h onors the same year i n co l l ege, Baker and Renfro were teammates on state championship teams at Portland's Jefferson

High. Coach Bill Bowerman's stable of Oregon distance runners supplied the No. 4 story.

SATURDAY FREEZEYOURFANNY: Featuring a 5K run and 500-yard swim biathlon or 5K run and walk, a chili and cornbread feed and a freepass to swim or hot tub after the race; proceeds benefit the Juniper Junction Relief Nursery; donations requested;10 a.m.; Madras Aquatic Center,1195 S.E.Kemper Way; 541-948-3321. INDOOR SWAP MEET:Featuring 70 local vendors, with new andused items, antique collectibles, crafts

Burleson, Vic Reeve, Archie San Romani Jr., and Keith Forman ran the four mile relay in the World Record time of 16:08.4 at Fresno Calif., May 12, breaking a r ecord some experts had said would stand for years. Oregon State's 6-0 Liberty Bowl Dec. 15 over Villanova was the No. 5 story. This also was controlled by Baker, who ran 90 yards for the game's only touchdown. A fantastic string of victories by Tarr, Oregon's great hurdler, provided the sixthranking story. Tarr won the high and intermediate hurdles in the NCAA meet and was clocked in 13.3 seconds, only one tenth off the world record.

dents that did not show up for school today would not be admitted to a Christmas dance tonight. Th e t a ctic c l early s eemed designed t o k e e p youngsters from p articipating in Mount Bachelor's free ski event, she said. "If Mount Bachelor was going to be so gracious as to give free skiing to the kids in Bend they (the students) shouldn't be penalized," she said. Fox pointed out that the decision to skip school should be up to the parents, and if youngsters' grades warrant a day off, they should be able to go. That's especially true if families couldn't afford to go otherwise, she added. N elson a p parently w a s not the only Central Oregon youth to be tempted by a day of free skiing. The Bend-La 25 YEARS AGO Pine school district this mornFor the week ending ing reported that 90 students didn't show up for classes at Dec. 22, 1987 Cascade Junior High School, School districts give 75 missed school a t P i l o t free ski day low grades Butte, 150 to 160 were missE leven-year-old Br a n d t ing at Bend High School and Nelson was to go skiing for 199 were gone at Mountain the first time in his life today, View. "We're in the business of but he missed his chance. It came down to a choice education," said superintenbetween a day on the slopes dent Bill WorrelL "If the kids or a sc hool d a nce for t h e aren't here, we can't teach." Cascade Junior High School W orell said h e w a s n o t sixth-grader, and the slopes aware of any m easures lost. His mother, Georgette Fox, is not h appy a bout b eing placed between a rock and a HAVEN HOME STYLE hard spot. 'Furnifure nnd'Gesji n F ox said he r s o n c a m e home from school Thursday 856 NWBond• Downtown Bend• 541-330-5999 with a note saying that stuwww.havenhomestyle.com

g

Dec. 30 SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museumadmission $4 for members plus museumadmission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www .highdesertmuseum.org.

such as students not being admitted to a school dance — taken by teachers to ensure students would be in classes today. Students at Mountain View High School, however, said Thursday that most teachers had scheduled "no-makeup" tests today to keep students thoughts on school instead of skiing. T he situation wa s s i m i lar at o t her a rea sc hools. Redmond Sup e r i ntendent Rick Slaven said "It's a classiccase of the bu siness sector working against the schools. They are saying school is not important." Elsewhere, officials were dealing with large numbers of skiers in other ways. Oregon State Police stat ioned two p atrol c ar s o n C entury D r iv e t h i s m o r n ing to handle the bu mperto-bumper traffic and l o ng lines of cars heading up to the mountain that were stalling cross-traffic on the road. At Cascade Junior High, for instance,parents reported nearly 20-minute waits to turn back on Century Drive after dropping their children off at school, and traffic was backed up for nearly a half mile early today on Colorado Avenue. SelfReferrals Welcome

Hear Ceoter

0

g

8 •

Heisman winner Baker is top story of 1962 A gifted football quarterback stood in the Downtown Athletic Club in New Y ork e arlier this month an d r e ceived a large trophy with the figure of a football player i n mid-stride, the ball u n der one arm and the other o utstretched to w ard of f a tackler. With that trophy, Oregon State's Terry Baker became the top sports story of 1962, according t o s p o r tswriters and sportscasters. The award was the Heisman Trophy, g iven a n nually to the outstanding football player i n t h e n a t ion. Never before had it come to a player west of the Rocky Mountains.

SUNDAY

8

and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; 694 S.E.Third St., Bend; 541317-4847. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museumadmission, $4 for $6 plus museumadmission, $4 for members plus museumadmission; members plus museumadmission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway 97, Museum, 59800 S. U.S.Highway97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.high .highdesertmuseum.org. desertmuseum.org. SCOTT PEMBERTON BAND: The Portland-based rockers perform; free; SASSPARILLA: ThePortland-based blues band performs; $7; 7 p.m., 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541- doors open at 5:30 p.m.; TheBelfry, 382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-8159122 or www.belfryevents.com. "FLOW STATE": A screening of CASH LEVY: CROWD CONTROL: the Warren Miller film about skiing Stand-up comedian CashLevy and snowboarding; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Sunriver Resort,17600 Center Drive; performs; $14 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., 800-486-8591 or www.sunriverBend; 541-317-0700 or www resort.com. .towertheatre.org. DJ T-WRECKS:The Los AngelesDJ T-WRECKS:The Los Angelesbased DJ performs, with DJ Harlo based DJ performs, with DJ Harlo and DJ CodiCarroll; free; 9:30 p.m.; and DJ Codi Carroll; free; 9:30 p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W.Bond St., Astro Lounge, 939 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. Bend; 541-388-0116.

FRIDAY

Primary Care. Specialty Care. Urgent Care. Total Care. Bend Eastside Clinic I Bend Westside Clinic I Sisters I Redmond bendmemorialclinic.com I Call 541-382-4900 to make an a ointment


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Revolving jail door frustrates police By Jeff Barnard

because there aren't enough The Associated Press people to handle them. "It makes me crazy," said PaEUGENE — A sc e nario that police in Western Oregon tricia Perlow, chief deputy disfeared came true in the thick of trict attorney for Lane County. holiday season after two dozen When Christopher Franklin inmates were freed from a Weaver was released the week county jail that could no longer after Thanksgiving, it repreafford to hold them. sented the sort of decision that Less than an hour after one has become routine for law low-level offender walked out, enforcement oNcials. There authorities say, he was demand- wasn't enough room for all the ing that a bank teller hand over offenders, and since he was in money. custody on a nonviolent parole In a time of budget cuts, violation, he was deemed safe cases where inmates get out of enough to turn loose. "Everybody we're releasing jail with little punishment only to commit more serious crimes is dangerous to society," said shortly after their release have Lane CountySheriffTom Turnbecome alltoo common, au- er. "But we're having to choose thorities say. Many in law en- which ones to keep and which forcement predicted this would ones to let out." happen, and it could get worse As common as such lesserif the nation goes over the so- of-two-evils calls have become, called fiscal cliff. authorities could find themThe recession and a steady selves making them more often reduction in federal subsidies depending on what happens to timber counties have led in the nation's capital. If the Oregon sheriffs and district ongoing budget negotiations attorneys to juggle deep cuts. between Republican H ouse There are fewer jail beds, Speaker John Boehner and sheriff' s patrols, prosecutors, President Barack Obama end parole officers and specialized without an agreement and auinvestigators. tomatic spending reductions Prosecutorshave to toss out kick in, it would trigger an 8 more than a quarter of the cas- percent cut in nearly $2 billion es that cross their desks, just in federal grants that go to state

and local law enforcement. That would come on top of $1.5 billion cuts to federal law enforcement grants since fiscal 2010, said Elizabeth Pyke, directorofgovernment affairsfor the National Criminal Justice Association. "It would not be unreasonable to envision a day in the not too distant future when federal support for state and local law enforcement will be virtually eliminated," she said. As the details get worked out, the grants could take even deeper cuts, as appropriators shift funding to higher priority agencies such as the FBI. Over the next nine years ofthe Budget Control Act of 2011, the slashes would become deeper

and deeper. "Every time we have a budget cut, we have to get creative," said Lane County sheriff's Sgt. Rob White. "But we're getting pretty good at it." In Oregon timber country, where voters have consistently refusedto raise taxes to make up for sharp revenue drops, jail commanders already are making the best use they can of a protocol known as "the RAT." Their risk assessment tool ranks inmates based on nearly

80 questions about their criminal history and other factors to predict how likely they are to reoffend. Weaver's ranking put him in the middle of the 30 released that day. After h olding up the bank, he walked out with nearly $500 stuffed in his back pocket, authorities say. Police spotted him on the street within minutes, and after a foot chase, Weaver was back in jail, where he is not likely to be let out any time soon — there is plenty of room, according to oNcials, for someone facing a federal bank robbery charge. Weaver remains in custody and was not available for comment. He has not been indicted on the most recent arrest and has not been asked to enter a plea. His next court date has not been scheduled. Attempts to reach his lawyer, Craig Weinerman, for comment were not successful. For Perlow, the county's chief assistant prosecutor, further cuts would be untenable. "Unless somebody buys a winning Powerball ticket and donates it to the county," she said. "We are going to need a secure continuous funding source."

AROUND THE STATE Civilian stops police car theft —A civilian in thetesting process for Medford's police department is being credited for stopping a woman from stealing a police car during a traffic stop. The unidentified civilian was on a ride-along early Saturday morning with

a Medford police officer who pulled over two people on suspicion of drunken driving. Police say 27-year-old ChadPaxton assaulted police officers during the stop, endured a stun gun shock and broke free of officers attempting to detain him. While police pursued Pax-

ton, police say 36-year-old Shilo Schalk tried to steal the idling patrol car. The civilian riding along with officers stopped Schalk. She is being charged with unlawful entry and attempted unauthorized use of

a motor vehicle. Paxton faces charges of assault on a police officer, drunken driving and several other charges.

Thousands without power —Ruralareasof Southern Oregon remained without power on Saturday as melting snow caused tree branches to fall on power lines. The Medford Mail Tribune reports

some Pacific Power crews havehad to return to areas previously repaired. Monte Mendenhall of Pacific Power says nearly 9,000 in Josephine County and 500 in Rogue River are still without power.

About 32 lack electricity in Jackson County. Redding, Calif., city crews are assisting Pacific Power in working to restore outages to the nearly1,800 people without power in California's Siskiyou

County.

Husky missing 9 months headed home —Asiberian husky missing from his Phoenix owners since April is heading home from Eastern Oregon. Nine-year-old Kane disappeared from LeanneSaunders'home onenight.Saundersassumes hewasstolen. The East Oregonian reports a Pendleton woman sawthe husky wearing a leash on Dec. 10and called police. The dogwas put in the pound for a week, then turned over to a local animal-welfare

group. Saunders had put up signs around Phoenix, but every lead turned into a dead end. A member of the Pendleton Humane Society

tracked down Saunders using the dog's identity chip, made more diffi cultbecauseSaundershad movedandchanged hername since the chip was installed. When she saw a picture of Kane, she knew

he was hers. — From wire reports

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Continued from B1 He kept the purchase a secret until C h ristmas, when he woke up at 2 a.m. and assembled the train around his family's tree. His wife and kids were delighted, and the rest is history. Literally. Some of the trains Lavrich has since collected are 100 years old. Originally, model trains were built to chug around Victorian parlors, as much status symbol as toy. In the 1930s, a train set cost $75 — equal to roughly $1,200 today. En masse, there's nothing miniature about Lavrich's collection. In fact, the library is the only place he has room to run his trains each year. The rest of the time, the items are boxed and stacked in a closet. He makes at least half a dozen car trips between his home and the library, to transport 60 full-sized apple boxes of trains and gear. Setting up more than 400 feet of track for six moving trains is no small feat. Once assembled, the tracks swirl around an irregular cluster of tables borrowed from the library, a nearby church and the library administration building. Each year, before he breaks down the display, Lavr-

Tt n • «

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STRUGGLING WITH DIABETES? Consider the following criteria for possible participation in a local clinical research study: • Adult patients with Type 1 Diabetes • Currently taking a Basal plus mealtime insulin Rob Kerr /The Bulletin

Michael Lavrich deals with a train with a detached wheel. It had to be repaired at his home. "Just things that kids would love," he says. tween these old-fashioned toys and the young children who gawk at them, Lavrich hides figurines of modern cartoon characters, such as Mater, from the movie "Cars," or Woody, from "Toy Story," throughout the display.

the conference committee's altera-

by the General Services Administration at a conference in Las

Continued from B1

tions by a 315-107 vote, with 205 Republicans and110 Democrats

ij.s. HOUSE vOTE

77 Democrats voting no.

wine in a hot tub; he was later put on administrative leave with pay

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Conference changes to National

after the agency said it lacked the

• Replace defense cuts with discretionary spending cuts Walden(R)................... Y Blumenauer (D)........... N Bonamici (D)................N OeFazio (D)................... N Schrader (D) ................ N Also Thursday, the House voted

voting yesand30 Republicansand

Defense Authorization Act

Walden (R)..................................Y Blumenauer(D).......................... Bonamici (D)............................... NY OeFazio (D).................................. Schrader (D) ...............................

to approve theconferencechanges to the National Defense Authorization Act, which provides $633

On Wednesday, theHouse easily passed theGovernment billion in funding for the military for Employee Accountability Act, givesgovernmentagenfiscal year 2013. The Senate quick- which ly signed off on the newversion, cies the ability to dismiss federal which reconciled the different ver- employees whowaste money. sions of the bill passed by the two

chambers. TheHouseapproved

The bill came in response to last

summer'sscandaloverspending

To help bridge the gap be-

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building washington, D.c. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov

U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building washington, D.c. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/merkley.senate.gov • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-ore.

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. JohnKitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ofState KateBrown, 0 136 State Capitol

— Columnist: 541-617-7836, traff®bendbulletin.com

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.

4' brn C Totalcare Bend Memorial Clinicpc

ability to fire him.

The measure passed402-2, with Reps. Doris Matsui, D-Calif., and Jim Moran, D-Va., voting against it.

U.S. HOUSE VOTE •GovernmentEmployee Accountability Act l7l7alden(R)....... ........................... Y

Blumenauer(0)..........................Y Bonamici (D)...............................Y OeFazio (D)..................................Y Schrader (D) ............................... Y — Andrew Cievengec The Sulletin

December26thtoJanuary )1st. Dropoffat thefollowinglocations: gP

c$, — d EgmGum)a C5 REiiXR99515QB C5 Cz i(lhMttihmKtri' Treesmustbefree ofornaments, tinsel, flockinQandhave thebaseremoved.Residentsonly.Nodealersorlots.

For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building washington, D.c. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 Web: http:I/wyden.senate.gov Phone: 541-330-9142

The trains will run today from noon to 5 p.m.; Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 2-5 p.m., and 6-8 p.m.; and Thursday from 10 a.m. to I p.m. and 2-6 p.m. Lavrich schedules breaks to eat, rest and, if needed, repair the trains. After all, he's not Santa Claus.

• Not using an insulin pump

Vegas. Photographs surfaced of one senior GSA employee drinking

PUBLIc OFFIcIALs

CONGRESS

c 541 322 7337

www complementshome.com

ich draws a map of which tables go where, carefully noting the distance between the edge of each table and the walls. Lavrich says hi s a n nual event has altered his goals as a collector. Eight years ago, he was seeking rare European models. Now, he's on the lookout for bright, flashy components, preferably with lights.

Week

HOME INTERIORS 70 sw century Dr. suse145 Bend, QR 97702

Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state.or.us • TreasurerTedWheeler, 0 159Oregon State Capitol

900 court st. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosendlum, 0 1162 court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.dol.state.or.us

Pleasevisit the webs|fe orcall tbe office for hours and addresses of dropofflocations. Another great service by the Deschutes County Department of Solid Waste 61 050 SE 27th Street, Bend, OR 97702

Office (541) 317-3163 www.deschutes.org/sw

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Dara Lynn Hatcher, of Bend

Robert J. Coduti, of Bend

April 8, 1977 - Dec. 18, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held at a later date.

April 26, 1924 - Dec. 15, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at

Gayle Dixene Anderson Green Boan, of Pahrump, NV formerly of Central Oregon. Feb. 1, 1957 - Dec. 11, 2012 Services: Memorial service is going to be held on June 22, 2012, at Terrebonne Grange Hall, Terrebonne, OR.

James Stephen Mason, of Bend Dec. 30, 1924 - Dec. 20, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No services will be held at this time.

John Arthur Buckley Jr., of Bend Jan. 9, 1949 - Dec. 19, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A memorial service will be held at a later date.

Lena Gladys

(Freeman) Myers, of Bend

Oct. 25, 1914 - Dec. 15, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.nlswonger-reynolds.com

Services: Friday, December 28, 2012, 10:00 a.m. Last good-byes and viewing at Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 11:30 a.m., Funeral procession starting at Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 12:00 p.m. Graveside Service with Military Honors at Pilot Butte Cemetery, 1375 NE Forbes Road, Bend, OR, 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Celebration of Life at Bend VFW, 1503 NE 4th Street, Bend, OR 97701, 541-389-0775; lunch will be served. Contributions may be made to:

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Fort Rock Valley Historical Society Attn: Ms Judy Fine, PO Box 84, 64696 Fort Rock Road, Fort Rock, OR 97735 www.fortrockoregon.com OR Deschutes Pioneers' Association Attn: Scholarship Fund % Ms Barbara Buxton, 2861 NW Polarstar Ave., Bend, OR 97701.

Marian Cassayre, of La Pine Jan. 23, 1939 - Dec. 20, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services will be held, per the family's request. Contributions may be made to:

St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105, (901) 495-3300, www.stjude.org.

Wallace B. Weber, of Bend April 17, 1924 - Dec. 19, 2012 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: On Friday, December 28, 2012, there will be a Recitation of the Rosary at 10:30 a.m., at Holy Trinity Catholic Church, located at 18143 Cottonwood Road, in Sunriver, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial at 11:00 a.m., and ending with a concluding Graveside Service at Camp Polk Cemetery in Sisters, Oregon.

www.niswonger-reynolds.com.

Services: As per Robert's wishes, no formal service will be conducted. A gathering of his children will be at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice 2075 NE Wyatt Ct. Bend, OR 97701, or to Bend United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend, OR 97701.

Maxlne E. Gauthier, of Bend April 12, 1936 - Dec. 16, 2012 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471 www.niswonger-reynolds. com Services: Celebration of life will be arranged in the early part of 2013. Contributions may be made to:

American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718 or our local Hospice,2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701.

David "Bruce" Goodman, of Bend Nov. 10, 1952 - Dec. 20, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A celebration of Bruce's life will be held at a later date.

John R. Blaylock, of Bend May 26, 1961 - Dec. 20, 2012 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: A gathering of family and friends will be announced.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Apr. 12, 1939- Dec. 11, 2012

April 12, 1936 - Dec. 16, 2012

R oger E. B r o ggie Jr . o f La Pine, O r egon, p a ssed away T u esday, December 11, 2012. A m emor ial ser v ice w i l l be held at 1:00 p.m., Saturday, Decemb er 29, 2012, at the La Pi ne Roger Broggie Grange located at 5 1518 Morson S t., i n L a Pine. Refreshments will be served. Pa s t o r Ni ck Belleque will officiate. Roger was born April 12, 1939, in Hollywood, CA, to R oger S r . a nd Th e l m a (Marchal) Broggie. On September 14, 1991, R oger m a r r i e d M ar i l y n (Plumlee) D a u g h art y i n Ventura, CA. He worked as a M achini st/Mechanical D es i g n e r f or D i s ne y S t u d i o s fo r m ost o f h i s c a r e er , a n d also for Universal Studios, among others. Roger attended C a lvary Chapel in La Pine. He was t he President of t h e H i g h L akes Car C l u b f o r t w o t erms, a n d w a s al s o a m ember o f t h e L a Pi n e Grange. Roger enjoyed r estoring c lassic cars, b u i l ding 1 / 8 scale steam trains (he built the replica of th e D i sneyland S t ea m L o c o m otive, 'Lilly B e l l e', p e r manently displayed at the Train Station at Di sney l a n d), watching N A S CAR r a ces, and fishmg. He i s s u r v i ve d b y hi s wife, Marilyn; sons, Scott Broggie ( wife, Ca r r i e ) , G arry Br og g i e (wife, Karen), Rick Broggie (wife, J anet), Bob B r o ggie, a n d Monte Daugharty; daughters, Debi B r o g gie ( J effl, and Christy Bowdre (husband, S c o t t) ; br o t h e r s, M ichael B r o g g i e (wife, Sharon), and B r ian B r o gCy n d i ) ; 15 gie (wife, grandchildren, a n d tw o great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents. Donations may be made i n Roger's m e m ory t o a s cholarship fund w h ich i s being set u p f o r s t u dents interested i n M e c h a nical Design. Baird M e m o ria l C h a p el o f La P in e i s h o n ored t o s erve t h e fam i l y . (5 4 1 ) 536-5104. www.bairdmortuaries.com

M axine p a s se d aw a y f rom c o m p l ications a f t er h aving a b r ai n t u mo r r e m oved o n N o v e mber 2 9 . She was 76 y ears y oung. She had a „,.+!,'~p4a gr eat ap-

DEATHS

Tuesday 12/25 ......... Wednesday 12/26....

DEATH NOTICES Tuesday 12/25 ......... Wednesday 12/26....

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Dorman played bass for Iron Butterfly By Ravi Somaiya New York Times News Service

Lee Dorman, abass guitarist for thepsychedelic rock band Iron Butterfly, who played on one ofthe genre's most recognizable songs, "In-a-Gaddada-Vida," died on Friday in Laguna Niguel, Calif. He was 70. Dorman was found dead in his car outside his home about 10 a.m., said Gail Krause, a spokeswoman for the Orange County Sheriff's Department. A coroner ruled that the death was of natural causes, Krause said. Dorman had heart problems and was on a transplant list, Martin Gerschwitz, one of the current members of Iron Butterfly, said in an interview. Iron Butterfly, a four-man

pelin opened for Iron Butterfly. Dorman founded another band, Captain Beyond, in the 1970s. He continued touring with Iron Butterfly until recently. The band has replaced a number of musicians over the decades. Larry Reinhardt, a guitarist from the band who was known as Rhino, died earlier this year. Erik Braunn, who also played guitar for the group, died in 2003. Gerschwitz, whohadknown Dorman for many years and joined the band in 2005, said Dorman did not have any immediate survivors.

group originating in San Diego, signed its f i rst r ecord contract with Atco, a division of Atlantic Records, in 1967, according to the band's web"In-a-Gadda-da-Vida," site. complete with it s t humping bass riff ,was released in July 1968. It stayed on the national salescharts for two years and became a Top 40 radio hit. The track has been featured in a number of films and television shows, including an episode of "The Simpsons." According to G erschwitz, Dorman was born in St. Louis on Sept. 15, 1942. "He developed this style," Gerschwitz said, "where the bass did not just function as a bass; it was an equal instrument with the others." He added that Dorman was fond of noting that in 1968, Led Zep-

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Deaths oj note from around theworld:

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We honor all pre-arranged plans including NeptuneSociety. p; r A l j < '%>IV rr

Jimmy Mccracklin, 91:Blues singer and pianist who by his count composed nearly a thousand songs and recorded hundreds, including the 1950s hit "The Walk." Died Thursday in San Pablo, Calif. Midge Turk Richardson, 82: Former editor of Seventeen magazine who spent 18 years as a nun; in secular life, she b ecame a member of N ew Y ork's social set, and w a s married to Ham Richardson, a tennis star who later ran his own investment concern. Died last weekend at her home in Manhattan. Cynthia Bolbach, 64:Lawyer and editor with a Washingtonarea publisher of legal and regulatory information who for two years was the chief officer of the national Presbyterian Church. Died Dec. 12 in Arlington, Va. — From wire reports

DEADLINE .... Monday 12/24 10 a.m. .... Monday 12/24 10 a.m. DEADLINE .... Monday 12/24 11:30 a.m. .... Monday 12/24 11:30 a.m.

Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR, 97701, 541-382-5882, www.partnersbend.org.

t ion a nd l ove of l ife, sk i i ng, k a y aking, campmg, r~:~i ,~~'„'- hiking, taking Maxlne E long Gauthier w alks o n the beach and enjoyed spending time w ith many f r i ends and of c ourse, her family . M a x ine was preceded in death by he r h u s b an d o f 46 y ears, D r. Rob e r t V . Gauthier, and survived by her three children, Robert, Desiree and Dan; and four g randchildren , Sean , Bailey, Spencer and Cole; as well as her life partner, Brent Burningham. T he family would l ike t o give our heartfelt thanks to t he st af f o f S t. C h a r l e s H ospital w h ose h el p a n d unwavering p r o f essionalism m ad e a n i m p o ssible situation bearable. A celebration of l if e w i l l b e arranged i n t h e e a r l y part of 2013. D onations can b e m a d e i n Max ine's n ame t o t h e American Cancer S ociety or local Hospice. P lease sign o u r o n - l i n e g uest b oo k a t w ww . n i s wonger-reynolds.com

ELSEWHERE

2012 Christmas Holiday Deadlines PAID OBITUARIES

FEATURED OBITUARY

Roger E. Broggie Maxine E. Gauthier

lena gladys (Freeman) Myers October 25, 1914 - December l5, 20I2

Lena, 98, lived life to its fullest and squeezedevery bit out of her life.

She facedeach and every day happy and ready forwhatever theday would bring. Lena had a good sense of humor and loved to "joke" around. This trait could havecome from the fact that she had three older brothers. This was true even on her last morning. Lena was born at the Freeman/Stone Cabin Ranch (now the Pitcher Ranch) on Buck Creek in Silver Lake, Oregon to James LeRoy Freeman and Isa Marguerite Corum Freeman. She was the granddaughter to Samuel and Lulu Corum; who first settled the Silver Lake Yalley in the lSTO's. The original ranch ls still ln the Corum Family. She loved playing forward in her favorite sport, basketball, with and against her older brothers. Lena was the leading scorer for her team. She graduated from Silver Lake High School in l933.

From l944 to l946 Lena served as a Corporal surgical technician ln the 460th Army Air Forces at Hamilton Field, California. She earned the Good Conduct Medal, World War II Victory Medal, and hmerican Campaign Medal. She was so proud that she was able to serve America during WVVII. Lena recalled her time ln the first open heart operation on a man named Luck! She earned her pilotslicense by soloing in 8 hours. Then ln September, l948, Lena married Eugene (Brownie), they owned the Deschutes Dental lab in Bend, Oregon and worked together for 30 years. They enjoyed hunting, Lena told her "antelope" story until the end. Brownie and Lena also spent many hours commercial fishing off the Oregon and hlaskacoast. Lena enjoyed volunteering at the High Desert Museum, until she resigned to care for her elderly mother who lived to I03 years old.

Lena enjoyed family gatherings. She was always a greathostessand her home was open to all family members. Some of her hobbies included hunting, dancing, reading, scrapbooking, collecting antiques and Indian artifacts, gardening and genealogy.

She was a member of the Deschutes Pioneers' hssociation and followed her mother's footsteps by being crowned Queen in l99T. She was also a member of V.F.W Auxiliary, Deschutes Historical Society, Royal Neighbors, Fork Rock Homesteaders, ForkRock Historical Society and League of Woman Voters. Lena, being borne before woman's right to vote, always held a strongsenseof civil duty and helped with all elections.

Lena was preceded in death by her husband, four brothers, and two sisters. Survivors include her son, Sam, and daughter, Sheila, of Bend; granddaughter, Larisa and great-grandson, Jonathan, of hlaska; grandson, Jubal, great-grandson, Cruz, and great-granddaughter, Azalea, of Montana. Many extended family members in Oregon, Washington, California and New York. Lena enjoyed visiting with her great-grandchildren ln Montana and Alaska, and all her beloved "extended" family until her last

days. At Lena's request, she will be laid to rest next to her husband at Pilot Butte Cemetery.

The Bulletin Obituary Dept. 541-617-7825

Lena was loved and will be missed by all who knew her. The family of Lena Myers wishes to thank everyone for their support and sympathies. Please sign our online guestbook at www.niswonger-reynolds.com


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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GVADALAJARA P ALO A LT O , Cali f . rr N ovA EI E E I c o ' JrLA R — Something was unusual about the 1663 map of the n v Western Hemisphere. Yes, much of the North and E, South American coasts folV I 0 lowed contours geographers Ir Ir would recognize today. And in California, Santa Cata' IL '"' Or r lina, Santa Barbara and Point I' Reyes were clearly marked. But wait! What was that body of water marked Mare Vermi+ glio, or Red Sea, separating V p' C «L Californiafromthemainland'? A O '.IP A . C L S 'I C V M . And why was California a big carrot-shaped island'? *rr That geographic oddity caught the attention of Glen Glen McLaughhn Map Collection, Stanford University Libranes/ Los Angeles Times M cLaughlin, a n A me r i - Glen McLaughlin has turned over his collection of 800 maps, all can businessman who was showing California as an island, to Stanford University's Branner browsing through a ntique earth sciences library. This map dates to1657. maps at a shop in London in 1971. He bought it — and began pursuing a quirky and an island supposedly popu- in love with Northern Califorexpensive passion that would lated by cannibalistic Ama- nia when stationed there in the lead him to devote an entire zons with plentiful jewels and late 1950s and returned as a room in his San Jose-area gold. It took two more centu- civilian to its high-tech and fihome to what is believed to be ries to refute that and other nance industries. Among other the largest private collection island theories. positions, he was a co-founder of such maps. T he c o l lection s h o w s of Greater Bay Bancorp, a "It was not a very pretty "layer upon layer of history," large bank that was acquired map, but it had the concept said Julie Sweetkind-Singer, by Wells Fargo. that California was a very dif- a Stanford map librarian. "It Not a golfer or one for the ferent place, a special place," shows theperceptions of the party circuit, he fell into his McLaughlin recalled about times and the idea of explora- map habit as quiet relief from that first purchase. tion and finding new worlds." the financial minutiae of his Four decades later, his col- In their day, the maps excited work. lection of 800 maps, all show- people the way images from It also gave him entree to the ing California as an island, is the Hubble Space Telescope rarefiedworld of scholars and making a splash in academia. do today, she added. collectors, where the mistaken And to both California lovAmong the first to study island images, like misprinted ers and haters, it promotes the maps intensively will be postage stamps, "always draw the sentiment that the state, author and geography expert more attention than the run of even if not a physical island, Rebecca Solnit, whose 2010 the mill," said McLaughlin, an remains a cultural and politi- book, "Infinite City: A San unexcitable man who recounts cal one. Francisco Atlas," m apped his map acquisitions like a reM cLaughlin r ece n t l y that city for suchthings as Na- tired professor recalling good turned his collection over to tive American place names, students of the past. Stanford University's Brancontemporary murders and McLaughlin's maps, carener earth sciences library coffeehouses. She soon will fully stored in Mylar sleeves or in an arrangement that was start a six-month fellowship framed behind glass, display part sale, part donation. It at Stanford with the goal of beautiful curiosities. His first, is thought to be worth $2.1 writing a book based on the in English and Latin, shows million. McLaughlin collection. sea monsters and galleons in An Oklahoman who found Although the maps are the oceans. A 1656 French one a new home and success as a technically wrong, their sym- gives "Californie Isle" a footSilicon Valley venture capi- bolism remains powerful, she like northern coast with five talist, McLaughlin became said. peninsula toes. A 1670 Dutch "California is not an island version shows angels on top intrigued with 17th and 18th century depictions of Califor- and doesn't have an east and below a ba r e-chested nia as a mysterious island of coast and no Vermilion Sea. Native American chief with riches and, he said, "hope for But it is so separate from oth- snakes and bars of gold. the future." er parts of the United States, Whatever the g eographic From early exploration to economically, culturally and facts or d i scredited myths, Gold Rush days to the current even spatially," Solnit said. McLaughlin said people rehigh-tech era, California has With mountains and deserts main fascinated by the maps been a kind of island of free- isolating California, and its because in their hearts they dom and innovation, he said. agriculture, high-tech and en- still perceive California "as a "There is enormous tolerance tertainment industries so well big island floating in the Pacific for different points of view. developed, "who's to say we off the West Coast of North So inventors, who might be are not this magical, amazing America." called kooks or nuts some- place?" place else were embraced The maps, sh e a d ded, here and encouraged," said " show this weird k in d o f McLaughlin, a hearty 77. It is, dance between imagination he added, "the grandest place and desire on the one hand on Earth." and exploration and fact on The maps and an online the other." repository are expected to McLaughlin said he has enrich scholars' knowledge cartography in his DNA. His of the first California experi- great-grandfather was a surences by European explorers. veyor, his father once won Spurred in part by imaginary a school contest in drawing descriptions in an early 16th maps, and McLaughlin himSisters century novel, Spanish trav- self was an Air Force pilot elers originally searched for trained in navigation. He fell 541-549-9388 A

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Members of the Washington tsunami debris experts team inspect a dock Friday that is believed to have floated from Japan after last year's tsunami and washed ashore Tuesday on a Washington beach near Forks.

Tsunamidebristeam reaches dockon Washington coast The Associated Press FORKS, Wash. — Hiking over primitive coastal trails, a team reached adock that apparently floated from Japan after last year's tsunami and just washed ashore on a Washington beach, and an official said the group found Japanese writing inside the structure. The team of tsunami debris experts is trying to confirm that the dock is from Japan and drifted for more than a

The debris team took live samples of potentially invasive species for lab analysis, inspectedfivedock surfaces and attached a tracking beacon. The crew also took samples to check for any radioactivity, although state Health Department experts consider that highly u n l ikely, Schmanke sa>d. The dock was spotted Tuesday by the Coast Guard on

of seaweed andcreatures that were clinging to the Newport dock. Among them were four species — a seaweed, a sea star, a mussel and a shore crab — that are native to Japan and have established themselves as invasivespecies elsewhere, said Caren Braby, manager of marine resources for Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife. Officials won't know for a Washington's rugged Olympic couple of years whether any year before winding up on one Peninsula. The site is about of them escaped to get a footof themost remote beaches on five miles from the nearest hold in Oregon, she said. The the U.S. West Coast. road. scrapings were buried above The team did not find an On Thursday, a s w ollen the high water line. The dock identifying plaque like the one stream blocked th e d ebris was sterilized with torches, found on a dock that washed team from reaching the dock. then cut up and removed last a shore last J une a t N e w The Washington dock is be- summer. Photos taken Friday will be port, said Kim Schmanke, a lieved to be similar to the 165spokeswoman for th e s tate ton concrete and steel dock used to help develop a plan Ecology D epartment. T h at that washed ashore at New- to remove the l atest dock dock was confirmed as debris port. Looking like a railroad from the Washington beach, from the March 2011 Japanese boxcar, it was 66 feet long, 19 Schmanke said. No schedule tsunami. feet wide and 7 feet high. A has beensetforremoval. The writing and fresh pho- plaque identified it as one of As of Dec. 13, the National tos are being shared with the four owned by Aomori Pre- Oceanic an d A t m o spheric Japanese consulatein an ef- fecturethat broke loose from Administration had received fort to confirm this dock as the port of Misawa during the 1,432debris reports, of which tsunami debris, the spokes- tsunami. 17 havebeen confirmed as tsuwoman said. Volunteersscraped off2tons nami origin.

Court clearswayfor spying lawsuit against WashingtonArmyworkers By Colin Moynihan

ured out Towery's real identity in 2009 after filing a series of Several activists from Wash- public information requests. ington state can continue with Defendants in the lawsuit a lawsuit accusing two civilian also include another civilian employees of the U.S. Army of employee of the Army, Thomspying on organizers of pro- as Rudd, and police officers in tests against the wars in Iraq Olympia and Tacoma. and Afghanistan, a federal apJudge Ronald Leighton, of peals court ruled this week. U.S. District Court in Tacoma, The ruling, from the U.S. dismissed parts of the suit in Court of Appeals for the 9th 2011 but said claims that TowCircuit, in San Francisco, ap- ery had coordinated actions pears to clear the way for a to silence the protesters and trial involving assertions that taken steps that led to some the Army was involved in the being wrongly arrested could surveillance of civilian groups, continue. which several statutes forbid. Towery and Rudd asked the The activists filed the law- appeals panel to dismiss the suit in 2010 saying that John lawsuit, saying that it was not T owery, who w o rked a s a supported by facts and that criminal intelligence analyst they were entitled to qualifor the force protection divi- fied immunity as government sion at Joint Base Lewis-Mc- employees. Chord, near Tacoma, Wash., But the judges on the panel infiltrated protest groups using rejected t h ose a r g uments, the alias John Jacob. Towery writing, "The district court then provided information on c orrectly d e t ermined t h a t the groups to the Army, law these allegations are plausibly enforcement agenciesand pri- supported by sufficient facvate security firms in an effort tual detail," including "specific to thwart protests and target times and places that Towery the protesters, the lawsuit said. sp>ed. "John Towery had an intiL awyers for Towery and mate knowledge of our person- Rudd did not respond to real lives, our relationships, our quests for comment. political beliefs, even actions Lawrence Hildes, the lawyer we were planning," said Bren- for the other plaintiffs, said the dan Maslauskas Dunn, one of decision was the first time an the activists who filed the law- appeals panel had ruled that suit. "People were followed. citizens could sue military emThey were routinely harassed, ployees over spying. "The military decided that detained and arrested." The lawsuit said that Tow- these people were the enemy ery began spying in 2007 on because they were opposed to a group called Port Militari- what the military was doing, zation Resistance, which was so they launched a military formed to d i srupt m i l itary intelligence operation to stop shipments from ports in Olym- them," Hildes said. "Wherever pia, Tacoma and other cities you draw the line, this should in Washington. Protesters fig- be across it." New Yorft Times News Service

In 1972, the U.S. Supreme Court, in a 5-4 decision, dismissed a case challenging the Army's right to conduct surveillance of domestic political groups, saying that citizens who had been spied upon, but not harmed, lacked the standing to stop the surveillance. Those suing Towery and the others contended, however, that the spying had deterred their free speech and led to their arrest, violating First and Fourth Amendment rights. The lawsuit said that Towery had attended meetings of Port Militarization Resistance and Students for a Democratic Society, then had given information about members of the groups to the Army and police agencies. As a result, the suit said, law enforcement officials compiled lists of license plates belonging to protesters and placed a s urveillance camera on a pole outside a house where activists lived. Documents show that Rudd composed detailed memorandums containing information about activist groups that were circulated to people with military email addresses, police officials and people identified as contractors. In November 2007, several memos by R udd d escribed plans by protesters to block trucks that w er e p l anning to leave the port of Olympia while t ransporting m i litary equipment. The memos also included descriptions of events that appeared to be lawful, including a vigil to "raise awareness of the redeployment" and a "die-in" planned for the campus of Evergreen State College in Olympia.

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Valeo

„oz~+o Nyssa

Juntura

• BulnS

36/2\

Riley

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley 33/1 9

Frenchglen 37/19

Rome

Jh

38/21

Paisley

• 52o Troutdale

+

• 28o

Fields•

McDermitt

36/24

3i /I 5

37/22 ~

~

Burns

W

Quebec 19/1

Port Isabel, Texas L

<8

• -27o

~

4

V Boise <x,<o

I

.<r~ )

<g

<'

Kremmling, Colo.

• 4.04 w

Halifax 33/23

14/-2

3Q S ~

anfrancisco Salt Lak~

CityQH

Garberville, Calif.

S t , Rapld Clty E+Des Moines

<h<

41/32

8<9 ~I

• Denver

35/27 •

t/to k< St. Louis ,

~

n

' << <~ gp S~

<>,

E I Fe

49/31

i •

'

~ +

a CD H onolululob, B O S 80/66

'

• 73/38 I

S

73/47

-20s

Anchorag 8/1 •

QH

Nev<rorleans BOs Chihuahua

-Os Os

o 56 / 3 8

< rv< ashvnle ~

65/48

QS

HAWAI I

tos

W n g ton, D.C. 48/36

Phoenix

<

Tijuana 62/49

t,~

43/33

ildlphu

Charlotte

~~

Albu querque Oklahoma CitY j L, 50/28

&P

• Lo u isville

' '$05Los Angelesx, —

Juneau 20/12

Houston H t 75/6 0 o

. 68/61~<r

lando 5/48 • Miami 74/62

Monterrey @Q

La Paz 76/55

Mazatlan • 8 2/6O

FRONTS

+ A L A SKA

Cold

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 39/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........56m1935 Monthtodate.......... 2.15" Recordlow........ -17in1990 Average monthtodate... 1.61"

Average high.............. 39 Year to date............ 9.84" Average low .............. 22 Average year to date.. 10.77" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.65 Record24 hours ...2.15 in1964 *Melted liquid equivalent

S K IREPORT

for solar at noon.

Snow accumulation in inches

1 L 0

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

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . 51-56 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .39-71 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . 20-0... . .77-1 09 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 . . . . . 87-110 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . . 87 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 4......43-47 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . . . 97

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . .0-0.. . . . .32-52

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0-0. . . . . . . . 21 Mammoth Mtn., California...... 7 . . . . . . 84-96 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . . . . 48 Squaw Valley, California...... . 10. . . . . .18-80 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-55 Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .27 31 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 18 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest 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 Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m 4

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:38 a.m...... 3:32 p.m. Venus......5:51 a.m...... 3:04 p.m. Mars.......9:22 a.m...... 6:30 p.m. Jupiter......246 pm......550 a.m. Satum......3:06 a.m......1;34 p.m. Uranus....12:01 p.m.....12:18 a.m.

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

Astoria ........48/41/0.24....47/39/sh.....46/39/sh Baker City...... 38/31/0.00....33/22/sn.....34/14/pc Brookings......46/42/0.35....45/36/sh.....47/40/sh Burns..........38/25/0.04....33/14/sn......32/5/pc Eugene........47/39/0.12....43/34/sh.....44/37/pc Klamath Falls .. 36/29/004 ...33/14/sn ...28/17/pc Lakeview.......34/27/0 07....31/1 5/sn.....26/12/pc La Pine........ 36/28/0.00....32/1 6/sn.....29/16/sn Medford.......45/32/0.08.... 39/31/rs.....37/33/pc Newport.......48/39/0.97....46/36/sh.....47/40/sh North Bend.....45/39/1.03.....47/37/r.....46/40/sh Ontario........48/33/0.01 .... 40/28/rs.....39/20/pc Pendleton......48/41/0.00.... 41/30/rs......38/26/c Portland .......49/42/0.12....44/35/sh.....45/39/pc Prineville.......41/34/0.00....37/19/sn......34/20/c Redmond.......42/33/0.00....39/21/sn......33/20/c Roseburg.......44/38/0.42....42/35/sh.....38/36/sh Salem ....... 46/39/0 20 ...44/33/sh ...45/36/pc Sisters.........41/29/0.02....33/19/sn......32/20/c The Dages......46/37/0.00....40/30/sh......38/28/c

Expect occasional snow showers through the day.

40/28 9<

Chr i stmas.ValleY

a lls 33/14 ~

Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

PLANET WATCH

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

• 77'

33 20

• Pl

will be likely today

x x l

(in the 48 contiguous states):

HIGH LOW

36 22

Sunsettoday...... 4 31 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:39 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 4:32 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... I:28 p.m Moonsettoday .... 3:21 a.m Dec. 28 Jan. 4 Jan.11 Jan.18

EAST

39/28

Hampton

Chiloquin

36/28 ~

CENTRAL

Baker Ci

g~

3204

• 39/31•

9J"-tng

HIGH LOW

35 25

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 7:38 a.m Moon phases

+ Periods of snow

UnitY

33/1 6

• 48/39

rants u d Gold d d zl s354

'

38/24

Silv e r 34/1 2 I.ake

4 PortOrfor I dA R

'o

• Brothers

I.ake P crescent • Fort Ro«k 33nZXI

4 44 ' 4 444• 4 , 3019 • Bandon d - Roseburg o Cf f hmult 447/36 4 4 4 42/35 3 U15

• Beach 4 d 4»o

fle

o paulina 36/13

36I20

La pnle

rescen

4

o

prlneviBe 37/19 +

Redmend

atznriver • Bend

4 Conage» Oakridggt

46/36 • 4 d d d

'

Sisters

34/gt

Umon

3uzz

44 3/3rdd d <'

• 34/22

36/28

39I25

gervalllS I 4 4 Camp Sherman Yht •

Enterpris osep~o

La Grande•

' S~ Granite 26<ir 9 .. • pray 39/23

36/22

32n 9

34I24

Willowdale

38/22

41/30

Ruggs

Maupin 3 I824

Warm Snrings•

'

46• PendleTOn

X< 39 /29

po

0 <O<42/35

444 • 4 G o vernment CamP Salem 4 •

cMcMinnville, 4 43/33 d „ c

Lincoln Cityu

HIGH LOW

32 21 BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE

Tigamookd„,p 4 u

HIGH LOW

80/57 •

CONDITIONS

* *

84

.8+Q Q 4 4 4 , * * * •++++' 3 4 4 <1 ' * * * * * x

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

* v*

F l urries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......62/37/0 00...70/30/s. 55/37/pc Grandilapids....36/29/0 00..34/22/pc.. 32/22/c RapidCity.......39/I7/0.00...28/9/pc.. 24/7/sn Savannah.......57/30/0.00... 61/41/s.65/46/pc Akron ..........31/28/000..35/25/pc...37/29/i GreenBay........23/7/0 00..27/15/pc.. 28/14/c Reno...........43/32/0 33.. 43/29/rs. 37/16/pc Seattle..........47/39/016 ..43/35/sh. 41/34/pc Albany..........38/28/000..37/23/pc. 36/21/pc Greensboro......51/33/0 00...53/37/s. 48/38/sh Richmond.......50/34/0.00... 54/36/s. 51/3B/sh SiouxFalls.......26/I3/0.00...17/4/pc... 12/1/c Albuquerque.....47/21/000..50/28/pc. 46/26/pc Harnsburg.......40/34/0.00...42/26/s. 37/27/pc Rochester, NY....32/27/0.07 .. 37/23/sf .. 35/28/c Spokane........41/32/0.09 ..37/25/sn. 33/18/sn Anchorage ......14/ 7/0 00....8/1/pc. 21/I3/pc Hartford,CT .....39/32/0 00..40/24/pc.37/25/pcSacramento......55/47/1.07... 50/42/r. 51/37/pc Springfield, MO ..62/26/0.00.. 53/25/pc. 37/24/pc Atlanta .........52/31/0.00..55/45/pc.60/41Ish Helena..........30/16/0.00...29/9/sn..I7/-3/sn St. Louis.........47/20/000..49/31Ipc . 40/27/sh Tampa..........62/43/000... 67/54/s. 75/60/pc Atlantic City.....43/36/0.00...46/35/s. 45/39/sh Honolulu........82/68/0.00...80/66/s...80/71/r Salt Lake City....49/22/000... 41/32/c. 38/25/sn Tucson..........71/48/000... 64/38/s. 62/38/pc Austin..........69/28/000..76/49/pc. 68/52/pc Houston ........69/33/0 00..75/60/pc. 76/59/pc San Antonio.....66/35/000 .. 75/51/pc. 70/56/pc Tulsa...........63/33/0.00...54/24/s. 43/27/pc Baltimore .......42/34/000...46/30/s.44/34/sh Huntsville.......50/24/000..54/48/sh.. 59/52/sSanDiego.......61/45/0.00..64/56/pc.63/51/pc Washington, DC.45/36/0.00... 48/36/s. 44/34/sh Billings.........33/14/000..29/11/sn..13/-1/sn Indianapolis.....30/13/0.00 ..42/30/pc. 39/29/pc SanFrancisco....59/50/0 74...58/45/r. 55/44/pc Wichita.........60/24/000... 39/18/s. 34/20/pc Birmingham.....54/26/000 ..57/53/pc.. 63/48/s Jackson, MS.... 63/26/0.00. 63/53/sh.. 66/42/s SanJose........56/51/0.47.. 58/42/r 57/42/pc Yakima .........41/34/0.12. 33/27/sn. 31/21/pc Bismarck.........18/6/000....9/0/pc....6/4/c Jacksonvile......58/30/000...64/41/s. 70/52/pcSantaFe........38/13/000..39/21/pc. 39/21/sn Yuma...........65/43/0.00..69/48/pc.71/48/pc Boise...........49/39/000 .. 41/28/rs ..39/17/rs Juneau...........17/4/000 ..20/12/pc. 21/14/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........38/30/000..41/28/pc.40/27/pc KansasC< ty......47/23/000...28/15/s. 26/18/pc Bndgeport,CT....40/35/000 ..43/29/pc. 41/30/pc Lansing.........34/26/0.00..35/22/pc .. 32/24/c Amsterdam......50/45/037 51/47/sh .. 53/49/c Mecra..........84/68/000 86/69/s .. 88/69/s Buffalo.........33/28/003.. 35/23/sf. 34/28/sn Lasvegas.......52/34/000..55/38/pc.58/37/pc Athens..........50/44/007... 52/41/c. 51/45/pc Mexico City......72/39/0.00... 75/45/s.. 75/43/s Burlington, VT....37/24/003 .. 26/11/sf.. 25/I5/s Lexington.......35/20/0 00 ..47/40/pc. 47/35/sh Auckland........77/63/0.00 .. 71/63/sh. 72/64/sh Montreal........34/19/040..25/I 7/pc.. 19/9/pc Caribou,ME.....39/28/0.08...19/5/sn...14/-I/s Lincoln...........35/5/0.00...21/10/s. 22/10/pc Baghdad........66/47/0.00... 67/53/s.69/52/pc Moscow ......... 9/-4/0.00... 4/-4/pc.. -1/-9/pc Charleston, SC...59/35/000...60/42/s. 63/45/pc Little Rock.......63/28/0.00 ..62/47/pc .. 57/36/s Bangkok........93/79/0.00... 90/73/t. 87/76/pc Nairobi.........86/61/0.22 ... 76/56/t. 76/57/sh Charlotte........56/27/000...56/38/s. 53/40/sh LosAngeles......60/45/000..62/51/pc. 62/47/pc Beifng..........28/14/000....19/6/s. 24/17/pc Nassau.........72/64/0.00..74/64/pc. 76/66/pc Chattanooga.....50/25/000 ..52/44/pc. 57/45/pc Louisvile........40/21/0.00..50/42/pc. 48/34/pc Beirut..........63/55/0.54... 67/58/c .. 66/59/c New Delh<.......70/46/0.00...72/50/s.. 69/48/s Cheyenne.......51/20/000 ..39/16/pc.. 31/9/sn MadisonWJ......26/3/000..25/17/pc. 27/15/pc Berlin...........27/25/0.00 ..35/35/r. 44/43/c Osaka..........54/43/0.90..45/30/pc.. 39/27/s Chicago.........32/17/000 ..35/30/pc. 34/29/pc Memphis....... 60/28/000 60/50/sh.. 54/33/s Bogota.........68/45/000..68/49/sh. 61/52/sh Oslo............21/14/000.. 22/19/sf. 25/22/sn Cincinnati.......36/26/0.00..44/31/pc 42/31/pc Miami..........66/48/0.00...74/62/s. 79/65/pc Budapest........28/25/0 00.. 31/28/sn.. 41/36/c Ottawa.........32/18/0.64 22/14/pc .. .. 17/6/pc Cleveland.......32/29/000 ..37/28/pc. 36/30/sn Milwaukee..... 29/15/000..31/22/pc. 31/25/pc Buenos Aires.....86/59/0.00 ..87/74/pc...90/70/t Paris............$9/41/082.. 55/46/sh.. 52/47/c ColoradoSpnngs.60/22/000..49/21/pc.. 38/20/c Minneapolis......29/9/000..23/14/pc.. 22/6/pc CaboSanLucas ..81/61/000..80/59lpc. 80/58/pc Rio de Janeiro....91/78/0.00... 85/73/t. 90/75/pc Columbia,MO...53/16/000...39/26/s. 31/23/pc Nashville........49/22/000 ..51/45/sh. 54/41/pc Cairo...........64/52/0.00...66/51/s. 60/47/sh Rome...........59/37/0.00..57/44/pc. 61/47/pc Columbia,SC....59/32/000... 59/3B/s. 64/42/sh New Orleans.....63/37/0 00..68/61/pc. 72/58/pc Calgary..........3/-6/0.10....3/-9/sf.. -5/-17/c Santiago........86/54/0.00..79/57/pc.75/54/pc Columbus GA....59/29/000 ..58/46/pc...67/46/t New York.......38/36/0 00...43/33/s. 42/31/pc Cancun.........75/70/000..80/69/pc. 82/72/pc SaoPaulo.......75/72/0.00... 80/69/t...84/70/t Columbus, OH....33/26/000...39/27/s. 40/30/sh Newark,Nl......40/35/0.00...43/32/s. 42/30/pc Dublin..........57/46/044 ..46/42/pc. 46/35/sh Sapporo ........32/28/0.00.. 25/12/sf..22/13/sf Concord,NH.....37/26/000 ..33/16/pc. 35/18/pc Norfolk, VA......49/36/0 00... 53/36/s. 58/41/sh Edinburgh.......45/39/0.00 ..46/37/sh.. 38/34/c Seoul...........30/19/000...23/I1/s... 22/9/s Corpus Christi....75/47/000 ..76/59/pc. 72/63/pc Oklahoma City...59/33/0 00... 52/27/s. 46/30/pc Geneva.........43/36/0.27 ..55/44/pc.53/41/pc Shangha<........45/36/0.00...36/24/s.. 43/32/s DallasFtWorth...68/32/000...73/JIs .. 56/38/s Omaha.........39/15/000 ..21/10/pc. 21/10/pc Harare..........79/59/0 00.. 71/61/pc...73/60/t Singapore.......88/75/0.97...87/77/t...85/77/t Dayton .........30/24/0.00..40/29/pc...39/28/r Orlando.........62/41/0.00...65/48/s. 75/56/pc Hong Kong......66/55/000 ..68/55/pc. 69/57/pc Stockholm.......27/23/0.00.. 26/23/sf.. 27/24/c Denver..........51/25/000..48/25/pc.. 37/19/c Palmsprings.....65/37/000.67/49/pc67/45/pc Istanbul.........37/32/0 00 .. 44/45/sh. 46/41/pc Sydney..........82/68/0.00..83/69/pc...88/66/t DesMoines......40/10/000..24/15/pc. 25/12/pc Peoria..........33/10/000... 34/23/s.. 33/23/c lerusalem.......56/37/0.00... 62/47/s. 61/47/pc Taipei...........68/59/000..63/52/sh. 65/52/pc Detroit..........35/29/000..35/27/pc. 35/29/pc Philadelphia.....42/37/0.00...44/32/s. 43/32/sh Johanneshurg....75/59/0 00.. 81/61/sh...80/61 /t TelAviv.........66/54/0.15...66/51/s.. 66/54/c Duluth...........24/4/000...17/8/pc..17/3/sn Phoenix.........71/52/000..65/48/pc. 62/45/pc Lima...........77/68/0.00... 76/65/c .. 75/64/c Tokyo...........54/39/0.00..47/37/sh.42/30/pc El Paso..........58/36/000...65/3B/s. 63/35/pc Pittsburgh.......31/28/000...38/27/s ..39/28/rs Lisbon..........61/52/000 ..59/55/pc 59/51/sh Toronto .........34/27/0 02 34/21/sf 30/22/c Fairbanks...... -36/-43/000 ..-25/-38/s.-21/27/s Portland,ME.....41/29/000 ..33/21/pc .. 35/21/s London.........55/43/0.97 ..54/45/sh. 51/41/sh Vancouver.......41/36/0.11..42/34/sh.41/32/pc Fargo............15/2/0.00...12/5/pc...10/-6/c Providence......40/32/0.00..42/27/pc. 40/26/pc Madrid.........54/46/0.00..64/46/pc. 64/43/pc Vienna..........32/30/0.00.. 36/34/rs.. 40/32/c Flagstaff....... A4/16/000 ..42/25/pc. 33/13/sn Raleigh.........50/34/000...54/36/s. 52/39/sh Manila..........90/77/000 ..85/73/pc. 83/74/pc Warsaw..........16/9/0.00..I2/I0/pc.. 33/30/c

NORTHWEST NEWS

Washington liquor privatization is forcing manystores to close The Associated Press V ANCOUVER — A n O r egon man is getting out of the Washington state liquor business after fees drove up his prices and consumers found cheaper booze in chain stores and across the state line. Don Sidhu had $2.1 million in investor money that he spent On four former state-run liquor stores privatized when the state switched away from a state-operated liquor system this year. Customers told Sidhu that they would btty their booze at Oregon's lower-priced, stateoperated stores, The Vancouver Columbian reported. Sidhu apologized to customers for the fees, which in some cases ledto prices 22 percent higher than those in Oregon. "They said, 'Don't be sorry, you're the one who's going to

lose your business,'" said Sidhu, a Woodburn resident who closed his stores in Kennewick and Kirkland and plans to shutter his remaining two stores irt Vancouver sometime next month. Liquor sales in Oregon increased9.4percent in October 2012, compared to October 201L At Oregon's 12 border stores, sales increased by 34 percent. Compounding the problem is distributors, who in many cases charge smallerstores between 25 percent and 35 percentmore than they charge v olume di s counters li k e

Medicare

a national average of 86 percent; for pneumonia vaccines, the rateswere 56 percent for St. Charles Bend and 88 percent for the national average. The hospital'6 biggest shortcoming on the patient surveys was noise; just 45 percent of patients reported St. Charles B end w a s "always" q uiet at night, versus 60 percent nationally. Pam Steinke, vice president for quality and c hief nursing executive at St. Charles Health System, said in a statement that the Medicare adjustmentswere based on 2010 data, and St. Charles has since implemented new p r otocols to improve performance and outcomes. T his year, she said, t he health system developed a protocol for which patients receive vaccinations. Previously, physicians were required to order Pneumovax or the seasonal flu shot fo r p atients. Now, patients receive them automatically upon admission to the hospital unless their physician specifically indicates that they shouldn't. St. Charles has addressed

Continued from B1 Thirty percent of the score is determined by patient surveys about the communication and responsiveness of doctors and nursesand the cleanliness and quietness of their environment, according to the Kaiser analysis. While St. Charles Bend outperformed the national average on a number of the clinical quality measures, it fell short on several. Nationally, 94 percent of heart attack patients

get coronary a ngioplasty within 90 minutes of arrival, for example, bttt St. Charles Bend's rate was just 78 percent, according to the CMS report. The hospital also scored lower than the national average on the number of surgical patients who were kept on their beta blocker medication justbefore and after surgery and the length of time patients spent in the emergency room before being sent home. And, only 58 percent of St. Charles Bend patients were assessed and given a flu vaccine versus

COStCO.

