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Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY November24,2013

isa oinmen or uccs, eavs'215




Beating depressionTherapy for insomnia could improve your chances.A3

RememderingJFKCentral Dregonians recall

• Until OSU-Cascades gets morestudents, the focus will remain on teaching

where they were 50years ago — including one in Dallas.C1

Merkey's hea th care reform frustration By Andrew Clevenger


license plate readersThe focus on data collection shifts from the NSA to local

law enforcement.A6 ln Sports —Ridgeview High


School earns a spot at the 4A state football finals.D1

Oil SandS —Canadahas millions of lakes, but its newest ones could also contain waste

r I '


from oil production.A6

Food cart pod —Bend's first; it even hasbeer. E1

Plus: Bend Airport —It has an eyetoward economic growth.E1

And a Wed exclusiveWounded veterans find new

opportunities in computer forensics.


Slowing Iran's nuke capability: a small step By David E. Sanger

"The difference between what my assistant or associate self and

"Tenure-track faculty

are working so hard on research and

trying to secure

full professor brought

promotion that they

to the classroom is not really much. Ask any student if they even know the distinction between assistant, associate and full professor, and I doubt they will know."

may not have as

— Becky Johnson, OSU vice president and full professor

much time as I do for my students. I'm available to my students quite a bit, but granted there are limitations to this system."

"We have master teachers and other experts in education

"The way things stand now, it's got

who can come over and teach one

that in the next six years the balance of instructors could move to 50/50, which is where it is about nationally."

class in their area of expertise, which can help students understand the dayto-day of the field."

to change. I hope

— Henry Sayre, full professor

— Michael Giamellaro, assistant professor

— Ryan Reese, full-time instructor

New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The interim accord struck with Iran today interrupts the country's

ANALYSI5 nuclear

progress for the first time in nearly a decade, but requires Iran to make onlya modest down payment on the central

problem. The deal does not roll back the vast majority of the advances Iran has made in the past five years, which have drastically shortened what nuclear experts call its "dash time" to a bomb — the minimum amount of time it would take to build a weapon if Iran's supreme leader or military decided to pursue that path. Lengthening that period, so that the United States and its allies would have time to react, is the ultimate goal of President Barack Obama's negotiating team. It is also a major source of friction between the White House and two allies, Israel and Saudi Arabia, which have made no secret of their belief that they are being sold down the river. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel has described the accord announced early Sunday as a "bad deal" that does not require Iran "to take apart even one centrifuge." That bitter assessment reflects the deep suspicion inside Netanyahu's government that Obama will settle for a final agreement that leaves Iran a few screwdriver turns short of a weapon. SeeIran /A8

By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin

aced with the question of how to build a campus in an empty pumice mine, it's easy to forget that the building blocks of higher education are not only steel, glass and native materials but also adjuncts, instructors and professors. Nationwide, universities are employing more and more adjuncts — parttime instructors who typically have professional experience instead of a doctorate. There is also a greater emphasis on instructors, full-time teachers who often hold Ph.D.'s but are not actively engaged in research. Losing ground are professors, including tenure-track assistant professors and tenured associate and full professors, all of which balance research activities with teaching. If you look at the math, it's easy to see why. At public research universities nationwide, the average full professor earns $123,393 while full-time instructors make $48,359,according to a re-


OSU-Cascades faculty The majority of

DSU-Cascadesteachers are instructors who do not conduct research. Of the

23 professors engaged in 14 Full-time instructors

research, only four are full professors. Source:OSU-Cascades

Andy Zeigert l The Bulletin

port by the American Association of University Professors. As a s m a ll, g r owing u n iversity, OSU-Cascades both mimics and defies this trend. At first glance, the faculty composition reveals a high number of instructors and adjuncts compared to professors. There are only 23 full-time facultymembers engaged in research, compared to 45 part- and 14 full-time instructors devoted to the classroom.

ley is preparing to defend his Senate seat for the first time, while President Barack Obama's Affordable Care Act looms as a potentially large campaign issue in the 2014 election. SeeMerkley /A4

Wi airines backca s in fight? The Associated Press

23 Full-time faculty assistant, associate andfull professors

both teaching and

WASHINGTON — Four years ago, newly elected Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., was assigned to the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee and quickly established himself as a vehement advocateforhealth care reform. "Twenty years from now we'll look back at this seminal opportunity and ask ourselves whether we rose to the challenge," Merkley wrote in The Huffington Post in July 2009. "We'll ask whether we stuck with the status quo: a health care system that drains wealth from our country and leaves millions of Americans behind. Or, did we answer the overwhelming call of the American people to reform our health care system by improving care, lowering costs and making health care work for all Americans?" Four years later, Merk-

By Scott Mayerowitz

FACULTY BREAKDOWN 45 Part-time adjunct instructors

The Bulletin

Even more,only four of the professors are full professors. Another complication is the heavier teaching load carried by professorsin Bend compared totheir colleagues in Corvallis. What makes OSU-Cascades unique, however, is that as the university grows, it anticipates shifting its faculty composition toward hiring more professors engaged in research. SeeFaculty /A7

NEW YORK — The Federal Communications Commission might be ready to permit cellphone calls in flight. But what about the airlines? Old concerns about electronics being a danger to airplane navigation have been debunked. And airlines could make some extra cash charging passengers to call from 35,000 feet. But that extra money might not be worth the backlash from fliers who view chatty neighbors as another inconvenience to go along with smaller seats and stuffed overhead bins. "Common courtesy goes out the window when people step in that metal tube," says James Patrick, a frequent flier. SeeCellphones/A7

Health care website missteps revealed in documents By Amy Goldstein and Juliet Eilperin The Washington Post

At 9 a.m. on Aug. 22, a team of federal health officials sat down in a Baltimore conference room with at least a dozen employees of CGI Federal, the company with the main con-

tract to build the online federal health insurance marketplace. For six weeks, the federal officials overseeing the project had become increasinglyworried that CGI was missing deadlines, understaffing the work and overstating its progress. As the meetingbegan, one of

High 48, Low 28

Page B6

uments obtained from participants in the session. "I have to know what I don't know." The top CGI executive in the room sounded contrite. "We recognize we have to build trust back..." said Cheryl Campbell, the company's senior vice president in charge of the project.



the officials reminded the CGI employees that was "the president's number one priority," assured them that the discussion would be a "blame-free zone," and then bored in. "We must be honest and open with each other," the official said, according to doc-

Business Calendar Classified

E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts G1-6 Local/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books Ff-6 TV/Movies C7

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 111, No. 328,

48 pages, 7 sections

For that day and the next, CGI staff huddled with government officials in the semicircularconference room at the headquarters of the federal CentersforMedicare and MedicaidServices,the agency overseeing the project. SeeWebsite /A4

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ina c aims air ri s over is ue isan s By Chris Buckley

torial and air security, as well New York Times News Service as to maintain orderly aviaHONG KONG — The Chi- tion," Yang said in comments, nese government on Saturday also in both Chinese and Enclaimed the right to identify, glish, issued on the ministry's monitor and possibly take mil- website. itary action against aircraft Later Saturday, China's air that enter a newly declared force said it had dispatched its "air defense i dentification first planes, including fighter zone," which covers sea and jets, to enforce the rules. Soon islands also claimed by Jaafterward, Japan scrambled pan and threatens to escalate its own fighter jets, Reuters an alreadytense dispute over reported, citing the Japanese some of the maritime territory. Defense Ministry. A spokesThe move appeared to be man for the ministry said that another step in China's efforts two Chinese reconnaissance to intensify pressure on Japan planes had flown within about over the Japanese-controll ed 25 miles of what Japan considislands in the East China Sea ers its airspace, Reuters said. that are at the heart of the The Chinese announcement dispute. follows months of increasing T he declaration, from a tension over the uninhabited Ministry of National Defense islands as China appeared to spokesman, Col. Yang Yujun, be taking moves to establish accompanied the m i nistry's its claim to them, including release of a map, geographic more frequent patrols by ships coordinates and rules in Chiaround the i s lands. Those nese and English that said patrols have led to cat-and"China's armed forces will mouse games between Chitake d efensive e m ergency nese and Japanese ships near measures to respond to air- the islands, known as the Sencraft that do not cooperate in kaku by Japan and the Diaoyu identification or refuse to fol- in China. low orders." But trying to control the air"The objective is to defend space overthe islands could national sovereignty and terri- prove particularly problem-

StOrmS kill 8 —A powerful storm system that has caused hundreds of accidents across theWestern U.S. has marchedeastward with predictions of widespread snow, freezing temperatures and gusty winds. The fierce weather has caused at least eight deaths and

prompted advisories Saturday afternoon in NewMexico andTexas. As thick, gray clouds covered the Southwest, forecasters said the storm would sweep across the South and toward the Atlantic coast

next week, causing problems for holiday travelers. Joe Harris, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service, said the "Nordic outbreak" will "produce a mixed bag of wily weather that will end up

atic. Japan considers that airspace its own and has scrambled fighter jets in the past to try to ensure that Chinese aircraft did not enter. As the potential for a miscalculation that leads to conflict has increased, the United States has become worried that, as an ally of Japan, it could be dragged into any conflict with China. Secretaryof State John Kerry said the United States was "deeply concerned" about China's announcement. " Escalatory a c t io n w i l l only increase tensions in the region and createrisks of an incident," Kerry said in a statement. He urged China "to exercise caution and restraint." The Japanese Foreign Ministry said t h e g o vernment had lodged a "serious protest" with China. An official there, speaking on t h e c o ndition of anonymity a s i s m i n i stry practice, said the head of Asian affairs had called the Chinese Embassy in Tokyo on Satruday to warn the move could escalate tensions and was "extremely dangerous as it could trigger unpredictable events."

impacting much of the nation." Climate meetillg —Twoweeks of U.N. climate talks ended Saturday with a pair of last-minute deals keeping alive the hopethat a global effort can ward off a ruinous rise in temperatures. Delegates

agreed to the broad outlines of a proposedsystem for pledging emissions cuts andgavetheir support for a new treaty mechanism to tackle the human cost of rising seas, floods, stronger storms and

other expected effects of global warming. Themeasures added momentum to the talks as U.N.members look toward a2015 conference in Paris to replace the moribund Kyoto Protocol.

GreeIIpeaCe Ship —The Russian commandos who boarded a Greenpeace ship in the Arctic on Sept. 19 were coldly professional at first, pointing automatic weapons at crew members and forcing them

to kneel. But they soon beganplundering the crew's alcohol supply and descended into drunken revelry. So went the account of Peter Willcox, the American captain of the ship, in his first interview since

his release from detention. Willcox is in St. Petersburg, where all but two of the 30 people on board the ship have been released on bail ahead of a February trial. The activists face charges of hooliganism,

punishable by up toseven years in prison. Egypt and Turkey —Egypt announced Saturday that it was downgrading its diplomatic relations with Turkeyand expelled theTurkish ambassador because of "provocative" criticisms of Cairo byTurkey's prime minister, a spokesman for Egypt's foreign minister said. Egypt

also said that its ambassador to Turkey,whowas withdrawn in August, would be permanently recalled, all but severing relations with a

regional heavyweight that hadbeenoneof Egypt's most prominent allies before the ouster of President MohammedMorsi in July. Immiglatiell —As House Republicans haveall but ruled out the possibility of passing anysweeping legislation before the end of the year, immigration advocates areoperating with an increased sense of urgency. Their goal is to pressure lawmakers, creating a call for action impossible to ignore. This month, a coalition of immigration advocates, as well as labor and religious groups, inaugurated the "Cost of lnaction," a voter education andoutreach campaign that targets nine HouseRepublicans to push for a vote on an immigration


overhaul before the end of the year. "We feel we have to move them," said Tom Snyder, the immigration campaign director for the AFL-CIO.

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..... 54t-383-0370 Circulation/Operations .... 541-385-5805 Finance Holly West..........541-383-0321

Wind pOWer fine —Duke Energy hasagreed to pay $1 million in

Human Resources Traci Donaca .....................

fines as part of the Justice Department's first criminal case against a

wind power company for the deaths of protected birds. A subsidiary of the company, Duke Energy Renewables, pleaded guilty in U.S. District Court in Wyoming on Friday to violating the federal Migratory

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran.........541-383-0360 City Desk JosephDitzler ..541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe .....54t-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home, AllAges AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan...541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 SportsBill Bigelow............ 54t-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ...........541-410-9207

Bird Treaty Act. Thecompanywas charged with killing 14 golden eagles and dozens of other birds at two wind projects in Wyoming since

2009. In a pleaagreement, the companysaid it would pay the fines to several conservation groups. — From wire reports

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Olympictorch2014 com via The Associatedpress

Olympic torch bearer Mikahil Chuyev uses a jet

Kidz Center School admits Students of any race, color, national, and ethnic origin to all the r ights, privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarships, loan programs, athletic and other school administration programs.

mittee showed lifeguard Nikolai Rybachenko in scuba

pack Saturday to carry an Olympic torch from a boat

gear. He lit what the committee says is awater-resis-

to the shore during the Olympic torch relay on Lake Baikal in Siberia, Russia.

tant flare atop the torch and submerged himself in the lake. The 39,000 mile relay, which started on Oct. 7, is the longest in Olympic history. The torch has traveled to the North Pole on a Russian nuclear-powered ice-

The Olympic torch has plunged into the world's deepest lake in Russia ahead of the Sochi Winter

Games. Video from the Sochi Olympic Organizing Com-

breaker and hasevenbeenflown into space.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at and individual lottery websites

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

ta Q4s Q saQ ss 6 QsQ The estimated jackpot is now $60 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

Q 12Q 13Q 23Q 27Q 28Q 32 The estimated jackpot is now $6.5 million.

Syrian rebels seize control Df oil field

This 3 bedroom,3.5 bath home has open floor

New York Times News Service

plan with bonus space and offers glorious views of the Sisters. Spacious kitchen with eating

BEIRUT — A group of Syrian rebel brigades, including an affiliate of al-Qaida, seized a large oil and gas field from government forces Saturday, opposition activists said, further depriving the government of President Bashar Assad of the resources it needs to remain solvent. V ideos po s te d onl i n e showed scores of black-clad r ebels walking t h r ough a large arch over an entrance to the Omar oil field, rummaging through its buildings and standing atop tanks. The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, a Britain-based opposition group that monitors the war, said a number of rebel brigades had seized the area after an overnight battle and the withdrawal of government troops. Among the groups that participated were the Islam Army, which was formed east of Damascus, the Syrian capital, and the Nusra Front, which is affiliated with al-Qaida. Two and a half years of civil war in Syria and strict international sanctions have battered the country's oil sector, once an important source of government revenue.

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

It's Sunday, Nov. 24, the 328th day of 2013. There are 37 days left in the year.


HAPPENINGS Afghan security pactPresident Hamid Karzai will

speak on the final day of talks.

Secretary of StateAfter participating in nuclear negotiations with Iran in Geneva, John Kerry will travel

A certain insomnia treatment doubles a patient's chances of recovering from a mood disorder. However, the treatment isn't widely available.

to London for talks on other Middle East issues.

HISTORY Highlight: In 1963, Jack Ruby shot and mortally wounded

Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin of President John F. Kennedy, in ascene captured on live television. In1784, Zachary Taylor, the 12th president of the United

States, was born in Orange County, Virginia. In1859, British naturalist

Charles Darwin published "On the Origin of Species," which explained his theory of

evolution. In1863, the Civil War battle for Lookout Mountain began in

Tennessee; Union forces succeeded in taking the mountain from the Confederates. In1941, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Edwards v. California,

unanimously struck down a California law prohibiting

people from bringing impoverished non-residents into the state. In1944, during World War II,

U.S. bombers based onSaipan attacked Tokyo in the first raid

against the Japanesecapital by land-based planes. In1947, a group of writers, producers and directors that

becameknown asthe"Hollywood Ten" was cited for contempt of Congress for refusing to answer questions about alleged Communist influence in the movie industry. In1950, the musical "Guys and Dolls," based on the

writings of DamonRunyon and featuring songs by Frank

Loesser, opened onBroadway. In1971, hijacker "D.B. Coo-

per" parachuted from a Northwest Airlines 727 over Washington state with $200,000

dollars in ransom — his fate remains unknown. In1982, Barack Hussein Obama Sr., aKenyangovernment economist and father of the president, was killed in an automobile accident in Nairobi; he was 46. In1987, the United States and

the Soviet Union agreed on terms to scrap shorter- and

medium-range missiles. In 1991, rock singer Freddie Mercury died in London at age 45 of AIDS-related pneumonia. In 2000, The U.S. Supreme Court stepped into the bitter,

overtime struggle for the White House, agreeing to con-

sider George W.Bush's appeal against the hand recounting of ballots in Florida.

Ten years ago: President Bush signed a $401.3 billion defense authorization bill. The president then traveled to Fort

Carson, Colo., where hepaid tribute to the sacrifices of U.S. troops in Iraq. A jury in Virginia Beach, Virginia, sentenced John Allen Muhammad to death for the Washington-area

sniper shootings. Five years ago: A Muslim charity, the Holy Land

Foundation for Relief and Development, and five of its

former leaders were convicted by a federal jury in Dallas of funneling millions of dollars to the Palestinian militant group

Hamas. One year ago: Fire raced through a garment factory in Bangladesh that supplied

major retailers in the West, killing 112 people; an official said many of the victims were

trapped because theeight-story building lacked emergency exits.

BIRTHDAYS Rock drummer Pete Best is 72. Actor-comedian Billy Connolly

is 71. Actor/writer/director/ producer Stephen Merchant

is 39. Olympic bronzemedal

figure skater Chen Lu is 37. Actor Colin Hanks is 36. Actress Katherine Heigl is 35. — From wire reports

By Benedict Carey

of behavioral treatment, mostly psychologists, in the United Doctors have been looking States — they are sparse, even to improve the effectiveness in big cities. of depression treatment for And the need is great. Dedecades, and t hi s w eekend pression is the most common they got a break from an un- mood disorder, affecting some expected quarter:behavioral 18 million American adults in sleep medicine. Psychologists any given year. Most also have reported Saturday that a par- insomnia, and four studies of CBT-I for depression, in comticular short-term therapy for insomnia could double the like- bination with medication, are lihood that people recover from nearing completion. " There aren't many of u s the mood disorder — putting a spotlight on a little-known ap- doing this therapy," said Shelproach to poor sleep. by Harris, the director of the "I think i t ' s i n creasingly behavioral sleep medicine prolikely that this kind of sleep gram at Montefiore Medical therapy will be used as a pos- Center in New York, who also sible complement to standard has a private practice in Tarcare," said Dr. John Oldham, rytown, N.Y. "I feel like we all chief of staff at the Menninger know each other." Clinic in Houston. "We are the That may change soon. Accourt of last resort for the most cording to preliminary results, difficult-to-treat patients, and I one of the four studies has think sleep problems have been found that when CBT-I cures extremelyunder-recognized as insomnia — it does so 40 pera critical factor." cent and 50 percent of the time, previous work suggests — it Not widelyavailable powerfully complements the For the time being, experts effect of antidepressant drugs. say, the treatment, known as In the past year, the American cognitive behavioral therapy Psychological Association has for insomnia, or CBT-I, is not recognized sleep psycholowidely available. Most insurers gy as a specialty, and the Decover it, and the rates for pripartment of Veterans Affairs vate practitioners are roughly has begun a program to train the same as for any psycho- about 600 sleep specialists, said therapy, ranging from $100 to Michael Smith, a professor at $250 an hour, depending on the Johns Hopkins School of the therapist. But the American Medicine and president of the Board of Sleep Medicine has Society of Behavioral Sleep certified just 400 practitioners Medicine. New York Times News Service

I nsomnia disorder i s d e fined as at least three months of poorsleep that causes problems at work, at home or in relationships. "There's been a huge recognition that insomnia especially cuts acrossa wide variety of m edical disorders,and there's a need to address it," Smith said. The therapy is easy to teach, said Colleen Carney, director of the sleep and depression lab at Ryerson University in Toronto, w hose presentation ata conference Saturday raised hopes for depression treatment. "In the study we did, I trained students to administer the therapy," she said in an interview, "and the patients in the study got just four sessions."

A drug-free treatment CBT-I is not a single technique but a collection of complementary ideas. Some date to the 1970s; others are more recent. One is called stimulus control, which involves breaking the association between being in bed and activities like watching television or eating. Another is sleep restriction: setting a regular "sleep window" and working to stick to it. The therapist typically has patients track their efforts on a standardized form called a sleep diary. Patients record bedtimes and when they wake up each day, as well as their percep-

Katie Orlinsky for The New YorkTimes News Service

Dr. Shelby Harris is the director of the behavioral sleep medicine program at Montefiore Medical Center in New York. Psychologists reported Saturday that a particular short-term therapy for insomnia can double the likelihood of recovery, and may provide a powerful new treatment for depression. and "Medication is probably the only solution to sleeplessness." In sessions, people learn to challenge those beliefs, using evidence drawn from their own experiences. In short-term studies of a month or two, CBT-I has been about as effective as prescription sleeping pills. But it appears to have more staying power. "There's no data to show that apy — a means of challenging if you take a sleeping pill — and self-defeating as s umptions. then stop taking it — that you'll Patients fill out a s t andard still be good six months later," questionnaire that asks how said Jack Edinger, a professor strongly they agree with state- in the department of medicine ments such as: "Without an at National Jewish Health in adequate night's sleep, I can Denver and author, with Carhardly function the next day"; ney, of "Overcoming Insomnia: "I believe insomnia is the re- A Cognitive-Behavioral Therasult of a chemical imbalance"; py Approach." tions about quality of sleep and number of awakenings. To this the therapist might add common-sense advice such as reducing caffeineand alcohol intake, and making sure the bedroom is dark and quiet. Those three elements stimulus control, r estriction and common sense — can do the trick for many patients. For those who need more, the therapist applies cognitive ther-

Research unlocks clues to cosmic rays By Mark Johnson

oms in ice, producing a nuclear reaction. MILWAUKEE — An interObserving these events has national team of scientists led been a goal for decades, one by researchers at the Univer- that UW has played a key role sity o f Wi s c onsin-Madison in pursuing. The university has observed28 neutrinos that was a leader in construction of traveled millions of light-years the neutrino telescope dubbed through space, crashing into AMANDA ( A ntarctic Muon the South Pole ice and emitting a nd Neutrino Detector A r a flash of blue light the size of ray). That's between 40 and six city blocks. 100 times smaller than the IceThe discovery, published in Cube Neutrino Observatory, the journal Science, represents which was used to detect the 28 an important advance in the neutrinos. effort to answer a question that UW was the lead institution has bedeviled scientists for the on the IceCube project and did last century: most of the original construcWhere and how are high-en- tion. The actual device is a ergy cosmic rays generated? cubic-kilometer array of glass The question provides a spheres with instruments inpointed reminder of the power sidethatresemble cameras and of natureover even the most circuit boards. But none of that impressiveman-made devices. is visible from the ground. The multibillion-dollar Large What is visible are flags at Hadron Collider near Geneva the top of drill holes. The actugenerates high-energy beams. al instrument is located about Yet those beams have only one- one mile below the surface ice ten-miiiionth of the energy of and stretches down a kilomecosmic rays produced in space. ter or so. Nathan Whitehorn, a "Somewhere, nature builds 28-year-old post-doctoral stuaccelerators that can do this, dent and one of the authors of and we have no idea where the Sciencepaper, spent about they are," said Francis Halzen, a month at the South Pole a UW physics professor and station. "It's a really neat place to the principal investigator for the project known as IceCube. be," he said, explaining that "We have been unable to identi- he was drawn by the opporfy these accelerators, to find out tunity to examine "one of the how they work or even what great unsolved mysteries of the they are." universe." T he Science paper w a s At the station, Whitehorn based on two years of data could hear generators and the from IceCube. Researchers are roar of airplanes landing at now analyzing another year's the station. Yet a short distance worth, raising hopes that they from the station, nature promay make significant progress vides the only sound: a shuftoward the answers they've fling caused by snow crystals been chasing. tumbling in the wind. Neutrinos, subatomic partiAt the observatory, optical cles with no charge and very sensors capture the intensity little mass, may well lead scien- and precise time of these onetists to the answers. By observ- in-a-million collisions between ing and pinpointing neutrinos the long-traveling neutrinos it is possible to begin drawing and the polar ice. The reaction straight lines back t o t h eir emits blue light, and instruorigins. ments send this information to That's because these parti- a computer that reconstructs cles have no charge and travel the size and shape of the light through space in a straight line pattern. without being bent or warped. The data is relayed by satelThe vast majority pass through lite to Madison and then distribthe earth, but one in a million uted to about 40 institutions in or so collides with the nucleus 12 countries, mostly universiof the hydrogen or oxygen at- ties and national laboratories. Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

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Continued from A1 As part of a new D emocratic majority in 2009, Merkley helped pass the massive health care law, better known as Obamacare. Despite Obama's repeated a ssurances that if yo u l i k e y our health plan, you c a n keep it, millions of A m ericans, including 150,000 Oregonians,received cancellation notices from their insurance companies saying their current plans will no longer be available in 2014. Earlier this month, Merkley joined a group of Senate Democrats up for re-election next year in a White House meeting, where they voiced their frustrations w it h t h e b o t ched rollout of and fallout over th e p r esident's broken promise. "It was a significant failure to understand (by me) that the grandfathering had this flaw in it," Merkley told The Oregonian, "and now that it's recognized, we've got to fix it."

to challenge an i n cumbent for partisan reasons — they want to oust a politician from

Continued from A1 They combed through 15 pages of spreadsheets they had brought, which spelled out the company's level of confidence — high, medium or low — that individual components would be ready. By the time HealthCare. gov launched 5'/2 weeks later,many of those predictions p r oved w r o n g, according to internal docu ments obtained by T h e Washington Post and off icials familiar w it h t h e project. A final "pre-flight checklist" before the website's Oct. 1 opening, compiled a week before by C M S, shows that 41 of 91 separate functions that CGI was responsible for f i n ishing by the launch were still not working. And a spreadsheet produced by CGI, dated the day of the launch, shows that the company acknowledged about 30 defects on features scheduled to have been w o r k in g a l r e ady, including five that it classified as "critical." For instance, one critical defect was that people who had finished creating applications — an early step in enrolling — got incorrect messages that their applications were incomplete if they tried to sign back in. All told, of the 45 items in which CGI had expressed high confidence at the late August meeting in Baltimore, most were still not ready by the time consumers were supposed to be able to start to buy health plans online through the federal marketplace, according to a g overnment official fam i l ia r with t he project w h o s p o k e on the condition of anonymity to discuss private information. During t h os e c r u cial f inal w eeks b efore t h e marketplace opened, the official said, CG I o f t en delivered components on time, but they contained such faulty computer code that features did not hold up under closer scrutinyor failed later if more than several thousand people at a time tried to use them. These included essential but arcane parts of the website, as well as facets that have attracted substantial

an opposing party — or be-

public and congressional

cause they feel strongly about a single issue, he said. At this point, the candidates vying for the Republican nomination to run against Merkley have not m ade th e h ealth care law the centerpiece of their campaigns, he said. With the state's history of health care reform, added Moore, Oregon voters tend to side with candidates who are pro-reform over those who promote the status quo. "Health care reform here has a fairly positive connotation," he said. "In Oregon, the argument that health care reform is to o e xpensive is always countered with: 'We gotta do something.'" Registered Democrats outnumber registered Republicans in Oregon by a margin of 846,893 to 665,380, with another 598,201 registered as Independents or to another party, according to the Oregon secretaryof state.Under its current 2014 predictions, the University of V i r ginia's Center for Politics lists Oregon as "likely Democrat." There are indications, however, that the troubled health care law rollout is h u rting D emocrats' s t anding w i t h voters. For example, a poll by Q u i n nipiac U n i v ersity found that the percentage of Coloradans who disapprove of the job performance of Democratic Sen. Mark Udall has climbed to 44 percent in November, from 34 percent in August and 31 percent in June. Udall's approval rating has hovered around 44 percent overthe same period. He is a freshman Democrat from Colorado first elected alongside Merkley in 2008. There was no correspond-

attention, such as a feature — still not working — that was supposed to let insurance-seekers browse the health plans available to them without first registering for an online account. Asked to discuss its performance, a CGI spokeswoman r e ferred t o a statement the company's presidentand chief executive, Michael Roach, made during an "earnings call"

J. Scott Applewhite / The Associated Press

Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., speaks with reporters last week on Capitol Hill. Merkley's support of the Affordable Care Act has made him vulnerable, potential chaiiengers say.

ley's support for the law with that of Democrat Ron Wyden, Oregon's s e n io r se n a tor. Wyden offered his own alternative to the administration's plan, with some Republican support, he said. "At least Sen. Wyden was actively trying to do somet hing with h ealth care r eform, and not just blindly following the administration's Budget office prediction lead," Conger said. "It does For Merkley's opponents, appear that that may have this lack of understanding of happened in the case of Sen. the effects of a bill he helped Merkley. Rather than trying champion is a n i n d i cation to have some input or add that he's a partisan loyalist, some value in the health care more supportive of the presi- reform debate,he may have dent than of good policy. gone just kind of blindly fol"Legislators, elected offilowing along." cials, are only human," said state Rep. J a son C o nger, 'Deeply frustrating' R-Bend, who is r u nning in T hese days, Merkley r eMay's primary for the Repub- m ains a s u pporter o f t h e lican nomination to challenge law, but his backing is temMerkley. "And it's certainly pered with criticisms of its possible to make mistakes. implementation. But in this case, there's no Merkley i s n o t di s i l l ucredible claim that this was sioned with th e l a w i t self, "but I am very frustrated with unknown." Conger pointed to a 2010 the problems that developed report by the Congressional in the website," he said. "It Budget Office predicting that should never have been in as many as 93 million Ameri- this situation." cans would be forced off their The problems with Cover health plans by th e h ealth, the online excare law. change Oregon developed That same year, Conger independently of healthcare. noted, Merkley joined with gov, arealso "deeply frustrat58 other Democrats to vote ing," he said. "There was plenty of time against a proposal by Sen. M ike E n zi , R - W yo., t h a t to get ready to have this fully would have set aside the ad- operational," he said. m inistration's approach t o The exchanges are an esdetermining which coverage sential part of a key provision plans would be allowed. of the law that allows individ"It's not like this issue was uals tofind cheaper coverage genuinely below the radar or by pooling their buying powmysterious. There was ample er, he said. "There is no question with notice that this was coming," Conger said. "I suspect that Cover Oregon having to rethe gamble was, on their part, sort to p a per a pplications, that the exchanges would be the process of signing up has up and running, and people been slowed way down," he would not object as loudly, of said, conceding that s ome course, if they could hop on frustrated shoppers will give the exchange and purchase up before the system is fully an alternative insurance plan functional. " But folks w h o at a subsidized price." fundamentally are searching Conger said Merkley and for insurance who don't have o thers should b e h el d a c - it currently, they are going to countable for their w i l l ing- keep searching. The expectan ess to go a long w it h t h e tion we have is that they are Obama ad min i s tration's still going to make their way plan. to the insurance marketplace, "That's the way our polit- by and large." ical system is supposed to Earlier this month, Merkwork," he said. "In an ide- ley signed on as a co-sponsor al world, if a politician says to legislation introduced by something that isn't true, in Sen. Mary Landrieu, D-La., the way that Sen. Merkley that would require insurance and some others did in this companies to continue to ofcase,the voters get the oppor- fer plans currently available, tunity to show their displea- therebygiving consumers the sure in the next election." option of keeping their coverage if they prefer. Oregon purple M erkley sai d h e w o u l d M onica Wehby, a P o r t - be happy to work with coll and neurosurgeon who i s leagues across the aisle to a lso running fo r t h e U . S . f ind ways t o i m p r ove t h e Senate as a Republican, said law, but many Republicans, t he A f f ordable C ar e A c t such as House Speaker John suffered from having input Boehner, R-Ohio, just want to from only on e p arty, hav- scrap it altogether. "We keep seeking partners ing been passed along strict party lines without any GOP across the aisle," he said.

support. "There's a reason there's a two-party system. People look at different sides of an issue, and if you totally disregard the concerns of the other side, then you're bound to get blindsided with problems in the future," she said. Merkley has been rated by the National Journal as the Senate's most liberal member, which puts him out of step with many Oregonians, she said. Oregon is not as solidly blue, or Democratic, as it appears, she said. The large number of Oregon Republicans, voters labeled as red, suggest Oregon is actually

purple. "When you get to w here you're voting left of (Senate Majority Leader) Harry Reid (D-Nev.), you're not truly representing our state," she said. "If you're always in lockstep with a p a r t icular side, it's worrisome that y o u're n ot really evaluating each issue based on our state and what people in Oregon are concerned about." Conger contrasted Merk-

Fix exchanges first But first, he said, the online exchanges have to be fixed, because they are a c entral piece of the puzzle. Merkley has also endorsed a proposal by Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.D., that would extend the enrollment period to compensate for the time lost while the website was not fully functional. "I called for us to have a window that gives people a full opportunity to apply, so that for every day that the website remains dysfunctional, a day is added on the back end of this window," he said. "If we keep the vision of the s ix-month window that w e originally had, so that delays on the front end are added on the back end, I think that will help a lot in terms of people being able to get through the

viduals coverage because of pre-existing conditions, and insurance companies can't drop coverage for people who get sick. "Under the healthcare system that we had, if you had a pre-existing condition, you were out of luck," he said. In response to some of the criticism leveled at the senator over the rollout and subsequent policy cancellations, M erkley s p okesman M a t t McNally a c cused R epublicans of wanting to undercut the law. "Instead of making fixes to the law, Republicans want to repeal the entire thing and go back to the old way of doing

things, (with) people being kicked off t h ei r i n s urance when they go t s i ck , c a ps on people's coverage, and no coverage for those with pre-existing conditions," McNally said. Repealing health reform would also roll back

prescription drug and preventive health coverage, he sa>d. "Sen. Merkley knows that we can't go back to the old way of doing things on health care, and that is why he will c ontinue to w or k t o k e e p what works in the law and fix what doesn't."

2014 looms With the election almost a year away, it is too soon to say what role the health care law will play in the 2014 election cycle, said Jim Moore, an assistant professor of politics and government and director of the Tom McCall Center for Policy Innovation at Pacific University in Forest Grove.

People generally decide

ing poll in Oregon of Merkley's numbers. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevengerC<

process and sign up." There are other important provisions of the act that make Merkley resistant to starting again from scratch. Under th e l a w , i n s urance companies can't deny indi-

earlier this month: "As is our practice, we honor our confidentiality agreements with customers and, accordingly, we do not discuss individual contracts on analyst calls or any public forum." T he statement said t h at the company is "continuing to work in close partnership" with CMS an d a nother IT

the percentage of flaws that have been corrected. During t h e pa s t two months, it has become evident that no single reason explains w hy, a t o p administration priority, was not ready3'/ 2years after President Barack Obama signed a sprawling law designed to reshape the U.S. health-care system. Work to build the online marketplace was hindered, in part, by White House micromanagement an d p o l i tical sensitivities that delayed policy and regulatory decisions, fierce Republican opposition to the law, and the fact that no one atthe CMS or elsewhere at Department of Health and Human Services, of which the agency is a part, had the job of managing the project full time. But the documents and interviews make clear that CGI, by far th e most central of about four dozen companies with contracts to help build the exchange, made repeated missteps. The government's contract with CGI was $197 million as of August.

company, QSSI, which the Obama administration l a st month put in charge of overseeing fixes to the website. "Our partnership is collaborative, and we are focused on a successful outcome." W hen pressed again f o r comment, the company declined, citing its contractual obligations with the government. The Washington Post initially gave th e c ompany until noon Saturday to comment, but decided to proceed with publication after a similar description of the late August meeting was r eported elsewhere. The company was offered another chance to comment late Friday night but declined again. In the eight weeks since the opening of the federal insurance exchange — a launch that White H ouse officials have acknowledged was "disastrous" — g o v ernment employees and contractors, including CGI, h av e b e en scrambling to f i x t h e s i t e. Health officials have empha-

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Oil industry plansworld's largest lake district — for wastewater 'sor:I w.

By Jeremy van Loon

provincial authorities to flood Bloomberg News abandoned tar sand m i nes CALGARY — C anada is with a mi x o f t a i lings and blessed with 3 million lakes, fresh water. more than any country on Syncrude Canada b egan Earth — and it may soon start work this summer on Base m anufacturing n e w on e s . Mine Lake, which ultimately They're just not the kind that will measure 2,000 acres. It will attract anglers or tourists. says the reservoir will evenThe oil sands industry is in tually replicate a natural habthe throes of a major expan- itat, complete with fish and sion, powered by $19 billion a w aterfowl. As m any a s 3 0 year in investments. Compa- s o-called end-pit l akes a r e nies are running out of room to planned, according to Alberstore the contaminated water ta's Cumulative Environment that is a byproduct of the pro- Management Association, a cess used to turn bitumen — a private-public partnership. highly viscous form of petroGreen groups are alarmed. leum — into diesel and other The industry's spotty envifuels. ronmental record drew global By 2022 they will be produc- attention in 2008 when some ing so much of the stuff that a 1,600 ducks died in a tailings month's output of wastewater pond belonging to Syncrude. could turn an area the size of Provincial authorities introNew York's Central Park into duced regulations the n ext a toxic reservoir 11 feet deep, year governing the storage according to the Pembina Insti- of fluid waste from oil sands. tute, a nonprofit in Calgarythat A June report from Alberta's promotessustainable energy. energy regulator, though, said To tackle the problem, ener- severalcompanies aren'tmeetgy companies have drawn up ing the more stringent targets. "There's no way to tell how plans that would transform northern Alberta into the larg- the ecology of these lakes will est man-made lake district evolve over time," says Jennifer on Earth. Several firms have Grant, director of oil sands at o btained p e r mission f r o m Pembina. "It's all guesswork at

in that soup of toxic elements except perhaps a few hydrosulfide bacteria. And all of the unforeseen events are being downplayed." This summer, Syncrude began filling in a mine 30 miles north of Fort McMurray. Toxic slurry is being topped with fresh water from a dam to a depth of 16 feet, the level required to force tailings particles to remain at the bottom, according to Cheryl Robb, a



Brent Lewin i Bloomberg News

The oil sands industry's spotty environmental record drew global attention in 2008 when 1,600 ducks died in a tailings pond belonging to Syncrude, like this one near Fort McMurray, Alberta, Canada. this point. It's reckless." One big concern surrounding end-pit lakes is that the contaminated water will spread through theboreal ecosystem, the tract of trees and marshland that stretches around the top of the world from Canada to Russia and Scandinavia. Boreal forests store almost twice as much carbon as tropical forests. In O ctober, communities

water began filling the gaping

hole. T he w ater, l oaded w i t h heavy metals and as acidic as lemon juice, now threatens to spill over into local river basins, according to the Montana company spokeswoman. Bureau of Mines and Geology. She says that in trials inCanada boasts the world's volving test ponds, Syncrude's third-largest reserves of bituscientists discovered naturally men after Saudi Arabia and occurring microbes in tailings Venezuela. So any effort to mitthat help break down some igate the pollution that results of the pollutants. The reser- from mining the fossil fuel voirs eventually d e veloped must by necessity be grand ecosystems, including insects, in scope, says Dan Wicklum, amphibians and fish. But the chief executive of C anada's largest test pond was about 10 Oil Sands Innovation Alliance, acres — roughly I/200th the an industry group based in size of Syncrude's lake. Calgary. "The big question we have "Large-scale issues require is how long will it take before large-scale approaches," he the water is clean, how long says, adding that Cosia has is it going to take before the encouraged technology-sharlittoral zones develop and the ing with the goal of improving shoreline vegetation b u ilds the industry's environmental up?" Robb says. "But we're con- record. "Companies are workfident in the technology." ing together in ways the world One need not look far to see hasn't seen."



what could go wrong with this containment strategy. Some 400 miles south of Calgary lies the Berkeley Pit, a 900-footdeep lake in Montana that began forming after copper mining ceased in 1982 and ground-

bordering Canada's Athabasca River were cautioned not to drink from the waterway after a breach in a coal tailings stor-

age pond dumped 264 million gallons of contaminated water into an area west of Edmonton.

"We're playing Russian rou-

lette with a big part of an important ecosystem," says David Schindler, an ecology professor at the University of Alberta. "Nothing is going to grow


License plate readers spark debate over

privacy and safety By Maggie Clark

ly believe that A m e ricans don't need to be watched unWASHINGTON — P o lice lessthere'sprobable cause of have used cameras that read wrongdoing," said Shelli Weisthe license plates on passing berg, legislative director for cars to locate missing people in the Michigan ACLU, which California, murderers in Geor- supports Singh's bill. "We don't gia and hit-and-run drivers in need a 'just in case' database. Missouri. That just turns democracy and The book-sized license plate our sense of due process on its readersare mounted on police head." cars, road signs or traffic lights. The debate over license plate The images theycapture are readers and other law enforcetranslated into computer-read- ment technologies is a local exable text and compiled into a pression of a national wariness list of plate numbers, which about government spying in can run into the millions. Then the wake of revelations about policecompare the numbers the National Security Agency's against the license plates of far-reaching data collection on stolen cars, drivers wanted on ordinary citizens across the bench warrants or people in- world. "People are saying, 'I can't volvedin missing person cases. Privacy advocates don't ob- control the NSA, but I can rein ject to police using LPRs to in what local law enforcement catch criminals. But they are agencies are collecting,' " said concerned about how long po- AllieBohm, an advocacy and lice keep the numbers if the policy strategist at the ACLU. plates don't register an initial Last July, the ACLU released hit. In many places there are no a report warning about the limits, so police departments lack of policies for license plate keep the pictures — tagged reader programs. The group with the date, time, and loca- also has promoted model legtion of the car — indefinitely. islation to limit how long police The backlash against LPRs can keep license plate data. began in earnest this year, as For proponents of the techthree more states limited law nology, the timing of the NSA enforcement use of the systems l eaks couldn't h av e b e en and in some cases banned pri- worse. "I would hate to see vate companies from using that because of bad timing, a the systems, for example, to great technology is banned or track down cars for reposses- didn't rise to the level it could sion. So far, five states limit have," said Todd Hodnett, the how the cameras are used, and founder and chairman of Digthe American Civil Liberties ital Recognition Network, a Union anticipates that at least license plate reader manufacsix other states will debate lim- turer which sells the cameras its in the upcoming legislative to private companies, including session. towing firms, banks and insurIn New Hampshire, police ance companies. An LPR sysand private companies (with tem, which typically includes the exception of th e t olling four cameras,costs between company EZ Pass) are forbid- $15,000 and $18,000. den from using license plate Lumping license plate readreaders.Utah requires police ers in with the NSA surveilto delete license plate data nine lance system creates a false months after collection. In Ver- e quivalency, a c cording t o mont, the limit is 18 months Hodnett. "The NSA revelations and in Maine it is three weeks. have created an environment Arkansas police have to throw that has people on edge, but out the plate numbers after 150 it's unfortunate and quite scary days and parking facilities are that someone could compare the only private companies al- listening to a phone call to pholowed to use the technology. tographing a publicly visible "It's been surprising to find license plate," he said. out how license plate readHodnett also argued the foers are being used and how cus on data limits is misplaced, long the data is being kept," because matching a l i cense said Michigan state Rep. Sam plate to a person's DMV reS ingh, a Democrat, who i s cords or driver's license record sponsoring legislation to limit is a two-step process governed police in his state from keeping by the Driver's Privacy Proteclicense plate numbers for lon- tion Act passed by Congress ger than 48 hours. in 1994. When law enforceSingh's legislation w ould ment officers want to make a also make the license plate data query of DMV records using exempt from public records a license plate number, they requests so that, for example, have to show a "permissible divorce attorneys couldn't re- purpose," which includes pubquest license plate reader data lic safety, motor vehicle theft, to confirm where a spouse was court proceedings or notifying at a particular time. The bill, owners of towed or impounded which is still in committee, also vehicles. Until a license plate number would limit how private companies can use license plate is matched to DMV data, it's as readers to track down cars for anonymous to officers as it is to repossession. a person standing on a street "We j u s t fu n d amental- corner.




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interested in the research piece but there is not the capability to support them because we don't have research agendas," Reese said. As an i n structor, Reese's primary roleis supposed to be teaching. Coming in to Bend, he said he "knew what he was getting himself into." However, tenure-track and even tenured faculty at OSU-Cascades have found additional barriers to doing research. Many of theseissues come from the size of departments and the student body at the school, but one of these barriers is also built-in to their contracts — professorsin Bend teach more than their counterparts in Corvallis.

Continued from A1 "It would be nice to hire more tenure-track faculty, but we don't have a choice right now," said Becky Johnson, an OSU vice president and the highest ranking administrator in Bend. "But when we go four years, we will have more money, and we'll be able to hire twice as many." Johnson said once the university is a four-year institution — a change that will begin in 2015 — it will be able to attract more out-of-state students, a group that pays more tuition. "Once that happens, we can raise salaries and the amount of time faculty spends on research," she said. "The fact that we're only teaching the last two years makes it harder right now to attract those students." Currently students spend most of their classes sitting in front of teachers who are not technically professors. To complete the university's degree program in human development and family sciences, a student could squeak by with only seeing a professor in three out of 18 courses. In other

tracks, such as psychology and business, students will spend most classes with professors, but with only four full professors in the university, most students will see junior faculty when they see a professor at all. The university doesn't think this is necessarily a bad thing. "The di fference between what my assistant or associate self and full professor brought to the classroom is not really much," said Johnson, who is also a full professor in the forestry department. "Ask any student if they even know the distinction between assistant, associateand full professor, and I doubt they will know."