"In the old system, everybody in the state paid the same price, and now, if you're not close to a Costco or big box, you're paying a whole lot more for the same product,"said

John Guadnola of the Washington Beer & Wine Distribtftors Association. "It's so much cheaper to deliver a truckload to one place and have the customer break it Up and deliver it out to the individual stores." Sidhtf isn't alone in facing a quick, d evastating business failure in Washington's new free-market liquor sales environment. Of the 167 former state-run liquor stores that Washington auctioned off, Sidhu estimates only 60 or 70 remain open. He said he had a disadvantage in being a small store. The lack of volume discounts from distributors, competition from Oregon, and the loss Of commercial sales that were a key profit center for the former state-run liquor stores have all contributed to the demise of the formerstate-rttn stores.

noise levels with the launch of a "quiet campaign," including placing traffic light-like devices called Yacker Trackers in areas where families and caregiverstend to congregate and chat, Steinke said. At St. Charles Redmond, just 60 percent of patients taking beta blockers were kept on the medication just before and after surgery, compared to a national average of 96 percent. The hospital also fell short in the number of patients whose doctors ordered treatments to prevent blood clots aftercertain types of surgeries, and in the length of time patients spend in the ER before being sent home, as well as rates of flu and pneumonia vaccination. Medicare began to implement payment changes based on performance in October, when thousands of hospitals were penalized by payment cuts based on how many patients were readmitted to the hospital within a month. No Central Oregon hospitals were subject to those payment cuts. Reporter: 541-383-0308; jjohnsonCmbendbulletin.com

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Year End C~learanceSale/ I Up To 30% OIFF Select Furniture

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541-3S2-3006 • 63700 Clausen Drive Corner of N. Hwy 97 R Clausen (Next to Globe Lighting) 10:00-5:00

M o n d a y - Saturday


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

• 3 communities nestled in Nehalem Bay provide access to quiet coastal beauty NORTHWEST TRAVEL

By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

MANZANITA — One of the simple pleasures of being a writer is that I am sometimes able to join two names of decidedlydifferent eras in a single stream of consciousness — such as those of Fig Walnut and Sir Francis Drake. Although Drake's lifetime and that of Ms. Walnut missed

overlapping by nearly four

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centuries, both individuals have ties to the estuary of the Nehalem River, at the northern edge of Tillamook County on the Oregon Coast. Recent historical research suggests that Drake spent five weeks within the Nehalem River mouth in the summer of 1579, during which time he made extensive repairs on his ship, the Golden Hind. For centuries he was believed to have harbored on the Northern California coast, claiming "Nova Albion" (New Britain) for Queen Elizabeth I. But historians have discovered that Drake falsified many of his maps and journal entries to hide his actual location from the Spanish. Plentifulnew evidence suggests that it was here, at the foot of a mountain the Tillamook Indians called "Neah-kahnie," that the British privateer found a quiet haven. The very fact that Drake slept here gives credence to a longtime local legend — that a chest of pirate treasure is buried on the slopes of Neahkahnie Mountain, which rises 1,795 feet above the Pacific Ocean near the resort village of Manzanita. This story is not unknown to Fig Walnut. She adopted the stage name some years ago to accent her work as a jazz singer (she has several recordings) and a textile artist. She is also the bartender at Dixie Lee's Vino Manzanita wine bar, and it was in this capacity that she advised me to climb the mountain. "It will only take you about 45 minutes," she said. "And even if you don't stumble upon the treasure, the views are amazing."

NeahkahnieMountain

John Gottherg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Even with a light haze blowing in from the Pacific, the view from the summit of Neahkahnie Mountain is stunning. Ocean surf washes 7-mile-long Manzanita Beach, extending to the Nehalem Riverjetty where Sir Francis Drake may once have entered the sheltered harbor.

The I'/2-mile hike to the summit actually took me closer to an hour, even thoughItookoff fromthe higher of the two trailheads. (The north trailhead, beginning on U.S. Highway 101 in Oswald West State Park, is an extension of the Oregon

In two weeks: Timberline Lodge is 75

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Coastal Trail; I started a mile nearer to Manzanita, off a short gravel road that wound up the hillside.) The walk was steeper than I had anticipated, like Pilot Butte times three. I counted 14 switchbacks on the lower slopes alone. Cut through sword ferns and the thorny stalks of salmonberries bereft of summer fruit, the trail was well maintained, but it was muddy in patches from a rainstorm that had passed through the night before. I often found myself scrambling over Sitka spruce roots so thick they formed gnarled staircases in the mountainside. More than once I stumbled. The switchbacks ceased where the trail crossed a primitive road. It then wound around Neahkahnie's northeastern flank. Far below me, I could see and hear loggers at work. But the trail's ascent was gentle from here until the

very end, where it zigzagged twice more over a ridge to the mountain's seaward side, just beneath a final rocky pinnacle. Fig was right: The view was stunning, despite a light haze blowing in from the Pacific that kept it from being absolutely crystal clear. This was a treasure worth holding in memory. Row after row of ocean surf washed a perfect, crescent-shaped beach that stretched for miles to the south. Behind the golden sand in the near distance, the homes of Manzanita protruded through a forestofshore pine. See Nehalem Bay/C4

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

M II ESTONE~

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

ANNIVERSARIES

ENGAGEMENT

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Katie Clayton and Joshua Shirley

Clayton — Shirley

Kimberly (Godfrey) and Mark Eberhard

Mickey and Mike Freundlich

Eberhard

Freundlich

Mark and Kimberly (Godfrey) Eberhard, of Bend, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary with a d i nner with family. The couple were married Dec. 19, 1987, at First Lutheran Church in Bend, one year to the day after meeting on a blind date. They have three children, Mackenzie,

of Camp Pendleton, Calif., Madeline (and A l exander) Kirby, of Portland, and Emily, of Los Angeles. Mr. Eberhard is the thirdgeneration owner and manager of E b erhard's Dairy Products. Mrs. Eberhard is a homemaker. Mr. Eberhard has lived i n Central Oregon for 4 6 years, Mrs. Eberhard for 30 years.

of Caldwell High School, in Princeton, and is a student at Katie Clayton and Joshua Lacy School of Cosmetology. Shirley, both of Summerville, The future groom is the S.C., plan to marry Jan. 26 at son of John Shirley, of EuThe River House at Lowndes gene, and Gary and Kim WeGrove Plantation in Charles- ger, of Bend. He is a graduate ton, S.C. of Bend High School and a T he future bride is t h e graduate of University of Ord aughter of M i c hael a n d egon, where he studied psyKaren Clayton, of P r i n c- chology. He is a nuclear field eton, Ky. She is a graduate technician in the U.S. Navy.

her retirement in 2010. She worked at W.G. Savage RealMike and Mickey Freun- tors in Wayland, Mass., and dlich, of Bend, will celebrate N.B. Taylor Assoc. Inc., in their 50th wedding anniver- Sudbury, Mass. The couple ensary Dec. 23. joy volunteering at St. Charles The couple were married Bend, High Desert Museum Dec. 23, 1962, at Eden Rock and Children's Vision ScreenHotel in M iami Beach, Fla. ing. They are members of They have t h ree c h ildren, Temple Beth Tikva, as well as Marc, of Dallas, Mitchell (and Awbrey Glen Country Club, Kristen) o f F r a mingham,Widgi Creek Golf Club and Mass., and Margey (and Hon- Newcomers Club o f B e n d. za) Vrbata, of Bend; and four They enjoy spending sumgrandchildren. mers in Lake Garfield in MonMr. Freundlich was CEO of terey, Mass., and volunteering 5MPlus Inc. until his retire- at concerts in Lenox, Mass. ment in 2010. Mrs. Freundlich They have lived in Central was a real estate broker until Oregon for two years.

This winter, expand your family's horizons

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Donna (Boyer) and Richard Frazier

Richard and Donna (Boyer) Frazier, of Bend, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in July with family in Angel Fire, N.M. They are also planning a trip to South America. The couple were married Dec. 28, 1962, at First United Methodist Church in W ellington, Kan. They met in third grade. They have two children, Dirk, o f D e Witt, Mich., and Dustin (and Laura), of San Francisco; and one

grandchild.

Dr. Frazier was a vascular

and enjoys flying his own plane. Mrs. Frazier was a realtor in Los Gatos, Calif., until her retirement in 2001.

She enjoys gardening and quilting. The couple live in Awbrey Glen and are members of the Awbrey Glen Golf Club. They have lived in Central Oregon for 11 years.

Barbara (Martin) and Douglas Muck

MucIc

MARRIAGE

Kristen Robbel and Ryan Tobias

and junior powder hounds. • Take to the seas. Cruise lines eager to entice families into the fold offer kid-friendly programs ranging from topnotch music and entertainment to wave pools and superslides. Teens can tap into their own social scene where alcohol-free nightclubs, tech centers and oversize movie screens reign. Newer ships offer c abin c o n f igurations better able to accommodate

ing or horseback riding

larger clans.

Corey) Brown, both of Bend; eight grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Mr. Muck was a t eacher and wrestling c oach u n til his retirement in 1995. Mrs. Muck retiredin 2005 from real estate. They have lived in Central Oregon for 37 years.

The Bulletin MILES~ONE G UI

BIRTHS

Robbel — Tobias yl

three children, Doug Jr.,of Redmond, and K e llie (and

Douglas and Barbara (Mar- Gary) Cook and Kathie (and tin) Muck, of Bend, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Dec. 28 with a reception from 6-9 p.m. hosted by their daughters. Friends and family are invited and may contact Kellie Cook at 541322-9925 for more details. They were married Jan. 6, 1962, in Portland. They have

plenty of appeal for parents

The winter travel season abounds with opportunity. Here are four ways to expand your f a mily's horizons: • Indulge at Half Moon Bay. At this cliff-side resort on the middle California coast, relax around the 261-room facility's campfire, sipping hot cocoa and snacking on s'mores. This, after a day of family surfing lessons, whale watch-

• Get sporting. Have you ever considered ice climbing? This just might be the year to harness your inner explorer and lead the family on a snow-centered quest. Hop aboard th e h elicopter for a h i g h -octane powder push. Head into the hills on snowshoes, slide through the trees on cross-country skis • Ski Snowmass, Colo. or mush your way to a backA lready p o p u la r wit h country yurt where steaming f amilies, Snowm a s s stew and a flickering fire will k icked it u p a n o tch i n nourish your body and soul. 2 007 b y op e n in g t h e 2 5,000-square-foot, $1 7 million Treehouse Kids' Precious Topaz & Diamond Adventure Center and the m idmountain El k C a m p Meadows Learning Area. Now th e s e cond-largest ski area in Colorado, the resort continues to offer new programs, including yoga for skiers, snowcat dinner rides and s now7 shoe dinner tours. With plenty of f amily-friendly, Sisters ski-in-ski-out lodging, this 541-549-9388

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surgeon at Kaiser Permanente in Santa Clara, Calif., until his retirement in 2001. He servedinthe U.S. Marine Corps from 1958-72 and in the Air National Guard from 1972-78. He sings with Central Oregon Mastersingers

m ountainside enclave h a s

The Dallas Morning News

on the beach. Youngsters can tap into the creative programs offered by Ritz Kids while the adults tee it up on one oftwo championship courses. Later, the whole gang can risk feeling small while pedaling through a n earby stand of ancient California Redwood trees.

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Frazier

By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes

Kristen Robbel and Ryan Tobias, both of Bend, were married Aug. 11 at the High Desert Museum in Bend with a reception following. The bride is the daughter of Ron and Karen Robbel, of Bend. She is a 2000 graduate o f Mou n t a in View High School and a 2011 graduate of Western Oregon University, where she studied c o mmunity health education and psychology.She is a community health worker at St. Charles Redmond and Pioneer Memorial Hospital in Prineville. The groom is the son of Toby and Cheryl Tobias, of Klamath Falls. He is a 1994 graduate of Mazama High School in Klamath Falls, and a 1999 graduate of Oregon State University, where he studied wildlife biology. He is the senior biologist at Cascade Earth Science in Albany. The couple will settle in Bend.

Delivered

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at St. Charles Bend Jared andAbbie Schuster, a girl, Piper Wren Schuster, 6 pounds,11 ounces, Dec. 11. Ty and Courtney Miller, a girl, Bree Brooklyn Miller, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, Dec.13. Chih-Ming andTracy Chen, agirl, Ruby Mei Chen,6 pounds, 8 ounces,Dec.13. MarkandTanyaShinn,aboy,Samuel Ryan Shinn, 8 pounds,11 ounces, Dec. 14. Kyle Gilbert, and Sierra Brown, agirl, Blakeley Chanel Brown, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, Dec. 14. Robert and Emily Hoiienbeak, a girl, Coraline DeeHollenbeak, 5 pounds, 8 ounces, Nov. 26. Leonardo Talaveraand Rebecca Castillo, a boy, Leonardo Talavera Jr., 7 pounds, 1 ounce,Dec. 7.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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ew anas an,w ere isne ou es own long been a Disney specialty but even Disney found it chal-

Is something lost now t hat the ride is gone? Yes. A bit of, "You ORLANDO, Fla. lenging to wrangle people at well, scariness. For that reahave a great gig," I said to the Dumbo the Flying Elephant, son, many parents are glad it's mermaid as I sat down beside which has been expanded and banished, and I understand. her in the giant clamshell. "You set in New Fantasyland. Wait- Still, that spooky ride was in don't have to schlep around." ing in that line in the swelter- the spirit of fairy tales as they We pressed our heads toing heat could sometimes feel are in books, before they are gether and smiled for a phomore like an endurance test Disneyfied. Once upon a time, f r= on "Survivor" than the pre- t here was something to b e tograph as she replied, "But I wish I had legs." lude to soaring with a magical said for that: a happy ending is So goes small talk in Fanpachyderm. meaningless if the journey is a t asyland. C o rrection: N e w How to fix the line? Imagi- cakewalk. Fantasyland, where old-guard neers simply got rid of it. Now, Some attractions on the hoprincesses like Snow White visitors enter a n a i r -condi- rizon, though, look promising and Cinderella are suddenly tioned circus-themed play area for teenagers and adults. neighbors with the next genwith slides and climbing nets. In the center of New Fantaeration of Disney box office A sign says "Play while you syland is a construction site royalty: Ariel of " The Little wait!" Instead of standing in that in 2014 will be the Seven Mermaid" and Belle of "Beauty line, guests receive a pager (it's Dwarfs Mine Train, a roller and the Beast." The kingdom, like being at the Cheesecake coaster with mine cars that you see, has undergone some Factory) and can play until swing independently as the changes. they are notified it's their turn coasterzips around the track. "We just keep seeing more It was Dec. 5, the night beto fly. "What was a couple of min- multigenerational f a m i lies," fore the grand opening of New Fantasyland — the largest exutes on Dumbo is now an im- said Kevin Myers, vice presipansion in the 41-year history Disney via New York Times News Service mersive 15 minutes," said Phil dent, Walt Disney World Reof the Magic Kingdom at Walt Visitors participate in Enchanted Tales With Belle, a new attraction at Walt Disney World Resort. With Holmes, vice president of Mag- sort Operations. Disney World Resort in Orlan- a new generation of princesses and hordes of visitors wanting to hug them, Disney doubled Fantasy- ic Kingdom Park. After being among those do, Fla.— and the birth date of land — the largest expansion in the 41-year history of the Magic Kingdom. While Disney prizes "guest families for two days, I was its founder. I was there to suss experience" over thrills, this ready to check out. Carrying a out the new additions, includsetup could backfire; I saw spongy egg sandwich through ing Ariel's Grotto (where, like again only if he falls in love some children more interest- the L andscape o f F l a vors me, visitors can have their picbefore all the petals fall off). I ed in hanging out in the play food court, staring down at ture taken with the Little Merthought this dying rose effect area than taking Dumbo for a my notepad and trying not to maid); Bonjour! Village Gifts was born of h i gh-tech art- whirl. step on small children, I made where aspiring princesses can istry, but Imagineers told me a beeline for the exit when a snap up$64.95 Belle costumes; that it's one of the oldest and Too Disneyfied? young man wiping a table said and the Be Our Guest Ressimplest i l lusions: Pepper's New Fantasyland is c o t- something that I couldn't quite taurant where, in defiance of Ghost, named for the scholar ton candy: light and sweet. hear. "Sorry?" I said, looking up Florida weather, soft, romantic w ho p opularized it , J o h n It made room for princesses snow perpetually falls outside Henry Pepper. "That effect loved by D isney's youngest from my notes. I was tired and the windows. is 100 years old," Beatty said, fans without crowding out my fighting a cold. The magic was Having been to this park referring to a technique that memories. fading. more than two dozen times, uses plate glass and lighting to Yet I did miss some of the Then the man leaned closer beginning with family vacamake it seem as if objects are vintage Disney: mainly Snow and said: "Have a great day, tions when I was 3, I figured I disappearing and r eappear- White's Scary A d v entures. princess." was qualified to review an exing. Also look for the portrait pansion. I remember gingerly Edward Linsmier/ New York Times News Service of the man over the fireplace: wrapping my a r m s a round The entrance to Under the Sea, Journey of the Little Mermaid, awaits every so often lighting flashes ANSWER TO SOLUTION TO Pluto. I remember walking into park visitors at New Fantasyland at Walt Disney World Resort. and the portrait morphs from TODAY'S JUMBLE TODAY'S SUDOKU the Haunted Mansion, fear prince to Beast. rising in me like the ghosts 6 7 4 3 8 9 2 5 1 8 that would soon materialize. so much as a grain of sand. A of a cartoon character and yet The waiting game 2 53 6 1 4 9 7 8 I remember being surprised, few weeks ago, I zoomed along he is three-dimensional. As he A big c hallenge for a ny 1 89 2 7 5 4 6 3 as I peeked over the edge of on the newly re-engineered sat atop a mantle talking to the theme park is line manageAnswer: my boat in It's a Small World, Test Track Presented by Chev- audience, moving his eyes and ment, and Disney takes it seri9 4 1 5 3 6 7 8 2 f M OTHER F ALLEN SCE N I C to spy hundreds of pennies rolet at Epcot. As new Magic lips and flailing his arms like a ously. There is typically someUNTOLD T O DDLE A U THOR 7 358 2 1 6 4 9 shimmering in th e w ater. I Kingdom attractions pop up, cartoon in 3-D form, I experi- thing to do or watch to take the After spotting the loose change on 8 264 9 7 3 1 5 the ground, hewondered how many of those old favorites disappear, be it enced what in Disney parlance pain out of waiting. And the 4 6 8 9 5 2 1 3 7 '; wishes wouldcome true. Mr. Toad's Wild Ride or 20,000 is known as an "eyes up, jaws lines in New Fantasyland are TURNED 5 97 1 6 3 8 2 4 down" moment. When I was a some of the most entertaining So of course, I longed to see Leagues Under the Sea. ON A DIME "It can't just be about nos- child, I was dazzled by the Au- yet. how Fantasyland had changed. 3 12 7 4 8 5 9 6 : At the same time, I was appre- talgia," Tom Staggs, chairman dio-Animatronics in Pirates of In Under the Sea — JourJUMBLE IS ON C6 SUDOKU IS ON C6 hensive. Might the old magic of Walt Disney Parks and Re- the Caribbean. With age came ney of th e L i ttle Mermaid, be eclipsed by slick, new at- sorts, told me the next morning the ability to see the workings songs and Audio-Animatrontractions? Would Disney be as I stood beside him in a rose of the magic. But L umiere ics re-create the story of the ANSWER TO TODAY'S LAT CROSSWORD able to strike a delicate bal- garden peeringup atthe spires makes even a grown-up say animated film. Guests board ance between nostalgia and of Cinderella's Castle. wow. c lam-shaped v ehicles t h a t E T R E A T T A R S E E M S N E H I innovation? I am a fan of the parks, but I asked Tim Warzecha, a glidethrough various scenes, P R I X P R O M O U V R A Y A X E S I came to find out. not a blind devotee. The Magic senior project manager with including the mermaid's unP I C T U R E P O S T C A R D S T A R P Kingdom is saccharine, expen- Walt D i sney I m agineering, derwater grotto. The ride is S P O O N P R E A C H E D G U M B Y Playing catch-up sive and homogeneous. At the about the technology. "This is similar to others Disney has L A P E L T M I D E M U R Fantasyland is the most pop- same time, it is a place where a difficult question," he said. done, but the line for it is more P R E S S U R E P O I N T S O M E H O W ular land in the most popular families can be silly together. "Lumiere is real." interesting because you can H A L L 0 S E C 0 P T S P E D I Disney park in the world (the It is a showcase for technologiI suddenly felt like Alice try- play a nifty game with digital R I F F L E S T S 0 T S I D R A I N company has ll theme parks cal innovation and logistics. ing to converse with the Cater- crabs created using the PepA D M I T S J I L L S Q U A R E P E G in the United States, Europe A nd, for betteror for worse, it pillar in Wonderland. per's Ghost effect, according S E A R S D U T I E S U G L I S "Our characters," Warzecha to David Minichiello, director, and Asia). Still, Disney had a is aplace devoid of the responE R N E C A R E P A C K A G E E S T A problem. It had successfully sibilities and heartache of the said, "are real." c reative development, w i t h The "Beauty and the Beast" Walt Disney Imagineering. P O U T Y S T A I N S D R O I T minted a new generation of grown-up world. princesses in movie theatersAnd so it was with hope, theme continued at the Be Our Should you happen to be in S P A R E P A R T E R S T N 0 V I C E but it had nowhere to put them and a h i n t o f t r e pidation, Guest Restaurant, D isney's line for Ariel's Grotto at high A R D O R I R I S E S C O M E S T O in the park. Millions of little t hat I s t epped into a n e w most immersive and sophisti- noon on any Nov. 18 (Mickey G 0 A T L T G E N E D A M E A U girls and boys grew up in the Fantasyland. cated eatingexperience. The Mouse's birthday), you may S T R E T C H F U T U R E P E R F E C T 1990s with "The Little Merentire park is full of themed find a "hidden Mickey" — imC A D E T N I L A N N I E maid" and "Beauty and the The Belle of the ball dining spots, like Tony's Town ages or outlines of M i ckey P A T T I R E S I S T E D N E C K S Beast." Yet Ariel and Belle had When touringa fake French Square Restaurant (inspired Mouse that are slyly added to A L I I Y 0 R K S H I R E P U D D I N G neither ride nor realm in the village, it helps to bring along by "Lady and the Tramp"), but the design of a building or an L E N O M A R IO M I N E S E T A T Magic Kingdom. a real Frenchman. Olivier Fla- none as transporting. At Be attraction. There are hundreds O X E N A D A M N A N D I E R E P S If Disney were the White ment, directorof resorts rev- Our Guest, a stone bridge leads of them in the parks (the book F i eld Rabbit, it m i ght have been enue management for Walt to wrought-iron gates and into " Hidden Mickeys: A 12/23/1 2 CROSSW ORD IS ON C6 muttering to itself, "I'm late! Disney Parks an d R esorts the castle where there are three Guide to Walt Disney World's I'm late! I'm late!" It was time U.S., suggested we begin at En- dining rooms. The main area Best Kept Secrets" attempts to to catch up. An d s o about chanted Tales With Belle, an is the ballroom with a 20-foot catalog them) but on the 18th, five years ago the company's attraction that resembles the coffered ceiling painted with sunlight will stream through Imagineers — who have exFrench countrycottage home clouds and cherubs. Beyond the rocks to create one of the pertise in 140 different disci- of Belle and her father in the 18-foot-tall w i n dows, snow most unusual (and fleeting) plines like electrical engineer- film "Beauty and the Beast." falls like ticker tape against a hidden Mickeys. COVERINGS C'ome ing, landscape architecture Inside, visitors meet Belle night sky. These interactive lines have I and graphic design — began and use props to help re-create But the most compelling In No~ Also see usfor dreaming up ways to literally the fairy tale. It's part role-play, room is the West Wing, modFor YearVaricose Vein Experts put visitors into their favorite part princessmeet-and-greet, eled after the dark, forbidden I Awnings, Solar Screens End SPeciats.' new fairy tales, from eating and part of Disney's broader space in the film. On a table, a croque monsieurin the Beast's plan to make visitors' interac- glass bell jar containing a red 8 Custom Draperies castle upon a hill, to riding tion with its characters longer rose slowly sheds its petals (the through the Little Mermaid's and more personal. As a child, Beast can become a prince TV.APPLIANCE (541) 388-441 8 grotto under the sea. They de- I met characters mainly by Call us today 541-728-0850 vised methods to make meet- stumbling upon them in the ing the characters from those streets: a delightful surprise. tales more intimate (perhaps But because there were no a bit too intimate in the case lines, it generally rewarded ITw~~, of the Little Mermaid, who only the pushiest children and poses with fans in a bandeau paparazzi parents. The upside For everything lighting...come to VOLT top) and more orderly than the of thenewer arrangements is downtown before December 30th and take street encounters that I grew that there are not only lines, up with, which could be cha- but alsoDisney cast members otic. And while they were at it, to ensure that each child has they looked for ways to make a chance to meet a character. waiting in line entertaining. Plus, it provides a splashier To make all this fantasy a backdrop for photos. In Ariel's reality, Disney more than dou- Grotto, for instance, you meet bled the size of Fantasyland, to the mermaid underwater in 21 acres from 10 acres. Along frontof a supersized seashelL the way, there were casualties, The trade-off, however, is like Snow White's Scary Ad- serendipity: that lucky feeling ventures, a ride that had been when, out of the blue, you run all in-stock lighting fixtures! in the park since it opened in into Donald Duck. 1971. Purists grumble when Princesses aside, the real expires Dec 30th a classic ride like that is shut- eyepopper at Enchanted Tales 903 NWW St ~Downtown Bend tered. Yet evolutionis as much a With Belle is L u miere, the part of Disney's DNA as mouse flamboyant talking candelaears. The parks are always brum from "Beauty and the s changing. Disney's A n imal Beast," and one of the most Kingdom Theme Park didn't advanced Audio-Animatronexist when I was little. Another ics characters Disney has ever year,I arrived to find beaches created. He moves with the in a spot where I didn't recall whimsical, boneless freedom

By Stephanie Rosenbloom

New York Times News Service -

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

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Photos by John Gottberg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

Neahkahnie Mountain rises 1,795 feet above the Pacific coastline just north of the small beach resort town of Manzanita. Legend holds that treasure was buried on the mountainside in the late 16th century, possibly by the crew of Sir Francis Drake, who is believed to have spent five weeks in Nehalem Bay in1579.

Nehalem Bay Continued from C1 Beyond the beach, the Nehalem River j e tt y m a r k ed the point where Drake must have entered the harbor. It broadened into a shallow but placid anchorage where one might easily have imagined a medieval galleon finding

moorage. At the Nehalem Valley Historical Society, volunteer Lila Hendrickson told me that Indian lore first enticed early settlers to look for Neahkahnie's pirate treasure in the 19th century. Since 1890, when the first of several carved rocks were discovered atvarious places around the mountain, small fortunes have been invested — and a few lives lost — trying to decipher the glyphs to find the treasure. Yet it remains a

mystery. In the sands of Manzanita Beach, at the foot of Neahkahnie Mountain, a d i ff erent sortof treasure has been found: Beeswax. Once prized in candle-making before man learned to harness electricity, beeswax washed ashore from a shipwreck here between 1694 and 1705. Historical records confirm that a Spanish galleon was blown off course while en route from Manila to the missions of Mexico and California. "They've even found Philippine bees in the wax," Hend rickson assured me . S h e showed me s everal p ieces of beeswax kept behind the counter of the historical museum. "People are still finding it on the beach, all the time," she said.

couple of galleries, two bookstores, two g r ocery stores, several beachwear stores and a pet boutique. There are even two spas serving the community. And r ecreational p u r veyors o f fer bicycles,surfboards and stand-up paddleboard rentals and lessons. Though small, Manzanita

NehalemBay State Park:a gem ofthe Oregon State Parkssystem Visitors often rave about Nehalem Bay State Park, which

embraces the 4-mile-long sandspit extending south from Manzanita, separating the bay from the Pacific Ocean.

Indeed, it's one of the gems of the Oregon State Parks

system. At the park's north end, sawgrass-covered dunes

a waiter asked if I was meeting someone named Josephfor lunch. "He's been waiting there for quite a while," he said. I assured him I was not — then laid my eyes upon an illuminated plastic mold of St. Joseph, sitting piously at his own table.

Nehalem and Wheeler The Nehalem River flows 119 miles through the Coast Range, rising near Vernonia and draining more than 850 square miles of forest and dairy land before reaching the coast. Highway 101 crosses the river as it leaves the town of Nehalem (pronounced "nehHALE-em"); just below this point, it widens into the bay where Drake may once have moored. Today this tranquil reach is shared by fishermen, kayakers, stand-up paddleboarders and a resident herd of elk. The Nehalem Bay area supportsthree separate communities, each about two miles from the next. Manzanita, the beach town, i s t h e w e sternmost. Wheeler, on Nehalem Bay not far from the river mouth, is the most southerly. In the center is Nehalem, the river town.

has a variety of lodging options: motels, vacation rentals and bed-and-breakfast inns. At the top end is the luxurious, beachside Inn at Manzanita. I saved money by spending two nights off the beach at the petfriendly San Dune Inn; unpretentious and comfortable, it is

shelter 265 campsites and18

lightly furnished yurts, open year-round, from oceanwinds. There's a well-maintained

bicycle path through the park, as well as ahorse campwhere summer riders may rent steeds for a trot along the sands to the

Eighteen yurts offer year-round accommodation at Nehalem Bay State Park, which occupies the 4-mile-long sandspit separating Nehalem Bay from the Pacific Ocean. The park has a well-maintained bicycle path and a horse camp where summer riders may rent horses for a sandy ride.

jetty at the mouth of the Nehalem River.

From Memorial Daythrough Labor Day, anopen-air am-

marine biology... or hidden

the 2011 tsunami that struck

programs that both adults and

Japan's Tohokucoast.Flotsam, treasure. Signs posted around the park some of whichmayhavebeen

children find of keen interest.

ask visitors to keep their eyes

family heirlooms, is still being

Theymay focusonsubjects as diverse asnatural history,

open for debris that maywash onto the Pacific sands from

found on the OregonCoast.

phitheater offers interpretive

Manzanita

as well as glass artists Roger and Trevor Crosta. "We use a process called 'scavo,' which is I talian for unearthed," Roger Crosta explained to me. "It's an obscure Venetian technique that requires sifting a mix of organic compounds on an unformed glass piece, then blowing and shaping it without tools. It's all hand-blown, but it's rough in texture and looks like it's been dug up after hundreds of

For most visitors to Manzanita, a beautiful beach and a quiet village with minimal commercialization are reason enough to visit. The town is located about 15 miles south of Cannon Beach and 25 miles north of Tillamook. Its 600 citizens (and a great many second-home owners) take advantage of being just off U.S. Highway 101 — the coastal artery skirts the community, but does not run directly through it — to attract artists such as painters Don Osborne and J. Scott Wilson,

operated by a jolly Englishman

— John Gottberg Anderson

to the Pacific Ocean. En route, it passes two banks, the town library, city hall and a slew of small shops that include a

named Brian Hines. There is a surprising variety of dining options, a dozen in all. I ended my visit convinced that the Terra C otta C afe servesthe best food between Cannon Beach and Lincoln City. My paper-wrapped halibut was perfectly poached, and the selection of wines was outstanding. But for pure quirkiness, nowhere beats Wanda's Cafe, just down the road from Manzanita in tiny Nehalem. No sooner had I walked in the door than

Continued next page

I

years." Laneda Avenue, Manzanita's main street, is about eight blocks long from Highway 101

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

CS

n oe o, a erso anis istor By Geoffrey Gray New Yorh Times News Service

John Gottherg Anderson/ For The Bulletin

Visitors stroll toward sawgrass-covered sand dunes at the end of Laneda Avenue in Manzanita. More than 300 years after a Spanish galleon wrecked on this coast after being blown off course en route to Mexico, prized Philippine beeswax is still being found by beachcombers.

From previous page Once a bustling logging

best known for its berry and fruit wines, it also offers some community, Nehalem today reputable chardonnays and is down to a couple hundred pinot noirs from Salem-area residents. In decades now long vineyards. past, the town was partially Wheeler is built on the lower built upon the river itself, with slope of steep Onion Mountain log planks supporting struc- overlooking Nehalem Bay. A tures beside a lumber mill that small riverfront marina procut logs carried by rail from v ides inspiration fo r s o m e further inland. The logs were visitors to get out on the water. then shipped out through the Highway 101 cruises through river mouth. the town of 350 people, past Today, a single row of two- the Old W h eeler Hotel storybuildings on either side of whose eight historic rooms Highway 101, where it makes a (dating from 1920) now offer 90-degree turnthroughthe vil- an elegant bed-and-breakfast lage from the north, is the only experience — and a row of anreal clue to its former prosper- tique stores. ity. Cross streets end abruptly Greg Nichols and his wife, at municipal piers that are all Katie Brown, own both the hobut submerged twice daily tel and Old Wheeler Antiques by estuarine tides; when they and Collectibles. They moved meet heavy r a in s f l o wing to town in 2008 and began downstream, th e o v e r flow buying art deco-era fixtures sometimes floods the highway for the r efurbishment. And itself. A regal high school that Nichols had an "Aha!" moonce served the entire valley ment, one as simple as turning stands two blocks away, its on a light bulb. Or a whole lot purpose having been dimin- of light bulbs. ished to that of an elementary The first t h ing a v i s itor school. now sees upon entering Old "They say you're losing your Wheeler Antiques is a display mind. They say you're leaving room showcasing a c ouple Nehalem," wrote Art Alexakis hundred lampsfrom the 1920s of the Portland band Everclear and '30s. There's a lot more in in 1995. In fact, a lot of citizens the expansivestore,to be sure, have departed over the years. but these are Nichols' calling But it remains a picturesque card. Just this year, in fact, he c ommunity, e s pecially a s struck a deal to provide a West viewed from the southbound Hollywood restaurateur with highway bridge over the river. 100 period pieces to decorate Just across the bridge, state a new Southern California Highway 53 branches east to business. It's hardly the type of story the hamlet of Mohler, home to the Nehalem Bay Winery. A you'd expect to hear in an old part of the community since Oregon logging town. B ut, 1974, when Oregon's ferment- then, who would have expected grape business was just ed Sir Francis Drake, in the getting off the ground, this first place? winery is at home in a his— Reporter: janderson@ toric creamery. Although it's bendbulletin.com.

Expenses Gas,Bend to M anzanita

(round-tripj, 466 miles © $3.25/gallon:$60.58 Dinner, SanDunePub: $23.95 Lodging (2 nights), SanDune Motel:$143 Breakfast, Bread & Ocean:$11

Lunch, Wanda's Cafe:$14.50 Dinner, Terra Cotta

Cafe:$34.95 Breakfast, Manzanita News 8

Espresso:$9 Lunch, Tsunami Bar 8 Grill:$14 Total:$310.98

If yougo INFORMATION • Nehalem BayArea Chamber of Commerce. 327 Nehalem Blvd., Wheeler; 503-3685100, 877-368-51 00, www.

nehalembaychamber. com LODGING • The Inn at Manzanita. 67 Laneda Ave., Manzanita; 503368-6754, www.innat

manzanita.com. Rates from $129 winter, $179 summer. • Nehalem Bay State Park.

www.neahkahnie.net/

newsespresso/. Breakfast and lunch every day. Budget • San Dune Pub. 127 Laneda Ave., Manzanita; 503-368-

5080, www.sandunepub.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate • Terra Cotta Cafe. 725 Manzanita Ave., Manzanita; 503-368-3700, www.terra cottacafe.net. Dinner

Wednesday to Sunday.

9500 Sandpiper Lane,

Moderate • Tsunami Bar and Grill. 380

Nehalem; 503-368-5154. (Reservations 800-551-6949,

368-3778. www.urbanspoon.

www.oregonstateparks.org) Campground from $20, yurts from $36. • Old Wheeler Hotel. 495 U.S. Highway 101, Wheeler; 503368-6000, 877-653-4683,

www.oldwheelerhotel.com. Rates from $96 • San Dune Motel. 428 Dorcas Lane, Manzanita; 503-3685163, 888-368-5163, www. sandune-inn-manzanit a.com.

Rates from $65 DINING • Big Wave Cafe.822 Laneda Ave., Manzanita; 503-368-9283, www.

Marine Drive, Wheeler; 503-

Espresso. 500 LanedaAve., Manzanita; 503-368-7450,

I

Carlos Lujan / New York Times News Service

A painter works on a piece in Toledo, Spain. The whole of Toledo is a historic district that feels like a living museum. sine based on the most elemental ingredients, like sopa de ajo, a broth made with water and garlic, and migas, a concoction of moistened bread crumbs cooked in olive oil and garlic and chunks of ham if available. I ventured off to find Toledo's most prized dish: perdiz estofada, a local red-tailed partridge that's a f avorite of hunters. Outside the city wall, down the Paseo Circo Romano, I discovered Venta de Aires, which first started serving the dish in 1891. It's also where Surrealists like Luis Bunuel and Salvador Dali formed the Order of Toledo, got wildly drunk and p araded through th e a n cient city in costumes. Now it's been rebuilt with glassy, modern flourishes. The perdizwas an element of nearly every dish at Venta de Aires, even forming the base of a delicate yet sumptuous creamed crab and eggplant soup. The perdiz itself came served on the bone, with a small mountain of caramelized onions that were sauteed in sherry v i negar from Andalusia, in southern Spain. Dessert was another Toledo specialty: marzipan, with a s e m i-cooked egg in the middle and with ice cream on top.

Walking through the ages

I arrived around dinnertime, and checked into Hostal del Cardenal, a hotel that was an easy pick out of my guidebook because of its location: it's literally built into the old city wall. The space — once the quarters for a cardinal in the 18th century — fills a spot where soldiers must have kept a lookout. For less than $100 a night, it was a bargain. There were elaborate patios, fountains and gardens. The restaurant was run by the same owners of Botin, the oldest restaurant in Madrid, famous for its cuchinillo, roasted suckling pig, for more than 300 years. As tempting as the meat looked coming out of the wood oven in cast-iron pans there, I was anxious to get moving and left the hotel for dinner. La Mancha, the province in which Toledo sits, is a high, arid place. The result is a cui-

I usually explore a city by picking a direction and walking that way. But there were too many layers of history to untangle alone in Toledo. So the next morning I decided to hire a guide at the tourist center to help me make sense of the place. Manuela met me at the hotel, and we entered the city through the massive Visigoth gate, then set out on a dark cobblestone street that was more like a tunnel because a conventhad been built above it. The entire city is like that — because it is so old, one layer is built on top of another. All the layers have made Toledo a destination for treasure hunters. The city has been rumored to house gold stockpiled by the church, and the lost table of King Solomon. But after digging under churches and buildings, none of the fabled relics have been

Sunday. Moderate

/&'-

uncovered. "What we find mostly is a lot of bones," Manuela said. "A lot of femurs and skeletons. We like to say, 'In Toledo, there are more dead people than alive.'" On street level, we passed nuns in habits and tourists like me passing through. Most Toledans now live outside the city, Manuela said, though some families have remained in their wood-framed Manchegan homes for centuries. W e stopped in w hat a p p eared to me to b e a n o l d church. Inside, the ceilings were high; the pillars, wedding cake white and topped with ornate horseshoe arches. Once I looked around, the space felt more like a mosque. But upon inspection, many inscriptions were written in Hebrew. Such were the baffling charms of Sinagoga de Santa Maria la Blanca, a Jewish house of worship founded in 1203, remodeled and used as a mosque by the Moors, used later as a church, and now serving as a tourist sanctuary run by nuns in the Jewish quarter of town. Nowhere are the layers of Toledo more evident than in the rubble of the Alcazar, the only site in Toledo that has been attacked and bombed through the ages. City officialshave preserved the ruins under one roof. Inside, against the rocky incline that Toledo is built upon, one can see the layers of debris: the palace the Romans constructed in the third century; traces of the Moors and Visigoths; and finally the warring factions that battled for Spain during the Civil War.

We left the castle, walked down another road, up a hill, down another. Toledo maylook as if it is was designed by M.C. Escher, but its most famous resident artist was El Greco, the Renaissance painter from Crete who moved here in 1577, desperate fo r c o m missions from the church. In Toledo, he toiled and created some of his later masterpieces like "View and Plan of Toledo." The works are on display inside Museo del Greco, a museum in his honor that recently reopened afterfive years of renovations. There was a line out front. I debated going in. It was late in the day, and there was the cochinello back at the hotel restaurant I had to try before taking the train back to Madrid. Besides, I'd had my own glance of El Greco's works. They were on display in the window of the gift shop in his honor, too, rolled up into posters and for sale. "The church didn't pay him for two years, he had no money," Manuela said, explaining that Toledo's biggest draw had basically lived as a pauper. "If El Greco were to wake up from his tomb and see this museum, see this gift shop, I have no idea what he might say." "Holy Toledo?" I suggested. "Holy Toledo," M a nuela said.

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The rain and morning fog had left the cobblestones of the old bridge too slippery to jog on. I had to get to the other side of the Tagus River to get a real view. I turned and looked. The city itself sat on the hill like a medieval Oz, the river wrapped around it like a moat. There were two layers of castle walls, festooned with gargoyles, eagles and crests. On top of the bluff was the Alcazar, which looked out over the city's patchwork of Manchegan red clay tile roofs and the spires and belltowers ofchurches. The bells started to peal, eventually crescendoing to an e x plosion of noise that sounded like the finale of a fireworks show. It was still very early in the morning. Holy Toledo, I thought. "That's what the old la'Holy Toledo!' dies say — when they are walking up and down thesestreets, " my guide, Manuela Carrasco, told me later that afternoon as we made our way through the windy maze of Spain's old capital. Some cities have old quarters. But the whole of Toledo is a historic district, indeed a Unesco World Heritage site, remaining largely intact throughout the many violent takeovers of Spain. "We have the church to thank for that," Manuela said. Because Toledo was cons idered the holiest city i n Spain in the Catholic faith, its invaders were careful not to destroy hallowed ground. So it survived the Moors, Visigoths, the Spanish Civil War. The Alcazar, or castle, is an exception — it has been destroyed and rebuilt countless times since the Romans marched through."The rest of Toledo, it's never been touched," Manuela said. In a citythat feels like a living museum, buildings and other remnants easily transport visitors to a different era, no small feat just a 30-minute train ride away from the cosmopolitan riches of Madrid. I didn't even have to look up any schedules to get there since the train departs every hour on the half-hour.

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C6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

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THAT SC R A M BLEDWOR D G A M E by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knureh

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

so that every row, column and3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

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Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THECIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

* JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

Louie floats a loan By FRANK STEWART Tribune MediaServices OJ

"I need a loan," Unlucky Louie "Again?" I asked mildly. Louie is forever borrowing money from me or

h eart. I f W e s t t a kes th e ac e t o continue spades, Louie ducks, wins the third spade and finesses in clubs; he is safe when East has no more

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problem. If the club finesse loses, Louie will need a heart trick. But since West's long spades are a threat, Louie must force out West's possible entry early, and that entry can only be the ace of hearts.

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Opening lead — 4b 6 (C) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis "SECRET AGENT" 86 Totals By ERIK AGARD 87 Fall guy 88 Three-star mfl. ACROSS officer I Tobe,to Balzac 90 Wheel with a 5 Peifume oil knife nearby a 10 II tome ..." 92 de Cologne 15 Classic pop 93 Seventh-inning favorite? ritual 19 Number on le 95 'Tensesubject? menu 100space 20 "Next week on 102 Zip ..." ad 103 "It's the Hard21 Ifs blocked by Knock Life" sunblock musical 22 Gives the sack 104 Singer LUPone 23 *Scenic 107 Didn't go along souvenirs 110 Guitar parts 26 Slow roller on a 114 Et baseball 115 *British Sunday diamond? meal staple II8 O'Brien 27 Cuddle, Ina

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a professor of otolaryngology and neurology at University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, who used to drive with the windows cracked in winter to soothe his son who was in elementary school. If his daughter asked why, he would say, M Do you want your brother to puke or do you want to put on a coat?" The best way to avoid motion sickness is, obviously, to avoid travel, which is next to impossible during the holidays, with invitations beckoning from far and wide. But planning can help make it more bearable. Below are suggestions from experts on how

Children, or passengers of any age, who are only mildly sickened en route might do fine watching a fixed screen like a DVD player in a minivan. But a tablet that must be held steady? Not a great idea. Similarly, a hand-held game console provides too much visual stimulation at close range. Children or adults can listen to an iPod instead, with their heads on the headrests for stability, eyes closed to limit stimuli. And in this age of nonstop engagement w it h p e r sonal technology, a recommendation from Dr. Abinash Virk, the director of the travel and tropical medicine clinic at Mayo Clinic, in Rochester, Minn., is refreshing. "Spacing out is g reat," Virk said. "Your brain is having to deal with input from ears and eyes. The more you try to do the more likely you'll get nauseated."

The alternative-medicine fix Ginger has been shown to prevent nausea associated with motion sickness, so pack pow-

dered-ginger capsules, crystallized ginger or even ginger Altoids. Some motion-sickness sufferers wear a c upressure bands, which have a plastic stud that has to be positioned correctly on the inner wrist, to help keep nausea at bay. But evidence proving their efficacy is mixed. Still, at $10 or less

each (Sea-band, for instance) there's little downside to trying them, and if they work for you, they are reusable.

The medication fix There are several drugs that can be useful. A prescriptiononly scopolamine patch worn behind an ear — reduces nausea associated with motion sickness, studies have shown. But its side effects include dry mouth and blurred vision. That said, the patch lasts three days, making it convenient for the seasick-prone on a Caribbean cruise. However, children under the age of 18 should not use a scopolamine patch as it can cause "terrible toxicity," said Dr. Sydney Spiesel, a clinical professor of pediatrics at Yale University School of Medicine. It should also not be used by anyone who has or has had glaucoma. Over-the-counter o p t i ons include Dramamine, which has recentlyintroduced chewable tablets in grape flavor, and can be used by children 2 and older. It treats nausea and vomiting, and also may cause drowsiness. Mlf you're asleep,

lf all else fails Occasionally, no amount of strategizing can prevent the inevitable. "Different kids have different degrees of sensitivity to motion sickness," Spiegel said. "If you have a kid who is really sensitive, you want to be careful what you feed them, and match the upholstery of the car. Sometimes nothing

you do helps." Or there's the Hurl-e, also known as t h e C arSik b i b, which is a hands-free bag for those who may succumb to vomiting. Costing $10.74 for a six-pack, bags have a strap so they can be worn like a bib, and make cleaningup a cinch. A YouTube video about the CarSik bib touts its virtues this way: "Drive with peace of mind knowing that if your child gets carsick it will stay clean and dry and you won't have to deal with the mess."

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lated pupils are all signs of motion sickness in animals.) A f e w t r i ck s w i l l h e l p smooth the car ride for young and old, human and canine: Stick to highways rather than stop-and-go routes or snaky back roads, and consider getting new shock absorbers, if needed, to minimize bounce. Cooler temperatures might also help, said Joseph Furman,

These days, children are often pacified with their 67th viewing of "Toy Story 3." But the jury is out as to whether movie watching en route will only make them more squeamish. Anne Mounsey, an associate professor of family medicine at the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill, tells parents any screen activity requires "trial and error."

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you don't get motion sick," Furman said. "Eyes are closed, the brain circuitry shuts down." Bonine, which can be used by those 12 and older, is an antihistamine that can also tackle nausea and other symptoms of motion-related illness. Mounsey, who was an author of a recentreview of research, said that antihistamines like Zyrtec and Allegra won't alleviate motion sickness. Most drugs work best if ingested an hour beforetravel, though a scopolamine patch must be worn at least four hours in advance. But that time frame might change in the future. In October, NASA and Epiomed Therapeutics of Irvine, Calif., signed an agreement to commercialize a nasal spray to fight motion sickness so in the future a squirt of scopolamine midflight might make those paper bags tucked in the seat pocket unnecessary.

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Motion sickness, as many travelers know all too well, can strike on ships, trains, planes or in a car — whenever the balance center in the inner ear senses motion that the eyes do not. Those mixed signals, which are sent to the brain, can literally be sickening. So, ifyou're prone to motion sickness, don't even think about reading on a winding road or on a bumpy flight; the words on the page are still, but your inner ear senses movement. The result can be nausea,dizziness, clammy hands and, alas, vomiting. The most common advice for avoiding carsickness and seasickness is to look at the horizon, as that reference point makes it clear you're moving. On a ship, it may be a good idea to stay out on deck where you can keep your eyes on the horizon. In a car, it helps to drive or sit in the front seat (as opposed to the back seat) since you can see farther ahead. On a plane, try to book a seat near the wings where it is more stable. The youngest among us are thought to be the most susceptible to motion sickness, though it's not known why. Children, who can barely see out of a car window, pose a special challenge for parents, since they are doomed to the back seat. (Even puppies are more susceptible than adult

to combat motion sickness, especially in cars, and with special attention to children.

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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By Michael Benanav

thorities, it seems, have begun to accept the fact that India's Forest Rights Act gives tribal people like the Van Gujjars rights to use their traditional lands even if they are inside a park. But, he went on, there were new troubles facing the tribe right where we were, in the Shivaliks. Some villagers who live on the edge of the for-

New York Times News Service

The rutted road, part paved, part dirt, was a border between two worlds. To the left, a patchwork of villages, farms and fields covered the fertile plains between the Ganges and Yamuna Rivers. To the right rose the rugged, forested wilderness of t h e S h ivalik Hills. Dehradun, the bustling capital of the northern state of Uttarakhand, was just 20 miles away, but felt m uch, much farther. This October, I, along with a translator, Debopam Battacharjee, hitched a ride down that road on a d a iry t r uck loaded with empty milk cans. When it stopped after about an hour, we continued on, hiking for another four miles. Then we turned right, up a rocky streambed, toward the hills and into the jungle. I was looking for some friends who live there, at least part-time. They are a family of nomadic water buffalo herders. Two years ago, I had joined them on their annual spring migration from the low-altitude Shivaliks where they spend each winter to the high Himalayan meadows where they graze their livestock in summer. Their tribe, the Van Gujjars, has moved up and down with the seasons for about 1,000 years. But in 2009 their age-old m i gratory l i f estyle was facing a serious threat: t he ancestral p a stures o f thousands of Van Gujjars had been absorbed into national parklands, and park authoritieswere poised to enforce a policy banning the nomads from using them. I w a nted to document the migration, partly to preserve a glimpse of their traditional way of life while it still existed, partly to raise awareness about their

struggles. And, yes, partly because it just seemed as if it would be an amazing thing to experience. Through a small Dehradun-based nongovernmental organization c alled the Society for Promotion of Himalayan Indigenous Activities, I was introduced to a Van Gujjar family, who agreed to let me go with them. Living and traveling together for 44 days — moving as a caravan through busy towns and silent forests, sleeping on roadsides and mountainsides, crossing rivers an d a l p ine passes, sharing the joys and tribulations of the trail — we became close. I was awed by how deeply they cared for their animals; they thought it was hilarious that I would try almost anything that they did, whether it was drinking milk directly from a buffalo's udder or attempting and failing to lift the huge bales of fodder — leaves or grass — that their teenage girls have no trouble carrying. I stuck with them even though the migration lasted weeks longer than expected, as they decided en route that they couldn't risk going to their lands inside Govind Pashu Vihar national park but had to drive their herd to an unfamiliar meadow.

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Photos by Michael Benanav I New York Times News Service

Yasin, 6, a member of the Van Gujjars tribe, herds a water buffalo calf at his family's winter home in the Shivalik Hills of Uttarakhand, India. Like other members of the tribe, the family's world revolves around the care and feeding of their buffaloes, which they view not only as their essential source of livelihood, but also as family members.

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Tours cost1,950 rupees a person (about $37, at 53 rupees to the dollar) for groups of two or more; solo travelers pay 2,750 rupees(about $52).(The

Bashi, 15, a member of the Van Gujjars tribe, carries a load of leaves for her family's water buffalo herd.

Society for Promotion of

Himalayan Indigenous Activities is not involved in tourism.) Photos of the

2009 spring migration can be foundon my website:

michaelbe nanav.com.

When I returned to the United States, I missed them with a surprising and lingering intensity. I went back to visit in 2010, and was glad to have a chance to see them again this

year). Which is how I came to be hiking up that streambed with Debopam in October.

Catching up After a few miles we reached a hut of sticks, mud and grass. It sat in a clearing surrounded by trees, near a trickling creek, far beyond the reach of power lines, cellphone service and schools. Its one room, with a partial wall separating a mud-hearthed kitchen, sheltered the family of Dhumman, a lanky, bearded tribal leader known for his integrity and fairness, and his wife, Jamila, who manages the household with an eternal sense of hum or, as she delegates tasks to their seven children, ages 6 to 23. Like other members of the tribe, this family's world revolves around the care and feeding of t h ei r b u f faloes, which they view not only as their essential source of live-

c hannel's emphasis on l i v e

lihood — they use and sell the milk — but also as family members. Recently, when their favorite buffalo became sick, some in the family were too worried to eat. We arrived as dusk fell. Only a few of th e children were around, along with a group of buffalo calves. Everyone else was in the jungle, climbing tall sal trees and lopping off leaves for the buffaloes to eat. By the time the rest of the family showed up at the hut, it was dark. Our greetings were warm in a ghostly kind of way — with one dim, battery-powered LED lantern as the only light, I could hear the voices I knew so well, but couldbarely see the faces they belonged to. While two of the daughters cooked dinner, we caught up. The oldest daughter, who had

left an unhappy arranged marriagejustbefore the 2009 migration, still h adn't been able to finalize her divorce: her husband's family was demanding a ridiculous sum of money before they would officially end the marriage, freeing her to wed someone else. I also learned that the previous summer, Jamila had suffered a stroke while the family was in the mountains. The entire right side of her body had become paralyzed. Dhumman managed to hike her out and get her to a rural clinic. Luckily, the treatment she received

their ow n s p ecials, noting comedian Louis C.K.'s "Live "We went back and forth Continued from C1 at the Beacon," which was reThe crowd complied with a and we hashed out a deal," leased digitally in December last-minute request to remove Levy said. "He was really 2011 through C.K.'s website. hats shortly before he went on, nice." It sold for $5, raking in more Levy performed, and he was Since late October, "Crowd than $1 million in sales in a soon heading home to Control" has been in matter of weeks. "I know people sort of go, Los Angeles with tapes r egular r o t ation o n in hand, but "not really AXS TV, available lo- 'Oh, that's the new model,' knowing how to do any cally on the DISH Net- and they mention Louis C.K.," of this," he said. work (channel 362). Levy said. "But Louis C.K. has Editing took about a A recent profile of his own production company. It's not really the same thing, year to complete. Levy Levy in L .A . Weekly "I kept running out quoted Cuban saying you know what I mean? We of money during the editing "Cash is the ultimate live com- were calling cameramen for process, so that's why it took ic. And AXS TV is the ESPN eight hours before the show, so long," he said. There was of music and pop culture, in- trying to set everything up." also an audio problem that cluding live comedy. He is hiThe special ha s o p ened required a month of 12-hour larious and it's a great fit." doors for Levy, he said, leading days to fix. A DVD of the special, with to interviews and bookings for Finally, "I showed it to some bonus bloopers and an addi- shows around the country. people in the industry, and tional 20 minutes of footage, Now, a grateful Levy looks they said, 'You're going to have sells for $20 and is available forward to returning to Bend, to re-edit this. This is too much for purchase through Levy's he said. "I feel a real affection improvisation,'" he said. website, cashlevy.com. for the town. This is the town "I said, 'No, I have to get A lot has changed since that came out and supported this to air with all the impro- Levy, then 40, now 42, per- the experiment, which turned visation, because that's my formed here for the special. out to be such a success. I feel specialty. Otherwise, I'm just His wife, April, was pregnant so appreciative. The crowd a regular, generic, pretty solid with their son, Chance, now was so enthusiastic." "I'm excited to come back 2't~. Both will accompany Levy joke teller." Levy decided to email Mark to Bend, April f ive months and show it to people ...," Levy Cuban, who owns the Dallas pregnant with their next child. said. "Everyone that was at Mavericks and is the founder Levy notes that since he that show is going to see themof HDNet t elevision chan- poured time, money and en- selves at some point ... whether n el, rebranded as AX S T V ergyinto self-producing aspe- I'm talking to them or not." this July. He figured his spe- cial, it's become more common — Reporter: 541-383-0349, cial would fit in well with the for comedians to self-release djasper@bendbulletin.com

programming.

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was effective, and, by the time we saw her over a year later, she hadcompletely recovered.

New threats While we sat on the floor, eating chapatis with hot curry and washing them down with buffalo milk, Dhumman told us that this past spring they'd had no problems migrating to their ancestral meadow inside the national park. The au-

gradually changes with it. And, indeed, the forest was busier than I'd seen it before: more Van Gujjars were driving more motorbikes farther into the jungle than before, and more villagers were out cutting more wood than I'd ever witnessed, making their i ntimidating p r esence f e l t among the nomads. In2009, Dhumman owned the family's est (which is public land) had sole cellphone; now, all of the decided to claim a swath of it older children had them too forthemselves,pressuring the (despite the lack of connectivVan Gujjars who made their ity and the limited opportuniwinter homes there, including ties to charge them); Sharafat, Dhumman's family, to leave who's 19, even had some vidor pay an exorbitant rent. A eos loaded onto his. This was couple of weeks earlier, the an all-new intrusion by the villagers erected barricades in modern world, and it struck the streambed to try to prevent me as a radical one, a puncthe nomads from returning af- ture in the invisible membrane ter their summer in the moun- t hat separates their w o r ld tains. When that didn't stop from ours. the Van Gujjars, the villagers I w ondered what w o u ld threatened to burn their huts happen to the Van Gujjars and use force, if that's what it over the following years: how took, to get the tribespeople long they'd be able to hold on out. So far, Dhumman said, to their life in the forest, how no one had been hurt, and no long they would want to, and homes destroyed. But the Van what their options might be if Gujjars were nervous. Last they were forced,or enticed, I've heard, things are still in to abandon it. As a writer and limbo. photographer drawn to issues And there was yet another facing t r aditional c u ltures, thing on everyone's mind: the I try my best to value them wild elephants that had been without romanticizing them; roaming nearby, which can to appreciate the many ways be quite dangerous. They had that their existence enriches decided to tie up their dog, be- humanity w i t hout w i s hing cause if it saw an elephant it that they'd remain frozen in would attack it, then get hurt time; to see what is incredibly and come running for the hut beautiful about the ways they — with an angry pachyderm live, and what is unimaginin pursuit. ably hard. As the Van Gujjars are increasingly affected by An insulated life the forces of modernity, and One thing I l o v e a b out adapt to them — or fail to — I spending time with my forest- just hope that they have more dwelling friends is that it feels rather than less control over as if I've entered an alternate their destiny. universe where t elevisions, I could spend only three computers and malls are part nights with Dhumman's famof some hazy dream. Accord- ily this time, but it was enough ing to the anthropologist Per- to get another taste of a way of nille Gooch, Van Gujjars have life that leaves me awe-struck, long said that they live "behind to track some of its changes the veil of the forest," which and, most important, to reconkeeps them insulated from the nect personally with people rest of the world. But this veil I cared for. Our goodbye was is growing ever thinner as In- like a heartfelt "see you latdia changes around them and er," since we knew we surely their traditional way of living would.

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

e aou c a n es

imme TV SPOTLIGHT By Lisa de Moraes The Washington Post

NBC late-night host J ay Leno is just like Jason in the "Friday the 13th" movie franchise, Jimmy Kimmel — Leno's soon-to-be time-slot-competitor — told reporters in a phone call last week. "He seems to pop up just when you t h ink h e's dead — he comes alive, and he's got a hatchet," the star of ABC's "Jimmy Kimmel Live" said on the call, which was supposed to be about the historic move of his show to the plum 11:35 p.m. time slot, where he'll swim with the big fish, Leno and CBS's David Letterman, starting Jan.8. Kimmel gave mostly polite, noncommittal answers to reporters' questions about his show's promotion from midnight to the earlier time slot, which is now occupied by the storied Te d K o p pel-created news program, "Nightline" The reporter who kicked off the Q&A, for instance, wondered what was the best and the worst advice Kimmel has received about moving to the more prestigious time. Kimmel said he hadn't gotten much advice. Asked whether the j okes would have to be somewhat tamer, Kimmel said: "The jokes remain exactly the same."

The Associated Press file photo

Jimmy Kimmel and Molly McNearney attend a reception hosted by President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama at the White House earlier this month. Kimmel has plenty to say about Jay Leno but little to say about his show's new time slot. Kimmel, in fact, dismissed the thought that the showwould have to change in any way as being an "out of date" idea. Asked how his performance might change now that he's swimming with the big fish, Kimmel responded: "I don't know, really." So please, don't judge The Reporters Who Cover Television harshly if they asked Kimmel a mess of questions about Leno. Liketheonewhotold Kimmel how "noble" he was for making touching comments about the

shooting of schoolchildren in Newton, Conn., on his Monday broadcast. That said, the reporter then wondered whether Kimmel had "gotten wind of some of the rumblings" about "possiblechanges atother marquee late-night programs" that "might occur in the next year or two ... in an effort to perhaps youth-ify them or at least keep pace with what you and ABC are doing." Because, as you can see, to this reporter's credit, he was trying very, very hard not to actually say Leno's name.

Anyway, we, and Kimmel, assumed thatthe reporter was referring to a recent New York Daily News report that NBC suits were mulling whether to give the "Tonight" show to Jimmy Fallon when Leno's contract expires, in 2014. File that report under "Duh." "Jay Leno is not going to be able to stay on television forever, and obviously Jimmy Fallon is the heir apparent, and he's doing a great job, so it makes sense people would talk like this," Kimmel responded. "That said, you can never count Jay out," he added, lauching into his "Friday the 13th" gag. Another reporter wondered, "What's your problem with Jay?" "Well, first of all, I will say 99 percent of the thinking and talking I do about Jay Leno comes when I'm doing an interview," Kimmel asserted. "Otherwise, I d on't t h ink much about him, but people ask me about him constantly." He onlyanswers the questions, he said, because on his show, "there's nothing I dislike more than a guest who won't answer the question." He insisted: "It may seem that I'm obsessed with Jay Leno and I promise I'm not." Kimmel revealed to the reporters that he'd cleaned out his home office this week and had found a couple of the 25

Hunt oro rien s ie ssur rise

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, represent the best of your sign, and also the worst of your sign. For instance, you endure unceasingly,yetyou can't seem to let go and enjoy yourself. Why be so courageous Stars showthe kind only not to enjoy of day you'll have li f e? This year is ** * * * D ynamic about learning to ** * * P ositive b e present in the ** * A verage moment, which ** So-so will occur after this * Difficult spring. If you are single, you could meet someone who makes you want to change your status. If you are attached, together you will have a case of spring fever! Taurus is grounded like you are. ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * Many of you might question the materialism of this holiday, yet you enjoy all of the hoopla. Don't be unduly hard on yourself right now. Meet up with loved ones and friends, plan on visiting those at adistanceand catch uponeveryone's news. Tonight: Back in the saddle.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacquetine Bigar

** * * E njoy the moment and all the peoplearoundyou.Youcould havealot of ground to cover. Prioritize, and you will find the right direction in which to head. A child needs a lot of your time, so get him or her involved in your tasks. Tonight: Let go,and enjoy themoment.

LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * Pressure builds, and your mood reflects your stress level. Find a few moments alone to ground yourself. You might have to step away in the next 24 hours, as you could find yourself caught in the middle of a family issue. Try not to make the situation worse than it is. Tonight: Help an older friend or relative.

to get what they want. What gives you more leverage is that you understand the mechanisms at work here, whereas they might not. Vocalize your feelings, and your message will get through to them. Tonight: Say"yes," if possible.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * F inishing what others left undone might not be glamorous, but is necessary. Once you are clear, you can control how you spend your time. Make choices that put a smile on your face. A decision based on your instincts is righton. Tonight: Treat this day like any other Sunday.

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jau. 19)

** * * * Y our creativity emerges through your choices and actions. You can go with the flow and not be so concerned about others' reactions. Give up the need to be politically correct at this moment in time. Tonight: As a "free spirit" VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * * K eep reaching out to a friend fora day,whatwould you choose to do? ata distance. This person appreciates AauARiuS(Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * S tay centered. Choose to stay your thoughtfulness. You might be close to home because it feels good. You surprised at the unexpected news he or also will level out others' hyper energy she drops on you. Approach a difficult TAURUS (April 20-May20) that way. Attend to last-minute details, child in a novel way. His or her reaction ** * * A partner challenges you, yet the could be off-kilter at first, but the end and make sure you have everything you reason is debatable. Perhaps this person result is worthwhile. Tonight: Follow the need. Tonight: Enjoy the tree and nibble might be acting out. Remain the gracious music. on a cookie while visiting with a loved Bull. Touch base with relatives and friends one. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) at a distance. Set the tone, and others will follow along. Tonight: Use your charisma. ** * * D eal with a partner directly. The PISCES (Fed.19-March20) concern that will arise between you stems ** * Keep communication open, even GEMINI (May 2t-Juoe20) from having two different perspectives. if you feel like slamming the phone ** * Know what is going on behind down.Someone atadistancecould be Establish boundaries in your customary the scenes. Fatigue could affectyour cold and/or distant. How this person way. Both of you will be smiling until an perspective. What a perfect excuse to take hour or so later, when the other party responded might not have anything to do a nap! Approach the remainder of the day might decide to change his or her mind. with you, but have everything to do with more energized. Still, you might choose him- or herself. In the long run, the issue Tonight: Indulge a family member. to clear up a disagreement. Tonight: Take likely will be solved. Tonight: Catch up SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21j some much-neededpersonaltime. ** * * O t hers might be contentious andwith a friend.

CANCER (June21-Juty 22)

could tryto use their manipulative styles

© 2012 by King Features Syndicate

Tp.m. ou H Cl, Movie:"The Sound ofMusic" — Julie Andrews' sweet voice fills the hills in this 1965 AcademyAward-winning musical based on the true story of Austria's Von Trapp family. Andrews plays the conventtrained governess of a wealthy Austrian's (Christopher Plummer) children. The score features such songs as "Edelweiss" and "My Favorite Things."

buttons sporting original drawings of David Letterman's he'd made years ago — in case any of the reporters had forgotten how obsessedhe isw ith Letterman. Kimmel then explained that when "Late Shift" — the book about the passing of the "Tonight Show" from Johnny Carson to Jay Leno — came out "andIrealized Jayhad schemed to take something away from someone that I a d mired ... that's what did it for me. "And the scheming seems to have continued," Kimmel said, inreferenceto Leno havingceded "Tonight" to Conan O'Brien, only to get it back again when NBC gave Conan the hook. Note to Kimmel: If you do not want reporters to think you spend all your time obsessing about Leno, give noncommittal answers to questions about Leno — you know, like the answers you gave to questions about your show moving to 11:35 p.m. — and go on to the next question. We haven't read a profile of you to date in which the most quotable things you said weren't about Leno. O'Brien already has the corner on the Hating Jay Leno market. At best, you're only going into the"Late Shift's" sequel as The Second Most Leno-Obsessed Late-Night Guy, and we get the feeling you're not a guy who's content to be second best at anything.

8 p.m.ou Q~ 3,"TheSimpsoos" — Marge shocks Homer by telling him she's unhappy with her new car because it would be too small if there's an addition to the family. Lisa has a secret involving cryptic messages and covert meetings downtown, and Bart is determined to find out what's up in "Adventures in BabyGetting." NASCAR driver Jeff Gordon voices his cartoon likeness. 9 p.m.on FOOD, "TheNextIron Chef: Redemption" —The final cookingchallenge in LasVegas requires the three remaining chefs to select ingredients they are passionate about. Their choices will shape the "last supper" and determine which two will move on to Kitchen Stadium for their final showdown in the new episode "Passion; Respect." 10 p.m. onE3, "The Mentalist" —Henry Thomas ("E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial") is all grown up and guest starring in this episode as a bounty hunter who also happens to be Lisbon's (Robin Tunney) younger brother. The siblings cross paths when a police chief's murder brings the CBI team to a resort town. Simon Baker and Amanda Righetti also star in "Where in the World Is Carmine O'Brien."

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY

10 p.m. ouHIST,"Bamazoo" — Darryl and John return to base camp with some badnews:They had to leave the broken-down excavator behind in the jungle. Unwilling to give up, Tim turns to Clate McDaniel, his second-string heavy equipment operator, to have another go at the job, which he plans to see through himself, in the new episode "OneWay Out."

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby: While searching for Dear Wondering: I see nothing a cherished memory of mine and two of my husband's childhood to be gained by withholding this not something forced on me. It's friends, with his knowledge, I be- from your spouse. Tell your hus- like when a man opens a door for lieve I may have found a child he band about your research, and a woman. I can definitely open the doesn't know is his. I'm not posi- what you think you may have door myself, but I appreciate the tive that the child is his, but the turned up. Then ask if he is ac- sweet gesture. time frame and loq uainted w it h t h e I try to respect opinions that cation indicate that child's mother. The differ from my own, and I don't h e could be , a n d resemblance could expect everyone to do as I do. Do DEAR there's a strong rebe coi n c i dental, you think I'm living in the Stone ABBY ~~ s emblance t o m y or the child c ould Age? R'W have b e en fathered husband's brother. — Susan in Virginia (I have seen photos by another f a mily Dear Susan: No, I do not; you on the Internet.) member. appear to be living quite happily I am curious whether my hunch Dear Abby: One of my fond in the present. While the tradition is correct, but I'm afraid of asking memories of my father when I was you and your husband are observthe questions, not knowing how growing up was that he would al- ing is "antiquated," you are hurtthey would be received. My hus- ways order my mom's meal when ing no one. band is a kind and caring person, we were out for dinner. Of course, Please allow me to m ake an a great husband and father. The she decided what she wanted to observation: When couples dine child couldhave been conceived eat, but when the waiter came, my o ut together socially, they a r e during a casual, one-night stand dad would always say, "My wife supposed to relax, entertain each before we started dating. would like the...." Now that I'm other and have a good time. Giving you "heartburn" regarding I now wish I had never found older and married, my husband this information because by not does the same for me. who orders your dinner is rude, asking, I feel like I'm in denial, One couple we dine out with particularly since this couple has and by not saying anything to regularly gives me a difficult time done itmore than once and has him, I feel like a terrible person. about this "tradition." They make been given an explanation. From If the child is his, the mother has c omments l i k e , "Oh, Susan's my perspective, you might enjoy kept this from him for more than not allowed to speak in a restau- y our evenings out more if y o u 10 years. rant." The wife has also told me shared them with this particular I'd really appreciate some input. she thinks i t's d isrespectful to couple less often. What's the right thing to do? — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabby.com me when my husband orders my — Wondering in the Southwest food. I have explained that it was or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

DEC. 23, 2012:This yearyou often

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Scoreboard, D2 Prep sports, D5 Sports in brief, D2 NF L, D5 College basketball, D3 College football, D6 NBA, D4 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

N.J. sued over sports betting?

PREP WRESTLING

NEWARK, N.J.

Cowboysdominate at Lebanon tourney

-

Four major professional sports leagues andthe NCAA are poised to move forward with their legal fight over New

m n t a z zrrrrm e i r we c c r r ~ sszc s ssrcnrx rrsct c ~r crc ~ ~crms

Jersey's plans to allow sports gambling.

Bulletin staff report LEBANON — Crook County coach Jake Huffman called it one of the better weekends the Cowboys have ever had. Eight Crook County w restlers went undefeated as the Cowboys went 6-0 and won the two-day Weisbrodt Invitational that wrapped up Saturday afternoon. The Cowboys defeated Dallas (52-15), Sweet Home (46-26),

Meeker, Ryder Shinkle, Dean Smith, Trey Shores, Gunnar Robirts, Alex Urrea and Johnny Avina each put together perfect resumes at the seven-team, dualmeet format invitational, something Huffman thought possible heading into the weekend. "We knew these kids had the potential to do that, but you never know how things are going to play out," said Huffman, whose team competes at the Free-BerLebanon (55-3), Hood River (65- ry Invite in Pendleton next Sat12), Estacada (70-3) and Silver- urday. "We're happy with how ton (64-9) en route to their per- things unfolded, but you can't fect record. be complacent." "Obviously it b u ilds confiHuffman said some of the dence in our team that we can bigger upsets Crook County compete with any team," Huff- recorded included Avina's 7-5 man said. "As a coach, you're defeat over Sweet Home's Any our toughest critic of y o u r thony Hardy as well as Hayden team, and you find anything Bates' pin o f S w eet H ome's that can be improved and can Colton Schilling, a t w o -time be worked on. We have a full Class 4A state champion who page of notes to work on." signed a National Letter of InGrayson M u nn , C o l l bran tent to wrestle at Cal Poly.

That comes after a

judge on Friday rejected arguments thatthe

leagues couldn't prove they would be harmed if the state proceeds with the plans. In denying the state's request to dismiss the lawsuit by the NBA, NHL, NFL, Major League Baseball and the NCAA, U.S. District Judge

Michael Shipp agreed that they have standing to file the suit because

expanding legal sports betting to New Jersey would negatively affect perception of their

games. In his ruling, Shipp cited studies offered by the leagues that showed fans' negative attitudes

toward game-fixing and sports gambling. NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy declined to comment on the ruling, telling The Associated Press on Saturday that "the decision speaks for itself."

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Stacey Dsburn, director of public and media relations for the NCAA, said the as-

Bend's Hayden Crook has suited up for every Oregon home game this season.

sociation was"pleased with the court's ruling. The NCAA has long maintained that sports wagering threatens the well-being of studentathletes and the integ-

Eric Evans / goducks.com

By Aaron Beard The Associated Press

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

rity of college sports." — The Associated Press

NFL Week16 on TV 10 a.m., Cincinnati Bengals at Pittsdnrgh Steelers, CBS:The Bengals have won five

of six and canclinch a second straight playoff berth with a

win. Cincinnati hasn't made the playoffs in

consecutive years since

• Redshirt freShman kiCker HaydenCrOO k, OfBend, is Set ta makea triP ta the FieStaBOW IWith the DuCks

1981-82. The Steelers need to win each of the final two games to make

By Mark Morical

a third consecutive playoff appearance. 10 a.m., NewOrleans Saints at Dallas

At just 5 f e et, 10 i nches tall and 155 pounds, Hayden C rook is h ar d t o p i c k o u t g th f tb l l b h th on the University of Oregon

Cowdoys, Fox:The

Saints have wonsix of the past sevengames in the series, but they

are trying to play spoiler against aCowboyteam that controls its playoff

destiny. 1 p.m., NewYorkGiants at Baltimore Ravens, Fox:New York has

dropped four of six to fall into a tie atop the NFC East. The Ravens,

who are already in the playoffs, have lost three straight, but can clinch

a second straight AFC

Mid-major starsskip NBA draft, thrive early inseason

participated in practice during the season,even the redshirts whohavenotplayedinagame and should not expect to, get to make the bowl trip and suit

The Bulletin

~

NeXtup

u p"' t h ' g

"It's going to be an awesome «egonvs experience," says Crook, who sideline. Karisas State And as a redshirt freshman almost certainly will not play and the third-string kicker, he Whe n:Jan, 3, in t he Fiesta Bowl but plans to has not exactly been making 5 : 30 p.m. enjoy the trip nonetheless. headlinesfor the Ducks. Crook, 18, is the only play• TV:ESPN But the walk-on from Bend er from Central Oregon on has been in uniform for every the Ducks' roster. He was a Oregon home game this seafirst-team all-state kicker as a son and for the Civil War at Oregon s e n ior at Bend High, as well as an allState. Crook will make the trip to Ari- l e a gue point guard for the basketball zona with the 11-1 Ducks (No. 4 BCS, t e am. He was also a midfielder on the No. 5 AP) to play I 1-1 Kansas State (No. L a va Bears' soccer squad. 5 BCS, No. 7 AP) in the Fiesta Bowl in Cu rr e n t ly, the Ducks are mostly inGlendale on Jan. 3. The team leaves on t e rested in Crook for his kickoffs, as he Wednesday for its 10-day stay in the h a s b eenkickingoffto thereturnteam Phoenix area. in practice this season. At Oregon, every player who has SeeCrook/D6

Murray State's Isaiah Canaan, Lehigh's C.J. McCollum and Creighton's Doug McDermott are making headlines for mid-major programs instead of trying to find supporting roles as NBA rookies. The three Associated Press preseason All-Americans all returned to school instead of entering the NBA draft. They knew there was a good chance they could have fallen out of the first round, making it even harder tosucceed inthe league without a g u a r anteed contract. Instead, they're focused on helping their t e ams t op last year's runs to the NCAA tournament — w h i c h c o uld ultimately help their pro prospects, too. All three are averaging better than 21 points per game, while theirteams are a combined 294 to start the year before Satur-

day's games.

"I don't regret not going to the NBA," Canaan said. "I've

got five young guys with me and I know it's not going to be the best early, right now. But we're not worried about early. We want them to be at their best in the later part of the season. I'm trying every day to make them better because I'm

"My philosophy is if you're projected as a low first-round or

second-round (pick), that meansyou may not get drafted. That's how the variable is in the NBA — especially in last year's draft." — Ryan Blake, senior director of NBA scouting operations, saying that some top mid-major players could have slipped out of the first round if they left college early

going to need them, we're going to need them." Ryan Blake, senior director of NBA scouting operations, said the odds of a player making an NBA roster drop significantly if he slides out of the first round and misses out on the guaranteedthree-year contract that comes with that perch. Blake said Canaan and McCollum, now seniors, would have fallen into the risky latefirst/early-second category in a strong draft after last season. NBA rules prohibit Blake from talking about McDermott, who is a junior. See Stars/D6

North title with a win.

5:20 p.m.: San Francisco49ers at Seattle Seahawks,

NBC:The49ers clinch a second straight NFC West title with a win.

They have not won consecutive division titles since 1994-'95.

Riley namesVazasstarting QB for OregonState in Alamo Bowl

The Seahawks clinch at least a wild-card berth with a victory and keep alive hopes of a division

title (see story,DS). —TheAssociated Press 49ers QB Colin

By Cliff Kirkpatrick

Nextup

A Sean Mannion or Cody Vaz decision was needed one more time this year. And the answer is Vaz. Oregon State football coach Mike Riley named Vaz as his starting quarterback Saturday for the Alamo Bowl against Texas after the last practice in Corvallis before the team left for San Antonio. "It was a tough decision, but that's a good thing," Riley said. "You try to mix everything that separates it. We not only used two weeks of bowl practice but mixed in what we thought went on in the season. I have tostress we are choosing between

Alamo Bowl, Oregon State vs.

Corvallis Gazet te-Times

good, not good and bad." Vaz began the season as the backup, but he and Mannion traded starts due to injury.

+> ~g549

Texas • When:Saturday, Dec. 29, 3:45 p.m.

• Tv:ESPN

u

)

• Radio: KICE-AM 940 Mannion finished the season starting the last three games, while Vaz healed from an

ankle injury.

"I'm just really excited," Vaz said. "I'm looking forward to the opportunity. It's a big-time bowl and a great opponent." Mannion didn't stick around after practice for comment, but Riley said he was naturally disappointed. See VaziD6

Dave Weaver I The Associated Press file

Creighton's Doug Mcoermott, left, is among a number of mid-major players having outstanding seasons so far.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASKETBALL Midnight: Women's college,

Duke at USC (same-day tape), Pac-12 Network.

10a.m.: PBA, World Series, Viper

Championship (taped), ESPN. WINTERSPORTS Head Classic, first semifinal, San Diego State vs. Indiana State, ESPNU.

11 a.m.:Skiing, Birds of Prey,

vs. North Florida, CBSSN. 6p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Sacramento Kings,

NBCSN.

giant slalom (taped), NBC. 12:30 p.m.:Snowboarding, U.S. 3:15p.m.:Men's college, Las Vegas Classic, Georgia Southern Grand Prix, halfpipe (taped),

semifinal, Arizona vs. Hawaii or

Miami (Fla.), ESPN2. 8:30 p.m.:Men's college, Las Vegas Classic, Colorado State vs. Virginia Tech, CBSSN.

FOOTBALL 10 a.m.:NFL,Cincinnati Bengals at Pittsburgh Steelers, CBS. 10a.m.:NFL, New Orleans Saints at Dallas Cowboys, Fox.

TRIATHLON 1 p.m.: Ironman World

Championship (taped), NBC.

MONDAY SOCCER 2 p.m.: English Premier

League, SwanseaCity AFCvs. Manchester United FC (taped), Root Sports. FOOTBALL 5 p.m.:College, Hawaii Bowl, Fresno State vs. Southern Methodist, ESPN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 6p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail

Blazers at Sacramento Kings, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

MONDAY FOOTBALL 5 p.m.: College, Hawaii Bowl, Fresno State vs. Southern Methodist, KICE-AM 940.

Listingsare themostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF HOCKEY NHL, uniOnSPeak —NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly and players' association special counsel SteveFehrspoke onthe telephone but still haven't made plans to meet face to face. There has been very little contact this

deemed readyfor the majors: Adam Eaton andA.J.Pollock. That would indicate a trade could be in the works, with Kubel the center of that speculation.

FOOTBALL TedoW toJaguarS? —It's

Fehr held a conversation Saturday, the 98th day of the lockout that is threatening to wipe out the

never too late to go home. Even for Tim Tebow. The Jets' backup

quarterback likely will end upin

through Jan. 14 have already

his hometown of Jacksonville in 2013, according to an ESPN re-

been called off, and if anewcol-

port. Citing leaguesources, sen-

lective bargaining agreement isn't reached by then, the remainder of

ior NFL analyst Chris Mortensen wrote on Saturday that it's a "virtual certainty" Tebow will land with the Jaguars — the only other team that expressed interest

theschedulecouldbecanceled, too.

BASEBALL

in him before Denvertraded him to the Jets. A source confirmed to Newsday earlier this week that

Hanrahan to RedS0X?

the Jets plan toeither trade or re-

— A person familiar with the talks says the Pirates and Red

lease the polarizing QB, who has

Sox are close tocompleting a trade that would send All-Star

closer Joel Hanrahan toBoston for a handful of prospects. Pittsburgh would ship Hanrahan and another player to the Red Sox

in exchangefor four players, including outfielder-first baseman

Jerry Sandsandminor league pitcher Stolmy Pimentel. The 31-year-old Hanrahanhas been one of baseball's best closers the pasttwoyears,saving76games from 201 1-12 and making the NL All-Star team in both seasons. He

made $4,135,000 this yearandis

been a non-factor this season. But leaguesources, according to ESPN, say the Jets are expected to "honor Tebow's forthcom-

ing request to bereleasedand therefore become an unrestricted

free agent." Jaguars ownerShad Khan reportedly wanted to trade for Tebow last offseason — but after current quarterbacks Blaine

Gabbert and backupChadHenne struggled, Jacksonville (2-12) is expected to hold a QBcompeti-

tion next season.

BASKETBALL

eligible for arbitration.

IdaneZ daCk to M'S — Raul Ibanez and the Seattle Mariners

have agreed to a $2.75 million, one-year contract, a person familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press on

Saturday night. Thedealallows Ibanez to earn an additional $1.25

million in performancebonuses, the person said, speaking on

condition of anonymity because

KingS SuSPendGouSinS — DeMarcus Cousinswas

suspended indefinitely by the

Sacramento Kings onSaturday for "unprofessional behavior and conduct detrimental to

the team." Cousins andKings coachKeithSmartexchanged words in the locker room during halftime of Sacramento's 97-85

loss at the LosAngeles Clippers on Friday night. Smart benched

theagreementhadnotbeenannounced. Ibanezreturns to the team he beganhis big league

Cousins for the entire second half and ordered him to remain

career with from 1996-00, then

rejoined from 2004-08. Now40,

was suspendedone gamewithout pay by theNBAfor striking

Ibanezspentthe pastseason with the New York Yankees and

O.J. Mayo in the groin during a loss at Dallas on Dec. 10. The

became popular with fans for his

22-year-old center is averaging

late-game home runs. Ibanez hit .240 with19 homers and 62 RBls in 384 at-bats.

a team-high 16.6 points and 9.5

D'dacks get OFRoss

in the locker room. Cousins also

rebounds this season.TheKings, who have droppedsix of seven, host Portland today.

— Cody Rossandthe Arizona

MavS waive FiSher —The

Diamondbacks agreed to a threeyear contract Saturday with

Dallas Mavericks have waived Derek Fisher, a move made at the

a club option for 2016.Ross,

request of the veteranguard. The Maverick sannouncedthemove

who turns 32 today and lives in nearby Scottsdale, adds to the

Saturday, four days after the 38-

abundance ofoutfielders on the

year-old Fisher strained atendon

Arizona roster, leading to speculation a trade might be coming. Ross batted.267 with 22 home runs and 81 RBls last season for the Boston Red Sox. He's a ca-

in his right knee in a game against Philadelphia. Fisher, a16-year

addition gives the Diamondbacks

8.6 points and 3.6 assists. Fisher

veteran, was afree agent when he signed with Dallas three weeks

ago because ofinjuries and lack reer.267 hitter in nine big league of depth at the point. In nine seasons with six teams. The games for Dallas, Fisheraveraged four veteran outfielders — Ross, released astatement Saturday Justin Upton, Gerardo Parra and saying heasked to bewaived so Jason Kubel — along with two

youngsters the organization has

Thursday Boys basketball: MountainViewvs. Ashlandat Les SchwabHoliday Hoopfestat Summit High, 12:45 p.mzBendvs. West Albanyat theLesSchwabHoliday Hoopfestat Summit High,4:15p.mzHorizon Christian vs.Summitat theLesSchwab Holiday Hoopfest at SummiHi t gh, 745 p.m.; Ridgeview vs. Cresweg at Sisters HolidayTournament, 5p.m., Sisters vs.Scappoosein Sisters HolidayTournament, 7 p.m.; Madras vs. Tillamook at Stayton Toumame nt, 1:30p.m.;; Riversideat Culver,5:30 p.m.;Redmondvs. North Medford atAbby's Holiday Tournament in Medford, 7 p.m.; Gilchrist at Bend frosh toumey, TBD Girls basketball: MountainViewvs. GrantsPass at SummitHoidayTournament, 12:45p.mzBend vs. Roseburg at Summit HolidayTournament, 4:15 p.m.;Summitvs. LibertyatSummit HolidayTournament, 6p.mcRedmond vs.Junction CityatSisters HolidayTournament, 3p.mxSisters vs.Ridgeview at SistersHolidayTournament, 5 pm; Madrasvs Scappoose at StaytonTournament, noon;Riverside at Culver,4:30p.mzGilchrist atBendfrosh tourney, TBD

Wrestling: MountainViewat SierraNevadaClassic in Reno,TBD

Friday Boys basketball: Bend Mountain View,Summit at LesSchwabHoliday Hoopfest at Summit High, TBD, Ridgeview,Sisters at Sisters Tournam ent, TBD;Madrasat StaytonTournament, TBD;Culver at SouthWascoCounty, 4p.m.; Redmondat Abby's HolidayTournament in Medford, TBD;La Pineat Lakeview, 7p.m.; Gilchrist at Bendfrosh tourney, TBD Girls basketball: Bendvs. Corvagis atthe Summit HolidayTournament; 12:30p.m.; MountainView vs Spragueat the Summrt HolrdayTournament, 12:45 p.m.; Summitvs. North Medtord at the Summit HolidayTournament, 5:45p.m.; Madras at StaytonTournam ent, TBD, Central Christian at Trinity LutheranTournament, TBD;Redmond, Ridgeview,Sisters atSistersTournament, TBD; Culver atSouth Wasco County, 4 p.m.; Gilchrist at Bendfroshtourney, TBD;LaPine at Lakeview, 2:30 p.m Wrestling: Bendat NWDuals at Westview HS,TBD, MountainViewat Sierra Nevada Classic in Reno, TBD;Redmondat Pacific CoastChampionships in Vancouver,Wash., TBD

Saturday Boys basketball: Bend,Mountain View,Summit at Les Schwab Holiday Hoopfest atSummit High,TBD; Ridgeviewat Sisters Tournament, TBD;Madrasat Stayton Tournament,TBD; Redmond at Abby's Holiday Tournam entin Medford, TBD;Gilchrist at Bend frosh tourney, TBD Girls basketball: Summivs. t Wilsonat theSummit HolidayToumament,11:30 a.mzBendvs. The Dales Wahtonkaat the Summrt Hoiday Tournament, 3 p.m.;MountainViewvs WestAlbanyat the SummiHol t idayTournament, 3 p.m.;; Madras at StaytonTournam ent, TBD;Central Christian at Trinity LutheranTournament, TBD;Redmond, Ridgeview,Sisters at SistersTournam ent, TBD; Gichrist atBendfroshtourney, TBD Wrestling: Bend at NWDuals at WestviewHS, TBD, Redm ond at Pacific Coast Championships in Vancouver,Wash., TBD;CrookCounty, Culver, Ridgeview atFreeBerry Invite in Pendleton,10 am

BASKETBALL Men's college

weekbetween thesides.Dalyand

entire hockeyseason.All games

ON DECK

BOWLING

2 p.m.:Men's college, Diamond

Comcast SportsNet Northwest. 8:30 p.m.:Men's college, DiamondHeadClassic,second

COREBOARD

1 p.m.:NFL, New York Giants at Baltimore Ravens, Fox. 5:20p.m.: NFL, San Francisco 49ers at Seattle Seahawks, NBC.

he could return home. — From wire reports

Saturday'sGames

EAST BostonCollege71,Providence68 Boston U. 70,Cornell 57 Bryant79, Dartmouth66 Drexel69,Davidson58 Elon 70,Columbia69 Fairfield60,Saint Joseph's57 GeorgeWashington 76, VMI67 Georgetown65, American U.48 Hartford56, Marist46 Harvard72, Holy Cross65 La Sage100,SacredHeart 71 Loyola otChicago54,St. Peter's 49 Maine84,FloridaGulf Coast 78 N. Kentucky 55, Navy46 NJIT 71,CCNY43 Princeton79, BuckneI 67 Rhode Island65,Georgia St.60 SetonHall89,LIUBrooklyn 58 SouthCarolina63, Manhatan 57 St. Francis(NY)73, Colgate 61 Temple83,Syracuse79 Tulane 83, Hofstra 62 UMass 88, EastCarolina 81 Vermont76,Fairleigh Dickinson62 Vigan ova83,Monmouth(NJ)56 WestVirginia72, Radford 62 SOUTH AppalachiaSt. n 78, Presbyterian 70 Coll. of Charleston 60, Coastal Carolina51 FloridaSt. 79,Charlotte 76 Gardner-Webb 83,Spalding 54 George Mason67,Richmond64 Georgia64, SouthernCal56 GeorgiaTech73,TheCitadel 41 Jacksonville65,Furman53 Kentucky 82 Marshall54 Louisiana-Lafayette 91,Duquesne79 Louisville 78,W.Kentucky 55 Mercer66, Alabama59 MississippiSt.79, Cent.Arkansas72 NC State 92, St.Bonaventure 73 NorthCarolina97, McNeese St. 63 Old Dominion63,Virginia 61 SMU67, AlcornSt. 52 South Alabama77,UAI .R 62 WakeForest84, UN CGreensboro 70 Winthrop74,Auburn67 MIDWEST Butler 75,Evansville 67 Cincinnati68, WrightSt.58 Dayton 77 MurraySt 68 DePaul69,UMBC61 Drake74,E.Iiinois 56 GreenBay72, SouthDakota55 RlinoisSt.83, AustinPeay57 lowa80,CoppinSt 50 Kansas74,OhioSt. 66 KansasSt.67, Florida61 KentSt.73, ArkansasSt.69 Marquette84, LSU80 Miami(Ohio)82, Rl.-chicago70 MichiganSt.67,Texas56 Minnesota 75, Latayette50 Missouri82,Illinois 73 Oaklan d59,E.Michigan57 Ohio 93,Md.-EasternShore57 SE Mi ssouri66,UMKC65 Saint Louis65,Loyola Marymount44 Valparaiso79, Purdue-Calumet51 W. Michigan 87,MountSt.Mary's66 WichitaSt.59,SouthernMiss.51 Wisconsin74, Milwaukee53 Wofford56, Xavier55 SOUTHWES T ArizonaSt.77,TexasTech62 Arkansas95,AlabamaA8M68 FIU 48,TexasSouthern 45 Houston79,ChicagoSt 57 OklahomaSt. 78,TennesseeTech42 SouthernU.53, TexasA&M51 TCU65,Rice63 Texas-PanAmerican 80,Nebraska-Omaha 72 Tulsa72,Oral Roberts 68 FAR WEST Air Force61, UCRiverside 53 California85, PrairieView53 Coll. of Idaho 81,EvergreenSt. 69 ColoradoSt.70 Portland53 Concordia(Ore.)86,OregonTech65 Corban73, NWChristian 70 E. Washrngton 57,IdahoSt.54 GeorgiaSouthern63,MVSU52 NC Central73, UtahValley 67 NewMexicoSt.71, Missouri St.51 North Florida 80, CSBakersfield 70 Oregon 91, Houston Baptist 50 OregonSt.86, SanDrego79 S.DakotaSt.70,New Mexico65 Seattle72,Campbell 49 UC Davis82,NichogsSt.71 UCLA91, FresnoSt. 78 UNLV89,Canisius 74 UtahSt. 70,S.Illinois 58 VirginiaTech66,Bradley65,OT WarnerPacitic 91,S.Oregon88,OT Washington 67, N.Illinois 57 WeberSt.73, PortlandSt 69,OT TOURNAMEN T Don HaskinsSunBowl Invitational First Round UTEP 83, Ark.-PineBluff 61 Hawaiian Airlines DiamondHeadClass First Round

Arizona73, ETSU53 IndianaSt.87, Mississippi 85, OT San Diego St. 80,SanFrancisco 58

(ESPN)

SanFranciscoatSeattle, 5:20p.m. Sunday,Dec.30 Jacks onvileatTennessee,10a.m. GreenBayat Minnesota, 10a.m. Carolinaat NewOrleans,10a.m. N.Y.JetsatBufalo, 10a.m. Miami atNewEngland,10a.m. BaltimoreatCincinnati,10am.

Alamo Bowl Texas (8-4) vs. OregonState (9-3), 3.45 p.m. (ESPN) Saturday'sSummaries Buffalo Wild WingsBowl MichiganState(6-6) vs.TCU(7-5), 7:15pm.(ESPN) Monday, Dec. 31 Oregon 91, HoustonBaptist 50 Music City Bowl Cleveland at Pittsburgh,10a.m. V anderbilt (8-4) vs. N.C.State (7-5), 9a.m.(ESPN) HOUSTON BAPTIST (4-7) Houston at Indianapolis 10a.m. Sun Bowl Smith 0-3 0-0 0, Russell 4-14 3-4 12,Bemardi PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Giants,10 a.m. GeorgiaTech(6-7) vs. SouthernCal (7-5), 11a.m. 4-10 3-514, Harper2-11 0-04, Womack 1-6 0-02, Dallas atWashington,10 a.m. (CBS) Thomas0-2 0-0 0,Hill3-6 0-07,Lewis2-7 1-46, Chicago at Detroit, I p.m. Liberty Bowl Turner0-1 0-0 0, Bowden0-1 0-0 0, Gales2-4 1-2 TampaBayat Atlanta, 10a.m. lowa State(6-6) vsTulsa(10-3) 1230pm (ESPN) 5, Crayton 0-30-00, Joyce0-10-00. Totals18-69 Oakland atSanDiego,1:25 p.m. Chick-fil-A Bowl 8-15 50. Arizona atSanFrancisco,1:25 p.m. LSU(10-2)vs.Clemson(10-2), 4:30p.m.(ESPN) OREGON (10-2) St Louis at Seatle 125 pm Tuesday,Jan. 1 Artis1-61-2 4,Kazemi2-4 0-04, Dotson5-60-1 Kansas0ityat Denver, I:25p.m. Heart of Dallas Bowl 10, Singler5-60-013, Woods7-130-1 14, Lucenti End of regular season Purdue(6-6) vs.OklahomaState(7-5), 9 a.m.(ES0-0 0-0 0,RichardsonIR1-3 0-0 3, Loyd0-32-22, PNU) Baker1-2 0-0 3,Austin 2-24-8 8, Moore1-60-03, Gator Bowl Carter1-76-68, Emory3-53-310,Kuemper4-50-0 Saturday' s Summary M ississi pprState(8-4) vs.Northwestem(9-3), 9a.m. 9 Totals 33-68 16-23 91. (ESPN2) Halftime —Oregon51-30. 3-Point Goals—HousCapital OneBowl ton Baptist 6-15 (Bemardi3-3, Russe 1-2, Lewis Falcons 31, Lions18 G eorgi a(11-2)vs.Nebraska(103),10 a m.(ABC) 1-2, Hill 1-3, Turner0-1, Harper0-2, Smith 0-2), OutbackBowl Oregon9-16 (Singler 3-4, Kuemper 1-1, Baker1-1, Atlanta 7 14 0 10 — 31 South Carolina(10-2) vs. Michigan(8-4), 10 a.m. 3 3 7 5 — 18 Emory1-1, Richardson 011-2, Moore1-2,Artis1-3, Detroit (ESPN) Loyd 0-2). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—HousFirst Quarter Rose Bowl Atl — White 44 passfromRyan(Bryantkick), 5:50 ton Baptist 39 (Gales9), Oregon52 (Austin 9). S tanford (11-2)vs.Wisconsin (8-5), 2p.m.(ESPN) Det — FGHanson34,:13. Assists HoustonBaptist 7 (Lewis 3), Oregon20 OrangeBowl SecondQuarter (Kazemi 5) TotalFouls—Houston Baptist 22,Oregon NorthernRlinois (12-1) vs.FloridaState(11-2), 5.30 19. A—NA. Atl White 39passfromRyan(Bryantkick), 9:54. p.m.(ESPN) At —Jones16passfromRyan(Bryantkick),1:17. Wednesday,Jan. 2 Det — FGHanson38,:02. Sugar Bowl Third Quarter Oregon State 86, SanDiego79 Florida (11-1) vs. Louisville (10-2), 5:30 p.m. Det—Leshoure1run(Hansonkick),659. (ESPN) Fourth Quarter SAN DIEGO (6-7) Thursday, Jan. 3 Det — FGHanson20,13:26. Manresa7-134-418, Rancifer5-11 2-214, FajeFiesta Bowl Atl — Palmer1 passfromRyan(Bryantkick),7:12. misin 0-02-22, Anderson 4-112-411, Dee5-130-0 KansasState (11-1) vs. Oregon(11-1), 5:30 p.m. Atl —FGBryant 20,3:05. 12, Davis2-60-04, Miles 0-00-00, Sinis2-74-4 (ESPN) Det — VandenBoschsafety,1:21. 9, Kok1-2 2-2 4,Kramer2-61-2 5. Totals 28-69 Friday, Jan.4 A—63,849. 17-2079. Cotton Bowl OREGON ST. (9-2) TexasABM(10-2) vs. Oklahoma(10-2), 5 p.m. Atl Det Morel and 7-8 5-7 20,Reid2-6 2-4 6,Burton4-7 First downs (Fox) 19 25 5 913,Starks3 60 06 Nelson5-108 820,Robbins TotalNetYards Saturday, Jan. 5 3 44 52 2 0-0 0-0 0,Barton0-0 0-00, Morrrs-Walker0-0 0-0 Rushes-yards BBVACompass Bowl 22-73 2 2-79 0, Schaftenaar1-20-03, Collier7-104-418. Totals Passing 2 71 44 3 Pittsburgh (6-6) vs. Mississippi (6-6), 10 a.m. 29-49 24-32 86. 1-9 0-0 (ESPN) PuntReturns Halftime —OregonSt. 44-29. 3-Point Goals—San KickoffReturns Sunday,Jan.6 3 -58 4 - 67 Diego 6-21(Rancifer 2-5, Dee2-8, Sinis 1-3, An- InterceptionsRet. 1-1 0-0 GoDaddy.comBowl derson1-3, Davis0-1, Kramer0-1), OregonSt. 4-6 Comp-Att-Int Kent State(11-2) vs. ArkansasState(9-3), 6 p.m. 25-32-0 37-56-1 (Nelson2-2, Schaftenaar1-1, Moreland1-1, Starks Sacked-Yards 1-8 0-0 (ESPN) Lost 0-2). Fouled Out—Sinis. Rebounds—San Diego Punts Monday, Jan.7 4-41.8 2-41.0 33 (Manresa8), OregonSt. 32 (Moreland11). As- Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2 BCSNational Championship sists — San Diego 15 (Anderson8), DregonSt. 16 Penalties-Yards (12-0) vs. Alabama(12-1), 5:30 p.m. 3 -20 2 - 2 0 Notre Dame (Nelson4). Total Fouls—San Drego 25, Oregon St. Time ofPossession 28:52 31:08 (ESPN) 16 A — 840.