Practical knowledge The university also touts the benefits of their 45 adjuncts. "Adjuncts bring in specialized knowledge in v a r ious fields," said Marla Hacker, associate dean of academic programs. "Students get to learn the theory from professors engaged in the research, and then get the practice side from those out doing the work." Michael Giamellaro, an assistant professor in math and s cience education, said t h e number of q u ality adjuncts available in Bend is "absurd." "We have master teachers and other experts in education who can come over and teach one class in their area of expertise, which can help students understand the day-to-day of the field," he said. Ryan Reese, a f u l l -time instructor in th e counseling program who holds a Ph.D., said that compared to the professorshe encountered in college and graduate school, he feels he is more available to his students. " Tenure-track faculty a r e working so hard on research and trying to secure promotion that they may not have as much time as I do for my students," he said. "I'm available to my students quite a bit, but granted there are limitations to this system." One of the limitations Reese specified is his inability to include students in research, which he i s no t f u nded to conduct. "We have students who are




and Europe already allow voice

plinary work is Lindberg's col-

Continued from A1 "You think the debates and fistfights over reclining the seat back was bad. Wait until guys start slugging it out over someone talking too loud on the phone," he

Gogo's chief c o mpetitor, Global Eagle Entertainment Inc.'s Row 44, will debut gateto-gate text service for $2 a flight on select Southwest Airlines aircraft Monday. Tom Wheeler, who became the FCC's chairman t h r ee weeks ago,issued a statement Thursday saying that "modern technologies can deliver mobile services in the air safely and reliably and the time is right to review our outdated and restrictive rules." Travelers protested. On a White House website, a petition opposing the FCC's move attracted more than 2,000signatures by Saturday afternoon. Wheeler backed off Friday. He clarified that "airlines are best positioned" to make decisions about what's in the interests of passengers. The FCC's role should just be to decide what is safe or not, and cellphone calls are safe, he said. "We understand that many passengers would preferthat voice calls not be made on airplanes," Wheeler said. "I feel that way myself." Wheeler declined to speak with The A ssociated Press. Any change would likely take at least a year to take effect. Airline consultant Robert Mann says airlines have been using the FCC as an excuse not to allow cellphone use. He believes the agency wants to get itself out of the equation. Airlines "ought to own up to what therealissues are,"Mann says. "They're not technology. They're not regulatory. It's a business decision."

laboration with the OSU-Cascades assistant professor of psychology Chris Wolsko. The pair are studying how government agenciescan influence public opinion by t w eaking their portrayal of prescribed burns. "While the teaching load is higher, our faculty are expected to conduct cutting-edge research, and they are doing just that," Hacker said. The first faculty member Hacker gave as an example of a cutting-edge researcher was Lipscombe. Among other projects, Lipscombe is studying the effects of flame retardants on children and also helping Classsize the state to evaluate childcare An assistant professor in centers. Though Lipscombe's Bend teaches five courses a research offers an opportunity year, while most in Corvallis for students to get involved, it teach four. also comes at a price — instead "It's true that they will have of teaching five courses, Lipa heavierteaching load here," scombe's research means she Hacker said. "But they will can only teach three. "If I was teaching a full load, also have a smaller class size of around 18 students comI would have to be doing less pared to what is often over research and mentoring," Lip100 in Corvallis. Professors scombe said. "I would have to will get t o k n o w s t udents give up the research I do for here and p eople self-select the benefit of the community, to come here because we are which is also the area I involve student-centered." undergraduates in." These differences between Corvallis and Bend complicate Expanding to research the six-year process of earning When Lipscombe first artenure, which is t r aditional- rived at Cascades, she said ly based on an assistant pro- there was a "negative attitude fessor's research output and t oward the b a rriers t o r e teaching performance. While search," but that the negativity administrators say that tenure has dissipated as the univeris granted with knowledge of sity culture is shifting from a the greater teaching load faced "teaching campus" to one that by Cascades-based professors, is also a "research campus." some faculty members still exH enry S ayre, a dis t i npressed concern. guished professor of art history "It is heavier on the teaching and one of the university's four side here than research, and full professors, said that the I think that does set me back university needs to keep shiftto some degree," Giamellaro ing from teaching to research said. "Even subconsciously we in order to achieve a balance. "The way t h ings s t and are beingcompared to our colleagues in Corvallis who don't now, it's got to change," Sayre have the same teaching load. It said. "I hope that in the next becomes evenmore problemat- six years the balance of inicif Iwant tomove." structors could move to 50/50, Other barriers to research which is where it is about naare structural. In C o rvallis, tionally. The a dministration professors can hire doctoral understands this need and I'm students to help with research, encouraged by where we are going." an opportunity professors in Bend lack. There are also less Nonetheless, Sayre is not adobvious challenges. vocating for dramatic change "It is different not running and sees the primary mission into people, you can't schedule of the university as teaching. f ive-minute meetings in t h e "We are a lot different than hallway," Giamellaro said. H arvard, Chicago o r e v en Kreg Lindberg, a tenured UVA; we'll never be a tier-one associate professor of tourism r esearch institution and w e and outdoor leadership, noted have no aspiration to be one," that the inability to see col- he said. "Our job here is to edleagues every day hinders his ucate the student body here capacity to pursue group re- really well and get the stusearch grants. dents who want to go further "The National S c i ence into good grad schools where Foundation is one of the main they can w or k w i t h g r eat sourcesoffunding forresearch researchers." projects and a lot of NSF proj— Reporter: 541-633-2160, ects tend to be for teams of ple working together, which m akes applying for NSF a challenge at a place like Cascades," Lindberg said.

The four-year switch


man development. One example of interdisci-

calls on planes.


Matt Slocum /The Associated Press file

That's one of the reasons the country's largest flight attendant union has come out against allowing calls in flight. The FCC is proposing to lift an existing ban, and airlines would have to decide whether to let passengers make calls. The ban would remain in effect

The FAA may approve phone use in flight, but will airlines? ernment wouldneed to remove the restriction for you to make normal calls in flight. But there are already plenty of ways to make calls legally over airline Wi-Fi networks, while keeping your phone in "airplane mode." The airlines just choose to block such calls. Just as many schools and workplaces block access to pornography websites, airlines use similar filters to block access to Skype and other Internet calling services. Gogo Inc., which provides Internetaccess on American, Alaska Airlines, Delta, United, US Airways and Virgin America flights, recently announced a new service for passengers to send and receivetext messages or make phone calls using Wi-Fi. A U.S. airline Gogo wouldn't name will launch the service e arly next y ear w i t h o n l y text-messaging capabilities. "We know that the talk portion for commercial aviation is not really something airlines or their passengers want," Gogo spokesman Steve Nolan says. The talk function was designed for private jets and international airlines. Most Middle East airlines and a few in Asia

during takeoff and landing. Delta Air Lines is the only major airline to explicitly state that voice calls won't be allowed on its flights, even if the FCC allows it. Deltasaysyears offeedback from customers show "the overwhelming sentiment" is to continue prohibiting calls. Other airlines aren't as firm. United Airlines says that if the FCC changes its rules, "we will study it along with feedback from customers and crews." American Airlines has offered a similar approach. So has JetBlue, which says it would "welcome the opportunity to explore" voice calls but "would prioritize making the cabin comfortable and welcoming for all." Confused yet? Well, to complicate matters even more, the airlines actually don't need to wait for the FCC. Yes, the gov-

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Despite t h e cha l lenges, plenty ofCascades professors collaborate wit h c o l leagues in Corvallis and across the world. Lindberg, for example, frequently collaborates with researchers in Norway. "There's also an advantage to being in a s m all school, which is that there's a lot of opportunities to c o llaborate here with other disciplines and opportunities for interdisciplinary teaching," said Shannon Lipscomb, an assistant professor in family sciences and hu-

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Iran Continued from A1 The Saudis have been equally blistering, hinting in vague asides that if the United States cannot roll back the Iranian program, it may be time for Saudi Arabia to move to Plan B — nuclear weapons of its own, presumably obtained from Pakistan, which entered the nuclear club on Saudi subsidies.

Afirststep Such warnings are part of the expected theater of these negotiations, in which the United States must look simultaneously accommodatingenough to a new Iranian leadership to keep

trip to Washington. "We need Libya." Steinitz was referring to a 2003 agreement in which Libya gave up all of its nuclear equipment and was left with no ability to make nuclear fuel. But Libyahad barely managed to unpack its equipment, purchased from Pakistan; it had invested far less than Iran and was nowhere near enriching nuclear fuel. In reality, no one imagines the Iranians will give up everything. The question is, how much is enough? The complexity of the task ahead is evident from a glance at the main measurements of Iran'sprogress since Obama took office in 2009, promising a

new opening to the Iraniansan openingthey had largely rejected until this summer, when the mounting toll of economic sanctions helped Rouhani win the presidential election. At the beginning of Obama's

says it will. True rollback would mean dismantling many of those centrifuges; shipping much of the fuel out of the country or converting it into a state that could not be easily adapted to bomb presidency, Iran had roughly use; and allowing inspections 2,000 kilograms of l o w-en- of many u nderground sites richeduranium, barely enough where the CIA, Europe and Isfor a bomb. It now has about rael believe hidden enrichment 9,000 kilograms, by the es- facilities may exist. There is no timates of th e I n ternational evidence of those facilities now, Atomic Energy Agency. There but, as a former senior Obama were a few thousand centri- administration official said refuges spinning in 2009; today cently, speaking anonymously there are 18,000. A new heavy to discuss intelligence, "There water reactor outside the city of has never been a time in the Arak promises a new pathway past 15 years or so when Iran didn't have a hidden facility in to a bomb, using plutonium, if it goes online next year as Iran construction."

Martial Trezzini /The Associated Press

Switzeriand's Foreign Minister Didier Burkhalter, left, speaks with Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad-Javad Zarif, during a meeting at the Intercontinental Hotel prior to talks about Iran's nuclear program in Geneva.

fragile talks going and tough enough to its allies and Congress that it cannot be accused of naivete. That is why Obama, speaking at the White House late Saturday night, called the interim deal a necessary first step. Iran's agreement to convert or dilute the fuel stocks that are closest to weapons grade, Obama said, means that the deal would "cut off Iran's most likely paths to a bomb." But it would cut it off only temporari-

ly, long enough to pursue negotiations without fear that Iran would use the time to inch closer to a weapons capability. But the rollback he won for this first stage, according to American i n telligence estimates, would slow Iran's dash time by only a month to a few months. The most immediate risk to the interim agreement comes from hard-liners in Washington and Tehran who, after examining the details, may try to undo it. Obama met with senators from both parties last week, hoping to dissuade them from imposing new sanctions just as he is lifting some in an effort to coax Iran toward disarmament. But even some of his closest allies are unconvinced: Sen. Charles Schumer, D-NY., signed a letter to Kerry last week noting that the temporary accord "would not require Iran to even meet the terms of prior United Nations Security Council resolutions," which require complete suspension of nuclear production. On the Iranian side, the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps, which U.S. intelligence agencies have accused of running a secret weapons-design program, may try to chip away at the accord as well, arguing that the sanctions relief is puny and that even the caps on enrichment will slow Iran's efforts to build its nuclear capabilities. Kerry and his chief negotiator, Wendy Sherman, say they have no illusions that the interim agreement solves the Iranian nuclear problem. It simply createstime and space for the real negotiations, they say, where the goal will be to convince Iranian leaders that the only way to get the most crippling sanctions — those that have cut the country's oil revenue in half — lifted is to dismantle large parts of a program on which they have spent billions of dollars and staked national

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pnde. "Rollback may be a step too far for the Iranians," said Vali Nasr, the dean of the School of Advanced International Studies at Johns Hopkins University. Iran's recently elected president, Hassan Rouhani, "can't go therefor some time,"Nasr said, "because he can't be seen at home giving up such a huge investment or abandoning national security." Lurking over the U.S. negotiating team is the specter of what can go wrong even with



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a seemingly good deal to buy time. As Sherman was coaxing Iran's foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif, toward the interim agreement, the North Koreans wererestarting a nuclear reactor that they had partly dismantled in a similar agreement struck late inthe administration of President George W. Bush — a deal meant to halt North Korea's ability to produce plutonium fuel for weapons. "It lasted five years, which isn't bad," said Christopher Hill, who conducted the North Korean negotiations for the Bush administration and is now dean of the Josef Korbel School of International Studies at the University of Denver. "But the reality is that, over time, everything is reversible."



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Libya or North Korea The North Korean example h as become Exhibit No. I i n Israel's argument that the deal struck today gives a false sense of security. "There are two models for a deal: Libya and North Korea,"Israel' s defense minister, Yuval Steinitz, said in an interview during a recent










Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6



GSPlooks A rewin courseina eertown into fatal shooting CENTRAL OREGON COMMUNITY COLLEGE


By Tyler Leeds

sessions, guest speakers and optional learning tours. "The courseis forpeople in Central Oregon Community College plans to offer a new the industry who may not be brewing course in February the masterbrewer orheavily aimed at people seeking involved in the brewing to move up in the beer but are looking for a way industry. to gain a higher level of The course is geared expertise," said Nancy toward preparing stuJumper, COCC program dents for the United manager in business Kingdom-based InstiP eng ely l a nd employeedeveloptute of Brewing and ment.Jumper includes Distilling general certificate, an in her target audience people industry-recognizedbrewing who work in bottling and the credential. The course will offices of breweries, but doesn't be offered in a blended forexclude those who have so far mat, combining online work, contained their passion to a monthly weekend classroom hobby and are looking to start The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — In a historic vote Thursday,

the Senate changedits rules regarding filibus-

ters on executive branch and judicial nominations to remove the 60-vote

requirement to invoke cloture, a parliamentary step before a final vote is possible. Upset that

Senate Republicans had blocked three of President Obama's

nominees to the D.C. Circuit Court, Senate Majority Leader Harry

Reid, D-Nev., called for

a new career. The course will be taught by Bill Pengelly, a former brewer for Deschutes Brewery who left academia to put his Princeton biology Ph.D. to use making beer.

"Malting is all biology and

biochemistry; yeast fermentation is all biology, too," said Pengelly, who wrote his dissertation on plant hormones and tumor genesis. Pengelly's transition into the field was spurred by a longtime interest in beer colliding with the explosion of Portland microbreweries in the 1980s. Jumper said the COCC course

is being offered in Bend in response to our own brewing explosion. "Bend is clearly becoming more and more of a beer town," she said. "Our administration asked us to develop a course and so we talked to brewers in the area to see what they wanted and to get a feel for what is out there already." Students are expected to come in with basic understand-

ing of algebra and biology, as the course will emphasize not only the practice of brewing but the science and math underlying it. SeeBrewing/B2

a vote on changing the rules, which traditionally

requires only a 51-vote


majority. The rule

change passed by a5248 vote majority, with three Democrats voting with 45 Republicans

against the change.The change doesnot apply to SupremeCourt nominations or legislation, but it does pave the way for Democrats to fill

numerous vacancies on the federal bench and within the administration.



Man shoots self in dispute

the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office.

The 80-year-old man and his 75-year-old

wife were apparently engaged in a dispute at their home on Maverick

Lane nearthe Bend Airport, during which the husband shot himself. The wife fled to a

neighbor's house, and 911 dispatchers were contacted at 7:41 p.m. Sheriff's deputies,

Oregon State Police and Bend Police officers set up a perimeter around the house, and a crisis negotiator contacted the man by phone. He agreed to exit the house, and was taken to St. Charles

Bend for treatment of life-threatening inju-

ries. The man's wife was not injured, and the

sheriff's office is not currently identifying any of the parties involved.

a burglary call. The home where the shooting took place, 2878 N.E. Jackdaw Drive, was the scene earlier in the

day of a drug raid by Bend police officers. Neighbors said visitors come and go frequently from the home, and police have visited there maybe three times in as many months. But authorities released few details of either incident, and declined to name either the dead man or the officer who shot him while responding to a 10:22 p.m. burglary call. According to Oregon State Police, the man, 31, was declared dead at St. Charles Bend, eight-tenths of a mile from the shooting scene. SeeShooting /B5

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

An elderly man suffered a self-inflicted

at his home Friday evening, according to

Neighbors in an east Bend subdivision watched as Bendfire and police personnel wheeled away a man fatally shot late Friday by a police officer responding to

Madras hires new finance director

executive branch and judicial nominations. Nlerkley (D)........................ Y Wyden (D)..........................Y

a domestic dispute

The Bulletin


U.S. SENATEVOTE • Vote to change rules regarding filibusters on

gunshot wound during

By Joseph Ditzler

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Volunteer Ramona Beville, center, shows Faith Gilpin, of Bend, some persimmons available during the Thanksgiving Food Faire on Saturday at Central Oregon Locavore in Bend. The event featured local food, farmers and a variety of products.

an s ivin ixin s, IOWn ere in en Ia Ie On By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

To hear it from Nicolle Timm, everything you could ever need for the Thanksgiving table can be grown right here in Central Oregon. Timm, executive director of CentralOregon Locavore, hosted the first-ever Thanksgiving Food Faire on Saturday, putting local farmers, ranchers, bakers and others in front of customers at the nonprofit shop on Northeast First Street in Bend. Though not available at the Saturday fair, locally raised turkey can be found in Central Oregon. Timm said she's taking turkey orders on the Locavore website, www.,

Wright said. Mint is hugely "If you want to impress your friends, serve a popular in the summer when demand for mojitos is at its meal that tells a story." peak, then drops sharply — Nicolle Timm, Central Oregon Locavore executive director when the weather cools. Basil struggles when temperatures swing up and down through Monday, giving local that after her mother, Linn too sharply. And few people farmers time to dress the birds Perelli Wright, lost her job, seem to have any idea how to in time for Thanksgiving. the two of them looked to use tarragon. Timm said that beyond the their backyard herb garAlong with herbs and herb economic benefits of spendden as an opportunity to blends, Wright and her mothing one's food dollars locally, earn an income and "do er createa variety of baked there's also a value in knowsomething a little more goods and infused oils and ing where your food comes community-oriented." vinegars, all of which are from. Laura Wright said they made usingherbs from their "If you want to impress currently have about a tenth backyard garden. "We kind of feel like herbs your friends,serve a meal of an acre planted, using hoop that tells a story," she said. houses to keep their crops go- should be a part of everyLocal food suppliers have ing though the winter. thing, because they're deliplenty of stories to tell. The Wrights' first year cious, and very good for you," Laura Wright with Sageas small-scalefarmers has she said. struck Herbary, Bend, said been an education, Laura SeeThanksgiving /B5

Madras has hired a new finance director, fillmg a vacancy created when prior finance director Kathy Snyder abruptly resigned in August. City manager Gus Burril said the city offered the position to Brandie McNamee, currently treasury controller forthe Confederated Tribes

of Warm Springs. Burril said Madras had a difficult time identifying a

large pool of well-qualified applicants, something he's heard other local governments recruiting for finance positions have been experiencing recently. McNamee did not initially apply, but was recommended to the city by local residents, Burril said. A panel that interviewed prospects ultimately concluded she was the most qualified candidate. "That was very helpful, to have the best qualifications, and have them already located here," Burril said. "We were very fortunate there." Interim finance director Summer Sears will remain in the position until McNamee starts work in late January. — Reporter: 541-383-0387,

OSU-Gascades open houses Oregon State University-Cascades has scheduled two public

open housesto share information and answer questions about its

expansion on Bend's west side. The meetings, 6-8

p.m. Dec. 12 and noon1:30 p.m. Dec.13, are the first in a series of

quarterly open houses planned overthe next two years. Both December meetings will be at Cascades Hall on the Cen-

tral Oregon Community College campus, and will address expansion steps taken to date and

the campus master planning process. — Bulletin staff reports

judge's attack elicits sharply worded response in1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the weeh ending Nov. 23, 1913

Morson sails into SpringerJudge's attack gets hot reply WHAT SPRINGER WROTE: The appropriation is made so now if old man Morson and other speculators will be patient we hope they will be able to unload their Jack Pine town lots and lands for at least all they are worth. The

YESTERDAY county court however is more interested in the farmers than the promoters and the County Judge has enough faith in the good senseofthe voters that he dares defy all grafters and promoters, so brother Morson if you have a "recall" up your sleeve, turn it on. G. SPRINGER, COUNTY JUDGE.

To G. Springer, County Judge Sir: In the "Springer Column" of The Bend Bulletin of date November 19, 1913, you have seen fit to make an attack

on me becauseof an article appearing in the La Pine Inter-Mountain. I do not own the Inter-Mountain, I do not own its editor, nor did I directly or indirectly inspire an article in the Inter-Mountain, in which it is insinuated that as a farmer-artist that you devote your time to painting spots on hogs, for exhibition purposes. I do not own the La Pine townsite, nor any stock in the company that does own it — I have no town lots for sale. I know very little of you personally. What I do know of you is mostly by repute and of the cess-pool brand, but the cess-pool by comparison

would smell as fragrant as cologne and look as beautiful as the Rose of Sharon. I do not purpose further herein to reply to your personal attack. Had you not signed your name in your official capacity I should have refused to notice your illiterate jabbering. And now for a few works concerning your conduct in the matter of demonstration farms in Crook County. In June of 1911 there was held at Prineville, a meeting for the purpose of organizing the Central Oregon Development League. You may have been present. At this meeting it was proposed to raise $10,000

with which to carry on in Crook County demonstration work in farming, under the direction of the Oregon Agricultural College, until the next Legislature met, at which time it was hoped an act would be passed authorizing in some manner experimental stations in the different counties in the state, and providing in whole or part money to meet the expense. I know whereof I speak as I was present at the convention, took part in the proceedings and was a member of the committee appointed to attempt to raise funds for immediate work. SeeYesterday /B5





"HENDRIX 70: LIVEAT WOODSTOCK":A screening of Jimi Hendrix's performance at SCIENCEPARTY, ELECTRICITY!: Woodstock; $12 general admission, Learn entertaining information about $48 club pass,plusfees;7 p.m., electricity; $3 for members, $5 for doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, nonmembers; 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m.; 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S, 0700 or Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or "REACHINGFOR THE MOON": A screening of the award-winning "ANGELSSING": A screening of film presented by LGBTStars the Christmas movie, with an ugly and Rainbows; $5, reservations Christmas sweater contest, photos with Santa and a movie memorabilia requested; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, raffle; proceeds benefit the Ronald Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. McDonald House Charities of Central Oregon; $10; 2 p.m., 3 p.m. movie; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, "DOCTOR WHO:THE DAY OF THE DOCTOR IN 3-D": A screening of 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3184950 or www.rmhcofcentraloregon. the sci-fi series'50th anniversary special; $15; 7:30 p.m.,10 p.m.; org. Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, "THEGAME'S AFOOT; OR HOLMES 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; FOR THE HOLIDAYS": A1936 541-312-290 I. whodunit about a Broadway star "DOCTOR WHO:THE DAY OF THE noted for playing Sherlock Holmes solving one of his guests' death; $19, DOCTOR":A screening of the sci-fi series' 50th anniversary special; $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. $12.50; 7:30 p.m., 10 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.

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


MONDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or

TUESDAY SCIENCEPARTY:ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or

Submitted photo

Linda Rhine makes a fireball with lycopodium powder at a past High Desert Museum Science Party. The museum's educational series is back, with sessions on electricity slated for this week. "VALHALLA":A screening of the adventure ski film drama for LGBT Movie Night; tickets available at The Plankery; $12 in advance, $14 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIAHISTORY NIGHT:Featuring "The Great Depression in Bend: Lumber, Public Work Relief, and a Hooverville Jungle"; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

gy Regulatory Commission would

Continued from B1 After the rule change, the Senate

nominees to the D.C. District Court, Cornelia T.L. Pillard and Robert L. Wilkins, both of whom Republicans blocked earlier this month.

proceeded to acloture vote onthe


cansand26Democratsvotingyes and165 Democrats voting no. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Legislation to speed up processing of permits to build pipelines for natural gas.


• Cloture vote on nomination of Patricia Ann Millett to the D.C. D.C. District Court. Previous efforts, District Court. /I/ferkley (D)........................ Y which required 60 votes to end debate on her nomination, had been Mlyden (D)..........................Y nomination of Patricia Ann Millett,


blockedbySenateRepublicans. Now, needingonly 51 votes to advance toafinal,up-and-down vote on hernomination, Millett passed by a 55-43 margin, with two

Also on Thursday, the House

of Representatives approved legislation that would speed up the processing of permits to build

senators voting "present." Expect

pipelines for natural gas. Under the Natural GasPipeline Permit-

similar votes soon on the two other

ting Reform Act, the Federal Ener-

have to decide on applications

within12 months. The bill passed easily, 252-165, with 226 Republi-

Itl/alden (R)......................... Y Bonamici (D)......................N Blumenauer (D).................N OeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D)...................... Y — Andrew Glevenger, The Bulletin

WEDNESDAY SCIENCEPARTY: ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. Ol'g.


starts and finishes behind the amphitheater stage; proceeds benefit Girls on the Run, an affiliate program of Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; $25 for the10K, $20 for the 5K, $10 for the Gobbler's Walk; 9a.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www. I LIKE PIETHANKSGIVING DAY FUN WALK/RUN:Run or walk 2K, 5K, 10K or10 miles and eat pie; with a baking contest; online registration closes Nov. 25; $5 donation and five cans of food for Neighborlmpact, registration requested; 9 a.m., shirt pick-up and registration at 8 a.m.; Riverfront Plaza, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-749-0540 or www. THANKSGIVINGDINNER:A traditional Thanksgiving dinner will be served; $10 per person, $5 for children ages10 and younger, reservations requested; 3 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108.

FRIDAY RAKU POTTERYSHOWAND SALE: Featuring works by local potters of the Raku artists of Central Oregon; free admission; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-610-5684. SANTA LANDATTHE OLDMILL DISTRICT:Take a photo with


able to speak on special topics than me," Pengelly said. Continued from B1 The course's blended for"This isn't going to b e mat and weekend sessions your typical home-brewing are meant to accommodate class where everyone makes professionals and peo p le beer; it's r eally a c a r eer from acrossthe region. "We're looking for a niche move," Jumper said. The guest speakers have that doesn't require somenot been finalized yet, but one to quit their job to do Pengelly has spoken with this program," Jumper said. brewers at Deschutes and "We set itup so someone Worthy Brewing Co. from Eugene or P o rtland He said he al s o ho pes or Hood River could come to draw i n peo p le f r o m in, and I've even spoken to Portland. a prospective student from "Basically I w ant t o g et Montana." people who may be better The course needs at least

Santa; free, additional cost for take home photos; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Santa Land, 330 S.W. Powerhouse Drive in the Old Mill District, Bend; 541-3 I2-0131. SCIENCEPARTY:ELECTRICITY!: Learn entertaining information about electricity; $3 for members, $5 for nonmembers; 11 a.m., 1:30 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or WONDERLANDEXPRESS AUCTION:A silent auction of unique creations; proceeds benefit Wonderland Express'annual event; free admission; 11:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Sunnver Resort Great Hall, 17600 Center Drive; 541-593-4405 or CARRIAGERIDES IN TH E OLD MILL DISTRICT:Ride in the Cowboy Carriage, located between Ben 8 Jerry's and Francesca's; tips and donations benefit the Kids Center; weather dependent; donations accepted; 2-5 p.m.; Ben & Jerry's, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3 I2-013 I. CIVILWAR FOOTBALL FUNDRAISER:Watch the University of Oregon and Oregon State play on three big-screen tvs, with a silent auction; proceeds benefit Chimps Inc; $55, $650 for corporate table, reservations requested; 4 p.m., gates open at 3 p.m.; Hooker Creek Ranch, Chimps Inc. Sanctuary, 5525 Gerking MarketRoad,Bend; 541-410-4122 or www.chimps-inc. 0 I'g.

eight students to enroll before it will be offered. So far, two have enrolled, and there is a cap of 20 students. The total cost is $ 1,675, which covers instructional materials,classroom sessions and IBD test fees. Students wi l l m e e t o n Saturday and Sunday one w eekend o f e a c h m o n t h from February through May before taking the exam. The test consists of 60 multiple choice q uestions and r e quires a 70 percent to pass. — Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleedsC<

I', Il

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Report: Oregon liquor stores ear Oregon grocery store competition Lottery

reliant on addicts The Associated Press PORTLAND — The Oregon Lottery is beginning an aggressive campaign to upgrade video lottery machines and bring in more players, even as research suggests that a relatively small group o f p r o blem

gamblers supply a huge portion of lottery revenue. The Oregonian reports that consultants found the biggest chunk of video lottery players park in front of a machine and gamble alone until all their money

is gone. The lottery raises revenue for schools, parks, business development and other programs, and the lion's share comes from video machines, which include both video poker and line games similar to a slot machine. Critics say the government is fostering gambling addiction in order to pay its bills. "It puts the government in the business of vice," said Roger Humble, an addiction counselor who has treated more than 1,300 problem gamblers at the Bridgeway clinic in Salem. "We play them as suckers to help us pay our taxes." Lottery Director Larry Niswender defended the lottery's practices and denied that the agency targetsproblem gamblers. He also disputed data showing that an outsize share of lotteryrevenue comes from a small group of players. "I have a hard time believing there's a very small number of p eople generating what is probably between $12 million to $14 million a week in revenue," Niswender said. "It's got to be a broad diverse player base." A marketing plan d etails the agency's strategy to recruit younger players. The first 3,000 of 12,000 replacement machines have been ordered and are likely to be installed next spring. In the fiscal year that ended June 30, the lottery netted $856 million from all its games: Powerball, Megabucks, scratch tickets, Keno and video machines. Eighty-six percent came from video. Oregon Lottery leaders plan t o i n crease profits from video games by $10 million, or 3 percent, in fiscal 2014.

AROUND THE STATE POliCe reSCue girl —Police rescued a2-year-old girl who was held hostage for eight hours by a man accused of fatally shooting

her mother. TheMarion County Sheriff's Office says aSWATteam stormed an apartment in Turner, near Salem, Saturday morning after hostage negotiators were unable to convince the man to release the

girl. Officers arrested the man,identified as 24-year-old Dustin Bryant. The girl was unharmed. The standoff began Friday night, when two

• State liquor control commission'sproposal would expandthe sale of hard liquor

Turner police officers responded to areport of a domestic disturbance. They encountered Bryant andhis girlfriend descending the stairs.

tillers in the state, and theywant to be part of a solution that satisfies consumers while continuing to promote Oregon-based The Associated Press of 8.8 percent of sales. The li- business. The Oregon Distillers MEDFORD — SomeOregon q uor control commission has Guild has recommended the liquorstore owners and craft proposed that grocery stores number of stores selling liquor d istilleries are n 't larger than 10,000 be increased from the current enthusiastic a b out square feet be al248 to no more than 300. a proposal to allow "MBjpf' lowed to sell bottles Christie Scott, spokeswoman large grocery stores QI.BAQS COUld of hard liquor. for the liquor control commisto sell hard liquor. Some store own- sion, said many of the details Liquor store owners fear they won't be are still being discussed. She ers an d d i stillery US , B fl d WB able t o compete with said liquor bottles could be feamanagers told the Wjll flp) bt t fl large grocery chains tured alongside beer and wine Medford M a i l-Trior retailers like Wal- bottles or could be in a separate " bune that the Oregon Mart ancl Costco. area in the store. Liquor Control Com- like SBfeWBy." Cr a ft distilleries say She said the commission will mission should tread they won't be able have a better idea of its proposal ' " " " carefully while conto get their products by themiddle ofD ecember.The " g "' " ' " ontheshelves ofbig agency hopes to develop a modsidering whether to owner stores. recommend that the el that would allow the existing " Major br a n d s liquor stores to remain viable Legislature allow expanded liquor sales. could undercut us, while opening up sales in large "I'm not excited about the and we will not be in those stores. idea and hope it doesn't hap- s t ores like Safeway," said Diane Grocery stores have been pen," said Patrick Voris, owner P a ulson, owner of Organic ¹ clamoring to sell liquor and of Ashland Liquors. tion. Grocery-store liquor sales have said they're looking at Oregon restricts liquor sales "will not be a benefit to us," she pursuing a ballot measure that to state-licensed stores, whose s aid. would privatize the liquor conowners are paid a commission Pau l son said there are 50 dis- trol system.

Authorities say he drew a gun and fired several shots toward the officers. He missed police but fatally shot his girlfriend as she tried to run

away. Shewas identified as 23-year-old Adrian Bird. Police say Bryant returned to the apartment and refused to let the girl leave.

Pendleton hospital gets lifeline —An EasternOregonmental hospital slated to close in January will get a three-month lifeline. The state Legislature's budget committee approved $2.4 million for

the extension on Friday.TheBlue Mountain Recovery Center in Pendleton is now slated to close in March.

Dungeness crad season delayed —OregonFishandWildlife officials say the commercial Dungeness crabseason onthe Oregon coast will be delayed through at least Dec. 15 to allow the crabs to

fill with meat. Theocean season normally opens Dec. 1but officials said Friday the opening can be delayed to provide a better product

to consumers. Last year's season didn't open until Dec. 31.Testing showed someareas did not meet minimum preseason criteria. The recreational crab harvest in the ocean off Oregon will open as scheduled on Dec.1.

PERS improving —The financial health of oregon's public employee pension fund is improving a bit. Actuaries told the board of the

Public EmployeesRetirement System on Friday that the unfunded liability has dropped from $14 billion a year ago to $11 billion. They

say the pension fund hasenough money to pay 82percent of all liabilities, up from 79 percent. TheSalemStatesman Journal reports that the improving picture is a result of strong investment earnings and benefit cuts approved by the Legislature, which will lower long-term

costs if they're upheld by thestate Supreme Court. — From wire reports

Man who killed OregonCity officer. Ashes movedfrom military cemetery

• we are aHigh-Save

The Associated Press Robert Libke. PORTLAND — The ashes of The Oregonian reports that an 88-year-old man who fatally cemetery administrative offishot an Oregon City police of- cer Roger Huntley says the Deficer before taking his own life partment of Veterans Affairs in have beenremoved from a mili- Washington, D.C., reviewed the tary cemetery. case after being notified of the Lawrence Cambra's c r ecircumstances. The ashes were mated remains were taken to removed Thursday. Willamette National Cemetery The newspaper says VA southeast of Portland on Nov. rules allow cemetery oNcials 14, the same day as a memori- to deny burial when there is al service for Reserve Officer "clear and c o nvincing evi-

• Help usdomore!

Multnomah County judge:

$'l2M awardshouldstand The Associated Press PORTLAND — An Oregon

gality o f t h e O r egon Tort Claims Act limits. judge says a jury's $12 million Now 4, Tyson Horton needa ward should stand in t h e ed an emergency livertranscase of a young boy severely plant after Oregon Health 8: injured by surgeons. A hospi- Science University Hospital tal argued the award should surgeons cut the wrong blood be reduced to a $3 million lia- vessels in a 2009 operation. bility cap established by state His Klamath Falls family has law. racked up multimillion-dollar The Oregonian reports that medical bills. OHSU has paid Multnomah County C i rcuit the $3 million to the Hortons. Judge Jerry H o dson r u led In a n e m a i l s t a tement, F riday t ha t d r o p ping t h e OHSU expressed deep regret award so far would be "con- "that asurgical error caused stitutionally inadequate." them harm." Hodson noted the case is T he hospital says it w i l l likely headed to the Oregon await a decision by the high Supreme Court over the le- court.


• we rehomed 98% of ouranimalslast year!

dence" that a person committed a capital crime but died prior to prosecution. Cambra set fire to his house on Nov. 3, then fatally shot Libke, who had responded to 911 calls. An autopsy found that Cambra later fatally shot himself. Public records show Cambra enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Corps in Hawaii on Dec. 15, 1945.

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• •



BITUARIES DEm'H NOTICES Charles 'Chuck' Bailey

Betty J • Carroll

Alma Dale Burke, of Bend

B etty J. C arroll, of R e dmond, O R d i e d T u e sday, Nov. 19, 2013 at Redmond St. Charles Medical Center. F uneral services w il l b e held 1:00 p .m . S a t urday, Nov. 30 at Niswonger-Reyn olds F u n eral H o m e in Bend. Betty was born D ec. 23, 1941 m Rixford, Pennsylvania to Samuel and Beatrice B ailey. She moved t o O r egon with her father, stepmother and eight kids in a W illy's p i ckup w h e n s h e was 16 years old. She married Charles (Bud) Carroll August 16, 1968 in Stevenson, W ash i n gton. S he loved s p ending t i m e with her family and friends, making people laugh. Everybody was Betty's friend, and her grandchildren and r eat-grandchildren w er e er greatest joys. B etty is survived by h e r daughters, Leta (Phil) Bidw ell o f T e r r ebonne, O R , Sue (Mac) McKeown of Albany, OR, a n d T i n a (Joe) M ills o f Cro o k e d R i v e r Ranch, OR; gr a n d daught ers, A ma n d a , L u an n , Latesha, Kayla, Karissa and D estenee; g r andsons, J o seph, Steven, Kyle and Riley; 15 great-grandchildren; a brother, Daniel of C olorado; sisters, Joyce, Brenda, Donna, D i a ne , V i r g i n i a, Patty and Judy; a n d s e veral nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her h usband, C h a r l es (Bud) Carroll; mother, Beatrice Bailey; father, Samuel Bailey; and brothers, Samuel and James Bailey.

May 6, 1923 - Nov. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-318-0842 Services: Church of Jesus Christ Latter Day Saints, 1260 Thompson Ave., Bend Nov. 26, 2013 at 12:00 PM. Interment © Pilot Butte Cemetery Nov. 26, 2013 at 1:30 PM. Contributions may be made to:

Partners ln Care 2075 NW Wyatt Ct., Bend 97701.

Donald Malcolm Hall, of Redmond April 18, 1935 - Nov. 19, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: A gathering of friends and family is planned and will be announced at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701, or Redmond Community Presbyterian Church, 529 NW 19th St., Redmond, Oregon 97756,

Edward Dean Seely, of Terrebonne Aug. 26, 1936 - Nov. 19, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: A Celebration of Life lived will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Lewy Body Dementia Association, 912 Killian Hill Road, SW, Lilburn, GA 30047,

Eva Laurel Ferrell, of Bend July 25, 2004 - Nov. 11, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: A Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, December 14, 2013 at the Tower Theater here in Bend at 10:00 AM. Contributions may be made to: or to Little Mustard Seed Trust, 20892 NE Daniel Duke Way, Bend, OR 97701.

Mary Lou Cox, of Bend July 10, 1946 - Nov. 16, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592 www.deschutesmemorial Services: Mary Lou, has requested no public ceremony to be held.

Olive Miller, of Seaside May 17, 1913 - Oct. 24, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home, Bend, 541-382-0903 Services: No services will be held at at this time. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97701

Peggy Louise Rissman, of Redmond July 11, 1927 - Nov. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: No Services will be held.

Dec. 23, 1941 - Nov. 19, 2013

Dec. 10, 1924- Nov.18, 2013 Charles ' Chuck' B a i l ey p assed peacefully on f r om t his t e mporal r e al m t h i s past Monday evening, November 18 , 2 0 13. C h u ck began his earthly j o u rney Decemb er 10, 1924, in L os A ng eles. H e attended Beverly Hills High School w here h e was Chuck BaileY elected Student B o d y Pr e s i dent a nd t h e n U. C . L .A. , f o r which he would forever be a "Bruin." He served in the U .S. Navy d u r i n g W o r l d W ar I I f o l l o wed b y H a r v ard Bu s i n es s Sch o o l w here h e c o m p l eted h i s M BA i n 1 9 49. Chuck b e c ome the President of t h e B ailey Hat Comp a n y , w hich was started by h i s f ather. T h r ough h i s p e r sonal style o fg l eadership, the company become one of t h e mo s t su c c essful manufacturers of W e stern wear. Chuck also served as the President of the Western Apparel Guild, Pacific Coast A p p a re l M a n u f act urers, Director of the Lo s Angeles Rotary Club, and a s Board M e m ber o f t h e churches he was i nvolved with. H is g r eatest j o y b e g a n when he married Gwen in 1951... a l ov e t h a t l a sted t hrough t h e i r n e a r l y 6 2 years of m a r r i age. Chuck h ad placed his l if e i n t h e h ands o f God ' s m er c y through C h r i st's s acrifice o f the C r o ss, so h e w a s r eady to join Gwen in t h e "life to come." Chuck capt ures w ha t a t r u l y g o o d man is. He truly cared for others more than himself. Those who will now w ait to meet u p a g ai n i n c lude his sister, Jean, three child ren, C h e ri , P a t t i , an d Brad, seven grandchildren, J ennifer, M i chelle, Em i ly , Travis, Jackson, Cate, and C ole, a n d m a ny ot h e r great family and friends. A M em orial Service for f amily and f r i ends will b e h eld t hi s W e d n esday a f ternoon, No v e m be r 27, 2 013, at 4:00 p.m., at t h e Community B i bl e C h u r ch a t S u n r i ve r (1 Th e a t e r D rive (near c i r cle 2 - j u s t north of th e V i l l age Mall; Sunriver , OR 97707. Phone: (541) 593-8341).

Michale David Cunnington March 25, 1967 - Nov. 6, 2013 M ichal e Cun n in g t o n passed away peacefully at t he H o s pice H o u s e N o vember 6, 20 13 f r om COPD. He was 46. Michale w as b o r n in Por t l and, O r egon to David and Sylvia


Cunnington. He moved Michale D. to Bend at Culllllllgtoll age 5 Michale enjoyed tr aveling to Hawaii, visiting San Die go, spending t sm e w i t h his dog Jacob, and enjoyi ng t im e w i t h f r i e nd s & family. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y hi s p artner, Ch u c k Cr o s s white of Bend, a son, Anthony Tei t s w o rt h an d grandson, Toby Teitsworth both o f S a c r amento, si st ers, K ar r e n (Charlie) Bunting and Sherri (Kevin) Williams both o f B e nd , a b rother, S t ev e O n t je s o f R edmond a nd sev e r a l nieces and nephews. M ichale i s p r e c eded i n death by h i s p a r ents, sister, Lori Ontjes. A memorial service w i l l be held at a l ater date. In lieu of f l o w e rs, c o ntributions m a y be m a d e to Partners in Care.