Women's college Saturday's Games

EAST Buckneg 69, St.Peter's 62, OT Dayton91,Siena53 Delaware 82, Monmouth(NJ) 53 George Washington60,GeorgeMason52 La Salle60,Fairfield 50 Memphis65,SetonHall 58 Northeastern78, UMass51 Northwestern 73, Mississippi 69 Providence78,RhodeIsland 52 Quinnipiac75,St.John's 72 Uconn102,Hartford45 SOUTH Auburn85,Jacksonville 49 Clemson63,Samford 51 Florida St93,UNC-Greensboro63 Gardner-Webb 54, NCCentral32 SouthernMiss. 53,Cent. Arkansas44 Stanford73,Tennessee60 Tennessee Tech67, Marshall 60 Tulane73,NorthTexas62 Tulsa75,Grambling St. 62 UAB56, UT-Martin 51 UALR49,SouthAlabama40 UCF60, FloridaGulf Coast53 Vanderbilt69,CoI.of Charleston 44 VirginiaTech73,WakeForest 52 MIDWEST Butler56,lndianaSt.45 ClevelandSt.58, NewHampshire 47 Detroit 90,Madonna43 IPFW 71, Rochester(Mich.) 59 Rl.-chicago66, N.lllinois 61,OT Loyola ofChicago81,ChicagoSt. 43 SOUTHWES T Arkansas St. 77,Loursiana-Lafayette53 Creighton91,South Florida74 Houston74,TexasSt. 61 Miami(Ohio)62, Nevada49 Oklahoma St. 90,Texas-Arlington 54 TCU73,Texas-PanAmerican37 WichitaSt.61,SMU59 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.62,Longwood50 BoiseSt.52,SouthDakota50 Cal St.-Fulerton60, SanJoseSt. 59 Colorado81,UtahValley 45 Duke75,SouthernCal60 E. Washington61,IdahoSt. 55 Montana82,SacramentoSt. 55 MontanaSt.69,N.Arizona52 N. Colorado53,North Dakota41 PortlandSt.74,WeberSt. 60 UC Davis71,CSBakersfield 59

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE AU TimesPST AMERICANCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA y -New England 10 4 0 714 506 315 N.Y.Jets 6 8 0 429 255 320 Miami 6 8 0 429 264 279 Buffalo 5 9 0 357 306 402

South

L T Pct PF PA 2 0 857 394 280 5 0 643 309 358 9 0 357 285 396 1 2 0 143 219 383 North W L T Pct PF PA 9 5 0 643 348 307 8 6 0 571 355 293 7 7 0 500 302 291 5 9 0 357 280 310 West W L T Pct PF PA y-Denver 1 1 3 0 .786 409 274 San Diego 5 9 0 .357 299 312 Oakland 4 10 0 .286 263 402 KansasCity 2 12 0 .143 195 367 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA 8 6 0 571 381 350 8 6 0 571 327 338 8 6 0 571 373 304 4 1 0 0 286 253 375 South W L T Pct PF PA 1 3 2 0 867 402 277 y Atlanta NewOrleans 6 8 0 429 389 379 TampaBay 6 8 0 429 354 349 Carolina 5 9 0 357 296 319 North W L T Pct PF PA y-Green Bay 1 0 4 0 714 344 292 Minnesota 8 6 0 571 319 308 Chicago 8 6 0 571 321 240 Detroit 4 1 1 0 267 348 411

y-Houston Indianapolis Tennessee Jacksonville

W 12 9 5 2

West

W x -San Francisco 10 3 Seattle 9 St. Louis 6 Arizona 5 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division

L

5 7 9

T I 0

0

Pct PF PA 750 357 218 643 350 219 464 258 315 357 224 302

Saturday's Game Atlanta31, Detroit18

Today'sGames Tennessee at GreenBay, 10a.m. Indianapoliat s KansasCity,10 am. NewOrleansatDallas,10 a.m. Minnesotaat Houston,10 a.m. OaklandatCarolina,10 a.m. BuffaloatMiami,10a.m. Cincinnati atPrttsburgh,10a.m. NewEnglandatJacksonvile,10 a.m. Washington at Philadelphia,10a.m. St. LouisatTampaBay,10 a.m. San Diego atN.Y.Jets,10 a.m. ClevelandatDenver,1:05 p.m. ChicagoatArizona,1:25 p.m. N.Y.Grantsat Baltimore,1:25 p.m.

INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Atlanta: Turner 13-41, Ryan2-25, Rodgers 6-14, Jones1-(minus 7). Detroit: Leshoure 15-46, Logan 1-13, Bell 4-10, Thomas1-8, Stalford 1-2. PASSING —Atlanta: Ryan25-32-0-279. Detroit: Stafford37-56-1-443. RECEIVING —Atlanta: White8-153, Jones7-71, Tumer4-16, Douglas2-6, Sneling 1-12, Rodgers 111, Gonzalez1-9,Palmer1-1. Detroit: C.Johnson11225, Bel9-73, l Scheffler4-41, Heger4-34, Leshoure 3-20, Durham 2-32,Robiskie1-5,Thomas1-5,Logan 1-4, Smith1-4. MISSEDFIELD GOALS— None.

NFL Team Statistics Waak15 Total Yardage American Football Conferen ce Offense Yards Rush NewEngland 6054 1914 Denver 5421 1542 Houston 5415 1988 Indianapolis 5246 1500 Oakland 5050 1258 Cincinnati 4867 1684 Pittsburgh 4832 1351 Buffalo 4771 1954 Baltimore 4755 1471 Tennesse e 4609 1529 4482 1950 Kansas City Cleveland 4475 1364 Miami 4427 1573 SanDiego 4323 1304 N.Y.Jets 4230 1694 3977 1154 Jacksonvile DEFENSE Yards Rush Pittsburgh 3826 1298 Denver 4300 1274 Cincinnati 4485 1414 Houston 4562 1305 N.Y.Jets 4617 1942 SanDiego 4733 1358 Miami 4884 1413 Kansas City 4928 1909 Indianapolis 5129 1746 Cleveland 5152 1689

Tennesse e 5165 1797 Buffalo 5173 2018 Oakland 5191 1715 Baltimore 5240 1851 NewEngland 5275 1490 Jacksonvile 5518 2074 National Football C onferanc e Offense Yards Rush Detroit 5691 1462 NewOrleans 5571 1398 Washington 5457 2307 Atlanta Dallas N.Y.Giants SanFrancisco

TampaBay Carolina Philadelphia Seattle GreenBay St. Louis Minnesota Chicago Arizona

SanFrancisco Seattle Chicago St. Louis Carolina Arizona Detroit Dallas GreenBay Philadelphia Atlanta

Minnesota N.Y.Giants Washington TampaBay NewOrleans

5284 1259 5252 1125 5104 1610 5064 2280 5025 1613 4970 1703 4939 1674 4902 2250 4886 1513 4648 1546 4596 2243 4283 1674 3699 1120 DEFENSE Yards 4102 4255 4475 4691 4699 4701 4725 4764

4764 4781 4961 5008 5284 5336 5515 6066

Betting line NFL

(Hometeamsin Caps) Favorite Open Current Underdog Today PACKER S 13 12.5 Titans PANTHER S 8 85 Raiders DOLPHINS STEELER S Patriots

Colts COWBD YS Redskins BUCS Giants TEXANS BRONCO S

Bears Pass 4140 3879 3427 3746 3792 3183 3481 2817 3284

3080 2532 3111 2854 3019 2536 2823

Pass 2528 3026 3071 3257 2675 3375 3471 3019 3383 3463 3368 3155 3476 3389 3785 3444

Pass

4229 4173 3150

4025 4127 3494 2784

3412 3267 3265 2652 3373 3102 2353 2609 2579

Pass

2826 2767 2949 3044 3048 2790 3053 3151 3164 3073 3213 3422 3552 3994 4349 4018

SEAHAW KS JETS

4 .5 4 . 5 4 .5 3 . 5 14 1 4.5 6 .5 7 3 3 4 .5 6 . 5 3 3 PK 2.5 7 .5 8 12.5 12.5 6 5. 5 PK PK 2 25

Bills

Bengals

JAGUARS CHIEFS Saints EAGLES

Rams

RAVENS Vikings Browns CARDS 49ers

Chargers

College Monday,Dac.24 Hawaii Bowl

1 15 1 2 5 Smu Wednesday,Dec.26 Little CaesarsPizzaBowl W. Kentucky 6 6 C. Mic higan Thursday,Dec.27 Military Bowl 7.5 7. 5 B owling Green Belk Bowl 10.5 7.5 Duke Holiday Bowl I (8) 1 Baylor Friday, Dec.28 IndependenceBowl 6 7 Ohio Russell Athletic Bowl Virginia Tech 1 2.5 MeinkeCarCareBowl TexasTech 13 13 Minnesota Saturday,Dec.29 ArmedForcesBowl Air Force 1(R) 1 Fight HungerBowl ArizonaSt 14.5 14 Pinstripe Bowl W. Virginia 4 4 Syracuse Alamo Bowl OregonSt 1 2 Buffalo Wild WingsBow Tcu 2 25 Monday,Dac.31 Music CityBowl Vanderbilt 6 6. 5 Sun Bowl 10 1 0 Ge orgia Tech Liberly Bowl Tulsa 2 .5 P K lowa St

Chtck-Ftl-A Bowl 4 4

Lsu

Tuesday,Jan.1

Hearl of DallasBowl OklahomaSt 18 17 Gator Bowl Mississippi St 2 2.5 Nor thwestern OutbackBowl 4 .5 5 . 5 Michigan Capital OneBowl 9 10 Nebraska Rosa Bowl 6 6. 5 Wisconsin OrangeBowl 14 1 3.5 N.lllinois

Wednesday, Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl 14.5 14

Thursday,Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl TexasA8M

8 9 Cotton Bowl 3 .5 4 . 5 Saturday,Jan. 5

KansasSt

2 3 Sunday,Jan. 6 Go Daddy.comBowl

Pittsburgh

CompassBowl

Arkansas St Alabama

Louisville

Dklahoma

2 4.5 Kent St Monday,Jan.7 BCSChampionship 8.5 9. 5 No t re Dame

College

DEALS

FBS BowlGlance Subjectto Change AU TimesPST Saturday, Dec. 22 New OrleansBowl Louisiana-Lafayette 43, East Carolina 34

Las VegasBowl

BoiseState28,Washington 26

Monday, Dec.24 Hawaii Bowl SMU(6-6) vs FresnoState(9-3),5 p m (ESPN) Wednesday, Dec.26 Little CaesarsPizzaBowl Central Michigan(6-6) vs. Western Ken tucky (7-5), 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Thursday, Dec.27 Military Bowl BowlingGreen(8-4) vs.SanJoseState(10-2), noon (ESPN) Balk Bowl Duke(6-6) vs.Cincrnnati(9-3), 3:30p.m.(ESPN) Holiday Bowl Baylor(7-5) vs.UCL A(9-4), 6:45p.m.(ESPN) Friday, Dec. 28 IndependenceBowl Louisiana-Monroe(8-4) vs. Ohro (8-4), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Russell Athletic Bowl Virginia Tech(6-6) vs. Rutgers (9-3), 2:30 p.m.

Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague BOSTONRED SOX— Assigned RHP Pedro Beato outright toPawtucket(IL). HOUSTONASTROS— Assigned 38 Brandon Laird and OFChe-HsuanLin outright to OklahomaCity

(PCL).

National League ARIZONADIAMO NDBACKS—Agreed to terms with OF Cody Rossonathree-year contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association HOUSTO NROCKETS RecalledGScott Machado from RiG orandeValey(NBADL). MEMPHISGRIZZLIES—Recalled G Josh Selby from Reno (NBADL). SACRAMENTOKINGS— Suspended C DeMarcus Cousinsindelinitely for unprofessionalbehaviorand conductdetrimentalfo theteam. FOOTBALL National Football League HOUSTONTEXANS— Signed S Eddie Pleasant from the practicesquad. JACKSO NVILLE JAGUARS Placed S Dwight Lowery oninjuredreserve.ActivatedLBDaryl Smith from injuredreserve. MIAMIDDLPHINS—Placed PKDanCarpenter on injuredreserve.SignedPKNateKaeding. (ESPN) MeinekaCarCare Bowl MINNES OTAVIKINGS—Wawed TEAllenReisner Minnesota (6-6) vs.TexasTech (7-5), 6 p.m.(ESPN) and G MarkAsper.Activated CB Chris Cook from Saturday, Dec.29 injuredreserve.SignedDEGeorgeJohnsonfromthe Armed ForcesBowl practicesquad. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS Si gned WR Kamar Rice(6-6)vs.Air Force(6-6), 845a.m.(ESPN) Fight HungerBowl Aikenfromthepractice squad. Arizona State (7-5) vs. Navy (8-4), 12:15 p.m. ST. LOUISRAMS—Signed CB Quinton Pointer from the practicesquad. (ESPN2) Pinstripe Bowl SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS— Signed LB Cam JohnSyracuse(7-5) vs. WestVirginia (7-5), 12:15 p.m. son from thepractice squadto atwo-yearcontract.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

OREGON STATE MEN'S BASKETBALL

OREGON MEN'S BASKETBALL

Beavsri e ots ootin tovicto • Oregon State shoots 59 percent en route to beating San Diego inLasVegas

Nextup

The Associated Press

• Radio:

LAS VEGAS — Eric Moreland and Roberto Nelsonscored 20 points apiece as Oregon State beat San Diego 86-79 in the Las Vegas Holiday Hoops Classic on Saturday night. Moreland, who was seven of eight from the field, led OSU with 11 rebounds. Nelson was five of 10 from the field. Devon Collier scored 18 points, and Joe Burton had 13 for Oregon State (9-2). The Beavers shot 59 p ercent from the field for the game and led 44-29 at halftime. The Beavers won because they remembered some experiences from the 2011-12 season, including losing seven games by fivepointsorless,Oregon State head coach

Towson at OregonState

Strongstartleads

cutting the Beavers' lead to 74-72 with 3:55 left.

over Houston Baptist

• When:Saturday,

Dec. 29, 1 p.m. • TV:Pac-12 Network KICE-AM 940 Craig Robinson said. "This was one of those games where we had to grind it out. It also was one of those games when you don't play well, but you end up winning," he said. "I'm really proud of our team, and they didn't panic. They didn't give up. They executed offensively and buckled down. More importantly, they didn't panic." The Torerosshot just40.6 percent from the field for the game, but they were able to close the gap in the second half. With just under 6 minutes to play, Christopher Andersonshota 3-pointer to narrow the score to 67-64. John Sinis made two free throws,

onds left, and Chris Manresa made a dunk to chip the Beavers' lead down to 83-79. But in the final 30 seconds, the Beavers made three free throws — one by Jarmal Reid and two by Nelson — to seal the victory. Manresa led San Diego (6-7) with 18 points and eight rebounds. Ken Rancifer scored 14 points, Dee had 12 and Anderson finished with 11 points and eight assists. "I was really worried (about not playing since Dec. 15 due to an exam break), and it took us about 20 minutes to wake up," San Diego head coach Bill Grier said. "I thought we played really hard in the second half and made a run at 'em, and it got down to the last three minutes. But we spent so much energy to try and dig out of a hole, we weren't able to get stops down the stretch."

By Chris Hansen

em eu ses 0 .

EUGENE — Tony W oods scored 14 points as Oregon defeated Houston Baptist 91-50 Saturday. E.J. Singler, who had just two points in a three-overtime l oss to U T E P o n Wednesday, added 1 3 points fo r t h e

NeXt up Nevada atOre on „

points d u r in g t h at stretch, forward Arsalan Kazemi had y' four assists on the ' P Ducks' first six bas• TV:Pac-12 Ducks (10-2). kets, and O r egon " I had a r o u gh Network o utrebounded t h e game against • Radio: Huskies 18-2 at one U TEP," Singler said. K BND-AM point. T h e D u c k s "I wanted to come 1 1 10 finished with a 52back and kind of re39 advantage on the deem myself and kind of get b o a rds. going." Oregon put the game out Art Bernardi scored 14 o f r each with a 12-0 run late points and Tyler Russell had i n the first half that included 12 for the Huskies (4-7), who t w o layups by Woods, anothmade just one of their first 21 e r from Dotson and back-toattempts from the field in the b a ck 3-pointers from Singler second half. That included t o g i v e the Ducks a 40-12 misses on their first 15 shots l e ad. "(Ball movement) was a as the Ducks turned a 51-30 halftime lead into a 67-31 ad- big emphasis today after the vantage by the time Anthony U T E P game when we were Hill finally hit a 3-pointer for r e a lly stagnant and didn't Houston Baptist with 11:20 to m ove the ball too well on ofplay. fense," Singler said. "That The Huskies shot just 26 w a s something we're lookpercent from the field, com- i n g to get better at." pared to 48.5 for the Ducks, Or e g on, which came into whoimprovedto9-Oathome t h e g ame shooting just 30 this season. percent from 3-point range, "They had s om e g oo d ma d e five of seven attempts looks but just didn't finish," i n t he first half and finished Oregon coach Dana Altman nine for16. Sing l e r led the way with said. "But our defense did a pretty good job." three 3-pointers and was five Damyean Dotson added f o r six from the field overall. 10 points and eight rebounds D o t son was also five for six for the Ducks, and Carlos f r o m t h e field.

ra cuse

The Associated Press NEW YORK — Khalif Wyatt had never been in Madison Square Garden, let alone The Philadelphia native left the building on Saturday after

of 12 from the field, including three 3-pointers. No. 23 North Carolina...... .97 M cNeese State..... . . . . . . . . 63 CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — P.J. Hairston scored a career-high 20 points as North Carolina

scoringacareer-high33points

(9-3) won.

and being the key to Temple beating No. 3 Syracuse 83-79 in the first Gotham Classic. "I always wanted to play here because all the great players had a chance to play here," the 6-foot-4 senior said. "This was a chance for us to show everyone that Temple is a real

No. 24 Oklahoma State......78 T ennessee Tech...... . . . . . . 42 S TILLWATER , O kla . — Freshman guard Phil Forte scored 22 points to lead Okla-

played there.

homa State (10-1). No. 25 N.C. State...... . . . . . . 92 S t. Bonaventure...... . . . . . . 73 RALEIGH, N.C. — C.J. Leslie scored a c areer-high 3 3 points t o le ad N o r th Carolina State (9-2) past St. Bonaventure. A rizona State ...... . . . . . . . . 77 T exas Tech...... . . . . . . . . . . . 6 2 LUBBOCK, Texas — Jonathan Gilling and Jahii Carson each scored 18 points to lead Arizona State (10-2). W ashington...... . . . . . . . . . . 6 7 N orthern Illinois..... . . . . . . . 57 SEATTLE — C.J. Wilcox scored 22points to lead Wash-

program." Anthony Lee had a career-

high 21 points for the Owls (92), who were coming off a 10point home loss to Canisius. "I don't think we would have won today without the loss in the last game," Temple coach

Fran Dunphy said. "Our guys

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ington (8-4), which has now Jason Decrow I The Associated Press

Temple's Khalif Wyatt, right, drives against Syracuse's Michael Carter-Williams during the first half of Saturday's game in the Gotham Classic at Madison Square Garden in New York. Temple defeated Syracuse 83-79. Wyatt scored 33 points in the Owls' victory.

ing up strong and fighting for rebounds," said Lee, who had nine rebounds, five offensive, and worked the baseline again and again against Syracuse's vaunted zone. "That's playing the Temple game." Dunphy said Wyatt challenged himself after a poor game against Canisius. "He made some reallygood plays when we were struggling to score and had to stay in the game," Dunphy said. The Orange led by two at halftime but never took a lead in the second half even though there were four ties, the last at 59-59 with 10:23 to play. C.J. Fair had a career-high

let the Bucs within 10 points after the opening six minutes. It was their sixth win by 20 points or more. N o. 5 Louisville...... . . . . . . . 78 W . Kentucky..... . . . . . . . . . . 55 NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Russ Smith scored 20 points and Louisville beat Western Kentucky for its sixth straight win. The Cardinals (11-1) have won four straight and 21 of 24 overall in this series against their in-state rival. K ansas State...... . . . . . . . . . 67 N o. 8 Florida..... . . . . . . . . . . 6 1 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Will Spradling had 17 points and 25 points for Syracuse (10-1), five assists, including one that which had its 52-game regu- set up Shane Southwell's 3lar-season non c o nference pointer in the closing minutes, winning streak snapped. Jim and Kansas State beat Florida. Boeheim remained at 900 Rodney McGruder added 13 wins, two behind Bob Knight points and Jordan Henriquez for s econd p l ace a l l -time had nine points and five blocks among Division I men's coach- for the Wildcats (9-2). es. Duke's Mike Krzyzewski No. 9 Kansas...... . . . . . . . . . 74 has 938 wins. N o. 7 Ohio State..... . . . . . . . 66 Wyatt made all 15 of his free COLUM B US, Ohio — Redthrow attempts and Lee was shirt freshman Ben McLemore 11of 14as the Owls were 29 of scored 22 points and Kansas (10-1) won its first road game 36 overall. Syracuse was 19 of 34 from of the season by beating Ohio the line, including missing State. It was the third v i cfour in th e f inal 6 m i nutes tory for the Jayhawks in a when it was mostly a one-pos- little more than a year over the

session game, and point guard Buckeyes (9-2). Kansas won Michael Carter-Williams finished sevven of 15. "They made free throws, we didn't," Boeheim said. "You don't like to say it comes down to that, but when you miss 15 free throws it's tough to win

Emory also had 10 points. Oregon made quick work of Houston Baptist, jumping out to a 17-4 lead in the opening 5:20. Singler had seven

The Associated Press

MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

did a great job today. I wish it was worth more than one victory." This is the fifth straight season Temple has beaten a top-10 team while being unranked. The latest win in that stretch came with the combination of Wyatt from the outside and Lee inside. "We wanted to go i n side and out and that meant me go-

a 64-62 thriller in last year's NCAA semifinals. N o.12 Missouri...... . . . . . . . 82 N o. 10 Illinois...... . . . . . . . . . 73 ST. LOUIS — L a u rence Bowers had 23 points and 10 rebounds to l ead M i ssouri over Illinois in t h e a n nual

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N o. 13 Minnesota...... . . . . . 75 L afayette ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 0 MINNEAPOLIS — Starting guard Joe Coleman scored 12 points and Minnesota (12-1) got 42 points from its reserves in a rout of Lafayette. No. 15 Georgetown..... . . . . 65 A merican..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 8 W ASHINGTON — Ott o Porter had 16 points and 13 rebounds, and G eorgetown

(10-1) pulled away late in the first half to beat D.C. neighbor American. South Dakota State..... . . . . 70 No. 16 New Mexico....... . . . 65

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M.

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Nate Wolters scored 28 points and handed out seven assists, leading South Dakota State to an upset of New Mexico

(12-1).

No. 18 San Diego State......80

won four straight games. C alifornia..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 5 P rairie View A&M...... . . . . . 53 BERKELEY, Calif. — Allen Crabbe broke out of his brief shooting slump with 23 points, Richard Solomon had a career-high 18 points and nine

• Gifl CerlificaleHv sailable • LearnPoShool Programs •Pri vateLessons •LeaguesRunningNom

rebounds and California (8-3) rolled. G eorgia...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 4 S outhern Cal...... . . . . . . . . . 5 6 ATHENS, Ga. — Kentavious Caldwell-Pope scored 12 of his 25 points in the first five minutes of the second half to lead Georgia. Omar Oraby finished with 14 points for Southern Cal (4-8), which has lost 13 straight on the road. U CLA ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1 F resno State ...... . . . . . . . . . 78 LOS ANGELES — Shabazz Muhammad scored 20 of his career-high 27 points in the second half to lead a dominant effort by UCLA's freshmen, and the Bruins defeated Fresno State for their fourth consecutive victory. Fellow freshman starterJordan Adams added 25 points.

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sixth straight and completed a sweep of the five Indiana schools they played this season in nonconference actionincluding last weekend's stunany game." C arter-Williams took t h e Braggin' Rights game. Alex ning overtime victory against Oriakhi added 13 points and the top-ranked Hoosiers. heat. "If I make free throws we 14 rebounds as Missouri (10-1) No. 20 Michigan State.......67 win the game," he said. won its fourth straight in the T exas...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 6 32-year-old series. Brandon EAST LANSING, Mich. Also on Saturday: N o. 4 Arizona...... . . . . . . . . . 73 Paul led Illinois (12-1) with 23 Derrick Nix had 25 points and E TSU...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 3 points. 11 rebounds to help Michigan HONOLULU — B r a ndon N o.11 Cincinnati ...... . . . . . 68 State (11-2) surge past Texas. Ashley had 16 points and Ari- W right State...... . . . . . . . . . . 5 8 N o.21 UNLV ...... . . . . . . . . . 89 zona scored the first 11 points CINCINNATI — J a Quon C anisius...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 LAS VEGAS — A nthony of the game to breeze into the P arker scored 16 of hi s 2 1 semifinals of t h e D i amond points in the second half and Bennett had 21 points and sevHead Classic with a win over Cincinnati (12-0) remained en rebounds to lead UNLV to East Tennessee State. The unbeaten b y ove r c oming a victory over Canisius. BenWildcats (10-0) were never se- a poor start to beat Wright nett, one of five Rebels to score riously challenged and never State. in double figures, was eight

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San Francisco........... . ..58 HONOLULU — Chase Tapley made six 3-pointers on his way to a career-high 33 points and San Diego State (10-1) beat San Francisco in the first round of the Diamond Head Classic for its 10th straight win. N o. 19 Butler..... . . . . . . . . . . 75 E vansville...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 7 INDIANAPOLIS — Rotnei Clarke and A n drew Smith each scored 20points to lead Butler past pesky Evansville.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 20'I2

Paul helpsguide Clippers' reboot By Mark Heisler New York Times News Service

LOS ANGELES — In Clippers lore, which is no longer a comedy routine, much of the credit for this season's rise to No. 2 in the West7'/2 games ahead of the Lakers after Saturday — goes to a m akeshift committee of coach Vinny Del Negro; the team president, Andy Roeser; and the assistant personnel director, Gary Sacks, who jumped in after their vice president for basketball operations bolted on the eve of last summer's NBA free-

agent signing period. On their own, they acquired Jamal Crawford, Lamar Odom, Matt Barnes and Grant Hill for this season's club. One unofficial, uncredited member of the committee, point guard Chris Paul, was the makeover's driving force. Paul will be a free agent at the end of this season, and the Clippers are doing whatever they can to keep him

happy.

Or, as a Clippers official with knowledge of last summer's activity put it, "This is Chris' roster." "Um, well, I think a lot of credit goes to our front office, too, for involving me in a lot of stuff that took place," Paul said recently when asked about his role. He added: "I don't know. I'm just happy because we really have a complete team." Complete i t def i n itely seems to be, with the team

entering today enjoying a 20-6 record — second in the NBA only to Oklahoma City — and a franchise-record 12game winning streak. And with that success has come increasing recognition. For the mostly inept Clippers of yore, the Christmas Day lineup was something for them to watch on television like urchins with their noses pressed against a window. But for the second season in a row, the Clippers are

on Tuesday's marquee, along with Miami, Oklahoma City, Boston, Chicago, the Knicks and, of course, the Lakers. If the Lakers are still the headliners, facing the Knicks in a prime Christmas afternoon slot on ABC, it is as much because of their magical name as anything else. The Clippers are still being eclipsed somewhat in Los Angeles by the Lakers' tales of woe. Then again, if the Clippers have to be the caboose on Christmas, playing Denver in the last of five games while the Lakers go earlier, so be it. Prime game, late game, the Clippers, led by Paul, are for reaL They have played so well that it is easy to forget they lost their vice president for basketball operations, Neil Olshey, who made the deal to acquire Paul last December, then jumped to the Portland Trail Blazers last summer after the Clippers let his contract expire without offering him an extension. But within days, the ad hoc Clippers committee was at work on the moves that added Crawford, B a rnes, Hill and Odom to the team, although th e a c quisitions were eclipsed by the Lakers' bombshell deals to land Steve Nash and Dwight Howard. G oing i nt o t h e w e e k end, Howard and Nash had played two games together. The upgraded Clippers had the No. 2 player in assists in

Paul (9.4 per game) and the NBA's No. 2 bench, which was averaging 41.9 points

NBA per game going into Friday night's victory over Sacramento. The Lakers? Their bench is No. 29, averaging 24.8. Paul began shaping the Clippers'roster even before he became part of it Dec. 15, 2011, conveying his conditions for committing himself to the team for two seasons during the t r ade negotiations with the New Orleans Hornets. Paul wanted Blake Griffin locked up. The Clippers said they had every inten-

tion of doing so (and they did in July, signing him to a five-year, $95 million extension). Paul wanted to know if the Clippers would match Golden State's four-year, $43 million offer sheet to center DeAndre Jordan. The Clippers did, and kept him. Paul's interest extended to how many first-round draft picks the Clippers were giving up to get him, not because he wanted to be flattered but because he did not want the Clippers, the team he was about to join, to mortgage their future. Few NBA players have a clue who might be available two drafts in the future, but Paul, who remains active in youth basketball, can go further than that. "That guy, Jabari Parker, I've been watching him play for three years," Paul said of Parker, a 6-foot-8 high school forward from Chicago who has announced he is going to Duke. "Eric Bledsoe," he added,referring to one of his backcourt collaborators on the Clippers, "was a camper of mine when I had my first point-guard elite camp." Gregarious and d r i ven, Paul, 27, spent his first six seasons in the NBA with the too-often-ragtag Ho r n ets, which was a surefire way to learn the importance of having a solid organization. And if one is now being b uilt in hi s i m age in L o s Angeles, so much the better. After last season's finish, one game behind the Lakers, exiting the playoffs one day before they did, the Clippers are focused as never before on re-signing Paul, starting with the once frugal owner, Donald T. Sterling, who has never had a team like this in more than three decades. "I think we've put together the best roster we've ever had," said Roeser, the team president and a veteran of 29 Clippers seasons, most of them gloomy. "Mr. Sterling has been more supportive than you can imagine. I think he's hungrier than you can even imagine to see his team win a championship." But Sterling still has his foibles, like his disinclination to securekey employees for the future until the market dictates the price. As with Olshey, that is often too late. Del Negro, who guided the Clippers to a 40-26 record lastseason in hissecond year as coach, and is doing even better now, is on an expiring contract. Paul turned down a contract extension from the Clippers last summer, even while trying to turn the franchise into something he can call home. "Everybody who k n ows me knows I get invested into things very, very quickly," Paul said. "I'm all Clippers now and I've loved every minute of it, and we're going to keep this thing going."

NBA ROUNDUP

az win i The Associated Press PORTLAND — Those naysayers who don't believe the Portland Trail B lazers wi ll have much success in a rebuilding season might have it all wrong, at least according to Damian Lillard. The NBA's reigning Rookie of the Month had 25 points and seven assistsas the Blazers pulled above .500 (13-12) with a 96-93 victory over the Phoenix Suns on Saturday night. Eighteen of L i l lard's points came in the second half. I t w a s P o r t land's f i f t h straight win — t h e t e am's longeststreak since February 2011 when they won six in a row. "It lets us know we're going in the right direction," Lillard said. "For us to be able to come from four games below .500 and be able to get on a winning streak and get it done, I think it says a lot about where we're headed." J.J. Hickson had 19 points and 15 rebounds for his seventh straight double-double, and Nicolas Batum had 13 points, nine r ebounds and eight assists. While it is only December, the Blazers are in the thick of the Western Conference race. "I'm not going to say we're that good but I think we're capable of being a playoff team as long as we keep doing what we're doing," Lillard said. Sasha Pavolic and Lillard made consecutive 3-pointers as Portland pulled in f r ont 92-85 with 4:02 left. The Suns got to within 94-91 on Marcin Gortat's layup with I:24 to go. After Lillard's 19-foot, step-

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Portland Trail Blazers forward Nicolas Batum, right, shoots over Phoenix Suns center Marcin Gortat during the first quarter of Saturday night's game in Portland.

Sunday. He scored 17 points. and gotas close as 63-62 after Shooting g u ar d W e s ley a long jumper from Lillard. Matthews also started for the The Suns answered with a Blazers, despite ongoing hip 10-1 run to make it 73-63, but the Blazers again caught up. pain, but played only a short Lillard's hook shot tied it with time. Matthews came out of the game with 2:11 left in the 20 seconds left in the third first quarter and headed for the quarter. locker room. He didn't return, H ickson's dunk an d f r ee back jumper, Jared Dudley and the Blazers announced af- throw to open the fourth quarhad a layup for the Suns to ter the game that he would not ter gave the Blazers a 78-75 make it 96-93. Phoenix furi- accompany the team to Sac- lead. Ronnie Price's layup gave ously tried to get off a shot in ramento for tonight's game the Blazersan 84-83 edge with the final seconds, but Goran against the Kings. 6:28 left, and Lillard added a Dragic missed a 3 - pointer, Former Blazer Sebastian pair of free throws. O'Neal is impressed by Liland Shannon Brown missed a Telfair's steal led to a pull-up 3-pointer that gave the Suns a lard, who had 24points against short jumper. Gortat had 18 points and 41-35 lead midwaythrough the the Suns earlier this season. "It's funny because you can't nine rebounds for the Suns, second quarter. Another former Blazer, Jermaine O'Neal, read his face. Sometimes the who led by as many as 12 points in the first half. The loss pushed the lead to 47-35 with light which is the glare ofbeing snapped a four-game winning a jumper and a pair of free a rookie in the NBA becomes streak for Phoenix. throws to cap a 14-2 Phoenix so bright that you see it affect Portland welcomed back run. some of the guys emotionally LaMarcus Aldridge; the AllLuis Scola's 19-foot jumper or physically," O'Neal said. Star forward sprained his left made it 53-44 for the Suns "He does a great job keeping ankle in the final minute of at the break, but P ortland his demeanor. He loves the big a win over New Orleans last jumped out in the second half shot, obviously, he took some

Standings NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance AllTimesPST EASTE RNCONFERENCE W t Pct GB d-Miami 18 6 750 d-NewYork 19 7 731 Atlanta 16 9 640 2'/z d-Chicago 15 11 577 4 Indiana 16 12 571 4 Milwaukee 14 12 538 5 Brooklyn 13 12 520 5'/z Boston 13 13 500 6 Philadelphia 13 14 481 6'iz Orlando 12 14 462 7 Toronto 9 19 321 0 Detroit 9 2 1 300 12 Charlotte 7 2 0 259 12'/z Cleveland 6 23 207 14'/2 Washington 3 2 2 120 15'iz WESTE RN CONFER ENCE W t Pct GB d-Oklahoma City 21 5 B08 d-LA. Clippers 20 6 769 1 d-Memphis 18 7 720 2'/2 SanAntonio 20 8 714 2 GoldenState 18 10 643 4 Minnesota 13 0 542 7 Houston 14 12 538 7 Denver 15 13 536 7 Portland 13 12 520 P/~ Utah 14 14 500 8 LA.Lakers 13 14 481 8'/z Dallas 12 15 444 91/2 Phoenix u 1 6 407 10'/~ Sacramento 8 1 8 308 13 NewOrleans 5 22 185 16'/2 d-divisionleader

Saturday's Games Atlantagz chicago75 Detroit 96,Washington 87 M<ami105,Utah89 Houston121,Memphis 96 Indiana81, NewOrleans75 Cleveland94,MilwaukeeB2

Denveru0, charlotte88 Portland96,Phoenix93 LA. Lakers118,GoldenState115, OT Today'sGames PhiladelphiaatBrooklyn,noon Minnesotaat NewYork, 2p.m. Utah atOrlando,3p.m. Dallas atSanAntonio, 4p.m LA. Clippers atPhoenix, 5p.m. PortlandatSacramento, 6p.m.

9), Portland53(Hickson15). Assists—Phoenix 26 (Dudley10), Portland21(Batum8). Total Foulsphoenix18, portland 1zTechnicals—phoenix defensivethreesecond.A—19,746I19,980).

Heat105, Jazz 89 UTAH(89)

Ma.Williams 7-12 0-0 16, Millsap 3-9 5-6 11, Jefferson2-8 2-2 6, M. Williams2-3 0-0 5, Foye 1-9 0-02, Favors2-86-610, Hayward5-8 3-315, Watson1-30-02, Carroll 1-41-2 3, Kanter2-2 0-0 4, Tinsley2-32-28, Burks2-31-3 5, Evans0-1 2 2 2. Totals 30-7322-26 89. MIAMI(105) James11-207-1030,Battier4-83-315, Haslem 3-6 0-0 6, Chalmers2-5 0-0 5, Wade8-14 5-6 21, Allen 4-53-313, Miller2-30-06, Cole2-60-05, Anthony2-40-04,Hasis010 00, Pittman0-00-0 0, Jones0-10-0 0.Totals 38-7318-22 105. Utah 25 18 20 26 — 89 Miami 28 19 26 32 — 105

Pistons 96, Wizards 87 DETROIT(96) Prince 3-6 1-2 7,MaxieI 5-10 2-2 1Z Monroe 6-0 1-313, Knight3-12 3-310, Singler 1-60-0 2, Stuckey4-12 9-1018, Drummond 2-8 0-0 4 Daye 2-60-06, Villanueva8-130-019,Bynum2-40-05. Totals 36-8816-20 96. WASHINGTON (87) Webster1-6 2-2 4,Nene2-8 6-610, Dkafor 5-9 4-6 14, Crawford4-13 11-1221, Beal 7-170-014, Seraphin3-8 0-2 6, Martin4-9 0-2 10,Vesely2-5 2-2 6, Livingston1-2 0-0 z Totals 29-77 25-32 87. 22 32 20 22 — 96 Detroit 13 22 29 23 — 87 Washington

Blazers 96, Suns93 PHOENIX (93) Dudley 3-72-2 8, Scola3-9 0-0 6, Gortat9-12

0018, Dragic 4-13 0-010, Brown7-17 0-015, Morris 5-101-2 11,O'Neal4-7 5-7 13,Telfair 1-4 0-0 3, Tucker 3-6 0-0 6, Beasley1-4 0-03. Totals 40-89 8-11 93.

PORTLAND (96)

Batum4-123-313, Aldridge 5-157-817, Hickson 8 113519, Lillard 713 9-1025,Matthews02 0-00, Babbitt1-30-03, Claver3-40-07, Price2-4 1-2 5, Leonard 2-2 0-04, Barton0-00-00, Pavlovic 1-3 0-0 3.Totals 33-69 23-28 96. Phoenix 25 28 22 18 — 93 Portland 23 21 31 21 — 96 3 Point Goals Phoenix 5 19 (Dragic 2 5, Beasley1-1, Te fair1-3, Brown1-4,Morris0-1,Scola0-1, Dudley0-4), Portland7-20 (Lillard 2-5, Batum2-9, Claver1-1,Babbitt1-2, Pavlovic1-2 Matthews0-1). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—Phoenix 40 IGortat

3-411, Conley7-122-216, Allen5-81-211, Pondexter 6-130 014,Speights 3 400 6, Bayless2-6 1-2 5, Arthur 4-8 0-0 8,Ellington1-2 0-0 2, Selby 1-4 3-4 5, Haddadi1-10-0 z Totals 42-79 1014 96. HOUSTON (121) Parsons3-70-07, Morris 6-81-1 16,Asik5-94614, Lin 5-124-415, Harden9-1310-12 31 Smith 5-6 0-010, Dougla4-131-1 s 10, Delfino4-90-011, Aldrich 0-1 0-00, Motieiunas1-21-23, Cook1-1002,Machado1-10-Oz Totals 44-8221-26121. Memphis 32 22 24 18 — 96 Houston 33 31 30 27 — 121

Nuggets110, Bobcats 88 CHARLOTTE (88)

Kidd-Gilchrist 5-7 1-211, Mullens6-142-4 16, Biyombo 0-3 3-4 3, Walker4-150-0 8, Taylor 2-10 0-0 4, Haywood 0-1 0-0 0, Sessions8-13 7-9 23, Williams 4-121-3 10, Diop 1-50-0 2, Warrick2-6 3-6 7, Adrien 1-12-2 4.Totals 33-87 19-3088.

DENVER (110) Gallinari 4-0 1-212, Faried6-103-415, Koufos 8100 016, Lawson 0 40 00, Iguodala6 92 215, Brewer5-u 0-010, McGee7-80-014, A.Miler0-1 0-0 0, Hamilton 5-120-1 11, Fournier3-6 1-2 8, Randolph2-52-26, Mozgov1-21-2 3, QMiler0-3 0-00.Totals47-9210-15110. Charlotte 23 23 19 23 — 88 Denver 29 35 24 22 — 110

ping Memphis. P acers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 1 H ornets...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75 NEW ORLEANS — David West scored 20 of his 25 points in the second half and Indiana overcame a 22-point deficit to hand New Orleans its 11th straight loss. C avaliers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 B ucks ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 2 MILWAUKEE Dion Waiters scored 18 points and C leveland snapped a s i x game losing streak by beating Milwaukee. Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110 B obcats ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88 DENVER — K o sta K oufos scored a season-high 16 points, and Kenneth Faried and Andre Iguodala added 15 pointsapiece as Denver beat Charlotte and sent the Bobcats to their 15th consecutive loss.

CHICAGO (75) Deng 5-141-1 11,Boozer2-6 4-4 8, Noah5-9

0-010, Hinrich3-110-07,Belinelli 2-5 0-04, Butler 4-5 0-0 9, Gibson2-5 0-0 4, Robinson3-8 1-19, M.Teagu e 4-80-28,Mohammed 1-30-02,Radmanovic1-2 0-0 3.Totals 32-76 6-8 75.

ATLANTA (92)

Korver 4-82-213, Smith6-120-012, Horiord 912 2-2 20,J.Teague5-120-0 11,WiIliams 6-121-1 16, Morrow3-71-1 7,Tolliver0-1 1-21, Pachulia 26 2-2 6,Johnson3-40-0 6, Scott0-1 0-00, Jenkins 0-20-00. Totals38-77 9-1092. Chicago 21 16 17 21 — 75 Atlanta 17 36 25 14 — 92

Pacers 81, Hornets 75 INDIANA I81)

George6-154-517, West11-203-425, Hibbert 3-8 0-2 6, Hill3-8 3-4 12,Stephenson5-10 0-0 10,

Mahinmi3-7 0-16,T.Hansbrough2-30-04, Young 0-2 0-0 0, BHansbrough0-1 0-0 0, Augustin0-3

1-2 1 Totals33-77 11-18 81. NEWORLEANS(75) Thomas1-20-02, Davis5-140-010, Lopez1116 2 2 24, jiasquez61 7 1-1 14, Rivers 312 1-27, Anderso n2-90-06,Mason2-30-04,McGuire0-0 0-0 0 Roberts1-4 0-0 3, Henry2-5 1-2 5. Totals 33-82 5-7 75. Indiana 11 18 24 28 — 81 NewOrleans 18 2 8 7 2 2 — 75

Lakers118, Warriors115 (OT) LA. tAKERsI118)

Morris 3-7 0-0 6,Gasol4-0 1-1 9, Howard4-8 3 411, Nash5B0-012, Bryant16-410-134, Meeks 4-92-212, WorldPeace7-133-420, HiI 6-92-214, Duhon0-10-00. TotaIs 49-107 11-14 118. GOLDEN STATE(115) Barnes6-130-0 13, Lee9-182-2 20, Ezeli 1-3 0-0 2, CurryB-231-1 20,Thompson6-16 3-4 18, Biedrins 0 00-0 0, Jack13-19 0-029, Landry3 8 6-612, Green0-21-2 1, Jenkins0-10-0 0. Totals 46-103 13-15 115. LA. Lakers 3 1 22 21 34 10 — 118 GoldenState 27 34 26 21 7 — 115

Cavaliers 94, Bucks 82 CLEVELAND (94)

Gee4-122-210, Thompson6-8 2-414, Zeller414 3-3 11, Irving6-122-2 15,Waiters 9 170 0 18, Walton3-90-07 Gibson0-20-00, Miles5-93-316, Pargo1-51-2 3 Totals38-8813-16 94. MILWAUKEE (82) Daniel s3-83-69,MbahaMoute1-72-34,Sanders0-32-22,Jennings3-130-07,Ellis15-275-637, l yasova 2-61-2 6, Dunleavy3-7 2-28, Udoh1-41-2 3, Lamb230-04, Gooden1-100z Henson0000 0.Totals 31-79 16-23 82. Cleveland 19 27 25 23 — 94 Milwaukee 19 18 26 19 — 82

HOLIDAY DEADLINES The Bulletin pu~ o~ j0 111I8» ~

Hawks92, Bulls 75

Saturday's Games

ChrisCarlson/The Associated Press

big ones. I think he's definitely the future of this team." Also on Saturday: Lakers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 118 Warriors..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115 OAKLAND, Calif. — Kobe Bryant had 34 points and 10 rebounds, Steve Nash finished with 12 points and nine assists in his first game in almost two months, and Los Angeles Lakers rallied from 14 points down in the fourth quarter to beat Golden State in overtime. Heat..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105 J azz..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 9 MIAMI — L eBron James scored 30 p o ints, D w yane Wade added 21 points and seven assists, and Miami rode the strength of a big third-quarter run to beat Utah. H awks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 B ulls ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 5 ATLANTA — A l H o r ford had 20 points and 10 rebounds, and every A t l anta s t arter scored in double figures as the Hawks routed Chicago to snap a two-game losing streak. P istons..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96 W izards ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 7 WASHINGTON — Charlie Villanueva scored 19 points, Rodney Stuckey added 18, and Detroit earned its second win in tw o nights over Washington. Rockets ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . 121 G rizzlies..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 6 HOUSTON — James Harden scored 31 points with eight assists, and Houston earned its third straight win by top-

NBA SCOREBOARD

Summaries

Los Angeles Clippers guard Chris Paul, who will be a free agent at the end of the season, has his team in the midst of a12-game winning streak.

srai

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~ishes gou a h'afe and Merrg Christmas

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

PREP ROUNDUP

DS

NFL

Madras boys

Seahawks, 49ers

win title at

set for NFCWest

Seasidetourney

showdown today

Bulletin staff report SEASIDE — Jhaylen Yeahquo scored a team-high 18 points and Rodney Mitchell and Jered Pichette added 10 and nine points, respectively, as Madras held off Seaside in the championship game of the Seagulls' own Seaside Holiday Classic on Saturday. The White Buffaloes, who improved to 63 with the boys basketball win, led 28-18 at halftime, but the Seagulls rallied back and got within two points midway through the fourth quarter. Madras secured the victory at the free-throw line, though, hitting 11 of its 14 foul shots in the final period. "We've got the makings of a pretty good ballclub," White Buffalo coach Allen Hair said. "Once we figure out the defensive end of things, the offense will come." Devon Wolfe added six points and Aaron Phillips contributed four for Madras, which has won six of its past seven games. Yeahquo and Pichette were named to the all-tournament team and Mitchell was chosen as the Holiday Classic's most valuable player. The White Buffaloes are off until Thursday, when they open play against Tillamook in the first round of the three-day Stayton Tournament. In other Saturday action: BOYS BASKETBALL L a Pine ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 E lmn, Wash...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 SEASIDE — The Hawks ended the Seaside Holiday Classic with a bang, hitting 48 percent of their shots from the field, including 10 of 20 from behind the three-point arc. Tyler Parsons scored a team-high 19 points and Sam Wieber added 14 points, five assists, and four steals for La Pine, which improved to 5-6 with the win. The Hawks trailed 15-13 at the end of the first quarter but outscored Elma 56-35 the rest of the game. La Pine ended the morning consolation game with 26 steals and 22 assists. "We moved the ball around a lot better and converted steals into easy points in the fourth quarter," Hawk coach Kyle Kalmbach said. La Pine is off until Friday, when it plays at Lakeview in a nonleague contest. G old Beach.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 C ulver.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 KLAMATH FALLS — Clay Gibson finished with 17 points and nine rebounds, Ryan Fritz added 14 points and five assists, but the Bulldogs could not overcome a 17-5 first-quarter deficit en route to their loss in the title game of the eight-team Klamath Klash at Mazama High School. Gerson Gonzalez recorded 11 points as the Bulldogs saw their three-game win streak snapped by the Panthers. Culver (5-3) hosts Boardman's Riverside on Thursday for a n o nleague contest. GIRLS BASKETBALL M adras ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 L a Pine ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 SEASIDE — T h e W hi t e B u f f aloes jumped out to a 9-2 lead, and after that advantage was whittled away, they used a pressdefense to force turnovers and collect easy baskets en route to the consolation game victory at the Seaside Holiday Classic. "Defensively, we just kind of shut them down," Madras coach Mike Osborne said. "We're changing up a few things, working on fundamentals on how we want to play defense." Mariah Stacona paced the White Buffaloes with 19 points and 11 steals, Inez Jones scored 12 points to go along with five rebounds, and Madras took third at t h e eight-team tournament and improved to 3-6 overall. "We're getting there," Osborne said. "We're listening a little bit better and are able to make adjustments in between quarters, being able to add either a defensive adjustment on a certain player." McKenna Boen led the Hawks (3-7) with 10 points, with Brittnie Haigler and Katie Mickel adding four points apiece. Madras opens up the Stayton Tournament against Scappoose on Thursday, and La Pine travels to Lakeview on Friday.

By Tim Booth

PREP SCOREBOARD CULVER(50) — Clay Gibson 17, Fritz 14, Gonzalez11,Slaght 6, Lofting 2, LeQuieu,McDonald, Leeper.Totals1B7-1150 Seaside Holiday Classic Gold Beach17 18 11 18 — 64 Champions hipgame Culver 5 1 6 13 16 — 50 Three-point goals — Gold MADRAS (54) — Jhaylen Beach: Robison3, Litterell; Culver: Yeahqu018,Mitchell 10,Pichette9, Wolfe 6,Phillips 4,Smith3, Spino Fritz 4,Gibson3. 2, Haugen z Totals 16 19-2454. SEASIDE (47) — LucasClark 6irls basketball 19, Farmer9, Tanai9, Melugin4, Saturday's results Richardson2, Hague2. Totals 18 7-14 47. Seaside HolidayClassic Madras 16 12 12 14— 54 Seaside 10 8 14 15— 47 MADRAS (44) Ma r iah Three-point goals — Madras: Mitchell 2, Smith;Seaside:Farmer Stacona19, Jones12, Esquiva 7, T. Adams 3, Mu n son 2, J. Ad a m s1, 3, Tanai. Sloan,Wolfe,Hunt, K.Adams, SupSeaside HolidayClassic pah. Totals194-7 44. LA PINE (20) — McKenna ELMA(WASHJ (50) —Bren- Boen10,Haigler4, Mickel4, Forenans19,Nauman8, Collin 7, Horton man 2, Smith, Glenn,Huddleston, 6, Stears3, Wilson2, Daivs2, Farr Conklin.Totals76-1920. 2, Stable1,Osgood,Saylor. Totals Madras 10 16 8 10— 44 15 19-29 50. La Pine 6 4 8 2 — 20 LA PINE(69) Tyler Parsons Three-point goa s — Madras: 19, Craft 15,W> eber 14, Syres8, Esqui val,T.Adams;LaPine:None. Boen 6,Gacke4 Siaw3, A.Ramirez, Scott, Z. Smith,Young.Totals 26 7-10 69. Wrestling Elma 1 5 14 7 14 — 50 Saturday's results La Pine 13 19 15 22— 69 Three-point goals — Elma: Weisbrodt Invitational Collin; LaPine:Parsons3, Craft 3, In Ledanon Wieber 2, SiauwSyres.

Boys basketball Saturday's results

Klamath Klash GOLDBEACH(64) Garrett L<tterell 24,Carter14, Robison12, Dolan 10, Edwards2, Pearson 2, Carpenter,Belanio,Boydston.Totals 20 20-2364.

Teamscores —CrookCounty 52, Dallas 15; CrookCounty46, SweetHome26; Crook County55, Lebanon 3; CrookCounty 65, Hood River Valley12; CrookCounty70, Estacada 3; CrookCounty64,Silverton9.