Nansi (Dyer) Thompson June 29, 1947 - October 20, 2013 N ansi T h o m p son , fo r m erly o f B en d , p a s s ed away October 20, 2013 in M t. Angel, Oregon at t h e age of 66. The daughter of Roy and Shirley (Masterson) Dyer, N ansi wa s b or n i n B e n d June 29, 1947. She gradua ted f r o m B e n d Se n i o r High School i n 1 965, and attended C entral O r e g on Community College. N ansi m a r r i e d P a t r i c k 'Rick' T h o mpson D e cember 11, 1965 in Bend. They enjoyed travel and RV-ing together for many years. N ansi is survived by h e r h usband, R i c k ; a son , Michael ( w i fe , E l i z abeth) T hompson, and t h ei r t w o c hildren Ben a n d E l l a ; a daughter, Reagan (husband, Robert) Purdy, and their son, Nick; and a b r other, Mike Dyer, all of whom live in Mt. Angel. She was preceded in death by her parents. A private gathering w i l l b e held a t a l a t e r d a t e . Memorial cont r i b u t ions m ay be m a d e i n N a n s i 's n ame t o t he Am e r i can Melanoma Fund, 4150 Regents Park Row, Suite 300, La Jolla, CA 92037.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Georgeo Lautner, 87: Di rector whose films from the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s are part of the French canon and still adored. Of the dozens of films he made, "Les Tontons Flingeurs," which appeared as "Monsieur Gangster" for Anglophone audiences, was perhaps the most beloved. Died

Friday. Fred Kavli, 86: Philanthropist, physicist and entrepreneur who launched a foundation t o s u p port s c ience research and award p r izes of $1 million to scientists. He created a foundation bearing his name that supported basic research in astrophysics, nanoscience, n e u r oscience and theoretical physics. Died Thursday in Santa Barbara, Calif. — From wire reports

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

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t ime t o se v e ra l p h i l a n thropi c an d ser vi c e projects in the community. Jim served in several loHarold F. Webster passed Dec. 1, 1936 • Nov. 18, 2013 c al, s t ate, a n d na t i o n a l away at h i s r e s idence in dental or g ani z a t i o ns J ames Pa ul Fr atz k e throughout his c areer, inS unriver o n S u n day, N o vember 17, 2013. He was 76. p assed away o n N o v . 1 8 c luding a s E d i to r o f t h e a fter a l o n g b a t t l e w i t h Oregon D e n ta l A s s o ciaMr. Webster will have no Non-Hodgkins l y m p h oma tion and a s a d e l egate to services, per his request. and a recent diagnosis of H arold was born Ma y 2 , t he Am erican D e ntal A s 1937 i n pancreatic cancer. s ociation. H e s e r v e d a s J im wa s b o r n D e c . 1 , P resident of the ODA a n d Medford, 1936 i n as ODA P A C C h a i r m an. OR to IndepenHarry H e wa s e l ected i n t o t h e dence, Frank and fellowships of the InternaOregon, to Minnie tional College of D e n tists D r. C. A . and the American College (Lambert) a nd F e r n Webster. of Dentists and served as Fratzke. On N oChairman of both state asI He graduvember sociations, a s w ell as ated fr om 29, 1 9 5 7, President of the Am erican Harold Webster he' Central Association of Dental EdiHieh ried Joan LaMear in Porttors. James Fratzke Scy ool land, Oregon. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y hi s H e w a s e m p l o ye d b y Independence in 1955. w ife, K a r olyn , w h o m h e H e graduated from t h e Boeing in Portland, OR for married in 2004 after Bar3 4 years i n Q u a l ity C o n - University of Oregon with bara had passed away; his a Bachelor of A r t s degree son, Brian (Amy) Fratzke, trol/Layout. in General Science in 1960 of Bend; his daughter, Jill Harold was a member of the O.H.A. an d R . M .E.F., a nd was a member of t h e (Jeff) Hough, of P o r tland; a s w e l l as th e Un i t e d Sigma Phi E p silon f r aterand t h re e g r a n dchildren. States Air Force Reserves. nity. He is also survived by two J im graduated from t h e He enjoyed fi shing, huntstepdaughters , Hol l y OHSU School of Dentistry, ing and golfing. (Steven) Hatt-Podstreleny, Mr. Webster is survived in 1963. Upon graduation, of San Diego, Shauna (Del) b y hi s w i f e , J o an ; t h r e e h e joined t h e U . S . N a v y H aley, o f B e n d , a n d s i x and s e r v e d at Camp s tep-grandchildren. H e i s sons, Tracy (w if e K e r rie), T roy ( w i f e S h a r on ) a n d Pendleton a n d on t he also survived by his sister, Trevin (wife Cameron), as U .S.S. O r i skan y a t t he Fay (Jim) Y ou n g , of start of the Vietnam War. well as four grandchildren Roseville, California. In 1961, he married Barand fou r g r e at-grandchilA memorial service w i l l dren. H e i s a lso survived b ara A nn Joh n s o n of be held a t T h e R e s erve P ortland. They m o ve d t o V ineyards and G ol f C l u b by his dog pal, "TZ". Salem in 1965 after he was in Aloha on Sun., DecemHe was preceded in death h onorabl y d isch a r g e d ber 8, from noon-3 p.m. by one sister, Beverly Perfrom the Navy and opened kms, and his parents. Donations may be made h is d e n ta l p r a c t ice. H e i n J i m ' s n a m e to Th e Memorial contributions in H arold's n a m e m a y b e p racticed dentistry i n S a - Dental Foundation to supl em for 3 7 y e ars until h e port the T o oth T a xi , P.O. m ade to Partners In C a r e H ospice, 2075 N E W y a t t retired in 2002 and was a Box 2448, Wilsonville, OrC t., B e n d , OR 9770 1 ; member of th e N E S a l em e gon, 97070, or v i a t h e i r L ion's C l u b f or m an y w ebsite at w w w .s m i l ey ears, c o n t r i b utin g h i s Baird Memorial Chapel in La Pine is honored to have served the Webster family.

H a r old Webster Dr. James P. May 2, 1937 - November 17, 2013 Fratzke, DMD

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Ruaaeff L I<ief . JclN, I ot I 92.9 No v. zo, zo I g Russell L. Kiel, of Bend oregon, died peacefully at home on November 20 after a long fight with Alzheimers and stomach cancer. Russ was born January 10, 1929 in DeLamere, North Dakota. His family moved to Bend in 1942 so that the children could attend high school. He graduated from Bend High School, and shortly after married the love ofhis life, Ruth Seiber. As a senior in high school, he took a job with the Post Office as a part time war assistant. After graduation he continued his career with the Post Office and worked his way through the ranks to become Postmaster of Bend and MSC manager of Central and Eastern oregon. When the Post office reorganized and became the Postal Service, his job was abolished and he transferred to Redding, California as Postmaster and Sectional Center Manager, in charge of all post offices in Northern California. When he took over Redding, he inherited a region with dismal performance, and in a short time turned the area around and received many awards for excellence. At his retirement in 1989, he was one of the 160 top executives in the Postal Service. Ruth and Russ then moved back to Bend to be near their families, leaving many wonderful friends with whom they kept in close touch. Russ was very active in his community from an early age. In Bend he was a Little League Baseball coach, fast pitch softball catcher, AAU basketball player, square dance caller, and officiated football, basketball and baseball. Just out of high school, he was offered a minor league baseball contract with the St. Louis Cardinals, but with a new family, decided the Post Office was where he needed to be. He enjoyed skiing, camping, and traveling by car with the boys. In Bend, Russ was active in the Jaycees, the United Way, and Rotary. In Redding, he continued his work with the United Way and Rotary. Upon returning to Bend, Russ volunteered at the RedCross, while also being a 45-plus gallon donor. He was a member of the City of Bend Planning Commission, and for 13 years served on the Board of Directors for Central Electric Co-op. Both he and Ruth belonged to the Deschutes Pioneers. Along with his volunteer work, Russ and Ruth found time to tour with their RV, visiting every state and all but one province of Canada. They made several trips with friends Rying to Alaska. They finally managed to make Russ's dream trip and cruised through the Panama Canal, starting in Miami and ending in Vancouver, BC. They also traveled to Germany and Mexico. Russ was a steady figure at Bend Senior High football, basketball, and baseball games; and being an avid singer always enthusiastically sang both the National Anthem and Bend High Fight Song. Russ was a season ticket holder for Oregon State University football, and made many trips for basketball and baseball. He made friends very easily, and rarely met anyone he couldn't have an interesting conversation with. Russ is survived by his wife, Ruth of 66 years; son, Steve lHeatherl of Bend; son, Kevin (Courtneyl of Homer, AK; granddaughter, Kristal of Bozeman, MT; sisters, Donna Garlington of Boise, and Barbara Hull of Salem; and his constant companion, Kenai, their poodle. He was preceded in death by his father, Earl Kiel; mother, Maud Kiel; brother, Colonel Robert Kiel USAF retired of Boise; and brother, Gene Kiel of Corvallis. Russ led a rich full life, and his memory will remain with all who knew him. The family asks that in lieu of flowers, please donate in his memory to the Alzheimer's Association, or the American Cancer Society. The family would also like to thank Partners In Care for their help and compassion in Russ's final days. Love you Dad! A Celebration of Life will be held Tuesday, Nov, 26, 1:00 p.m. at NiswongerReynolds Chapel, 105 NW Irving Ave., Bend.




could sit on top of the Hollywood fault, which is capable Los Angeles Times of producing a devastating 7.0 LOS ANGELES — Los Anearthquake. "One of the most common geles officials missed signs in a geological report that sugindicators of the existence of gest a $200 million residential a fault is the presence of an and commercial development offset g r oundwater t a ble," now under construction in Parrish said. "It can be logiHollywood might be located cally construed that the break above an earthquake fault, in groundwater table elevaaccording tocity records and tions is because of the presinterviews. ence of a fault." The information was conParrish and a nother getained in reports written by ologist who read the report a geotechnical engineering Liz O. Baylen/Les Angeles Times said the differing water levels consultant hired by the devel- Officials missed signs in a report suggesting a $200 million should have prompted further oper of the Blvd6200 project residential and commercial development in Hollywood might be underground i n v estigation, and filed with the city. The located above an earthquake fault. such as digging a trench and report, obtained by the Los deep holes in the ground to Angeles Times under the Caldetermine whether there is ifornia Public Records Act, indicator of a n e a r thquake report in 2 007 w ithout r e- actually a fault. said groundwater levels var- fault. quiring any in-depth seismic A spokesman for the Los ied by asmuch as 30 feet beT he city D e partment of study. Angeles Department of Buildlow the property. Building and Safety did not California state geologist ing and Safety said ThursGeologists generally con- r aise c oncerns a b out a n John Parrish said the uneven day that the agency still besider uneven g r o undwater earthquake fault when it regroundwater cited in the re- lieves a seismic study was levels in California a strong v iewed an d a p proved t h e port suggests that the project unnecessary.

By DougSmith,Rong-Gong Lin ii and Rosanna Xia

raid. It makes no mention of an arrest. Continued from B1 Police Chief Jeff Sale said OSP on Saturday identi- one person was arrested in fied neither that man nor the the daytime raid, but he did Bend policeofficer who shot not know the person's name. him behind t h e t w o -story He didn't have details of the home, deferring instead to raid available, he said. Deschutes County D i s trict B end P o lice S g t . Da n Attorney Patrick Flaherty. R itchie, t h e wa t c h c o m Flaherty did not return a mander Saturday, said once call Saturday. a case isreferred to the DA, Friday morning, Bend po- the police department delice officers used a battering fers to that agency to provide ram to enter and search the information. h ome. Neighbors said t h e S ale said h e c o ul d n o t police arrived between 10 comment on the shooting on and 11 a.m. and left between Jackdaw. According to OSP, 4 and 5p.m. with maybe one which Sale said i s i nvestiin custody. According to an gating the shooting, the man OSP statement Saturday af- shot by police did not live at ternoon, Bend police on Fri- that address. day seized heroin, methamOSP reported Bend police phetamine and illegally pos- returned to the home after sessed firearms during the 10 p.m. in response to a "pos-


exercises his sense of humor. For the Nazi to be forced to Continued from B1 depend upon the Jew for protection is delicious, but to give Morson says hewill sue protection in the world's largest Springer for $10,000 Jewish city might prove a diffiTwo weeks ag o C o unty cult task after the unspeakable Judge Springer made some things that have been done to scathing references to J.E. Mor- the Jews in Nazi Germany. It son of La Pine in a published is clear thinking that points to letter. In last week's Bulletin Jewish police officers as the Mr. Morson replied. It now ap- ones best qualified to provide pears that Mr. Morson will sue this protection. Judge Springer for libel. Nazis, returningto the fatherland after being so attended, shouldbe impressed, moreover, 75 YEARS AGO with this little demonstration of For the week ending the regard which America has Nov. 23,1938 for its citizens of Jewish faith.

United States and Britain may cooperate in efforts to aid Jews ousted by Nazis The United States and Great Britain are considering a plan under which Britain would offer land in her colonies to Jewish refugees from Germany. Britain would give the land and the United States and other nations would provide the capital for transportation and establishing the Jews in new lands. If the plan matures, Britain would offer land in British Guiana and other colonies and then ask the United States and other nations what contribution they are willing to make to solve the Jewish problem. The nations involved would be the United States, Great Britain, France, the Netherlands and Brazil. In view of President Roosevelt's condemnation of the Nazis and the recent activity of ambassador Joseph P. Kennedy on behalf of the refugees, it was believed the United States would welcome the suggestion

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 23, 1963

Kennedy Dead — News of assassination leaves Bend area in state of shock Bulletin reporter recalls visit of Kennedys in1959 by Phil F.Brogan President John F. Kennedy was no stranger to Central


On a crisp autumn day, Nov. 7, 1959, he visited this part of the state, with Mrs. Kennedy. They attended the annual barbecue at Powell Butte that day and Mrs. Kennedy found time to buy a home-made quilt. From Powell Butte, with Web Loy as his driver, Kennedy, then a senator from Massachusetts and a candidate for president, came to Bend. There was a side trip up Pilot Butte, from the top of which the future president obtained a grand view of Central Oregon, from white Mt. in the hope of helping Germa- Hood on the north, south over ny's 700,000 Jews. the Three Sisters. T he cabinet met for t w o Kennedy showed great inhours today an d d i scussed terest in that part of Oregon the Jewish problem as well as he viewed from the top of the Prime Minister Neville Cham- old volcano, and recited for the berlain's plan for compulsory group that gathered around national registration to assure him the story of the English adspeedy mobilization of the na- miral for whom Mt. Hood was tion's technical skill as well as named. military strength in the event But the young senator did not of war. do all the talking: He listened, and this writer sketched for the Safeguarding the Nazi future president the volcanic (Editorial) story of the interior region. From now on, when German On his busy schedule to CenNazi officials are in New York, tral Oregon that late autumn their safety will b e ensured day, Kennedy took time out to by a special guard of Jewish attend a meeting at the Eagle's policemen. hall. Present was a crowd that The order has gone forth jammed the hall to capacity. from the office of Mayor Fiorello On that visit to Central OreLa Guardiaand gives new proof gon, the affable senator from that New York City's executive M assachusetts who w a s t o can use rare good judgment at become the 35th president of one and the same time that he the United States made many

'« "" e s ' ~ «« z s - ' " o Us"

a fish tank, where they raise Continued from B1 tilapia. Jimmy Sbarra of Volcano The f ish waste is consumed Veggies, Bend, happened into b y the plants, Sbarra said, fufarming when his mother was e l ing the plants' growth and d iagnosed w i t h keeping the water cancer. L o o king clean for the fish. 7/IIS fBII' IS for a way to boost Sbarra said they

Officialsmissedsignof quakefault in Hollywood


her health, she

/O rid pf dpjyjrig exp ect to start har-

turned to drinking s moothies m a de

vesting fish soon, and to add toma-

from leafy greens, POlrit t/IBt and the rest of the ]/1eI-eS B /O] family joined in. f g d' / / Sbarra was

toes a n d strawber-

ries to their lineup of dark greens and salad greens next skepticalatfirst. Bl JU1 ICfB1ICe year. "We were just ByBj/Bg/e T imm s ai d i f d rinking the s e t here's any o n e gross green shakes time to put a little of kale and chard NicolleTimm more thought into and collard greens the story behind and stuff you'd nevyour food, it'd be er eat on their own," he said. on Th a n ksgiving, the most Sbarra's mother made a fo o d-orienteddayoftheyear. "It's the time of year that full recovery, but he and his wife were hooked on growing p e ople actually cook, cooking fresh greens. fortheirloved ones,"she said. Eventually, they built the "This fair is kind of driving device that's at the center of h o me the point that there's a Volcano Veggies' operations, l o t of good, local abundance an 8-by-8-foot module 14 feet av ailable here." high that sprouts roughly — Reporter: 541-383-0387, 1,200 plants. The water that shamm

sible burglary in progress." two others. "By his body language, he When they arrived, "one officer encountered a man exiting the back of the residence. The man was shot during the encounter with the police officer," OSP stated. T he officer i n volved " i s

doing pretty good," Sale said Saturday. He said he doesn't believe the officer involved h ad ever b efore used h i s weapon on duty. The of ficer is on paid administrative leave, a routine procedure, while the incident is investigated. Sale declined to identify theofficer. A neighbor who heard the commotion across the street said he looked out f rom a second-story window facing the scene and saw what he believes was the officer involved leaving the house with

friends — friends who did not observeparty lines when they went to the polls to name a President of the United States.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 23, 1988

Troops take combat to the mountaintops Okay Marine Corps fans, what's wrong with this: "From the halls of Montezuma to the shores of Tripoli, we will fight our country's battles on the land and on the skis." Should be "seas" right? Yes, but if the Warsaw Pact ever assaults the Alps or the Peoples Republic pushes through the Himalayas, skiing Marines probably will be there. Jarheads on skis? No way.

cardiopulmonary r e suscitation. The gurney was loaded was probably the one that into an ambulance, he said. shot the k i d," s ai d R oger Bend Fire Department Webb, 56. "He was shaken emergency responders and up." police officers rendered aid at Webb said he was at his the scene, OSP stated. computer when, after 10 or Webb and another neigh1 5 minutes listening to a n bor said visitors come and go engine running across the frequently at 2878 N.E. Jackstreet, he looked out to see daw. Otherwise, the place is an unfamiliar red Jeep in the quiet and its residents keep to 2878 driveway. He said he themselves, they said. saw two or more people inAllen Moore, 18, was leavside the house, but no one he ing a home on the same block recognized. and same street side Friday Fifteen minutes later, he morning when he saw about said, he heard a gunshot and five B en d p o l ic e o f f i cers looked again to see police with a battering ram break across the street. t hrough the f r ont d oor a t Sometime later, around 11 2878, he said. He asked one p.m., he estimated, he saw the officer what was going on. "You don't need to k n ow," shooting victim wheeled from the house on a g u r ney as Moore said he was told. someone in uniform applied He and hi s f r i ends con-

pounds of basic gear carried by each skiing Marine. "And 80 pounds is just what it takes to live," says Richardson. "Then you add ammunition, which is another 20 to 30


t inued on their way t o M t . Bachelor for snowboarding. When they returned at 5 p.m. the street was quiet. But five hours later, more commotion brought them to the window, where Moore said they saw police cars and a fire engine on the street outside. The p olice v i si t F r i d ay morning was the third in as many months to the address, Webb and another neighbor sa>d. Webb said that a woman, h er 20-something son w h o Webb knows as Chris, and another man about the same age live there. A woman who answered but would not open the door there declined t o a n s w er questions. — Reporter: 541-817-7815,

201 2 THANKSG IVING DEADLINES For Thursday, Thanksgiving, November 28, 2012 and Friday, November 29, 2012



It's a rough life, being forced to get up at dawn, ski all day at Mt. Bachelor andthen bed down at the Inn of the Seventh Mountain. Richardson chuckles at the thought, then turns serious. Staying at the Inn is "one of the few luxuries my instructors do have," he reasons. "They'll spend the next few months living in tents, lean-tos and snow caves."

Thursday 11/28 Friday 11/29 ....


Wednesday 11/27 10 a.m. Wednesday 11/27 10 a.m.



Thursday 11/28 Friday 11/29 ....

Wednesday 11/27 noon Wednesday 11/27 noon

The Bulletin

They're jungle fighters.

That's true most of the time, says Major Rod Richardson. Warfare in the tropics is the thing at which Marines excel. But for more than 30 years they've also taken combat to the mountaintops. This week it was the battle of Mt. Bachelor. Richardson and 80 instructors from the Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center near Bridgeport, Calif., brought camouflage chic to the slopes of Central Oregon. Each year instructors at the center train about 5,000 Marines in the art of winter war. Richardson, who c l imbed through the ranks to become an officer, spent time with Japanese Rangers in 1976 conducting a cold weather study. The experience helped lead him to his present assignment. He also spent six winters with NATO forces in Norway and 28 months with the British Royal Marines. He's lean and mean and looks it. In fact a reporter remarked that he could probably walk to the top of Mount Bachelor in full winter gear. "I could run to the top of Mt. Bachelor," he growled. Richardson's quick to insist that he's nothing special; any instructor in the program could do the same. "They've got to have a very good caliber of physical conditioning," Richardson says. Mental condition is directly tied to physical condition, and a leader has to be keen in an environment where a minor mistake can have terrible consequences, he points out. The physical requirements a re compounded by the 80







My I'ea.c.e OC ~ind k now w he n m y b o d y ' s n o t w o r k in g r i g ht , b u t d on't a lways k no w w h y . T h at's wh y m y F a m i l y Medicine physician at Bend Memorial Clinic has me covered, whether I h a v e a s o r e t h r o at, m i g raines or something just h u rts. If I n e e d a s p e c ialist, my

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Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 19 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . . 22







ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires.

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report

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/LolW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......33/28/0.1I... 30/27/i...37/30li Grand Rapids....31/20/0.01..27/21/pc. 36/30/sn RapidCity........32/7/OC0...46/29/s. 41/26/pc Savannah.......75/58/005...53/31/s. 56/47/pc Akron ..........35/23/003..24/I5/sn. 32/25/sn GreenBay.......27/I5/0.00..21/18/pc.. 33/24/c Reno...........49/22/OJI... 47/25/s .. 52/26/s Seattle..........52/34/0.00... 50/36/s .. 51/38/s Albany..........43/28/001..25/12/pc. 33/24/pc Greensboro......61/47/0 00...34/19/s.39/31/pc Richmond.......63/41/000 .. 36/21/s. 41/31/pc Sioux Falls........18/1/000...30/23/s. 38/I6/pc Albuquerque.....34/30/002..34/24/sn. 41/26/pc Hardisburg.......50/35/0.00..33/I9/pc.. 35/25/s Rochester, NY ...36/21/001..23/18/sn 35/28/pc Spokane........36/19/000...37/23/s. 39/24/pc Anchorage ......32/19/0 00..29/17/sn. 25/17/sn Hartford,CT .....52/34/000..28/16/pc. 32/25/pc Sacramento......62/37/0.00...64/38/s .. 64/42/s Springfield, MO ..38/25/0.00..34/24/pc.. 38/27/c Atlanta .........59/49/009...46/29/s.47/36/pc Helena...........31/4/0 00..41/22/pc.42/24/pc St.Louis.........34/24/000...29/21/s..38/29/sf Tampa..........81/64/000..73/54/pc.76/66/pc Atlantic City .....54/41/0 00..37/22/pc. 4I/35/pc Honolulu........82/69/0 00...81/73/s.. 81/74/s Salt Lake City....51/23/000 ..44/28/pc. 45/28/pc Tucson..........55/46/1 08..58/42/pc .. 61/44/s Austin..........42/37/003 ..40/33/sh...41/35/r Houston........50/43/041 ..49/36/sh...44/39/r SanAntonio.....45/38/001..43/37/sh...41/37/r Tulsa...........40/31/000 ..34/29/sn .. 37/30/c Baltimore.......55/40/000..35/22/pc.38/30/pc Huntsville.......52/40/000...39/24/s. 42/32/shSanDiego...... 67/56/trace...66/55/s .. 67/55/s Washington,DC..57/42/0.00 ..37/25/pc. 40/34/pc Billings.........36/14/000...44/24/s. 41/25/pc Indianapolis .....31/22/000 ..26/17/pc.. 35/2Is SanFrancisco....6550/0.00...64/48/s .. 65/48/s Wichita.........37/27/0.00..32/25/pc. 39/26/pc Birmingham.....58/44/000...42/29/s. 45/39/sh Jackson, MS.....57/45/043 ..49/33/pc. 48/37/sh SanJose........66/40/000 .. 65/44/s 66/45/s Yakima.........42/1 1/000...41/26/s .. 42/27/s Bismarck..... 19/-11/000 36/21/pc. 33/14/pc Jacksonvile..... 82/56/000 58/38/s 64/52/pc SantaFe........32/27/008 ..29/19/sn 36/19/c Yuma...........62/53/000..68/51/pc.. 71/52/s Boise...........38/23/000...41/23/s, 42/27/pc Juneau..........41/37/056..33/29/pc..38/35/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston..........50/38/000 ..30/20/pc .. 33/28/s KansasCity......27/18/0.00 ..32/25/pc. 40/26/pc BndgeportCT....52/37/000 ..33/22/pc. 34/30/pc Lansing........ 27/18/trace..25/I9/pc. 33/27/sn Amsterdam......41/39/000 ..45/39/sh .. 45/41/c Mecca..........79/77/0 00... 90/71/s.. 90/72/s Buffalo.........34/21/000 ..24/I8/sn. 35/31/pc LasYegas.......48/45/017 ..58/42/pc.. 61/44/s Athens..........71/60/0.02... 63/52/t. 61/52/pc MexicoCity......72/54/0.00... 66/48/t...69/44/t Burlington, VT....39/27/008...19/9/sn. 29/25/sn Lexington.......44/29/0 00... 32/17/s. 39/30/pc Auckland .......72/61/000..73/57/pc. 75/61/sh Montreal........34/23/000...25/10/s. 30/30/pc Canbou,ME.....34/23/010...20/9/sn. 22/I5/pc Lincoln..........25/I5/000 ..34/21/pc. 37/22/pc Baghdad........69/53/0.00..75/59/pc..75/59/c Moscow........39/39/0.00 ..43/35/sh. 41/33/sh Charleston, SC...72/60/001 ...51/30/s. 54/45/pc Little Rock.......50/39/009..36/29/pc. 36/33/sn Bangkok........82/81/0.00... 91/75/t...90/75/t Nairobi.........64/63/0.00... 76/56/1. 75/55/pc Charlotte........61/52/000...40/20/s. 42/34/pc LosAngeles..... 68/53/trace...67/54/s .. 70/54/s Beiyng..........43/37/000..54/28/pc. 48/25/pc Nassau.........82/73/000... 78/71/t...75/73/t Chattanooga.....54/44/000...39/25/s ..44/38/c Louisville........46/30/0 00... 34/19/s .. 40/30/s Beirut..........70/70/000...71/61/c. 75/66/pc New Delhi.......59/54/000 ..82/60/pc. 82/59/pc Cheyenne.......29/10/000 ..40/24/pc. 41/24/pc MadisonWl.....25/15/0 00..24/20/pc. 35/23/pc Berlin...........39/39/0.00.. 39/29/sf. 32/26/pc Osaka..........50/39/0.00..63/48/sh.64/42/sh Chicago.........27/19/0.00 ..26/21/pc. 34/29/pc Memphis........48/40/0.01..37/28/pc.. 44/34/c Bogota .........66/43/000... 75/46/t...77/49/t Oslo............19/18/000...32/23/s .. 34/22/c Cincinnati.......41/28/000... 29/20/s. 37/29/pc Miami..........81/75/017 ..81/72/sh.79/74/pc Budapest........46/46/0.00 ..44/36/sh.. 38/28/c Ottawa.........28/19/0.00... 21/9/pc. 34/27/sn Cleveland 36/26/001 26/23/sn 36/30/sn Milwaukee .... 28/18/000 24/22/pc 34/28/sn BuenosAires.....86/70/000...88/62/c...60/55/t Paris............41/39/000 ..42/35/sh. 43/35/pc Colorado Springs ..29/24/NA..37/25/pc. 44/24/pc Minneapolis......19/7/0 00..27/19/pc. 35/20/pc CaboSanLucas ..82/63/000...82/Gt/c. 79/61/pc Riode Janeiro....75/72/000... 86/69/t...84/69/t ColumbiaMO...31/20/000 , ..30/22/pc ..37/26/sf Nashvile........47/38/000... 36/23/s.. 44/33/c Cairo...........64/63/0.00...79/64lc.. 86/69/c Rome.......... 46/46/0.00..57/45/pc. 57/37/pc ColumbiaSC....67/60/003...45/23/s.47/35/pc NewOrleans.....66/54/000..55/44/pc. 58/57/sh Calgary.........50/14/000... 41/30/s.41/25/pc Santiago........77/55/000..77/48/pc.. 77/46/s Columbus GA....62/56/005...54/33/s. 53/42/pc NewYork.......54/32/000..33/22/pc. 35/35/pc Cancun.........86/73/015... 80/75/t. 82/74/pc SaoPaulo.......70/64/000... 71/64/t...69/63/t Columbus OH....39/27/000 ..26/19/pc. 34/2B/pc Newark N/......54/37/000 ..33/I9/pc. 35/32/pc Dublin..........45/27/000 48/37/sh 44/35/c Sapporo ........50/46/000 ..46/38/pc...54/39/r Concord,NH.....42/30/000...23/7/pc. 29/18/pc Norfolk VA......63/41/003...37/23/s. 43/32/pc Edinburgh.......27/27/000 ..43/32/pc 38/35/c Seoul...........45/36/000... 51/43/r. 47/32/sh Corpus Christi....47/41/000 ..44/43/sh...45/43/r Oklahoma City...43/31/0 00.. 31/28/sn ..36/28/rs Geneva.........43/43/000..37/25/pc. 29/I4/pc Shanghai........64/63/000..68/48/sh.. 56/44/s DallasFtWorth...43/36/000... 35/30/i...35/34/i Omaha.........23/12/000..32/21/pc. 38/22/pc Harare..........63/63/000... 67/52/t.. 77/51/s Singapore.......84/77/000... 87/78/t...88/77/t Dayton .........35/24/000..26/19/pc.35/28/pc Orlando.........84/64/000..69/53/pc.76/62/pc HongKong......75/72/000... 75/58/t. 72/55/pc Stockholm.......34/34/000 ..34/26/sn.. 34/24/s Denver...........35/21/NA..44/30/pc. 45/29/pc PalmSprings.....65/52/004..68/50/pc .. 74/51/s Istanbul.........59/55/000 ..65/58/pc. 60/48/sh Sydney..........72/64/000 ..72/59/pc.74/56/pc DesMoines......20/11/000... 27/22/5.. 38/22/s Peoria..........25/20/0 00...27/19/s. 34/26/sn Jerusalem.......76/57/0.00... 69/58/c. 73/64/pc Taipei...........75/66/0.00...81/64/t. 66/61/sh Detroit.........31/20/trace..27/22/pc.34/30/sn Philadelphia.....54/40/000..33/22/pc.36/33/pc Johannesburg....78/55/0.00... 78/53/t...76/58/t TelAviv.........66/66/0.00...75/63/c.. 83/68/c Duluth...........16/5/000..24/22/pc.35/19/pc Phoenix.........59/52/030..62/49/pc.. 65/51/s Lima ...........73/64/000..73/60/pc.70/61/pc Tokyo...........54/46/000...59/49/c.70/54/sh ElPaso..........39/35/0.01 .. 40/30/rs. 46/33/pc Pittsburgh...... 38/25/0.00. 24/14/sn.31/27/pc Lisbon..........54/46/000... 56/40/s .. 57/40/s Toronto.........32/18/000 .. 25/21/sf..36/30/sf Fairbanks.........5/ 7/000 ..2/12/sn...2/9/pc Portland,ME.....43/30/000 ..26/11/pc. 30/22/pc London.........43/43/000...48/34/c .. 39/31/c Vancouver.......43/30/000 ..45/34/pc .. 43/34/s Fargo...........11/6/000 ..28/22/pc.31Il5/pc Providence......51/37/000..29/15/pc .. 32/26/s Madrid.........52/32/000...49/31/s.. 51/29/s Vienna..........45/45/00042/29/sh.. 35/27/c Flagstaff........35/32/045..37/22/sn.43/24/pc ilaleigh.........61/50/001...35/21/s.41/31/pc Manila..........84/77/000... 88/76/t...90/75/t Warsaw........ 46/46/000 ..41/29/sn.36/30/pc

o www m •

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low..............37/10 2 4hoursendmg4pm*. .000" Record high........ 69 m 1933 Month to date.......... 0.28" Recordlow......... -7in1985 Average monthtodate... 0.97" Average high.............. 44 Year to date............ 4.58" Average low .............. 26 Average yearto date..... 8.74" Barometncpressure at 4 p.m.30.31 Record 24 hours ...1.92 in 1953 *Melted liquid equivalent



Yegterday'S extremes


Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:38 a.m...... 3:46 p.m. Venus.....10:51 a.m...... 7:19 p.m. Mars.......1:06 a.m......1:44 p.m. Jupiter......7:35 p m.....10 48 a.m. Satum......5:41 a.m...... 3:48 p.m. Uranus.....2:05 p.m...... 2:35 a.m.

Pass Conditions Wigamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0. report 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit....... . . . . . . . No restrictions 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... . . . . . . . . . No restrictions Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .15-25 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California.....3-5.. . . . .16-20 Hwy 26 at Government Camp........ No restrictions Park City, Utah ..... . . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide...... . . . . . No restrictions Squaw Valley, report Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T. Tires Sun Valley, ldaho....... . . . . . report Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . 0-0 . .no report Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado....... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . . 22 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clo uds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-t/ace

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

47/I 7





Christmas Valley

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rants ~


4on 9


• BurnS • Riley


4 5/zt

• Beach

nHam ton



Astoria ........57/37/0.00.....54/36/s......52/39/s Baker City.......42/8/0.00......41/7/s......42/12/s Brookings......76/60/0.00.....55/43/f.....55/40/pc Burns..........48/1 0/0.00.....46/11/s......45/1 5/s Eugene........49/22/0.00.....42/27/s.....44/29/pc KlamathFalls .. 54/22/000 ....50/17/s ... 51/20/s Lakeview...... 46/27/0.00 ....47/21/s......51/21/s La Pine.........43/3/0.00.....43/I6/s......45/20/s Medford.......58/22/0.00.....56/28/s......54/29/s Newport.......59/45/0.00.....56/40/s.....55/41/pc North Bend.....70/39/0.00.....59/39/s.....58/40/pc Ontario........40/1 6/0.00.....41/I 9/s......43/21/s Pendleton......35/13/0.00.....39/26/s......40/27/s Portland .......52/33/0.00.....48/33/s......48/32/s Prineville........ 36/6/0.00.....45/1 9/s......48/20/s Redmond........ 36/5/0.00.....47/1 8/s......50/21/s Roseburg....... 37/30/0.00..... 51/33/f......53/33/s Salem.........54/28/0.00.....46/27/s.....46/29/pc Sisters..........35/8/0.00.....46/19/s......45/21/s The Dages......42/18/0 00 ....43/31/s..... 46/28/s


n paulina ~t4


• • La Pine43/16 Crescentn

56/40 •

• 50/40

47 31

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Nyssa 53/zs

53/28 -

• Bandon


48 29

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


• Mitchell 44/29

47/1 8

Sunriver Bend

Grove Coos Bay


49 28


Baker Ci



EAST Sunny and seasonable.








50 25

SunsettodaY...... 4 31 P.m. I.ast hlew F i rst Full Sunrise tomorrow 714 a m Sunset tomorrow... 4:31 p.m. Moonrisetoday... 11:10 p.m. Moonsettoday ... I I:56 a.m. Nov. 25 Xc 2 Dec. 9 Dec.17



42/24 Umon

• Madras

Camp 5herman


Partly cloudy.



Sunrisetoday...... 7:12a.m. MOOn phaSeS

CENTRAL Sunny and


La Grande•



• Meacham 44/I I



Warm Springs•


• PendletOn






Government Camp 42/31 g


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D 8 es 39aa Da •• I 43rn • • v Wasco

Hillsboro POrt and ~ ~ 48/33

Lmcoln City


River The





nCannon Beach




WEST Mostly sunny.




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W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow



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For a f u l l l i s t o f h o u r s a nd s p e c i a l s


t heo l d m i l l . c o m

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5





World AIDS Day

recognized The local World AIDS

Day event will be held Saturday at the Central

nuuttt ii,i l vo,

Oregon Social Justice Center in Bend.

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The event begins at 5 p.m. and will include

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DALL A S, TEXAS, Fnnls'1 kt 1 xthl h

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short films about HIV, educational materials, light refresh-

ments and several speakers. There will also be a brief candlelight vigil to honor

those who have died from AIDS.

According to a news

. Connally ' Also Hit

By Sniper

release, the World Health Organization established World AIDS Day in1988 to "focus global attention to the

n„ogonon FAntsn I' i idrat lieancdy, dlnl of assassl • ' • bnl. 1st • i l h dlas Iirldsy afleraoon. i rn mub i lwd ss tbcy il nvc in tl e I' esi leat's nr tible In a d untown niotnread . «p n nr 'I' p r i r i m u i ounce I liortly beforc Ii3o

devastating impact of the HIV/AIDS epidemic

nufl t pp s r r a ily ra ne froui Il gli pa rrr I riflr in a bnilding st Houstnn nil Klu . • n un n r r »trd a d t akcn io tlie slicr.

and the ongoing need for prevention and testing." The Central Oregon Social Justice Center is located at155 N.W. Irving St. in Bend. Contact: www. or 541322-7402. •

Kiwanis Club candy sale


The Kiwanis Club of Bend will be selling

See's Candy from Nov. 4=K

26-Dec. 24 at the former site of Backstrom

Builders, and future site of Re-Store, at 224 N.E. Thurston Ave.,

Bend. Proceeds go to serve children in the

community and other community projects and needs.

f < BHR$ 4)NO fN116 gfltlg

Contact: 541-6170003 or http://kiwanis

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f lui l h i f li u i l y

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Toys for Tots at area banks U.S. Bank recently announced that it is participating in the

local Marine Corps Reserve Toys for Tots program. Through Dec. 13,

new and unopened toys or cash donations can be dropped off at the U.S. Bank branches in Bend, Redmond, Sisters, La Pine, Madras and Prineville. Toy do-


collected at a number The Toys for Tots

program has been colsince1947, according to its website. Applications for toy requests will be taken at Bend's Community Center after Dec. 1.

A sniper shot and killed President John F nennedy on the streets of Dallas Frlday. A 2tyear-old pro-Communtst who once tried to defeet to Russia ivas charged wlth the murder shortly before mldnight. Hennedy wss shotabout 12:20 p.m. Friday at the foot of Zlm Street as the Presldentlal car entered the approach to the Triple underpass. The President died in a slxth-floor surgery room at Parkland Hospital about 1 p.m., though doctors ssld there ives no chance for him to live ivhen he reachcdthe hospital. Within two hours, Vice-Presldent Lyndon

hy hnilnht n ha'iuin

of area stores. lecting and distributing toys for needy children

Pro-Communist Charged With Act

Oath on Aircraft

nations are also being


ln n solemn and sormivful hoiir, ivltlt a natloii sioiirnlng Its dcnd Piusldcnt, Lyndon n, ,lohnson lwldny tooli lhe ontli of oflicc ns tlie 3gili rldef execuflveof tbe unlted States. Fohoivtng custom, the uath-taklng took place omudu~ v an hom

Contact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us!

• Community events:

Email event information to events@bend or click on "Submit an Event" at Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351. • Story ideas: Email


• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestones page publishes Sunday in Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358 — From staff reports

. iJ

Photos by Rob Kerr The Bulletin

• 50 years after the assassination of John F.I(ennedy, Central Oregoniansrememberthat tragic dayin Dallas

For more information, visit www.toysfor or contact U.S. Bank at 541-388-8804.

Newspaper fronts and a magazine that George Schoenleber, a 75-year-old Bend resident who saw Kennedy on the day he was shot 50 years ago, donated to Bend High School.

By Mac McLean • The Bulletin

eorge Schoenleber and his co-workers stood outside their office at Dallas' Mercantile National Bank building just before lunch on Nov. 22, 1963, so they could catch a glimpse of President John F. Kennedy as his motorcade went through The Friendship City's downtown. "People were probably two- to three-deep on the streets where I was," said Schoenleber, a 75-yearold retired architect who now lives in Bend and was about 30 feet away from the president and his guests — first lady Jacqueline Kennedy, Texas Gov. John Connally, and Connally's wife, Nellie — as they passed by his spot on the sidewalk. "I remember them smiling and waving to the crowd." Soon after the motorcade passed their position, Schoenleber and his friendsducked inside a restaurant to get some lunch before going back to work. They were interrupted a few minutes later, he said, when "someone ran in and said Kennedy had been shot." Kennedy was shot in the head as his open limousine entered Dallas' Dealey Plaza — a spot in downtown Dallas that was just six or seven


For more Central Oregonians' recollections of the Kennedyassassi-

nation, blocks away from Schoenleber's office building — at about 12:30 p.m. Central Standard Time. He was rushed to the Parkland Memorial Hospital's emergency room and pronounced dead later that afternoon. Millions of Americans spent the next four days glued to their television sets and radios as they listened for news updates about the 35th president's death, the arrest and subsequent murder of his alleged assassin, Lee Harvey Oswald, and a somber parade that took Kennedy's body through Washington, D.C., in a horse-drawn caisson before he was buried at Arlington National Cemetery. SeeKennedy /C3

Bend High School teacher Doug Brown looks over an edition of The Dallas Times Herald that chronicles the assassination of President John F. Kennedy.




Q L7

For m s forengagementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavaitableatyheBulletin, 1777BW chandlerAve Bvendo,rby emai l i Formsand photos must be submitted within on month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.




together for the holidays By Heidi Stevens

family members." Family unity is one thing. M embers of new l y Family unity at all costs is blended f a milies s pend quite another. "If you get the idea that a fair amount of time deciding when to stay out of there's s t r on g o p p osition, each other's way. That's that the child is going to come t ough to d o d u r ing t h e and sulk and be furious and holidays. make other people misera"The early years of be- b le, I would really think i n ing a stepfamily are the advance about whether it's toughest," says Maggie worth it," Scarf says. "I would Scarf, author of "The Re- make my preference clear: 'This is what we'd really like marriage Blueprint: How Remarried Couples and you to do with us today.' But Their Families Succeed or saying you absolutely have to Fail" (Scribner). "You're all show up as a happy famistill getting to know each ly unit is just going to create other." some bad, bad memories." Getting to k now each Also, be s t rategic about other, of course, requires what you prioritize. B d evoting some t i m e t o Do you all have to go to each other's interests and every soccer game'? No," says pursuits. Which can leave psychologist Edward Farber, parents wondering: Do we founder of the Virginia-based insist the stepsiblings at- Reston Family Center, which tend each other's holiday provides family counseling. " Does everyone go t o t h e r ecitals'? How about the Christmas open house at champion soccer game? Yes. Aunt Millie's, who wasn't, Does a stepbrother have to technically, their aunt last show up at his stepsister's big Christmas? Is it antisocial piano recital? Yes. Does he to let half of the gang skip have to watch every activity that ice skating social? she does'? No." B " Now, b i ological s i b Play in private. Why do lings aren't always excit- you have to bond over a soced about attending one cer game anyway?" Farber a nother's e vents," s a y s says. "There are so many othfamily therapist Ron Deal, er creative, meaningful ways a uthor o f "T h e S m a r t to bond." Stepfamily: Seven Steps to (Ways that don't i nvolve a Healthy Family" (Beth- t he watchful eyes of y o u r any House Publishers). "A f riends an d r e l atives a n d lot of older brothers don't neighbors. Bonus!) "Before you worry about want to go to their younger sister's Thanksgiving pro- looking like one big, happy duction. That's an import- family, everyone should be ant perspective to keep." spending a l o t o f o n e -onAnd just as individual one tim e t o gether," Scarf nuclear families have to says. "The biological p a rdecide how and when to ent w i t h e a c h b i o l ogical enforce dutiful attendance child. The stepparent with (excitement opti o n al), each stepchild. The stepchilblended families have to dren with each other. That negotiate and create their should be happening before own rituals and require- the holidays and during the ments. We gatheredsome holidays." advice from the experts: Choose you r b a t t les. " Seek b a l a nc e wh e n you're insisting that kids be involved in a ctivities they're not r e ally e xcited about," Deal says. "If there are five activities on the calendar, it's perfectly OK to insist everyone sgtl goes to three and cut them a break on the other two. T here's n othing w r o n g with compartmentalizing Chicago Tribune


Bill and Vivian Taylor r,'s


h ' .s

Brandi Palmer and Max Price

Palmer — Price Brandi Palmer, of Sisters, and Max Price, of Bend, plan to marry Nov. 22, 2014, in Sisters. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Renee and Craig May, ofSisters. She is a 2008 g raduate o f S i s ters H i g h School and a 2012 graduate of Pacific University, where she studied education. She works as a teacherfor St.Francis of Assisi Catholic School and a

personal trainer for S isters Athletic Club. The future groom is the son of Joanna and Tom Price, of Salem. He isa 2007 graduate of North Salem High School and earned a bachelor's degree in 2 011 and m aster's degree in 2012 from Pacific University, where h e s t udied education. He works as a social studies teacher for St. Francis of Assisi Catholic School and a paint specialist for Sherwin-Williams.


United States Air Force until 1977 and worked for JeldWilliam "Bill" and Vivian Wen until his retirement in (Morton) Taylor, of La Pine, 2000. He is a member of the w ill c elebrate their 5 0 t h honor guard for American wedding anniversary with a Legion Post 45 in La Pine. He reception hosted by friends also volunteers with SMART and a cruise through the and the La Pine CommuPanama Canal. nity K itchen. Mrs. Taylor The couple were married worked for Bend Memorial Dec. 27, 1963, in J ames- Clinic in La Pine until 1999, ville, N.Y. They have two John L. Scott until 2001 and children, Lisa (and Tony) Bi-Mart until her retirement Sorensen and Andrew (and in 2013.She is a member of Brandi), both of L a P i n e; the La Pine Ya Ya Sisterhood five grandchildren and two Society. great-grandchildren. They have lived in Central Mr. Taylor served in the Oregon for 26 years.

Balancepro advice with what worksbest for yoLi By Dr. Gregory Ramey

example of a selfish athlete who put his professional aspirations ahead of his family responsibilities and personal mental health'? The mom of a high school f reshman works w ith h e r daughter three hours every night on homework to help maintain her 4.0 grade point average. When I challenged how t hi s p repares her daughter for the independence she'll need to function effectively in college, mom dismissed my concerns with a simple, "My daughter. My

Cox Newspapers


DAYTON, Ohio — When it comes to raising your children, how do you balance your own perspective with t hose p r ofessionals w h o have specialized knowledge and training? A mom once asked me if it was wrong for her 11-yearold daughter to sleep in the same bed with her and her husband. I immediately began thinking about a variety of reasons why that arrangement was undesirable. This mom was rather convincing that my concerns did not apply to her family. What may be true for most, she carefully explained, just didn't apply to her situation. A fe w d a y s a f ter h i s 2-year-old son was viciously beaten and killed, NFL star Adrian Peterson said he was "ready to roll" and played football for the M i nnesota Vikings. His behavior defied the conventional w i sdom that it was critical to suspend n ormal activities to w o r k through the grieving process. Was Petersonthe role model of resiliency, or an



family. My rules." There's the dilemma. Professionals like myself need to be respectful ofdifferentperspectives, and recognize that what works for most doesn't apply to all. We interact with families with diverse backgrounds, skills, and values. While parents have a res ponsibility w i t hi n l i m i t s to do what they feel is right, therapists are also bound by their own moral codes and professional ethics.


ture and animal sciences. She

Aftan Rehling and David Damon, both of Bend, plan to marry in March of 2015 in Kona, Hawaii. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Robert and Jannita Rehling, of Scappoose. She is a 2002 graduate of Rainier

for Cedarwest Apartments. The future groom is the son of Mike and Connie Damon, of Redmond. He is a 2 0 00 graduate of Mountain View

High School and a 2008 graduate of Oregon State University, where she studied agricul-

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Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Ivan Bradshaw andCassyDickerson, a boy, Axel Keith LeeBradshaw, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Nov. 15. Sam and Victoria Harmon, a girl, Halle Mae Harmoff, 6 Pounds, 7 ounces, Nov. 11. Jessica Verhein, a girl, Zurian Lynn Diane Verheiff, a girl, 8 Pounds, 6 ounces, Nov. 13. Braxton Monson andMisti Wertz, a girl, CandaceAnn Monson,10 pounds, 1 ounce, Nov.12. William Hays Langley II andVanessa Langley, a girl, Rilynn Nicole Langley, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, Nov.13.



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The Bulletin

— Dr. Gregory Ramey is a child psychologist at Dayton Children's Hospital. Email:

Aftan Rehling and David Damon

Rehling — Damon







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Kennedy Continued from C1 These events were especially traumatic for baby boomers — a generation of Americans born between 1946 and 1964 — the oldest of whom were in


junior high and high school when he was killed. Members of this generation felt a special connection to their fallen leader because of the youthfulness Kennedy displayed when he, his wife and children appeared in public or on televised events, said Rick Halperin, director of Southern M ethodist U n iversity's Embrey Human Rights Program and assistantprofessor of history at the Dallas college. Halperin has studied the social and political impacts of the Kennedy assassination. Fifty years after Kennedy was killed, boomers and members of the generation that preceded them can still describe exactly where they were and what they were doing when they heard the news the president had been shot. The shock was so extreme that the country not only lost a great leader that tragic afternoon in Dallas, it lost its sense of innocence and its sense of goodness as well, Halperin sard. "Whatever naivete or innocence that we had as a country was forever lost with the Ken-


Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

This Life Magazine article about Lee Harvey Oswald is part of a collection of media items detailing President John F. Kennedy's assassination that George Schoenleber, a 75-yearold Bend resident who saw Kennedy on the day he was shot 50 years ago, donated to Bend High School.

front of the classroom until she reached her desk. She sat down, bowed her head and then raised it with blood shot eyes and said that the remainder of the period will be silent reading in our books." P eters said the shock which spread across the world through news reports that provided minute-by-minute updates of what was happening in Dallas and other parts of the U.S. — hit members of his generation and the Silent Gennedy killing," he said. eration — those born between 1925 and 1945 — especially Their president hard because "Kennedy was Jim Peters was sitting in his the first president that young English class at Westchester people could relate to." High School when news of Halperin said people like PeKennedy's shooting and death ters feel this way because Kencame across the high school nedy came as a sharp contrast intercom. He remembers what to the country's previous two happened next that day as if it presidents — Dwight D. Eisenhad happened last week. hower and Harry S. Truman " A hush c ame over t h e — when hecampaigned for ofclassroom and ( m y t e ach- fice at the age of 43 during the er) staggered a bit," the now 1960 presidential election. 65-year-old B en d r e s ident Eisenhower, a Republican wrote in an email describing military officer, was 63 when his experience. he ran for office in 1952 and 71 "She sort of walked herself when he left the White House by her hands on the table in after two terms. Truman, who

was a former senator and vice president from Missouri, was 61 when he ran for office in 1944. " Kennedy wa s a yo u n g man in his 40s who espoused youthfulness, vigor and vitality," said Halperin, who himself was 13 years old when Kennedy was shot. "(The boomers) weren't as far away from him as they were from their other leaders." Halperin said boomers also related to Kennedy because he had two children who were close to their age — his widely televised family looked a lot like theirs. Kennedy's daughter, Caroline Kennedy, was born in 1957 and was in elementary school when her father was shot, while his son, John F. Kennedy Jr., was just 3 when he ran up and saluted his father's casket as it was being carried across the National Mall in an iconic moment millions of Americans watched on their televisions at home. "I remember focusing on Caroline as she was the same


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deeper into turmoil. "The Kennedy assassination stands out in my mind as the beginning of the tumultuous years that included the assassinations of Bobby Kennedy and Martin Luther King Jr., the terrible urban riots, the Vietnam War and its protests, the violent Chicago convention, Kent State, etc.," said Christine Herrick, a 64-year-old who now lives in Bend. "No time period since has seemed as shocking and eventful to me. At least not yet." Halperin said the craziness of the late 1960s — which to some e x tent c o ntinued through the early 1970s with the My Lai massacre and other atrocities from the Vietnam War, the Watergate scandal and the early escalation of conflict in the Middle Eastmay havebeen avoided ifKennedy was not killed or someone had at least used his death as an opportunity to demand leadership and an end to the things that were taking place. "You want to talk about a promise unfulfilled?" he critiqued sharply. "We really haven't grown up as a nation, per se, since Kennedy was killed and now the issues and the culture of violence that led to Kennedy's killing are still with us today."


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Susan Rola, a Tumalo resident who was 9 when Kennedy was shot,remembers that her w orld and hersense of safety were changed forever when the president was shot. Paul Vellagra, now 67 and living in Bend, remembers a similar feeling of loss, even though he was twice Rola's age when the shooting occurred. Bill Saling, now 76, of Redmond, got so mad when he heard Kennedy had been shot that he threw a pillow at his television set and burst into tears. "My anger at first was because Kennedy was killed," Saling wrote in an email sharing his thoughts on Kennedy's death. "But that transposed into a raging anger that someone was attacking our govern-

said Lorri Schuster-Weiss, a now 59-year-old R edmond resident who was living in Los Angeles when Kennedy was killed. But beyond the fact that Kennedy was a president the boomers could relate to is the

5 86 1 3 7 4 9 2 i 7 29 6 4 5 8 3 1 3 14 9 8 2 7 5 6


ment.... I kept repeating, 'You can't do that to our president and get away with it.'" Halperin said t h e s h ock over Kennedy's assassination came at a time when Americans were beginning to grow weary of a culture of violence that was popping up around them. It marked a seminal moment in history that followed an increasingly violent time for the civil rights movement that included civil rights activist Medgar Evers being shot and killed in front of his house in Mississippi, fire hoses and police dogs being set loose on demonstrators in A l a bama, and four l i t tle g i rl s k i l led w hen a bomb exploded at the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham. "It was shocking that this type of violence would ever occur to a president," Halperin said, explaining what was even more shocking is the fact the violence didn't stop there. During the years that followed Kennedy's death, the country went to war in Vietnam, peace protests against the war broke out across the country, Kennedy's brother, U.S. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, was shot and killed, and civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., was assassinated, triggering a series of race riots that swept the country even

What was lost

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fact he was a president who was shot and killed on a public street in front of hundreds, if not thousands, of people. This was an act of violence so brazen, Halperin said, that it shook the country to its core and is something the United States has still yet to recover from. "This country started plunging into an abyss that day," Halperin said. "America's innocence ended in downtown Dallas and we haven't been the same since.... We've been on a downward spiral since then."



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Ifyou go GETTING THERE • Jet Airways flies to Guwahati in Assam, the nearest

Michael Snyder

major airport to Arunachal

Special to The Washington Post

Pradesh, from Delhi, Mumbai and Kolkata. Buses run

hati directly to Ziro, starting

When the music ended, the valley fell silent. In the last weeks of September, the monsoon rains had largely receded, but elephantine clouds continued to pour over t h e h i l lsides, drifting close overhead and dropping dramatic shadows across the golden paddies car-

at around$40.

peting the valley floor. Cupped

• Protected Area Permits, required for all foreign visitors traveling to Arunachal

like so much still water in the upraised hands of the Himalayas, the Ziro Valley had returned, once again, to its customary quiet. Over the previous three days, the second Ziro Festival of Music — one of the newest additions to India's rapidly expanding festival circuit — had brought some 1,200 people to the valley. They'd traveled from across the neighboring Seven Sister states of the remote northeast, and from India's big cities, to Arunachal Pradesh, the sparsely populated hill state that bursts from the plains and tea plantations of Assam and rises toward the Tibetan plateau. Like all the artists and journalists who attended the festival, I arrived by road from Guwahati, the nearest major city with an airport. The drive — I would describe it as harrowing, but that seems like an exaggeration, albeit a mild one — took 18 hours, beginning along the flat banks of th e B r ahmaputra River and continuing, in it s f i nal 60 miles, along pockmarked switchbacks that hugged the contours of the h illsides as they rose through subtropical jungle toward the gentle alpine hills that enclose Ziro. The lack of infrastructure, and the t r avel permits required to enter the state because of its disputed northern border with China, make getting to A r unachal complex, which has kept the state well off the grid. In its small way, the festival has begun to put Ziro on the map, but like most of Arunachal and the northeast, this remains tribal territory: amazingly diverse, virtually unexplored and beautiful beyond all reason. Ziro, for instance, is home to the Apatani tribe, one of 26 major tribes (there are more than 100 subtribes) that make up A r u nachal's m i nuscule population. With just 1.4 million people spread over 32,000 square milesofjungle-covered hills, alpine valleys and snowcapped mountains, Arunachal has the l o west p opulation density of any state in India. Yet follow the single road that heads north out of Ziro, first climbing through pine forest

regularlyfrom Guwahatito Itanagar (fromabout $9, nine to11 hours), whereJeep connection isavailableto Ziro (about $8,five to seven hours). Privatevehicles can also bearrangedfrom Guwa-

Pradesh,canbearrangedin person attheArunachal tourism office in New Delhi or, more conveniently, through

a guide ortour operator. Permits for 30 days cost $50, plus an additional handling fee if booked through an

agent or operator. WHERE TOSTAY/EAT • Ziro Valley Resort

Biiri Village,Ziro 011-91-37-8822-4278 Comfortable and charming, if

a bit creaky,anda15-minute walkfrom Hong village. Restaurant offers decent

renditions ofNorth Indian andIndi an Chinesedishes as

well as alcoholic beverages. Double roomsfrom $25a night. • Siiro Resort

Siiro Village,Ziro 011-91-37-8822-5123 A bulky new building made

of logs androughstone, set atthe southern edge ofthe valley. The restaurant here

serves noalcohol. Double rooms from$25 anight. • Home-stays There are eight home-stays spread acrossfive villages in the valley, six in concrete

houses withmodernamenities, two in traditional bam-

boo houses.Theyprovide traditional breakfast, lunch and dinner and are bestar-

ranged throughlocal guides (see below).Roomsfrom $11 a night, with food.

WHAT TO DO • Government Craft Em-

porium Route 229, Hapoli

In a compound of colonial-style bungalows just

outside central Hapoli on the main road leading to Old Ziro. Monday-Friday, 9:30

a.m. to12:30 p.m. and2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m.

• Northeast Holiday Tour & Travels 011-91-80-1401-2558

Christopher (Tajo) Michi offers customized guided trips for foreign travelers throughout Arunachal and the northeast. Tours including transport, hotel

as 450 rupees (about $7) for a handwoven gale.

No 'must-sees' or 'must-dos' In about four hours, you can walk the road that loops ber I tween the villages skirting the 'L , ~M R TJJ%>g~; edge of the valley floor, and in a day or so you can complete the trail through the dense forest just above. You can lin~ II 4I LL 444la4lkk kj . ~ ~ ~ l t gl klk H w . l s t 4 , A , W we~ Ww NNWwieeehSaee: ger in the villages themselves, walking beneath the tall cereIIM ~ Pl!"W o ~ ~ w tw ~ ~ ~ rt Q~ A yPA WWkkll4@b@NA44&aA I ~ monial wooden masts known ow + j $~ . ~ .. jg ltr as babos left from the myoko ..-». - A @ 5~ k 'iiet festival held every March part of the prevailing sun-andmoon worship tradition — and past old women sifting millet and rice on their front porches. In all this you'll find no "mustsees" or "must-dos"; Ziro resists imperatives. ,~ Q'~ltfj On my last evening, after a , t,j .t:...,yipQit, s -" ~ l' ,+"ff,' lf.@t, I Q ' 4/PQI brief sunset hike into the forest Michael Snyderi For The Washington Post between Hong and Hari villagVillagers begin the first stages of the rice harvest in the remote Ziro Valley in the northeast Indian es, Tajo and I stopped at a house state of Arunachal Pradesh. to sampleanother brew of rice beer and a potent (though barely potable) distilled rice liquor. scribe seven sacred beyul, or plugs and facial tattoos that colonial bungalow in the vil- We ate skewers of beef taken hidden valleys, a concept that distinguish the local women lage of Salang, craftspeople straight from the smoking rack led James Hilton, in his 1933 from those o f n e ighboring from the surrounding region and thrown into the coals. novel, "Lost Horizon," to cre- tribes: a single blue line from receivesti pends to come here At another house, we ate ate the mythical Himalayan the forehead to the tip of the and improve their skills, weav- fish sudu and hot chutneys, utopia of Shangri-La. That's nose and fiveseparate lines ing the traditional geometric and at the end of the night, we a name that g ets bandied running from the lower lip to shawls and gales (a type of returned to my own home-stay around a lot by tourism min- the chin. sarong) of the Apatani, Ny- in a traditional bamboo house istries and enthusiastic tourThe origin of these tattoos ishi and Adi tribes. Wander back in Hong, where the owner, ists alike. Kashmir, Swat and is obscure. The common story through the compound, and Tom, made arrangements for Hunza have been described goes thatthey were designed you'll see a woman from the my onward journey the next as tragic Shangri-Las lost to to disfigure the Apatani wom- Buddhist Monpa tribe in the day. the ravages of war. Bhutan, en, who were otherwise so state's northwest tying small After a long day (and a with its f amous Gross Nabeautiful that men from the woolen carpets, a blacksmith draught of water to match it), I tional Happiness index, long surrounding tribes would raid crafting tribal machetes and a fell fast asleep on a stiff bamhistory of isolation and high- the valley to kidnap them. Koj carpenter fashioning all man- boo pallet to the conspicuous ly restrictive travel policies, is Mama, the president of the ner of objects out of bamboo. sound of absolutely nothing. sometimes described as the Arunachal Pradesh Birding Some of these craftsmen stay last Shangri-La. Club and director of Brahma- permanently at t h e c e nter, Before l eav i n g for putra Tours, told me that this is while others return to their Arunachal, I h e ard several almost certainly an invention. home villages to pass the skill people describe it as yet anAs Tajo, Koj and I drank our along. At the Emporium store, other one: the seventh beyul, rice beer, Buga stood — bent the final products are sold at exquisitely preserved, sublime forward nearly 90 degrees, his shockingly low prices, as little in its isolation. topknot held at his forehead I was, of course, skeptical. by a long reed — to retrieve a But then, I hadn't yet seen jar of Apatani salt for us to eat Ziro. along with the drink. The fine Elevation Capital Strategies black powder is made from the EVERGREEN 775 SW BonnetWay Suite 1ZO Bend Settled in the valley evaporated liquids pressed out In-Home Care Servlces Main: 541-728-0521 Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. S hri Buga Bullo and h i s of a locally grown grass. It's 541-389-0006 wife, Yagyang, live in a vilvegetal, briny flavor, infused lage called Hong. Inside their with the metallic tang of iohome, the tightly woven bam- dine, gives the final kick to a boo walls blocked out the bril- local delicacy known as pike liant sun that had warmed the pilla, a simple stew made from Ziro Valley to an unusually smoked pork or mithun skin. hot 90 degrees. Like all tradiUnlike neighboring tribes tional houses here, the Bullos' that have long practiced a no. home centerson a communal madic style of shifting cultivae. fireplace and a hanging three- tion (called jhum), the Apatani tiered rack that held skewers have been settled in the valley of drying meat, firewood and, since their prehistoric migraon top, a massive sheet of fat tion from the north, giving and skin from a pig, petrified them the opportunity to develand preserved over decades op uniquely sophisticated agri(literally) b y t h e c o n stant cultural and craft techniques. smoke from the fire below. The wet paddies that line Like the dozens of h orned the valley floor, for instance, mithun skulls stacked in the double as fisheries for small corner (mithun is an indige- freshwater fish, which are einous, semi-domesticated bull), ther dried and fermented for collected from ceremonial sac- chutneys or steamed in a holrificesperformed over many low stalk of bamboo sealed years, the slab of fat is a sign of with leaves and placed in the prosperity. hot coals of an open fire. This Buga crouched on one side preparation, called sudu, is of the fire with a century-old also commonly used for chicksilver pipe clamped between en, liver, eggs and rice. Canny his withered lips and chatted guides like Tajo and Koj — all in the local Apatani dialect highly attuned to global trends with Tajo Michi, who has led — will make a point of telling tours around the northeast for you that the food here is enthe past nine years. (He goes tirely local and organic, an unby Christopher for the conve- derstatement if ever I've heard nience of foreign tourists, and one. for the past two years has run At the Government Craft his own a gency, Northeast Emporium, housed in a creaky • • I • I • • • • I Holiday Tour & Travels.) On the far side of the fire, Yagyang prepared a m etal pitcher of rice beer, a milky, sweet-sour drink brewed in nearly every house in the valley. Like many women of her age (which is indeterminate; birthdays areneither marked nor celebratedamong the Apatani), Yagyang wears the nose I•.





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a deeper valley lush with bananas andprimeval fern trees, and you enter an entirely different tribal zone, with different styles of housing, different festivals, a different language.

• Brahmaputra Tours 011-91-94-3663-4496

A calm that'feels like absolution'

guide and travel permits from $150 per night for two. Email: northeast-holi-

www.brahmaputra-tours. com ous regions of Arunachal Pradesh and the surrounding northeastern states.

Tours including transport, hotel accommodations,

food, guide andtravel permits from $180per night for two.

INFORMATION www.arunachaltourism. com


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After the Ziro festival, Lee Ranaldo and Steve Shelley — two former members of Sonic Youth who played the last show — held a news conference. "This is beyond what we thought we'd come to India for," Ranaldo said of Ziro. And it's true: Most travelers associate India with drama — with chaos, riotous colors and the constant possibility of t r anscendence and disaster. Ziro bestows a calm that feels like absolution. The scriptures of the earliest Tibetan Buddhist sect de-

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Big Sur agrand collision of water and land»«weli 9~~«b«k:

Travel websites are in

By Bob Downing

Alzron Beacon Journal

By Heather Somerville

BIG SUR, Calif. — McWay Falls is picture perfect. The waterfall drops 80 feet into sandy McWay Cove along California's Big Sur. It's a stun-

San Jose Mercury News


ning image and geographic feature of Land's End on America's Left Coast, tucked off Highway I in Julia Pfeiffer Burns State Park. The ocean water at McWay Falls shifts from aquamarine to cobalt to Caribbean blue. The spot where McWay Creek tumbles into the Pacific Ocean is one of the most-visited spots

in Big Sur. Big Sur is a wild and natural 90-mile stretch from Carmel to San Simeon, where the Santa Lucia Mountains meet the ocean. It is an appealing place with its own distinctive California flavor: lovely, wild, lonely and rugged. It is also dramatic, enchanting, overwhelming and sublime. It is a land of incredible resorts, eye-popping sunsets, redwood g r o ves, c o b bled beaches, soaring California condors, Spanish m issions, tree-lined hollows, lighthouses, huge elephant seals and


f a miliar r i t u al

among backpackers: ripping

Photosby Bob Downing /Akron Beacon Journal

McWay Falls in Julia Pfeiffer Burns State Park is one of the most-visited spots along California's Big Sur coast. The water drops 80 feet onto a sandy beach in McWay Cove.

ground. The giant trees can be 350 feet tall, 20 feet in diameter and more than 2,000 years old. The parks stretch inland to includethe steep, rugged redwood-lined creek c a nyons, migrating gray whales. the slopes of oak, the open Its mood changes with the grasslands and the ridges of weather and the time of day. chaparral. Fog may blanket the coast at Julia Pfeiffer Burns (1868dawn until the sun burns it 1928) was an early settler of Big away. The setting sun creates Sur who ran a ranch in McWay a colorful palette. Storms add Canyon with h e r h u sband, a different mystique. John Burns. Her namesake Big Sur is a place of free park is 37 miles south of Carmspirits and American literary el and it covers 3,762 acres. giants: Henry M i l ler, L awMcWay Falls can be viewed Northern eiephant seals are the big attractions at Piedras Blancas rence F erlinghetti, L i l l i an from an overlook. It is just a near San Simeon, Calif. Up to17,000 elephant seals live in the Bos Ross, Jack Kerouac, John short walk from the parking rookery at the southern end of Big Sur. S teinbeck, R o b inson J e f - lot off the highway. The round fers, Gary Snyder, Hunter S. trip is 0.64 miles. There are Thompson, Edward Weston. It views to the north and south, mation from the Los Padres 594-1742 or see wwwbigsur was Jeffers who said:"Big Sur but no public access to the NationalForest,805-968-6640, is the greatest meeting of land beach. The spring-fed stream • Nearby Monterey has the and water in the world." flows year-round over Califorw orld-class M o nterey B a y For more information nia's only beach waterfall. Aquarium. Monterey County 'El Sur Grande' The falls used to tumble into • The Big Sur Chamber of Convention and Visitors BuBig Sur stretches from Car- the ocean. But that changed in Commerce can b e r eached reau: 877-MONTEREY, www. mel on the north to San Sim- 1983-84 with a fire, landslide at 831-667-2100, www.bigsur eon in the south. The Spanish and highway reconstruction Also C alifor• Artsy Carmel-by-the-Sea called the area El Sur Grande, that created the cove. The falls nia State Parks, 800-777-0369, has shops, boutiques, gallerthe Big South. are named ies and the famous 17-Mile The curvy, two-lane high- er Christopher McWay from • You can contact Andrew Drive. Carmel Chamber of way r un s n o r th-south b e- New York state. M olera State Park a t 4 0 8- Commerce: 800-550-4333 or tween San Francisco and Los The park is also home to the 6 67-2315; Pfeiffer Bi g S u r 831-624-2522, or go to www. Angeles and it sits 500 to 1,000 4.5-mile Ewoldsen Trail, one and Julia Pfeiffer Burns state • To the south, San Simfeetabove the crashing surf. of the premier Big Sur hiking parks can both be reached at It hugs the coast and is an trails. It features huge red- 831-667-2315. eon is home to th e Hearst enchanting place, one of the woods, waterfalls in McWay • A n ou t f i tter, B ig S u r Castle, the palace of publishworld's great s cenic h i gh- Canyon and o c ean v i stas. Guides and Hiking, offers pri- ing giant William Randolph ways. It gets 3 million visitors Parts of t h e t r ai l a r e s t ill vate and group trips includ- Hearst: 805-927-2020, www. a year and is especially popu- closed after a major 2008 fire. ing helicopter tours. Call 831- lar with Europeans. The road The park entry fee is $6. is surrounded by the 240,026Other sights to see acre Ventana Wilderness in the canyon-filled Santa Lucia Two other popular spots Mountains in Los Padres Na- along Big Su r a r e P f eiffer tional Forest. Beach (the most popular and The highway was not built accessible beach) and Sand until 1937. Big Su r d i d n 't Dollar Beach. get electricity until the late Finding the access road to .=' 1940s. Telephone party lines exotic Pfeiffer Beach is tricky. Pine Mountain Ranch survived into the 1970s. Cell- S ycamore Canyon Road i s phone service is spotty, at best. unmarked. It is just south of 755 acres, 30 miles east of Bend, one mile south of Big Sur is surprisingly wild, the entrance to Pfeiffer Big Hwy ZO. 3 bed, 2 bath custom home, big shop, corrals with limited accommodations, Sur State Park. Look for mile and livestock watering system all solar. Mountain and food and gasoline along 90 marker 45.64. valley terrain with rims and old growth juniper. This is a miles. There are long stretches It is 2 miles on a winding, with few signs of civilization. o ne-lane road an d t hen a greatplace for desert grazing and a safe, private retreat. 10-minute walk to the beach. But it also has some of the ,'The solar power system is first class having been used plushest resorts in California: C liffs tower above and a n '' for the past nine years. Independent, country living but Post Ranch Inn and the Venta- a rch-shaped rock s i t s o f f near to all of what central Oregon has to offer. na Inn and Spa. shore. It can be windy. It is often on best-beaches lists and Prieate Retreat H Co u n t ry Li e i ng The state parks appeared in the movie "The o'= One of the best ways to Sandpiper" w i t h E l i z abeth L=— $650,000 ~ see Big Sur is to visit three Taylor and Richard Burton. state parks: Andrew Molera, Sand Dollar Beach features Pfeiffer Big Su r a n d J u l ia a protected, crescent-shaped Pfeiffer Burns. beach. Andrew Molera StatePark The m u c h -photographed offers easy hiking trails that Bixby Creek Bridge is 700 reach the ocean. That's rare feet long and 260 feet high on lf . along this stretch of coast. The Highway 1. 4,766-acre park is largely unYou will find sand dunes developed, by design. Primi- near the Point Sur Lightstative camping is available. tion, a state historic park that Kenneth Bentz, Broker • 54 1 .647.0657 The bubbly Big Sur River dates to 1889. It sits 361 feet ..< k • Ke flows through the park and above the water. r empties into the ocean at a Tours are offered of the remote beach that stretches station that's on the National 3 miles. A 19.5-mile stretch Register of Historic Places. Go of the stream is a designated to wild and scenic river. The Los Padres National The park, a one-time dairy Forest'sVentana Wilderness farm where Monterey Jack featuresmore than 320 miles cheese was born, is the larg- of hiking trails, some with est state park along Big Sur, t hermal pools. Try th e B i g 23 miles south of Carmel. It is Pines Trail for views of Mona great place for Pacific vis- terey Bay. tas, driftwood-filled beaches, The 23-mile Pine R i dge hikes along windswept ocean Trail makes a g r eat weekbluffs and more than 20 miles end backpack. The Buckeye of trails. and Carrizo trails are also You might even find thou- favorites. sands of monarch butterflies The wilderness, established wintering en masse in euca- in 1969, covers 240,000 acres. lyptus trees along the Big Sur For information, check with I I River. the Ventana Wilderness AlPfeiffer Big Sur State Park liance, 831-423-3191, www. I features60-foot Pfeiffer Falls, camping and a park lodge on Los Padres forestincludes 1,006 acres. The Big Sur River 1,257 miles of trails and 100 tumbles through the park. It wilderness areas that together is also a major trailhead and cover 875,000 acres. The forest route to get to the Ventana was established in 1969 and Wilderness. covers terrain that stretches The most impressive red- from 540 feet in elevation to II ' • • I woods are found in the camp- 5,760 feet. You can get infor-

a chapter out of athick Lonely Planet travel book as they move to a new destination, leaving the tattered pages at a hostel to lighten their load. But as more travelers turn to friends, Facebook and other online communities to plan their trips, the Lonely Planet paper trail has begun to shrink. In its place is a new crop of hightech startup sites that use o nline crowdsourcing t o offer real-time travel information and p ersonalized recommendations. "There's no way I'm going to carry around a big thick book (about) China or Europe," said Shanti Christensen, a world traveler who calls San Francisco home. She wants to know what her friends are doing in those places, "because we all have similar traveling habits." Startups from Silicon Valley to India are building online portals where travelers can find ideas for their next destination, tips on the best places to eat and sleep, build itineraries and share their adventures. Crowdsourcing soliciting contributions

from a large group of people — has turned the average traveler into a travel adviser. "We look at w hat our friends say and we change our plans accordingly," said Henry H a rteveldt, travel industry analyst at Hudson Crossing, a financial advisory firm in New York. "It boils down to two words: trust and credibility. If you know the person, if their perspective on how to travel is similar to yours, you'll give their insights more weight." Until recently, there were few options to quickly find timely r e c ommendations f rom t r u s tworthy an d like-minded travelers, say travel experts. Many tourism bureaus don't have the technology resources, and a Google search of "best




Quinby, vice president of research at P hoCusWright, a global travel industry research company. Quinby estimates that just I in 10 travelers uses social networks when planning their trips.

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restaurants in Bangkok" will dredge up about 16 million results. Re c o mmendations in Lonely Planet and Rough Guides are often at least a year old by the time they land in the bookstores. Travelers also have complained about the number of anonymous,outdated and fake reviews on leading travel site TripAdvisor. Th e c o m pany says it screens all reviews and removes any that are fake or offensive, and recently started a crackdown on fraudulent reviews after discovering thousands of bogus hotel reviews. "Travelers want to get right to the point, get a great recommendation they can trust and then move on with their busy lives," said Trevor M orrow, a Los A ngeles-based travel blogger and video host. "They want help making a decision, and they want to feel confident about that decision." " The travel industry ... i s changing, and it's no longer built around busloads of tourists arriving and d eparting iconic monuments like clockwork," said Alissa Haupt, a freelance photographer who has blogged about her world travel experiences. Some travelershave turned to Flightfox, a Web service with offices in Mountain View, Calif., that crowdsources cheap flights by asking an online community to find the lowest-cost airfare. There are still 15,000 travel agencies in the U.S.— although that number is declining — and still a need for expert advisers, particularly w hen p l anning a complex trip, said Douglas

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For instance, should you b e intimately familiar w i t h the mighty mountains of the American West, East Coast skiing might seem tame, if not short, icy and gray. But if you're from Manhattan, and your usual peaks are - ILE, the hills north of New York City, Vermont will seem like fii il If! Ii the Alps. "The blue runs here are like the black ones back home," Josh Noel / Chicago Tribune said Manhattanite Neal Coo- While it may not be as epic as the famed mountains in the West, per, 39, while we balanced on Vermont's Stowe Mountain holds its own. skis amid Stowe Mountain Resort's snowy peaks and pines. "This is just more terrain and tinely ranked among the best had never skied out East. But I more challenging than what E astern ski r esorts by S k i had been warned about it: the we're used to.n Magazine. Long a mountain ice, the winds, the gray. And, That might be why we met with minimal ski-in-and-out indeed, on my first day the at an intersection of blue runs. accommodation, Stowe add- top of Stowe was swallowed Cooper and his wife, Hyla, ed a 130-room boutique hotel in fog that one Bostonian said, in fact, have never skied the in 2008. It has grown to more in the customary accent, was West. than 300 comfortable rooms "like skiing through pea soup." "We want to go west, but (most with gas fireplaces), plus Duly warned, I still headed we're afraid we'll never want a spa, an outdoor heated pool, up to a l ong, twisting blue to come back here," Hyla Coo- two hot tubs, restaurants, bars run called Upper Sterling to per, 31, said. and, most luxuriously, a ski investigate. T hat seemed like a f a i r valet who manages a visitor's After a long chairlift ride concern after meeting Joe gear between runs down the through a thin, breezy snow, I Bruno, who owns an Italian slopes. was deposited at the top of the restaurant in Norwalk, Conn. A nd t he n t h er e i s t h e empty run, which was shroudSure, Stowe is relatively close mountain. ed in bright haze. The ride to home, less than a five-hour Sure, there is verticalitydown was lovely: I couldn't drive, but he had just returned from my room, Stowe looked see far, but every piney branch from two weeks at Wolf Creek, a wfully d o w nhil l a t fi r s t before me was frosted with the south-central Colorado ski glance — but it is manageable snow and ice. It was like a trip area legendary for getting the verticality. Base elevation is through an L.L. Bean catalog. most snow in that snowy state. 1,280 feet. The highest point Stowe's runs are split into nl used to do 30 days a year on the mountain that can be two areas on tw o separate out here, but now it's two or reached by ski lift is 3,640 feet, m ountains, s e parated b y three," said Bruno, a 66-year- just below Mount Mansfield, a road and connected by a old snowboarder (yes, you which is Vermont's highest gondola. The one featuring read right). "Once I found out peak. Between Western skiing Sterling is the shorter, which about the West, I gave up on (grandly epic) and Midwest means the next day I explored the East." skiing (sort of cute), Stowe fits the other side, the taller one, Alas, there was Bruno on snugly between. the one I had studied from the a late February a fternoon, Though their peaks stand at warmth of my room. wooshing a c r oss S t o we's lower elevations, Easterners And it was a special day slopes for a s imple reason: like to brag that their skiing is for East Coast skiing. In the There is skiing to be had in more difficult than the West- words of on e snowboarder the East, and it can be pretty ern version. That's mostly be- speaking to a f ellow snowgood. Eastern skiing might cause of the ice, which usually boarder: "Dude! The sun is not be Colorado or Utah, but is less like skiing on a cloud coming out! Sweet!" it is an entire coast's version of of powder and more like tryYes, you can do that skispeeding downhill. ing to stay alive on a sheet of ing out East too. And later Among the most dramat- ice. Easterners say that if you that afternoon, when a storm ic and c hallenging options can ski the East, you can ski brought a few inches of fresh, is Stowe, 45 minutes east of anywhere. wet powder, I swore I could Burlington, Vt., which is rouBefore three days at Stowe, I have evenbeen inthe West.

(C) 2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC


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attract playing our kind of rock and roll," Jett says. "All ages, all stripes of political persuasion. Music transcends a lot of those barriers, which is what I think music is supposed to do. It is supposed to bring them together rather than pull them apart." That's precisely what this parade does. While so many parades that wend t hrough Manhattan celebrate specific cultures, the Thanksgiving parade embraces all. Plus, it just

By Jacqueline Cutler © Zap2it

So what if Christmas decorations popped up on store shelvesbefore Halloween'? The season officially begins Thursday morning with the parade. Yes, this is one of the few things in life so famous that it can be referred to that generally. Specifically, it is the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade. For those keeping track, this is the 87th parade (it began in 1924 but was suspended 194244 during World War II). For three hours on NBC Thursday morning, it's a fair bet most people are watching "Today" regulars Al Roker, Matt Lauer and Savannah Guthrie chat about the lineup that includes the cast of "Duck Dynasty," Cirque du Soleil and Florida Georgia Line. Jimmy Fallon and the Roots jam with the cast of "Sesame Street." The Rockettes will high-kick in front of the landmark 34th Street store, and casts from Broadway's "Motown: The Musical," "Matilda" and "The Sound of Music Live!" are scheduledto perform. To mark the 75thanniversary of "The Wizard of Oz," a 47-foot-high hot-air balloon emblazoned with the film's characters debuts. Look closely in the balloon's basket — a young woman is trying to get back to Kansas. Some 50 million are expect-

Photo via Newacom

Joan Jett will perform in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade Thursday on NBC. ed to watch at home, while an anticipated 3.5 million will line the parade route. "That's what everybody does that day," says Kellie Pickler, who will perform her new single, "Little Bit Gypsy." "Every kid that watches the parade thinks that it w ould be fun to be there and see the parade in person," Pickler says. "Sometimes the best seatsare the ones at home on your couch. I am sure it will be crowded like it is at New Year's. I was there to help with Dick Clark's New Year's, and New Year's Eve is insane." Pickler is preparing to be in her fi rst parade,as is Joan Jett, w ho's performing from h er

new album, "Unvarnished." Jett, who lives in New York, was supposed to be on a float from South Dakota because that state's secretary of state, a major Blackhearts fan, invited her. But her committed stance against eating meat infuriated South Dakota ranchers, so she was being moved to another float, which was not yet known at this writing. Though the parade usually features country, pop and Broadway, Jett was pleased to bring a punkier sound to the

party. "When we play around the country, in all sorts of places, I am always pretty astounded by the variety of audience we

buddy Woodstock. And there's a new SpongeBob SquarePants balloon, topped with an enormous red Santa hat that has a 6-foot-wide bell. Toothless from "Howto Train Your Dragon" joins the parade and is a rather majestic 72 feet long. His wings are folded in, otherwise they would spread over Central Park, Piper says. "He will be peeking in quite a few windows," Piper says. "For those who have not seen 'How makes people happy. Witness to Train Your Dragon,' we may John Piper,vice president of have a few people surprised. He Macy's Parade Studio. is a night fury dragon. He is a "How could you not be excit- wonderful, very, very dark blued'?" he asks. ish-black color with scales and Interviews with Piper over fluorescent green eyes." the years reveal a man genuAs always, the parade's numinely thrilled by the mechan- bers areimpressive. This year ics of balloons and floats and features 15 giant character balmaking it all magical. Balloons loons; 37 smaller, but still large, are inflated the day before, novelty balloons; 30 fl oats; and that process has become 1,600 cheerleaders and dancsuch an attraction, the work is ers; 900 clowns; and 11 marchspread throughout the day and ing bands. "There is never a year when evening so it's not too crowded near the American Museum of there doesn't come a time and Natural History, where deflated I am in the golf cart, and I may balloons are trucked in from be on my way to check on a the parade's New Jersey studio. float, and (handlers of) one of And a bit of parade humor: the balloons does their cheer, What's the difference between or someone on a float waves to inflating and blowing up a bal- the crowd, or Texas or Ohio or loon? "About one second," Piper Michigan or Wyoming breaks says. into a fight song, and everyAmong the new attractions body on the parade route turns this year is a giant spinning into a kid," Piper says. "And dreidel. The eight-night fes- they just exude so much haptival o f H a n u kkah b e gins piness, and it just flows, and Wednesday. if you are there, you are just There's also a new Snoopy caught up in it that moment. That is what it is all about." balloon. He's flying with his

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Dear Abby: My h usband and I have the same argument ev-

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ery year around Thanksgiving. He says there is a difference between stuffing and d r essing. I say they're the same thing, except that stuffing is baked in the turkey, while dressing is baked separately in a casserole dish. DEAR M y husband i n ABBY s ists I'm w r o n g that the d i f ference h as nothing t o d o with how it's cooked. He thinks stuffing i s m ad e w i t h r e g ular bread, while dressing is made with cornbread. The debate is driving me crazy. Will you please tell me who is right? — Stuffing vs. Dressing in Ohio Dear Stuffing vs. Dressing: The terms "dressing" and "stuffing" are interchangeable.They refer to a seasoned mixture used to stuff meat or poultry. It makes no difference what kind of bread is used. Some tips: If you plan to stuff your turkey, be sure all the ingredients ar e p r e cooked ( i .e. vegetables, fruit, meat, seafood).

Using pasteurized liquid eggs is safer than using raw eggs. The bird should be loosely stuffed, not packed because stuffing expands

while cooking, and th e t u rkey should be stuffed right before it is put into the oven, never ahead of time. The stuffing takes the longest of thebird'scomponents to reach the desired safe temperature (165 degrees). Once the stuffing is in the turkey, it should not be r emoved until t h e turkey is ready to be carved.

Dear Abby: My husband and I have lived here for 20 years, and so have our lovely, gracious and caring neighbors. We haven't had any new neighbors for years — until now. My husband has met the couple in passing, but I haven't yet. There has been a lot of activity over there, what with moving in, etc. As a neighbor, when and how should I approach them and offer my welcome to the neighborhood? Should I bring them something? If so, what's the best thing? — Kate in Quincy, Mass. Dear Kate: I can tell by y o ur question that the folks in y o ur neighborhood are indeed "lovely, gracious and caring." The first thing you should bring the new neighbors is a warm smile. And it wouldn't hurt if along with it you brought a plate of edible treats

and an offer to refer them to the nearest market, dry cleaner, your shoe repair shop and a reliable plumber. Dear Abby: My dad came into my room and told me he and my mom were having problems that they w ere t h inking about getting divorced. I can't imagine living without them or having to choose who I want to live with. Every child needs her mother, but Dad is the one who has always been there for me. Should I just live with my g r andparents and see how that works out'? What should I do? — Baffled in the South Dear Baffled: It was wrong of your father to talk to you about this before anything had been decided between him and your mother. I realize that my telling you not to worry about this would

— Write to Dear Abby at or PO. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

DAY, NQV. 24, 2Q13:This year you learn to skip over any stones on your life path and not make a big deal out of anything. You will have a tendency to be somber. Be aware of this mood and Starsshowthekind what bringsIf out in itothers. of dayyou'Ilhave +*+ + + Dynamlc you are single, be ** * * Posltlve careful when you date. You could meet someone ** So-so and have a diffi* Difficult cult time getting rid of this person should your feelings change. If you are attached, enjoy your sweetie for his or her wild imagination and fortitude. LEO endures and is loyal.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * You could take off without thinking and leave a partner or friend way behind. You might even forget to let this person know what you are up to, which could make him or her rather upset. You might be confused about plans. Be flexible.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * Once you're at home, you'll feel comfortable and might not want to head out the door. As a result, you could disappoint someone. You needto take care of yourself first. A friend might misinterpret something you've said.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You are full of fun and energy. You'll want to get going or do something right away. Take a walk, if you can, before joining others. Check in with a

YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueiine Bigar

parent, older relative or friend. This person couldbe quite confused and need to talk.

CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * Try not to get upset about expenses. You have done your best up till now, with maybe a few moments of lapsed discipline. Note if you suddenly find yourself jealous of a friend or loved one. Askyourself whyyou are reacting.

LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * * Even if you hit an obstacle or two, make the most of the moment. Your Sunday routine might be tossed to the wind because of others, yet you will handle what happens well. The cup is half-full for you right now.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22j ** * You'll see the benefits of taking a lazy day or two; however, others might not be as content with your decision as you are. Phone calls and emails will remind you of the outside world. Ignore activity if you want to play it low-key.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You might want to hook up with a friend. An unforeseen obstacle, possibly involving your finances, could force you to reschedule. Be careful when explaining this to the other party, as otherwise he or she might take it personally.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) ** * Your mood could deflate others'

happy chatter. In fact, you might be hearing dead silence. It is no wonder why people often distance themselves when you are like this. Know that any attempt to lighten the mood might not work right now.


Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • MUSCLESHOALS(PG) 6 • SHORT TERM12 (R)1:30,8:30 • WADJDA!PGj3:30 I


CAPRICORN (Oec. 22-Jan. 19)

** * * Touch base with family; you'll want to connect with them more often. You need to develop the habit of making them more a part of your life. You might want to indulge a loved one but worry about whether you can please him or her.

t, " American 9:30 p.m. onCD Oad" —Stan is looking forward to a quiet Thanksgiving Day watching football in his underwear, but Francine hasother plansspecifically, inviting her adoptive parents to dinner — in the new episode "Kung PaoTurkey." Amy Hill and Tzi Maprovide the voices of Francine's parents; MariahCarey has a voice cameo.

10 p.m. onf®, "The Mentalist" —For 10 years, Patrick Jane lS!mon Baker) hasbeenobsessed with finding RedJohn, the serial killer who murdered his wife and daughter. In this newepisode, he finally comes face tofacewith his elusiv enemesis.Robin Tunney, Tim Kang, OwainYeomanand Amanda Righetti also star in "Red John." © zap2it

686 NW YorkDrive, Ste.150 Bend, ORi 541-306-3263





t- c s


vPure &oA6 Co.

~ B~

do le

Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview La Pine



Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway97, 541-475-3505 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) I2:10, 2:25, 4:45, 7:10 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 1:20, 3:20, 5:20 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE!PG-13) 12:30, 2:15, 3:30, 5: I5, 6:30 • JACKASSPRESENTS:BAOGRANDPA!R) 7:20 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)Noon,2:20,4:40,7 •


Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-649-8800 • 12 YEARS A SLAVE(R) 3:45, 6:30 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 2, 4:15, 6:30 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 1,4, 7 • LAST VEGAS (PG-l3) 1:30 • THOR: THE DARK WORLD !PG-13i1:45,4:15,6:45

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18)

8 p.m. on CD t, "The Simpsons" — Eva Longoria provides the voice of Isabel Gutierrez, Lisa's newbest friend, who hastwo big surprises for her. First, she's aRepublican. Second, she's running against Lisa for class representative. Anderson Cooper guest voices his owncartoon likeness in the newepisode "The Kid Is All Right."


SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Oec. 21)

** * * A loved one could come forward with news to share. You might need to invite this person along to join you with friends, or you might opt to cancel those plans. You could feel stuck. Follow your instincts. Is it unusual for this person to be so open?

8 p.m. on H El, "2013 American MusicAwards"Rapper Pitbull hosts this year's edition of the gala, which marks two milestones this year: the 25th anniversary of Gloria Estefan's appearance and the15th year that the awards havehad afavorite Latin artist category. Pitbull is slated to join Ke$ha for a performance of his song "Timber"; others scheduled to perform include Miley Cyrus, Imagine Dragons, Florida Georgia Line and One Direction.

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54 I -330-8562 • DESPICABLE ME2(PGj 11:30 a.m. • DON JON (R) 9 • THE LONE RANGER(PG-13) 5:30 • "AngelsSing"screensat3pm. to day. • After 7 p.m., shows are 2f and older only. Younger than 21mayattend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-648-8777 • DELIVERYMAN(PG-13) 11:45, 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • FREE BIRDS (PG) 11a.m.,1, 3, 5 • THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 6:15, 8:15, 9:30 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD!PG-13!11 a.m.,1:30,4, 6:30, 9

** * * M ake phone calls to family and friends, especially those you rarely see. You'll feel even more upbeat by the time you have finished your conversations. People care about you and they love hearing from you.

5:20 p.m. on H D, "NFL Footdall" —Two AFCrivals that could seemoreofeachothercomeJanuary clash tonight in Foxborough, Mass., whereTom Bradyand the New EnglandPatriots hope to give Peyton Manning and theDenver Broncos something to remember them by. ThePatscertainly have recent history on their side, as they've beatenthe Broncos in their last three meetings.






do no good because being upset is perfectly natural in these circumstances. Your father may h ave s poken prematurely, so K E E P THAT IN MIND. You should talk to both of your parents about this. If you are close to your grandparents, discuss it with them, too, since you feel you might like to live with them to avoid hurting either parent.