The two c oaches traded barbs this week about not SEATTLE — D ynamic sharing Christmas cards with young quarterbacks. Bul- one a nother. U n doubtedly lying running backs. Rock- there won't be any birthday solid defenses. Coaches gifts waiting for H a rbaugh who don't much likeeach when he shows up at CenturyLink Field even though he other. Throw in playoff impli- turns 49 today. "I understand they didn't get cations and no wonder the San Francisco 49ers and our Christmas card yet. I have Seattle Seahawks were giv- to check the list," Carroll joked en a prime-time showcase. this week. " There i s While there are few similarsomething about them, man. They're ities in the demeanor of their basically the same team as coaches, there is no denying us and I just hate that fact," after 15 weeks how much the Seattle safety Kam Chan- teams mirror each other. cellor said. Statistically, they are nearly The 49e r s ' and the same. They are Nos. 2 and Seahawks' fierce r ivalry 3 in the league in rushing the will be in full view before ball, and in total defense, the a national TV audience to- base principles each preach. night. And the stakes are T hey rank Nos. 1 and 2 i n high. scoringdefense,with the49ers San Francisco (10-3-1) slightly ahead by allowing one needs one win in its final less point. Even numbers like two games to clinch a sec- time of possession average, ond straight NF C W e st penalties and sacks are even title. Nearly 20 years ago or nearly the same. They've even punted almost was the last time the 49ers claimed consecutive divi- exactly the same number of sion crowns, and wins the times: 49 for the Seahawks, 50 final two weeks would as- for the 49ers. "I can't help but see that besure San Francisco the No. 2 seed and a f i rst-round cause they believe in playing big-time defense as well as us, playoff bye. Seattle (9-5) needs one they believe in the running victory to clinch at least game, which we do, and they a w ild-card berth. T w o have a very strong emphasis wins and an unlikely San on special teams, which we Francisco loss in the finale do," Carroll said. "I think that's against Arizona would give really the three pillars of what the Seahawks the division we're trying to put together title, although hopes of a here, that's what I know we're division crown all but end- dealing with. I d o n't k n ow ed when the 49ers held on how they speak it or how they to beat New England last talk about it, but it's certainly what's obvious about their week. Tonight provides an op- team." p ortunity fo r S e attle t o The b e l ie f a b o u t the prove its legitimacy. The Seahawks has morphed over Seahawks' three consecu- the past three weeks as they tive wins and two 50-point have suddenly grown into a outbursts caught the NFL's scoring machine. Beginning attention. But those three with the fourth quarter of their victories came against fad- overtime win at Chicago in ing Chicago, Arizona and Week 13, the Seahawks have Buffalo. outscored t h ei r o p p onents Beat the 49ers and Seattle 121-20 in the past nine quarbecomes one of those teams ters plus an overtime. The no one in the NFC wants to offensive potency has been a see in the postseason. mixture of Wilson's running "InDecemberyou want to and passing, and gashing be the hot team," San Fran- runs from Marshawn Lynch, cisco running back Frank who has just 21 carries the Gore said. "We know that if past two weeks but rushed for we get the win, we can win 241 yards combined in those the division. They've been victories. playing great. I think they Not to be outdone, Kaepergot better as a team each nick and the 49ers aren'tstrugweek since they played us. gling for points. Since KaeperWe want to claim the divi- nick took over as the starter sion and the playoffs." on Nov. 19, San Francisco has The 49ers must avoid any topped 25 points in all four letdown from last week's victories, giving an added elewild 41-34 win at New Eng- ment of his big arm and runland and s olve Seattle's ning ability to the offense. impenetrable h o m e-field Seattle's defensive front was advantage. The Seahawks exposed in the first meeting are 6-0 at home, their last by San Francisco's wrinkle of loss at CenturyLink Field using trap runs. Linebacker coming in Week 16 of 2011 K.J. Wright said at all the difto the 49ers. ferent levels he's played, he It will be Colin Kaeper- never saw a trap play until nick's first venture into the Gore came sprinting through loudest environment in the gaping holes with defenders NFL, another chance for completely out of place. Gore Seattle QB Russell Wilson rushed for a season-high 131 to strengthen his late-sea- yards and Wilson struggled son surge into top offensive through his worst game of the rookie consideration, and season,flustered by the 49ers' another meeting between pass rush and key drops by his coaches Pete Carroll and own receivers. "It's a championship game. Jim Harbaugh. "It feels good to know That's the way we approach it t hat you're p l aying f o r this week," Wilson said. "It's a s omething," 4 9ers l i n e - championshipgame and we're backer Patrick Willis said. going to have to prepare and "We have a playoff berth, play like it." but we want the division. And we also want to have that first-week bye, and we Providing unparalled know we have to win this service across a variety of week first." industries since 1983. T he reunion o f H a r baugh and Carroll brings 541-389-1505 together a pair with simi400 SW Bluff Dr Ste 200 lar coaching beliefs and Bend, OR 97702 diametrically oppo s i te personalities. They share a love of khakis, winning ENPLOYMENTPROFESSIONALS and not caring what others think about their coaching www.expresspros.com styles. The Associated Press

Photosby Duane Burleson /The Assoaated Press

Detroit Lions wide receiver Calvin Johnson (81) is congratulated by quarterback Matthew Stafford in the fourth quarter of Saturday night's game in Detroit against the Atlanta Falcons, after breaking Jerry Rice's single-season record for receiving yards.

Faconscinc N0.1

see; Lions' Jo nson rea s Rice's recor By Larry Lage

The Associated Press

DETROIT — Matt Ryan got what he wanted. Calvin Johnson was forced to settle for what he could get. Ryan matched a career high with four touchdown passes, two to Roddy White, to help the A tlanta Falcons beat the Detroit Lions 31-18 Saturday night and earn home-field advantage throughout the NFC playoffs. "It's great," Ryan said. "Our confidence is high and our experiencegood and bad — has helped us. The key is to keep the focus where it's been." In yet another loss, Johnson had a record-breaking night. Johnson broke Jerry Rice's NFL single-seasonyards receiving mark of 1,848. After making the record-breaking catch in the fourth quarter, Johnson jogged over to the sideline and handed the football to his father. "That was a very special moment," he said. Johnson also became the only player with 100 yards receiving in eight straight games and the first with 10 receptions in four games in a row in league history. He had 11 receptions for 225 yards, giving him 1,892 this season. "I've been an NFL fan my whole life, dating back to watching Johnny Unitas and Raymond Berry as a kid, and I've coached in this league for 19 years," Detroit coach Jim Schwartz said. "I've seen a lot of Hall of Famers, but I've never seen a better player than Calvin Johnson. "He just broke a record set by Jerry Rice, who is arguably the best player in the history of this league." The Falcons (13-2) pulled away with Ryan's fourth TD pass to wide-open tight end Michael Palmer in the fourth quarter and Matt Bryant's 20-yard field goal with 3:05 left that gave them a 15point lead. Ryan was 25 of 32 for 279 yards without a turnover. The Falcons hope playing at home, potentially throughout the conference playoffs, helps them more than it did after the 2010 and 1980 seasons. The Falcons failed to win a game in either postseason, getting routed by Green Bay two years ago and blowing a dou-

Atlanta Falcons wide receiver Roddy White, right, celebrates his 44-yard touchdown reception with teammate Michael Palmer (81) during the first quarter ble-digit, fourth-quarter lead to Dallas three decades ago. Atlanta advanced to its only Super Bowl with a win at Minnesota after winning a franchise-record 14 games during the 1998 season. The Falconswon't have much incentive to match that mark next week at home against Tampa Bay, when they'll have nothing to gain and something to lose if a key player or more gets hurt. Detroit (4-11) has been relegated to playing for pride this month, and that hasn't been going very well. The Lions, whose seven-game losing streak is the longest skid in the league, haven't struggled this much since the laughingstock of a franchise became the league's first to go 0-16 in 2008. The Falcons led 21-3 at halftime before letting the Lions pull within five points early in the fourth quarter. Ryan dashed Detroit's comeback hopes. Facing intense pressure, he converted a third down in Atlanta territory with a pass to White, picked on rookie cornerback Jonte Green by throwing to Jones to pick up more first downs and found Tony Gonzalezopen to convert another third down to set up his fourth TD pass.

Colts eagerly await coach's return By Michael Marot The Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS — Bruce Arians stood at the podium Friday, answering questions and doing the same thing he's done since Oct. 1. It may have been his last weekday appearance as Indianapolis' interim coach. With doctors giving head coach Chuck Pagano clearance toreturn to his job, Arians sounded cautiously optimistic that Pagano would be running the team Monday for the first time since he was diagnosed with leukemia. "It's still up in the air, but he feels pretty solid that he's ready to go," Arians said, reiterating the point he's made all week — he's eager to give the reins back to his longtime friend. Pagano hasn't coached a game since a Sept. 23 loss to Jacksonville. Three days later, he was admitted to an Indianapolis hospital to begin the first of three rounds of chemotherapy. But Arians wasn't told about the diagnosis until Sept. 30, and players and the other assistants didn't find out until a team meeting Oct. I, the day the Colts returned from their bye. Indy has gone 8-3 since Pagano left and has moved within one win — or

one Steelers loss — of clinching an improbable playoff spot in what has been a historic turnaround from last season's 2-14 debacle. Arians needs one more win to tie the NFL record for most wins following a midseason coaching change (nine), and if the Colts win today at Kansas City, they would join the short list of NFL teams to win two or fewer games one season and 10 or more the next. If Pagano is back Monday, it won't be the first time the Colts (9-5) have seen or heard from theirrecovering head coach. He has communicated with players and coaches through phone calls and text message, watched tape of practices and games on his computer and has given pregame and postgame

E~uress-

speeches following home games. But Indy is about to embark on an almost unprecedented coaching transition — just as the playoffs are about to begin — though the players and coaches are eager to make it work. "It will b e r eal special. He's our leader, he's our general," Pro Bowl receiver Reggie Wayne said. "To get him back for the playoffs would be picture perfect. He's been through some tough times, he's fought through it and he's taught us how to fight."

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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

Crook

COLLEGE FOOTBALL:BOWL ROUNDUP

Continued from 01 "For me, the deciding factor (coaches) said was my kickoffs, basically," Crook says. "I also get to battle with field goals every once in a while. But as of right now, they brought me in this year to kick off to the kick return team. They knew I could get that job done. They're trying to build on me with my field goals and then get me stronger on the kickoffs as well and just kind of get a year under my belt." As a "preferred" walk-on, Crook did not have to go through a tryout for the team. He did not attend Oregon's preseason camp in August, but joined the team for practices starting Sept. 1. Crook learned last May that he had made the roster. Before that, he was con-

Boise State holds off Washington in Vegas The Associated Press LAS VEGAS — The last two times Boise State played in the Las Vegas Bowl, there were other places the Broncos wanted to be. Not so on Saturday, when the smallest player onthe team came up big in a 28-26 victory over Washington. After two straight blowouts in the Las Vegas Bowl, t he Broncos had to w o rk hard for a win sealed by a 27-yard field goal by 5-foot5 Michael Frisina with I:16 left. It left them feeling good about a game and a season when, unlike the past two years, there was hardly any talk about Boise State being in a BCS game. "The most satisfying thing about this season was each week you'd see us get just a little bit better," Boise State coach Chris Petersen said. "These guys, t he y d o n 't go through t h e m o t ions. They have a chip on their shoulder." The win capped another strong year for the No. 20 Broncos (11-2), who had to overcome a 205-yard rush-

sidering kicking or playing basketball at a smaller college.

"I wasn't planning on going (to Oregon) unless I knew for sure I had a roster spot," Crook says. "If I got the call and they said we don't have a roster spot for you, I probably wouldn't have ended up here. I didn't want to do the tryout thing. I just didn't want to end up going to U of 0 and not

playing." Crook, who posted a 4.0 grade-point average at Bend High and is a pre-education major considering a career in teaching and coaching, says he hopes to work his way up the Ducks' depth chart and eventually earn the starting job on kickoffs or field goals — or both. He also would like to earn a scholarship. "The thing he can do with kicking off is he can place the ball in certain spots, which is hard to do," says Oregon special teams coach Tom Osborne of Crook. "He can kick both to his right and to his left, which sounds easy, but not a lot of kickers can do that at an efficient level. "He needs to get much stronger, with higher hangtime and longer distance to be able to win a position to play, but he's been awesome for us because, from a scout standpoint, we can line up how our opponents would line up and kick the ball where we needitto be so our kick return team can get some more practice. He's been really good at that." Currently, senior Rob Beard is the starting kickoff specialist for the Ducks and junior Alejandro Maldonado is the starting place-kicker for field goals and extra points. That would appear to leave a spot open for kickoffs next season and for other place-kicking duties the following season. Osborne says the kicking specialists compete for positions "all the time," adding that Crook's kickoff skills give him the best chance to compete for a starting spot. "Probably his most efficient thing right now is kicking off," Osborne says. "He's probably better at that than kicking field

goals." But for now, Crook is content just to glean insights from the veterans. "I'm glad to be able to learn from Rob and Alejandro in the next couple years, and hopefully learn enough to take over their spot once they're gone," Crook says. Beard startedthisseason as the Oregon place-kicker and Maldonado handled the kickoffs, but the two swapped those roles about halfway through the season. In Oregon's only loss this season, a 1714 overtime setback to Stanford on Nov. 17, Maldonado missed a 41-yard field goal in overtime that allowed Stanford to win with a field goal of its own. The loss pretty much doomed the Ducks' national title

hopes.

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Former Bend High athlete Hayden Crook is the third-string kicker for the Oregon Ducks and will be traveling with the team to the Fiesta Bowl.

Crook recalls Maldonado's mood the week after that heartbreaking loss. "Obviously, it was tough on Maldonado," Crook says. "I just went up to him

right away (after the miss) and just gave him a hug, told him it was OK, it's just a game. In the big picture it's not that big of a deal. "College football is a little crazy," Crook continues. "In Eugene, there's quite a few crazy fans that will say stuff every once in a while. So I just kind of helped him out, and Rob was ahuge help for him because he's a little older. The next week was tough on Maldonado. You could just tell in his actions. But he definitely got back at it. I felt bad for the guy." Crook is the second kicker from Bend High to play for the Ducks in recent years. Morgan Flint (2005-2009) worked his way up from walk-on status to earn a scholarship in his senior year and become a reliable starting place-kicker for the first Oregon team to play in the Rose Bowl in 15 years. Crook's father, Brian Crook, was Flint's baseball coach at Bend High and is now an assistant principal at the school. Flint and Hayden Crook talk on the phone and text each other often, as Flint offershisyounger protege some advice on how to adjust to a major-college program. Flint, now 26, says that twice during his careerat Oregon he believed he would be

the starting kicker going into the season and earn a scholarship, only to find that the team had brought on another kicker from out of state and gave that kicker a scholarship. Flint says he warned Crook of that possibility. "They'll probably try to bring someone else in, just because that's how it kind of works," Flint says. "They want to get the best guys in camp, so why give a scholarship to somebody you know is already going to be at the school and at fall camp? "I told him (Crook) not to be intimidated if that's what they do. Once it gets to fall

Continued from 01 "My philosophy is if you're projected as a low first-round

or second-round (pick), that means you may not get drafted," Blake said. "That's how the variable is in the NBAespecially in last year's draft. "Then again, it's not that

big of a deal if you're enjoying college, if you're able to hone your skills and improve and so forth. I think that adds a lot. Maturity adds a lot." It's guys like Canaan, McCollum a nd McDe r m ott — experienced players with developed games — that fuel March Madness as the scary upstarts facing big-name programs often led by young talent. Just ask Duke. McCollum scored 30 points to lead the 15th-seeded Mountain Hawks past the Blue Devils in Duke's home state last March. The 6-foot-3 guard became the Patriot League's all-time leading scorer earlier this season. He entered the week leading the country by averaging 24.9 points per game on 51 percent shooting. McCollum, who was held out of Lehigh's 90-75 win over

Dave Martin /The Associated Press file

Murray State guard Isaiah Canaan is among several midmajor players having outstanding seasons so far.

North Texas Thursday night with a sprained ankle, said last year he returned to school because he had promised his p arents he would earn h i s degree. In addition, his family was financially stable and didn't desperately need the money that comes with an NBA contract. He said he got "mixed feedback" on his pro prospects, though it was hard to learn

W ashington (7-6) h ad taken the lead for the first time on a 38-yard field goal by Travis Coons with 4:09 left when No. 20 Boise State got a big kickoff return by freshman Shane WilliamsRhodes to the Washington 42. Joe Southwick guided the team to the 12 before Frisina hit the winning kick. Boise State sealed the win when Jeremy Ioane intercepted Keith Price's pass as the Huskies neared midfield. "To their credit they found a way to win the game in the end," said Washington coach Steve Sarkisian. "Our inability to finish is pretty blaring." Sankey, who was third on the depth list when fall practice began, rushed 30 times and caught six passes in the biggest game of his career. He scored one touchdown a nd was the MV P o f t h e game, despite being on the

losing side.

Also on Saturday: Louisiana-Lafayette ...... 43 East Carolina...... . . . . . . . 34 ing game by Bishop Sankey NEW ORLEANS — Teragainst their normally stin- rance Broadway passed for gy defense. Sankey also had 316 yards and ran for 108, 74 yards receiving, giving helping Louisiana-Lafayette him 279 of Washington's 447 repeat as winners of the New yards from scrimmage. Orleans Bowl with a victory But it wa s Frisina who over East Carolina. Alonzo came up with the biggest Harris rushed for 117 yards game of his career in his fi- and two touchdowns for the nal game. He kicked three Ragin' Cajuns (9-4), who field goals, including the first briefly squandered a threegame winner he could ever touchdown lead before movrecall booting. ing back in front for good on "It's every kicker's dream Broadway's 14-yard scoring to win abig game witha field pass to Javone Lawson late in goal," Frisina said. "For this the third quarter.

camp, everybody's on a level playing field, and the best guy will end up with the job. Kicking is one of those things where, almost inevitably, you're going to get a shot at some point." Matt Wogan, a place-kicker from Indian Trail, N.C., was offered a scholarship by Oregon and made a verbal commitment to the Ducks this past summer, according to several college football recruiting websites. So it appears that come next season, Crook will have some competition in addition to Maldonado. For now, Crook is taking Flint's advice while also absorbing much from Beard and Maldonado. "If I can end up doing what Morgan did," Crook says, "I would absolutely love it." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbuIIetin.com.

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Boise State tight end Holden Huff, front, scores a touchdown while defended by Washington safety Justin Glenn on Saturday in LasVegas. Boise State won 28-26.

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one to come on the last game of my career, you couldn't ask for anything more.' "

much considering the deadline to stay in the draft came beforeprospects were allowed to work out for teams. "Some scouts said I should strike while it's hot and leave s chool," M c C ollu m sa i d . "Some said I should stay and try and improve.... With the way the draft is set up now, you can't get workouts unless you're all the way in. That put us at a disadvantage. It really hurts." McDermott, a 6-8 forward, wasn't in a rush, either. After averaging nearly 23 p oints and eight rebounds last season while leading Creighton to the third round of the NCAA tournament, he's averaging about 23 points and seven rebounds this year for the No. 17

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make the most of it." His father, Creighton coach Greg McDermott, also pointed out that his son "doesn't have any bills to pay, so he doesn't have to be in a hurry." "These years could very well be the best years of his life," Greg McDermott said,

• • •

B Y ALT R E C . C O M

"so he's enjoying every second

of it." Canaan, a 6-1 senior, averaged about 19 points to lead Murray State's charge into the national rankings last year. He's upped that average to around 21 points this year for the Racers. There's no guarantees the trio's decision to return will pay off with a first-round draft selection in June. Canaan and McCollum don't have a lot of Bluejays. size, while McDermott doesn't "I had my mind made right possess elite athleticism. "It's a long process," Blake after th e s eason," M cDermott said. "I knew I wasn't said. "I mean, it's a grind. It's ready for (the NBA) quite yet a year of playing more basketand there's a lot of stuff I still ball. It's a year of being more want to accomplish here at consistent, a year of ups and Creighton.... I think we can do downs, a year of game toughsome special things and take ness and maturity. If a player this program where it's never c an i m prove t h r ough h i s been before, so that's my main freshman season, think about priority. what someone can do in four "It's hard not to think about seasons. If you continue to the next level, but for now I'm prove yourself, you'll get those still in college and I'm going to opportunities."

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Continued from 01 Neither Vaz nor Mannion had a clue who would start until Saturday morning when offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Danny Langsdorf told them separately. They split time equally the past two weeks in p r actice until Saturday. "It's somewhat a roller coaster (ride)," Vaz said. "You have to prepare no mat-

Vaz is 3-1as a starter. He has completed 94 of 157 passes for 1,286 yards, 11 touchdowns and one interception, and has a 150.5 passer rating. Does this mean Vaz is the starter from now on? Vaz is a junior and Mannion a sophomore. Riley wouldn't say. "He is (the starter) for right now," Riley said. "These guys will continue to play on

playing."

this team. We don't have to think further than this game." Notes: Redshirt freshmen safety Peter Ashton, defensive end Lavonte Barnett and defensive tackle Ali'i Robbins are ac-

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ademically ineligible for the bowl game. None played significantly. ... Starting slot receiver Kevin Cummings fell hard on the back of his head in the middle of Saturday's practice and sat out the rest of the way. He said he was fine but OSU was being cautious with him.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

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• Sistech wants to breakground soon on its ownnewmanufacturing plant

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By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Bend computer equipment maker Sistech Manufacturing hopes to break ground next month on a 22,000square-foot facility next to OTE( H the building it currently leases. The company has been on a growth trajectory since 2009, increasing revenues each year, said Brad Kennedy, Sistech's vice president of operations. Now Sistech wants its own space to add new equipment and laboratories. The company, which cur-

The 10,000-sqaure-foot Main Lodge at the House on Metolius has increased the property's ability to host events ranging from music concerts open to the community to couples' getaways and executive retreats.

rently employs 11 workers, specializes in manufacturing circuit boards for use in different computers, with uses for energy production, aviation, consumer and military technology. Workers at the company assemble and inspect circuit boards on site. Many of them are small enough to hold, but capable of powering computer systems in airplanes, solar panelsand home electronics, like video game consoles. Sistech's clients are spread across the country, including military contractors in the greater Washington, D.C. area. See Sistech /E3

WOMEN DON'T ASK

How to attack the

• House on Metolius offers retreat where destination resorts can't be

pay gap?Speak up

By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

s visitors walk through the thick ponderosa pine doors and onto the slate floors quarried from the Crooked River Gorge, the House on Metolius welcomes them with the scent of evergreen and the sound of a crackling fire over the soft notes of classical medleys. While court and political battles trumped plans for destination resorts in Jefferson County about five years ago, the House on Metolius has given visitors an alternative, opening the doors of its fourth-generation lodge to guests wanting to experience a rustic retreat along the Metolius River. "The real story is this place has been a part of the landscape for a long time," said Tor Lundgren, co-owner of the lodge. "We've had the tradition of welcoming guests to the place over the past 100 years." The House on Metolius has been in the Lundgren family for more than 80 years, but its history of the property dates back to the 1880s. The first residence was established in the 1881. When

Lundgren's great-grandfather, John Zehntbauer visited, he fell in love with the property and purchased a parcel in 1929.

By Jessica Bennett New York Times News Service

Annie Houle, grandmother of seven, holds up a stack of pink dollar bills. "How many of you know

about the wage gap'?" she asks a roomful of undergraduates,

AT WORK

of them women, at the College of Mount St. Vincent in the Bronx.

A few hands go up.

Photos by Ryan Brennecke/Tbe Bulletin

a given.

Shane Lundgren, co-owner, stands in the entrance way of the Main Lodge of the House on Metolius. In April, the Lundgren family opened the Main Lodge to the public. Several decades later, the property was passed down to his daughter, Evelyn Lundgren, and her husband, Leonard, who built the existing Main Lodge in 1960. Over the years leading up to Tor Lundgren's ownership, the now 200-acre property underwent multiple lodging transformations and hosted guests in different capacities. Until this past spring, the Main Lodge was an exclusive escape for the family. But the Lundgrens decided to include the lodge as part of the House on Metolius resort, opening it to the public in April after about a year of renovations. See Metolius /E3

"Now, how many of you worry about being able to afford New York City when you graduate?" The room laughs. That's Houle is the national di-

rector of a group called the WAGE Project, which aims

to close the gender pay gap. She explains that her dollar bills represent the amounts that women will make relative to men, on average, once they enter the workforce. Line them up next to a real dollar, and the difference is stark:77 cents for w hite women; 69 cents for black women. The final dollar — so small that it can fit in a coin purse, represents 57 cents, for Latina women. On a campus that is two-thirds women, many have heard these numbers before. Yet holding them up next to one another is sobering. See Pay/E5

Warm Springs AreaofCrltical State Concern

House oo Metolius

Annie Houle, of the WAGE Project, demonstrates

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men's pay ad-

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vantage over women using pink dollar bills during a workshop that deals with gender

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Me Culv r Land owned by Ponderosa Land

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pay gap issues.

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Suzanne Dechillo New York Times News Service

Land ownedby Metolian

development group

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High-techsnow-makinggivesski resorts a lift By Hugo Martin Los Angeles Times

Mother Nature has been a fickle manager of snowfall lately, sending an avalanche of powderto ski resortsacross the country two years ago, followed bythe least amount of snowfall in decades last winter. A scattering of storms has already swept through the West this winter, but it's too early to tell if this season will be a snowy success or another dry disappointment. But ski resort managers are losingless sleep over erratic weather conditions after making a flurry of investments in the past few years

in ultra-efficient, computerized snow-making equipment. O nce powered bydieselair compressors and monitored by workers on snowmobiles, today's snow-making systems rely on computers, fiber-optic cables and lowenergy fans that can be controlled by smartphone or programmed to automatically make snow when conditions are prime. The good news for powder hounds is that the frozen spray generated by modern snow-making equipment is so close to real snow that even veteran skiers can't tell the difference. See Snow-making /E3

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teiSdOm iS mhen tO buy. " — Anonymous ~~ ~ ~

pp' To learn more caII Peggy Foutz Registered Client Service Associate 541-322-61 30

Brian van der Brug / Los Angeles Times

Dave Hager, of Heavenly Ski Resort, works in the snow-making control room in South Lake Tahoe, Calif. The resort's 155 snowmaking machinescan cover r55 percent of the its skiable terrain.

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

BUSINESS CALENDAR

ONSUMER

Email eventsat least10days before publication date tobusiness©bendbulletin.com or click on"Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323. Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza,1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www .happyhourtraining.com.

WEDNESDAY

BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. TUESDAY KNOWDIGITALBOOKS:9:30-11a.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS: 2-3:30 p.m.; St.; 541-3 I2-1070. Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. KNOWCOFFEE, KNOWEBOOKS: LearnabouteReadersandhowto OPEN COMPUTERLAB:2:30-4p.m .; download eBooksandaudiobooksfrom East Bend Public Library,62080 Dean Deschutes Public Library; eReadersare Swift Road; 541-330-3760. availableorbring your own;free;1:30OPEN COMPUTERLAB:3-4:30 p.m .; 2:30p.m.;BellatazzaCoff ee,869N.W. Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Wall St., Bend;541-617-7083. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SMALLBUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCOREbusiness counselors willbe THURSDAY available everyTuesdayfor free oneKNOW DIGITALBOOKS:10:30 a.m.- on-onesmallbusinesscounseling;no appointment necessary; free; 5:30noon; La Pine Public Library,16425 7:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public First St.; 541-536-0515. Library,601 N.W.WallSt.; 541-617BUSINESSNETWORK 7080or www.scorecentraloregon.org. INTERNATIONALWILDFIRECHAPTER WORRIEDABOUTMAKINGHOUSE WEEKLY MEETING:Visitors are PAYMENTS?: Workshop providedby welcomeandfirst twovisitsarefree; HomeSourceof Neighborlmpact to 3:30 p.m.; BendHonda,2225 N.E.U.S. helpyoulearn aboutoptions forhouse Highway 20; 541-480-1765. payments; reservations required; 5:307:30 p.m.; RedmondArea Parkand Recreation District, ActivityCenter, FRIDAY 2441 S.W.CanalStreet; 541-323-6567 KNOW DIGITALBOOKS:2-3:30 p.IT1.; or www.homeownershipcenter.org. Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

WEDNESDAY

SUNDAY KNOW MONEY,REALLIFE BURIED TREASURE:Gold prospecting talk including metal detector and gold panning instruction; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. KNOW MONEY,STRETCHING YOUR FOODDOLLARS:Learnhowto work withinyourfoodbudget to create healthy meals;2p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110N.CedarSt.; 541-312-1070.

MONDAY OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER PERMITTRAINING:Meetsthe minimum requirements bythe

BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcomeand first two visitsare free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789. KNOW DIGITAL BOOKS:9:30-11a.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. KNOWEXCELFORBEGINNERS: 10:30a.m.-noon; LaPinePublic Library,16425First St.;541-536-0515. KNOWCOFFEE,KNOW EBOOKS: Learn abouteReadersandhowto download eBooks and audiobooks from Deschutes Public Library; eReaders are available or bring your own; free;1:30-2:30 p.m.; Bellatazza Coffee,869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7083.

DEEDS Deschutes County

Larry L. and Susan I. Hunter to Kimberley E.Wood, SecondAddition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot3, Block22, $290,000 JeraymeL.andGeorgiaE.Thomas to Richard D.andTeresa Ella, Boones Borough No. 2, Lot 6, Block 3, $403,000 R. Brad andDonna Lawrence to Dick and Janette Dolmseth, BrokenTop, Phase 2H, Lot 213, $175,000 SA Group Properties Inc. to Basalt Lot 5LLC, Basalt Business Park, Lot5, $415,000 Capital One N.A. and INGBank FSB to David F.and Cheri L. Herr, Christie Acres, Lot 5, Block1, $315,000 Andy R. ConklintoJerayme and Georgia Thomas,TwoBar Estates, Lot 6, $I87,500 Laurie A. andRichard A. Rayto Robert and Kathleen Carolan, West Bend Vill age,Phases3,4 and 5,Lot76, $300,000 Glenco Investments Inc. to Big Red Blok LLC, Deschutes, Lots1-4and 710, $370,000 Dale J. Atkins to Summer E.Dearing, Aspen Heights, Phase 2, Lot11, Block 2, $164,500 Gadzooks Inc.to MichaelD.Jessee, Township16, Range12, Section 5, $218,000 Federal National Mortgage Assoc. to David H. Giesslerand Azure D.Karli, Wiestoria, Lot12, Block19, $217,377 Lon-1st USLLCto Nicholas R. and Laura M. Reese,Stonehaven, Phase3, Lot 68, $256,00'0 Robert C. Hymanand Diane M. Petitti to Kurtand MarthaAndersontrustees for Anderson Family Trust, Cascade Gardens, Phases 1and 2, Lot 12, $230,000 Lynn F.Edwards to Donald J. and Melinda A. Lyons, BrokenTop, Phase 1E, Lot110, $414,500 EmersonRealtyLLC to Joseph A. Emerson trustee for JosephA. Emerson Revocable Trustand Ann M. Brayfield trustee for Ann M. Brayfield 2008 Revocable Trust, NorthWest Crossing, Phase14, Lot 598, $440,000 David E. Sims toWoodHill Enterprises LLC, Northwest Townsite COSSecond Addition to Bend, Lots 3 and 4, Block 44, $189,000 Bri-Lin Construction Inc. to Warren W. Root, Ladera RidgeP.U.D., Lot 3, $397,007 Lyle C. andRosalie M. Nelson to BWR Holdings LLC, BendPark, Lots1-4, Block 76, $405,000 Nora M. Daly andTimothy C. Linerud to Roger G.Kriebel, Majestic, Phase3, Lot 13, $185,000 Gorilla Capital Co. to Dian D.Connett and Douglas C.Mombell, Junipine, Lot 1, Block1, $185,000 Patricia E. Vick whoacquired title as Patricia E. DeBusman to Russell T. and Margaret A. Martin, StageStop MeadowsSecond Addition,Lot2, Block3, $340,000 Roger W. Lemstrom trustee for Roger William Lemstrom Revocable Living Trust to James R.and Christeen L. Spano, Brightenwood Estates2, Lot 27, Block6, $169,900 Federal Deposit InsuranceCorporation and Washington State Department of Financial Institutions appointed as receiver for Bank ofWhitman to Sum-Up LLC,Partition Plat 2010-14, Parcels1-3, $694,000 Par 3 Enterprises LLC toStephen L.

Hall, Township 'l5, Range13, Section 3, $270,000 David 0. and Jane F. Martin trustees for Martin Living Trust to David B. and JanetM. Bowman, Cascade Village P.U.D., Lot1, $227400 Lawrence E.Calquhoun trustee for Clara H. Calquhoun Revocable Trust to Jonathan M., Michael D.and Roni J. Carrick, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 26, $168,000 Jerry D. andMelissa A. Beaverto Thomas J. andNancy A. Wirth, Partition Plat 1995-49, Parcel 3, $342,000 BendHousingInvestments 2 LLC to Shepard Investment Group LLC, Township17, Range12, Section 34, $5,500,000 Bradley J. Backlund trustee for Helen H. Backlund Revocable Living Trust to Richard N. Richards, AwbreyGlen Homesites, Phase1,Lot22,$559,500 SFICascade Highlands LLC to Theodore W.Clarke andCathy McElevey, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot101, $225,000 W estBendProperty Company LLC to Leader Builders LLC, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17, Lot 788, $155,000 Edward M. Boyle Jr. and IdaAlul to Michael G.and Leslie K. Swaney, NorthWest Crossing, Phase1, Lot 49, $317,000 Robert J. and Mildred L. Mahoney to Mary J. Cook, Mountain High, Lot 2, Block 14, $354,000 Hendrickson Homes of Oregon LLC to Loren E.andSherry L. Reynolds, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 9,Lot 286, $363,000 Pahlisc hHomes Inc.toJohn R.and Judith L.Hodgson,Fawnview,Lot8, Block1, $547,000 Roger L. Steen trustee for Steen Family RevocableTrust to Michael Crabtree, Township18, Range13, Section 2, $400,000 David R. Kilborn to Kristi A. Nix, Replat of Lots5,6and 7 Riverside Addition, Lot8, Block2, $220,000 Pahlisch HomesInc. to Kyle and Brianne Summer,McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot45, $182,500 Brooks Resources Corporationto Jeffrey C. andJeannie J. Gretz, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 5, Lot 122, $220,000 David E. andDaren L. Cullen to Chris andTina Mauro, LeaEstates, Lot3, $185,000 Donald L. andSharon K. Nielson to Michael P.andKathleen L. Corning, Camp Polk Heights, Lots1and 2, Block1, $256,000 Laurel L.Redwineto MACPAC LLC, Township17, Range12, Section 34, $550,000 Andreas G.Nager to GTIndustries LLC, North Brinson Business Park, Phase 2, Lot 34, $650,000 Crook County Round Butte SeedProperties LLCto Helena Chemical Company, Partition Plat 2002-03, Parcel1, $1,435,268 Federal HomeLoan Mortgage Corporation to Joseph B.and Lawnie M. Tucker, Township14, Range16, Section 29, $170,000 Bankof the Cascades to Prineville LH Development LLC, Partition Plat199827, Parcel2, Longhorn RidgePhase 1, Lots10and17, Phase 2, Lots 5961,63-67,7I-75,78-80,82,84-88, 90, 91,93,95-97,99-101,106-108, Phase 3, Lots 110, 111, 113-115, 117144, 147-157, 160-162, 164 and 165, $1,400,000

Retailerstest newformats during holidays By Lorraine Mirabella

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TheBaltimoreSan

A t G a m eStop K i d s , shoppers might find plush "Super Mario" book bags and "Angry B i rds" h ats mixed in with the "Lego Star Wars" and other kid-

friendly video games, a mix meant to attract both serious "gamers" as well as those who have never played but want some giftgiving advice. That's by design, said executives of the video game chain, which is testing out the new, kid-focused format as a way to appeal to new crowds of shoppers during the busiest time of

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year. "Our b u siness g r ows e xponentially during t h e holiday season," said Bob Puzon, Game Stop's executive vice president of merchandising. "We just thought about some of the business and o pportunities we could expand upon. There's just an o pportunity with a k ids environment. We're trying to take care of the consumers who

l

Photos by Lloyd Fox/Baltimore Sun

Brian Hunt looks at products at GameStop Kids in White Marsh, Md., as video game vendor GameStop experiments with temporary stores for the holiday season that feature kid-friendly video games. "It's hard to find Mario stuff. Most of the game shopping we do is for the kids, and this is kid-friendly," he said. Barrie Avery, an 18-year-old high-school student, sought advice at a T o w son, M d ., Best Buy Mobile for a n ew smartphone he said he wanted mainly for calling friends and

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thought (GameStop) was only for hard-core gamers with more kids'products." Retailers striving to remain relevant are experimenting with new concepts this holiday selling season. Specialty r e tailers s u ch as GameStop are opening even more specialized stores, targeting specific segments of shoppers. Online-only sellers are opening brick-and-mortar locations — both t emporary and permanent. And bigbox retailers such as Target, Best Buy and Toys R Us continue to pursue smallfootprint formats that can fit in mall or urban settings. The holidays are primetime for retail testing bec ause more p eople a r e s hopping and w i l ling t o check out new outlets for

playing games. Stopping in on a weekday afternoon,he said he feltm ore comfortable in a smaller store where, he said, "there are

rh .a

more (sales) people to under-

stand whatyou need." GameStop is opening 84 t emporary G ameStop K i ds stores this holiday season, ofAngry Birds pillows are displayed at GameStop Kids. ten at malls that also have permanent GameStop stores. "This is truly our test envi"With mobile devices and nearly two dozen permanent ronment," Puzon said. "We're more online shopping hap- stores. looking at sales volume and pening, retailers are lookingat ln o t her c a ses, b ig-box footsteps every day. We've got how do they utilize their stores stores are going small. options to extend some of the the best way they can," Gatti Toys R Us began opening leases. With some, we may exsaid. "Is my store the right Toys R Us Express stores in tend theleases or stay open as size? And would it do better malls and other shopping cen- long as we get footsteps in the with smaller stores? Another ters during the 2009 holiday store." piece is how do we differenti- season, taking advantage of ate ourselves so that we drive mall vacanciescreated when m ore t r affic, b r i n g m o r e KB Toys went out of business. value to our customers and The Toys R Us Express stores gift-giving ideas. give them a better shopping grew from 90in 2009 to 600 in Consumers can expect experience." 2010. to seemore of such trends, Companies that sell prodBest Buy began testing Best 4 bm C T otatCare BendMemorialClinici~ said Alden Lury, a retail ucts mainly online or through Buy Mobile, a small store forstrategistwithKurt Salmon other retailers have found that mat centered around the idea Associates in New York. creating a branded, physical of enhancing the experience of for appointments "When looking across presence"isa way of creating mobile phone shopping, with all segments, retailers of all a buzz, raising brand aware- nine temporary stores in New call types are focused on more ness, creating a c onnection York in 2006. The initial mix of 5LI1-382-4900 c losely connecting w i t h with the consumer and givstores included five of the smalltheir customers, and that ing their consumers and new format stores and four within has a lot to do with testing consumers a chance to try out existing Best Buystores. new store formats," Lury what they have to offer," Lury satd. sard. The goal, he said, is to That was the idea behind create "more compelling 30 "pop-up" Microsoft stores. store experience for the Microsoft had said it wants to "Quality Painting Inside and Out" customers." givestore customers hands-on 4 Painting in Central Oregon for over 18 years While t h e r e c ession experience with its products has driven some retailers they might not get elsewhere. to find ways to r einvent Kevin Turner, Microsoft's themselves, "a big piece of chief operatingofficer, first anit is the change in the way nounced the idea for the popcustomersshop,"said Mike ups earlierthis year as a way Insured Bonded and Licensed¹156152 Phone: 541-383-2927 Gatti, a senior vice presi- to expand the company's re18633 Riverwoods Drive EmaiL heartlanduc@msn.com dent of the National Retail tail presence in new locations Bend, OR97702 Federation. and complement Microsoft's Inquire about trading goods for services.

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Remember the most important gift of all. A gift that changes lives. Give to the United Way. UnitedWay of Deschutes County PO box 5969 Bend, OR 97708 www.liveunitedco.org (5g~)389-65o7


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN E 3

Metolius Continued from E1 "Its like a big old Scottish castle that's been there forever and we're trying to figure out how to keep the castle warm," said Shane Lundgren, Tor's brother. By opening t h e 1 0 ,000square-foot lodge to the public, in addition to five cabins that were alreadybeing rented out, Tor Lundgren said the yearround resort is back on the map with the ability to host events ranging from m usic concerts open to the community to couples' getaways and executive retreats. "As a family, it's still a place we love to be," said Tor Lundgren, a former Camp Sherman resident who now lives in San Francisco. "(But) it's important that we could incorporate that building into the whole guest experience ... It's opened a lot of new doors." Paul Aversano is one of the guests who has enjoyed the new access to the Main Lodge. "I've been going to Central Oregon formore than 30 years and never have I found a place like this," Aversano said. He said he's gone to the resort three times since the end of the summer, including attending two mini retreats for Western University of Health Sciences' The College of Ost eopathic Medicine o f t h e Pacific-Northwest. "It's a great place to carry on business.... My wife and I are planning on going over just as a twosome, too," he said. Alana Hughson, CEO and president of Central Oregon Visitors Association, said the House on the Metolius is perfect for people seeking a se-

Land 8 Cattle Co.'s proposed resort called The Ponderosa, a golf course and 2.500-unit d evelopment straddling t h e Metolius basin boundary, was also halted, accordingto the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development. In 2006, Jefferson County Commission had given the two destination resorts the prelimi-

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/

The Lundgren family, owners of the House on Metolius resort, has opened seven guest rooms in the Main Lodge to visitors.

meetings, weddings andgeneral vacation indulgence," she said. There is increasing demand for eco-friendly experiences in travel, Hughson said, particularly with those who visit Oregon. "Our visitors tend to be outdoor enthusiasts who want to protect Oregon's natural resources," she said. The House on Metolius is one of six locations for overnight accommodations in the Metolius area, according to COVA. Hughson said new offerings to promote Jefferson County as a destination has been a primary focus of the discussions at the Rural Tourism Studio, a program presently being held by Travel Oregon to increase tourism in the rural communities surrounding Bend. Both Jefferson and Crook counties are working to identify attractions that will allow them to differentiate and position their tourism offerings, she said. Jefferson is the only county

Snow-making

said as he glanced at a computer screen to check the waContinued from E1 ter levels in the resort's storage "If I'm going down a run, I tanks. "But it's close." can't tell you if I just skied on The best man-made snow, natural or man-made snow," he said, is light and can be said Bruce Lee, a Redondo pressed into a snowball withBeach, Calif., resident who out oozing water. has been skiing for 30 years He has another, very unsciin V ermont, P ennsylvania, entific method for testing his Utah, Colorado and Califor- m achine-spewed snow: H e nia. "I'll bet no one can tell the tosses it against his arm to see difference." how itbounces off his sleeve. Last year's ultra-dry sea- " There's an ar t t o m a k i ng son only reinforced the value snow," Burghard said. of a r t i f icial s n o w-making In the past, snow-making systems. The 2011-12 season was a l a bor-intensive task marked the lowest national that involved teams of workaverage snowfallin 20 years, ers taking temperature and forcing half of t h e n ation's humidity readings throughresorts to either open late or out the night. close early. If the conditions were right The National R esources for s n ow-making, w o rkers Defense Council estimates would ride snowmobiles up that ski resorts lost $1 bil- the mountains to switch on lion in r evenue because of snow guns, which were often meager snowfall in the past powered by dieselair comdecade. pressors and c onnected to Resort operators that had high-pressure air and water a lready invested heavily i n hoses bordering ski runs. snow-making equipment said B ut temperatures at d i f man-made snow helped them ferent spots on a mountain avoid a complete bust. can vary by several degrees, " For us, th e r e action t o making it difficult for resort last year was, 'Thank God operators to gauge when and we've done what we did in the where to activate the snow past,'" said Pete Sonntag, gen- guns. eral manager at Lake Tahoe's Modern snow-making guns Heavenly Ski Resort, where use less energy than older sys155 snow-making machines tems, relying on a combinacan cover 65 percent of the tion ofportable compressors resort's skiable terrain. and energy-efficient fans. Heavenly's s n ow-making They also have built-in comsystem — the largest on the puters that take on-site temWest Coast — can be con- perature and humidity readtrolled from a desktop com- ings, which are sent to a cenputer at a pump house on the tral computer via radio waves mountain or a s m a rtphone or fiber optics. That enables carried by Barrett Burghard, them to be controlled remotethe resort' sseniormanager for ly, allowing resort operators snow surfaces. to begin making snow as soon "I'm not going to lie and say as conditions are right. They we can make snow as good can also program the guns to as Mother Nature," Burghard switch on automatically even

Of the proposed in Central Oregon in theearly and mid-2000s, only one— BrasadaRanch— hasbeenfullydeveloped according to the original plan. Pronghorn andTetherow haveseen new activity in 2012, but the other six were never built.

nary go-ahead by approving Ryan Brennecke/ rhe Bulletin

rene and beautiful setting. "It is set in a stunning setting that offers a very eco-friendly environment fo r r e l axation,

Resort status

in Central Oregon that does not have a destination resort or designated destination resort land, said Janet Brown, Jefferson County manager for Economic Development for Central

Oregon. "Destination resorts are a benefit to economic development," she said, referring to the increasesthe tax base and exposureofthe area."Ifpeople come to play, they like what they see, ultimately they'll locate their business here." While Deschutes County is home to six destination resorts and Crook County has one active resort and three others that stopped development during therecession, Brown said Jefferson County commissioners don't have anything in the works in the land-use process to designate destination resort land in the county. S hane Lundgren said h e wanted to open The Metolian, an eco-friendly golf-free resort, in 2007, but his idea of transforminghis 627-acre parcel north of Suttle Lake never came to fruition. Ponderosa

when no one is monitoring the system. These high-tech snow guns are expensive, up to $50,000 each. But the payoff is better snow. "The snow is more consistent with the new machines," said Jim L armore, director of mountain operations at the Northstar resort in Lake Tahoe, which added nearly 100 new snow guns last summer. "The product is so much b etter. When you ski on i t , the snow is soft, and when you push your edge into it, it carves." Even in C olorado, where natural snow is more abundant, some resort owners have invested in new snow-making equipment as a hedge against future dry seasons. Over the last three years, for example, the Breckenridge Ski Resort added more than 150 energyefficient snow guns. Some ski resorts that are blessed with heavy annual snowfall have not made big investments in snow-making equipment. "We look to Mother Nature to provide for us," said Stephen

maps, including the resorts, according to The Bulletin's archives. Several groups, including CentralOregon LandWatch and Friends of the Metolius, w ere opposedtothe idea.A fter years of litigation and political battles, the Oregon Legislature declared a portion of the Metolius River basin an Area of Critical State Concern with the passing of the Metolius Protection Act in 2009. This declaration forbade the two proposed resorts and any others from breaking ground within three miles of the Metolius. The House on Metolius wasn't forbidden under the legislation because the property had preexisting structures and recreation use, nor is it considered a destination resort by the state's standardsbecause ofits size. "In some ways I feel lucky that we aren't trying to build a big destination resort development anywhere right now," Shane Lundgren said. "If we had gone in and put $50 million in improvements in the dirt, it would be a tough time to be selling it. Maybe there's a silver lining in not being approved in that exact moment." S hane Lundgren said he still owns the property north of Suttle Lake and hopes to figure out the best use for it. "It's a wonderful property

Resort

Proposed

Pronghorn

2002

Gurrent status Partly developed

B rasada Ranch

200 4

: :Fully developed

Tetherow

2004

: :Partly developed

The Metolian

2005

Undeveloped Undeveloped

Ponderosa Land 8 Cattle Co.

Aspen Lakes Remington

2006 2006

: Bankrupt

Hidden Canyon

2006

: :Undeveloped

Thornburgh

Undeveloped

2006

Crossing Trails

Bankrupt

Undeveloped

. 2008

Source: Staff research

and it should be used for something other than just target practice " he said. His ideas range from making it a part of the House on Metolius, to creating a highend tent camp o r h u n ting lodge. He said h e r ecently toyed with the idea of creating an environmental school on the property. He also hasn't given up on plans for aneco-friendly resort. The state gave him transferable development opportunities, basically the rights to develop an eco-resort somewhere else in the state. "The state said we'd like to see an eco-resort in Oregon, just not there," he said. Ponderosa Land 8 C a ttle Co. still owns the land where it proposed a resort and was given rights to develop up to

100 residential units on certain sections of the property. A business license filed with the state lists Brad Colson as the manager of Ponderosa Land 8 Cattle Co. III, but he could not be reachedforcomment about future plans for the property. However, the Colsons' fam-

ily company, Colson 8 Colson Construction Co., is a co-owner of The Village at Sunriver and is involved with redevelopment efforts there. Gregory Tibbot, of Colson & Colson, said all the attention is being focused on The Village in Sunriver. "At some point we will revisit the other activities, once things improve economically and it makes sense," Tibbot sald. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreeslbendbttlletitt.com

Snowboarders relax in chairs outside the Tamarack Lodge at Heavenly Ski Resort. High-tech snow-making

operations here help keep guests coming back. Bnan van der Brug Los Angeles Times

-

-

Hemphill, a spokesman for Sierra-at-Tahoe, a 2,000-acre resort south of Lake Tahoe that gets an average of 480 inches of natural snow a year. Whether i t ' s m a n -made or natural snow, skiers who endured last year's dry snow season say they are grateful to have anything that lets them fly down the mountain. "The more snow the better," said Jane Ferry, membership director of the Santa Barbara Ski and Sports Club and a skier who has visited m ountains t h roughout t h e West. "I don't care where it comes from."

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developer Kevin Spencer, according to Deschutes County Continued from E1 property records. "There are just investments in But the owners of Sistech our companythat we're not will- purchased a 1.5-acre parcel of ing to make in a rental space, land adjacent to their current but are willing to make in one building in April, county rethat we own," Kennedy said. cords show, with the move to a S tarting c o nstruction i n new building in mind. January would put the comGrowth of electronics company on track for an August panies like Sistech is seen opening, he said. The estimat- as an e conomic safeguard ed building cost is between against large industry shifts $1.5 and $1.8 million. The com- in other manufacturing fields, pany might add several work- like wood products, said Nate ers after the facility opens. LiaBraaten, business developCompany officials met with ment manager with Economic the city to discuss the propos- D evelopment f o r Cen t r a l al in August, and submitted Oregon. blueprints for the new facility Employment in wood prodshortly after. ucts manufacturing has deThe blueprints show plans clined 58 percent in Deschutes for a two-story building, with County between 2006 and a roughly 4,500-square-foot 2012, according to Oregon Emwork area. Additional space is ployment Department data. included for materials storage, But employment in computoffices and break rooms. er electronic product manuThe company ha s b e en facturing has held steady. "Companies like Sistech do leasing its current facility on Lower Meadow Drive, next a good job of diversifying our to Empire Avenue, from Bend economy," LiaBraaten said.

"They're on the cutting edge of their field, manufacturing some pretty cool h i gh-tech devices." Sistech a n d bu s i nesses like Microsemi, Dent Instruments and startup company eTrix Group are helping to fill the employment gaps left by declining wood-cutting activity across the western United States. And as traded-sector companies, they provide a doublebenefit to the region, LiaBraaten said. L a rge c ompanies from out of the area pay for the product, but locals realize the benefit. "Companies like Sistech export a majority of their goods and services outside of the immediate Central O r egon region," he said. "That gives more of an economic benefit to Central Oregon than a coffee shop or restaurant that just serves th e i m m ediate population." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

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MARI<ET RECAP Consolidated Stocks NYSE and Nasdaq Forthe week ending Friday, December 21, 2012 N AME

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WK YTD LA S T CHG %CHG

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+ 27 +31.2 +9 54 +28.2 +.42 +7.4 +8.95 +35.0 ArcelorMIt 20m 17.00 +.06 -6.5 A rchcoal . 1 2 7.31 —.35 -49.6 A rchDan . 7 0 27.78 +.69 -2.9 ArenaPhm 8.63 -.55 +361.5 20.47 a1.54 +67.1 AriadP ArmourRsd .96m 6.67 +.07 -5.4 ArrayBio 3.58 —.09 a65.7 Arns u15.33 a1.17 a41.7 ArubaNet 20.97 +.65 +13.2 A storiaF .1 6 9.40 +.02 a10.7 Atmel 6.23 +.54 -23.1 AuRIco g 7.85 -.40 -2.0 Autodesk 35.49 +1.28 +17.0 AutoData 1.74f 57.58 +.18 +6.6 AvagoTch .68f 31.36 +.22 +8.7 Avon .24m 14.29 +.22 -18.2 BB&T Cp .80 29.45 +1.16 +17.0 BHP BillLt 2.24e 76.97 +.66 +9.0 BMC Sff 40.71 +.53 r24.2 BP PLC 1.92a 42.12 +.73 -1.5 Baidu 98.70 +1.30 -15.3 BakrHu .60 40.66 —.43 -16.4 BcoBrad pf .50e 17.69 +.44 +6.1 BcoSantSA .99e 8.02 +.30 +6.6 BcoSBrasil .35e 7.30 +.24 -10.3 BkofAm .04 u11.29 +.71 +103.1 B kNYMel . 5 2 u25.80 a1.08 r29.6 B arclay . 3 9 e u17.07 +.57 a55.3 BariPVix rs d32.54 +2.21 -77.1 B arrickG . 8 0 33. —.85 -26.2 B axter 1.8 0 +1.30 +35.9 BedBath -2.50 -3.9 BerkH B +.68 a17.7 —.38 -50.1 B estBuy . 6 8 Blackstone .40 +.63 +9.4 B lockHR . 8 0 +.04 +14.1 Boeing 1 . 94f +2.15 +3.8 BostonSci +.15 +9.0 BoydGm +1.10 -6.3 -.17 -7.6 BrMySq 1.40f Broadcom .40 a1.12 +13.0 Brcdecm —.07 +3.9 C A Inc 1 . 00 +.33 +9.8 C BL Asc . 8 8 -.33 +34.6 CBRE Grp +.44 +29.0 CBS 8 .48 r2.45 a37.4 CME Grp s 1.80a -.49 +4.1 CMS Eng .96 +.51 a11.1 +.18 -5.3 CSX .56 —.57 a19.3 CVS Care .90f CYS Invest 1.60a +.21 -8.0 Cabelas -2.17 +64.3 CblvsnNY .60 +.28 +3.7 CabotOG s .08 r4.04 a33.9 Cadence +.29 a29.5 Calpine +.27 +10.8 Cameco g .40 +.56 +10.7 Cameron r3.07 +14.4 CdnNRs gs .42 a1.10 -21.9 C apOne . 2 0 +2.06 +39.3 CapitlSrce .04a +.32 +11.0 —.29 r3.5 CardnlHlth 1.10f CaribouC +3.87 +1 6.1 CarMax +2.72 +24.0 Carnival 1.00a —.70 a13.4 Caterpillar 2.08 —.58 -3.0 Celgene +.34 +17.9 Cemex .32t +.57 +88.3 Cemig pfs 1.18e +.69 -9.6 CenterPnt .81 —.21 -3.1 CntryLInk 2.90 +.23 +5.6 +.92 +107.2 CheniereEn C hesEng . 3 5 +.76 -22.3 Chevron 3.60 a1.89 +3.1 ChicB&l .20 a3.62 a19.9 Chicos .21 +.70 +67.5 Chimera . 3 8e —.07 a5.2 CIenacorp +.17 a31.2 CmciBell +.27 +78.9 Cirrus a2.25 +75.6 Cisco .56 +.10 +10.8 C itigroup . 0 4 +1.89 +50.1 CitrixSys a1.13 +8.9

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American Cent Eqlnclnv 7.92 +.08 +13.4 +9.6 Growthlnv U ltralnv

2 6 . 95-.68 +15.3 +10.3 26.0 5 +.19 +15.6 +10.7

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

ES

PERsoNAL FINANcE Pay

"Maybe he just talked up his work more," one woman, a

don't negotiate, or are penalized if they do. In fact, they are marketing major, suggests. one-quarter as likely as men "Maybe he was mentored by to do so, according to statistics other men," another says. from Carnegie Mellon Univer"Or maybe," chimes in a sity. So rather than wax acathird, a nursing student, "she demic about the issue, couldn't didn't know that she could we simply teach women some negotiate." negotiation skills'? Bingo. Over the next three Houle, along with Evelyn hours, these women are going Murphy, the WAGE Project talk f UUP, to learn how to do it — and to president and a former Masdo it well. sachusetts lieutenant goverThere has clearlybeen much nor, aims to do just that. For progress since President John almost seven years, Houle F. Kennedy signed the Equal has been training facilitators Suzanne Dechillo Pay Act in 1963, mandating around the country and inNew York Times News Service that men and women be paid troducing their program into Materials used to demonstrates equally for equal work. Yet schools. (WAGE stands for men's pay advantage over nearly 50 years later, if you "women aim to get even.") women during a WAGE Project look at the data, progress to- Now, working in conjunction workshop that deals with ward that goal has stalled. with the AAUW, they plan to genderpay gap issues.When it Of course, not all statistics have negotiation workshops comes to negotiating for better are created equal. Some ac- — called Smart Start — i n pay, women often hesitate, stud- count for education and life place by spring in more than ies show, but new programs choices l i k e ch i l dbearing; 300 colleges and universities around the country are aiming some don't. But i f y o u s i ft nationwide. Nearly 30 collegto eliminate those fears. through the data, the reality es have already signed up for is still clear: The gender gap three-year commitments. persists — and it persists for Several other organizations along a printed list of my ac- young, ambitious, childless have also begun working with complishments, yet I couldn't women, too. schools, Girl Scout programs help but feel boastful saying In October, the American and YWCAs to coach women them out loud. While waiting Association o f Uni v e rsity before they enter the work to hear whether I would get the Women — co-sponsor of the force. raise (I did), I agonized over Mount St. Vincent programAt Smith College, the Cenwhether I should have asked offered a report called "Gradu- ter for Work and Life recently at all. This fear of asking is a ating to a Pay Gap," in which began a program called Leadproblem for many women: We it determined that in their first ership for Rebels that teaches are greatadvocates for others, year out of college, women young women assertive combut paralyzed when it comes working full time earned just munication s k i lls, t h r ough to doing it for ourselves. 82 percent of what their male role-playing and workshops. Back at the Bronx workpeers did, on average. Again, At Carnegie Mellon, the Heinz shop, Houle flips on a projector women's choices— college ma- School of Public Policy and and introduces Tina and Ted, jor, occupation, hours at work M anagement wil l s t ar t i t s two fictional graduates whose — could account for some of first Negotiation Academy for profiles match what's typical this. Even so, the AAUW de- Women next month, led by the of the latest data. Tina and Ted termined that one-third of the economistLinda Babcock. She graduated from the same uni- gap remained unexplained. is also the founder of a proversity, with the same degree. For years, legislators and gram called "Progress" that They work the same number women's advocates have been of hours, in the same type of seeking solutions. In m a ny job. And yet, as they start their ways, the wage gap is a comfirst jobs, Ted is making $4,000 plicated problem tied to culmore than Tina. In the second ture, tradition and politics. But Q NQRTHWEsT year, the difference has added one part of it can be traced to a CROSSING up to almost $9,500. Why'? simple fact: Many women just S|ggEN'f

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Continued from E1 "I'm posting this to Facebook," one woman says. One of three male students in the room is heading to the photocopier to make copies for his mother. A nother w o man i n t he group sees a t r i ple t hreat. "This is c razy," Dominique Remy, a senior studying communications, says, h o lding the pink cutouts in her hand. "What if I'm all of them? My mother is Latina. My father is Haitian. I'm a woman." I've come to this workshop amazed that it exists — and wishing that there had been a version of it when I was in school. I grew up in the Girl Power moment of the 1980s, outpac-

ing my male peers in school and taking on extracurricular activities by the dozen. I soared through high school and was accepted to the college of my choice. And yet, when I landed in the workplace, it seemed that I'd had a particularly rosy view. When I was hired as a reporter at Newsweek, I took the first salary number that was offered; I felt lucky to be getting a job at all. But a few years in, by virtue of much office whispering and a few pointed questions, I realized that the men around me were making more than I was, and more than many of my female colleagues. Despite a landmark sex discrimination lawsuit filed against the magazine in 1970, which paved the way for women there and at other publications to become writers, we still had a long way to go, it turned out.

Becoming a self-advocate When I tried to figure out why my salary was comparatively lower, it occurred to me: couldn't I have simply asked for more'? The problem was that I was terrified at the prospect. When I finally mustered up the nerve, I made my pitch clumsily, my v oice shaking and my face beet red. I brought

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Confidence for consumers has improved nearly upcoming fiscal cliff have unnerved consumers every month since the summer. and investors. Politicians in Washington haven't Their mood has improved because the housing b e en able to reach a compromise on the budget. If market looks like it has finally begun to improve, t h e y fail to do so by the end of the year, a raft of and the job market has made steady — if modest p a i nful tax increases and cuts in government — gains. Consumer confidence rose last month to spending are set to take effect automatically in its highest level in nearly five 2013. Economists say the Consumer confidence index years. Thars key for an combination could lead to a Economists expect consumer confidence to dechme economy that gets about 70 in December recession. percent of its activity from A separate survey on consumer spending. est. consumers done by the 80 But economists say the University of Michigan found trend may have broken this that consumer sentiment fell 60 month. They expect a report sharply in December. A 40 on Thursday to show that sharp drop in confidence the Consumer Confidence 20 could hurt holiday sales, index fell in December for which can make Up to 40 the first time since August. '08 '09 '10 '11 '12 percent of a retailer's sales Worries about the Source: Factset for the full year.

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They are coached not to offer up a figure from their last job, unless explicitly asked. The use of terms like "initial offer" — it's not final! — is pounded into them. And, perhaps most important, they learn never, ever, to say yes to an offer immediately. "I can't tell you how many times I hear stories of women who go into a negotiation saying, 'Oh my gosh, thank you so much, I'll take it!'" says Houle, noting that one student she coached even hugged her boss. "Here these women are, more educatedthan ever,incurring incredible debt to get that education, and they're going to take whatever they're offered. It's like, 'No, no, no!'"

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aims to teach similar skills to 7- to 12-year-old girls. "I do think that people are really starting to take this idea seriously," says Babcock, a coauthor of "Women Don't Ask." "I think they're starting to understand that we have to train the next generation of women when they're young." At Mount St. Vincent, the Smart Start workshop is broken into sections: understand-

Markets close early for Christmas Markets closed in observance of Christmas Release of October results for S8 P/Case-Shiller home price index

Consumer confidence

INDEX

s8 P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong Hangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

Dec. est. 71 • Nov. 73.7

sao paolo Bovespa Toronto s&p/Tsx

New home sales Nov. est. 380k • Oct. 368k

EUROPE/AFRICA

Chicago ISM index Dec. est. 51• Nov. 50.4

Release of November results for pending home sales index

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

LAST FRI. CHG FRL CHG WK MO QTR 1430.15 -13.54 -0.94% 7636.23 -35.87 -0.47% 5939.99 -18.35 -0.31% -153.49 22506.29 -0.68% -5.33 -035% 3661.40 -99.27 -0.99% 9940.06

YTD +13.72% +29.46% +6.60%

2786.40 43621.72 61007.03 12385.70

-73.68 -15.97 -269.09

-2.58% -0.04% -0.44%

-3.01

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+13.15% +17.66% +7.49% +3.60%

344.12 2485.06 835.23 6889.54 16333.95 39124.58 1107.93

-2.48 -7.14 +2.90 -23.25 -65.41 -96.38 -0.14

-0.72% -0.29% +0.35% -0.34% -0.40% L -0.25% -0.01%

1980.42 3163.56 4635.22 7519.93 2153.31

-19.08 -11.96 -11.41 -75.53 -15.04

-0.95% -0.38% -0.25% -0.99% -0.69%

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+16.06% +8.25% t22.32% +1 2.1 6%

Source: Factset ASIA

WILSHIRE 5000 ~134 69 15,026.61

Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney All Ordinaries Taipei Taiex Shanghai Composite

+8.47% +19.54% t12.75% +6.33% -2.1 0%


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

UNDAY DRIVER

Murano runsrough, i'i S and the dealer puzzled

2013 FORD C-MAX ENERGI

roSSOver rin S n O By Terry Box

By Paul Brand

The Dallas Morning News

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

Hybrids look right at home parked outside frilly townhouses in San Francisco, ready to save the world from SUVs and Republicans. After all, Leonardo what'shis-name and lots of very important blond actresses in Hollywood sometimes drive the stolid little sparkies, stepping stylishly from them for their weekly People portraits. But it's really

Q

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h a rd to imagine one sailing glee-

fully along at 85 mph, wearing a wicked latenight grin. Let's be brutally blunt here, kids: Most hybrids are about as much fun as a libertarian

sock-hop. I'm just glad Ford didn't get the email. Ford already builds several credible hybrids, including a well-received version of the Fusion sedan. For some reason, the company — which still relies heavily on big, hairy-chested pickups — decided togo even further, sending us the wonderfully odd 2013 C-Max Energi, a plug-in hybrid station wagon/crossover thing. Let me interpret some of that for you: The C-Max is based on Ford's highly European Focus platform and is kind of a cross between a tall minivan and a Euro station wagon. As I'm sure you've read, plugin hybrids start with a conventional gas-electric hybrid powertrain — in this case, a two-liter, four-cylinder engine tied to an electric motor. Plug-in hybrids get a stouter battery pack so you can drive them in fully electric mode for a relatively short distance. That supposedly equates to 20 orso miles atspeeds up to 75 mph inthe C-Max. Once the juice is gone, the CMax reverts to a conventional hybridthat's ableto speed along until it runs out of gas — though you'll have to recharge the battery if you want to buzz around in all-electric mode again. I suggest you save that mode for ferrying old hippies and Democrats in the inner city, and rely mostly on the C-Max's lively 188-horsepower gas and e lectric motors, rated at 4 4 miles per gallon in the city. You won't f eel d eprived. When I got my first look at the tall, somewhat thick C-Max, I thought "pig that plows." At about 64 inches, my silver C-Max was too tall for me to see over easily — sadly. Up front, the $33,745 C-Max wore a Focus front end with a

Courtesy Ford/McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2013 Ford C-Max Energi plug-in hybrid has a more robust battery than the regular C-Max hybrid.

2013 FordC-Max Energi Base price:$32,950 As tested:n/a Type:Five-passenger, five-

variable transmission. Best of all, the steering wheel and seats were wrapped in smooth black leather, with the rich-looking seats providing

reasonablygoodsupport.

Although its CVT d roned under long acceleration runs, it was programmed to kick down into a passing "gear" of sorts, giving a nice little lunge when you needed a burst of power. Even better, the C-Max offered quick and fairly lively steering — a rarity in a frontw heel-drive hybrid — t h a t helped give the thing pretty aggressive turn-in. Though it leaned initially, the C-Max firmed up some as it moved pretty crisply through moderate-speed curves, en-

• We have a 2003 Nis• s an M u r a no wit h 102,000 miles that we purchased new. Three times in the past year the car suddenly started running extremely rough. The engine jerked and bucked for 5 to 10 minutes. While this was happening, the "service engine soon" light was blinking on and off, but it has never once recorded or stored a fault code. Each time this happened, we pulled over, turned the car off and let it sit for a few minutes. When we restarted the car, it ran just fine again. The first time this happened, the dealership ran a diagnostic but c ouldn't find anything. They recommended the 90,000-mile scheduled mai n t enance, which included new plugs, wires and a tuneup. I did this and thought the problem was solved. But it has happened two more times since then. Without a specific fault code, I really hate to take it to the dealership and have them start replacing parts in attempt to find the problem. • Typically, the flashing "check engine/service engine soon" light p oints toward m u l tiple m i s fires and a significant amount of excess unburned fuel reaching the catalytic converter enough to p o tentially damage the converter. With no fault codes stored, start with a back-pressure test of the exhaust system to determine if the converter may be clogged or the exhaust s ystem r e s t ricted. T h i s test involves removing the front oxygen sensor, install-

The seating position was almost as upright as in a minivan. door, front-wheel-drive And like all Citizen Skippy hywagon/crossover brids, the C-Max started silentEngine:Two-liter, fourly, with a lighted instrument cylinder gas engine panel the only clue that things coupled to a permanentwere percolating beneath the magnet ACsynchronous hood and floor. electric motor, producing a At 3,900 pounds, the C-Max total of 188 horsepower seemed too porky to be perky. Mileage:44 mpg city, But its electric motor gave it a couraging some slightly irre41 mpg highway good shove away from stops, sponsible drivers to flog it a bit. whirring to 30 mph or so under I kind of enjoyed it, and I my heavy foot before the gas rarely say that about any mainsingle-bar grille up high and a engine stepped in to do the real stream hybrid. toothier six-bar grille beneath lifting. But unlike me, hybrids conit. And once the gas engine tinue to progress. Unlike the homely Toyota awakened, it responded enthuAt some point in the near Prius, it rolled on real wheels siastically to prods, emitting future, I bet we'll be driving and tires — 22 5/50 tires on healthy four-cylinder sounds lightweight vehicles with clean, turbine-style 17-inch wheels, as it accelerated to 60 in 9 sec- torquey diesel engines tied to which helped offset some of its onds fl at,according to Car and highly efficient electric motors — those of us who aren't still body bulk. Driver. A short, raised hood and That is seven-tenths of a banging around in old outlaw enormous swept-back head- second quicker than the Prius V-8-powered cars. lamps flowed crisply into a o r Nissan Leaf, and it t i es And maybe hybrids will fih uge, d r a matically r a k e d President Greenjeans' favorite nally be more than political ing a pressure gauge and windshield. sparker, the Chevrolet Volt. symbols then. running the engine. More Four big doors framed windows that might fit in a Greyh ound bus, p r oviding f i n e visibility. They opened onto a black interior with immense leg- and headroom — though the vehicle's specialized electronics consumed a portion of the cargo space behind the rear seats. If you like highly contemporary style, you'll appreciate this environment. A stylized black hood over the instrument panel rr „" S rolled into a larger hood over a prominent center stack with a 5-by-7-inch navigation screen THURSDAYr DECEMBER 20 i 2012

A •

than about 2 p ounds per square inch back-pressure could indicate some type of restriction. The intermittent nature of your misfire might also point to a possible ignition problem. Since you had new plugs and wires installed, the coil packs may be suspect. Also, my Alldata database pulled up a Nissan recall in 2003 that called for u pgraded crankshaft a n d camshaft position sensors in certain Nissan engines from that year. It might be worth checking w i t h t h e d e a lership to see if your vehicle was included and whether the updated parts have been installed. of water got in Q . Amylot1998 GMC Jimmy's gas tank. I drained the tank and pumped out the water. It will run if I p our gas in t h e t h r ottle b ody but quits when I stop pouring gas in. It will not stay running. . Canyou hearthe fuel . pump run for 2 seconds when you f irst t urn the key to the "on" position beforecranking the engine? If not, check its relay. Also, look for a green unconnected wire near the d r iver's s ide inner fender that i s used to prime the fuel injection at the factory. It's possible to apply batt ery voltage to t h i s w i r e — make sure you identify the correct wire! — to testoperate the fuel pump. And,

finally, debris may be clogging the sock filter on the fuel pickup inside the tank. — Brand is an automotive troubleshooter and former race car driver. Emailquestions to paulbrand@startribune.com. Include a daytime phone number.

FOREV ER

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up high.

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It was flanked by large climate-control vents and sl id down into a sleek silver plastic console with a rally-style shifter for the C-Max's continuously

SOME PEOPLE DEFINE A DAY BY ITS HOURS.

WE DEFINE A DAY

Loose wheelputs driver of GMCYukonin peril

STORIES

By Brad Bergholdt

AND THEIR IMPACT

ern wheel bearingsare often consolidated into a bolt-on hub I drive a 2005 GMC Yu- assembly, making replacement . kon 4x4. I recently no- pretty simple. But the bad news ticed my yellow brake-warning is the parts cost is downright light coming on. I jacked up the ugly.What used to be $25-$50 front of the truck, thinking I'd in parts and grease for individtake a look at the brake linings. ual bearings can reach $400 or Just before removingthe wheels so for the bolt-on hub assembly. If you're a do-it-yourselfer, I noticed the right front wheel was loose when I grabbed it this job is pretty straightforand shook it compared to the ward after removing the wheel, left one. It moved in and out by a brake rotor, caliper and caliper half-inch aboutwhere myhands bracket. The only tough part is w ere. Ichecked the lug nutsand some very tight and large metthey are tight. Where do I pro- ric bolts (21 and 22mm) and ceed from here? I parked it in axle nut (36mm), which require the meantime. tools that are likely beyond the — Alex Bonner scope of the typical home tool • Your message shot right box. The axle nut should also . to the top of my want-to- be renewed, as its self-locking help-with list, as this is a dan- capability cannot be trusted afgerous situation. Based on the ter removal and reinstallation. two symptoms you mentioned, It's tightened to 177 pound-feet. it sounds like the Yukon's right When shopping for parts, you front hub (wheel) bearing is be- may find bearing and hub asginning to come apart. Should semblies for as low as $60, but I'd a hub or wheel bearing become resist the temptation. Look for a loose enough, it will often cause respected name part such as AC the ABS brake system wheel Delco, SKF, Moog, Timken, Rayspeed sensor, located within bestos,or other recommended the bearing hub on the Yukon, by a local parts house for about to rub against the reluctor, the 2-to-4 times that. When it comes toothed surface of the hub. That to parts that hold my wheels on can damage it, resulting in an or stop the truck, I steer clear of illuminated warning light and the cheap stuff. — Bergholdt teaches automotive diagnostic trouble code being set. technology. Email questions to The good news is that modunder-the-hood@earthlink.net.

BY ITS

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

ON OUR

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WORLD, The Bulletin To start a subscription, call

541-385-5800 •

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

Stopping killers A

t this time of year, there may not be a more sentimental feeling than sitting at night in a quiet house, looking at the colorfully wrapped presents under a Christmas tree. Perhaps with a brandy in hand. Particularly if you have little children or grandchildren, their inno-

S

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S

e I I

cence and impending joy is palpable. I have a nearly 6-year-old granddaughter, Emily, who will be here on Christmas morning, ripping apart wrapping paper on her way to overdosing on presents. To watch her is pure joy. But over the last week, another

image keeps intruding. It's the specter of parents in Newtown, Conn., and the presents that will likely not be unwrapped. I cannot fathom, nor can I imagine enduring, the pain of the parents and family members of the 26 slain — 20 children and six adults — at Sandy Hook Elementary School. Two others died in this homicidal melee, but it is much harder to arrive at feelings for a man who, however emotionally afflicted, would slaughter 26 innocent people and a mother who, however unintentionally, may have facilitated his rampage. I say "may have" because even a week after the horrible event, as my column deadlineapproaches, new facts are coming to light and old facts are dimming. That the details remain uncertain should trigger caution in our reflexive instinct to respond politically to a very profound and complex problem. If you like simplistic solutions, one comes to mind: strike the Second Amendment from the Constitution and ban the possession of guns in the country. But no one — not the president of the United States, the leading members of both major political parties, the Congress, the courts or the legislatures of the multiple states with varying restrictions and allowances on guns — would agree. They recognize that all but a few gun owners in our country are lawabiding and peaceful. What is startling in this issue is that all who disagree on the means likely accept the end goal. After all, who disagrees that anyone who is compelled to kill, whether because of anger, revenge or mental impairment, should have access to weapons, particularly those that can rapidly shoot dozens of bullets? We have been through this before. After a similar incident in California, we enacted a ban on assault weapons and domestically produced clips containing huge numbers of bullets. The law has subsequently expired, but even supporters have acknowledged that it did not, for a variety of reasons, achieve its intended results. It was born of the best intentions, motivated by an incident similar to Newtown. It felt good at the time, but it failed. Categorizing all potential guns and ammunition into legislation that was effective proved impossible. The other possibility is intercepting the killer rather than the weapon. How? Yes we would be wise to offer more in mental health services, and in ways that are acceptable to protectiveparents,spouses and friends and not unnecessarily stigmatizing to troubled individuals. Yet, many of these perpetrators, while easily identified after the fact, were not only difficult to spot beforehand, but were relatively high achieversbefore something snapped. This is not to suggest that we should not respond. We should, but we should learn from our past efforts and particularly the inherent and continuing shortcomings of the political process. The carefully calibrated answers to this kind of challenge are not usually served by a political stampede born of a single event, however outrageous. Before venturing on a path we likely have to take, we would be wise to weigh the workable against the emotional. Not the devils this time, but the angels are in the details. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

Thinkstock

• Despite recent treaties, the U.S. is forging ahead with more nuclear weapons By Walter Pincus ~The Washington Post

he United States is moving ahead with plans to spend hundreds of billions of dollars on nuclear weapons with no serious public discussion. Twenty years from now, how many nuclear warheads on strategic submarines will the U.S. need? That's not an abstract question. The country is engaged in a costly, ambitious modernization of its nuclear weapons complex and development of a new generation of delivery systems — new strategic submarines, bombers and intercontinental ballistic missiles that will be operating more than 50 years from now. Start with the Navy's plan for 12 new SSBN-X strategic submarines to replace the 14 Ohio-class subs now in service. A C o n gressional Research Service report on the program, released Dec. 10, asks whether the Navy can stay within the cost targets for their procurement ($4.9 billion each) and whether each sub should carry 16 or 20 missiles. But shouldn't the questions be more basic, such as who is the enemy and how many subs would be needed to deter that enemy? There will be at least four or five warheads on each of the 16 ICBMs carried on each of the new subs. Their destructive power will be eight to more than 20 times that of the atomic bomb that all but destroyed Hiroshima in 1945. That bomb killed 45,000 men, women and children instantly. Another 19,000 died during the next four months, according to a 1946 study by the Manhattan Engineer District, which built the bomb. See Nuclear /F6

Doug Mills / New York Times News Service

President Barack Obama signs the new START treaty with Russia in the Oval Office in the White House on Feb. 2, 2011. The treaty allows for each country to have 1,550 strategic warheads, down from the current 2,200. Since the treaty, however, both sides have begun modernizing their nuclear forces.

I have written before thatit stime to get 8 r'atienal, lOng range nuClear Strategy because the cost of replacing the nation sthree nuclear delivery systems will top $100 billion and require another $300 billion over the next 10 years to keep them operational.

-

'


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

en essuc Wl o num ers end is on the way to get shortchanged.

AN LNDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

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nities, it didn't bother to use the 2010 census data. It stuck with old numbers.

employee handbook he draft of the city of Bend's new employee handbook is, well, stunning. Do you know what the city feels obligated to spell out to employees? "You are expected to be at work on time, stay until your workday ends, and to do the work assigned or requested of you," the draft says. Expectations couldnot get much lower. Do people really have to be told that? Apparently so. Other expectations in the handbook are slightly more advanced. "You are expected to regard your workplace with respect and attention," the handbook goes on. "City of Bend records, equipment, and propertyare to betreated carefully and appropriately." Like we said, slightly more advanced. "You are expected to conduct yourself in a professional manner and exhibit a high regard for our customers, vendors, business associates, and co-workers," the draft says. And then there's this one. "Clothing you wear to work should be neat in appearance and

T

be consistent with your job, keeping in mind the impression made ...," the draft continues. We asked Rob DuValle, the city's Human Resources Director, why it's necessary to spell out such requirements. He agreedthat it seems excessive, but it's by necessity in a litigious world. The city's current handbook did need an update. It lists people who no longer work there, and the city's administrative structure has changed.The old document's language and feel also has all the bureaucratic rigidity of a Soviet-era military parade through Moscow — our judgment, not DuValle's. And in his experience, to avoid problems with employees and labor attorneys, it's important to lay out the fundamentals. Otherwise, an employee in a dispute with the city over say being late to work, could insist that the expectations were never clearly spelled out. Absurd'? Yes. Possible? Yes. So is this necessary'? Sadly, also yes.

Fditur in-Clnrf Editor ofEdttorials

RICHAHD CoE

CA

ed a pot of transportation money to Bend and other commu-

Bend's startling new

JHHH CosYA

'YC,

ble of doing the census. But when Congress allocat-

ning in the last few years. It's not clear yet what it will get for 2013. But Congress did not move in the right direction. In the most recent transportation bill, the Congressional compromise was to hold MPO funding at 2009 levels. The problem is those funding levels were based on 2000 census data. In other words, it doesn't account for growth. In other words, the compromise that Congress arrived at is a poor deal for any state or community such as Bend that grew significantly. The relative growth within a state can be corrected by how state transportation departments distribute money to their MPOs. The Oregon Department of Transportation is working on a formula for the new money. Bend City Councilor Mark Capell alerted State Senator-elect Tim Knopp, R-Bend, to that issue at Wednesday's council meeting. But the larger issue of changes in the country's population is one for Congress. Sen. Jeff Merkley, DOre., believes using the old census numbers was wrong, and he is hoping to correct it in the next round of transportation funding. Congress may not have a lot of money to spend. It should spend it right.

Chairaomnn Palll&lter

N(lfl ~ANCT'

Every 10 years, the United States goes to the trou-

The Bend area has something called the Bend Metropolitan Planning Organization. It covers an area slightly different than Bend's city limits. Urban areas with a populationgreaterthan 50,000 and a density greater than 1,000 people per square mile get a federal MPO designation. The Bend MPO receives money from the federal government — passed along by the state. This pot of transportation money isn't huge. It's mostly for planning and developing priorities. For instance, the Bend MPO has been working with city staff to analyze all crash data — cars, trucks, bikes, pedestrians — from the past five years. They are identifying what can be done to avoid repeats and seeking funding for improvements. The population of Bend's MPO grew significantly since the 2000 census.In fact,the Bend area was one of the top 10 fastest growing metropolitan statistical areas from 2000 to 2010. In 2000, the population of the Bend MPO was 57,525. In 2010, it was 83,794. So the money for Bend's MPO would get an increase reflective of the change, right'? Wrong. Bend's money has basically held constant at about $225,000 a year for plan-

BETSYMccooc Goaoott BIAEE

M Nickel's Worth MERSsolved local problem The Bulletin's Dec. 9 article HOregon county challenges MERS" suggests that the large banks and the

mortgage government-sponsored enterprises (GSEs), Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, formed MERS (Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems) to avoid paying recordation fees to local governments, including Deschutes County. That is based on an incomplete understanding, an d t h e a r t i c le included no direct evidence that MERS was organized with the intent to avoid local recordation fees. The Bulletin and its staff would do well to air another view. It is generally recognized the technology in local recording officesnever kept pace when the mortgage market became a nationally traded market in the late 1980s. The primary source of capital that allowed increasing numbers of people to own a home was not the local bank or credit union, but an international market for securities issued against the cash

flows of pools of mortgages. As the mortgage market changed, traditional recording methods did not keep pace.Local government recording offices under invested in new technology. No national proceduralstandards were created to serve a national mortgage market and international securities market. Large lenders and Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac compensated for lagging localrecorders and created a large national data base to facilitate the exchange of mortgages whose ownership frequently changed. The

response oflarge lenders was innovative and necessary. The likelihood of a nationwide conspiracy to deny fees to county governments is unlikely and unproved. Jeff Lebowltz Bend

Reasonable gun control The recent tragedies in Newtown, Conn., and Clackamas are beyond comprehension. 1 weep for the innocent lives taken in these mass killings, for the families devastated and the communities broken by these unfathomable events. Our leaders talk of "American Exceptionalism," how our nation is "a shining city upon a hill," a beacon of liberty, individualism and populism. Sadly the events of this past week and of the many recurring horrors of recent years from repeated killings and mass murders from all-too-available automatic weapons suggests that we are instead a nation of violence, despair and too much mental illness that goes undetected and untreated. When are we going to have an intelligent and in-depth discussion of the issue of reasonable gun control in our nation? When will our leadersbegin to seriously address these continuing tragedies that occur throughout our land time and again'? When will our churches and our reli gious leaders say "enough"? How many more innocent children and mothers and fathers, brothers and sisters have to die? There were31,224 firearm-related deaths in the United States in 2007,

far more inone year than occurred on 9/11 and in the ensuing years to American military personnel in the Iraq and Afghanistan Wars. It seems never is the time for such discussion! Thus I fear more will continue to die, more tragedies will occur and more families will be torn apart. Such is our American Exceptionalism. Ronald E. Carver Bend

Let killers remain nameless I challenge every network executive, news director and our president to let those sick individuals who must take others to somehow display their misery with life, know that we will no longer cover your carnage. You will remain nameless. We will instead honor the lives of those who you have so shamelessly taken. Greg Waddell Bend

Consider the consequences 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. You who want to protect your so-called 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

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Kitzhaber's proposed budget a benefit to Central Oregon By Mike Hollern ov. John Kitzhaber's 2013-15 balanced budget is f ocused o n making meaningful i n vestments to rebuild a strong, secure middle class and expand economic opportunity for Oregonians across the state. But it's also focused on projects of special interest to those of

G

us in Central Oregon, from lN M y specific initiatives to improve education and support public-private partnerships, to detailed efforts that promote the things we care about here, like good schools, good jobs and efficient government. First and foremost, the governor's budget is an education investment budget. It is based on the idea that we must deliver better results for students, and betterprepare our workforce for the 21st century economy, to restore our shared prosperity. In addition to

strategic investments in early learning programs and K-12, the budget includes $16 million in funding for the expansion of Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus into a four-year branch campus in Bend. Expanding OSU-Cascades to a four-year campus is the single most important action the state can take to promote development in ylEW economic Central Oregon, which was hit hard by the recession and is only slowly recovering. The governor supports OSU-Cascades because this capital investment is necessary to meet Oregon's ambitious education goals and because the jobs of the future are going to require post-secondary degrees, certification, or training. To date, more than $3 million dollars of private and philanthropic donations have been secured for OSU-Cascades, and this additional

support will help us pursue our goal to have a four-year university in Bend. The governor's budget also helps shape our vital discussion of how we invest in our region's economic future. Through the governor's Regional Solutions program, Central Oregon leadersare pursuing economic development opportunities, including new infrastructure, by dedicating time, resources and p roblem-solving to regional priorities. In his budget, the governor has allocated $2 million each to the 10 Regional Solutions Committees to ensure that good projects move forward. The budget anticipates that this funding authority will b e r etained until spent and that funding can be combined with sister committees and other state infrastructure funds. The governor's budget also allocates nearly $1 million to all Regional Solutions

Committees for project and infrastructure planning, with $100,000 for each region, and establishes $30 million in Regional and Community Infrastructure bonding authority to dedicate to regional priorities. Overall, the governor's recommended budget provides Oregon Regional Solutions Committees and local communities broad opportunities to advance the most important infrastructure development projects, supporting economic growth and public-private partnerships. To free up resources for strategic investments in education and local economic development, the governor is determined to reduce the costs of government. His balanced budget includes $865 million in PERS savings system-wide from adjusting out-ofstate benefits and capping cost-of-living increases. While more than half of retirees will see no change to their

retirement benefits, the savings will dramatically help the long-term sustainability of the program. Additional savings areexpected in health care and public safety, with savings that can be re-invested in the classroom, in Oregon's innovation and research centers, and in infrastructure that benefits the entire state. Oregon has overcome so much over the past twoyears. Withthe governor's budget recommendations, and with all of us working toward our shared vision for economic opportunity for all Oregonians, 1'm optimistic about what 2013-15 will bring. We hope the Legislature acts favorably on the governor's proposed budget. The state and Central Oregon will see significant positive and sustaining benefits. — Mike Hollern, Convener, Central Oregon Regional Solutions Team Advisory Committee.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

New racia eran ements n rome here is a different sort of racialist derangement spreading in the country — and it is get-

what kind of a n-- - w ouldn't vote with a black man running." Lowery reportedly preceded that rant by ting ugly. stating that when he was younger, he Here is actor Jamie Foxx joking believed that all whites were going to recently about his new movie role: "I hell, but now he merely believes that kill all the white people in the movie. site, where an ad for the network's most ofthem are. And in his 2009 How great is that?" Reverse white recent special report on r ace ininauguration prayer, Lowery ended and black in the relevant ways and cluded acrude quote from three teen with his hopes for a future day when "white will embrace what is right." even a comedian would hear nation- p oets: "Black enough to be a n-- - . Wasn't Obama's election supal outrage. Instead, his hip "Satur- White enoughtobe a good one." day NightLive" audience even gave In the 21st century, are we return- posed to mark a new post-racial era? Foxx applause. ing to the racial labyrinth of the19th- What happened? Race-obsessed comedian Chris century Old C onfederacy, where For nearly a h a lf-century, culRock tweeted on the Fourth of July, we measure our supposed racial tural relativism i n t h e u n iversi"Happy white peoples (sic) indepen- DNA to the nth degree'? Apparently ties taught that racist speech was dence day ..." yes. ESPN sports commentator Rob only bigotry if it came from those Actor Samuel L. Jackson, in a Parker blasted Washington Red- — mostly white — with power. Suprecent interview, sounded about as skins quarterback Robert Griffin III posedly oppressed minorities could unapologetically reactionary as you last week for admirably stating that not themselves be real racists. But can get: "I voted for Barack because he did not wish to be defined by his even if that bankrupt theory was he was black.... I hope Obama gets race rather than by his character: once considered gospel, it is no lon"He's black, he does his thing, but ger convincing — given that offendscary in the next four years." No one in Hollywood used to be he's not really down with the cause." ers such as Foxx, Rock and Lowery more admired than Morgan Free- Parker added: "He's not one of us. (who was given the Presidential man, who once lectured interview- He's kind of black, but he's not really Medal of Freedom by Obama) are ers on the need to transcend race. like the kind of guy you really want among the more affluent and acNot now, in the new age of racial to hang out with." (ESPN suspended claimed Americans. regression. Freeman has accused Parker for his remarks.) The Obama administration must Obama critics and the Tea Party of Unfortunately, the new r a cial- shoulder some of the blame. Attorbeing racists. He went on to editori- ist derangement is not confined to ney General Eric Holder, our naalize on Obama's racial bloodlines: sports and entertainment. The Rev. tion's top prosecutor, has referred to "Barack had a mama, and she was Joseph Lowery — wh o gave the African-Americans as "my people" white — very white, American, Kan- benediction at President Obama's and called Americans "a nation of sas, middle of America ... America's first inauguration — sounded as ven- cowards" for not focusing on race first black president hasn't arisen omous as the Rev. Jeremiah Wright relations on his terms. yet." in a speech that Lowery delivered to The presidenthimself urged LaFreeman's racial-purity o b ses- a black congregation shortly before tinos to "punish our enemies." He sions were echoed on the CNN web- this year's election: "I don't know weighed in u n necessarily during

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

at oest e By Jennifer Rubin The Washington Post

he Republican Party is at an inflection point. Two philosophies are pitted against each other, each represented by a segment of the right. The two elements can roughly be described as the group in favor of louder, starker articulation of positions even if most Americans don't favor them and the group dedicated to devising a reform agenda that is true to historic conservative principles but aimed at gathering electoral majorities. The first group insists the GOP's problem is insufficient clarity and purity. It was telling that one of the advocates of this view is retiring Sen. Jim DeMint, S.C., who reportedly confessed to the National Journal that "he is leaving the Senate because he is tired of always saying no to the insufficiently conservative proposals of his GOP colleagues." In other words, most every elected official is a sellout and the true majority sits waiting for someone to the right of elected officials to seize the day. Unfortunately, there is little evidence that deporting illegal immigrants, condemning gay marriage and refusing any increase inrevenue are winning positions. The theory depends on the belief (not unlike Marxism) that the country and the GOP are suffering from a false consciousness. This group rejects the

T

tradition of Edmund Burke, Russell Kirk and others who counseled for prudence and gradualism. For this group, Ronald Reagan must also be considered as abetrayer of the movement for raising taxes, not ridding the country of Social Security (and the rest of the New Deal) and passing an immigration reform bill. This strain on the right is effective at fundraising, marketing and gaining attention primarily by aping the caricature of the right wing that the mainstream media love to gobble up and by perpetuating an atmosphere of grievance and victimization at the hands of the establishment. No one of this ilk has come close to winning the presidency. In the past two Senate election cycles, a number of candidates backed bythis group went down in flames. The second group insists that the first is, well, nuts. For the second group, the heart of conservatism rests with the expansion of liberty, the creation of opportunity and the respect for the habits, customs and civil institutions of the citizenry. It is interested in winning elections, creating governing majorities and moving the ball in the direction of its values. It embraces Reagan as an exemplar of conservative values and a successful practitioner of political compromise. It does not accept as a fait accompli that nonwhite Americans will never vote for Republicans or that the country has become so

the Henry Louis Gates and Trayvon Martin affairs in ways that only added to the racial tensions. Vice President Joe Biden warned black voters at a campaign stop that Republicans were "going to put y'all back in chains." Obama, during th e c ampaign, brilliantly — and cynically — targeted particular hyphenated voting groups on the basis of their race and ethnicity — on the assumption that such voters could be loosely united by opposition to a purported uncaring and shrinking conservative establishment. After the election, the Obama campaign asked its supporters to complete a survey that included a checklist with racial identifications — with white omitted. There is a growing danger in this latest round of racial tribalism. Stirring up the pot for short-term political gain in a multiracial society is abjectly insane. If the new racialism grows unchecked, it w il l eventually lead to cycles of backlash and counter-backlash — and some day to something like the Balkans or Rwanda. People are just people. But they can turn i nto veritable monsters when — as a great American once warned — they look to the color of our skin rather than the content of our character. — Victor Davis Hansonis a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

want to e?

morally flabby as to be incapable of self-governance. The latter group is not necessarily (or even especially) moderate. In its ranks are those who want to shrink the size of government, roll back regulations, protect religious institutions, maintain border security, protect the unborn, maintain a robust national defense and keep taxes as low as possible. But in seeking those goals it is aware of the sentiments of the country and dedicated to the notion that the system of checks and balances by its very nature (regardless of electoral success) demands some wheeling and dealing and patience. It is no secret that the first group has loud voices, big megaphones

and many conservative entities at its disposal or that the second has often put forth ineffective candidates and failed to articulate the principles behind necessary compromises.The challenge for those elected officials, candidates and voters who want to win elections and enact a conservative government is how to demonstrate the same intensity, political muscle and organizational strength of its intraparty rivals. If it can't, the GOP will not win another presidential election or win back the Senate in the near future. But it sure will raise a lot of money and get lots of viewers, listeners and readers. — Jennifer Rubinis a columnist for The Washington Post.

Rapid-fire falsehoods are harmful, too By Charles Lane The Washington Post

alsehood flies, and truth comes limping after i t ," wrote Jonathan Swift, "so that when men come to be undeceived, it is too late; the jest is over, and the tale hath had its effect." SurelyRyan Lanza, the brother of Adam Lanza, who committed a massacre on Dec. 14 in Newtovm, Conn., would agree with Swift. Ryan was miles away, minding his own business, when the media, including The Post, named him as the author of the bloodbath — and for the next few hours he was no longer an anonymous office toiler but a notorious mass murderer. Yes, the truth finally limped along later. Still, the false accusation compounded Ryan's agony at learning that his younger brother used his mother's gun to kill her, 20 children, six additional adults and, finally, himself. Many say we need a post-Newtown "national conversation" about gun violence. We do. While we're at it, let's soul-search about the fact that the instantaneous spread of misinformation after mass killings is becoming almost as frequent as the massacres. And some of our leading media institutions are

culpable. On Jan. 8, 2011, National Public Radio and others mistakenly reported

Journalism doesn't need new laws to adapt — just a genuine rededication

to the values of accuracy, skepticism and prudence with which we already claim to operate. that Rep. Gabrielle Giffords had been killed in a shooting rampage that did claim six lives. On July 20, 2012, Brian Ross of ABC suggested that the shooter in the Aurora movietheater massacre belonged to the Colorado tea party; Ross had confused the actual killer, James Holmes, with another person of that name who popped upon an Internet search. Initial reporting on the Dec. 11 shooting at a Portland shopping mall included inflated body counts, inaccurate descriptions of the suspect and bogus rumors of multiple gunmen. Something has to be done about this problem, too. Calling for restraint on the flow of information — even, perhaps, self-restraint — might make me as popular with my media brethren as a gun control advocate in the National Rifle Association. Like gun enthusiasts, we journal-

ists have our very own section in the Bill of Rights, the First Amendment. And, notunlike the Second Amendment crowd, we tend to view complaints about misuse and abuse of our favorite freedom as a threat to it. Reporters can also claim, quite legitimately, that we rush to correct our errors,which are often the errors of our sources, passed on by us in good faith. Certainly those defenses are available to media that named Ryan Lanza as the Newtown shooter; the story was corrected later, and it did indeed originate with law enforcement. If you can't trust the cops, who can you trust? Fair enough. But that just makes me question the judgment of the law enforcement officials who provided Ryan Lanza's name to reporters so soon after the Newtown crime. What purpose did that serve? There was no manhunt; for all the police knew, the perpetrator was dead. And by the way, I don't trust the cops — at least not blindly. In 2006, law enforcement told us that Duke lacrosse players raped an exotic dancer; the accuserhad fabricated her story. In 1989, New York City detectives said a group of black teenagers had confessed to raping and beating "the Central Park Jogger." The kids went to prison, until DNA tests exonerated them and proved another man's guilt. Like the freedom to own a gun, the latitude to publish a defendant's

full name, prior to conviction, is less sacrosanct in Europe than in the United States. In 2008, German media initially referred to notorious Austrian child abuser and rapist Josef Fritzl as "Josef F." well after the press in other countries had fully identified him. Such norms are no more readily imported than European gun laws. I would certainly rather have our nearlimitless media freedom, defects and all. But I don't think it's asking too much of the U.S. media, and the law enforcement agencies that feed us information, to learn from recent experienceand to act on those lessons. Perhaps the media should not identify allegedshooters absent on-the-record confirmation, as opposed to citing unnamed sources as CNN, for one, did in Newtown. Just as the revolver has given way to the rapid-fire Glock pistol, modern technology enables the media, our sources and our audience to communicate, accurately and inaccurately, with breathtakingly sudden impact. Journalism doesn't need new laws to adapt — just a genuine rededication to the values of accuracy, skepticism and prudencewith which we already claim tooperate.No more excuses. Among the reputations we save may be our own. — Charles Laneis a member of The Washington Post's editorial board.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Waiting for change in Russia MOSCOW've been a regular visitor to Vladimir Putin's Russia, and, when I was describing what troubled me most about the place to a wise foreign policyfriend, he urged me to read the play "Three Sisters" by Chekhov. It's the tale of the aspiring Prozorov family, whose three cultured and educated sisters — Olga, Masha and Irina — grew up in Moscow but for 11 years found themselves marooned in the countryside. The sisters are always waxing poetic about their plans to go back to Moscow (the Emerald City), but they never make it and their dream fades. Putin brings out the Three Sisters in me. Every time I come here, I expect to find that, this time, Russia is really pivoting from being a petrostate, with a h e avy authoritarian gloss — and a president who relies on anti-Western rhetoric to maintain his political base — to a country that has decided to invest in education, innovation and its human capital and is ready to be a partner with the West. But it never materializes, and lately it has started to go backward. I wonder if Putin realizes how open the U.S. would be to partnering with Russia today to bring order to the Middle East or to serve as a counterweight to China — especially when the European Union is so weak and America is so inwardly focused. Yes, NATO expansion was a huge mistake, and it got America and Putin off on the wrong foot. But that's over. This time it is Putin who has locked himself, for his own cynical politics, in Cold War mode. His anti-Western trope plays well in the countryside, which has become his political base at a time when the rising urban middle classes have grown resentful of his perpetually autocratic rule. Russia would be so much more influential as America's partner than it would be as Iran's or Syria's patron. And its economy would be so much more resilient if Putin tapped his people and unlocked their creativity rather than just his oil and gas wells. But doing the latter would require a much freer political atmosphere. Putin may look like a strongman, but his policies are making Russia weaker. He needs to be careful. The good news for Russians today is that they can leave. The bad news for Russia is that they wilL The European Bank for Reconstruction an d D e v elopment j u st completed a study of the Russian economy, reported by B l oomberg News. The article said that "Russia, the world'slargest energy exporter, is becoming increasingly dependent on commodities and failing to prepare for falling oil output in 20 years. ... Corruption, poor education, immigration barriers and state dominance in the economy, which curbs private innovation, all hinder diversification. ... The economy's dependence on energy is greater today than in the mid1990s, when it represented less than half ofexports. ... Russia's investment in promoting high-tech industries — with public money accounting for 75percent of research and development funding — has yielded only limited results, the EBRD said." I am wrongtobe so pessimistic, says Vladislav Surkov, the deputy prime minister for modernization. I was in Surkov's office in the Russian White House here a few days ago. As I was interviewing him, it was impossible to ignore the two posters on his wall. One showed the Google co-founder Sergey Brin and the other Vladimir Zworykin, who served as director of the RCA Laboratories in Princeton in the 1950s and helped to pioneer television. "OK," I asked Surkov, "why are those two on your wall?" "I want to send the message to the visitors to this office that Russia gave the world such geniuses," said Surkov. "Their inventions have entered every household in the world, and the fact that these people, of our kin and our blood, managed to give such gifts to the world should fill our hearts with faith that Russian has a future as an innovative power." Surkov, once described as Putin's Machiavelli, is impressive, and his plans to stimulate innovation in Russia sounded real to me. But I couldn't resist noting that innovative cultures don't do things like throw the punk band Pussy Riot into prison for two years for performing a "punk prayer" in a cathedral. That sends a bad signal to all freethinkers.

t

— Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

'To Wed NEW YORK TIMES FAVORITES A pleasureto read(andevenreread) a Rake' is short and sweet New York TimesNews Service

"To Wed a Rake" by Eloisa James (Berkley,

$2.99,e-book) By Lezlie Patterson McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Originally published in the anthology "Talk of the Ton" three years ago with a different title, this is a quick and easy read that is well worth the small amount of time it will take to devour it. Because once you start, you will not want to put it down. That is usually the case with Eloisa James' books. James is a talented writer who captivates readers, transporting them back to historical England and immersing them in the lives of the characters she masterfully creates. And she does that whether she has 400

pages or 90. In this novella, readers

quickly get i mpressions of the hero and heroine through a series of letters sent describing Gil and his scandalous ways and poor Emma, his long-suffering fiance who sits in the country waiting for Gil to transform her from spinster to wife. Of course readers also learn rather quickly that the public images of both are wrong. James shows her Shakes pearean roots i n th i s fast-paced story, obviously having fun in the process. E mma's scheme to t u r n

Gil's joking quip back on him is fabulous, and proves her the perfect mate for Gil. At a party, at which Gil is escorting an unsuitable woman, he "quotes" Shakespeare when asked when he plans to marry Emma. Few recognize the reference, which means scandal ensues. Emma, of course, does recognize the words and applauds Gil's intelligent sense of humor rather than be offended. But she does decide to have a bit of fun on her own, when she sets to lure her fiance at a masquerade ball.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for week ending Dec. 15. Hardcover fiction

1."The Racketeer" by John Grisham (Doubleday) 2. "Threat Vector" by TomClancy (Putnam) 3. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crownj 4."Notorious Nineteen" by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 5."Merry Christmas, Alex Cross" by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 6."The Forgotten" by David Baldacci (GrandCentral) 7. "The CasualVacancy" by J.K. Rowling (Little, Brown) 8. "Two Graves" by Douglas Preston and Lincoln Child (Grand Central) 9."The LastMan"byVince Flynn (Atria) 10. "The Black Box" by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Killing Kennedy" by Bill O'Reilly (Henry Holt) 2. "Barefoot Contessa Foolproof" by lna Garten (Clarkson Potter) 3. "Thomas Jefferson" by Jon Meacham (RandomHouse) 4. "Guinness World Records" by Guinness World Records (Guinness World Records) 5. "America Again" by Stephen Colbert (GrandCentral) 6. "No EasyDay" by Mark Owen (Dutton) 7. "Help, Thanks, Wow" by Anne Lamott (Riverhead) 8. "The Signal and the Noise" by Nate Silver (PengUin) 9. "Fifty Shades of Chicken" by F. L. Fowler (Clarkson Potter) 10. "I Declare" by Joel Osteen (FaithWordsj — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Each year at this time the d aily book c r i tics for T h e New York Times make lists of favorite books. Favorite is not synonymous with best, so this process can be painful. Brutal honesty is required. We pick what we actually liked, not what we only admired, although ideally our f avorites fit both descriptions. But if any of us had fallen for the "Fifty Shades of Grey" books, we'd have to say so. We didn't, so we don't. Anyway, after to o m u ch deliberation, we recommend these.

The Passage Of Power: The Years Of Lyndon Johnson by Robert A. Caro (Alfred A.

Knopf)

the reasonsBellLabs became such an incubator of talentand the place,for several decades, where the future was invented. The Twelve Tribes Of Hattie

by Ayana Mathis (Alfred A. Knopf) This extraordinarily powerful debut novel chronicles the many s o r rows v i sited upon one Hattie Shepherd, a woman who left the Jim Crow South in the 1920s to start a new life in Philadelphia, and who at 16 lost her twin babies to pneumonia. That loss hardens Hattie's heart, and she raises nine more children with stoic determination and not a whole lot of warmthan emotional legacy that will shape the remainder of their lives. Writing w it h a u thor-

In the latest installment of his magisterial, multivolume ity and psychological precib iography, Car o u s e s h i s sion, Mathis endows Hattie's wondrous narrative gifts to life with an epic dimension tell the dramatic story of how — much as Toni M orrison Johnson was catapulted to the has done with so many of White House in the wake of her characters — while at the the assassination of John F. same time making her daily Kennedy, and how he used his life thoroughly palpable and potent political skills to push real. his predecessor's civil rights legislation through Congress The Revolution Was Televised: and lay the groundwork for The Cops, Crooks, Slingers his own revolutionary war on And Slayers Who Changed TV poverty. Drama Forever by Alan Sepinwall A Hologram For The King In this engaging new book by Dave Eggers (McSweethe television critic for hitfix. ney's Books) com provides a smart, obUsing a new, pared down servant look at 12 "great milvoice in this sad-funny-mov- lennial dramas" — including ing novel, Eggers recounts "The Sopranos," "The Wire," the tale of a penny-ante Job "24," "Friday Night Lights," named Alan Clay, who's bet- "Mad Men" and " B reaking t ing everything on a q u i x - Bad" — that transformed the otic scheme to sell the king of TV landscape and moved the Saudi Arabia a lucrative new small screen out from under technology contract. Alan's the shadow of th e m ovies. dreamlike story unfolds to be- Mixing critical analysis and come an emotionally stirring interviews with the creators allegory about th e f r u stra- of these shows, the book is a tions of middle-class Amerispirited and thoughtful culcans coping with unemploy- tural history that possesses ment and diminished dreams all the immediacy and dein a newly globalized world. tailed observation of Sepinwall's popular blog, What's The Yellow Birds Alan Watching? by Kevin Powers (Little, Brown <0Co.) Every Love Story ls A Ghost The author of this beautifulStory: A Life Of David Foster ly observed first novel joined Wallace the Army when he was 17 and by D.T.Max (Viking) served as a machine-gunner This revealing biography in Iraq in 2004 and 2005. In of Wallace — who committed chronicling the friendship of suicide in 2008 at 46 — traces two young soldiers struggling the c o n nections b e t ween to stay alive on the battlefield his life and art, mapping the there he has written a deeply sources of his philosophical affecting book that conveys vision, while chronicling the the horrors of combat with h eartbreaking s t r uggle h e h arrowing poetry. A t o n ce waged throughout his adult a freshly imagined bildung- life with severe depression. sroman and a metaphysical It gives the reader a sympaparable about the loss of in- thetic portrait of the artist as nocence and the uses of mem- a young man: conflicted, selfory, it's a novel that will stand conscious and, like many of with Tim O'Brien's enduring his characters,yearning for Vietnam book, "The Things connection yet stymied by the They Carried," as a classic of whirring of his brain and the contemporary war fiction. discontinuities of an America reeling from information Telegraph Avenue overload. by Michael Chabon (Harper) Taking its title from the faHello Goodbye Hello: A Circle mous thoroughfare that bridgof 101 Remarkable Meetings es Berkeley and Oakland, Caby Craig Brown (Simon 4 lif., this fresh, tactile novel inSchuster) troduces us to Archy Stallings In this captivating volume and Nat Jaffe, the proprietors a longtime columnist for the of a struggling vinyl-record satirical B r i t ish m a g azine store that's threatened by the Private Eye weaves together prospect ofa new megastore dozens of real-life encounters opening down the street. The into a glittering daisy chain stories of Nat and Archy and that reads like an entertaintheir families become a cho- ing illustration of the theory ral tale that addresses many of Six D egrees of Separaof Chabon's perennial themes tion. Frank L l oy d W r i g ht concerning fathers and meets Marilyn Monroe who sons, husbands and w ives, meets N i k it a K h r u shchev. and the consolations of artTolstoy meets Tchaikovsky while underscoring his ability who m e ets R a chmaninoff to write magically about just who meets Harpo Marx who about anything. meets George Bernard Shaw. Brown's sketches of these inThe Idea Factory: Bell Labs congruous meetings — drawAnd The Great Age Of Ameriing upon diaries, biographies, can Innovation interviews and other source by Jon Gertner (Penguin material — possess the historPress) ical resonance ofreportage, From the 1920s through the the surreal fizz of fiction. '80s Bell Labs — the research a nd development w in g o f Hallucinations AT&T — was the most innoby Oliver Sacks (Alfred A. vative scientific organization Knopf) in the world, pioneering the This physician's latest book development of the transistor, is a fascinating natural histhe laser and digital commu- tory of hallucinations. There nications. In this riveting new are visual hallucinations (like book Gertner not only gives seeing Kermit the "Sesame us keenly observed portraits Street" frog several times a of the i n dividual scientists day), auditory hallucinations behind such transformative (hearing music or voices), and products but also examines hallucinations produced by

illness, fevers, sleep deprivation, drugs, grief, trauma and exhaustion. Sacks' compassion for his patients and philosophical outlook transform what might have been clinical case studies into humanely written short stories that illuminate the complexities of the human brain and the mysteries of the human mind.