8 a.m. on A K3, "Formula One Racing" —Today's Brazilian Grand Prix mayput the codato the 2013 FormulaOneseason, but in truth the real climax came weeks ago.ItwasbackonOct. 27 that SebastianVettel clinched his fourth consecutive F1drivers championship with his win in the Indian Grand Prix. So regardless of finish, his appearancetoday on the 15-turn, 2.676-mile Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace inSao Paulowill be nothing more than a victory lap — and goodbye for another year.

Stephon This regal gtantlsman is Sttaphon. Hs is o Mains Coon mix that cnme to the shtaltsr os n strnV and sodlV wos nsvtar rsclctimsd bV his owntars. Hs is opproximottalV

7 Vsnrs old nnd tanjoys gstting

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THEHUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13)12:50, 3:40, 7 • THOR: THE DARKWORLD!Upstairs — PG-13) 1, 4 • The upstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibi/ity.

love an d a t t e ntion. S ttaphon loves to bta brushed. Givta him o

littls love nnd brush time ond hta mill Foravsr bta Vour bsst Frisnd. Coms bV ths shtalttar to mest this hondsome mnn todctV!

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * You are in the throes of fall. Your enjoyment is nearly childlike. It will seem as though it's the first time you have had this experience. By sharing your joy in something you have witnessed many times, you will help others be more in the moment. © King Features Syndicate


Find a week's worth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's

0 GO! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at

HUMANE SOCIETVOF CCNTR rlI. OREGON/SPCrl e170 5.E. ath a. BEND (541)38R.3537

• • •

e •





QUEsTloN: Living in Central Oregon, I've dealt with dry eye for many years. I've tried drops, hot compresses, and other medications. Are there any other options?

QUESTtON:What do I do in the event of popping out a filling or crown? ANswER: First, try to save the crown or filling so

the dentist can have a look at it and determine il' it's reusable. Then contact your dentist right away. Accidents like this can happen, particularly if you've been treated with a temporary filling or crown. In Dr. Carlo some instances, you may be able to reattach the Arredondo, DDS crown with an over-the-counter product and keep it relatively secure until you can see your dentist. Certainly a crown or filling can be knocked out in an accident, like a fall, or biting on something hard, like an ice cube or an unpopped popcorn kernel. But the loss of a crown or filling may also indicate that decay has occurred under the restored part of the tooth and loosened it. That decay, ol' course, has to be cleaned out before the dentist can once again restore the tooth. Another note on popcorn kernels and hard objects: biting hard on something like that can break a normal, unrestored tooth. So be careful. An event like a lost crown or filling is another reason why you should have a home dental emergency kit. Along with an over-the-counter adhesive, as mentioned above, you should have some dental wax in the kit, which you can put over any jagged or rough edges ol' a tooth until you can get to the dentist. Talk with your dentist about what to do in this and other emergency situations.

D r. Dondo D e n t a l E x c e l l e n c e D r. Carlo A r r e d o n do , D D S

-n i-t




660 NE 3rd Street, Suite 3, Bend, OR 97701 541-241-1299

ANswER: Dry eye disease is a common condition that a/Tects many individuals I causing irritation, burning and fluctuating vision. Traditional treatments include artificial Elizabeth Poivin tears, punctal plugs, hot compresses and other D.D. medications. However, these treatments are not always successful or convenient for many patients who continue to suffer. At Infocus Eye Care we are excited to announce a revolutionary new treatment for dry eye called LipiFlow. This in an in-oITice treatment that improves meibomian gland disease (or MGD), a leading cause of dry eye. After one treatment most patients note significant improvement in the symptoms of dry eye lasting one year or longer. The treatment is painless and there is no down-time. Call us to schedule a dry eye evaluation which includes LipiView, a state-of-the-art computerized screening that evaluates your tear film to see if LipiFlow would be right for you. We encourage patients to research LipiView and LipiFlow on the TearScience website.



E lizabet h P o t v i n , O . D . l nfocus Ey e C a r e 2450 NE Mary Rose Pl, Ste 110• Bend

Answer: There are many choices to make when determining the right treatment for your needs. Below are some of your choices you might consider when wanting a neck, jowl or face lift tightening.

ANswER:Yes, it is true. Women have both estrogen and testosterone. Wehear a lot more about Estrogen because it is the hormone that changes the most dramatically lrom belore menopause to al'ter menopause. From high levels to very low levels sometimes just within a few months.

2. Laser Skin Tightening: The benefits of Lasers will smooth and tighten the skin, removing sun damage and age spots. The downside of Lasers is that they will not remove skin, such as the "Turkey Neck" or sagging Jowls. Lasers do take a series of treatments (3-IO) and do usually require some maintenance. The cost involved with Laser Skin Tightening can be considerable, average cost ranging between $250-$1,000 per treatment. 3. Ultherapy: This treatment involves ultrasound therapy. According to the website, the results are natural and you will not see results for approximately three months. The cost can depend on the amount of laxity involved. Average cost is $2,000-$3,500 per treatment of just the face. 4. Neck and Jowl Llfts: The benefits to this procedure is that it gives a natural but significant lift and tone to the neck and/or jowl area with just one treatment. This is a minor surgical procedure, with little to no "recovery' * time. The results are immediate and will last for years. The average cost for the neck lift is $1,500 and also includes two laser skin tightening treatments to lift and tone the skin. There is never maintenance required

371 SW Upper Terrance Dr. Ste ¹2, Bend, OR 97702 541-317-4894 •

Mary Huntsman,

However testosterone, even though it is at lower levels, is very important too. Certainly by the time a woman enters her early thirties, levels arebeginning to drop, andcontinue to drop steadily as time goes on. Symptoms associated with this are depression, irritability, mood swings, fatigue, insomnia, low libido, brain fog and night sweats. Interestingly, as men age, they can experience these samesymptoms as they experience the gradual loss of testosterone. The good news is that testosterone levels can beeasily tested, and if found low, can be restored.

Years ol' medical studies support the benelit of hormone replacement. There is much great inlormation to share, I am olTering free seminars on November 12th and 13th in Bend and Redmond to for men and women to learn more. Please go to my website, or call my oflice I'or times and locations.

ANswER! Many conditions have vague symptoms, and can masquerade as other diseases. Lyme disease has been called the great imitator and Dr. Kerie Raymond should be considered in the differential diagnosis ol' »t u « pathic rheumatologic and neurologic conditions, as well as Physician chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, somatization disorder and any difficult-to-diagnosemulti-system illness. Symptomsmay include insomnia, I'atigue, heart palpitations, chronic sinus infections, brain fog, poor memory, depression, anxiety, body joint aches & pain. ILADS - (International Lyme & Associated DiseasesSociety) reports that fewer than 50% of patients with Lyme disease recall a tick bite. In some studies this number is as low as 15% in culture-proven infection with the Lyme spirochete. Fewerthan 50%ol' patients with Lyme diseaserecall any rash. We can run the right tests to get to the bottom of your symptoms and determine if Lyme is involved, as well as a myriad of treatments ranging from Antibiotics, to IV therapy, Herbal protocols to Essential Oils. Schedule an appointment today to get the answersyou havebeen looking for.

Of Central OregOn PC

QUEsTIoN: Is 52 t o o o l d fo r br e ast augmentation? I have always been a barely B (thank goodness for Victoria Secret) and want to be a full C. ANswER:Age is just a number and 52 is far from old! Physiological age is more Adam P. Angeles, important than chronological age. In other words, if you are 52 or 25 your age Board Certified is less important than your health and P i i' s g wellness in determining if you are a good candidate for any surgical procedure. If you have realistic expectations then a Breast Augmentation would certainly be an option if you are healthy. Size and shape can be tailored to give you the results you are trying to achieve. A consultation with a board certified plastic surgeon would determine if the procedure is right for you.


A dam P. A n g e l e s , M . D .

M ary H u n t s m a n M . D .

M edica l D i r e c t o r , B end Pl a s t i c 8 R e c o n s t r u c t i v e S u r g e r y

H olistic W o m e n s H e a l t h c a r e

2400 NE Neff Rd., Suite B• Bend, OR 97701 541-749-2282, info©

497 SW CenturyDr.,Suite 120, Bend, OR 97702 541-21 3-2265 LifestyleMedce ntra lo


QUESTION: I spen d too much time putting o n m y ma k eup. C an permanent makeup simplify my life and still give me a very natural look?

QUESTtoN: I will be taking a trip by airplane soon, and the last time I flew I got neck and back pain. How can I prevent this from happening this time? •

ANSWER: My question to you Is ... Do you put makeup on every day? Do you Susan Gruber, want to stmphfy your hfe? Are you tired of p f i facing the mirror each morning to "put on your face"?Or would you prefer to sleep in and wake up with makeup? Time spent struggling to draw eyebrows on evenly and eyeliner and lip liner straight can be saved. PLUS, imagine the money you'll save not buying expensive cosmetics that rub off, smear, smudge and disappear during the day. Permanent makeup is not necessarily intended to r eplace cosmetics completely. Because the color is placed "in" your skin and not "on" your skin, a more natural, softer look results. So ask yourself...How would you rather spend your precious time each day ... with people more important to you, outside in the garden or playing with the dog or in front of the mirror?



zeyla Brandt


ANswER: A lot of aircraft passengers report significant discomfort after sitting for hours at a time. Not only does prolonged sitting cause discomfort, but the seats themselves can force you into a poor postural position.

Your spine is designed to curve forwards in the neck and low back, and backwards in the thoracic mid-back/chest area. Airplane seats often force your chin forwards and do not provide much low back support, so that your spine looks like a large C and you are set up for potential pain issues. Try pushing your hips to the back of the seat, and putting a small pillow or rolled up towel in your low back. This will help keep yourlumbar curve intact,and keep your head from being pushed forwards.

The therapists at Healing Bridge Physical Therapy are trained in all aspects of good healthy posture, and would be able to teach you more specific methods of preventing back and neck pain. You canalso come by the office and buy an infl atable lumbar cushion for ease in traveling!

~ir Aarrlixg 'IIridga D r. Kerie R a y m o n d Hawthorn Healing Arts Center


V anAm b ur g S u r g e r y C a r e 2275 NE Doctors Dr., Bend OR 97701 541-323-2790 Offices inBend R Redmond

Lifestyle Medicine


QUEsTI0N: For a long time I've been tired, can't sleep, body hurts, can't think straight. I've seen a lot of doctors, had a lot of tests, but no answers. What is wrong with me?What can I do?

J ana M . V a n A m b u r g , M . D . , F A C S


QUEsTioN: I know that men have Testosterone, and women haveEstrogen,butdo women have Testosterone too?

1. Plastic Surgery: The benefits ol' Plastic surgery are that the procedure is generally long term. The downside of plastic surgery is that there is considerable downtime, costs and health risks involved. From a purely financial viewpoint, alternative face and neck lifts can save more than 50-75% of the costs involved with plastic surgery.

ANswER: Researchers have been unable to determine why certain people get acid reflux. Certain foods have been shown to ease acid reflux while others have been shown to increase IanavanAmburg, acid. FOODS TO ADD: Pineapple and Papaya - Enzymes help break down proteins to aid in digestion. Iodized salt - Low iodine causes the thyroid to slow which increases the acid in the stomach. Water - Water dilutes acid in your system. Apple - Decreases acid in the stomach. Ginger - Absorbs acid and calms the nerves. Apple Cider Vinegar - Contains enzymes that prevent acid reflux. Probiotics- Brings the digestive system back into balance. FOODS TO AVOID: Spicy foods - Spices irritate the esophagus and increase acid reflux by relaxing the lower esophageal sphincter muscle (LES). Trans/High fat foods - High fat foods are digested more slowly and require more acid to digest. Mint & Chocolate - Stimulate the production of acid and relax the LES. Tomato/Citrus fruits - Very acidic which adds acid to the stomach. Alcohol, coffee, tea, & carbonated beverages - irritates the lining of the stomach. It is estimated that 33% of Americans suffer from Acid Reflux. Each person has their own trigger foods. When acid reflux occurs keep track of the foods eaten and make a list of foods to avoid.

eye care

Question: There are so many treatments for lifting and tightening my neck. How do I know which is the right treatment for me?

Dr. Elizabeth McElligott, ND

QUEsrtoN: Are there any foods that help Acid Reflux?

541-330-0334 www.

P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend 541-383-3387

Z eyla B r a n d t , P T 404 NE Penn Ave, Bend, OR 541-31 8-7041 www.Healing

Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D2

College football, D4-D5




College basketball, D3 Golf, D6




Summit headlines all-IMC teams After guiding Summit to its second straight


isasersri es or uc san

Class 5A girls soccer state championship, five Storm players were

• Oregon is stunned in the desert by Arizona, 42-16

named to the all-Inter-

By John Marshall

mountain Conference first team. Summit's Hadlie

Plummer andBend High's DelaneyCrook shared player of the year honors, and the Lava Bears' MackenzieGroshong was tabbed the

IMC coach of theyear. Joining Plummer on the all-IMC first team

were four Storm team-


The Associated Press

• No. 3 Baylor suffers first loss, D4

TUCSON, Ariz. — Oregon running back De'Anthony Thomas said earlier this week that it was no big deal to play in the Rose Bowl. The Ducks had already done that. The national championship was their goal. Now both are off the table, and their four-year run of playing in the BCS looks cooked, too. A lower-tier bowl could be all that's left. No. 5 Oregon started slow and

• Stanford, Arizona State clinch Pac-12 division titles, D4 had trouble containing A r i zona's Ka'Deem Carey all day, bumbling its way to a 42-16 loss to the Wildcats on Saturday that knocked the Ducks out of the national championship picture and possibly a BCS bowl. See Ducks /D5

mates, including Christina Edwards, Shannon

Arizona running back Ka'Deem

Patterson, Marina Johannesen andRachel Estopare. Also on the first team

Carey (25) tries to slip around Oregon linebacker Boseko Lokombo (25) during the first quarter of Saturday's game in Tucson, Ariz.

were Bend's Karah McCulley and Hannah

Cockrum; Mountain View's Riley Dickinson

a C

and Taylor Westover; and Ridgeview's Zoe Lash. For a complete list of

all-IMC selections, see Scoreboard on pageD2.

Mike Christy/Arizona Daily Star tna The Associated Press

— Bulletin staff report

e avers

• Oregon State is dismantled by Washington, 69-27 CORVALLISrevor Romaine's opening k ick o ff s oared 6 5 yar d s t hrough th e c h i l ly night air. That proved to be the high-water mark for Oregon State Saturday night. Finding silver linings after the Beavers were bludgeoned, 69-27, at Reser Stadium against a formerly struggling Washington team is a nearly impossiOregon State running back Storm Woods, right, is brought down by Washington defenders John Timu, left, and Marcus Peters during the first half of Saturday night's game in Corvallis.

ble task. Oregon State did not just lose. No. The Beavers were undressed on i1~ 'h national te l e vision against a m i d dling Huskies team led by a freshman quarterback making his first-ever start. The 42-point margin made for the worst OSU home loss since it lost to Washington,58-6,in 1991. See Beavers /D5



Don Ryan/The Associated Press


Bulls' Rose needs knee surgery CHICAGO — Chicago Bulls superstar point guard Derrick Rose is


out indefinitely because

of torn cartilage in his right knee that will re-

quire surgery, the team said Saturday. The former MVP has

a medial meniscus tear. The timetable for his return was not immedi-

ately clear. Rose had anMRI in Los Angeles onSatur-

• The Ravens hand previously unbeaten Philomath its first loss,49-17,to earn a spot in the state final

day after he was injured

the previous night at

By Grant Lucas

Portland. The three-time All-

The Bulletin

Star sat out last season recovering from a torn anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee. Now, it's his other knee that's injured.

The injury occurred in the third quarter against the Trail Blazers. Rose lost his footing while trying to change direction to get back on

defense whenNicolas Batum stole a pass from Joakim Noah and started the other way.

Rose limped across the court and couldn't put any weight on his knee. After the Blazers scored,

he cameoutofthegame during a timeout. It didn't appear there

was any contact on the play. Rosewas unable to return and was on

crutches afterward. He will not accompany the Bulls for the remaining

four games ontheir sixgame trip. Even though the

injury isn't as serious as a torn ACL, losing Rose for any chunk of time is

obviously a hugeblow


for a team expecting to

challenge LeBronJames and the Miami Heatfor supremacy in the Eastern Conference with its

franchise player back. The Bulls (6-5) were even eyeing achampionship run for the first time since the Michael

Eugene Johnson/ For The Bulletin

Ridgeview running back Boomer Fleming pushes his way to the goal line and scores a touchdown against Philomath during the Class 4A semifinal game in Cottage Grove on Saturday afternoon. The Ravens beat the Warriors 49-17.

By the numders A look inside Ridgeview's win:

Jordan-Scottie Pippen era.

The Ravens won their

11th straight game of the season on Saturday

Ridgeview scored a season-high 49

Ravens running back Boomer Fleming rushed

points in the game

for three touchdowns

COTTAGE GROVE Ridgeview did its fair share of film study and preparation for Saturday afternoon's semifinal matchup. But as Ravens coach Andy Codding told his team after a 49-17 win over Philomath: "It comes down to the Jimmies and Joes. Andthese Jimmies and Joes are better than those." With Boomer Fleming rushing for 199 yards and three touchdowns, Ridgeview, seeded No. 4 in the 16-team bracket, ran away with a 32-point victory overthe top-seeded Warriors at Cottage Grove field to advance to the Class 4A football state championship. "Words can't even describe that type of win," said Ravens quarterback Jacob Johnson, w ho completed5 of 8 passes for 161 yards and two touchdowns to lead Ridgeview (12-1) to its 11th straight win. "We came out as hard as we could and played the entire game like we practiced all week. And it really patd off." Ridgeview, in just its second year of existence, piled up 435 yards on Philomath. And after an opening-drive touchdown by Fleming, the Ravens never trailed, outscoring the Warriors 28-7 in the second quarter to grab a 35-10 halftime lead. "That first half, it was awesome," said Fleming, who had 163 yards and all three of his touchdowns before the intermission. "We executed everything we prepared for very well." See Ridgeview/D6

Now,there's a big

cloud hanging overthe franchise. And once again, it centers on

Rose. The latest injury rekindled memories of the 2012 playoff opener

against Philadelphia, when he crumpled to the court near the end of the

game with a torn ACLin his left knee. That sent the top-seeded Bulls to-

ward a first-round exit. —TheAssociated Press

Teamsarelearning to keeptheir best playersoff the market By Tyler Kepner New York Times News Service

When the Detroit Tigers traded Prince Fielder to Texas last week, they still owed him a staggering $168 million. Only one player had ever been traded with more money still owed to him: Alex Rodriguez, from Texas to the New York Yankees in 2004.


seven-year, $138 million commitment to Fielder, a reasonable investment for R odriguez was 28 t h en, a y e ar several reasons, but mainly Fielder's younger than Fielder is now, and had age. He does not turn 30 until May. seven years remaining on his con- Age, more than any other number, is tract at the time. So does Fielder, who the primary consideration for teams as joined the Rangers on Wednesday they evaluate the wisdom of long-term with $30 million for second baseman investments. Ian Kinsler. Yankees second baseman RobinThe Rangers, essentially, made a son Cano wants a 10-year contract for

$310 million as he explores free agency for the first time. There seems to be no chance he will get it — barring full-blown panic by the Yankees — because he is 31. Rodriguez was 32 when he signed his current contract, the interminable 10-year, $275 million boondoggle that ties him to the Yankees through 2017. See Baseball /D6




TODAY GOLF European Tour, South Africa Open LPGA Tour, CME Group Titleholders SOCGER English Premier League, Manchester City vs. Tottenham Hotspur

English Premier League, Cardiff City vs. Manchester United MLS, playoffs, Real Salt Lake at Portland MOTOR SPORTS Formula One, Brazilian Grand Prix BASKETBALL Men's college, Charleston Classic, third-place game, teams TBD

Time 2:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.

TV/R a d io Golf Golf

Football 5 :30 a.m.


8 a.m. 6 p.m.


8 a.m.


9 a.m.


Men's college, Hall of Fame Tip-off, teams TBD Women's college, Duke at Marquette

10 a.m. 1 p.m.

Women's college, Oklahoma atUCLA Men's college, Puerto Rico Tip-off, third-place game,teams TBD Men's college, Harvard at Colorado Men's college, Puerto Rico Tip-off, final, teams TBD

1 p.m.

Men's college, Vermont at Duke

Men's college,ParadiseJam,teamsTBD Men's college, SanFrancisco at Oregon

1 :30 p.m. 1 :30 p.m.

ESPN F o x Sports1 Pac-12 ESP N 2 ESP N U

3 :30 p.m. 3 :30 p.m.

ESP N 2 ESP N U 4 p.m. CBSSN 5 p.m. Pac-12, 1110-AM, 100.1-FM

Men's college, Men's college,ParadiseJam,teamsTBD Men's college,ChatanoogaatUCLA

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

FOOTBALL NFL, San Diego at Kansas City

10 a.m.

NFL, Carolina at Miami

10 a.m.

Charleston Classic, final, teams TBD

NFL, Dallas at New York Giants

CFL, GreyCup, Hamilton at Saskatchewan NFL, Denver at New England FIGURESKATING



CBS Fox, 940-AM 1:25 p.m. Fox 3 p.m. NBCSN 5:20 p.m. NBC

ISU Grand Prix (tapedj

11 a.m.


WRESTLING College, Boise State at Oregon State

11 a.m.


Class 6A SecondRound Quarterfinals Semifinals Saturday, Nov. 30 At Jeld-WenField SheldonvsJesuit CentralCatholicvs.Tigard Class 6A Semifinals

Saturday's Games Autzen Stadium, Eugene Sherwood 57,Ashland12 Hillsboro Stadium WestAlbany17,Silverton 0 Class 4A Semifinals Saturday's Games Cottage GroveHighSchool

Ridgeview 49, Philomath17

Autzen Stadium, Eugene CottageGrove37, NorthBend34 Ridgeview 7 26 7 7 — 4 9 Philomath 3 7 7 0 — 17 RV —Boomer Fleming2run (Calvin Rodmankick) P Ben DeSaulnie33 r ield goal RV Fleming 8run(Rodman kick) P— NathanBurkus3run(DeSaulnier kick) RV —Fleming4 run(Rodman kick) RV — MakinahDunn15 fumblerecovery (Rodman

kick) RV — ReeceRogins 38passfrom JacobJohnson (Rodman kick) P— AustinBrown5run (DeSaulnier kick) RV —Rogins45passfromJohnson(Rodmankick) RV —Tanner Stevens54run(Rodmankick) Class 3A Semifinals Saturday's Games Summit High School Nyssa19,Dayton15 Cascade Christian 24,Vale19 Class 2A Semifinals Saturday's Games Summit High School GrantUnion34, PortlandChristian, 24 Hillsboro Stadium Regis,21,Heppner14 Class1A Semifinals Saturday's Games Cottage GroveHighSchool Loweg66,CamasValley 44 Hillsboro Stadium Imbler62,TriangleLake6


Girls soccer

BASKETBALL Men's college, Maui Invitational, quarterfinal, Arkansas vs. Cal Men's college, Maui Invitational,





quarterfinal, Minnesota vs. Syracuse

2 :30 p.m.


Men's college, Abilene Christian vs. Xavier 4 p.m. Fox Sports1

Men's college, Progressive LegendsClassic, Pittsburgh vs. TexasTech 4 :30 p.m. Men's college, Hall of Fame Classic,


BYU vs. Texas


4 :30 p.m.

Women's college, South Carolina at USC 5 p.m. Men's college, Marquette at Arizona State

6 p.m.

Men's college, Progressive LegendsClassic, Houston vs. Stanford 6 :30 p.m. Men's college, Maui Invitational, Chaminade vs. Baylor Men's college, UC Riverside at Seattle NBA, New York Knicks at Portland

Pac-12 F o x Sports1 ESP N 2

6 :30 p.m.

ESP N U 7 p.m. Root 7 p.m. CSNN W 1110-AM, 101.1-FM

Co-players of theyear — HadliePlummer, sr., Summit 8DelaneyCrook,sr, Bend Coach of the year — MackenzieGroshong, Bend First team — Hadlie Plummer,sr., Summit; ChristinaEdwards, so., Summit; ShannonPaterson, sr., SummitDel ; aneyCrook,sr., Bend;Karah Mcculley, so.,Bend;RileyDickinson,fr., MountainView;Zoe l.ash, sr.,Ridgeview;HannahCockrum,jr., Bend;Taylor Westover, sr., MountainView;MarinaJohannesen, so., SummiRa t; chelEstopare, sr., Summit. Second team —Cambria Hurd, jr., Bend;Mya Fraley,so., Summit; CiaraLennie, sr., Redmond;Kelly Stevens,sr., MountainView;BaileySimmons, sr., Ridgeview;Nely Ibarra,sr., MountainView;Jennipher Velasquez, sr., Bend;DamariseEstrada, sr.,Ridgeview; Raja Char, sr., Summ it; MaddieLindberg, sr., Mountain View; SarahBailey, jr., MountainView. Honorable mention —AwbrieElleKinkade,jr., Bend;Emm a Malmquist, sr., Summ it; HaleyWiliamson, fr., Ridgeview;Tayla Wheeler, fr., Bend; Aspen Crew,jr., MountainView;JasmineChapman, fr., Bend; MeganHismith, sr., CrookCounty; RosalieLand,fr., Redmond;MeganCronett, fr., Summit, AmideeColleknon,so., Bend,MeganBuzzas, jr., Summit; Maddie Lindberg,sr.,CrookCounty; AdrianaVigagomez, sr., CrookCounty;AlexandraHoward, sr., Bend;Cassidy Simmons,sr., Ridgewew.


Men's college, Maui Invitational,

quarterfinal, Dayton vs. Gonzaga

9 p.m.



English Premier League, West Bromvvich Albion vs. Aston Villa HOCKEY NHL, Minnesota at St. Louis FOOTBALL NFL, San Francisco at Washington


noon 5 p.m.



5:25 p.m.


Listingsare the mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

NewEngland N.Y.Jets Miami Buffalo Indianapolis Tennessee Houston Jacksonville Cincinnati Pittsburgh Baltimore Cleveland

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL MCCann, YankeeS near 5-year, $85M deal — Free-agent catcher Brian McCann and the New York Yankees are about to com-

plete a five-year deal worth around $85 million, a person familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press on Saturday night. In an already brisk offseason throughout the majors, the McCann move

would be the first major addition for the Yankeessince they missed the playoffs for only the second time in 19 years. They finished fourth in the AL East this year. The Yankees made finding a catcher a priority,

and McCannvvasthe best available. Theseven-time All-Star played all nine of his big league seasons with the Atlanta Braves, hitting at least 20 homers for a sixth straight season before choosing to test

the market after the World Series. The29-year-old McCann returned from offseason shoulder surgery in April and hit.256 with 57 RBls in 356 at-bats for the NL East champions.


W L T Pct PF PA 7 3 0 .700254 199 5 5 0 .500183 268 5 5 0 .500213 225 4 7 0 3 6 4236 273


W L T Pct PF PA 7 3 0 .700252 220 4 6 0 .400227 226 2 8 0 .200193 276 1 9 0 1 00129 318 North W L T Pct PF PA 7 4 0 .636275 206 4 6 0 .400216 245 4 6 0 .400208 212 4 6 0 4 00192 238


W L T Pct PF PA Denver 9 1 0 .900398 255 Kansas City 9 1 0 .900232 138 Oakland 4 6 0 .400194 246 San Diego 4 6 0 4 00228 222 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 6 5 0 5 45276 260 Dallas 5 5 0 5 00274 258 N.Y.Grants 4 6 0 .400192 256 Washington 3 7 0 .300246 311 South W L T Pct PF PA NewOrleans 9 2 0 8 18305 196 Carolina 7 3 0 7 00238 135 TampaBay 2 8 0 .200187 237 Atlanta 2 9 0 .182227 309 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 4 0 6 00265 253 Chicago 6 4 0 6 00282 267 GreenBay 5 5 0 .500258 239 Minnesota 2 8 0 .200240 320 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 10 1 0 909 306 179 SanFrancisco 6 4 0 6 0 0247 178 Arizona 6 4 0 .600214 212 St. Louis 4 6 0 .400224 234

Today's Games MinnesotaatGreenBay,10 a.m. Jacksonville atHouston,10a.m. San DiegoatKansas City,10a.m. ChicagoatSt. Louis,10a m. Prttsburghat Cleveland,10a.m. Tampa Bayat Detroit, 10 a.m. N.Y.Jetsat Baltimore,10a.m. Carolina atMiami,10a.m. Tennes seeatOakland,1:05p.m. IndianapolisatArizona, I:05p.m. Dallas atN.Y.Giants,1:25 p.m. DenveratNewEngland,5:30p.m. Open Buffalo,Cincinnati, Philadelphia,Seattle Monday'sGame San FranciscoatWashington, 5.40p.m.

Betting line NFL

(Home teams inCAPS) Favorite Opening Current Underdog Today LIONS 9.5 85 Buccaneers TEXANS 1 0 . 5 10 Jaguars PACKERS 5 4.5 Vikings C HIEFS 5 4 Chargers Panthers 4 BROWNS 2 RAMS PK RAVENS 3 . 5 Titans PK CARDINALS 2 GIANTS 25. Broncos 25.

45 2 1 3.5 1 3 2.5 2.5


Steeers Bears Jets

Yardage: 6,640; Par: 72 Third Round NatalieGulbis 70-70-65 —205 Pornanong Phatlum 70-68-67 —205 GerinaPiler 71-67-67 205 StacyLewis 71-73-63—207 Shanshan Feng 66-74-67—207 Lexi Thomp son 66-74-67—207 SandraGal 64-69-74—207 MichegeWie 72-70-66—208 AzaharaMunoz 72-68-69—209 InbeePark 68-72-69 209 CristieKerr 69-69-71—209 SunYoungYoo 68-68-73—209 So YeonRyu 70-71-69 —210 AmyYang 73-68-69—210 JenniierJohnson 71-69-70 —210 Mika Miyazato 70-73-68—211 SandraChangkija 67-74-70 211 MeenaLee 69-72-70—211 HeeYoungPark 69-70-72—211 AngelaStaniord 74-69-69—212 70-73-69—212 KarrieWeb b 71-70-71 —212 ChegaChoi 69-72-71 —212 AyakoUehara 71-68-74 —213 MorganPressel 69-76-69 —214 CrndyLaCrosse 68-77-69 —214 JanePark 68-76-70—214 BrittanyLang 71-71-72 21 4 LydiaKo 66-73-75 —214 AnnaNordqvist 74-72-69—215 JessicaKorda 69-77-69 —215 RheeLee 71-74-70 —215 Na YeonChoi 72-72-71 —215 SuzannPetersen Mo Martin 69-72-74—215 72-74-70 216 I.K Kim JennyShin 73-72-71—216 MoriyaJutanugarn 70-72-74—216 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 65-76-75 —216 Pernr lal.indberg 72-75-71—218 KarineIcher 69-74-75 —218 CatrionaMatthew 70-73-75—218 LizetteSalas 71-72-75 218 Hee-Won Han 75-73-71—219 CarlotaCiganda 72-75-72—219 DewiClaireSchreeiel 68-81-71—220 CarolineHedwall 74-74-72—220 BrittanyLincicome 68-79-73—220 AlisonWalshe 74-73-73—220 CandieKung 71-74-75 220 StacyPrammanasudh 71-74-75—220 Juli Inkster 69-74-77—220 KatherineHull-Kirk 73-78-70—221 ChieArimura 73-77-71—221 IreneCho 73-74-74 —221 Ai Miyazato 69-78-74 —221 72-73-76 221 Jodi EwartShadof 72-77-73—222 BeatrrzRecari 73-74-75—222 MiJungHur 74-73-76—223 HeeKyungSeo 74-78-72—224 HannaKang 74-76-74—224 PaulaCreamer Eun-Hee Ji 75-75-74—224 77-73-75 225 JeongJang 77-76-73—226 CarolrneMasson 73-82-74—229 Austin Ernst

RobertMorris51, UMBC39 SacredHeart 76,St Peter's73,OT Saint Joseph's77,Liberty65 SetonHall86,Wagner61 St. Bonaventure65,Boston U.64 Uconn100,Monmouth(NJ) 46 UMass63,Hartford 59 VirginiaTech77,Hofstra 72, OT SOUTH Charlotte62, UCF52 EastCarolina93, Elon84 Evansville65,Austin Peay50 JacksonvilleSt.54, NewOrleans51 LSU81,LouisianaTech69 Md.-EasternShore93, GeorgeMason91, OT Missouri77,UT-Martin 74 MurraySt.83, SaintLouis 64 NC Central76, UNCAshevile 65 Nichogs St. 79,TexasSouthern 70 Ohio 60,E.Kentucky 52 SouthernMiss. 76,Florida Gulf Coast74 IJNC-Greensboro 64, Coll. ofCharleston56 W. Carolina74,Georgia St.61 W. Kentucky 74, N.Kentucky 64 Winthrop 84, Wiliam8 Mary71 MIDWEST Ball St. 80,Detroit 74 BowlingGreen77, OldDominion 58 Colorado St. 76,llinois St.61 Creighton65,Houston55 FAU81, ClevelandSt.78 IUPUI68, ChicagoSt 47

76, Miami(Ohio) 66 RAIDERS I I.-chicago Colts Indiana84, Butler69 Loyola of Chi cago89,W.Illinois 79 Cowboys PATRIOTS MichiganSt.81 Rice68 Milwaukee 76,N.DakotaSt. 64 Monday aha76 Ark-PineBluff 48 49ers 4.5 5 REDSKINS Nebraska-Om Ohio St.62, Marist 59 WichitaSt.67,SEMissouri 46 BASKETBALL SOUTHWES T Baylor92,UTSA62

Men's college

Saturday's Games EAST Bucknell77,Albany(NY)64 Colgate81, St.Francis(Pa.) 64 lona 89, George Mason73 MountSt. Mary's68, American U.64 NJIT91,Lafayette88,OT Navy73, UMBC58 Radford69,Binghamton63 Rhode Island79,Mass.-Lowell68 Rider 89,CCSU73 SacredHeart 85,Fordham73 St. Peters67, Fairleigh Dickinson63 WestVirginia88, Presbyterian55 William 8Mary72, Rutgers 62 SOUTH Auburn75,MurraySt. 67 BoiseSt.100, NewOrleans80 Coll. ofCharleston89,Furman55 ETSU66,StephenF.Austin 58 FloridaGuli Coast79,AveMaria 56 Jacksonville 76,FloridaABM72 Marshall96,UNCWilmington 78 Memphis98, Nicholls St. 59 Mercer81,Yale54 Milwaukee 70,TennesseeTech63 Old Dominion86, GeorgiaSouthern 69

SC State 88, Voorhees74 SouthAlabama74,Wright St. 70 SouthernMiss.67, HoustonBaptist 62 Virginia75,Liberty53 W. Kentucky 67, Samford 64 Winthrop96,Va Intermont62 MIDWEST Austin Peay 78,MontanaSt. 72 Butler 59,Ball St.58 Cent. Michigan 90, CSNorthridge 76 CevelandSt 87,Robert Morris 74 Creighton82,Tulsa 72 Drake88, Nebraska-Omaha80 E Rlinois89, Roosevelt 67 E. Michigan74,Texas-Arlington 69

Evansvrlle91,Anderson(Ind.) 68 GreenBay92, Minn. Duluth57 KentSt.102,Niagara97 Missouri72,Gardner-Webb63 Ohio 85,Heidelberg57 SC-Upstate72,W.Carolina 58 Saint Louis74, BowlingGreen47 StonyBrook67,FAU61 Toledo80, Detroit 78 Valparaiso81, JamesMadison 49 Wilmington(Ohio)65, Miami(Ohio) 63 Wisconsin76,Oral Roberts 67

SOUTHWES T Abi eneChristian78, N.NewMexrco56 NewMexicoSt.77,UTEP68 Princeton70,Rice56 UTSA87, TexasA8M-CC76 FAR WEST Boston U.74, UCIrvine 68 CS Bakersfield71,IdahoSt.69 Columbia65, Idaho60 E. Washington102,LIUBrooklyn 70 GrandCanyon78,Lamar 69 N. Arizona 83, SanDiegoChristian 59 Pacific 86,FresnoSt.77 Pepperdine 58, UtahValley 53 PortlandSt. 77,SIU-Edwardsvige74 San JoseSt.81,CalSt.-Fugerton59 UC Davis64, Loyolaof Chicago61,OT UC Riverside74, S.Utah59 Utah 71,SavannahSt. 57 UtahSt.87, MississippiSt. 68 TOURNAMEN T Coachesvs. CancerClassic Championship MichiganSt. 87,Oklahoma76 Third Place SetonHall68, VirginiaTech67 Hall of FameTip-off-Naismith First Round Louisville 71,Fairheid 57 NorthCarolina82,Richmond72 Belmont81,HolyCross70 Hofstra81, Hartford78 Maui Invitational-Conway First Round CoastalCarolina70,St. Francis(NY)59 Louisiana-Lafayette 84, Oakland 75 USVI ParadiseJam First Round LoyolaMarymount76, Marist 70 Vanderbilt 75,MorganSt.66

Women's College Saturday's Games EAST Army67, Brown65 Buckneg72,Corneg59 Georgetown 66,Princeton 64 Harvard91,Colgate76 Holy Cross75, Bryant55 Lehigh65,RhodeIs and57 Maryland90 Towson 53 MountSt. Mary's68, Campbell 64 Niagara69, Binghamton 53 Northeastern79,NJIT55 NotreDame76,Penn54 Pittsburgh60, Loyola(Md.)54 Quinnipiac68, American U.66

Cent.Arkansas63, Louisiana-Monroe56, OT GrandCanyon57, Bethune-Cookman45 Hampton 72,TexasSt. 63 NorthTexas64,AbileneChristian 50 Northwestern St.77, SavannahSt. 56 SMU81, StephenF.Austin 69 Stanford63,Texas54 Texas Tech86,Grambling St 68 FAR WEST ArizonaSt.86,Providence65 BYU82,CSNorthridge 66 Colorado 85, NewMexico 53 Idaho68, UCIrvine 63 LongBeachSt.76,LoyolaMarymount66 Pacific 75,Arizona66 S. Utah 68,Westminster (Utah)65 Saint Mary'(Cal s )77, CalPoly69

SanDiego88,SanJoseSt. 60 SouthCarolina88, SanDiegoSt.54 UC Santa Barbara67,SantaClara62 UNLV76,CSBakersfreld 74 Wyoming 84,Pepperdine64

TOURNAMENT TD BankClassic Championship GreenBay74,Vermont 57 Third Place Siena61, North Florida60







Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

Pts GF GA 32 64 43 29 66 54 29 67 61 28 64 51 Detroit 27 60 69 Ottawa 22 67 73 Florida 17 53 80 Buffalo 2 4 5 1 8 1 11 43 76 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 2 4 1 5 9 0 30 69 54 Washington 24 12 10 2 26 72 68 N.Y. Rangers 23 12 11 0 24 48 54 NewJersey 23 9 9 5 23 49 55 Philadelphia 22 10 10 2 22 49 53 Carolina 23 8 10 5 21 45 66 Columbus 2 3 8 1 2 3 19 56 71 N .Y. Islanders 24 8 1 3 3 19 68 82

Boston Toronto TampaBay Montreal

Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Dallas Nashville Winnipeg

GP W L OT 2 3 15 6 2 2 3 14 8 1 2 3 14 8 I 2 4 13 9 2 2 4 10 7 7 23 9 10 4 24 6 13 5

WesternConference CentralDivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA 2 4 16 4 2 2 16 3 2 2 17 5 2 4 15 5 2 2 11 9 23 11 10 25 10 11

4 3 0 4 2 2 4

74-78-77—229 76-81-73—230 72-81-77—230 81-73-77—231

PaolaMoreno MindyKim BrookePancake JacquiConcolino

36 87 35 79 34 69 34 64 24 61 24 52 24 66

70 50 45 55 65 67 75

Eastern Conference Leg1 Saturday,Nov9 Sporting KC0, Houston 0 Leg 2 —Saturday, Nov.23: SportingKC2, I-louston 1, SportingKCadvancedon2-1 aggregate

Western Conference

Leg 1 — Sunday,Nov. 10: RealSalt Lake4, Portland 2 Leg 2 —Today, Nov.24: RealSalt Lakeat Portland, 6 p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS Formula One Brazilian GrandPrix Lineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today At AutodromoJoseCarlos Pace (Interlagos) SaoPaulo Lap length:2.677 miles Third Session 1. SebastianVettel, Germany,RedBull, 1 minute, 26.479seconds. 2. NicoRosberg,Germany, Mercedes, 1:27.102. 3. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:27.539 4. MarkWebber,Australia, RedBull,1:27572 5. LewisHamilton, England,Mercedes,I:27.677. 6. Romain Grosjean,France,Lotus,1:27.737.

7. DanielRicciardoAustralia, ToroRosso,1:28.052. 8. Jean-EricVergne,France,ToroRosso,1:28.081 9. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Ferrari,1:28.109. GP W L OT Pts GF GA 10. NicoHulkenberg,Germany, Sauber,1:29.582. Eliminatedafter secondsession Anaheim 2 6 1 7 6 3 37 80 65 SanJose 2 3 1 5 3 5 35 79 52 11. HeikkrKovalainen, Finland,Lotus,1:27.456. 12. Paul diResta,Scotland,Force India,1:27.798. L os Angeles 24 15 6 3 33 64 51 Phoenix 23 1 4 5 4 32 78 74 13. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,1:27.954. 14 SergioPerez,Mexico, Mcl.aren, 128.269. Vancouver 25 1 2 9 4 28 65 65 Calgary 23 8 11 4 20 64 84 15. Jenson Button, England,McLaren,I:28.308. 16. AdrianSutil, Germany,ForceIndia,1:28.586. E dmonton 2 4 7 1 5 2 16 64 84 NOTE: Tw o points for awin, onepoint forovertimeloss. Eliminated after first session Saturday's Games 17. Pastor Maldonado, Venezuela, Williams, Minnesota 3 Winnipeg2, SO 1:27.367. Toronto2,Washington1, SO 18. EstebanGutierrez, Mexico,Sauber,1:27.445. 19 CharlesPic, France,Caterham,1:27843. Boston 3,Carolina2, DT Montrea 3,Pittsburgh2 20. Giedovan der Garde, Netherlands, Caterham, Pacific Division

Ottawa 4, Detroit2 Philadelphia 5, N.Y.Islanders2 N.Y.Rangers2, Nashville 0 Anaheim 4 Phoenix2 St. Louis 6,Dagas1

Chicago 2, Vancouver1 Colorado I,LosAngeles0, OT SanJose2, NewJersey1 Today's Games Detroit atBuffalo, 2p.m. Ottawa atCarolina, 2 p.m Monday's Games PittsburghatBoston,4 p.m. Columbus atToronto, 4p.m. WinnipegatNewJersey, 4p.m. N.Y.RangersatTampaBay, 4:30 p.m. Philadelphiaat Florida, 4:30p.m. Minnesota at St.Louis, 5p.m. PhoenixatNashvile, 5 p.m. Chicag oatEdmonton,6:30p.m. Los AngelesatVancouver, 7p.m.

GOLF LPGA Tour CMEGroupTitleholders Saturday At Ritz Carlton Golf Resort(Tiburon Golf Club) Naples, Fla. Purse: $2million

1:28.320. 21 JulesBianchi, France,Marussia,1:28366. 22. MaxChilton, England,Marussia,1:28.950.


American League KANSASCITYROYALS Signed DF Gorkys Hernandez,38BrandonLaird, OFPaulo Orlando,OF EdinsonRincon,RHPWilking RodriguezandRHPPJ. Walters tominorleaguecontracts. TEXASRANGERS— Agreedto termswith RHP ColbyLewisonaminor leaguecontract. FOOTBALL National Football League GREEN BAYPACKERS— Placed CBsCaseyHaywardandJamesNixonon injured reserve.Activated S SeanRichardsonandDEJerel Worthy Iromthe PUP list. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS — Released RB Leon Washington.SignedDBJustin Greenfromthe practice squad. OAKLAND RAIDERS— SignedWRGreg Jenkins from the practicesquad. ST. LOUIS RAMS—PlacedCBCortland Finnegan and QB BradyQuinn on injured reserve.Activated S TJ. McDonaldfrominjured reserve. SignedCBQuinton PointerIromthepractice squad.

OregOn runner winS title — Oregon'sEdwardCheserekand Dartmouth's Abbey D'Agostino overcame wind chills in the teens

and a muddy course to win NCAA cross-country titles on Saturday in Terre Haute, Ind. TheNo. 3 Colorado menand top-ranked Providence women vvon the team titles. Oregon's first freshman NCAA

cross-country champion, Cheserek surged past defending champion Kennedy Kithuka of TexasTech to win the10,000-meter race by18 seconds in 29 minutes, 41.1 seconds. "I knew he vvas the defending champ, didn't want to give him a chance to kick," said Cheserek, a

native of Kenyavvhocalled the conditions "no big deal." Oregon's men finished fifth as a team. D'Agostino won the fifth NCAA title

of her distance running career but first in cross country, catching Kate Avery of lona andEmmaBates of Boise State with less than1.2 miles left. Oregon's women, the defending national champions, were 14th.

BOXING PBCqill80 b88tS RIOS —Manny Pacquiao defeated Brandon Riosby unanimous decision onSunday in M acau to takethe WBO international welterweight title and return to his winning ways after

consecutive losses. Returning to the ring after almost a year's absence, Pacquiao wore Rios down with his trademark combination punching and vvon120-108, 119-109 and 118-110 on the scorecards

at The Venetian casino in Macau. It vvas anemotional victory for Pacquiao after the devastating typhoon in his home nation of the Philippines. — From wire reports

POrtland, Salt Lakefinally faCeSeCOnd leg OfCOnferenCefinal By Anne M. Peterson


has just one league loss at home this season. They've had PORTLAND — T i m b ers 11 shutouts at home. They've coach Caleb Porter w o uld scored 32 g oals a t h o m e. They've won six matches at like to get on with the match ference call previewing the already. match. home by two or more goals. It's been nearly two weeks R obbie F i n d ley, Ch r i s If they're successful, they'll since Portland visited Real Schuler, Devon Sandovai and become the first team in 10 Salt Lake for the first match Javier Moralesall scored for y ears to c om e b ack f r o m of their two-leg Western Con- Real Salt Lake in the opening a two-goal shortfall i n t h e ference final. Salt Lake has a match at Rio Tinto Stadium. second match of an aggre4-2 lead in the goal-aggregate The Timbers got goals from gate-goals series. series. Will Johnson and F rederic But the Timbers can't play The two teams meet again Piquionne. desperately, Porter warned. "We're always looking to in Portland today to decide Portiand's loss snapped a who moves on to the MLS 10-game unbeaten streak that score two goals or more every Cup. dated back to a 4-2 loss to RSL single game," he said. "So the "It's sort of like Groundhog in Salt Lake on Aug. 30. worst thing we can do is look Day talking about this game Porterticked offthe reasons at that two-goal deficit and every dayforthe last 12 days," the Timbers think they can come out gun-siinging and Portertold reporters on a con- overcome the deficit. Portland reckless to the point that we The Associated Press

give up (a goal) and dig ourselves an even bigger hole." Real Salt Lake has not lost to the Timbers for the past nine straight matches in all competitions. RSL's last visit to Jeld-Wen Field resulted in a 0-0 draw. Portland has no t d e feated Salt Lake since their first meeting after th e T i mbers joined the MLS for the 2011 season. RSL coach Jason Kreis disagrees with the stance that all his team has to do is sit back and defend. "We want toapproach the match in an aggressive fashion, but we also recognize we are leading by two," he said.





Trai Bazers noc o Warriors Louisville extends M t strai t victo winning streak to 21 The Associated Press

The Associated Press O AKLAND, Cal i f . Wes Matthews had a pretty good seat for Portland's 10th straight win. It just happened to be in the Trail Blazers' locker room. One of three players ejected in the third quarter following a scuffle with Golden State, Matthews spent the final 15 minutes watching the game on TV w i t h t e ammate Mo Williams after both players were tossed. The two players saw yet another dramatic comeback


against the Stags (1-4).

p $~~jj

by one of the biggest surprise teams in the Western Conference. L aMarcus A l d ridge h a d 30 points and 21 rebounds and the Trail Blazers beat the Warriors 113-101 on Saturday. "That inspired us," said Matthews of the altercation that resulted in si x t echnical fouls in addition to the ejections. "We got better from it, we got stronger from it. Mo and I were continuing to cheer. They couldn't hear us, but we were continuing to cheer." One night a f ter r a l lying f rom 21 down t o b eat t h e Chicago Bulls 98-95, Portland again had to play from behind, but rode a big fourth quarter from Aldridge to keep

Ben Margot/The Associated Press

Portland's Mo Williams, right, drives the ball against Golden State's Nemanja Nedovic (8) during the first half of Saturday night's game in Oakland, Calif.

L OS A N GELES — C h r i s Paul scored 22 points, hitting back-and-forth. I don't know Thompson scored 18 points a go-ahead free throw with if we had a lot going, but I in the first half an d Gold- 2.5 seconds left, to help the thought it really brought us en State led 59-47 midway Clippers beat the Sacramento together." through the second quarter Kings after Los Angeles blew Referees conferred for sev- while taking advantage of Lil- a 20-point lead in the first half. lard's slow start. e ral minutes following t h e Rockets 112, Timberwolves dust-up and watched replays Lillard, who grew up about 1 01: HOUSTON — A a r on 10 minutes from Oracle Are- Brooks scored a season-high on a monitor before issuing six technical fouls and three na, missed his first six shots 26 points to pick up the slack ejections. Matthews and Wiland didn't score until 10:21 re- for the injured James Hardliams, along with Green, were mained in the first half. en, and Houston beat Minall tossed. Aldridge a ls o s t r u ggled nesota. Kevin Love had 27 the winning streak going. Golden State, which led 77- with his shot early, but had points and 15 rebounds for the A ldridge m ad e 1 1 f r e e 63 at the time, couldn't hold six points over the final three Timberwolves. throws in the fourth quarter on. minutes to help trim the WarCeltics 94, Hawks 87: AT"We did not respond once riors' halftime lead to 54-49. to highlight hi s s ixth d ouLANTA — Brandon Bass had ble-double this season. Mat- the altercation took p lace," Curry made back-to-back 17 points, seven rebounds and thews had 23 points while Bay Warriors coach Mark Jackson 3s in the third quarter and two key blocks and Boston Area native Damian Lillard said. "We gave them life by Golden State upped its lead surged past Atlanta. added 20 points and nine as- not doing what we were doing to 77-63 before emotions bubPacers 106, 76ers 98: INsistsfor the Blazers. the entire first half. You have bled over. D IANAPOLIS — Roy H i b "We rode LaMarcus inthe to be able to sustain it. We did "They went on a run and bert had 27 points and 13 resecond half," Portland coach not and we paid the price be- we kind of crumbled," said bounds, Paul George added 19 Terry Stotts said. "He took it cause of it." Bogut, who had four points points, and Indiana beat Philand 12 rebounds. "They got adelphia. Michael Carter-Wilinside, got to the free throw Portland pulled within 84line, made his free throws, of- 81 heading into the f ourth to every loose ball before us. liams scored 29 points for the fensive rebounds. He did it all then went on a 12-2 run to They had more offensive re- short-handed 76ers. and we rode him." take the lead for good. bounds. They made us look Nuggets 102, M a vericks The Blazers, playing the Aldridge, who missed six of silly, especially in the fourth 100: DENVER — Randy Foye second half of a back-to-back, his first seven shots, scored 15 quarter." made a g o -ahead 3-pointappeared to be tiring late in points over the final 12 minAlso on Saturday: er with I:11 left, and Denver the third quarter when things utes while going 11 of 14 from Heat 101, Magic 99: MIAMI hung on to beat Dallas. Ty — LeBron James' jumper with Lawson scored 20 points to got chippy between the teams the free throw line. not long after Matthews was That was enough to propel 15.1 seconds left put Miami lead the Nuggets, who won whistled for a technical foul the Blazers to their second ahead for good, and the Heat their fifth straight at home when Aldridge was knocked come-from-behind win in as rallied from 16 points down in while ending D allas' f ourflat on his back. many nights. the second half to beat Orlan- game winning streak. Moments later, Portland reNot even the return of Ste- do. Dwyane Wade scored 27 Wizards 98, K nicks 8 9: serve center Joel Freeland and phen Curry c o ul d p r event points in his return to the line- W ASHINGTON — T a k i n g Golden State's Andrew Bogut Golden State from letting this up after missing two games to its poor play at home with got into a shoving match in one get away. rest his knees, James added them on the road, New York front of the Warriors bench. Curry, who had 22 points 22 and Chris Bosh had 15 for allowed Washington's John Aldridge joined the f r ay, and 11 assists, returned to the the Heat, who have won six Wall to score 31 points and Warriors lineup after missing straight. which quickly escalated. At dropped into a last-place tie o ne point, M a t thews w a s two games with a c o ncusSpurs 126, Cavaliers 96: in the Atlantic Division with a stopped after charging toward sion. Golden State was still SAN ANTONIO — D a n ny loss to the Wizards. a group of Golden State play- short-handed, however, as Ig- Green had 17 points and San Bobcats 96, Bucks 72:MILers, while Warriors reserve uodala sat out with a strained Antonio had a s eason-high WAUKEE — A l Je f f erson Draymond Green had to be left hamstring suffered in Fri16 3-pointers, rolling p a st scored 19 points, Gerald Henrestrained by several team- day's loss to the Los Angeles Cleveland for its 10th straight derson added 17 and Charmates and coaches. Lakers. victory. lotte handed Milwaukee its "Everybody wa s s t icking The Blazers got off to anKings 103, Clippers 102: eighth straight loss.

up for everybody," Stotts said.

"The game was kind of going

other cold start before storm-

ing back.

NBA SCOREBOARD ChicagoatUtah,6 p.m. NewYorkat Portland,7 p.m.


EasternConference W


d-Indiana 12 1 d-Miami 10 3 Atlanta 8 6 d-Toronto 6 7 Chicago 6 5 Charlotte 7 7 Philadelphia 6 9 Washington 5 8 Detroit 4 8 Boston 5 10 Orlando 4 8 Cleveland 4 10 NewYork 3 9 Brooklyn 3 9 Milwaukee 2 10 WesternConference W L d-SanAntonio 12 d-Portland 12 2 Oklahoma City B 3 d-I. A Clippers 9 5 Dallas 9 5 Houston 9 5 GoldenState 8 6 Memphis 7 6 Minnesota 8 7 Phoenix 6 6 NewOrleans 6 6 Denver 6 6 L.A. Lakers 6 7 Sacramento 4 8 IJtah 1 13 d-divisionleader

Saturday's Games LA. Clippers103,Sacramento102

Indiana106,Philadelphia98 Washington98, NewYork89 Miami101,Orlando99 Boston94, Atlanta87 Houston112,Minnesota101 Charlotte 96Milwaukee72 SanAntoni0126, Cleveland96 Denver102,Dallas100 Portland113,GoldenState101

Today's Games Detroit atBrookyn,0 a m Chicago at LA. Clippers,12:30 p.m. PhoenixatOrlando, 3p.m. IJtah atOklahomaCity, 4p.m. Sacramento at LA Lakers, 630 pm Monday'sGames Minnesota at Indiana,4p.m. Boston at Charlotte, 4p.m. Phoenixat Miami,4:30 pm. Milwaukee atDetroit,430 p.m. Houston at Memphis, 5p.m. Denver at Dallas,5:30p.m. New Or eansatSanAntonio,5:30p.m.

Pct GB 923 769 2 571 4'/z

462 6 545 5 500 5 1/2

400 7 385 7 333 7'/~ 333 8 333 7'/z 286 8'/2 250 8 i/z

250 8'/z 167 9'/z

Pct GB 923

857 '/z 727 3 643 3'/z 643 3'/z 643 3'/z 571 4'/~ 538 5 533 5 500 5 1/2 500 51/2 500 5 1/2

462 6 333 7'/z Q71 ui/p

U NCASVILLE, Con n . — Louisville's 2lst straight win wasn't what Rick Pitino would have liked it to be. C hris Jones scored 15 points and Montrezl Harrell added 14 points and 12 rebounds to lead the No. 3 Cardinals to a 71-57 victory over Fairfield on Saturday in the Hall of Fame Tipoff Tournament. But the Cardinals (5-0) c ommitted 2 6 f o ul s a n d turned the ball over 14 times


15, Ayres3-60-06, Belinelli 3-9 2-310, Baynes2-4 2-2 6 Joseph2-54-5 8, DeColo 3-4 0-1B.Totals 46-80 18-23 126. Cleveland San Antonio


Trail Blazers 113, Warriors 101 P0RTLAND (113) Batum5-9 2-214, Aldridge7-2116-1930, Lopez 4 7 0-0 B,Lillard 6-206-6 20,Matthews8-9 2-423, Williams1-72-24, Freeland 3-40-06, Robinson0-0 0-0 0, Wright2-8 1-2 6,Watson0-0 0-0 0, Crabbe 0-0 0-0 0, Barton1-1Ij-0 z Totals 37-86 29-35 113. GOLDEN STATE(101) Barnes4-123-513, Lee7-121-215, Bogut 2-4 0-0 4, Curry8-214-5 22, Thompson10-13 8-830, Green1-4224, Speights1-40 02,Nedovic2 40 0 5, Bazemore1-23-6 5,Dedmon0-01-21. Totals 36-76 22-30 101. Portland 23 26 32 32 — 113 GoldenState 24 30 30 17 — 101 3-Point Goal— s Portland 10-21 (Matthews5-6, Batum2-4, l.illard 2-7, Wright 1-4), GoldenState 7-17 (Barnes2-2, Thompson2-4, Curry2-9, Nedovic 1-1, Green0-1). Fouled Out—Thompson. Rebounds —Portland52 (Aldridge 21), GoldenState 51 (Lee,Bogut12). Assists Portland27 (Lilard 9), GoldenState 20 (Curry 11). TotalFouls—Portland 22, GoldenState31.Technicals—Aldridge, Freeland, Matthews2, Wiliams, Bogut,Green.Ejected—Matthews,Wiliams, Green.A—19596 (19,596).

Nuggets102, Mavericks100 Marion 2-8 2-2 6,Nowitzki9-22 9-927, Dalembert 0-0 3-43, Calderon5-100-011, Ellis 8-14 7-8 25, Carter6-130-016, Blair4-120-08, Crowder0-3 0-0 0, Larkin0-32-2 2, Ellington1-2 0-0 z Totals 35-87 23-25 100. DENVER (102) Chandler 4-151-2 10, Faried7-7 4 6 18, Hickson 3-80-06, Lawson 5-108-1420, Foye5-132-2 17, Arthur4-62-210, Hamilton1-5 0-0 3, Mozgov 1-2 4-46, Robinson4-70-010, AMiller 0-2 0-00, Foumier1-4 0-0 zTotals 35-79 21-30102. Dallas 22 31 27 20 — 100 Denver 35 30 21 16 — 102

Spurs 126, Cavaliers 96 CLEVELAND (96)

Gee0-00-00, Thompson1-83-45, Bynum8-15 0-016, Irving 7-171-215, Dellavedova 6-81-214, Jack 0-30-0 0, Waiters4-92-211, Varejao4-51-2 9, Clark1-40-03, Zeller2 20 04, Karasev2-64-4 8, Bennett4-5 0-29, Felix 0-1 2-22. Totals 39-83 14-20 96. SAN ANTONIO(126) Leonard3-4 2-2 9, Duncan4-6 1-2 9, Splitter 4-5 2-310, Parker5-9 2-212, Green6-10 0-017, Ginobili 3-51-1 8, Bonner3-50-08, Mills 5-82-2

Bobcats96, Bucks72 CHARLOTTE (96) Kidd-Gilchrist 3-7 1-2 7,McRoberts5-7 0-0 12, Jefferson8-153-519, Waker5-10 0-1 11,Henderson 7-122-517,Adrien2-40-24, Taylor 3-92-49, Zeller 0-32-2 2, Sessions4-85-613, B> yombo0-0 0-0 0, Pargo1-2 0-0 2, Tolliver 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 38-7715-27 96. MILWAUKEE (72) Butler 2-80-0 5, lyasova3-61-2 7, Pachulia0-2 0-00,Ridnour1-5 Ij-0 2,Mayo 2-7 0-0 4,Henson 3-94-410, Knight1-80-03, M>ddleton8-132-320, Neal4-0 0-09, Udoh 2-50-04, Antetokounmp03-7 0-06, wolters0-20-00, Raduljica1-20-0z Totals 30-857-9 72. Charlotte 25 21 28 22 — 96 Milwaukee 21 18 12 21 — 72

Rockets112, Timberwolves 101 MINNESOTA (101) cBrewer8-145 722,Loveu 223 327,pekovic 6-13 2-414, Rubio3-9 0-0 7, Martin 7-192-2 19, Barea1-10 0-0 3, Cunningham1-3 0-0 2, Hummel 0-2 0-0 0, Williams 0-2 0-0 0, Shved3-6 1-1 7, Dieng0-0 0-0 0,Price 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 40-100 13-17 101. HOUSTON (112) Parsons6-141-214, Jones7-102-218, Howard 5-91-211, Beverley6-120-017, Lin 5-117-B19, Garci a 0-10-00,Casspi2-80-05,Asik0-02-22, Brooks10-140-0 26, Motiejunas0-0 0-00. Totals 41-79 13-16 112. Minnesota 18 24 32 27 — 101 Houston 25 30 27 30 — 112

Heat101, Magic99

6-12 2-415, Crawford3-9 6-8 12,Bradley6-13 0-2 12, Humphries1-30-02, Wallace2-40-05, Pressey 0-0 0-00,Lee2-40-04,Faverani4-6 2-2 11.Totals 33-72 24-31 94.


Carroll 2-6 1-2 5, Millsap 6-120-Ij 12, Hortord 9-19 0-018,Teague3-15 7-813, Korver4-8 0-09, Martin 2-5 0-0 5,Scott 4-6 0-010, Antic1-8 0-0 2, Williams2-7 2-2 6, Mack3-7 0-0 7. Totals 36-93 10-1287. Boston Atlanta

Pacers106, 76ers 98 PHILADELPHIA (98) Anderson4-18 4-413, Orton3-114-510, Allen 1-4 2-2 4, Carter-Williams11-216-11 29,Turner 8-26 5-7 21,Davies1-2 0-02, Wil>ams2-7 0-05, Brown 2 60 04,Thompson3-73-310. Totals 35102 24-32 98. INDIANA (106) George6-13 5-7 19, West6-11 5-5 17, Hibbert 7-12 13-1627, G.Hil4-10 2-2 11,Stephenson8-11 2-3 18, S.Hill 0-1 1-1 1, Scola0-4 3-4 3, Watson 2-5 0-0 4,Johnson1-60-0 3, Copeland1-3 0-03. Totals 35-7631-38106. Philadelphia 22 3 0 14 32 — 98 Indiana 25 31 21 29 — 106

Wizards 98, Knicks 89 NEWYORK(89) Anthony9-193-423, Martin2-50-1 4, Bargnani 5-14 0-0 0, Udrih1-7 0-0z shumpert2-41-2 6, Prigioni 2 4 0 06, J.smith 6-140-415, Stoudemire 5-52-412, i ardawarJr 2-30-05, world Peace2-7 0-0 5, Murry0-00-00. TotaIs 36-82 6-15 89.


Webster 6-11 2-2 19, Nene4-10 0-2 8, Gortat 7-11 2-416,Wall10-1810-1131,Beal7-193-31B, Vesel y1-20-0 2,Temple2-30-04,Maynor0-2 0-0 0.Totals 37-7617-22 98. New York 27 25 17 20 — 89 Washington 26 23 27 22 — 98


Afflalo 7-172-2 18, Harkless2-8 0-2 5, Vucevic 5-91-211, Nelson4-1II 2-212, 0adipo4-88-917, Moore5-50-014, Nicholson0-3 2-42 Davis7-13 6-820, SJones 0-00-00 Totals 34-7321-29 99.

MIAMI (101)

James7-13 5-722, Battier 0-2 0-0 0,Bosh6-13 3-315, Chalmers3-71-28, Wade9-169-1027, Allen1-5 2-2 5, Lewis2-6 0-0 4 Beasley4-41-2 9, Cole 2-80-0 5, Andersen3-4 0-06. Totals 37-78 21-26 101.

Orlando Miami

Celtics 94, Hawks 87 BOSTON (94) Green4-107-816, Bass5-0 7-717, Sullinger

Clippers103, Kings102 SACRAMENTO (102) Mbaha Moute2-42-2 6,Thompson3-6 0-0 6, cousins10-223-623, vasquez1-30-0 z McLem ore 2-70-05, Patterson 8-165-721, Thomas5-1211-13 22, Salmons 2-60-05, Fredette0-12-22, Hayes1-2 0-02,Outlaw 3-9 0-0 8,Ndiaye 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 37-88 23-30 102. LA. CLIPPERS(103) Dudley4-7 0-211, Griffin 3-10 9-1316, Jordan 6-65-1417, Paul7-135-8 22, Redick5-114-515, Bullock 1-40-03, Crawford2-9 3-38, Collison 3-6 0-0 7, Hollins2-20-0 4, Mullens0-00-0 0. Totals 33-68 26-45 103. Sacramento 13 35 21 33 — 102 L.A. Clippers 29 2 8 18 28 — 103

"Tonight we were just flat in every phase of the game," Pitino said. "We were flat offensively with only n i ne assists. Our two point guards turned it over eight times, which they haven't been doing. We didn't do the little things necessary to exploit the weaknesses of Fairfield. We were late to the glass a lot. A lot of things were disturbing but we'll go ahead." Maurice Barrow p a ced Fairfield (1-4) with 14 points and Marcus Gilbert chipped in with 11. Louisville, w h i c h has three national titles, will be looking for its 27th title in a regular-season tournament when it faces No. 24 North Carolina in today's championship game. The Tar Heels beat Richmond, 82-72, in Saturday's first semifinal. " This w a sn't a close game," Pitino said. "You're

going to see close (today). That's if we don't get blown out. If we play this way tomorrow, it won't even be a game. I think their size is going to give us a little trouble. They do a lot of good things defensively and they're long. They offensive rebound very well." The Stags stayed with the Cardinals for much of the first half and led 11-9 mid-

way through it. But Louisville went on a 28-12 run to close the half and led by as many as 21 after the break. Also on Saturday: No. 1 Michigan State 87, Oklahoma 76: NEW YORK — Keith Appling scored 27 points and Michigan State pulled away from Oklahoma in the final minutes for a victory in the championship game of the Coaches vs. Cancer Classic. Appling, who was 8 of 12 from the field, scored eight points in the final 3:04 after the Sooners got within 75-71. It was another close win for the Spartans (6-0) since their victory over then-No. IKentucky moved them up one spot to the top of the poll. No. 11 Memphis 98, NicholIs State 59:MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Austin Nichols scored 20 points and Joe Jackson had

18 to power Memphis (2-1) to the win. No. 12 Wisconsin 76, Oral Roberts 67:MADISON, Wis. — Frank Kaminsky scored 21 points to lead five Wis-

consin (6-0) players in double figures. No. 23 Creighton 82, Tulsa 72: OMAHA, Neb. — Doug McDermott scored 21 of his 33 points in the second half, and Austin Chatman had a career-high19 for Creighton

(4-0). No. 24 N o rth C arolina 82, Richmond 72: UNCASVILLE, Conn. — Marcus Paigescored 26 points, Brice Johnson had 24 and North Carolina (3-1) bounced back f rom its f i rst l oss of t h e season. Utah 71, Savannah State 57: S ALT LAKE C IT Y Jordan Loveridge scored 25 points and pulled down nine rebounds to help Utah (5-0) close out the Global Sports H oops Showcase wit h a win.


Bostonstays hotw ith

OT win overCarolina The Associated Press BOSTON — Boston Bruins coach Claude Julien decided it was time to load up with offense. It worked. David Krejci scored I:28 i nto overtime t o l i f t t h e surging Bruins to a 3-2 win over the C arolina H u r r icanes on Saturday. C oming o f f a toug h shootout loss to St. Louis on Thursday, Julien chose to play his top line together. Skating with h i s u s ual linemates and only one defenseman, K r ejci s c o red into an empty net after Jarome Iginla broke in alone, f orcing g o a ltender C a m Ward to come way out to try and cut down an angle. Iginla then dropped a pass to Krejci, who fired a wrister over a sprawling Ward for the winner. "We haven't had m u ch luck lately i n s h ootouts," Julien said. "I just thought it was important to get a line out there and give us a better chance. It paid off." Reilly Smith and Zdeno Chara also scored for Eastern Con f e r ence-leading Boston, which beat the Hurricanes for the second time this week and improved to 7-1-2 in its last 10 games. Bruins backup goaltender Chad Johnson, playing just his fourth game of the season, made 22 saves in place of resting Tuukka Rask. Also on Saturday: D ucks 4 , C o yotes 2 : G LENDALE, Ariz . Dustin Penner scored two goals, and Anaheim handed Phoenix its first regulation home lossofthe season.

Rangers 2, Predators 0: NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Cam Talbot made 17 saves to record his second consecutive shutout, and New York beat Nashville. Wild 3, Jets 2: WI N NIPEG, Manitoba — Charlie Coyle scored in the fourth round of t h e s hootout to

give Minnesota a v i ctory over Winnipeg. Minnesota (15-5-4) has won six of seven and is 9-1-1 in November.

Maple Leafs 2, Capitals 1: TORONTO — Joffrey Lupul scored the shootout winner, and James Reimer made 49 saves to lift Toronto over Washington.

Flyers 5, Islanders 2: P HILADELPHIA — M a t t Read scored t w o g o a l s, Steve Mason made 36 saves, and streaking Philadelphia beat New York. The Flyers evened their record (10-102) for the first time this season with their sixth win in

seven games. Senators 4, Red Wings 2 : D E TROIT — Cla r k e M acArthur s c o re d tw o goals, and Ottawa outlasted Detroit in a testy third

period. Canadiens 3, Penguins 2: MONTREAL — Max Pacioretty scored two goals, and Montreal stretched its winning streak to three games with a vic t o r y a g a i n st Pittsburgh. Blues 6, Stars1: ST. LOUIS — Brian Elliott made 34 saves in only his fifth start of the season and St. Louis

got goals from six players in its third straight win, a victory over Dallas. Blackhawks 2, Canucks 1 : V A N C OUVER, B r i t ish Columbia — A n d r ew Shaw and Marcus Kruger scored 9 seconds apart early in the third period, and Corey Crawford made 36 saves to lift Chicago over Vancouver. Sharks 2, Devils 1: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Scott Hannan an d T y le r K e n nedy scored fi rst-period g oals, a nd San Jose held on t o edge New Jersey.

Avalanche 1, Kings 0: LOS ANGELES — Jamie McGinn scored 2:32 into overtime and Semyon Varlamov won his third straight start with 19 saves, leading Colorado over Los Angeles.




Un eatennomore:Ba or a stoO a omaState The Associated Press STILLWATER, Okla. Clint Chelf's latest career day against Baylor sent another shockwave through the top of the BCS standings, and put Oklahoma State within reach of a Big 12 Conference championship in the process. The Oklahoma State (10-

I, 7-1 Big 12) quarterback passed for a career-high 370 yards and accounted for four t ouchdowns as th e No . 1 1 Cowboys dismantled the No. 3 Bears 49-17 Saturday night. Chelf, who was 19 of 25 passing, has thrown for 703 yards in his last two games

against Baylor (9-1, 6-1)including last y ear's 41-34 loss in Waco. His latest performance came in a w in, a crushing one that delighted the record crowd of 60,218 in Boone Pickens Stadium. "I couldn'tbe more proud of what he's accomplished," Oklahoma State coach Mike Gundy said. "He's been a good leader and he does it quiet. He's been h umbled, and for that he's had success." The loss for the Bears almost certainly dooms their national t i t l e as p i r ations, leaving A l a bama, F l o r ida State and Ohio State as the lone r emaining u n beatens near the top of the BCS standings. They'll certainly line up in that order when the new numbers come outtoday. Bryce Petty was 28 of 48 passing for 359 yards for Baylor, which had its school-record 13-game winning streak snapped and hasn't won in Stillwater since 1939. "This is very difficult," Baylor safety Ahmad Dixon said. "... This hurts. Our chances of still winning the Big 12 aren't over, but we wanted something bigger than that. "We wanted s omething that's never been done before, and that was to go to a national championship. That dream came down." Oklahoma State has won 10 or more games in three of the past four seasons, and can win the Big 12 by beating rival Oklahoma at home in two weeks. If Chelf, who lost the starting job earlier this season for the Cowboys, plays like he did on Saturday night against

— Braxton Miller ran for 144 yards and two touchdowns and passed for two more to lead Ohio State, extending the Buckeyes' school-record w in streak to 23 i n a r o w . The snowy victory clinched a division title for the Buck-

eyes (11-0, 7-0), locking up a spot opposite Michigan State in the Big Ten championship game on Dec. 7. 'I No. 7 C lemson 52, The Citadel 6: CLEMSON, S.C. P — Tajh Boyd threw for five ~An,oa touchdowns and 288 yards in the final home game of his career for Clemson (10-1). No. 8 Missouri 24, No. 24 Mississippi 10: O X F ORD, Miss. — Henry Josey rushed for two touchdowns, Marcus Murphy added another and Missouri rolled. The Tigers (10-1, 6-1 Southeastern Conh ference) are now one victory away from clinching the SEC East title. The Tigers host Texas A8 M next weekend. No. 18 LSU 34, No. No. 9 Texas A&M 1 0: B A T ON Sue Ogrocki /The Associated Press ROUGE, La. — Terrance MaBaylor quarterback Bryce Petty (14) gets up as Oklahoma State de- gee rushed for a career-high fenders Shaun Lewis (11) and Zack Craig celebrate a sack of Petty 149 yards and LSU's defense in the second quarter of Saturday night's game in Stillwater, Okla. pulled the plug on J ohnny Manziel and Texas A S M 's video-game o f fense. Z a ch the Sooners, a win is certain- 453 yards of t otal offense, Mettenberger completed 11of-20 passes for 193 yards and ly possible. and Antwan G o odley had T he senior t h rew t h r e e 1 0 catches fo r 1 1 8 y a r d s two touchdowns on a cold, touchdown passes and ran receiving. wet and w i nd y a f t ernoon. for ascore against the Bears, Also on Saturday: LSU (8-3, 4-3 Southeastern against whom he set his preNo. 1 Alabama 49, Chat- C onference) piled u p 3 2 4 vious career best with 333 tanooga 0: TUSCALOOSA, yards on the ground and outyards passing last year. He Ala. — AJ McCarron passed gained Texas A8 M (8-3, 4-3) also had a 48-yard reception for two touchdowns and be- in total yards, 517 to 299. and finished with 438 yards came Alabama's winningest No. 12 South Carolina 70, of total offense. quarterback. He improved to Coastal Carolina 10: COLUM36-2 as a starter for the Crim- BIA, S.C. — Connor Shaw Tracy Moore finished with five catches for 126 for Okla- son Tide (11-0), breaking a passed for a touchdown and homa State. tie with Jay Barker for the ran for a score in less than While the C owboys had school mark. McCarron and a quarter of work as South 594 yards of total offense, it Alabama got an easy tune- Carolina (9-2) scored the was the usually high-flying up for the Iron Bowl against most points in Steve SpurriBears who were grounded. No. 6 Auburn to determine er's nine seasons as coach. Baylor entered Saturday the SoutheasternConference No. 13 Michigan State 30, averaging a nat i o nal-best Western Division champion. Northwestern 6: EVANSTON, 61.2 points and 684.8 yards No. 2 Florida State 80, Idaho Ill. — Connor Cook threw for per game, but they had no an- 14: TALLAHASSEE, Fla. a career-high 293 yards, Jereswers for a Cowboys' defense Jameis Winston threw for 225 my Langford ran for 150, and that held the high-powered yards and four touchdowns Michigan State clinched a attack in check most of the as Florida State (11-0) broke spot in the Big Ten title game. way. a schoolrecord forpoints in a Cook threw for tw o t ouchOklahoma S t at e f o r c ed game. The Seminoles contin- downs. Langford ran for two t hree Baylor f u m bles a n d ue to focus on football while scores, and the Spartans (10also stopped the Bears on two the ongoing sexual assault inI, 7-0) reached the conference key fourth-down attempts in vestigation of Winston casts title game for the second time the second half — both lead- a shadow over the program. in three years. ing to Cowboys' touchdowns. No. 4 Ohio State 42, IndiNo. 15 Fresno State 69, New Baylor f in i s he d w ith ana 14: COLUMBUS, Ohio Mexico 28: FRESNO, Calif. t'

— Derek Carr threw for 527 yards and a s c hool-record seven touchdowns in his final regular-season home game and Fresno State clinched a spot in the Mountain West title game. Davante Adams h ad nine c atches for 2 4 6 yards and four scores and J osh Harper added 10 f o r 1 61 and three TDs a s t h e

Bulldogs (10-0, 7-0) gained a school-record 820 yards and c linched first p lace i n t h e West Division. No. 16 Wisconsin 20, Minnesota 7: MINNEAPOLISJames White rushed for125 yards and a touchdown and

Wisconsin (9-2, 6-1 Big Ten) beat Minnesota for the 10th straight time. Jared Abbrederis had seven catches for 67 yards and a touchdown and Chris Borland recovered two fumbles and forced one to tie the NCAA record for career fumbles caused. No. 21 Louisville 24, Memphis 17: LOUISVILLE, Ky. Teddy Bridgewater threw for 220 yards and a touchdown in what could be his final home game for Louisville. The Cardinals (10-1, 6-1 American Athletic Conference) seemed in control leading 24-3 before a late Memphis rally. -


No. 22 Oklahoma 41, Kansas State 31: MANHATTAN, Kan. — Brennan Clay ran for a career-high 200 yards and two touchdowns and Soon-

ers (9-2, 6-2 Big 12) coach Bob Stoops moved past Barry Switzer for the most wins in school history. It was the 157th victory at Oklahoma for Stoops, and it came against his former mentor. Stoops was a defensive assistant under Kansas State coach Bill Snyder from 1989-95. No. 25 Duke 28, Wake Forest 21: WINSTON-SALEM, — A nthony B o one N.C. threw three touchdown passes and Duke held on for its s eventh straight w i n . T h e Blue Devils (9-2, 5-2 ACC) fell behind 14-0 before rallying to match the school record for victories and remain in control of the Coastal Division. E. Washington 42, Portland State 41: CHENEY, Wash. Vernon Adams' fifth touchdown pass with 31 seconds to play lifted Eastern Washington to a wild win over Portland State. The Vikings (6-6, 3-5 Big Sky) had taken the lead on a Collin Ramirez pass to Victor Dean with a mi nute left, but Marcus Kinsella missed the extra point. -


We will be closed Thursday, November 28'" RETAIL, CLASSIFIED & LEGAL NOTICEADVERTISING


DEADLINES DAY DEADLINE Thursday 11-28 .............................. Monday 11-25 Noon GO! Magazine 11-29...................... Monday 11-25 5 pm Friday 11-29 .................................. Tuesday 11-26 Noon Saturday 11-30 .............................. Tuesday 11-26 Noon Sunday 12-1 .................................. Tuesday 11-26 4 pm Monday 12-2 ......................... Wednesday 11-27 Noon

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Arizona State eats UCLA,wins Sout The Associated Press

their sixth consecutive victory. "I've been doing this for 28 years, and that's the most impressive display of heart by a team that I've ever seen," said Arizona State coach Todd Graham, who acknowledged getting choked up on the field for maybe the second time in his adult life. "To watch these kids lay it on the line with that kind of heart was overwhelming to me." Brett Hundley passed for 253 yards and t w o t o uchdowns for UCLA. Myles Jack Day. rushed for 86 yards and a Kelly passed for 225 yards touchdown while the f reshand a touchdown and rushed man linebacker played almost for 99 y a rd s an d a n other exclusively on offense. score, and No. 19 A r i zona In the schools' first meeting State hung on in the fourth as two ranked teams since quarter to clinch the division 1986, Arizona State earned title with a 38-33 victory over the right to play for its first No. 14 UCLA o n S aturday Rose Bowl berth in 17 yearsnight. and the Bruins came up short Marion Grice had 95 yards at home for the first time all rushing and 72 yards receiv- season. "These guys, they j ust ing for the surging Sun Devils (9-2, 7-1 Pac-12), who will fought back," UCLA c oach face the vaunted Cardinal in Jim Mora said. "We were in it. the league title game in two We had shots. Those are the weeks. If Arizona State beats what-ifs and the could-haveArizona i n t h e T e r r itorial beens, and they don't matter. Cup game next week, the Sun We just have to get better from Devils will host Stanford — a it. And we will." possibility almost nobody anUCLA trailed 38-27 enterticipated just a couple of weeks ing the fourth quarter, but ago. Shaq Evans caught a 27-yard "We got a chance to play for TD pass with 11:25 to play. The a trip to the Rose Bowl, which Bruins drove to the Arizona I've dreamed of all my life," State 6 in the waning minutes, Kelly said in the Rose Bowl but Chris Young sacked Huntunnel. "We've got a couple dley fora 13-yard loss before more to go, and then we can be Ka'imi Fairbairn missed a 37there." yard field goal attempt. Jaelen Strong had six catchUCLA got the ball back at es for 91 yards and a score, but its 35 with 3:21 to play. Evans Arizona State blew most of crossed midfield with a catch a 22-point halftime lead over on fourth-and-5, but the penthe Bruins (8-3, 5-3). The Sun alty-prone Bruins committed Devils scored just three points three fouls on the next two in the second half, but their de- snaps, and Hundley's fourthfense held UCLA scoreless on down pass to Jordan Payton its final two drives to wrap up fell well short of a first down. PASADENA, Calif. — From his shoulderpads to his socks, Taylor Kelly's all-white Arizona State uniform was flecked with verdant stains from the Rose Bowl turf. Kelly could get used to this look. With his impressive first half and his defense's two big late stands against UCLA, the Sun Devils are Pac-12 South champions for the first time. And they'll get to play Stanford for another roll in the Pasadena grass on New Year's

The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service at 541-385-5800willbe open Thanksgiving Day from 6:30 am to10:30 am to help with your holiday morning delivery.

The Bulletin

Also on Saturday: Utah (4-7, 1-7) has lost five in No. 10 Stanford 63, Califor- a row since upsetting No. 10 nia 13: STANFORD, Calif. Stanford. Ty Montgomery matched a Stanford school record with five touchdowns, scoring his first four on as many touches to start the game, and the 10th-ranked Cardinal b e at Bay Area r i va l C a l ifornia while also clinching a spot in the Pac-12 championship game with Oregon's loss. Kevin Hogan threw four of hi s five scoring passes to Mont-


0' ()


gomery, including a 9-yard completion just before halftime that put Stanford ahead 42-13. The Cardinal (9-2, 7-2 Pac-12) bounced back from last week's loss at USC. Cal (1-11, 0-9) lost its 10th straight to finish new coach Sonny Dykes' disappointing debut

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year. No. 23 USC 47, Colorado 29: BOULDER, Colo. — Sophomore Javorius Allenran for a career-best 145 yards and three touchdowns and Southern California beat Colorado in 29-degreeweather, tied for the second-coldest kickoff in the Trojans' storied history. The Trojans (9-3, 6-2 Pac12) improved to 8-0 all-time against the Buffaloes (4-7, 1-7) while improving to 6-1 under interimcoach Ed Orgeron. Washington State 49, Utah 37: PULLMAN, W ash. C onnor Halliday threw f o r 488 yards and f our t ouchdowns as Washington State beat Utah to become bowl eligible for the first time since 2006. Dom Williams caught a pair of touchdown passes for Washington State (6-5, 4-4 Pac-12), which also returned two interceptions for touchdowns. The C ougars have not actually played in a bowl game since 2003, which was also their last winning season.

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Beavers Continued from D1 T hat was during a n e r a of football most Beaver fans would just as soon forget. Yet as Reser Stadium emptied in the second half to just a few by game's end, it was hard not to be reminded of those lean times. Tough to find an excuse for that. Not when Oregon State still had so much to play for, what with an Oregon loss earlier in the day that made second place in the Pac-12 North a possibility. What was clear Saturday is that the Beavers are an undeniably flawed team with an inconsistent quarterback, a nonexistent run game and a defense that collapsed under the weight of it all. The box score does tell part of the story. Washington racked up 693 yards of t otal o f fense, 521 yards of which came on the ground. Meanwhile, Oregon State sputtered for 414 yards, most of t h e m m e aningless gains when the game was out of hand, and just 106 yards rushing. S ean Mannion, who h a s regressedin each game of the Beavers' current f our-game skid, threw t h ree i nterceptions and completed just 21 of 40 passes for 229 yards and a score. By comparison, Husky freshman Cyler Miles completed 15of 24 passes for 162 yards and a touchdown. Most importantly, he did not throw an interception. Oregon State's lone m o mentum-switching play — an impossibly athletic 86-yard touchdown reception by Brandin Cooks in the opening moments of the third quarterwas reduced to a 12-yard gain after a review showed that Cooks stepped out of bounds. No surprise th e B e aver drive was snuffed out from there. This is now that kind of season. In hindsight, Oregon State's


Sankey bas 3TDsin Husky win overBeavers



By Anne M. Peterson

run to put Washington in front 7-0 early in the game. CORVALLIS — B i s hop It was his 32nd career touchSankey ran for 179 yards and down run, tying him for secthree touchdowns, matching ond on the Huskies' career Napoleon Kaufman's Wash- list with Joe Steele. Sankey ington record f o r c a r eer edged a touchdown closer r ushing touchdowns w i t h to Kaufman with a 5-yard 34, andthe Huskies defeated scoring run less than three Oregon State69-27 on Satur- minutes later that extended day night. Washington's lead. R edshirt f r eshman C y Travis Coons added a 44ler Miles made his first col- yard field goal to make it 17-0 lege start and threw for 162 before the end of the first yards and a touchdown for quarter. Mannion was interWashington (7-4, 4-4 Pac- cepted under pressure, giv12) which clinched a win- ing Washington the ball in ning record with th e v i c- the red zone and the Huskies tory. Deontae Cooper ran went on to score on Coons' for 166 yards and two TDs 24-yard field goal. and Dwayne W ashington Miles found Kevin Smith ran for 141 yards and two in the end zone with a 28more scores, and the Hus- yard pass and Washington kies finished with 530 yards went up 27-0 before halftime. on the ground, second-most S ankey go t h i s thi r d for a single game in school touchdown on an 8-yard run history. in the third, before Cooper It was Washington's big- scored on a 2-yard dash to gest margin of victory over give the Huskies a 41-0 lead. the Beavers since a 58-6 win The Beavers avoided the in the 1991 national champi- shutout early in the fourth onship season. q uarter w h e n Man n i o n Sean Mannion threw for found Cooks with a 29-yard 229 yards and a score but touchdown pass with 14:40 also threw three intercep- left in the game. Mannion tions for the Beavers, who went into the game leading lost their fourth straight. The the nation with an average of loss snapped a three-game 386 yards passing per game winning streak over the Hus- and 33 total touchdowns. kies at Reser Stadium. And Cooks had 1 17 r eceivit was Oregon State's worst ing yards, which gave him loss since falling 35-0 at Wis- 1,560 for the season and put consin in 2011. him over Oregon State's sinWashington was without gle-season record of 1,532 set starting quarterback Keith by Mike Hass in 2005. Price, who injured his right Washington pushed their (throwing) shoulder in t he lead to 62-6 with two quick second quarter of the Hus- scores, on Cooper's I-yard kies' 41-31 loss to U CLA run and Dwayne Washinglast weekend. Miles had ap- ton's 32-yard dash. Oregon peared in six previous games State answered with Victor for the Huskies this season, Bolden's 98-yard kickoff rethrowing for 250 yards and turn and scored again on three touchdowns. Chris Brown's 3-yard run to Sankey scored on a 3-yard make it 62-20. The Associated Press

Don Ryan/TheAssoaatedPress

Washington running back Bishop Sankey, left, dives in for a touchdown past Oregon State defender Tyrequek Zimmerman during the first half in Corvallis on Saturday. troubles were made clear be- yards (he finished with 179 fore a seat in the house was yards and three scores) were warm. 35 more yardsthan the entire With the potential to climb Beaver offense tallied in the from the lower-half of the con- first 30 minutes. And it took ference, OSU appeared void Oregon State until the late moof emotion, at least compared ments of the third quarter to with Washington. finally surpass Sankey's first T he Huskies, who w e r e rushing attempt. in much the same mediocre After 11 g ames, Oregon predicament as the Beavers State still cannot run the ball. headingintothe game, danced And it has cost the Beavers as they awaited the opening dearly. kickoff while t heir s ideline Up next for the Beavers is bounced w it h e n t husiasm. the Civil War, a game that John Ross returned that open- looked winnable for OSU earing kick to OSU's 38, Sankey lier in the day when Oregon scored his f i rst t ouchdown was trounced by Arizona. seven plays later, and the emoW ell, Oregon State w a s tion of the Washington bench dismantled in an even more boiled over. a larming f a shion. No w i t T o understand just h o w looks like that unless somedominant the Huskies were, thing changes dramatically in consider t h is : W a shington six days, the Beavers could be running back B i shop Sanlittle more than a speedbump key's 4-yard run in his first forthe Ducks. attempt of the game was five This s e a son's c o l l apse more yardsthan Oregon State makes clear that th e B eawould net in the entire first vers need to rethink their aphalf. proach, and that goes far beSankey's 1 5 8 fir s t -half yond calling backup quarter-

back Cody Vaz's number. Something is wrong when a team like Oregon State, with plenty still to play for, shows up and apparently plays without passion. In f act, worse yet, the Beavers appeared to give up Saturday night. And

judging by the rows of empty bleachers in Reser Stadium at game's end, their fans returned the favor. What can be a worse indictment for a football team? Cooks set the Oregon State record for r e ceiving y ards in a season, breaking Mike Hass' record of 1,532 yards set in 2005. That is w orth celebrating. Only one other bright spot comes to mind. After the Beaver fans exited en masse by halftime, traffic was a breeze leaving the stadium once the game ended. Unfortunately for O r egon State, that is not the road it had hoped to travel. — Reporter: 541-617-7868,


for our seniors. Everything went great today." Continued from D1 Not for Oregon. "It hurts," Oregon quarterThe normally h i gh-flying back Marcus Mariota said. "I Ducks couldn't keep up in the haven't been blown out like Wildcats' final home game of this in my life. the season. It was hard to see this one Clinging t o n a t i onal-title coming. hopes, Oregon sputtered most Arizona was coming of f of the day, showing only flashconsecutive home losses, es of the offensive brilliance the most disappointing last that had them No. 2 in total week's toe-stubbing against offense and third in scoring Washington State. entering the game. Oregon had raced through Mariotathrew for 308 yards most of its schedule, a loss to and two touchdowns, but also Stanford putting a dent in its had two interceptions, his first national championship hopes, Wily Low / The Associated Press since Nov. 17, 2012, against but a Rose Bowl bid was still Oregon's starting quarterback Marcus Mariota (8) runs in for a Stanford. on the table. touchdown past Arizona's Marquis Flowers (2) in the first half. The Ducks outgained ArThe Wildcats (7-4, 4-3 Pacizona 506-482 in total yards, 12) turned the tables on the but couldn't overcome all the fast-paced Ducks, eschewing gon in 2007. 3,913 career yards rushing, uncharacteristic miscues to the normal slow-it-down rouOregon (9-2, 6-2 Pac-12) breaking the mark of 3,824 lose consecutiveroad games tine most teams play against gave the Wildcats plenty of set by Trung Canidate from for the first time since 2007. 1996-99. "We just have to think about them by keeping their foot on help with three turnovers and the throttle. turning it over twice more on Denker threw for 178 yards what we did wrong and how W ith Car e y bur s t i n g downs. and two touchdowns, ran for we can come out with more through the l ine t o p u nish Carey was the workhorse 102 more and Arizona had 304 motivation," Oregon receiver defenders and B .J. Denker for Arizona as he has been all yards rushing, a season-high Josh Huff said. "I'm not saying dinking and dashing with a season, carrying a school-re- against Oregon. we weren't motivated enough, "It's a great feeling," said but we just came out flat." variety of fakes, the Wildcats cord 48 times for206 yards jumped out to a q uick 14-0 and four touchdowns to break Denker, who w a s 1 9 -of-22 Mariota's first interception lead and kept going for their Art Luppino's career record of passing. " This i s a c r a z y came on a spectacular play, kick-starting Arizona for the first win over a top-five team 48 total touchdowns set from win for our program, for our since knocking off No. 2 Ore- 1953-56. Carey also reached coaching staff, for our players, monumental upset.