Dwight Garner: Poems 1962-2012 by Louise Gluck (Farrar, Straus R Giroux) An event. Gluck's collected poems have a great novel's cohesiveness and raking moral intensity. This is a poet with a prosecutorial mind: in supple and exact language, she interrogates the world around us. She is fearsome. And fearless.

Essential reading about Columbine By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angeles Times

When it comes to events like the Dec. 14 school shootingin Newtown, Conn.,there are knowns, unknowns and, already, mis-knowns. Aphotograph of Ryan Lanza circulated asserting he was the shooter, when in fact it was his brother, Adam Lanza. Their m o ther, N a n cy Lanza, whom Adam killed, was reported to have been a teacher at Sandy Hook Elementary,where the other shootings took place — but she was not. The story of what h a ppened F r i day when 20 children and seven adults were killed has been written and rewritten, and it probably will be rewritten

again. Fire In The Belly: The Life and Times of David Wojnarowicz by Cynthia Carr

(Bloomsbury) Wojnarowicz (1954-92) was a painter, photographer, writer, performance a r tist, filmmaker and an AIDS activist whose work helped define the anarchic downtown Manhattan art scene of the 1980s. This admirably sensitive and cleareyed biography makes a case that, in life and art, he was "so ugly he was beautiful." Wild: From Lost To Found on The Pacific Coast Trail by Cheryl Strayed (Alfred A.

Knopf) As loose and sexy and dark as an early Lucinda Williams song, this memoir — about a long and sometimes desperate hike alone on the Pacific Coast Trail when the author was 26 — makes an earthy a nd American s ound. I t ' s moving, without making you feel you are committing mental suicide.

Why Be Happy WhenYou

M uch can be learned from journalist Dave Cullen's illuminating2009book"Columbine," a deeply researched history of the 1999 Colorado shootings that proved much of what we thought we knew about them was wrong. When two teenagers at Columbine H ig h S c hool killed 12 other students, a teacher an d t h e mselves, C ullen wa s a m ong t h e first wave of reporters who rushed there to begin telling the story. "I ran with the journalisticpackthatcreated the myths we are still living with," he wrote in an op-ed this summer after shootings $ zp ">perfectcolorssi nce1975 at a Colorado movie theater left 12 dead. "We created 7:30 AM - 5:30 PM those myths for one reason: MON-FRI We were trying to answer 8 AM - 3 PM SAT. the burning question of why, and we were trying to an541-382-4171 541-548-7707 2121 NE Division 64 1 N W F ir swer it way too soon." Bend R ed m o n d In "Columbine," Cullen

Ikenfelil

Everyone hasaright toknow whatthegovernment is doing..

...except 75%ofseniors.

Could Be Normal? by Jeanette Winterson

(Grove Press) In this vivid memoir, Winterson makes it p l ain t h at words were her ticket out of a sadistically grim childhood. By the time she was a teenager, she says, "I knew how words worked in the way that some boys knew how engines worked." About her adoptive mother, we read, "She was a monster, but she was my monster."

admitted, "I was among the guilty parties." Cullen spent nine years researching the story of the survivors and the killers; David L. Ulin reviewed the book for the Los Angeles Times in2009. " Forget e v erything y o u t hought y o u kn e w," U l i n wrote."The girlwho professed her faith in God before being gunned down in the library. The TrenchcoatMafia and the feud between the goths and jocks. The idea that Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold — the two Columbine High School seniors who, on April 20, 1999, killed 12 of their fellow students and one teacher in what was, at the time, the worst school shooting in the history of the United States — were disaffected, unpopular, motivated by resentment or revenge. Even the fact that the killings took place on Adolf Hitler's birthday was a coincidence: The boys had planned to do it a day earlier but hadn't been able to get the ammunition in time." Cullen's book was a finalist for the L.A. Times Book Prize, won the Edgar Award for nonfiction, made best-seller lists and racked up a string of other accolades.

Current Oregonlaw requires public notices tobe printed in a newspaper whose readersare affected bythe notice. Federal, state, and local government agencies erroneously believethey cansave money by posting public notices ontheir web sites insteadofin the local newspaper. But who would have access to those online notices?62% of U.S.seniors (65 and older)have nointernet access, and a third of thosewho DO haveaccess arestill limited to dialup.' Besides, you'd have to know inadvancewhere,when,and how to look,and what to look for,in order to be informed about government actions that could affect you directly. Less than 10% of the U.S. population currently visits a government web site daily,'* but 80% of aii Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once

duringanaverageweek, and 54% read public notices printed there. *-

Keeppublicnotices in the newspaper!

ln Praise Of Messy Lives: Essays by Katie Roiphe (Dial) This collection of brisk and provocative essays a r gues that we've grown pretty dull and conservative,more interested in being parents than in being adults. Roiphe carefully — and necessarily — isolates "messiness as a value, a good thing, a lost and interesting way of life." n InlerretSAmerconbp~cajanwy20|Q vscaaussweauMayz09."'AmenconopnenRmorchpnncctonNj5cptember20ftl

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN F S

'THE OUTPOST'AND 'I NTO THE FIRE'

From dragonwarnings to smartphonescreens

o o in a c at t e A • 2 books ask difficult questions and makejudgmentsaboutadecadelongwar "The Outpost: An Untold Story of American Valor" by Jake Tapper (Little, Brown,

652 pgs., $29.99) "Into the Fire: A Firsthand Account of the Most Extraordinary Battle in the Afghan War" by Dakota Meyer and Bing West (Random House,

239 pgs., $27) By Tony Perry Los Angeles Times

When news broke that the American Consulate in Benghazi,Libya, had been attacked and four A m ericans killed, two questions dominated the immediate postmortem: Why wasn't there better protection in advance? Why wasn't the response faster when the attack began? The same questions hover over two superbly reported and compelling books about the ground war in A f ghanistan: "The Outpost: An Untold Story of American Valor," by ABC News senior White House correspondent Jake Tapper; and "Into the Fire: A Firsthand Account of the Most Extraordinary Battle in the Afghan War," by Medal of Honor recipient Dakota Meyer and veteran battlefield author Bing West. Both books ask disturbing questions about how and why the U.S. has waged a decadelong war in which U.S. goals are murky, U.S. allies are often corrupt and unreliable and the enemy enjoys a sanctuary in Pakistan. Each centers on a specific battle in 2009 in the treacherous mountains of eastern Afghanistan. Eight A m e r icans were killed in the fight at Combat Outpost Keating, as detailed by Tapper; five Americans were killed at a village called Ganjigal, where Meyer's resolve, courage and defiance of orders brought him the nation's highest award for combat bravery. The scenarios were similar: A n A m e r ican r edoubt was lightly defended despite warnings of impending Taliban attacks. And when the inevitable attack occurred, Af-

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ghan allies were mostly useless and the U.S. higher command was shamefully slow to respond with air power or reinforcements. Tapper was n o t p r esent during the fight but through interviews, documents and follow-up reporting trips to Afghanistan, he has woven an intricate account about battlefield bravery hamstrung by military bureaucracy and s luggishness. His aim i s t o portray the complexity of the American situation; complexity takes time and, at 652 pages, "The Outpost" may require more commitment than some readers can muster. West takes a different approach: to show the essence of the U.S. war in Afghanistan by giving voice to a naive but patriotic farm boy from Kentucky who enlisted in hopes of seeing combat, and then, seeing it, responded with great courage but left appalled by the loss of life and the behavior of some of his superiors at the higher echelon. Essence can be conveyed with greater economy t ha n c o m plexity, hence "Into the Fire" is half the length of "The Outpost."

'The worst day' Tapper writes that an Army intelligence analyst had come t o realize that " t h e A r m y seemed clueless when it came to i n stitutional k n owledge. There was no real information at Combat Outpost Keating about the surrounding area, no historical data about the people or any record of the two previous companies' e xperiences d u r in g the i r deployment." At Ganjigal, when Taliban fighters ambushed a patrol of Afghan soldiers and Marine advisors,a desperate callwas made for air support. Instead of a quick response, a sergeant was asked to provide the battle roster and the Social Security numbers of the Americans in danger, according to "Into the Fire." Meyer, frustrated and angry, disobeyed orders to stay put and instead dashed repeatedly into the firefight to rescue

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trapped comrades. In some cases, he was too late. Even as he receivedthe Medal of Honor from President Barack Obama, Meyer felt like a failure: "As a Marine, you either bring your team home alive or you die trying. My country

alone in a f i l thy apartment of acute methadone intoxication, an office worker from the Department of Veterans Affairs called Faulkner's father: "Would you let your son k now that he's late for h i s appointment?" Tapper's voice is understated, not polemical — just a good reporter letting the facts speak for themselves. He quotes one of Faulkner's friends: "I kinda think he was the ninth victim of Keating. And I h o nestly don't think he'll be the last." Meyer, in telling his own story, is blunt in his assessment of w hat h appened at Ganjigal: "We weren't fighting a war: We were holding a few acres of dirt while the war swirled around outside our barbed wire." In both Combat Outpost Keating and Ganjigal, a military investigation was launched to see why troops on the ground were notbetter supported before or during the enemy attack. The result boiled down to "mistakes were made" — an explanation that the authors of "Into the Fire" and "The Outpost"damn as a feeble excuse. In an epilogue, West, a form er assistant secretary o f Defense and chronicler nonpareil of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan in books like "No True Glory," "The Strongest Tribe" and "The Wrong War," writes that, "In its ferocity, valor, treachery and bungling, Ganjigal was extraordinary.

was recognizing me for being a failure and for the worst day of my life." Back in the U.S., Meyer was diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder and ordered to a clinic for eight weeks. His account of his return to the U.S. is vivid and disturbing. "When I got home in December, I felt like I had landed on the moon," he writes.

"Some guys really go nuts

when they come back, and I wasn't in danger of that, but I could feel the kinds of crazy things that maybe got the better of them. You are over there long enough, and under such constant battle stress, that it resets all your settings way into the red and they are very hard to set back."

Suffering long after Tapper follows soldiers who, like Meyer, were beset with troubles even months after arriving safely at home. "The outpost never left him," he writes of a young soldier, months after leaving Afghanistan, "(he) would stay up late at night watching insurgents' videos on YouTube. He told a friend from 3-61 Cav, Brian Casey, that he heard gunfire and saw Taliban on a daily basis.... At the end of July, Ed Faulkner Jr. ran naked into the street, yelling that the end of the world was coming." Days after, Faulkner died

(Meyer's) story stands as a metaphor for the war. It illustratesthree themes: a frustrating war, a misplaced strategy, and the grit of the American warrior."

Neurologist examines'Hallucinations,' including his own "Hallucinations" by Dr. Oliver Sacks

(Knopf,$26.95) By Chris Vognar The Dallas Morning News

NEW YORK — Enter a nondescript building in the West Village, ride an old elevator a couple flights up and suddenly you're in a world of wonder long in the making. You've entered the office of Dr. Oliver Sacks. T he well-worn lair of t h e world's most literary neurologist bespeaks a restless spirit that all but says, "Yeah, I've been at this awhile." A vintage, multicolor Chart of E lectromagnetic Radiation dominates one wall; it looks like something you'd find in a gargantuan pack of chewing gum. On a table sits a pencil sharpener that looks more like a microscope. At 79, Sacks' eyesight is fading, as he chronicled in his 2010 book "The Mind's Eye." But his curiosity and empathy, immortalized in the 1990 Robert De Niro-Robin Williams movie "Awakenings," remains unquenched. His new book, "Hallucinations", seeks to destigmatize the experiences of those who see what isn't there. Much like his famous collection "The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat," "Hallucinations" mixes case studies of Sacks' patients and acquaintances with scientific history and philosophy. Then there's the book's big curveball. Intheliveliestsection, a mini-masterpiece of descriptive writing, Sacks dives into his own chemical experimentation. It's hard to sync the popular perception of the kindly graybeard doctor with a past of voracious drug consumption, but that's what we get in the sixth chapter of " H a l lucinations," "Altered States." Here we encounter young Dr. Sacks, doing his residency at UCLA, guided by medical interest and the '60s

California zeitgeist. Andtrythem he did."Myfirst pot experience was marked by a mix of the neurological and the divine," he writes. Then he moved on to bigger game. A heaping dose of Artane, "a synthetic drug allied with belladonna," led to a lengthy philosophical conversation with a spider. He snagged some morphine from his physician parents, injected, and watched the 15th-

century armies of England and France do battle on the sleeve of his dressing gown. There were less fanciful experiences as well: a severe case of post-sedative delirium tremens led to horrific visions on a city bus: "All the passengers on the bus seemed to have smooth white heads like giant eggs, with huge glittering eyes like the facetedcompound eyes on insects," he writes.

Today Sacks looks back on his wilder days with mixed

feelings. "One hasparanoidbadtrips of all sorts, although mostly I found them enjoyable and sometimes instructive," he says. "I don't recommend them to anyone, but I don't denythat I had them. Maybe I learned something, maybe I didn't. Forty years later it took a little persuasion to get me talking about them."

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overall landmass look like an elongated skulL He will Way the World Looks" sketch the history of wateryby Simon Garfield (Gotham bordered maps that imagBooks,464 pgs., $27.50) ined the inhabited world as a great island. And he will By Janet Maslin gladly point out mapmakers' New York Times News Service idiosyncrasies, like the preS imon G a r field's p a s t sumptions in Strabo's "Geowork includes a whole book graphica," which that Greek about the color mauve and geographer began w r iting last year's delightful "Just in 7 B.C., that Ireland was My Type," an ebullient sur- full of cannibals and Ceylon vey of facts about fonts and "produces elephants." (This typography. Now he turns book is at its most excitable his attention to a somewhat when maps contain whopmustier subject: the history ping errors or illustrations of of cartography. He is most bizarrely fanciful nonhuman engaging on the most check- creatures.) ered parts of that history. Subject m atter d o esn't Garfield does not pretend get much better for Garfield to be a serious historian. (Nei- than the Mappa Mundi, from ther did Ken Jennings, whose around 1290, which not only 2011 "Maphead" c overed set off a scandal when Hersome of the same terrain.) eford Cathedral tried to sell His gift is for cherry-picking it in 1988 (chapter title: "The factoids, and his latest book, Men Who Sold the World") "On the Map," is full of little but also featured phantasmaconversation pieces. But this gorical drawings. The Mappa book is diminished by the Mundi features a h o rned, way it has been produced, four-legged creature called with an alluringly tinted an- the Bonacon, "whose method tique map of Africa on its cov- of defense,"according to a er and nothing but smudgy British scholar in 1955, "was gray illustrations inside. to dischargeitsordure over Some of the map depic- three acres of ground and tions are also reduced in set fire to everything within scale, which makes their co- reach." To its credit, "On the pious text virtually illegible. Map" includes a close-up of Too bad: The kinds of stories an embarrassed-looking BoGarfield loves depend on nacon doing exactly that. evocative visual images that Almost any m ap-related his book doesn't provide. oddity you can imagine is Should readers be able to in here somewhere. Garconjure maps out of thin air? field questions whether the The firstcartographers had famed Latin phrase "Hic Sunt to do just that, relying on little Dracones" means "Here Be information, much intuition Dragons" or, less romanticaland the tactical use of deduc- ly, refers to Dagronian cantive tools like trigonometry. nibals mentioned by Marco But maps vary so wildly in Polo. And how does one detershape, spirit and subject mat- mine whether a pre-Columter that the desire to lay eyes bian document is a forgery? on them is irresistible. True Match its wormholes against map aficionados are smitten a map known to be authentic. "On the Map" occasionally by their language, too. "Gladly would I go from Grand- shows a serious side. Blank Bassam to Tabou along the spaces on m aps, Garfield coast of Cote d'Ivoire," Gar- points out, offer stories of field writes, "if only to say so their own. An unnamed piece out loud." of Africa may have invited Maps aren'tas revelatory imperialist conquest. Parts here as fonts were in "Just My of the unexplored American Type." Still, this is a fine and West already had old Native fruitful moment for thinking American names, but Native about cartography. There are Americans were nowhere to whole relatively new genres, be found. It took Lewis and from the MRI to video-game Clark to put new ones on the landscapes to social media- map. based graphics that depict The future of maps may trending tweets and online be Garfield's most important conversations. concern. We live in a time It could be argued that a when maps of fantasy realms, ghostly, cobwebby appari- a la Tolkien's Middle-earth, tion produced by Facebook, are morebeloved than maps generated by Facebook users' of real places. Inevitably, Garconnections, is too different field arrives at the high-tech from a map produced by Era- juncture where GPS use overtosthenes of Cyrene for the shadows the traditional map Great Library of Alexandria and maybe even supplants it; to coexist in the same book. while he does his best to give But Garfield prefers skipping credit to progress, he finds and sampling. His chapters some of it deeply regrettable. are mere snippets,and his One long, humorous and book's guiding principle is ca- affectionate chapter is devotsual fun — to the extent that it ed to an especially abrasive even has one. dealer in antique maps. GarHe does have a penchant field finds this guy's avarifor the peculiar. He will tell cious but old-school passion you not only how Eratosthe- more meaningful than any nes worked but that his flat cutetricks your smartphone map of the world made the can do.

Expanding Exploration of the


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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012

Mo Yan's 'Pow!' packs apunch ccpowt \\

more money from it. "We live in a n age that scholarscharacterize as the primitive accumulation of cap386 pgs., $27.50) ital," says the venal government boss of Slaughterhouse By Hector Tobar Village. "Just what does that Los Angeles Times mean? Simply that people will This year's Nobel laureate make money by any means in literature is an author who necessary, and that everyone's somehow manages to vvite money is tainted by the blood books with brazenly political of others." "Pow!" illustrates how Comthemes while living in a dictatorship. Mo Y a n's l atest munist Party b osses have novel, "Pow!" is a thinly veiled helped create this new China, assault on the frayed moral a country where "moral befabric of that hyper-capitalist havior" is no longer "in fashcountry known as Commu- ion," as the leader of Slaughnist China. terhouse Village puts it. And The characters in "Pow!" do yet Mo, the public intellectual, awful and disgusting things, basically curls up into a ball most of them involving meat. when it comes to directly critiThe residents of Slaughter- cizing those bosses. house Village love meat so A few daysbefore accepting much (be it d onkey meat, the Nobel Prize this month, Mongolian barbecue or "quail Mo gave the Chinese regime a teppanyaki") that they build a pass on censorship: It's as nectemple to it. essary as airport screening, he They fornicate in the pres- said. And in a strange "Afterence of their Meat God. They word" that appears in "Pow!" also taint the meat they sell itself, he says his novel has no with poisonous preservatives political intent: It's merely a and play all sorts of tricks on story about a boy who likes to unwitting consumers to make tell stories and nothing else.

"Narration is his ultimate goal in life," Mo writes of the protagonist of "Pow!," who is a boy of 10 and then, in alternating chapters, a young man of 20. "What about ideology? About that I have nothing to say. I've always taken pride in

Nuclear

siles with three to five warheads each; and 60 strategic bombers, which each count for only one warhead though they carry more than one bomb. Beyond that, there are to be some 1,600 stockpiled warheads or bombs, Kristensen says. Why do we need that size of a nuclear arsenal for the next 50 years? Why 12 and not 10 subs, for example'? Under construction plans, the Navy will go down to 10 operational boats between 2029 and 2041, as old Ohio-class submarines are retired before new ones are f inished, according to t h e CRS study. What new threat requiring another 90 sublaunched warheads will be arising after 2041? A new Presidential Policy Directive is due to be presented to the military shortly, a paper in which Obama will set nuclear force planning for the rest of his administration. In his April 2009 speech in Prague,the president said he wanted to "put an end to Cold War thinking ... reduce the role of nuclear weapons in our national security strategy and urge othersto do the same." T he country s hould b e watching to see how he implements that promise.

by Mo Yan, translated from the Chinese by Howard Goldblatt (Seagull Books,

Photos courtesy George Steinmetz/McClatchy-Tnbune News Sertnce

Alain Arnoux flies a motorized paraglider over the Badain Jaran dune field in a photograph from "Desert Air" by George Steinmetz.

Boo o ersa ir 's-e e viewo ra i e eserts "Desert Air" by George Steinmetz

(Abrams, New York,$60) McClatchy-Tribune News Service

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graphic and GEO Magazine has published a number of his finest photographs in a book that is only just big enough to hold its subjects. He was fascinated with the hyper-arid regions - "areas that get less than four inches of annual precipitation." Seated in a motorized paraglider, he glided over deserts and cities taking photographs. They become a record of time and

Photographer George Steinmetz takes a self-portrait with a camera mounted on a pole attached to his shoe while piloting a motorized paraglider. "I quickly learned that these 'barren wastelands' are actually extremely fragile ecosystems undergoing rapid change," he writes in "Desert Air.u "scalding acidic water up to my knees." In Iran, the team ran afoul of international tensions. Wildlife tested his patience in Arizona's Sonoran desert when his camera strobe lights scared the sheep butgave him a priceless photo of a female mountain lion at the edge of a stream. In the introduction, he writes that he discovered the deserts weren't just dried sand and arid land. "I quickly learned that these 'barren wastelands' are actually extremely fragile ecosystems undergoing rapid change." He says that while climate change was part of it, most changes came from the hand of man. "Desert Air" covers deserts, lava lakes, the icy mountains of the Andes and the oases of the Sahara. It took fifteen years to complete and visits to thirty countries. It's a beautiful book worth looking at for a long time.

French cave paintings dating back to the Ice Age. Nothing was simple. "Going on such trips would require a lot of sacrifices, such as long absences from my wife, who has a career of her own, and our young family," says Steinmetz. "The proposal writing and field planning for each trip took many weeks of effort. ... And once I got in the field, the journey itself was even more grueling. In pursuit of these images, I went through five motors, four paragliders, and nine pairs of hiking shoes." He was also injured. One of his paragliders hit a tree in China giving him a wound that took seventeen stitches. One rough landing was into the Pacific Ocean. Walking across a lava lake, he plunged through the crust. His boots filled with

place. Gliding over the ruins of the city of Masada, in Israel, you see the dry desolation of the land around it. It was here that

a group of Jews held out a g ainst the Romans who ended up building a ramp to attack the c liff-top city o n l y to find the inhabitants had committed su>c>de. In Chi n g uetti, Mauritania, a UNESCO H eritage s i te, the Saharan sands are slowly burying the city, started in the 12th century and known for its libraries and mosques. From the air it looks like a half-excavated archaeological dig. Bounding across salt flats in Bolivia, vicuna cast huge shadows resembling animals from

when I'm writing." That's all well and good for Mo Yan, the Chinese citizen, to say. And living in a country where there's only one official "ideology" what else could he

say? But on the page, Mo Yan the novelist has produced in "Pow!" a work with a sly but obvious "ideological" bent. It portrays modern-day China as a place where government "thugs" in mirrored sunglasses and Audis, Cadillacs and Volvos run wild — and where even the most earnest and innocent citizen can get swept up in the culture of greed. Mo the public figure is careful with words. But Mo the novelist slips past the censors by dressingup his cutting realism in absurd and fantastic clothing.

other $300 billion over the next 10 years to keep them Continued from F1 operational. The majority of those killed The Cold War created a were civilians, though Hiromindless U.S.-Soviet Union shima was picked because nuclear arms race in which planners saw it as a military both sides forgot the power of target with army b arracks the weapons they were buildand defense factories. But ing and believed that whothe bomb — its 12.5 kiloton ever hadthe largest number explosive power about equal was the strongest. Numbers to 12,500 tons of TNT, its heat on both sides went close to effects and radiation — went 20,000 bombs and warheads. well beyond those military It took just two to end World targets. T o day's n u c lear War II in the Pacific, and the weapons are 100 kilotons and threat of using one ended the above. 1962 Cuban missile crisis. It's agreed that n uclear Since 1991, when the Iron weapons don't deter terrorist Curtain fell, both the U.S. groups. And if history is any and Russia have sharply reguide, the more the U.S. and duced not just their overall other nuclear-armed counstockpiles but also their detries modernize their weap- ployed weapons. According ons, the more tempting it is to a study released last week for other countries to want by Hans Kristensen of the nuclear arsenals. Federation of American SciSo how many warheads entists, both sides are down does the U.S. need over the to roughly 4,500 strategic next 40years to deter others? warheads and bombs apiece, That's a multibillion-dollar and by 2018 will have just question, and among those 1,550 operationally deployed P resident Obama and h i s as required by the New Stranew national security team tegic Arms Reduction Treaty, will have to wrestle with as which took effect Feb. 5, 2011. they try to tighten Defense Ironically, after s i g ning spending. the treaty, the two countries I have written before that began modernizing their nuit's time to get a r a tional, clear forces. long-range nuclear strategy By the end of the decade, because the cost of replac- the deployed U.S. force may ing the nation's three nuclear be 400 single-warhead, landd elivery systems w il l t o p based ICBMs; 240 subma$100 billion and require an- rine-launched ballistic mis-

By Tish Wells 'Tis the time of year for coffee table books and, for the adventuresome, there is nothing better than "Desert Air." World-class phot o g r apher George Steinmetz who worked fo r N a t ional G eo-

my lack of ideology, especially

Give a gift that Entertains, INSPIRES, Enlightens,ENSASES,Saves Money, indulges, Educates, and INFORMS.

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Like new. $600 358- Farmer's Column non-profit animal res- The Bulletin 260- Misc. Items like new. 541-420-7100 goods. Bulletin Classifieds 541-419-7001. cue, to help with cat recommends extra 375- Meat and Animal Processing appear every day in the 261 - MedicalEquipment Buy/Sell/Trade all firespay/neuter costs & 383 - Produce andFood print or on line. 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 2 -I arms. Bend local pays (New Shotguns) (12 German Sh e pherd other veterinary bills. chasing products or • cash! 541-526-0617 Call 541-385-5809 ga) Berretta 686 Onyx; 263- Tools pups, parents on site. CRAFT Cans for Cats services from out of I Verona LX 680; www.bendbulletin.com Ready Now! $ 5 00. trailer w il l b e at : l the area. Sending k People Look for Information 208 Franchi AL-48; Jake's Diner, 2210 E cash, c hecks, o r • 541-280-2118 About Products and The Bulletin Winchester SX-3 Pets 8 Supplies Servrng Ce riaf Oiegon snce ig03 Hwy. 20, Bend, thru l credit Services Every Daythrough Exc. prices. i n f ormation 12/31. P e t co , by 0 541-447-4101. may be subjected to Applebee's, Bend, 1/1 l FRAUD. For morel The Bulletin Classiffeds The Bulletin recom-1/14. Eagle Crest @ mends extra caution information about an g private clu b house, advertiser, when purc h asyou may I 1/1 5 -1/28. 389-8420, ing products or sercall t h e Ore g onI www.craftcats.org & I' State vices from out of the Attor ney ' Retrievers AKC ~~oote Facebook for info. area. Sending cash, Boxer/English Bulldog Golden Otge tot l General's O ff i ce CHRISTMAS!! checks, or credit in- (Valley Bulldog) puppies, READY Wolf-Husky pups, $400; Consumer P rotec• $700-$800. Visit f ormation may b e O~KO R ' d, O i di 5 ~ C pure Sibenan Husky pups t ion ho t l in e at I I Want to Buy or Rent subjected to fraud. f awns, 1 st sho t s . holmesgoldens.blogs-$400. 541-977-7019 l 1-877-877-9392. Sog g pot.com for pictures For more i nforma- $1000. 541-325-3376 and info. Yorkie AKC pups, small, WANTED: Tobacco tion about an adver- Chihuahua pup p ies 541-420-6936 ready now! Health guar., pipes - Briars, Meertiser, you may call $200 & $300, shots, potty training, pixs shaums and smoking OO the O r egon State 541-977-4454 e m ail Jack Russell m al e puppy, avail,$650. 541-777-7743 accessories. Attorney General's 212 sagetreeacres82@ya 9 wks, l ong l egs, smooth WANTED: RAZORSOffice Co n s umer 210 Antiques & coat, t r i-color. $ 250. Gillette, Gem, Schick, Protection hotline at 503-717-3516 Furniture & Appliances etc. Shaving mugs Collectibles 1-877-877-9392. s. and accessories. sa Fair prices paid. The Bulletin A1 Washers8 Dryers Call 541-390-7029 Sen ng cern al 0 egon s ncetggg $150 ea. Full warbetween 10 am-3 pm. ranty. Free Del. Also Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, O"."!!II!I'P(.'; neritr< '" wanted, used W/D's USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! all colors, starting at Chihuahua Pups, a s - Labradoodles - Mini 8 Visit our HUGE 541-280-7355 $250. Parents on site. sorted colors, teacup, med size, several colors home decor Door-to-door selling with 541-504-2662 1st shots, w o rmed, Call 541-598-5314, consignment store. $250, 541-977-0035 www.alpen-ridge.com Retail 8 Classified Display New items fast results! It's the easiest 541-788-7799 arrive daily! way in the world to sell. C hihuahua Tea c u p Advertising Deadlines TURN THE PAGE 930 SE Textron, pups, Born Nov. 1, Bend 541-318-1501 PUBLICATION ....... ......................................D EADLINE The Bulletin Classified For More Ads $250. 541-848-8095 Call The Bulletin Claswww.redeuxbend.com 541-385-5809 The Bulletin sifieds today and have Wednesday 12/26......................................... Friday, 12/21 Noon Look at: st'.". this attention getter in The Bulletin reserves Bendhomes.com Thursday 12/27 ......................................... Monday, 12/24 Noon BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! your classified ad. for Complete Listings of the right to publish all Manx kittens. 9 weeks. Friday GO! Magazine 12/28...................... Monday, 12/24 Noon The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are 541-385-5809. from The Bulletin still over 2,000 folks in our community without Area Real Estate for Sale A ll Bobtail. 2F 1 M . GENERATE SOME ex- ads newspaper onto The $150 5 4 1-241-4914. permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift Bulletin Internet webyour handled d a il y by citement i n camps, getting by as best they can. neighborhood! Plan a site. adults and children. CLASSIFIED LINE AD The following items are badly needed to garage sale and don't help them get through the winter: The Bulletin forget to advertise in DEADLINES k Maremma Guard Dog Sening Central Oregon ence tgg3 @ CAMPING GEAR of any sort: @ tg pups, purebred, great classified! Tuesday, 12/25 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/24 New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets 240 PUPS dogs, $300 e a ch, 541-385-5809. a WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves DACHSHUND Wednesday, 12/26 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/24 541-546-6171. AKC mini longhaired Lamp tables, (2) light Crafts & Hobbies eM $500 eF $600 Classifieds • 541-385-5809 PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT oak, $25 f o r b o t h. 541-598-7417 Norwich Terriers rare THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 541-678-5605 Rockhound Equipment 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Dachshund pups, mini, AKC, 2 females left, - Saw, grind, sand 8 each. Email Loveseat rocker, floral p olish. L o rtone 8 The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service lat 541-385-5800) will be open For Special pick up please call smooth. Permanent love $2000 earthtones, $35. Highland Park Bend. sharonmopeak.org Ken @ 541-389-3296 for Christmas, $250 ea, or 541-487-4511 12/25 from 6:30 am t010:30 am to help with your delivery needs. 541-678-5605 Info 541 280-5574 PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKEA DIFFERENCE. 541-815-3799 DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial

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HOLIDAY DEADLINES The Bulletin

~ishes t/ou rz h'afeand Merrt/ Christmas

LThe Btslie<jn

J

RB Bzt.sc

The Bulletin will be closed on Tuesday, Decemder 25

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SAT 8c SUN A

NOON — 4PM

A •

Brand new pghhkcrt model h Ome featureS 206j sf, 3 bedrOOmS PluS 2 banuS rOOm.

Spacious open floor perfect

Ttkr osSIII I

far Cntertgining. Large great toom wtth ggs fitcplgcc a

tons of tvindows for lots or 61164 Sydney Harbor Dr., light. Fantastic kitchen features Bend beautiful quartg CountettOPS, full tile hgckkpugrt, a rsigcenter Directions: From the Parkrvay, iSland. GOrgeOuS Cabinetry 8c

pantry. Roomy master suite witrt huge walk-in closet. Amazing Community Amenities.

Hostr.d & Listed by

east on ReedMarket, south on /5th street, /o commurrrry on ftle(eas/).

$29 7,500

EDIE DELAY Principal Bro/ger

541-420-2950

R E A

L T 0 R s

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

G2 SUNDAY DECEMBER 23 2012 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D HEARING DOUBLE By Matt Ginsberg / Edited by Will Shortz

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biopic "D u dl ey"

Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce ad agency

I Food that j i g g l e s

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9 5 Tagline for t h e

4 5 Drama set at t h e

sp id er

ll G o ne, but not forgotten

9 9 Freddy K r u eger' s

12 Kind of salad

100 Ten Commandments nono

55 Some salmon

56 "Well d o ne, Sir L ancelot," i n Franglais?

22 Overly 2 3 Souvenir f r o m t h e Petrified F o r e st ?

5 9 Python in " T h e Jungle Book"

2 5 Priests, at t i m e s

60 Handel bars?

2 7 Two-f i f t h s of ' N

61 Wings: Lat .

64 Soothsayer's s hoe I ace pro bI e m?

29 What randy bucks

7 0 Link up wi t h

105 Wimple wearer 1 06 Home to th e

19 Scammed

109 Popular smartphone app 110 Dog command

112 Makes, as one's way

74 Chucklehead

34 Luth. or Presb.

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35 Force

Down

76 Stage assistant

36 Crowning to uch ? 37 What mayo is part

of 38 Tolkien t r i l o gy , to fans

8 3 Decorative pi n

8 6 Ones with a lot o f p u I I?

40 Knobby 42 Plucky

For any three answers, call from a touch-tone hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-

w riting st yle of t h e Mongols? 4 Iraq war hazard,

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32 Balcony cry

8 8 Alpine wi n d

5 Small, lo w i s l a nd

9 1 Literal l y , "itself"

6 Be at one (wit h )

92 Memo opener

7 Former San Franci sco

93 Polar expl orer, after getti ng reli gion?

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46 Have

(bathe)

50 Wil l i n g r e c i p i e nt s?

briefly

87 London can

housekeeper?

2 Andre and M i a ' s adoptive daughter 3 Book about the

85 Qatari bigw ig: Var.

39 Measure of purit y

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43 Sacha Baron Cohen

during exercise

78 Shorten a bar mitzvah by 50%?

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1 11 Guitarist D u a n e

72 Pleasure boats

814-5554.

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G i pper's coach?

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16 Like the ring i n an eclipse

107 Nasty look

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15 Was humbled

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Down, once

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street

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do?

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18 Ticked by

Sync?

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4 7 Nautical di r ect i o n

49 Inquirers

21 Dangerous

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II F o r mer attorney general Gon z al es

1 5 Horiz o n t al : A b b r .

20 First U .S. screen p ortrayer of D r . F u Manchu

starring ban d l eader Brown?

9 K.C. -to-Chicago d irecti o n

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51 Urgently

52 Psychology pioneer Alfred

5 6 Photoshop comman d 57 Locale of a 12/7/1941 attack 5 8 Funny Fi el d s

71 Words from Sgt. Friday

60 Just begun

7 4 U.K. m i l . d e c o r a t i o n

63 Freckles, e.g.

76 Feminist Germaine

65 Salad bar supply

78 Raining hard?

(i6 Castle component 67

to go

68 Drop

53 Trick-t ak ing card game

82 Fe r g i e , fo r o n e

93 Cleared the dishes

83 Bygone bookstore chain

94" Ant i g o nae"

composer Carl

84 Bull session?

96 Miss Ameri ca

87 Inspector tn Elizabeth George

i dentif i e r

97 Allay

mysteries

79 Totally j a z zed

89 Obeyed a sentry, say

80 Some scriptural passages

9 0 See 106-A c r o s s

92 "

8 1 74-Dow n r e c i p i e n t ,

69 One of five Nicholases

54 Abdicated?

70 S t a r t o f a b a sketbal l game

e.g.

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Rep. 103 Knock over

Only One" (Melissa Etheridge hit)

104 Charlemagne's realm: Abbr.

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

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

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

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

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

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

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

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

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

Garage Sale Special

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

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

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if 8 correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday.

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

257

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269

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Musical Instruments

Medical Equipment

Fuel tk Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Sales Northeast Bend

GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR

Golden Compass Sport power wh e e lchair, WHEN BUYING SUPER TOP SOIL bright red, used only 3 FIREWOOD... www.hetehe eoilandbattccom NEIGBORHOOD. months, like b r and Screened, soil Ik com541.420.1540 To avoid fraud, Plan a garage sale and new. $3200 new, sacpost mi x ed , no The Bulletin don't forget to adverr ifice at $200 0 . Ruger Bisley Vaquero rocks/clods. High hurecommends pay541-848-7755, . 357 e x c . con d , Piano, Steinway Model tise in classified! mus level, exc. for ment for Firewood leather holster, more 0 Baby Grand 1911, 541-385-5809. flower beds, lawns, Hoveround power chair, only upon delivery $500. 503-347-7562 gorgeous, artist qualgardens, straight like new, new batteries, and inspection. GET FREE OF CREDIT ity instrument w/great s creened to p s o i l . $800. 541-420-4825 • A cord is 12B cu. ft. Ruger Rancher . 2 23 CARD DEBT NOW! 8 S t e inway'5 Bark. Clean fill. De4' x 4' x B' w/scope, exc cond, rarely action warm, rich sound. Will Cut payments by up Tan electric controlled liver/you haul. used, $1200. Browning adorn any living room, to half. Stop creditors recliner, in great cond. • Receipts should 541-548-3949. Citori over/under shot- church or music stu- from calling. Helps to get up or down, include name, un, 20 ga, exc cond, dio perfectly. New re- B66-775-9621. $325. 541-383-1972 phone, price and 270 1200. 541-526-1973 kind of wood purtail $69,000. Sacri- (PNDC) Lost & Found chased. fice at $26,000 OBO, Highspeed Internet EVNeed help fixing stuff? Tools • • Firewood ads LOST DOG - Brown & Call A Service Professional call 541-303-3150. ERYWHERE By SatMUST include spewhite maleLhasa Apso, Bill-Jax 5-ft 8 3-ft scafcies and cost per find the help you need. ellite! Speeds up to 260 1 8 I bs , la s t se e n 12mbps! (200x faster fold sets, 10-ft aluminum cord to better serve www.bendbulletin.com 12/16/12 near Cooley Misc. Items 8 p l y wood s c a ffold our customers. than dial-up.) Starting Rd. Very loved & missed. Taurus Judge .410/45 9-piece quilted com at $49.95/mo. CALL boards, casters, levelers 54f -325-1905 Long Colt Ultra-Lite pisNOW 8 G O F A ST! 8 braces, nice set, paid The Bulletin $3600, asking $2000. Serving Central Oregon since reaa Lost green canvas tarp tol, 22oz, $425. Call Gar- forter set, pretty floral 1-BBB-71 8-2162. $45. 541-678-5605 541-350-3921 near Wanoga snowrett O 541-410-6923 (PNDC) mobile trails. T o m, 1 cord dry, split Juniper, Baby/Pet Gates: one for Wanted: Collector 54f -385-7932 Levi men's coat, $190/cord. Multi-cord doorway opening that seeks high quality Building Materials brand new, $40 discounts, & tg cords REMEMBER: Ifyou s lides, $10; one i s fishing items. 541-508-3BBB available. Immediate have lost an animal, expandable w/latch, Call 541-678-5753, or Bend Habitat delivery! 541-408-6193 don't forget to check 503-351-2746 swings o pen, light- New men's Hytest 9 t/9 RESTORE The Humane Society weight a lum., i n cl. EE Ik 9t/z E boots, $50 Building Supply Resale Ail Year Dependable in Bend 541-382-3537 hardware, $20. pair. 541-678-5605 Quality at LOW Find exactly what Firewood: S plit, Del. Redmond, 541-419-6408 PRICES Bend. Lod g epole, you are looking for in the 541-923-0BB2 T elescope: Mead e 740 NE 1st Pine: 1 for $170 or 2 Brand new Old Navy Prineville, CLASSIFIEDS electronic 4t/9" equato541-312-6709 for $325. Cash, Check 541 -447-71 78; mens pea coat, black, rial reflecting scope Open to the public. or Credit Card OK. $30. 541-508-3806 OR Craft Cats, includes sof t ware, 541-420-3484. 247 541-389-8420. mount 8 alum. tri-pod, Buying Diamonds Sporting Goods DRY JUNIPER $185/ stands, about 4 high, Heating & Stoves • 280 /Gotd for Cash split, or $165 rounds - Misc. Saxon'5 Fine Jewelers $200. 541-408-1984. Estate Sales per cord. Delivered. NOTICE TO 541-389-6655 Call 541-977-4500 or 2 tennis rackets, (1 The Bulletin Offers ADVERTISER Look What I Found! child'5, w/case), $35 Free Private Party Ads Since September 29, 541-678-1590 BUYING You'll find a little bit of both. 541-678-5605 lines - 3 days 1991, advertising for Lionel/American Flyer •• 3Private everything in Party Only Need to get an used woodstoves has trains, accessories. The Bulletin'5 daily • Total of items adverbeen limited to mod541-408-2191. ad in ASAP? garage and yard sale tised must equal $200 els which have been I TV, Stereo & Video You can place it section. From clothes BUYING & SEL LING or Less c ertified by the O r to collectibles, from online at: 60" WIDE S C REEN All gold jewelry, silver FOR DETAILS or to egon Department of housewares to hardPLACE AN AD, color TV, rolling stand, and gold coins, bars, Environmental Qual- www.bendbuiletin.com ware, classified is works great, $ 1 25 rounds, wedding sets, Call 54t -385-5B09 ity (DEQ) and the fedalways the first stop for class rings, sterling silFax 541 -3BS-SB02 OBO. 541-526-547B eral En v i ronmental 541-385-5809 cost-conscious ver, coin collect, vinProtection Ag e n cy consumers. And if tage watches, dental V ision C ookware, B (EPA) as having met 269 you're planning your gold. Bill Fl e ming, pieces, $35. smoke emission stanComputers 541-382-9419. own garage or yard 541-678-5605 dards. A cer t i fied Gardening Supplies sale, look to the clasT HE B U LLETIN r e w oodstove may b e & Equipment Wanted- paying cash identified by its certifisifieds to bring in the quires computer adbuyers. You won't find for Hi-fi audio 8 stucation label, which is Have Gravel, will Travel! vertisers with multiple dio equip. Mclntosh, permanently attached Cinders, topsoil, fill matea better place ad schedules or those for bargains! J BL, Marantz, D y to the stove. The Bul- rial, etc. Excavation 8 selling multiple sys- Call The Bulletin ClasCall Classifieds: Heathkit, Sanletin will no t k now- septicsystems. Abbas tems/ software, to dis- sifieds today and have naco, 541-385-5809 or Carver, NAD, etc. ingly accept advertis- Construction eee¹78840 close the name of the this attention getter in sui, Call 541-261-1BOB email CaI B54I -548-6812 ing for the sale of business or the term classifiedObendbulletin.com your classified ad. "dealer" in their ads. uncertified 541-385-5809. Prompt Delivery Check out the Call The Bulletin At woodstoves. Private party advertisRock, Sand 8 Gravel classifieds online 541 -385-5809 ers are defined as Fireplace tools, Multiple Colors, Sizes Castings woodthose who sell one S-pieces, brass, $12. www.bendbuttetiJLcom Vermont stove, Aspen m odel, Instant Landscaping Co. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Updated daily computer. 541-678-5605 541-389-9663 $300. 541-420-4825 At: www.bendbulletin.com Norinco 9x19MM great cond., ammo. $275.

gO>eS o&es 565~ I) Qht )OIQO ptCkuPS' yC > es . gOa»S,RV'S' S . got«c yAes ' ' eIS ' Veiq<aA P,tl)ONO , qla~

Hay, Grain & Feed Wanted: Irrigated farm ground, under pivot irrigation, i n C e n tral

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

OR. 541-419-2713

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your ga-

Wheat Straw: Bedding Straw & Garden Straw; Compost.541-546-6171

rage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

KIT INCLUDES:

Horses 8 Equipment j

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • S2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your

A BJT LESS

EctuineConsignment Holiday shopping for all your good quality gently used horse and rider needs at offerable prices Open Tues.- Fri. 10-5, Sat. 10-5. Windy Knolls, Off Hwy 20, behind LaZBoy, Call 425-323-3262 FB A Bit Less

2005 John Deere

Next Ad

790 tractor w/box blade, loader, quick-connect forks, only 143 hrs, $12,500.

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

541-350-3921

The Bulletin

Farmers Column

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, virtually new, less than 5 hrs. $7500 new; asking $5000. 541-421-3222 W anted Use d F a r m Equipment & Machinery. Looking to buy, or

10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS

for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684. kfjbuildersOykwc.net

consign of good used quality equipment. Wanted: Irrigated farm Deschutes Valley ground, under pivot irEquipment riqation, i n C e n tral 541-54B-B385

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OR. 541-419-2713

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OC Make your ad Stand Out aild Iet Ipeatep reSpOIISe! •

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Cadluac CTS29k,' dan, 20 conIoade . d tlon 7 900 OBO, 000 000-0000.

C huahua/Lhasa huah uppiesf Ready forthe H oliday / F, .hots $250/ea.' 000 0 Oppppp

C18'SSiftedS ewsv.trendbulletin.com

Call The Bulletin ClaSSifiell DeParlmeiil at 541-385-5809 or541-382-1811for rates today!

Where Buyers and Sellers Meet.

B SSl I' •

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To place your ad visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

JQ3~ ~[~Ji'73JPJ JIJJjfJ~ Can be found on these pages :

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

Employment Opportunities

EMPLOYMENT

advisor needed

We are looking for an energetic, Private Instruction experienced parts & service advisor. Music Lessons for All Versality and Ages! Find a music excellent teacher! Tak e Lescustomer service sons offers affordable, safe, guaranteed mu- skills are a must! 410

s ic l e s sons wi t h teachers in your area.

Our pre s creened teachers specialize in singing, guitar, piano, d rums, Violin, a n d more. Call

Send resume to PO Box 6676 Bend, OR 97708

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

estry, 406-550-2214.

476

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476

Logging Equipment & Truck Drivers Exp. logging equip. ope rator a n d/or l o g / woodchip truck driver (CDL A) wanted. Full time in Denver area. Western States For-

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

Employment

476

Sisters Park & Recreation District

is accepting resumes for the following positions: • Community Project Development Coordinator • Financial Coordinator • Reception/ Registration For more information pleaselog-on to our websife at

Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway. This

advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin WwwgCwt W cwgo sww ee

M~a l i h f Soutbport Forest Product Soutbport Lumber Co.

We are a Southern Oregon Coast sawmill utilizing state-ofCaregivers HEALTHCARE the- art machinery, - Experienced Executive Director seeking an experi1-866-974-5910! Part time 8 2 4 h r s Our Madras retirement enced Millwright. (PNDC) caregivers. Home In- community is seeking a We are located in a stead Senior Care is motivated, results- driven beautiful area that 421 currently see k i ngE.D. to o v ersee t he offers many outdoor Schools & Training Caregivers to provide day-to-day operations of activities. We offer in-home care to our this community. Must competitive wages, A IRLINES ARE H I R- seniors. Candidates have experience 8 curbenefits and a 401k ING - Train for hands must be able to lift, rent license as an NHA Plan. Experienced on Aviation Mainte- transfer, provide per- administrator. Will man- Millwrights send nance Career. FAA sonal care & assist in age a mixed community resumes bymay email to approved p r ogram. various home duties. of memory care, asLonnieWOsouthFinancial aid if quali- Alzheimer / Dementia/ sisted living, SNF 8 inportforest.com or fied - Housing avail- ALS e xperience a dependent living. Remail to PO Box 298, able. Call Aviation In- needed. Must h ave quired skills: Bachelor Coos Bay, OR stitute of ability to pass back- degree; current NHA li97420. Maintenance. ground checks 8 have cense; 5+ years experi1-877-804-5293. valid DL 8 insurance. ence as an Administrator (PNDC) Training provided. Call for an SNF or memory 541-330-6400, or fax care community. Salary ATTEND COL L EGE resume to: based on experience. Get your ONLINE 100%. Send resume to: 541-330-7362. *Medical, *Business, al.aturrOarttouain m mt.com business *Criminal Jus t i ce, Senior Housing Man*Hospitality, *Web. DO YOU NEED agementsian EOE. A GREAT G ROW I N G Job placement assisLicensed Tax Preparer tance. Com p uter EMPLOYEE (LTC preferred) for available. F i n ancial RIGHT NOW? with an ad in BUSY La Pine office. Aid if qual i fied. Call The Bulletin The Bulletin's We are s eeking a before 11 a.m. and SCHEV a u thorized. t eam-player for u p "Call A Service Call 866 - 688-7078 get an ad in to pubcoming tax season. www.CenturaOnline.c lish the next day! Professional" Salary DOE. Please om (PNDC) 541-385-5809. send resume & cover Directory VIEW the Oregon Medical Trainletter to: i n fo@cenClassifieds at: ing PCS — Phlebotomy traloregontax.com classes begin Jan. 7, 2013. Registration now P ":~ medicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100

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

www SiataraRacreation com

www.bendbulletin.com

Sales Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Press Supervisor The Bulletin is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a tower KBA press. Prior management/leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage and benefit program, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedules and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact either; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation 8 Operations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com or anelson@wescompapers.com with your complete resume, references and s a lary history/requirements. Prior press room experience required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE

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

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

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

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

Central Oregon Community College has o p enings l i sted b e l ow. G o to Community Counseling Solutions is recruit- https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 ing for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 Ridge Acute Care Center located in John Day, OR. Juniper Ridge is a S ecure Residential 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an Treatment Facility providing services to individuals with severe mental illness. These posi- AA/EO employer. tions provide mental health nursing care includLandscape Specialist ing medication oversight, medication related treatment, follow physician's prescriptions and Responsible for landscaping, grounds mainteprocedures, measure and record patient's gen- nance, and snow removal. 2yrs exp req. eral physical condition such as pulse, tempera- $2146-$2554/mo. Closes Dec. 30. ture and respiration to provide daily information, Landscape/Maintenance Specialist educate and train staff on medication administration, and ensure documentation is kept ac- Responsible for landscaping and grounds cording to policies. This position works with the maintenance, equipment repair, i rrigation treatment team to promote recovery from men- trouble shooting, installation, snow removal. tal illness. This position includes telephone con- 2yr exp req. $2238-$2665/mo. Cl o ses sultation and crisis intervention in the facility. Dec. 30. Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's license at the Campus Services - Operations Supervisor time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license Plan, direct, and supervise operations of the and pass a criminal history background check. campus grounds maintenance, shuttle, and Annual wage $48,000-$72,000 DOE, plussign- transportation services. Assoc degree + 2yrs ing bonus. Please visit the Oregon Employment crew supervision exp req. $3348-$3986/mo. Department, our website at Closes Dec. 30. communit counselin solutions.or or contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161, P.O. ITS Systems Administrator Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836. Responsible for technical support and administration of email services, server infrastructure, and MS Windows server operating syst ems. Assoc Degree + 3 y r e x p r e q . $3,781-$4,502/mo.Closes Dec. 31.

Nurses - Registered

MidOregori CreditUnion

The successful candidate in the Credit Analyst p osition will p r ovide a ssistance t o t h e Business Services Manager by completing credit analysis and credit approval packages for member Commercial Loans. The Credit Analyst will gather, analyze and make recommendations a s to bor r ower's f i nancial condition and ability to pay. This individual will assist in monitoring the commercial loan portfolio ensuring loans meet the guidelines established by Mid Oregon Credit Union as well as meeting federal and state regulations.