It came on Oregon's first play from scrimmage, when Bralon Addison dropped a pass near the sideline. Arizona cornerback Shaquille Richardson snared the carom and flipped it back to teamm ate Scooby Wright as he was falling out of bounds. It ended Mariota's Pac-12 record streak of passes without an interception at 353 and Carey followed with a 6-yard touchdown run. Oregon's next drive ended with another drop, this one by Thomas on what would have been a big third-down gain. Arizona followed with another touchdown, a 9-yard pass from Denker to Nate Phillips along the left sideline to make it 14-0. Denker hit Terrence Miller on a 5-yard touchdown pass and Arizona's offense ripped off 59 yards in 42 seconds for a I-yard touchdown run by Carey that made it 28-9 at halftime. O n o f fense, th e D u c k s needed over eight minutes to get their first first down and when they finally got a drive going, had to settle for Matt Wogan's 33-yard field goal af-

ter a holding call against tight end Pharaoh Brown negated Mariota's 6-yard TD run. Oregon raced down for a I-yard touchdown pass from Mariota to Brown in the second quarter, but the final two drives of the half ended in failure: Thomas Tyner lost a fumble and Mariota came up short on fourth-and-2 when he was stripped of the ball. "Obviously, how we started, in every phase, that is 100 percent my fault," Oregon coach Mark Helfrich said. "I have to figure out exactly which levers to pull and which buttons to push on." Once word of the upset-inthe-making spread a r ound campus, the student section

Harvard34, Yale7 Lafayette 50, Lehigh28 Nebraska 23, PennSt. 20,OT NewHampshire 24,Maine3 Pittsburgh17,Syracnse16

Tennessee Tech34,Austin Peay0 Tulane45,UTEP3 Tulsa24, Louisianatech14 Vanderbilt 14,Tennessee10 MIDWEST BowlingGreen58,E.Michigan 7 Cent. Michigan 37, UMass0 l linois 20,Purdue16 lowa24,Michigan21 lowa St.34 Kansas0 MichiganSt. 30,Northwestern6 N. DakotaSt.42, SouthDakota0 N lowa28,Wllinois13 NotreDame23, BYU13 Ohio St.4Z Indiana14 Oklahoma 41,KansasSt. 31 S. DakotaSt 42,YoungstownSt. 13 S. Illinois 31,IndianaSt.9 Wisconsin20,Minnesota7 SOUTHWEST ArkansasSt.35,Georgia St.33 Cent.Arkansas49, SamHouston St.31 Cincinnati24,Houston17 McNeese St.42, Lamar 38 MississippiSt 24,Arkassas17,OT Oklahoma St 49,Baylor17 Pra>rieView43,Ark.-PineBuff 23 UTSA21,NorthTexas13 W. Kentucky 38, TexasSt. 7 FAR WEST Arizona42, Oregon16 ArizonaSt 38, UCLA33

began to fill up. And the Wildcats finished it off, answering a 2-yard touchd own catch by Huff i n t h e fourth quarter with a 75-yard drive that Carey capped with his 49th career TD, a 2-yard run that put Arizona up 42-16. "Those seniors will have a memory that will last them a long time," Rodriguez said. And leave the Ducks with one that will sting for quite a while.


Standings North Conf.

Oregon Washington OregonState WashingtonState Califom>a

7-2 6-2 4-4


9-2 9-2 7-4 6-5 6-5 1-11

4-4 4-4


ArizonaState IJSC UCEA Arizona Colorado Utah




7-1 6-2 5-3 4-4 1-7 1-7

Saturday's Games Arizona42,Oregon16 ArizonaSt.38,UCLA33 SouthernCal47,Colorado29 Stanford63,California13 Washington 69, OregonSt. 27 Washington St. 49,Utah37

9-2 9-3 8-3 7-4 4-7 4-7

Friday's Games

WashingtonSt at Washington,12:30 p.m. Oregon,4 p.m. Saturday, Nov.30 UCLAat SouthernCal,TBA ColoradoatUtah, u a.m. NotreDameat Stanford, 4p.m ArizonaatArizonaSt, 6:30p.m.

Arizona 42, No. 5Oregon16 Oregon Arizona

3 6 0 7 — 16 1 4 14 7 7 — 4 2 FirstQuarler Ari Carey 6run(J.smith kick),11:51.

Ari — Philips 9 passfrom Denker (J.smith kick),

7:09. Ore—FGWogan33, 2:49

SecondOuarter Ari — T.Miler 5 passfrom Denker(J.Smith kick),


Ore —Brown1 passfrom Mahota(rsn failed), 7:39. Ari — Carey1 run(J.smith kick),:18.

Third Quarter Ari —Carey9rsn (JSmith kick), 2:07. Fourth Quarter Ore—Huff 2 passfrom Mariota (Wogankick),

Fourth Quarter Drst — Cooks 29pass fromMannion (kick failed),

abama,Saturday No 7 Clemson (10-1) beatTheCitadel 52-6. Next:at No. 12SouthCarolina, Saturday Wash —Cooper1run (Coonskick),13:58. No. 8 Missouri(10-1)beatNo.24Mississippi 24-10. Wash —Washington 32rsn (Coonskick),1Z56. 14:11. Next: vs.No.9 TexasA8M, Saturday. Ari —Carey1 run(J.Smith kick), B.59. Orst — Bolden 98 kickoff return (RomaIne kick), No. 9 TexasA8M(8-3) lost toNo.18LSU34-10. A 45,777 12:40. Next: atNo8 Missouri, Saturday. Drst — Brown3 run(Romaine kick), 5:33 No. 10Stanford(9-2) beatCalifornia 63-13 Next:vs Ore Ari Wash —Washington 71rsn (Coonskick), 4:38. NotreDame , Saturday. Orst — Hatfield 33passfromVaz(Romaine kick),2:25. First downs 27 29 No. 11OklahomaState(10-1) beatNo.3 Baylor 4939-198 65-304 Rushes-yards A—43,779. 17. Next:vs.No.22Oklahoma,Saturday, Dec.7. Passing 3 08 17 8 No.12SouthCarolina(9-2I beatCoastal Carolina 7027-41-2 19-22-0 Comp-Att-1st Wash OrSt 10. Next:vs No.7Clemsos, Saturday ReturnYards 18 28 Firstdowns 27 23 No 13 MichiganState (10-1) beatNorthwestern30-6 Punts-Avg. 2-44.0 4-44.5 Rushes-yards 58-530 22-106 Next:vs.Minnesota,Saturday. 2-1 0-0 Fumbles-Lost Passing 1 62 30 8 No. 14UCLA(8-3) lost to No.19Arizona State38-33. 8 -66 2 - 2 0 Comp-Att-Int 15-24-0 26-49-3 Penalties-Yards Next: atNo.23Southern Cal, Saturday. Time ofPossession 24:31 35:29 ReturnYards 105 0 No. 15FresnoState(10-0) beatNewMexico 69-28. Punts-Avg. 4-34 5 7-37 7 Next: atSanJoseState, Friday. 0-0 1-1 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS Fumbles-Lost No.16Wisconsin(9-2) beatMinnesota20-7. Next: vs RUSHING —Oregon: D.Thomas 16-83, Tyner Penalties-Yards 4 -43 2 - 10 PennState,Saturday. 0-53, Mariota 8-52, Addison 1-6, Marshall 3-4. Time ofPossession 33:07 26:53 No.17 UCF (9-1) beatRutgers 41-17, Thursday.Next: Arizona: Carey 48-206, Denker14-102, Jenkins1-1 vs. SouthFlorida,Friday. Team 2-(minus5). INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS No. 18LSU(8-3I beatNo.9TexasA8M34-10. Next. PASSING —Oregon: Mahota27-41-2-30B AriRUSHING —Washington: Sankey 23-179, vs Arkansas,Friday. zona: Denker19-22-0-178 Cooper0-166, Washington11-141, Miles 7-26 Cal- No. 19ArizonaState(9-2) beatNo. 14UCLA38-33 RECEIVING —Oregon: D.Thoma s6-74, Addison lier 4-14,Lindquist 1-5,TeamHminus 1). Oregon Next:vs.Anzona,Saturday. 6-56, Hawkins4-61, Huff3-48,Tyner3-4, Lowe2-35 State: Brown 7-73,Ward 5-34,Woods6-10,Cooks No. 20 Northern lllinois (0-0) beatToledo35-17, BaylIs1-15,Mundt1-14,Brown1-1.Arizona: TMill1-1, Mannio3-(mi n nss12). Wednesd ay.Next:vs.WesternMichigan,Tuesday. er 9-88,Grant3-38, Philips 3-32,Griffey3-25,Carey pAsslNG —washington: Miles 15-24-0-16z No. 21Louisville (10-1)beatMemphis 24-17. Next: at 1-(minss5). OregonState:Mannion20-41-3-229,Vsz6-8 0-79 Cmannah,Thursday,Dec.5. RECEIVING —Washington: MIckens 5-36, No. 22Oklahoma(9-2) beatKansasState41-31. Next an-Jenkin4-33, s Smith3-73, Stringtellow1-9, at No. u Oklahoma State, Saturday, Dec. 7. Washington 69, OregonState 27 Seferi Ross1-7,Callier1-4. OregonState: Cooks10-07, No. 23SouthernCal(9-3) beatColorado47-29. Next: Woods 5-67,Ward3-18,Mullaney2-27,Bolden2-22, vs No.14UCLA,Saturday. Washington 17 10 21 21 — 69 Hatfield 1-33,Anderson1-13, Gwacham1-6, Perry No. 24 Mississippi (7-4) losttoNo.8Missouri 24-10. OregonSt. 0 0 0 2 7 — 27 1-5. Next: atMississippi State, Thursday. First Quarter No. 25Duke(9-2) beatWakeForest 28-21. Next:at Wash —Sankey3run(Coonskick),12:29. Top 25 NorthCarolina,Saturday. Wash Sankey 5run(Coonskick),10:56. No. 1 Al a bama (11 -0) beat Cha t a nooga 49-0. Ne xt: at Wash —FGCoons44,6:36. No. 6Aubum,Saturday. SecondQuarter Scores No. 2 FloridaState(11-0) beatIdaho8014. Next:at Wash —FGCoons24, 10:36. Florida,Saturday. EAST Wash —Smith 28 passfrom Miles (Coonskick) No. 3 Baylo(9-1) r lost to No.11OklahomaState 49- Brown48 Columbia7 6:36. 17. Next: at TCU, S a t u rday. Bryant 29, CC SU16 Third Gaarter No. 4 OhioState(11-0) beatIndiana42-14. Next:at Cornell42,Penn41 Wash —Sankey8run(Coonskick), 8:36. Michigan,Saturday. Dartmouth28,Princeton24 Wash —Cooper 2 rsn(Coonskick), 3:55. 5 Oregon(9-2) lost to Arizona42-16. Next:vs Duquesne 33,Monmouth (NJ)23 Wash —Thompson 80 interception return (Coons No.Dregon St a te, Fri d ay. Fordham 56, Cogate19 kick), 2:01. No. 6 Auburn(10-1)did not play. Next:vs. No.1 Al- Georgetown 28,Holy Cross21 14:40.

St Francis(Pa.)23,Robert Morris 3 StonyBrook24,Albany(NY)3 Towson 28,JamesMadison17 UConn 28, Temple 21 Villanova 35, Delaware34 SOUTH

Alabama 49,Chattanooga0 Appalachian St 48, W.Carolina 27 Bethune-Cookman 29, FloridaABM10 Boston Coll ege29,Maryand26 Bucknell35,VMI23 Campbel47, l Davidson14 Charlotte61, MoreheadSt.17 Clemson 52,TheCitadel 6 Duke28r WakeFOreSt21 E. Illinois70,UT-Martin 22 EastCarolina42, NCState28 FAU55, NewMexico St.10 FlondaSt.80,Idaho14 Furmas27,Woford14 Gardner-Webb 20, Presbyterian13 Georg>a 59, Kentucky 17 GeorgiaSouthern26,Florida 20 GeorgiaTech66,AlabamaA8M7

Howard42,Hampton 39,20T JacksonvilleSt.42, SEMissouri 34 LSU34,TexasA8M10 Liberty56,CharlestonSouthern14 Louisville 24,Memphis17 Marshall48, FIU10


Miami45,Virginia 26 MiddleTennessee42, SouthemMiss 21

Missouri24,M>ssissippi10 MorganSt 31, DelawareSt. 26 MurraySt.34, E.Kentucky 27,OT NC ABT2B, NCCentral 0 NorthCarolina80, OldDominion 20 Northwestern St.40, StephenF Austin 27 Richmond31,Wiliam&Mary20 SC State17,NodolkSt.3 SMU16,SouthFlorida 6 Samford33,Elon32 SouthAlabama36, Louisiasa-Monroe14 SouthCarolina70, Coastal Caroina10

cal poly4z N.colorado14

E. Washington 42, PortlandSt.41 FresnoSt.69, NewMexico 28 Montana28,MontanaSt.14 N Ahzona20,S Utaht0

SanDiegost 34Boisest 31OT SouthernCal47, Colorado29 Stanford63, California13 UC Davis34, SacramentoSt. 7 UtahSt.13, ColoradoSt. 0 Washington69,OregonSt.27 WashingtonSt 49 Utah37 Weber St. 32, IdahoSt.7 Wyoming 59, Hawaii 56, OT NCAADivision III playoffs Firstround Linfiend42, Pacific Lutheran21




Gulbis in

Baseball Continued from D1 Albert Pujols was 32 when he started his 10-year, $240 million deal with the Los Angeles Angels in 2012. Pujols' durability a n d p r o duction, and the Angels' place in the standings, have declined. Those examples make a powerful case against 10-year deals for players in their 30s, even as new national broadcasting revenue gives each team about $25 million annually. The Boston Red Sox's strategy from last winter shorter deals with higher average annual salaries — may be wiser. Thirty-two c u rrent p l ayers have contracts worth at least $100 million. Six of them have been t r aded: Fielder, Jose Reyes, Alfonso Soriano, Vernon Wells (twice) and two players Boston unloaded to the Los Angeles Dodgers in August 2012, Carl Crawford and Adrian Gonzalez. The Red Sox have only one $100 million player, second baseman D u sti n P e d r oia,

" .'

3-way tie at LPGA Titleholdeis The Associated Press NAPLES, Fla. — For all the talk a b out $ 700,000 going to the winner of the LPGA Titleholders — the richest prize in w omen's golf — Natalie Gulbis is far more interested in the trophy. She hasn't had one of t hose of her own i n s i x years. And t hi s s u r e d i d n 't seem to be the place to end that drought. Not after spending the first half of the year battling malaria. Not after a season in which she has plunged to No. 64 on the LPGA Tour money list and No. 109 in the women's world ranking. And not after the start she had Saturday at Tiburon Golf Club. Seven shots behind at the start of the third round, Gulbis tried to lay up on the right side of the fairway and hooked a 5-iron into the water on the left to make bogey on the par-5 opening hole. She followed that with eight birdies that sent her to a 7-under 65 and a three-way share of the lead. Gerina Piller and Pornanong Phatlum of Thailand each had a 67 and joined Gulbis at 11-under 205. "To walk away with the trophy ... it wouldn't matter what amount the first place was," Gulbis said. "To win another individual title would be huge for me." There is plenty of work left, and a dozen players separated by four shots. Stacy Lewis v i r t ually wrapped up the Vare Trophy with a tournament-record 63, and now has a chance to do so much more. Lewis was two shots behind, along with Shanshan Feng of China (67), Lexi

Thompson (67) and 36-hole leader Sandra Gal, whose 74 let so many players back into contention. Michelle Wie, on the one-




who gave up any hope of reachingfree agency in his prime by signing an eightPhotos by Eugene Johnson/For The Bulletin

Ridgeview's Reece Roiiins makes a one-handed catch before scoring a touchdown in the third quarter of the Ravens' Class 4A semifinai victory over Philomath on Saturday in Cottage Grove.

common way for a player

Ridgeview Continued from 01 "He was incredible," Codding said of Fleming, who severaltimes appeared to be stopped for a loss or no gain but continued to churn his legs for positive yards. "There were several plays where we thought he was down, and the referees just let him keep going. He broke tackle after tackle. He had a fantastic

game, but so did all the guys who were blocking for him." A fter Fleming an d P h i l omath's N a t ha n B u r k u s exchanged sho r t -yardage touchdown runs in the second q u a r ter, Ri d g eview reeled off 21 straight points, including a fumble recovery for a score by Makinah Dunn and a 3 8 -yard touchdown catch by Reece Rollins. In the third quarter, Rollins added to his highlight reel, making a one-handed grab for a 45yard score to give the Ravens a 42-17 lead. "I knew I was getting held," said Rollins. "I just put my hand up and the ball landed

Raven defense, leading to a decisive — albeit unexpected, according to Codding and several players — semifinal victory. "We didn't really talk numbers," Fleming said. "But we knew if we came out here and gave it everything we got, we knew we were the better team and we'd prevail." From the stands before the opening kick, fans could be heard: "This is your time, Ravens!" For Codding, Ridgeview's time comes next Saturday, at Ridgeview's defense gets to Philomath quarterback Trey Ecker the 4A state championship for a sack during Saturday's game. against Cottage Grove, which defeated North Bend 37-34 in the other 4A semifinal Saturin. I brought it down and got said. "We had a whole lot of day. Game time and location in the end zone." film to watch, and we put for next Saturday's chamRidgeview's defe n s e, it to use. Those guys did a pionship game has yet to be meanwhile, logged four sacks great job of putting together announced. "We won this game, but and eight tackles for a loss, a plan." keeping the wing-T offense of Philomath qua r t erback our time will be next week," Philomath, the last remaining Trey Eckercompleted 14of23 Codding said. "We've got a undefeated team in 4A head- passes for 189 yards and was lot of work to do between now ing into Saturday's game, in intercepted once, and Austin and next Saturday. We're all check. Brown ran for 102 yards and really looking forward to the "Our defensive plan was a touchdown on 24 carries. chance to play for a state title." the bestI' ve ever seen from But the Warriors (11-1) were — Reporter: 541-383-0307, a high school staff," Codding stuffed time and again by the

year anniversary of her peculiar putting stroke, had a 66 and was among three shots behind. Wie played with Lydia Ko, the 16-yearold from New Zealand who shot 72 and was nine shots behind in her pro debut. Gulbis, who i s g etting married next month, became ill at her first tourn ament of t h e y e a r i n T hailand and l ater w a s diagnosed with m a l aria. She was told to rest for two months, take "medicine I can't even pronounce," and she spent the first part of the year trying to return too early a n d s u f fering setbacks. In other golf action:

Day wins World Cup: MELBOURNE, Australia — Jason Day made a 7-foot par-saving putt on the 16th h ole, Thomas Bjorn b o geyed and the Australian won his first tournament in nearly three years at the World Cup at Royal Melbourne. Day's closing 70 left him with a 10-under 274, two strokes ahead of Bjorn with a 71. Adam Scott finished third after a 66, three strokes behind. Australia won t h e t e am portion of the World Cup behind Day and Scott. Schwartzei leads: JO HANNESBURG — Charl Schwartzel shot a 3 - under 69 to take a one-shot lead into the final round of the South African Open, the season-opening event on th e E u r opean Tour. Schwartzel m o v e d to 15-under 201, with Morten

Orum Madsen (69) and Marco Crespi (70) tied for second.

Short earns Champions Tour card: SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. — Wes Short J r . earned one offive Champions Tour cards for next season in his first attempt at the 5 0-and-older circuit. He closed with a 68 to tie the Champions Tour Q-school record at 20-under 264. Mike Reid and Jim Rutledge weresecond, five shots back.

year, $110 million extension last summer. Signing an extension before freeagency is the most to land a $100 million deal, which makes scouting and player development more important than ever. Elite stars rarely hit f ree agency any-

more because the bigger paydays come before then. O f the 3 2 p l ayers w i t h nine-figure contracts, only 13 signed their deals as free agents, including two (Rodriguez and the St. Louis Cardinals' Matt H o lliday) who remained with their previous teams. The other 19 contracts were achieved without the leverage of free agency. Only two of the 19 got their deals after a trade: Miguel Cabrera, from the Miami Marlins to the Tigers, and Gonzalez, from the San Diego Padres to the Red Sox. Cano is still poised to join the $100 million club. The Yankees have offered seven years and about $161 million, a contract that would end the year Cano turns 38. The New York Mets' deal with David Wright and Boston's deal with Pedroia also run through the years they turn 38. Other free agents could sign $100 million deals, including o u tfielders J acoby

Ellsbury (30) and Shin-Soo


For QBs,footballs are months in the making By Bill Pennington New York Times News Service

EAST RUT H E RFORD, N.J. — When Eli Manning drops back to throw his first pass Sunday against the Dallas Cowboys, the football in his hands will be as familiar as an old friend. That is because the ball has been scoured, scrubbed, soaked an d s e asoned, a b reaking-in p r o cess t h a t takes months and ensures that every ball used by the New York Giants in a game will meet Manning's exact preferences. The leather will have been softened, the grip enhanced and the overall feel

painstakingly assessed. There are no new b a lls t hrown around in a n N F L game. A new ball, despised for its sheen and waxy gloss, is as popular as a late hit. For every NFL game, each team has 12 to 20 balls that it has meticulously groomed and prepared according to the needs of its starting quarterback. The balls, brushed and primed using various obvious and semisecret techniques, bear theteam logo and are switched out from sideline to sideline depending on which team is on offense. That means that from series to series, the ball in play can feel wholly different, but each team's quarterback always has a ball prepped by his equipment staff the way he likes it. Nothing is left to chance. The Giants, for example, have a special set of a dozen pregame practice balls so Manning can warm up with footballs that will feel exactly the same as the game balls, which are inspected and approved by the game officials before play starts. In all, there are always about 36 specially marked Eli

Manning balls sequestered and protected in four large ball bags. If a coach looking for a ball at practice should unwittingly approach one of the bags, the team's equipment director, Joe Skiba, will pounce: "Get away, those are Eli's game balls." Skiba added: "No one is allowed to touch those balls. They're precious jewels. Too much work has gone into them." When the Giants play away games, the balls are kept in a special trunk, although it is not labeled "Game Balls." That might lead to sabotage. There are allkinds of peculiar rituals and routines before an NFL game — carried

out by pregame pad inspectors, the uniform police, sideline communications system overseers — but perhaps no piece of the game within the game receives as much attention as the football. In the case of the Giants, preparing the game balls used from September to December begins in summer training

camp. The Giants will start with six to seven dozen new footballs. Sorting through them, Skiba and his brother, Ed, the assistant equipment director, will give each ball a once-over. "I'll know as soon as I pick up a ball whether it could be a ball that Eli might like some day or whether it's a ball he'll never like," Ed Skiba said. The Skibas, who grew up in Paramus, N.J., have been with the Giants since the 1990s, serving myriad quarterbacks. Manning, like most, knows what he wants in a football. "I want a brand new ball that feels like it's 10 years old," Manning said Wednesday. "You want it to feel like it's been in your house for

10 years, where you've been playing Saturday afternoon games with it for a long time. "I want it broken in but it should still have nubs on it. The process has gotten better as we've changed some schemes an d te c h niques. We've honed in what works." The Skibas explained the Giants' procedure: • The new ball is rubbed vigorously for 4 5 m i n utes with a dark brush, which removes the wax and darkens the leather. • Next, a wet towel is used t o scour the ball until t h e ball's outer surface issoaked through. "You're not done until the ball is waterlogged and water will no longer bead on it," Ed Skiba said. • While the ball is wet, it is brushed again. • Then the ball is t aken over to an electric spin wheel, where it undergoes another

high-speed scrubbing.

At this point, the ball is put aside overnight. Then the process is repeated twice over the next couple of days. About five days after it was removed from its box, the ball might go into the rotation of footballs used in a G i a nts practice. The goal is to get the new balls banged around, thrown and dropped in the grass and dirt. The players rough up the ball and sweat on it, which helps the aging. In practice, various balls are in varying stages of being broken in — curing like a pigskin — and all the while, the Skibas are feeling the footballs, waiting to see if one might qualify for Manning's special bag of footballs. "You're always looking for pearls,chasing after the perfect one," Joe Skiba said. " Meanwhile, every ball E l i is practicing with feels very much like the game balls. So

they're candidates, too. Sometimes he'll turn around and flip one to me and say, 'That's a good one.'Sometimes, he w ants me to t hrow a b a l l away, too. " And we n ever let h i m throw a ball in a game that he hasn't already thrown in practice and liked." The rate of attrition in the p rized collection o f g a m e balls is significant. Receivers catch touchdown passes and keep the balls for souvenirs. Balls are intercepted and taken to the opposing sideline. And the system is not perfect. Ball boys are supposed to make surethe balls are properly rotated during changes of possession, but there are glitches. When the Giants were at Kansas City this year, safety Antrel Rolle picked off a pass and took the ball to the bench as a souvenir. It had a Giants logo on it. The Chiefs had apparently not substituted their ball when their offense came onto the field. No wonder it was intercepted. Manning said he has never gotten the wrong ball in a

game. "I would know," he said. There are also balls used exclusively by the kickers. By league mandate, these balls can be rubbed and prepped for 45 minutes as the game r eferees watch before t h e game. The Skibas have nothing to do with those balls. They are too busy hoarding their specially marked Eli footballs. "We have people come down from the front office wanting a football to get autographed for a charity," Joe Skiba said. "And they'll say, 'I'll just take one of the used ones.' And we'll say: 'Are you crazy? Take a new one. The used ones are too valuable.'"

Choo (31). Their agent, Scott Boras, has negotiated many such contracts, including the one for Fielder that the Tigers abandoned so quickly. For two years of Fielder, including their payout to the Rangers, the T i gers spent $76 million. He helped them win one A m erican League pennant and another division title, and even as his power dipped, he protected Cabrera in the order as Cabrera won consecutive Most V a luable Player awards. Fielder could see a power surge at Rangers Ballpark, with its so-called jet stream in right-center field. The Rangers needed a slugger after letting Josh Hamilton leave as a free agent last winter, and trading Kinsler opens a spot for Jurickson Profar, the 20-year-old m i ddle i n f ielder who began last season as the game's top-ranked prospect, according to Baseball America. Shedding Fielder allows the Tigers to shift Cabrera back to first base, saving some wear on his body and opening third base for their top prospect, Nick C astellanos. It also frees money to re-sign Max Scherzer, the reigning AL Cy Young Award winner, who can be afree agent after the 2014 season. Scherzer, who has said he wants to stay in Detroit, has a handy role model for contract negotiations. Last spring, his teammate Justin V e r lander signed a seven-year, $180 million contract that was the richest ever for a pitcher. Verlander had just turned 30. Scherzer turns 30 next summer. Hi s p e r f ormance may get better or w orse if he waits until f ree agency, but one number is sure to

change by then: his age. Anything can happen in contract talks, but teams hoping for Scherzer or other elite stars to hit the open market should consider other options, like developing their own young s tars and l ocking i n t h e ir prime years as soon as they can.

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Five FoggndinglPrinciples Wearecommittedtoour Employees.Ouremployeesarewhatmake ourcompanygreatandweworkhardtoensurethatouremployeesare able to live ahealthy, balancedlifestyle. Supporting themwith free nutritioneducationprograms, goodpayandexcelenEbenefitsis what helps ustoensurehappy, healthy employees whodeliver world-class cust omerservicetoourcustomers.

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This periodical is intended to present information we feel is valuable to our customers. Articles are in no way to be used as a prescription For any specific person or condition; consult a qualified health practitioner For advice. The articles appearing in Health Hotline' are either original articles written For our use by doctors and experts in the field of nutrition, or are reprinted by permission From reputable sources. Articles may be excerpted due to this newsletter's editorial space limitations. If you would like to be added or removed from the Health Hotline Mailing List or have a change of address, please call 303-98G-4GOOor online at Pricing and availability may vary by store location. All prices and offers are subject to change. Not responsible For typographic or photographic errors.

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k9 uperfood' iga word that is thrown around lot these days. From the ordinary (blueberries) to t e exotic (mangosteen), there is something exciting about a superfood. A food that has an edge over others, a food with powerful health promoting benefits; a food so super that it is able to support health and vitality in a single bound. Coconut is such a food; one that contains unique nutrients that truly support health. Long vilified in conventional nutrition because of its saturated fat content, coconut has finally taken its rightful place as a true superfood, saturated fat and all. Super Fats Unlike much of the fat we eat, coconut oil is mostly made up of medium-chain fatty acids (MCFAs) which are readily digested and easily metabolized by the body, and rather than being stored in fat cells they are burned for energy. More than half of the fats in coconut are MCFAs and nearly all of coconut's health benefits come from these fats. Antimicrobial. The MCFA lauric acid has strong antimicrobial properties, and once ingested, it is converted to monolaurin, another compound that exhibits significant antiviral, antifungal, and antimicrobial properties. The MCFAs caprylic acid and capric acid are also converted to compounds in the body that exhibit antimicrobial properties. Interestingly, the MCFAs in coconut seem to work synergistically, making them stronger together than apart. Brain Support. The body can use MCFAs to produce ketones, which provide a high-energy fuel source for brain cells as an alternative to glucose. Ketones also support the healing and growth of braincells.And ketones produced from MCFAs


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© Jack Challem

Folic Acid Supplements Linked to Healthier Blood Vessels Taking supplements of the B-vitamin folic acid can reduce the abnormal thickening ofblood vessels, according to a recent analysis of published studies.

may actually reduce the plaques that form in the brains of Alzheimer's patients and may benefit other neurological disorders such as ALA (Lou Gehrig's Disease), Huntington's disease, epilepsy, traumatic brain injuries, strokes, and autism. Soothe the Gut. Because MCFAs are so efficiently absorbedand metabolized by the body, they have been used therapeutically since the 1950s for conditions of compromised digestion. Unlike other types of fats, MCFAs are efficiently broken down by gastric acids and don't require fat-digesting enzymes from the pancreas, putting less strain on the pancreas and digestive system. This is especially beneficial for the very young and the very old; those with digestive disorders; those who have difficulty digesting and absorbing fats and fat-soluble vitamins; or anyone who is weakened by a disease state or illness. Insulin sensitivity. MCFAs help to preserve insulin sensitivity and glucose tolerance. Energy. Because they are easily and preferentially utilized for energy in the body, MCFAs can improve energy production, in part by maintaining healthy mitochondrial function. They may also have the potential to improve energy metabolism in heart disease Cancer.The MCFAs found in coconut are even being explored for their potential ability to inhibit tumor formation and as an alternative fuel source during cancer-starving ketogenic diets. Metabolism. Because MCFAs are readily burned for energy, they can increase the body's metabolic rate (thermogenic effect) and may contribute to weight loss. Some speculate that these benefits may be due to improved thyroid function.

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Xianhui Qin, MS, ofAnhui Medical University, China, and his colleagues analyzed 10 studies that included 2,052 subjects. The dosages of folic acid ranged from 400 mcg to 15 mg daily, with a duration of three to 42 months.

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Qin and his colleagues analyzed changes in the "carotid artery intima-media thickness" of the subjects. The carotid artery is a major blood vessel, and its status usually reflects the overall health of the cardiovascular system. The intima-media consists of the two innermost layers of the artery wall, and increased thickness of these layers points to cardiovascular disease.

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Qin wrote that folic acid supplementation "significantly reduces" the progression of intima-media thickness. People who had the greatest reductions in homocysteine levels — a marker of heart disease riskbenefited the most..


Reference: Qin X, Xu M, Zhang Y, et al. Effect of folic acid supplementation on the progression of carotid intima-media thickness: a meta-analysis of randomized controlled trials.Atherosctcrosts, 20l2;222:307-313..


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Hardan ventured that NAC mighthelp through twopossible mechanisms. One, NAC might help restore abalance between stimulating and calming neurotransmitters, a theory that other researchers have also suggested. Two, it might enhance the body's antioxidant network, which is not optimal in children with autism. Reference: Hardan AY, Fung LK, Libove RA, et al. A randomized controlled pilot trial of oral N-acetylcysteine in children with autism. Biological I'sychtatr r, 2012;71:956-96L

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Super Skin Once a secret of island women, coconut oil is now the goto beauty trick of women everywhere, for everything from moisturizer to make-up remover to deodorant. Coconut oil is emollient and provides a protective layer to skin and hair, helping to lock in the moisture. It can be used in place of lotions and creams and as a conditioning treatment for the hair. Because of the high amount of antimicrobial MCFAs in coconut oil, it has also been used for wound healing and skin conditions such as atopic dermatitis.



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Antonio Y. Hardan, MD, of Stanford University, California, and his colleagues treated 29 children, ages three to 12 years of age, with either NAC or placebos for three months. The dose of NAC was increased during the study: 900 mg daily for four weeks, 900 mg twice daily for four weeks, and 900 mg three times daily for four weeks.

Irritability affects up to 70 percent of children with autism, including throwing, kicking, and hitting, often requiring the children to be restrained. By the end of the study, NAC decreased irritability scores on the clinical test by more than 50 percent. NAC also led to a decrease in repetitive behaviors.

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N-acetylcysteine (NAC), an antioxidant with broad health benefits, can reduce some of the symptoms of autism in children.

The children were assessed using standard clinical measures to measure irritability and repetitive behaviors. One of the tests is known as the Aberrant Behavior Checklist, which uses 58 items to evaluate the behavior of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities.

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Super Hydration Not to be confused with coconut milk, coconut water is the slightly sweet, clear liquid found inside young green coconuts. It is packed with nutrients, especially the minerals potassium and magnesium. One cup of coconut water supplies almost twice as much potassium as a small banana. Potassium (along with sodium) is one of the main electrolytes lost from the body during sweating and one that should be replenished after bouts of heavy exercise. Coconut water has become a favorite replacement for artificially-colored and flavored sports drinks. Be aware that if you are sweating for prolonged periods of time (more than 90 minutes) you may also need to add sodium since coconut water is relatively low in this mineral.

Super Freedom Anyone with food allergies or sensitivities knows how hard it can be to find suitable replacements for common cooking and baking ingredients. As it turns out coconut is a food allergy lifesaver! While it is certainly possible to be allergic or sensitive to coconut, it is typically considered hypoallergenic and can be enjoyed in gluten-free, grainfree, dairy-free, and nut-free eating. Try using coconut flour as part of a grain-free, gluten-free blend to replace regular flour in a breading for chicken or when grain-free baking. Use coconut milk in your morning coffee or in place of milk in soups. Coconut oil makes a great substitute for vegetable oils and shortening in all your favorite recipes. And although it has the word nut in the name coconut is not actually a tree nut (it's technically a"drupe") and can be used in all sorts of nut-free applications.

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Super Flour A relatively new product on the coconut scene is coconut flour. Made from the dried and defatted coconut meat that is leftover after making coconut milk, coconut flour is very high in fiber, but low in digestible carbohydrate, making it a great option for those on low-carbohydrate diets or those who want to get more fiber in their diet. Just two tablespoons of coconut flour supplies five grams of fiber, with only three grams of digestible carbohydrate. Compare that to two tablespoons of whole wheat flour which supplies just under two grams of fiber but 10 grams of digestible carbohydrate. Coconut flour is also gluten free and grain-free. Generally speaking coconut flour can be substituted for up to 20 percent of the flour content in a recipe without much effort, but it should not be substituted one to one with other flours.






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Cooked: A Natural History of Transformation By Nichael Pollan (The Penguin Press; 1st edition, 2013)

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In Cooked, Michael Poilan discovers the enduring power of the four classical elements — fire, water, air, and earth — to transform the stuff of nature into delicious things to eat and drink. Apprenticing himself to a succession of culinary masters, Poilan learns how to grill with fire, cook with liquid, bake bread, and ferment everything from cheese to beer.



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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6




Cash out or stay? Decision isnt easy New York Times News Service The reactions last week flowed like those to a Rorschach test. Were the young founders of Snapchat, a mobile-messaging startup, delusional for turning down a multibillion-dollar buyout offer? Greedy to think they might get more later? Or courageous to chase their dreams? The decision they faced — to cash out or remain independent — is one that all successful technology entrepreneurs eventually confront. The founders face cold business considerations: pressure from investors and workers who want liquidity, and complex calculations about timing in a dynamic industry. But the choices also involve ambition and exhaustion, competition and loyalty, dreams and reality. The success stories get the most attention. But Silicon Valley is also littered with stories of companies that gave up money by rejectingoffers and of those that sold too early. "It's never obvious whether to sell or hold," said Ben Horowitz, of the venture capital firm Andreessen Horowitz, an early investor in Instagram, which was co-founded by Kevin Systrom and sold to Facebook for $1 billion. "When Kevin sold Instagram, people said he was a genius, and now they're asking whether he did it too early, and they're saying Snapchat is so bold," he said. "Who was right'? We don't know yet." When Snapchat's founders rejected the buyout offer, it conjured memories among startup founders who once faced a similar decision. Several recounted their thoughts in that moment — when the money was on the table and the future was unpredictable.

en air o oo s os ur ro By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Six years ago, no Oregon airport outside of Portland could claim a bigger economic impact than Bend Municipal Airport. Bend airport and businesses onits property generated 5,315 direct and indirect jobs in 2007,according to an Oregon Department of Aviation study released this month. Those jobs generated $155 million in wages in 2007, more than airports in Eugene, Salem, Medford and Redmond. City of Bend officials eyed a special taxing district in 2008 to finance the airport's rapid growth — an effort Deschutes

County nixed, citing the lack of a new, comprehensive master plan. City councilors approved a new master plan last month. But Bend Municipal Airport is a far different place now. Last year, the airport was responsible for 873 direct and indirect jobs, an 83-percent tumble that dropped Bend from first to eighth in employment impact among non-Portland airports in six years. Wages plummeted to $20 million last year. Bend Municipal Airport's


biggest pre-recessionplayer — Cessna Aircraft Co.— is

long gone.

Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

SeeAirport /E5

A ban on trans fats •

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could give


boost to biotech By Andrew Pollack New York Times News Service

A new federal push to

purge artery-clogging trans fats from foods could be just what the doctor ordered — not only for public health but for the unpopular biotechnology industry, specifically, two developers of genetically modified


Ryan Brennecke l The Bulletin

David Staley, owner of The Lot, a food-cart pod at Northwest Columbia Street and Northwest Hartford Avenue, said the venue will remain open throughout the winter. A heated seating area and fire pit warm diners, who may choose food from several vendors.


— Claire Cain Miller

Philippe Courtot (ccMail) In 1990, Philippe Courtot got a call from Microsoft. Would he fly to Redmond, Wash., to meet with Bill Gates? Two years earlier, Courtot had started a company with $2,000 and, together with

12 engineers, was building a new email product called cc:Mail. Gates offered to

buy his company for $12 million. "I think he multiplied I million times 12 engineers — that was the formula they were using to acquire companies back in the day," Courtot recalled. See Startups /E3

• Bend's first food-cart pod offers food, beer and heated seats By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

At The Lot on Northwest Columbia Street, hungry customers can find a plethora of flavors at five food cartsall within feet of each other. Cuisine varies from locally sourced grilled cheese sandwiches at Real Food Street Bistro to brioche French toast at The Brown Owl. That variety is what The Lot owner, David Staley, thinks will make his business a success. "People come with a group of friends, and they don't have to agree on what

kind of food they want to eat," he said. "Everybody can get something different. I think that's really the draw that is bringing people here." Staley opened The Lot in mid-August after spending more than a year designing, obtaining the necessary permits and constructing th e f o od-cart-pod facility. "Really, what I was passionate about was designing the space, thinking through all the details of how this all had to come together," he said. "It was very stressfulbecause during that entire time I didn't know if it was actually

going to happen.

"It's hard when there's no guarantee and you have to put in all the effort and all the expense upfront before you know if it's ever going to pay off." More than $100,000 of Staley's savings went into the project, to pay for work on the road and curbs around the lot, installation of a common seating area that includes heated benches, a fire pit and a beer station. Being the first food-cart pod in Bend,

Staley said, made gaining city approval a "rigorous process." SeeThe Lot/E3

Retro style keepsFujifilm fresh By Eric Pfanner New York Times News Service

TOKYO — Like many professional photographers, Irwin Wong, who shoots picturesforJapanese magazines, relies on digital single-lens reflex cameras for the bulk of his work — "bulk" being the operative word. "It's a beastly camera to carry around," Wong said of his Nikon D800, which weighs 2.2 pounds, and a whole lot more when used in combination with a selection of interchangeable lenses. "You can't replace a DSLR for work. But

Officials say helicopter flight training and repair, airplane manufacturing and the emerging unmanned aerial vehicle sector could help replace some of the jobs lost at Bend Municipal Airport with the departure of Cessna Aircraft Co.

it's just not that much fun." To lighten his load, and to inject a bit of levity into his photography, Wong this year bought a new camera, the Fujifilm X-EI, to supplement his Nikon. He liked that one so much that he added another Fujifilm model, the XIOOS. He is not the only member of the unofficial Fujifilm fan club. Over the last decade, as rival Eastman Kodak was descending toward bankruptcy — it recently emerged from Chapter 11 proceedings — Fujifilm was transforming itself from a maker of 35-millimeter film

into a provider of digital imaging technologies. These include a new line of digital cameras, the X series, that blend Fujifilm's digital technology with retro aesthetics reminiscent of cameras from 60 or 70 years ago. At a time when sales of other cameras are slumping, the X series is selling briskly. "Fujifilm once looked a lot like Kodak," said Christopher Chute, an analyst at the International Data Corp. in Boston. "Based on some different decisions, they have gone in very different directions." SeeFujifilm /E2

Eric Pfanner / New York Times News Service

Masazumi Imai, designer of Fujifilm's X series cameras, uses a prototype camera at the company's headquarters in Tokyo. The lightweight retro-styled cameras incorporate current digital technology and are selling well.