Part Time Career Coach (Temporary) CASE Grant Funded Serve as advisor to students about academic programs, career advancement, and labor market. Collaborate with agency partners for internships and job placement. Bachelors + case management exp req. 30 hrs/wk. $2,395-2,852/mo. Closes Jan. 7. Campus Center Building Specialist Serve as the first point-of-contact, providing general campus and building information to the campus community. 2yr customer service req. 40 hr/wk 9month contract. $1609-$1916/mo.

Closes Jan. 11.

This position requires solid knowledge of business loan application analysis, financial statements, income tax statements, cash flows and pricing analysis. Applicant will have solid knowledge of c o mmercial loan a nalysis processing, regulations and laws; knowledge of commercial underwriting principles; good computer and k e yboarding skills; sound decision-making, and the ability to understand a variety of complex product and service o fferings. Successful candidate must b e PC-proficient in a Windows environment. Prior commercial credit analysis experience is required.

Director of Human Resources Plan, direct, and supervise all aspects of the HR functions. Administer all collective bargaining agreements, responsible for classification / compensation system, policy development, HRIS and Affirmative Action review p rocess. Bac h elors + 5 y r e x p r e q . $85,224-$77,646/yr.Closes Jan. 28.

Go to www.midoregon.com for more information including job application. Please send resume, application, and cover letter to: Mid Oregon FCU, Attn:Human Resources, P.O. Box6749, Bend, OR 97708.

Open until filled.

Mid Oregon Credit Union is a drug-free workplace

presspros.com CDL A or B Driver M ust be i n g o o d physical condition as position re q u ires frequent heavy lifting. Local delivery. Please submit resume for consideration to: Jennifer.clemensOe xpresspros.com ACCOUNTING CPA or LTP

for tax season. www.exSee p resspros.com f o r details. F o r c onfidential con s ideration, please submit resume to: karen.turner@expresspros.com. ENGINEERING Multiple o p portunities. See www.ex-

MANUFACTURING

Lab Technician Veterinary Technology (Part Time) Prepare and set up equipment and supplies for student laboratory in the Veterinary Technology courses. Non-benefited part time. CVT or Vet Assistant + 2yrs exp. req. $14-$17/hr. Part-Time Instructors Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

S O O N Y I

M A C K

A S O A K

INTERFOR is seeking applicants for the following positions at their

Gilchrist, OR location:

• Lumber Graders Seeking experienced Graders; pine graders with 1 year exper. preferred.

H A I L I N G

• Planer Technician

Minimum 3 years machinist experience required; Sawmill/Planer experience preferred.

• Millwright Minimum 2 years Heavy Industrial experience required; Sawmill/planer experience preferred.

Please apply to

detttt.kraft@interfor.com

P R O S E A N D K H A N S

A L M E P S E S DO U N P S

I C E A T D Y O U O L O F K N R A A O D O S M E N E R S O S C A R 0 T F 0 L O O P I W O V E T H E R O 0 I N I S M O L A T R S H E H E E

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ence helpful.

Apply in person only at 1735 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

8 DEHmm

Oregon Stafe University — Cascadesin Bend, Oregon

Oregon State University - Cascades, Bend has a full time employment opportunity. The ideal a pplicant functions as m e mber o f t h e OSU-Cascades Campus Enrollment Services team and duties include clerical support, database management, enrollment services, new student recruitment, admissions processing and communication with students, faculty, staff and the general public.

E X R O Y A L

G R E E R

M I L N E D S 0 0 R F F

L A A T S S E H E D D I K A R E T T N I A N T I G H R T I E I M W P A T 0 C H F O E F P R E W H I O R G W E N

C O R O N A L

R O S E T T E

T O T I E

D 0 T S

H A L T E D

N Y M E T S

Bilingual Domestic Violence and SexualAssault Advocate — District Attorney Office $1,979.26to $2,354.06 per month — DOQ Closes Jan. 4, 2013 F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to:

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66SE D Street Suite E Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson Countyis an Equal Employment OpportunityEmployer

Vice President

Oregon State UniversityCascades in Bend, Oregon Associate Vice President Oregon State University-Cascades in Bend is recruiting for an Associate Vice President (AVP) for Finance and Strategic Planning.

The Associate Vice President (AVP) for Finance and Strategic Planning provides and analyzes information to guide the expansion of the campus from an upper division campus with 750 students to a 4-year campus with 3,000 to5,000 students by 2025. The AVP is entrepreneurial in seeking diversified funding sources, developing strategic partnerships, and ensuring the campus' short and long-term financial viability. Aspects o f s t r ategic planning include real estate, facilities, staffing, and forecasts of revenue and costs. The AVP reports directly to the Vice President for OSU-Cascades (CEO of the campus). Minimum requirements include a Masters or terminal degree and relevant experience in higher education or equivalent experience within the discipline. Progressive finance and strategic planning responsibility and experience in a complex organization. Minimum of 5 years senior m anagement experience. Demonstrated ability to complete quantitative and qualitative analysis and financial models. A demonstrable commitment to promoting and enhancing diversity.

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Loans & Mortgages Office Specialist

A S A P

O V E T T

JeffersonCount Job 0 o r t unit

I

ille, OR 97754.

H E I R S

M E A A W A N D L A N E D B L S N E E D E P R O L O T R M A I D O F A L E E S I T A S T G O O D K A LA R 0 P H E T A M O U R R I P I T E B R N L O O B Y R D E U N D E A I S L E O S N E E R E D D Y S

General

I

service experi-

A L I O T O

476

Employment Opportunities

E~vress

retail/customer

C O M M U N E

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE G2

I nterfor o f fers a competitive s a lary and benefits package. All applicants offered a p o sition chasing products or I services from out of ' must s u ccessfully area. Sending complete a pre-em- I the c ash, c hecks, o r ployment drug test. I credit i n f o rmationI Equal Opportunity I may be subjected to Employer FRAUD. For more information about an adverPlumber Journeymen, Security you may call needed for new con- See our website for our I tiser, the Oregon State struction. Start immedi- available Security poGeneral's a tely. C a l l Gar y , sitions, along with the I Attorney Co n s umert 541-410-1655. 42 reasons to join our Office Protection hotline at I team! Remember www.aecuatyproabend.com I 1-877-877-9392. I A dd your we b a d ta sawaaaaos LTlse Bulletir> g dress to your ad and readers on The TRUCK DRIVER Bulletin' s web site CDL needed;doubles enwill be able to click Technical Ops dorsement & good drivthrough automatically Manager inq record required. Loto your site. haul — home every Technical Ops Man- ca1 Call 541-546-6489 ager Cres t view day! 541-419-1125 (weekGarage Sales Cable Prineville, OR. or end calls OK). Extensive CATV HE Garage SaleS experience required, Looking for your next supervisory experiGarage Sales employee? ence preferred. RePlace a Bulletin help sponsible for eight Find them wanted ad today and field crew, installs, reach over 60,000 in service, plant mainreaders each week. tenance, c onstrucThe Bulletin Your classified ad tion, pur c hasing, will also appear on Classifieds Headend, FCC rebendbulletin.com ports and engineerwhich currently 541-385-5809 ing. Reports to GM. receives over 1.5 Competitive salary million page views a nd benefits. L i every month at Sales/Retail cense/good driving no extra cost. r ecord, drug a n d FURNITURE Bulletin Classifieds background c h eck OUTLET Get Results! required. Complete Call 385-5809 has entry level job description at or place position availcrestviewcable.com your ad on-line at under employment. able, part time, bendbulletin.com Send comp l ete 20-35 hours a resume to: agautweek. Must be neyOcrestviewable to work cable.com or to 350 RRRESS NE Dunham, Prinevweekends,

presspros.com for details. F o r c onfidential con s ideration, please submit resurne to: karen.turner@expresspros.com.

Office Specialist 2/OS2 Admissions/Customer Service Specialist

The Bulletin

Commercial Credit Anal st

Office Assistant/ Accounting Clerk previous exp. as well as excellent work history is required. Part time position. Please submit resume for consideration to: Corie.pelcher@ex-

A S W E A T

WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offenng loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

For a complete position description view http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use posting number 0010018 to apply on-line. The closing date is 01/11/2013. For information regarding this position please contact: Shawn Taylor, Executive Assistant to the Vice President, OSU-Cascades at Shawn. Taylor©osucascades.edu orJohannah Goodwin, Human Resources, OSU-Cascades at Johannah.GoodwinOosucascades.edu. OSU isan AA/EOE.

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z DESCHUTES COUNTY

1-877-877-9392.

Preferred qualifications include a demonCAREER OPPORTUNITIES s trated commitment t o p r omoting a nd BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party enhancing diversity. To review complete posiwill loan on real es- BEHAVIORAL HEALTHNURSE I or II (Pubiic tion description and apply on-line, go to tate equity. Credit, no Health Nurse i or Ii) (2012-00061) Adult http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use posting problem, good equity Treatment Team, Behavioral Health Division. n umber 0010059. The closing date i s is all you need. Call 12/28/2012. now. Oregon Land On-call positions $20.05 - $33.77 per hour. Mortgage 388-4200. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. For information regarding this position please contact: Johannah Goodwin, Human E ver Consider a R e BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II Older verse Mortgage? At Resources, OSU-Cascades at least 62 years old? Adult Behavioral Health Specialist (2012Johannah.GoodwinOosucascades.edu. Stay in your home & OSU is an AA/EQE. 00076), Behavioral Health Division. One General

Jefferson Count Job 0 o r t unit

increase cash f low! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! C a l l Now

888-785-5938.

(PNDC) Corrections Nurse Supervisor — $25.42 an hour to $30.22 an hour DOQ

Look at:

Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale F or c o mplete j o b des c ription a n d LOCAL MONEY:We buy application form go to secured trust deeds & www.co.jefferson.or.us; click o n H uman note,some hard money Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson 541-382-3099 ext.13. FIRST REVIEW DATE — Dec. 31, 2012

County Application forms to:

Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson Countyis an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

General

CROOK COUNTY EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES CrookCounty District Attorney's Office Legal Assistant $31,979- $39,981 DOE Full time wlbenefits Closes:January 4, 2013 at 5:00 p.m.

573

Business Opportunities

month for a 172.67 hour work month AND

one part-time position $3,448 - $4,720 per month for a 146.77 hour work month (34 hr/wk). Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRSTREVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON 12/26/12. PAROLE 8t PROBATION OFFICER (201200075) Adult Community Justice Division.

Full-time position $3,927 - $5,376 per month for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: SUNDAY, 12/23/12.

PROPERTY APPRAISER I (or II) (201200074) Assessor's Office. Full-time position i nvestigate ever y $3,138 - $4,879 per month for a 172.67 phase of investment opportunities, e s pe- hour work month. Deadline: TUESDAY, c ially t h os e fr o m 01/08/1 3.

WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you

out-of-state or offered

by a p erson doing PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER (2012business out of a local motel or hotel. In- 00024) — Behavioral Health Division. Fullvestment o f f erings time position $6,303 — $8,626 per month must be r e gistered for a 172.67 hour work month. Deadline: with the Oregon Department of Finance. OPEN UNTIL FILLED. We suggest you consult your attorney or TO APPLY ONLINEFOR THE ABOVE LISTED call CON S UMER POSITIONS, PLEASE VISITOUR WEBSITE

This position provides support for the D.A/s HOTLINE, Office, including legal document production, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. data entry, and other duties. Requires a high school diploma, 3 years office/ secretarial experience, including 2 years in a law firm or A Classified ad is an EASY W A Y TO Paralegal Degree. Knowledge of legal office REACH over 3 million practices, procedures and terminology; ability Pacific Northwesternto communicate effectively; and use of office $52 5 /25-word equipment, i n cluding v a rious c o m puter ers. c lassified ad i n 3 0 programs required. Applications and full job description can be found at www.co.crook.or.us . Please apply at the Crook County Treasurer's/Tax Office at 200 NE 2 n d S T , P r ineville, OR 9 7 754; 541-447-6554. EOE

full-time position $4,057 — $5,553 per

AT www.deschutes.or g/jobs Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553.

Deschutes County provides reasonable a ccommodations f o r

pe r s ons w i t h

daily newspapers for disabilities. This material will be furnished 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily in alternative format if needed. For hearing Connection (916) 2 88-6019 o r e m a i l impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. elizabeth@cnpa.com EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER for more info (PNDC)


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

G4 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

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Northeast Bend Homes

659

www.iahgocreekhome.com

Houses for Rent Sunriver

750

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Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at I/illage-Properfies.com 1 -866-931-1061

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Looking for your next

emp/oyee?

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

'PDIIO I 732

Sharecozy mobile home Commercial/Investment in Terrebonne, $275+ ya utils. 503-679-7496 Properties for Sale 830

Large home w/36x40 shop currently rented @$1000 mo., + 2 adA q uiet r o o m n e a r jacent lots for develdowntown & College. opment in fast-growNo smoking or drugs. ing Boardman, OR, $350 incl. util. $100 duplex app r oved, dep. 541-815-9938 s ystem d ev . f e e s 771 waived. $1 9 9 ,500. Studios & Kitchenettes Lots 1-541-379-0362 Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. The Bulletin Utils 8 l i nens. New Awbrey Butte To Subscribe call owners. $145-$165/wk Custom Homesites 541-385-5800 or go to 541-382-1885 in Glassow Heights www.bendbulletin.com Some Mtn. Views 834 Janis Grout, Broker 744 AptJMultiplex NE Bend 541-948-0140 Rooms for Rent

Open Houses

Open 12-3 19109 Chiloquin Dr., Shevlin Pines Gorgeous Single Level Phyllis Mageau, Broker 541-948-0447

(541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

ga'r"rier. wwwshegamergroup.com

Call for Specials!

Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks. Ho m e lmprovement Mountain Glen 541-383-931 3

C all 54 /-385-580 9 to r o m ot e o u r s ervice /Buildlng/Contractlng

NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires any- Kelly Kerfoot one who c o n tracts Construction for construction work 28 yrs experience /n to be licensed with the Central Oregon! C onstruction Con tractors Board (CCB). Quality 8 Honesty A n active lice n se From carpentry & means the contractor handyman jobs, to i s bonded and i n - expert wall covering s ured. Ver if y t h e installations/removal. contractor's CCB c ense through t h e • Senior Discounts CCB Cons u mer • Licensed, Bonded, Website Insured www.hireahcehaedcontracior. • CCB¹47120

com

541-389-1413 or 541-410-2422

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recom-

mends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other t r ades also req u ire additional licenses and certifications. Debris Removal

CCB¹ 198284

EXPERIENCE IN CENTRAL OREGON

• No Iob too ug or small • Vet a Senior Discounts • Licensed-Bonded-Insured

+ For Salvage v'

ur FREE

Any Location ' ,'„', Removal

Please call

541-300-0042 or email autumnridWconstruction@ yahoo.com

'

I j8c Cteanouts' > Imi Also Cleanups

Hand y man

ERIC REEVE

P) HANDY ~j, SERVICES

Au Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, ho problem. Senior Discount Au work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded - Insured CCB¹I49468

I DO THAT!

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial S~nll Jobs lo Enli re Room Remodels Garage Orgnnizarion Home rnspecrion Repairs Quality, Honesr Work

Dennis 541.317.9768 c.ca¹151573Boadedilnsared

30 years Construction Experience 17 Years In Central

'""'

Margo /'ll' COnStructiOn, LLC Home Repairs & Remodeling Window & Door Replacement Ccn ¹176121

541-480-3179

Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com 838

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend Small studio close to library, all util. pd. $550, $525 dep. No pets/ smoking. 541-3309769 or 541-480-7870

ga'rrier.

ty4 acre, 2 h r s f r om Laughlin, NV, 45 mi off Hwy 93, Mead City, AZ. No svcs or utils. $19,500. Call 541-480-8771

www.thegarnergroup.com

Just too many collectibles?

Open 12-3 2343 Frazer Ln. NorthWest

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

Crossing

Master on Main Rob Davis, Broker 541-280-9589

541-385-5809 BY OWNER 20.6 acres on river in Redmond, on 83rd St. owner will finance. $5 9 5 ,000. 541-421-3222.

648

Houses for Rent General

775

Manufactured/ PUBLISHER'S NOTICE Mobile Homes All real estate adver- www.thegarnergroup.com tising in this newspaFACTORY SPECIAL per is subject to the New Home, 3 bdrm, 745 F air H o using A c t $46,900 finished which makes it illegal on you site,541.548.5511 Homes for Sale to a d v ertise "any www.JandMHomes.com preference, limitation BANK OWNED HOMES! Own your own home for or disc r imination FREE List w/Pics! r e n ting. based on race, color, www.BendRepos.com less t ha n Centrally located in religion, sex, handi- bend and beyond real estate Madras. In- h ouse 20967 yeoman, bend or cap, familial status, financing opt i o ns marital status or naBrand New On The available. Call now at tional origin, or an inMarket. tention to make any 40 acres o verlooking 541-475-2291

ga'rrier.

CO H S T R U C T I O H

• Quality custom home improvement specialists • Expert carpentry, installs, demos

Will Haul Away

773

Acreages

Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

LandscaplngNard Care N OTICE:

OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) r equires a l l bus i nesses that advertise to p e rform L a n dscape C o nstruction which inclu d es: p lanting, decks , fences, arbors, w ater-features, a n d installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contract ors B o a rd . Th i s 4-digit number is to be included in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers c ompensation for their employees. For your protec-

such pre f e rence, Creek valley. limitation or discrimi- McKay 2100+ sq. ft. home nation." Familial stafor allergen sentus includes children built sitivity. Wood floors, under the age of 18 counters, partial living with parents or tile basement, new Trex legal cus t o dians, decking & more. Set pregnant women, and up for horses. Fenced people securing cus- 8 cross fenced. You tody of children under have to see to appre18. This newspaper ciate. $525,000. will not knowingly ac- Laina Ryan, Principal cept any advertising Broker, GRI for real estate which is Cascade/Sotheby's in violation of the law. Int'n Realty Our r e a ders ar e 541-419-7540 hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaFOR SALE per are available on an equal opportunity When buying a home, 83% of Central basis. To complain of discrimination cal l Oregonians turn to HUD t o l l -free at

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The Bulletin

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Leg a l Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Terms of Trust Deed Growth Bou n dary later than five days before th e T r ustee has been recorded in (UGB) to include a 12.44 acre property. conducts the sale, to the Official Records of APPLICANT/OWNER: have this foreclosure Deschutes C o unty, Unitarian Universalist d ismissed an d t h e Oregon. 7. TIME OF Fellowship of Central Trust Deed reinstated SALE. Date:February Oregon. LOCATION: b y payment to t h e 28, 2013. Time:11:00 T he property is l o Beneficiary of the en- a.m. Place: Descated at the southtire amount then due, chutes County CourtIN T H E CIR C U IT east corner of Skylin- other than such porhouse, 1 1 6 4 NW C OURT FO R T H E ers Road and Skyline tion of the principal as Bond Street, Bend, STATE OF OREGON Ranch Road and is would not then be due Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO I N AND FO R T H E i dentified o n De s - had no default ocREINSTATE. Any C OUNTY OF D E S- chutes County curred, by curing any person named in ORS C HUTES. DEUT - Assessor's Map other default that is 86.753 has the right, SCHE BANK TRUST 17-11-36 as Tax Lot c apable o f bei n g at any time that is not COMPANY A M E R I- 5 00. STAFF C O N- cured by tendering the later than five days CAS AS T R USTEE TACT: Kevin H a r ri- performance required before the T r ustee R ALI 2006QA7, i t s son (541) 385-1401. under the obligation or conducts the sale, to successors in interest Copies of the staff re- T rust Deed and by have this foreclosure and/or assigns, Plain- port, application, all paying all costs and d ismissed an d t h e tiff, v. HEIDI documents and eviexpenses actually in- Trust Deed reinstated JUENGER; J A M ES dence submitted by or curred in enforcing the b y payment to t h e JUENGER; A M ERI- on behalf of the appli- obligation and Trust Beneficiary of the enC AN EX PR E S S cant and applicable Deed, together with tire amount then due, CENTURION BANK; criteria are available t he t r u stee's a n d other than such porAND O C C UPANTS for inspection at the a ttorney's fees n o t tion of the principal as OF THE PREMISES, Planning Division at exceedingthe amount would not then be due Defendants. Case No. no cost and can be provided i n ORS had no default oc12CV0607. SUM- purchased f o r 25 86.753. Y o u may curred, by curing any MONS BY PUBLICA- c ents a page. T h e reach th e O r e gon other default that is TION. TO THE DEstaff report should be State Bar's L awyer c apable o f bei n g F ENDANTS: H E I D I m ade availabl e 7 days Referral Service at cured by tendering the JUENGER; J A M ES prior to the date set 503-684-3763 or performance required JUENGER; AND OC- for t he hea r i ng. toll-free in Oregon at under the obligation or C UPANTS OF T H E Documents are also 800-452-7636 or you T rust Deed and b y P REMISES: I n t h e a vailable online a t may visit its website paying all costs and name of the State of www.deschutes.org. at: w w w .osbar.org. expenses actually inOregon, yo u are Legal assi stance may curred in enforcing the h ereby required t o b e available if y o u obligation and Trust LEGAL NOTICE appear and answer have a low income Deed, together with NOTICE the c omplaint f iled TRUSTEE'S and meet federal pov- t he t r u stee's a n d OF SALE a gainst you i n t h e The Trustee a ttorney's fees n o t under the e rty guidelines. F o r above-entitled C ourt more information and exceedingthe amount and cause on or be- terms of t h e T r u st a directory of legal aid provided i n ORS Deed desc r ibed fore the expiration of programs, g o to 86.753. Yo u may herein, at the direc30 days from the date tion of the Beneficiary, http://www.oregonreach th e O r e gon of the first publication hereby elects to sell lawhelp.org. Any State Bar's L awyer of this summons. The he p r o perty d e - questions r egarding Referral Service at date of first publica- tscribed this matter should be 503-684-3763 or in the Trust tion in this matter is directed to Lisa Sum- toll-free in Oregon at Deed to s atisfy the December 2, 2012. If mers, Paralegal, (541) 800-452-7636 or you s e cured you fail timely to ap- obligations 686-0344 (TS may visit its website Pursuant to pear an d a n swer, thereby. ¹07754.30345). at: w w w .osbar.org. ORS 86.745, the folPlaintiff will apply to DATED: October 5, Legalassistance may the abo v e -entitled lowing information is 2 012. /s/ Nancy K . b e available if y o u court for t h e r e lief provided: 1. PARTIES: Cary. Nancy K. Cary, have a low income G rantor: JASON D . prayed for in its com- JACKSON A ND Successor T r ustee, and meet federal povplaint. This is a judiHun t e r, e rty guidelines. F o r ROBIN R. S M ITH- H ershner cial foreclosure of a LLP, P.O. Box 1475, more information and deed of trust in which JACKSON. T rustee: Eugene, OR 97440. a directory of legal aid F IRST ORE G O N the Plaintiff requests TITLE programs, g o to COM P ANY. that the Plaintiff be http://www.oregonT r ustee: LEGAL NOTICE allowed to foreclose Successor lawhelp.org. Any N ANCY K . C A R Y . TRUSTEE'S NOTICE y our interest in t h e questions r egarding OF SALE following d e s cribed Beneficiary:ORHOU S I NG The Trustee under the this matter should be real property: LOT 17, EGON C O M M U N ITY terms of t h e T r u st directed to Lisa SumB LOCK 4 , FIF T H AND SERVICES DE- Deed desc r i bed mers, Paralegal, (541) ADDITION TO WEST (TS PARTMENT, STATE herein, at the direc- 686-0344 HILLS, DESCHUTES ¹07754.30302). OF OREGON, as astion of the Beneficiary, COUNTY, OREGON. DATED: October 15, of BANK OF hereby elects to sell Commonly known as: signee t he p r o perty de - 2 012. /s/ Nancy K . 1985 Northwest Rim- THE CASCADES. 2. ESCRIPTION O F scribed in the Trust Cary. Nancy K. Cary, rock Road, Bend, Or- D Successor T r ustee, PROPERTY: The Deed to satisfy the egon 97701. NOTICE H ershner Hun t e r, obligations s e cured TO D E F ENDANTS: real property is deLLP, P.O. Box 1475, R EAD THESE P A - scribed a s f o l lows: thereby. Pursuant to Eugene, OR 97440. Lots T w e nty-seven ORS 86.745, the folPERS CAREFULLY! (27), Tw e nty-eight lowing information is A lawsuit has been (28), Twe n ty-nine provided: 1.PARTIES: started against you in Need to get an ad ( 3 0 ) , Grantor:LINDA the abo v e -entitled ( 29), T h irty in ASAP? Thirty-one (31) and CADY. Trustee:FIRST court b y D e utsche Bank Trust Company Thirty-two (32), Block A MERICAN TIT L E Succ e ssor Americas as Trustee Forty (40) of H ILL- CO. T rustee: NANCY K . Fax it to 541-322-7253 R ALI 2006Q A 7 , MAN, recorded AuPlaintiff. Pla i n tiff's gust 1, 1918 in Cabi- CARY. B e neficiary: The Bulletin Classifieds n et A , Pa g e 77 , OREGON HOUSING claims are stated in Deschutes C o u nty, AND C O M M U N ITY the written complaint, Oregon. 3. RESERVICES DEa copy of which was PUBLIC NOTICE CORDING. The Trust PARTMENT, STATE filed wit h t he Deed was recorded OF OREGON as asabove-entitled Court. as Housing Works will follows: Date Resignee of BANK OF You must "appear" in corded: April 3, 2006. THE CAS C ADES open th e H o u sing this case or the other Vouc h e r No.: M ORTGAGE C E N - C hoice side will win automati- Recording Waiting List on Januc ally. T o "appear" 2006-22608 O f f icial TER. 2.DESCRIPRecords o f Des - T ION O F PR O P - ary 7th - 11th, 2013. you must file with the chutes County, OrE RTY: The rea l Applicants are asked court a legal paper egon. 4.DEFAULT. property is described to apply for the wait called a "motion" or The Grantor or any as fol l ows: Lot lists online at www.or"answer." The "motion" or "answer" must other p erson o b l i- Fifty-Eight (58), WIL- egonhousingworks.org. SPRI N G S, C entral Orego n be given to the court gated on th e T rust LOW and Promissory PHASE 1, recorded Community S e rvice clerk or administrator Deed Note secured thereby J uly 26 , 2 0 02 , i n Agencies may assist within 30 days of the is in default and the Cabinet F, Page 220, their clients in filling date of first publicaDeschutes C o u nty, out the online application specified herein Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the T r ust Oregon. 3.REtion form. Upon rea long with th e r e - Deed for f ailure to The Trust quest, Housing Works q uired filing fee. I t pay: M o nthly pay- CORDING. was recorded staff will provide techmust be i n p r o per ments in the amount Deed as follows: Date Renical assistance for form and have proof October 31, clients filling out the o f service o n t h e of $A p a yment of corded: ap p l ication. Plaintiff's attorney or, $289.00 for the month 2003. Recording No. online Pre-applications must 2003-076058 Official if the Plaintiff does not of May 2 011; plus regular monthly payRecords o f Des be complete in order have a n at t o rney, of $ 1 ,239.00 chutes County, Orto be accepted by the proof of service on the ments each due the first of egon. 4.DEFAULT. online wait list system Plaintiff. If you have month, for the The Grantor or any for processing. any questions, you each months of June 2011 other p erson o b l ishould see an attorthrough August 2012; gated on th e T rust Families may request n ey immediately. I f plus late charges and Deed and Promissory paper applications as y ou need h el p i n advances; any Note secured thereby a reasonable accomfinding an a t torney, unpaid realplus property is in default and the modation. R e a sonyou may contact the taxes or liens, plus Beneficiary seeks to able acc o mmodaOregon State Bar's foreclose the T r ust tions must b e in Lawyer Referral Ser- interest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. T h e a m ount Deed for f ailure to writing and may be vice onl i n e at due on the Note which pay: A p a yment of granted should an inwww.oregonstatebar. i s secured by t h e $464.00 for the month dividual have barriers org or by calling (503) Trust Deed referred to of December 2011; to completing the on684-3763 ( in t h e is: P r i ncipal plus regular monthly line application. Portland metropolitan herein balance in the amount payments of $904.00 area) or toll-free else- of $161,261.38; plus each due the first of The Housing Choice where in Oregon at interest at the rate of each month, for the Voucher Pro g ram (800) 452-7636. This per annum months of J a n uary provides rental assissummons is issued 5.2500% April 1 , 2 0 11; 2012 through August tance for low-income pursuant to ORCP 7. from plus late charges of 2012; pl u s late households that meet ROUTH CRABTREE a d - charges an d ad - income eligibility reOLSEN, P . C. , By $ 971.84; p lu s vances and foreclo- vances; plus any un- quirements. This is a Chris Fowler, OSB ¹ 052544, Attorneys for sure attorney fees and paid rea l p r operty lottery to be p laced OF taxes or liens, plus onto the Waiting List. Plaintiff, 511 SW 10th costs. 6.SALE PROPERTY. The interest. 5.AMOUNT Should funding beAve., Ste. 400, Porthereby states DUE. T h e a m ount come available within land, OR 97205, (503) Trustee due on the Note which a one year timeframe, 459-0140; Fax that the property will be sold to satisfy the i s secured by t h e applicants will be pro425-974-1649, cfowler@rcolegal.com obligations secured by Trust Deed referred to cessed in the order of t he Trust Deed. A herein is: P r i ncipal their Waiting List poLEGAL NOTICE T rustee's Notice o f balance in the amount sition. If selected, the NOTICE OF Default and Election of $117,194.46; plus conclusion o f one PUBLIC HEARING to Sell Under Terms interest at at the rate year, if funding has of Trust Deed h as of 4.500% per annum not been allocated, a The Desch u tes been recorded in the f rom November 1 , new Waiting List will County Hearings Of- O fficial Records of 2011; pl u s late be opened and previficer will hold a Public Deschutes C o unty, charges of $106.38; ous applicants must Hearing on Wednes- Oregon. 7. TIME OF plus advances and reapply. For further foreclosure a ttorney information pl e a se d ay, J a nuary 3 0 , SALE. Date:February 2013, at 9:30 a.m. in 28, 2013. Time:11:00 fees and costs. 6. c ontact Hous i n g t he C it y o f Be n d a.m. Place: DesS ALE O F PRO P - W orks a t (541) Council C h ambers, chutes County Court- ERTY. The Trustee 923-1018. H o u sing 710 NW Wall Street, house, 1 1 6 4 NW hereby states that the Works does not disBend, to consider the Bond Street, Bend, property will be sold to criminate on the bafollowing req u est: Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO satisfy the obligations sis of race, color, naF ILE NUMBE R : REINSTATE. Any secured by the Trust tional origin, religion, PA-12-6. SUBJECT: person named in ORS Deed. A Tr u stee's sex, physical or menAn amendment to the 86.753 has the right, Notice of Default and tal disability or familCity of Bend's Urban at any time that is not Election to Sell Under ial status. LEGAL NOTICE ADOPT-Abundance of love to offer a child in stable, secure & nu r turing home. Contact Jen (800) 571-4136. LEGAL NOTICE

Seller Financing Avail! Not Bank-ownedNot a Short Sale! 1 1 185 Desert Sky Lp. 687 3 bed, 2 bath, 1,350 sq. ft., 1-level home in desirCommercial for able Ridge at E agle Rent/Lease Crest Resort. Beautiful fully furnished home with Spectrum professional hot tub & gas fireplace. building, 3 5 0 ' -500',Move-In ready! $179,900 $1.00 per ft. total. No Call Peter for more N NN. C a l l An d y , into at 541-419-5391 541-385-6732. www.gorillacapital.com

Meet singles right now! No paid o perators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange mes- Gambling Too Much? sages and connect Free, confidential help live. Try it free. Call is available statewide. now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. Call 1-877-MY-LIMIT (PNDC) to talk to a certified counselor 24/7 or visit Widow seeking 1877mylimit.org to chat live with a counwidower selor. We are not here between the to judge. We are here ages of to help. You can get a GREAT WINTER 8 60 and 70. DEAL! your life back. 916-822-4630 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

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

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

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY DECE MBER 23 2012 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALLCLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809

Q

oQ00 Snowmobiles 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 600 w/513 mi, like new, very fast! Reduced to $6295. 541-221-5221

870

870

Boats & Accessories

Boats & Accessories

13' Smokercraft '85, good cond., 15HP gas Evinrude + Minnkota 44 elec. motor, fish finder, 2 extra seats, trailer, extra equip. $2900. 541-388-9270 17' 1984 Chris Craft - Scorpion, 140 HP inboard/outboard, 2 depth finders, troll-

ing motor, full cover, EZ - L oad t railer, $3500 OBO.

Arctic Cat (2) 2005 F7 Firecats: EFI Snowpro & EFI EXT, excellent cond, $2800 ea; 541-410-2186

541-382-3728.

Watercraft

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

541-385-5809

2007 SeaDoo 2004 Waverunner, excellent condition, LOW hours. Double trailer, lots of extras.

$10,000 541-719-8444

I

IIThe Bulletinl Servmg Central Oregon since 1903

FLOAT 1 I YOURBOAT ... I with o u r

sp e c ial

I rates for selling your I

BIIT I T g

B ulletin w it h

ou r

I 3-month package I

SELL IT! I which includes: The Bulletin Classifieds

I *5 lines of text and I

Snowmobile trailer 2002, 25-ft Interstate & 3 sleds, $10,900. 541-480-8009

17.5' Alumaweld, loaded a photo or up to 10 exc cond, $12,500. obo I lines with no photo. 541-536-3889 / 420-6215 *Free online ad at

I bendbulletin.com *Free pick up into The Central Oregon

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18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Motorcycles & Accessories Volvo Penta, 270HP, low hrs n must see, $15,000, 541-330-3939 CRAMPED FOR 860

CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no

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20.5' 2004 Bayliner Call 541-385-5809 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, Harley Davidson Softlots of extras incl. Tail Deluxe 20 0 7, tower, Bimini 8 white/cobalt, w / pascustom trailer, senger kit, Vance & $19,500. Hines muffler system 541-389-1413 & kit, 1045 mi., exc. c ond, $19,9 9 9 , 541-389-9188.

The Bulletin

541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

OOO

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

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it.

I

.

I

LThe Bulleting

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longer need.

Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call

I I

I Rates start at $46. I Call for details! 541-385-5809

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a ga-

rage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregonsince 1903

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers! Call 541-385-58 I09

The Bulletin Classiffeds

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $ I895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

re.

881

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Gulfstream Sce n 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 f ridge/freezer ice maker, W/D combo, Interbath t ub & shower, 50 amp propane gen & m ore! $55,000.

916

Fifth Wheels CHECK YOUR AD

COACHMEN 1979 23' trailer Fully equipped. $2000. 541-312-8879 or 541-350-4622.

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Trucks & Heavy Equipment

7

Please check you d Peterbilt 359 p o table on the first day it runs water t ruck, 1 9 90, to make sure it is corAircraft, Parts 3200 gal. tank, 5hp Ads published in eWap ump, 4 - 3 e hoses, rect. Sometimes in& Service tercraft" include: Kaycamlocks, $ 2 5,000. structions over the aks, rafts and motor541-820-3724 phone are misized personal understood and an error watercrafts. For 541-948-2310 can occurin yourad. " boats" please s e e If this happens to your Utility Trailers Springdale 2005 27', 4' Class 870. ad, please contact us slide in dining/living area, 541-385-5809 the first day your ad sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Hunter's Delight! Pack- obo. 541-408-3811 appears and we will 1/3 interest in Columage deal! 1988 Winbe happy to fix it bia 400, located at ServIng Cenrral O~egonsmce 1903 Big Tex Landscapnebago Super Chief, as soon as we can. Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. ing/ ATV Trailer, 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t If we can assist you, Call 541-647-3718 atrs dual axle flatbed, shape; 1988 Bronco II please call us: Motorhomes 7'x16', 7000 lb. 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K 541 -385-5809 GVW, all steel, mostly towed miles, The Bulletin Classified - ~ ~ s • nice rig! $15,000 both. $1400. 541-382-3964, Ieave Springdale 29' 2 0 07, 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024. msg. slide,Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent 1/3 interest i n w e l lcondition, $ 1 6 ,900, equipped IFR Beech BoWalton 14' dump Country Coach Intrigue 541-390-2504 nanza A36, new 10-550/ trailer, power 2002, 40' Tag axle. prop, located KBDN. Fleetwood Wilderness up/power down, 400hp Cummins Die$65,000. 541-419-9510 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, 7,000 Ib tandem axsel. two slide-outs. rear bdrm, fireplace, les, used very little, 41,000 miles, new Jayco Seneca 2 007, Executive Hangar AC, W/D hkup beaunew $11,900; mine, tires 8 batteries. Most 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy at Bend Airport tiful u n it ! $ 3 0 ,500. $7200. options. $95,000 OBO 5500 d i e sel, to y (KBDN) 541-815-2380 541-350-3921 541-678-5712 hauler $130 , 000. 60' wide x 50' deep, Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 541-389-2636. w/55' wide x 17' high 29', weatherized, like ~ OO 931 bi-fold door. Natural n ew, f u rnished 8 More Pixattl3(,j)(tt)jjletincom gas heat, office, bathAutomotive Parts, ready to go, incl Wineroom. Parking for 6 Service & Accessories ard S a tellite dish, c ars. A djacent t o 26,995. 541-420-9964 Komfort 25' 2 0 06, Frontage Rd; g reat NEED HOLIDAY $$$o slide AC T V a wning visibility for a viation We pay CASH for NEW: tires, converter, bus 1jetjock@q com Junk Cars & Trucksi Immaculate! Iis • -» batteries. Hardly used. 541-948-2126 Also buying batteries 8 Beaver Coach Marquis $15,500. 541-923-2595 Econoline RV 1 9 8 9, 40' 1987. New cover, P iper A r cher 1 9 8 0, catalytic converters. fully loaded, exc. cond, new paint (2004), new Serving all of C.O.! based in Madras, al35K mi. , R e ducedinverter (2007). Onan Weekend Warrior Toy Call 541-408-1090 ways hangared since $16,950. 541-546-6133 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, new. Ne w a n n ual,Snow tires 8 w heels, fuel station, exc cond. parked covered $35,000 sleeps 8, black/gray a uto pilot IF R o n e P195/70R14, came off CAN'T BEAT THIS! obo. 541-419-9859 or i nterior, u se d 3X , piece win d s hield. 2000 Camry. $ 175. Look before you 541-280-2014 Fastest Archer 541-948-1229 $24,999. buy, below market MONTANA 3585 2008, 541-389-9188 a round. 1 75 0 t o t al value! Size & mileexc. cond., 3 slides, t ime. $68,5 0 0 . Top-loader 4-spd trans, age DOES matter! king bed, Irg LR, Arc541-325-3556 exc cond, w/shifter, $650. Class A 32' HurriLooking for your tic insulation, all op541-536-3889 /420-6215 cane by Four Winds, next employee? tions $37,500. 2007. 12,500 mi, all Place a Bulletin help 541-420-3250 amenities, Ford V10, Trucks 8 ad today and Ithr, cherry, slides, Monaco Dynasty 2004, wanted Antique & reach over 60,000 loaded, 3 slides, dielike new! New low Nuyya 297LK H i tch- Heavy Equipment Classic Autos readers each week. sel, Reduced - now Hiker 2007, 3 slides, price, $54,900. Your classified ad 541-548-5216 32' touring coach, left $119,000, 5 4 1-923will also appear on 8572 or 541-749-0037 kitchen, rear lounge, bendbulletin.com many extras, beautiful which currently rec ond. inside & o u t , Find It in ceives over 1.5 mil1921 Model T $32,900 OBO, PrinevThe Bulletin Classifieds! lion page views eville. 541-447-5502 days Delivery Truck Diamond Reo Dump ery month at no 8 541-447-1641 eves. 541-385-5809 Restored 8 Runs Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 extra cost. Bulletin $9000. yard box, runs good, Classifieds Get Re541-389-8963 $6900, 541-548-6812 sults! Call 385-5809 Sgl a. or place your ad Chevy 2 dr . wgn on-line at G K E A T '55P ROJECT car, 3 5 0 bendbulletin.com small block w/Weiand Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th dual quad tunnel rim Southwind 35.5' Triton, Hyster H25E, runs 882 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, with 450 Holleys. T-10 2008,V10, 2 slides, Duwell, 2982 Hours, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. TV,full awning, excelFifth Wheels $3500, call Bought new at lent shape, $23,900. Weld Prostar whls, 541-749-0724 extra rolling chassis + $132,913; 541-350-8629 asking $93,500. extras. $6000 for all.

So~ &sr/

The Bulletin

I boat or watercraft!

I Place an ad in The I

FIND IT!

880

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BUYTWOWEEKS ANDGET TWO WEEKSFREE!

541-480-8080.

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SNOW MOBILES

Softaii Deluxe 2010, 805 miles, Black Chameleon

5 ANs ONL Y!

$17,000 Call Don @ 541-410-3823

Call the Bulletin Classified Dept.

541-385-5809or541-382-1811 forratestoday!

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

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541-389-7669.

Call 541-419-4212

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slideouts, inverter, satel-

Pilgrim In t e rnationalInt. 1981 Model DT466 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, dump truck and heavy Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 duty trailer, 5 yd box, 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, Fall price $ 2 1,865. e verything wor k s , $8500 obo. Serious buy541-312-4466 $8000. 541-421-3222. ers only. 541-536-0123

lite sys, fireplace, 2 flat screen TVs. $60,000. 541-480-3923

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GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! MOdern FORD F150XL2005. ThiStr(jCkCaf) haulit three adorable, loving PuPPies looking for a amenities af)d all the quiet you will need. all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and a tough V8 engine caring home. Please call right away. $500. R o om to grow in your owf) little Paradise! wil l get the job done of) the ranch!

Full Color Photos For an adctifional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ('Special private party ratesapply to merchandise ancI automotive categories,)

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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. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702


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

G6 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 2012 • THE BULLETIN • s •

BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890- RVsfor Rent

v

Pickups

AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916- Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932- Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935- Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

Antique & Classic Autos

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. 541-41 9-5480.

RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L

hemiV8, hd, auto, cruise, am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 541-420-3634 /390-1285

932

Pickups

+I„ 1

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-81 99

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST /all options, orig. owner, $22,000, 541-923-6049

Spo r t Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

Vans

Automobiles

Automobi l e s

4

Ford 250 XLT 1990,

6 yd. dump bed,

Ford Ranchero 1979

139k, Auto, $5500. 541-410-9997

with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677

Toyota Tundra 2011 CrewMax V8 auto. Vin¹182027 $33,977 ROBBERSON X

541-312-3986

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www.robberson.com 935

Ford F150 SuperCrewCab XLT 2012 Vin ¹D17637 $31,977

Sport Utility Vehicles

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Chevy Wagon 1957, ROBBERSON 4 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades, please call GMC Ei~ ton 1971, Only Certified Pre-owned 541-389-6998 Buick Enclave 2008 CXL 100k mile warrant $19,700! Original low AWD, V-6, black, clean, Chrysler 300 C o upe mile, exceptional, 3rd 541-312-3986 mechanicall y sound, 82k 1967, 44 0 e n g ine,owner. 951-699-7171 www.robberson.com miles. $20,995. auto. trans, ps, air, Call 541-815-1216 frame on rebuild, reChevy Suburban LTZ painted original blue, 2007, 4x4, leather, original blue interior, Ford F250 XLT 4x4 moonroof, 3rd row original hub caps, exc. L ariat, 1990, r e d, seat. Running boards, chrome, asking $9000 80K original miles, or make offer. low miles. Plymouth B a r racuda 4" lift with 39's, well 541-385-9350 Vin¹ 228919. 1966, original car! 300 maintained, $4000 Was $30,999. hp, 360 V8, center- obo. 541-419-5495 Now $28,488. lines, (Original 273 S UBA R U . eng 8 wheels incl.) 541-593-2597 Chrysler SD 4-Door 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 1930, CD S Royal PROJECT CARS: Chevy 877-266-3821 Standard, B-cylinder, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & Dlr ¹0354 body is good, needs Chevy Coupe 1950 some r e s toration, rolling chassis's $1750 People Lock for Information runs, taking bids, About Products and ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, Ford F350 2008 Crew 541-383-3888, complete car, $ 1949; Cab, diesel, 55K miles, Services Every Daythrough 541-815-3318 Cadillac Series 61 1950, fully loaded, $32,000. The Bulletin Class/Treds 2 dr. hard top, complete 541-480-0027 w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 $3950, 541-382-7391 4x4. 120K mi, Power FORD RANGER XLT 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd DONtI MISSTHIS speed, with car alarm, row seating, e xtra CD player, extra tires tires, CD, privacy tintupgraded rims. VW Karman Ghia on rims. Runs good. ing, Fantastic cond. $7995 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 1970, good cond., Clean. 92,000 miles Timm at door panels w/flowers new upholstery and on m o tor. $ 2 6 00 Contact 541-408-2393 for info & hummingbirds, convertible top. OBO. 541-771-6511. or to view vehicle. white soft top 8 hard $10,000. top. Just reduced to 541-389-2636 Just bought a new boat? Ford Bronco, 1990, 5.8 L, $3,750. 541-317-9319 Sell your old one in the new exhaust, runs good, or 541-647-8483 classifieds! Ask about our $995. 971-219-9122 Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Ford Explorer 4x4, 1991 - 154K miles, GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy rare 5-speed tranny Duty Camper Special 8 manual hubs, 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, VW Thing 1974, good clean, straight, evcond. Extremely Rare! auto., 40k miles on Ford Gaiaxie 500 1963, eryday driver. Was new eng., brakes 8 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, Only built in 1973 & $2200; now $1900! 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 1974. $8,000. tires good. $ 2 495. Bob, 541-318-9999 541-504-3833 radio (orig),541-419-4989 541-389-2636 I

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SUBARUOFBRtlDCOM

Lexus RX350 2010, Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 PORSCHE 914 1974, Honda Civic LX black, 39k miles 7 -pass. v a n wit h Roller (no engine), 2008, like new, ¹027076. $ 3 2 ,988 p ower c h a i r lif t , lowered, full roll cage, always garaged, $1500; 1989 Dodge 5-pt harnesses, racloaded. 27k mi., Turbo Van 7 - pass. ing seats, 911 dash & has new motor and one owner. instruments, d e cent Dregou GMC Envoy 2002 4WD t rans., $1500. I f i n shape, v e r y c o ol! $13,500. AutoSource $6,450. Loaded, terested c a l l Jay $1699. 541-678-3249 541-550-0994. 541-598-3750 Leather, Heated 503-269-1057. aaacregonautcsource.com seats, Bose sound system. Ext. roof rack Nissan Armada SE Tick, TOCk What are you (218) 478-4469 Auto m o biles 2007, 4WD, auto, • Tick, Tock... looking for? leather, DVD, CD. GMC Yukon Denaii Vin¹ 700432. ...don't let time get You'll find it in 2003, leather, moonWas $16,999. away. Hire a roof, premium wheels, The Bulletin Classifieds Now $14,488. 3rd row. Very nice. professional out Vin ¹128449. ~' S USUBMtUOPBEND B A R COM U. of The Bulletin's Was $15,999. 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend "Call A Service BMW Z4 Roadster Now $13,788. 877-266-3821 2005, 62K miles, ex- Hyundai Sonata 2012, Professional" S UBA RU. Dlr ¹0354 cellent cond. $14,000. SUBARUOFBRNO COM 4 door, a uto, C D , Directory today! 541-604-9064 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend bluetooth, pw, pl, tilt, 877-266-3821 cruise. Vin ¹322715. Buick Lucerne CXL Dlr ¹0354 Was $19,999. Toyota Camrysr 2009, $12,500, low Now $17,988. low miles; 2000 Buick 1984, $1200 obo; Honda CRV 2005, Century $2900. You'll 1985 SOLD; S UBA RU. 4WD, moonroof, alloy not find nicer Buicks SUBMtUOFBRNO COM 1986 parts car, wheels, very clean. Porsche Cayenne 2004, One look's worth a 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 86k, immac, dealer $500. Vin ¹027942. thousand words. Call 877-266-3821 maint'd, loaded, now Call for details, Was $12,799. Bob, 541-318-9999. Dlr ¹0354 $1 7000. 503-459-1 580 541-548-6592 Now $10,988 for an appt. and take a drive in a 30 mpg car! Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT Subaru Forester LL S UBA R U . 1999, auto., p e a rl Toyota Corolla 2004, SUBARUOFBRNO COM Bean edition 2005, w hite, very low m i . auto., loaded, 204k 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 2.5 XS, leather, CHECK YOUR AD $9500. 541-788-8218. miles orig owner non 877-266-3821 moonroof, roof rack, Please check your ad smoker, exc. c ond. Dlr ¹0354 alloy wheels, on the first day it runs $6500 Prin e ville Vin¹ 703121 to make sure it is cor503-358-8241 Honda Ridgeline Was $15,995. rect. Sometimes inRTL 2006, 4x4, Now $14,995. s tructions over t h e Call The Bulletin At VTec V6, Auto, phone are misunder541-385-5809 I SU B A R U . 4@ leather, bed liner, SUBARUOFBENDCOM stood and a n e r ror Place Your Ad Or E-Mail running boards, tow 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend can occur in your ad. M pkg. Vin¹ 512698. If this happens to your My Little Red Corvette" At: www.bendbulletin.com 877-266-3821 1996 coupe. 132K, Was $17,999. ad, please contact us 26-34 Dlr ¹0354 mpg. 350 auto. Now $16,788. the first day your ad Toyota 4 Runner SR5 appears and we will $12,500 541-923-1781 @@'SUBARU. 1997, 4X4, 182K mi., be happy to fix it as BUBARUOPBBNO COM a uto, n ew tire s s oon as w e c a n . A 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend (Goodyear Wrangler) Deadlines are: Week877-266-3821 Vehicle? on front wheels, sun days 12:00 noon for Toyota Prius II 2011. Call The Bulletin Dlr ¹0354 roof, running boards, next day, Sat. 11:00 Gas-saving hybrid. and place an ad totow pkg., roof racks, a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Vin¹443912 $19,977 day! cruise, well m a int., 12:00 for Monday. If Jeep Wrangler 4x4, Ask about our ROBBERSON 4 $4995. 541-633-0255 we can assist you, 1997 6-cyl, soft top, "Wheel Deal"! please call us: roll bar, front tow for private party 940 541-385-5809 bar, new tires, advertisers 541-312-3986 Vans The Bulletin Classified chrome rims, 103K www.robberson.com miles, gd cond, Chrysler P T C r uiser $5700 obo. Have an item to 2006, auto, pw, pl, 541-504-3253 or E Ser crus, tilt, tinted win503-504-2764 sell quick? dows, Vin ¹224778.

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~ The Bulletin ~

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If it's under '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Was $7,999. Now $5,999. ARU. ©3 S UB SUBAltUOPSEND COM

Jeep Wrangler

J

UnlimitedX 2007, 6 Chevrolet G20 SportsSpeed, 4x4, 3.8 Liter man, 1993, exlnt cond, V6, running boards, $4750. 541-362-5559 or 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend premium wheels, low 541-663-6046 877-266-3821 Nissan Sentra, 2012miles. Vin¹ 147938. 12,610 mi, full warranty, Dlr ¹0354 '10 - 3 lines, 7 days Was $24,999. Chevy Astro PS, PB,AC,8 more! '16 - 3 lines, 14 days $16 000 541-788-0427 Now $22,788. Cargo Van 2001, (Private Party ads only) pw, pdl, great cond., S UB A R U . business car, well maint'd, regular oil VW Beetle, 2002 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend changes, $4500. 5-spd, silver-gray, black 877-266-3821 Please call leather, moonroof, CD, Dlr ¹0354 Chrysler Sebring 2006 541-633-5149 loaded, 115K miles, Fully loaded, exc.cond, well-maintained very low miles (38k), Porsche 911 1974, low Jeep Wrangler (have records) always garaged, UnlimitedX 2008, 4x4, Chev 1994 G20 c usmi., complete motor/ extremely clean, tomized van, 1 2 8k, transferable warranty Hard top, tow pkg., trans. rebuild, tuned $4650 obo. 3 50 motor, HD t o w incl. $8100 obo premium wheels, suspension, int. 8 ext. 541-546-6920 e quipped, seats 7 , 541-848-9180 sunroof, running refurb., oi l c o o ling, sleeps 2. comfort, utilboards, very low shows new in & out, WHEN YOU SEE THIS ity road ready, nice p erf. m e ch. c o n d. miles. Vin¹ 572535. tiON'I IISS IHIS cond. $4000?Trade for Much more! Was $25,999. ~OO mini van. Call Bob, $28,000 541-420-2715 Now $23,788. 541-318-9999 Ford Crown V i ctoria MOrePiXatBendbuletil).COm S UBA R U . 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., On a classified ad Check out the Find exactly what V 8, o r i g . own e r , go to classifieds online 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend you are looking for in the 70,300 mi., studs on, www.bendbuiietin.com www.bendbulletin.com 877-266-3821 reat condition. to view additional CLASSIFIEDS Dlr ¹0354 Updated daily 3000. 541-549-0058. photos of the item. SUBARUOPBBNO COM

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ALL 541-385-5809 F R Y URFREE LA IFIED AD *Excludes all service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals and employment advertising, and all commercial accounts. Must be an individual item under $200.00 and price of individual item must be included in the ad.

The Bulletin

11

Ask your Bulletin Sales Representative about special pricing, longer run schedules and additional features. Limit1 ad per item per 30 days.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-23-12  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday December 23, 2012

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