The developers, Monsanto and DuPont Pioneer, have manipulated the genes of the soybean to radically alter the composition of its oil to make it longer-lasting, potentially healthier and free of trans fats. "In essence we've rebuilt the profile," said Russ Sanders, director offood and industry markets at DuPont Pioneer. "It almost mirrors olive oil in terms of the composition of fatty acids." It's too soon to tell if food companies and restaurants will embrace the oils, which are now available only in limited quantities. But the policy proposed last week by the Food and Drug Administration to eliminate trans fats could make the marketing job easier. The new beans could help the image of the biotechnology industry

because they are among the first genetically engineered crops with a trait that benefits consumers, as opposed to farmers. Despite industry promises to create better-tasting or more nutritional foods, virtually all the biotech crops introduced since 1996 have been aimed at helping farmers control weeds and insects. That has made it easier for various consumer interest groups to oppose the crops. "We have been told if we have a product that is beneficial to consumers it will be much more acceptable," said John Becherer, chief executive of the United Soybean Board, which funds research using money collected from farmers. The board is putting $60 million into the development and marketing of the altered beans in an effort to stem losses that soybean oil has suffered to palm oil and canola oil as concerns about trans fats have mounted. Its market share could decline even further if the FDA proposal takes effect. SeeBiotech /E5



B USINESS MONDAY Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training:Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit, registration required; $35; 9 a.m.1 p.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-4476384 or www.happyhourtraining. com.

TUESDAY Lead-Based Paint Certification Training:Become certified to work on pre-1978 housing and


child-occupied facilities, EPA, CCB and OHA approved; registration required; $229 includes EPA/CCB certified renovator certificate; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; COBA, 1051 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-1058, or www.

MONDAY Dec. 2 Bend Area Habitat Affordable Housing Information Session: Apply for the homeownership program; registration suggested; 5:30 p.m.; Crook County Library, 175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive,

Email events at least 10days before publication date to or click on "Submit an Event" at Contact: 541-383-0323.

Prineville; 541-385-5387, ext. 103, or

TUESDAY Dec. 3 Outlook 2007 for Busy People: Learn how to integrate all components of Outlook to be more productive; registration required; $80; 8-10 a.m.; webinar; info©

FRIDAY Dec. 6 Business Hop:A business

• Mark S. andDebraP.Heucke to Colleen L.Tiggesand Susan P.Shanks, Mountain ViewLodges, Unit1, $214,000 • Martha L. Roberts and Jennifer L. Ocker, trustees for the Martha Roberts Trust, to Heidi Gillespie, BendPark, Lots1-3, 25-28, Block 81,$199,000 • Rivers Northwest Enterprises lnc. to Clarissa G. Marshall, NorthWest Crossing, Phase17, Lot 789, $489,900 • Aaron G. andJean N.Fingerhut, trustees for the Fingerhut Family Trust, to Randall Nargi and Jessi L. Princiotto, RiverRim PU.D., Phase1, Lot 85, $359,000 • Carry B. Van Wormer, trustee for the Cary B. VanWormer Trust, to Jack R. and Deborah E.Petersen, BrokenTop, Lot 421, $849,000 • Ella B. Jeansto Barbara A. McGee, trustee for the Barbara McGeeLiving Trust, Tillicum Village, Lot 5, Block 3, $180,000 • John W. and Alice M. Cymbalato Loren and Bettina Bristol, Township 18, Range11, Section 24, $422,000 • Orin R. Kidd Jr. andJennifer Kidd to Fred M. andJudith A. Newton, Tanglewood, Phase 4,Lot 23, $335,000 • Keith S. and Ann C.Roberts, trustees for the Keith andAnne Roberts Revocable Living Trust, to Nicholas J. and Ellen E.Ronan, trustees for the Ronan Family Trust, Awbrey Road Heights, Phases1-3, Lot 40, $514,000 •DCW LLCtoSteveand Judy McCoy, Canyon Rim Village, Phase 5, Lot112, $217,000 • SFI CascadeHighlands LLCto Greg Welch Construction lnc., Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 89, $190,000 • Michael W. andAngela J. Marshal to Richard R.Tremblayand Heidi L. Franz-Tremblay, Tollgate, Fifth Addition, Lot 270, $155,000 • David G. andPatty C. Shore to Wiliam E.Russell,BendCascadeView Estates, Tract 2, Unit 2, Lot 23, $475,000 • Sharon Sampson to Jesse A.and Emily L. Saul, Mt. Vista, First Addition, Lot 12, Block 2, $3 l7,000 • Fred and Cheryl Guajardo to JKC Bend LLC,Township15, Range 'l3, Section 21, $950,000 • Marty and Teri Kentto Nolan L. and Elizabeth F.Wilson, Deschutes River Tract, Lot 21, $198,000 • Eric J. Hamakerto Gregory A. and Suzette M. Hanson, River Canyon Estates, No. 4, Lot 263, $300,000 • Richard S. and Katherine R. Murphy, trustees for the Murphy Family Revocable Living Trust, to Colin H.and Karen K. Clark, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 1, Lot118, $440,000 • Bonnie E. Varner to James B.Tandy, Woodridge, Phase 2,Lot 27, $209,000 • Nathaniel J. Lobas to Larry E. Weinstein and Rosalyn GamerWeinstein, First Addition to BendPark, Lots 20 and21, Block112, $259,900 • Brian W. Norgaard to East Bend Plaza LLC,Gardenside PU.D., Phase1, Lot 3, $215,000 • David A. andMichelle R. Delangeto William and JaneGrater, NorthWest Crossing, Phase14, Lot 594, $300,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto David L. Myers, North Village, Lot10, $190,654 • James T. andCheryl A. Walsh to TysonandMe ghan Hall,Stonehaven, Phase 2, Lot 60, $357,500 • William C. Roats to Walter W. Nisbet, South Village, Lot 9, $203,000 • Plaza Bend LLC to Carol A. Tangney and Jeffrey G. Witwer, Plaza Condominiums, Unit 401, Parking Space P-70, StorageSpace S-9, $349,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association to GregandSandra T. Visconty, Second Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot49, Block19, $160,000 • JS Contracting Inc. to William R. and Susan A. Gabriel, Parkway Village, Phases1-3, Lot47, $187,630 • David and Pearl Etchart to David R. Nowlin and JoAnnSenior, Willow Creekat Mountain High, Lot14, $297,500 • James and Carole A. Henry to Cheryl A. Henley, Larch Meadows, Lot 2, $223,000 • Johanne H. Gibson, trustee for the JohnandJohanne GibsonFamily Trust, to Bruce andMavis Bassitt, Eagle Crest 4, Lot 61, $575,000 •SFICascadeHighlandsLLC to Malissa and Eric White, Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 79, $186,675 • Michael J. and Michelle Lansing to Clinton P.Myers, TanagerVillage, Lot 21, $160,000 • Addison L. and Mary L. Johnson to Roxanne L. Sloan,Township17, Range 12, Section 28, $250,000 • Cynthia M. Burford and Koren A. Bartnik, trustees for the Kennethand Betty Roberts Trust, to Brent W.and Sara A.Y.Crosswhite, Cinder Butte Estates West, First Addition, Lot 4, Block 3, $334,900 • Choice OneBuilders LLCto Louis J. Pappas, ChaseVillage,Lot7,$222,500 • Eric Hayes to Gorilla Capital WA 6 LLC, CopperSprings Estates, Phase1,

Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7050 or www.

TUESDAY Dec. 10 Organizing with Outlook 2013 for Busy People:Learn how to integrate all components of Outlook to be more productive; registration required; $80; 8-10 a.m.; webinar; info©simplifynw. com. Oregon Alcohol Server Permit Training:Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to

MONDAY Dec. 9 Introduction to Finding Funders:A workshop on funding nonprofit organizations using "Foundation Directory Online" led by community librarian Nate Pedersen; free; registration is required; 9-11 a.m.; Downtown


DEEDS Deschutes County • Richard E. andCarol C. Ipsen, trustees for the lpsenFamily Trust, to Sean and JaAnnHaidet, NorthWest Crossing, Phase15, Lot 681, $507,000 • Kimberly A. Sellmann to Jacqueline D. LeBrun, Wiestoria, Lots 9 and10, Block 26, $197,500 •AshleyDeRoseto Ronald L.andTina D. Sussman, trustees of the Sussman Family Trust, Terrango GlenEast, Phase1, Lot 4, $270,000 • Peter Wilson to Jerome and Karen F. Wilson, River CanyonEstates No.3, Lot 218, $275,000 • Tetherow lnvestments LLC to Martin J. and Karla J.Trtek, Tetherow, Phase 1, Lot 312, $366,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Jerry and Susan Frost, Julina Park, Lot 71, $243,000 • Sage Builders LLC to Linda L. Kightlinger, Ridge at EagleCrest 4, Lot 10, $467,000 • Duane L. and Barbara J. Weishaar to Zacken Enterprises LLC,Partition Plat 1999-21, Parcel 2, $175,000 • Paterson Communications lnc. to David T. Edwards andLynn R. Sandberg, Views at Oaktree, Phases 3-5, Lot 38, $332,000 • Ryan and Marley Stevens to East Bend Plaza LLC,Gardenside P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 37, $235,000 • Floyd C. Antonsen and Elizabeth Aguilar-Antonsen to EastBendPlaza LLC, 27th Street Crossing, Lot18, $239,950 • Joseph C. andLori A. Conte to Hillary A. Forrest, Yardley Estates, Phase 4, Lot 98, $335,500 • Jerry D. and Twila J. Flegel to Craig D. and Catherine A. Carlson, Silver Lake Estates, Lot11, $239,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto David J. and Shannon L. Pelletier, Aspen Rim, Lot 99, $303,762 • Mark D. Stangleto East BendPlaza LLC, Canyon Breeze,Lot 27,$250,000 • Columbia State Bankto Canal Land Partners LLC,Township15, Range13, Section 3, WindhavenPark, Phase1, Lot 5, $377,225 • Kristi M. Earhart, formerly known as Kristi M. Miller, and Christopher C. Earhart to LeeannWelch, Maplewood, Phase 2, Lot 41, $270,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Mark and Mary E. Ford, Obsidian Ridge, Phases 1 and 2, Lot14, $170,854 • Bruce L. and JanetL. Daucsavage to Joshua andMelissa Geary, Misty Meadows, Lot10, $433,000 • Sage Builders LLC toManuel and Victoria Arguello, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9and10, Lot 483, $299,000 • Adam D. Audette to Brett C. and Heather N. Harding, Awbrey Ridge, Phase1, Lot 4, $372,500 • Clive M. Bigelowto Eric and Johanna Talus, Township14, Range11, Section 27, $279,500 • Gorilla Capital Co. 5 LLCto James and Janice Osher, trustees for the JamesandJaniceOsherRevocable Trust, Promise Lane,Lot15, $259,800 • Merle B. Brown andJoann M. Voss-Brownto Rex D.and Nicole M. Hunsaker, Wildflower/Sunriver II, Stage 3, Unit 58, $213,000 • Jeffrey D. and Rosanne Johnston to Stephen R.HusseyandTeresa J. Schwab, trustees for the Stephen R. Hussey andTeresa J. SchwabLiving Trust, Awbrey Court, Lot 9, $519,900 • Mridula Patel to Alan Schneider and Karen A. Grimm-Schneider, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 8, Lot 71, $200,000 • Lindsay S. and Phyllis V. Wallace, trustees forthe Wallace Family Trust, to Maryann F.and Danny A. Meredith, Glaze MeadowHomesite Section, Lot 65, $375,000 • Bernadette M. and Jennifer K. Brauns toNorma J.DuBois,BonneHome Addition to Bend, Lot11, Block14, $316,900 • James D. and Judith Patterson, trustees forthe Patterson Revocable Trust of1999, to KFDProperties LLC, Partition Plat 2002-39, Parcels1 and 2, $356,000 • Sheila A. Schuler to Joseph A. and Rochelle M. Stacks, Rivers Edge Village, Phase 5, Lot 33, $410,000 • Larry D. and MaureenV.Wonser to Jon E. and Donna L. Miller, Sunpointe, Phase1, Lot 21, $208,000 • Robert P. Kelly, personal representative of the Estate of Patricia Ann McClay, to Jeff and Pamela Roda, trustees of the 2003Jeff Roda andPamelaRodaRevocableTrust, Obsidian Estates, No. 2, Lot 97, $171,000 • James E. andLynette Mullen to David D. andLinda J. Domreis, Glaze Meadow Homesite, Third Addition, Lots190 and191, $555,000 • Michael D. andLauren D.Paul to Grant M. andAmy L. Ludwick, River Canyon Estates No. 4, Lot 267, $250,000 • Fannie Mae,also known as the Federal National Mortgage Association, to Jervey Donaldson, Northwest Townsite COSSecond Addition to Bend, Lot 6, Block 35, $249,900

showcase and networking event hostedby the Redmond Chamber of Commerce and CVB; free admission; 8-10 a.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-5191 or www.

Lot 9, $170,000 • Joanna M., Timothy C. andPeter T. Castro to Linda M.Redeker, West Hills, Lot 23, Block 8, $247,900 • Plaza Bend LLCto Jeffrey D. Duerson, PlazaCondominiums, Unit 209, $279,000 • Rolland G. andCarolyn S. Meithof to David S. Douglass, BoonesBorough, No. 1, Lot 3, Block 5, $449,900 • Christopher O. Niebergall to Daryl and Tina Linnell, Paulina Peaks,Phase 2, Lot 24, $207,500 • William L. and JoanneL. Halleyto Kay L. andKenD. Cain, HaydenView, Phase 2, Lot 48, $150,000 • Donald L. and Catherine L. Poor to Juniper Hilltop MHP LLC, Township17, Range12, Section 9, $2,050,000 • Mildred A. Larson, trustee for the Gerald and Mildred Larson Living Trust, to William and Kathleen James, Boones Borough No.1, Lot17, Block 2, $370,000 Crook County • Phillip D. Taylorto Thomas C. and Charlotte F.Scott, trustees for the Thomas C.Scott Trust and the Charlotte F. Scott Trust, Northridge Subdivison, Lot 26, $274,400 • Pacific Allied Brokers Corporation to Terry and Deborah Sofich, Township 14, Range16, Section 31, $182,500 • Christopher J. Hoffand Christine Matiyow-Hoff to Wendy K.Weitman, Township16, Range16, Section12, $208,000

Continued from E1 Fujifilm still makes film, but it now accounts for less than 1 percent of the company's sales. The entire imaging solutions division, which includes t h e com p a ny's cameras, generates a mere 13 percent of revenue. Most revenue comes from businesses like pharmaceuticals, medical equipment and office machines, in which Fujifilm has a partnership with Xerox. Like other camera makers, Fujifilm has seen sales of low-end cameras suffer from the rise of the smartphone, which has put a basic point-and-shoot into every owner's pocket. Even sales of more expensive DSLRs, a business dominated by N ikon an d C a n on, h a v e started to weaken this year. Analysts say a maturing of DSLR t echnology, w h i ch makes upgrades less essential, may be to blame. The Camera and I m aging Products A ssociation, a trade group whose members include Fujifilm, Nikon,

Canon and other Japanese camera makers,says overall shipments of d i gital c ameras plunged 39 percent in volume, and 26 percent in value,from January through September. C amera m a k er s h a v e t ried v a r i ous t h i ng s t o stem the slide. Some have e quipped c a m eras wi t h smartphone-style features, including Wi-Fi and mobile operating systems like Android, so people can share photos more easily. Sony recently introduced a new kind of c amera that clips onto a smartphone. The X series is a different response. These cameras fit into a category called mirrorless, which has been a relative bright spot for the industry. Shipments of "nonreflex interchangeable lens" cameras, w h i c h i nc l u de some of the Fujifilm X-series devices and other mirrorless cameras, declined only 13 percent in volume and 5 percent in value from January through September, the trade association said. Fujifilm said in it s most recent quarterly e a rnings

obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.1 p.m.; Round Table Pizza,1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-4476384 or www.happyhourtraining. com. What Should Be ln Your New Home Warranty?:Attorney Craig Edwards will discuss home warranty issues for contractors, subcontractors and homeowners; registration required; $20 for nonmembers, free for COBA members; 10 a.m.-noon; COBA, 1051 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541389-1 058, g retchen or

a nnouncement t ha t s a l es of "such high-end models as the X series proceeded smoothly." The company says it has sold more than 700,000 X-series cameras since the first m odel, the X 100, was i n t roduced i n 2011. Masazumi Ima i , the chief designer of the X series, explained at Fujifilm's headquarters here that the company interviewed pro-


ph o t ographers

about their preferences on everything from the pebbled plastic that covers parts of the cameras to the color of the paint on the bodies. Alm ost a dozen shades of silver were considered. The goal was to give the cameras a certain gravitas, so professionals would give them a try. "When we wer e l i t t l e, when we went into our father's room or our g r andfather'sroom, there was an important-looking c a m era on the shelf, and we were told not to touch it because it was valuable," Imai said. "We wanted to create that kind of look and feel."

Sing-Wei Ho,MD,MPH St. Charles Family Care St. Charles Medical Groupwelcomes Dr. Sing-Wei Ho to its team of physicians. Immigrating with her family from Taiwanwhen shewasyoung, Dr. Ho received her medical degree from the University of Minnesota and completed her family medicine residency in GrandJunction, Colo. Moving from onevibrant mountain community to another, Dr. Hoand her husband look forward to many outdoor adventures here in Central Oregon. Because of her interest in hiking, gardening and living simply on the land, she is passionate about educating her patients in the areas of wellness, nutrition and exercise to helpkeep them happy and heal thy.


St. Charles


y 541-548-2164



Startups Continued from E1 "I told him the price was not enough. But it wasn't just the price, we were on the verge of building the dominant email platform." Gates, the chief then, didn't take the rejection lightly. "He told me, 'If you don't sell to me, we will be a very fierce competitor.'" The advantage Courtot had, he s aid, w a s that cc:Mail worked on multiple operating systems — on Mac OS, Windows and Unix — while Microsoft's product worked only o n W i n d ows. For the next y ear, cc:Mail dominated Gates' Microsoft Mail product until C o urtot received a second acquisition offer, this time from L otus Development for $55 million in cash. Under Lotus, cc:Mail grew from 4 m i l lion users to 24 million, until IB M a cquired Lotus in 1995 and shut down cc:Mail. Microsoft Mail eventually became Outlook. "I should not have sold," s aid Courtot, wh o i s n o w chairman and chief executive of Qualys, a security company that went public last year. "That was my biggest regret. We could have moved much, much faster and brought it to the cloud. But such is life."

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2012, but Porter said it wasn't just about the money on the table. "There are a m i l lion personal decisions involved anytime you have a chance to sell the company," he said. But in the end, he said, "We just knew it was our time." Porter spent a year working on social games at Zynga before leaving to work on a new stealth venture. "Sometimes you haven't done everything you set out to do, and there's no price you can put on that," he said.

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— Jenna Wortham

)eremy Stoppelman (Yelp) The first time Yelp, the local reviews site, rebuffed an acquisition bid, an i nvestor warned Jeremy Stoppelman, the c ompany's c o -founder and chief executive, that he New York Times News Service file photo would now "have to build a Ben Horowitz, who advises entrepreneurs as a venture capitalist real company." "I was like, 'Yes, yes, of at Andreessen Horowitz, faced conflicting feelings in 2007 about selling Opsware, an enterprise software company he co-founded. course,'" Stoppelman s aid. "But I didn't get the nuances of what that meant. It's a lot of Valley history when the acmildly successful, but none work." He was 28, Yelp was a year quirer didn't choke the party." was big enough to keep the His next company, Slide, company afloat. old and without revenue, and was a different story. It made T hen i t r e l eased D r aw the company making the bid, social apps and sold to Google Something, a t o u ch-screen which he declined to name, for $228 million. Google shut twist o n P i c tionary. Over- offered $100 million. "Hubris certainly plays a it down a year later. night, it seemed, the game "The honest truth a bout became a hit. It was down- role," he said. Slide was we were a 5-year- loaded more than 35 million Three years later,Google old company that had wan- times. o ffered $500 m i l l ion. T h e dered through t h e d e sert When Zynga, the large so- match seemed promising, but for a l ong t ime w ondering cialgaming company, came negotiations fell apart. "It ends up feeling a bit like what business to be in," said sniffing around, the writing Levchin, who later started a was on the wall. Zynga was brain damage to everyone new software company, HVF. eager for a new crop of users involved," he said, largely be"I wanted to top PayPal and it to help its own bottom line, cause peoplestart dreaming didn't work." and Dan Porter, Omgpop's about paying off mortgag— Claire Cain Miller c hief executive, k ne w h e es. "Everyone had to shake could not say no to a buyout off all t h ose fantasies and Dorothy McGivney offer. get back to work, including (Jauntsetter) " We had been at i t f o r myself." " At that m oment, I s t i l l A fter leaving her jo b i n over four years," Porter said. Google's advertising depart- "Members of the team had viewed myself as young enment in 2007, Dorothy Mcmarried, had had children, trepreneur guy, no t e stabGivney started Jauntsetter, an and as the CEO, I was allished public company CEO," online travel newsletter that ways fully aware of w here he said. "When we chose that highlighted the best things to people were in their personal independent path, for me that do in New York. and professional journeys," was like, 'All right, it's go W ithin f i v e y e a rs , t h e he said. The company also time, I'm going to have to be a newsletter was attracting 23 saw the chance to pay back real CEO.'" million page views a month. its investors "who had hung Yelp went public in March But McGivney, now 35, said on through our up-and-down 2012. Its share price has since she lacked the resources to tripled, making it worth $4.7 ride," he said. expand into other markets. Omgpop sold itself to Zyn- billion. That was when she started ga for $180 million in March — Claire Cain Miller

— Nicole Perlroth

Ben Horowitz (Opsware) Ben Horowitz faced conflicting feelings in 2007 about selling Opsware, an e nterprise software company that he co-founded. "There's a logical piece and the emotional piece, and they're very hard to untangle," he said. His logic about selling the company remains solid, he said. The data center automation market was shifting and the economy was starting to tank. Also, Hewlett-Packard paid $1.6 billion. Yet even today, his emotions a b ou t se l l in g ar e tumultuous. "I spent eight years, all day every day, trying to build this thing, and all of a sudden it's gone, it's just over," he said. "It's a little bit like something dies. "That decision was one of the most isolated and alone decisions you ever m a ke," said Horowitz, who now advises entrepreneurs as a venture capitalist at Andreessen Horowitz. "On the surface it looked good, but I tell you after I sold the company I had total seller's remorse."

"l like the camaraderie of everybody," he said. "Everyone tries to push each other's businesses ... And it helps having 16 beers on tap." — Lisandro Ramon, owner, The Brown Owl food cart

The Lot

In addition to owning the land, he said, he runs the beer Continued from E1 business himself to generate However, he said, the additional revenue. "A lot of these other carts changes ultimately made his project better. did a bunch of lunch busi"It w o ul d h av e b e en ness," he said. "But now that easy for the city to say no," we have beer here and availhe said. "It was very forable it's drawn a lot more of a ward looking of them to dinner crowd, which I think see foodcarts were part of has really helped their sales, Bend's culture." too." On average, Staley said, Despite th e c o mpetition, a couple hundred people Staley said food-cart owners have visited The Lot daily at The Lot tell him they are since it opened. still doing better in the pod On Friday, Bend resi- than they would be on their dent Dan Reisch ordered own. a breakfast burrito from Lisandro Ramon, o w ner The Brown Owl. Reisch of The Brown Owl food cart, lives near The Lot and eats agreed. "I like the camaraderie of there about once a week. " I ki nda tr y m o s t o f everybody," he said. "Everythem. My favorite is the one triesto push each other's Thai place," he said, refer- businesses ... And i t h e lps ring to the different carts having 16 beers on tap." as he was waiting for his R amon said h e g o t h i s burrito. "I think i t's just trailer in June and operated the convenience thing for downtown, but had to pack me. It's really easy." in and pack out every day, And while business has which took about two hours. slowed recently with the So when t h e o p p ortunity colder weather, Staley and came to join the pod, he said, food-cart owners expect he jumped on it. "We wouldn't be able to do business to pick up again w hen Mt . B a chelor s k i what we do without Dave's area opens, bringing cus- lot, and he wouldn't be able tomers bundled in winter to do t his w i t hout us," he apparel. said. "We all feed off each Staley has also put up other." two clear plastic walls to — Reporter: 541-617-7818, block the wind, and a fifth heater was expected to be installed Friday. The Lot is currently at c apacity w it h f i v e f o o d carts. Staley said he reg5 NQRTHWEsT ularly receives calls from CROSSING other interested food-cart owners. Each f o od-cart Award-ceinning owner on The Lot p ays neighborhood Staley $600 a month. "I don't take any of their on Bend's sales at all," he said. "They mestside. p ay that m o nthly r e n t , a nd they run t h eir ow n business."

searching for a company to buy her newsletter. "I wasn't hitting the benchmarks I wanted to see," she said. "So I realized it was time to find an acquirer and find a partner who can unlock the potential of this audience." Finding the right suitor was difficult. McGivney said she did not want to offend Jauntsetter's most valuable asset — its subscribers — by selling the newsletter to a company that would send unwanted

— Claire Cain Miller

Max Levdtin (PayPal)



EBay came calling many times before it w ore down PayPal's founders enough to agree to a sale. "They would say, 'You need to sell to us because it's a natural synergyand if you don't we will compete you out of the way and kill you,'" said Max Levchin, a co-founder of PayPal. Each time, Levchin asked employees to "look into your soul to ask y ourself, 'How tired are you'? Are you still ready to fight?'" he said. In 2002, after PayPal had gone public and " the f i ght with eBay had gotten really, really bloody," it sold to eBay for $1.5 billion. "I have to admit, eBay has been a fantastic steward of what we built," he said. "It's one of the few deals in Silicon

Eventually McGivney connected with Jake Dobkin, a founder of Gothamist, a popular news blog for New Yorkers, and felt it was the right fit. "Everyone I know reads Gothamist at least once a week," McGivney said. "It felt really natural." Gothamist acquired Jauntsetter this month for an undisclosed amount. McGivney is now searching for her next

project. — Brian X. Chen

Dan Porter (Omgpop) Omgpop was a n i P hone development company t h at couldn't catch a break. Based in Manhattan, the c ompany middled along for years, churning out games that were




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Biotech Continued from E1 Soybean oil t u rns r ancid relatively quickly, limiting the shelf life of foods containing it and requiring restaurants to change their frying oil frequently. To make it last longer, and also to solidify it for use in baked goods, the oil can be treated with hydrogen gas. But that process, partial hydroge-

nation, also creates trans fats. In 2003, the FDA announced that food products containing artificial trans fats would have to be labeled starting in 2006. And some cities, starting with New York in 2005, have told restaurants to avoid trans fats. The use of edible soybean oil fell to 12.3 billion pounds last year, from an estimated 15.5 billion pounds in 2005, of which half was partly hydro-


Administration, a step t hat a llows companies to m a k e Continued from E1 whole planes, not just kits. " Certification w i l l ope n City leaders say there aren't any new plans to establish the up new markets for us both taxing district. domestically a n d in t e r naBut airport o f f icials see tionally," King said, a step he some bright spots from other expects in early 2015. Cettifib usinesses operating at t h e cation would almost certainly airport, including the avail- mean more hires at Epic. ability of state transportation Other companies are growgrants to finance an exclusive ing, too — though not without helicopter flight area and two controversy. landing pads at the northeast Leading Edge Aviation, an corner of the airport. airplane and helicopter train" Obviously, there wa s a ing,sales and repair business significant business loss with at the airport, employed just Cessna," said Bend Municipal four people in 2005, co-owner Airport Manager Gary Judd. Travis Warthen said. "But I think everybody else at Today, Leading Edge emthe airport has weathered the ploys 52 people. Central Orrecession pretty well." egon Community C o llege's Much of the hope for an growing aviation program has employment revival at Bend funneled hundreds of students Municipal Airport hinges on to Leading Edge for helicopter a company that was filing for flight training. bankruptcy protection f our Last month, th e c o mpayears ago. ny installed the first of two Epic Air, a kit-plane manu- planned, 12,000-gallon fuel facturer, has slowly upped its tanks near its business in the workforceto more than 80 emairport's southwest corner. ployees today, said CEO Doug The f u e l ta n k pr o j ect King, who was part of a group prompted a n other a i r p ort that bought the company out business, Professional Air, to of bankruptcy. file a lawsuit against Leading A Russian company bought Edge and the city of Bend in Epic in early 2012. Since then, February. Prior t o L e ading Epic has added 50 workers. Edge's proposal, Professional King said orders for its flag- Air was the only fuel-selling ship plane model, the Epic business at the airport. The L T, have r i sen. Epic p a id $3.1 million to buy Cessna's 204,000-square-footfactory at See us for the southeast edge of the airport late last year. $100 mail-in rebates on Epic's priority now, K i ng select Hunter Douglas said, is certifying the Epic products. LT with the Federal Aviation

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genated, according to Richard Galloway, a consultant to the United Soybean Board. Galloway estimated t h at about 2 billion pounds of partly hydrogenated soy oil were still in use, mainly in baked goods, where a m ore solid consistencyisneeded and the amounts used can be small enough to avoid the labeling requirement. But th e F D A's p r oposal

would require food companies to prove that partly hydrogenated oils were safe. That should pretty much eliminate their use. Both M onsanto's V i stive Gold soybeans and DuPont Pioneer's Plenish soybeans are engineered to silence the gene for an enzyme that converts oleic fatty acid into linoleic acid. The resulting oil has very

low levels of linoleic and linolenic acids, which are polyunsaturated and responsible for soybean oil's short shelf life. By contrast, about 75 percent is oleic acid, three times the level in a conventional soybean. Oleic acid is a monounsaturated fatty acid that is the main component of olive oil. Monsanto's beans have a second genetic modification that lowers the level of saturat-

ed fats, which are also bad for health. There are no plans yet to sell the new oils in supermarkets, because conventional vegetable oil is fine for consumer use and would be cheaper. "You don't sit there and fry with oil day in and day out," said Robb Meeuwsen, directorof edible oils at Zeeland Farm Services, which is m a rketing Vistive Gold oil.

lawsuit is still active. Warthen said Leading Edge is just focused on growing. " We have quite a bi t o f diversity in what we do, so w hen one segment of o u r business falls o ff , a n other can kind of pick up," Warthen said. Bend airport officials see a growing helicopterpresence over the next few years. Judd, the airport manager, said the helicopter area e n visioned in the new a i r port m aster plan is probably two years away. Other changes in the master plan could extend the airport's runway and open up more undeveloped land for aviation b u siness and

that has only been able to sell a small handful of planes over the last five years. "Things h av e d r a stically improved on the front of prospects contacting us f or information, and even demo flights." X-Air owner Michael Lemaire said. But that interest isn't translating to sales. Many of their struggles are beyond theircontrol.Across the country, new orders for durable goods like airplanes and cars fell 26 percent between mid-2008 and 2009, U.S. Commerce Department data show. Orders have partly recovered, but are still off the pre-recession pace. The impact of that drop-off can be found in employment numbers. Deschutes County had a monthly average of 1,178 jobs manufacturing planes, cars,trains and boats in 2006,

but just 260 of those jobs in 2012. Area economic d evelopment advocates say they're eyeing an unmanned aerial testing site as a possible longterm fix for the decline. The FAA in February opened up an application period for six s ites across the country t o test unmanned vehicles, commonly called drones. Industry officials estimate UAVs could grow from a $44 billion industry in 2012 to a $69 billion industry by 2022. Economic Development for Central Oregon joined Oregon State University in applying to

bring one of those six sites to Oregon. A decision on the sites could come as early as next month. Roger Lee, EDCO's executive director, feels Central Oregon can play a role in the UAV boom. "We've had a group meeting actively over the last four years" to discuss reviving the aviation industry, Lee said. "Out of that, we've developed a real UAV initiative, not as a replacement for our general aircraft manufacturing industry, but to add to >t."

hangars. Still, other businesses at the airport said they're basically treading water. Fuel sales have been flat at Professional Air over the last few years, said Gwil Evans, who owns the company and sued the city and Leading Edge over its fuel project. Evans owns another airport business that builds aircraft hangars. That business has been strongover the lastyear, Evans said, but Professional Air's business hasn't kept



The same is true for X-Air, a lightweight aircraft maker

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LAST FRI. CHG 1804.76 +8.91 9219.04 +22.96 6674.30 -7.03 23696.28 t115.99 4278.53 +24.63 15381.72 t16.12

FRI. CHG WK MO QTR +0.50% L L +0.25% -0.11% T T T +0.49% L L L +0.58% +0.10%

YTD +26.54% t21.11% t13.17% +4.59% t17.51% t47.97%

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tz49% +0.49% +0.21% T +0.02%



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Auto loans fuel surge in car sales

FIVeS I e CBFS ICe I 5 I'ICe Jason H. Harper

last generation, the new look wins hands down. (The compact segment used to be a barren desert design- wise, but has taken a serious turn for the better with competitors like the Ford Focus and Hyundai Elantra.) The hatchback has plenty of room. It's easy to pop

Btoomberg News

Who said modesty and fun can't go hand in hand? Mazda's latest 3 sedan and hatchback start at a humble price of around $17,700, and top out at less than $30,000 with all the options. (Those $100 all-weather floor mats? Bring



'em on.)

By Brent Snavely Detroit Free Press

A boom in auto loans continuesto support a resurgence in U.S. car buying that has hit its highest sales pace since 2007. The total amount of outstanding auto loans topped $782.9 billion as of Sept. 30, up $103 billion from the same period last year, according to Experian Automotive's quarterly report. That total i s t h e h i ghest point in seven years, Experian sa>d. At the same time, the rate of loan payments that are more than 30 days late declined to 2.58 percent as of Sept. 30, compared with2.67 percent a year ago. Taken together, the report shows that the lending environment continues to be very healthy for both consumers a nd automakers, said M e linda Z abritski, E x perian's senior director of automotive lending. "We've got strong growth in portfolios, balances are growing, lenders are growing extremely well, but coupled with that we are still seeing strong payment behavior by consumers," Zabritski said. "There are some very slight increases in delinquency rates, but at this point they are still very minor." According to Experian, the total outstanding balance of loans among consumers with credit scores below prime only increased slightly to 36 percent as of Sept. 30 from 35.9 percent a year ago.

luggage or groceries into

J amming o v e r na r r o w , bumpy Michigan roads, the Mazda 3 doesn't seem scrappy or harsh, like

the hatch, and I spent two hours in the rear seat with m inimal c omplaint. M y REVIEW m any c ompact knees w eren't j a m m ed cars. Rather, it against the seat backs, nor hums along smoothly over was my head jack-hamragged ridges of bad pavemered into the roof liner. ment, showing off a supple Few buyers will ever buy suspension that's so good as to a Mazda because of the be unlikely. Mazda has sprinfine qualities of its matekled engineering magic dust rials. The new interior deinto that charming chassis: it sign is clean and efficient, rides as well as cars twice its with a minimum of button price. Mazda wa Bloomberg News clutter. However, you won't The 2014 model year is the The 2014 Mazda S Grand Touring hatchback has an all-new design, losing the former "grinning" grille. s pend much t i m e r u n third generation of the 3, and ning your hand over the it's an especially important leather-trimmed seats or car for M azda, which is a be sweeter if it were also of- punch, which is to say it's easy plastic. niche player compared to Jafered with th e m a nual f or to surgefrom 35 to 55 mph. Plenty of electronic safepan's behemoth brands, Toymaximum driving fun. After Steering on the car is good, ty equipment is on offer, ota and Honda. The 3 is Mazall, Mazda has one of the bet- and the M a zda n egotiates including blind-spot monida's best-selling model in the ter stick and clutch combos in through both curves and tight toring with rear cross-trafBase price: Around U.S. So the all-new car, which the business. spaces with precision. While f ic a l erts w h i c h c o m e $ i7,000 went on sale in September, Though the company says it isn't pint sized like a Fiat 500 standard on the upmarket As tested:$29,185 must have a broad appeal. To buyers can expect one even- or Smart, it fits easily into nar- trim levels. There's also Engine: 2.5-iiter four-cyiachieve that, Mazda offers tually, that's of little help to row parking spots. an available lane deparinder with184 horsepower the compact both as a fourthem today. And the automatMy test car was a Grand ture warning and forward and185 pound-feet of door sedan and a five-door ic could use a seventh gear, T ouring hatchback w it h a collision warning system torque hatchback, with a variety of making the shifts smoother base price of $ 26,495 and if you're into that kind of Mileage: 28 mpg city, trim levels and two engine and a little less noisy, one of $29,185 as tested. It was paint- thing. 37 mpg highway choices. the drawbacks to the other- ed a flashy black that nicely The car looks good, even The base sedan has a 2.0-liwise quite refined car. It's complimented the gray rims adequately expensive, and t er four-cylinder, wit h 1 5 5 one of the loudest I've driven on the 18-inch wheels. doesn't stint on the techhorsepower, standard with a The downside is that, curin some time, a combination The hatchback has the more nology. But it's really the six-speed manual transmis- rently, it only comes with a of racket from the tires, wind captivating of body styles. It's o verall d r i v ability a n d sion. That gets 29 miles per six-speed automatic. The ex- and engine. quirky, with a long, bulbous ease of use that make the gallon around town, and a full tra power sacrifi ces some efThe good side of the 2.5 liter hood and a cabin placed furnew 3 the new potential 41 on the freeway. ficiency, for 28 and 37 mpg in is it rarely feels underpow- ther aft t han one t y pically king of the compact cars. The more expensive models the hatchback. ered, especially on secondary finds in a f r o nt-wheel-drive Pop it i nt o s port m o de are available with a 2.5-liter It really is a shame about roads, where it happily wrings car. The sides are shapely, and you may find yourself four-cylinder with 184 horses the tr ansmissions, because its little heart out. with an interesting interplay looking for the long way and 185 pound-feet of torque. the more potent engine would There's plenty of midrange of contours. Compared to the around to do errands.

2014 Mazda 3 SGrandTouring hatchback

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INSIDE: BOOICS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3




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The echoes of JFK still felttoday s a boy and then young man growing up in the 1950s and 1960s, the victors framed my image of national leadership. Eisenhower, Marshall, the Dulles brothers, Dean Acheson — theyand their colleagues — were the leaders who fought and won the great World War II. They were the battle patriarchs of my parents' generation, which did the hard fighting in the war, and I grew up being taught to treat them with reverence. After the war, they rose to the pinnacle of American power and we were well served. One generationremoved from my dad and two from this political pantheon, I was awestruck by John Kennedy, whose assassination oc-


curred 50 years ago Friday. It was the signature public tragedy for my friends and me. Where were you, what were you doing and how did you learn Kennedy was shot are the questions of my age, just as where were you, what were you doing when you learned of the attacks on Pearl Harbor for my parents. I imagine in the future it will be where were you, what were you doing, how did you learn that terrorists had attacked and destroyed the World Trade Center towers. JFK's death was a long time ago, and time has not been the kindest of Kennedy friends. Beyond the early, unadulterated adulation, succeeding historians have been, to say the least, of mixed minds about his politics and policies from Vietnam to civil rights, as well as his personal behavior. All of it is well researched and well written. But without dismissing any of the valid criticisms, it shortchanges one essential influence and understates one remarkable accomplishment of the man. I was 16 when Kennedy was elected, and I was elated. Like me, he was Catholic and, despite his pedigree and wealth, he was the prodigy of Irish immigrants, as were my mom's side of the family. Perhaps a non-Protestant could run the country independently of Rome. He was also young, vibrant and attractive. But there was more. Not that he wasn't tough in the campaign of1960 on his predecessor Dwight Eisenhower or his opponent Richard Nixon, but he wasn't, as I have thought about him, an oppositional politician at heart. His message was that we young people needed to shoulder the burden of national and world leadership as the older stalwarts passed from the scene. That was certainly smart, if not sincere. He didn't try to separate me from my father or his heroes. He called me to honor them by public service and sacrifice for our country and its interests. He won the election, and two years later I was a college freshman in Washington, D.C., when the Cuban missile crisis threatened the very existence of humanity. After we discovered Russian missile sites in Cuba, Kennedy went on television to describe the confrontation between Russian and U.S. naval forces as they drew close in the seas surrounding the island. It was perhaps the one moment when the world faced a nuclear Armageddon. One evening during the week of the crisis I stood outside the northeast gate of the White House on Pennsylvania Avenue and tried to imagine what was going on in the building in front of me. Kennedy stood his ground, struck a deal, and the Russians backed off, and for that, if for nothing else, he should be admired. Now, whenever I am in Washington, I stand by that same gate and

say to myself, "Those guys knew what they were doing. Thank you." — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337,




Photos by Lta Hyun-Joo Barrett/The New York Times

Dr. Barbara Jeschke and Vertical Blue organizer William Trubridge prepare to administer adrenaline to Nicholas Mevoli, a free diver, shortly after he blacked out during a free dive at the Vertical Blue competition in Long Island, Bahamas, last weekend. Mevoli died after diving to a depth of more than 200 feet, hoping to reach 72 meters on a single breath with no fins or supplemental oxygen.

• Little is knownabout safety protocolsfor free diving, wheredivers pushthemselves to increasing depths By John Branch, Adam Skolnick, William J. Broad and Mary Pilon New York Times News Service icholas Mevoli saved money from an assortment of jobs to pay for the bottomless pursuit of holding his breath and sinking his body as far as possible into the ocean. He practiced holding his breath in bathtubs and Brooklyn swimming pools, even seeing how far he

could run with one gulp of oxygen. For roughly the past two years, free diving consumed his life, turning him from novice to national record-holder. But recently, in pursuit of another record in a championship event in a hidden cove of the Bahamas, in front of the best free divers in the world, Mevoli came to the surface — but he was not all the way back. After diving down to 68 meters

(223 feet), he paused and reached

Nicholas Mevoli, a relative newcomer to free diving, receives help from a safety diver as he surfaces from a record dive attempt at Vertical Blue, the free diving equivalent to Wimbledon, shortly before blacking out in Long Island, Bahamas, last weekend.

72 meters (about 236 feet) before turning back. After staying under waterfor3 mi nutes 38 seconds,

known by its French acronym. But

Mevoli pulled off his goggles — and competitive free diving remains a quickly fell into unconsciousness. He died soon after. Mevoli's life and death reflect both the spirit of a fast-growing niche sport and its dangers. His rise from novice to record-holder in littlemore than a year serves both as an inspiration and as a dire warning to an undersea world of divers whose stars rise as the depths they

reach plunge. Free diving, with ancestral roots in the ocean hunters of previous millennia, is practiced by tens of thousands of certified recreational diverstracked by a web of free-diving agencies, including AIDA, the international governing body

niche sport. The AIDA calendar comprises about 20 events through March, some with nominal prize

money. High-dollar sponsorships are few. Some of the top athletes teachcourses on how to free dive, but few, if any, make a living as a competitor. "I really enjoy going on this journey where other people can't go," said Michael Board, a British record-holderwho came to compete in theBahamas over the weekend. "The feeling of being deep underwater, somewhere you're not meant to be, and feeling this sort of mastery over your body and your mind, and it being so peaceful, and you're

not scared. It's a real achievement." Kimmo Lahtinen, the president of AIDA, suggested that Mevoli's natural talent may have pushed him to the sport's top tier too fast, perhaps stripping him of the "important experience that is needed to stay alive in an exceptional depth." The organization said in a statement Monday that Mevoli's was the first death in more than 20 years of its competitions. It planned to review the accident "to learn what we can do to prevent further serious injuries." On Monday, several dozen free divers who had swum with Mevoli gathered at Dean's Blue Hole, a legendary 200-meter cavity, to remember Mevoli in the place where

he died. Dean's Blue Hole is a circle of darknessin a turquoise-colored cove of Long Island, a sparsely populated splinter of an island in the Bahamas. It may be a mecca for free divers the world over, but locals have been warned by previous generations not to venture close; it was carved by the devil and will suck you into its depths. Mevoli, like his daring friends and competitors, brushed off the danger. He loved the purity of free diving, man against water, man against himself, no snorkel or oxygen tank. Swim into the depths of the ocean until the water turns from blue to black and the light fades to dark. Down, down, down, every meter into the abyss meaning another meter back to the light. "Water is acceptance ofthe unknown, of demons, of emotions, of letting go and allowing yourself to flow freely with it," Mevoli wrote in a blog post in June. "Come to the water willing to be consumed by it but also have confidence that your ability will bring you back."

A diving 'hobo' Mevoli lived in an apartment above a dive bar in Brooklyn. His door was usually open, the couch available to whichever friend was passing through the city. On his Facebook page, Mevoli — Nicholas or Nick, sometimes Nic — made jokes about being a diving "hobo." He posted photos of himself: striking light brown eyes, lean, sometimes mustachioed, and often with fins in hand. See Diving /F6

"The feeling of being deep underwater, somewhere you're not meant to be, and feeling this sort of mastery over your body and your mind, and it being so peaceful, and you're not scared. It's a real achievement." — Michael Board, a British free diving record-holder




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uptick in home construction. Destination resorts have long been controversial, with c r itics seeing them as a wa y a round state land-use planning laws designed to eliminate sprawl. Others see them as important drivers of economic growth, dating back to Sunriver Resort in the 1960s and continuing with Seventh Mountain Resort, Black Butte Ranch and Eagle Crest. Of the nine destination resorts proposed in Central Oregon since 2000, only Pronghorn, Tetherow and Brasada Ranch have survived the tough economic climate, although they still have a long way to go to meet their original visions. Along the way, in addition to missing deadlines to build overnight lodging, there have been problems with bonds and road construction requirements, among others. The Deschutes County Commission repeatedly rejected the argument for strict enforcement of timelines, for example, deciding not to take over Tetherow's road building in 2012. Those were wise choices for the region's prosperity.





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M IVickel's Worth Defending the GOP

Marijuana dispensary law needs legislative changes Less reasonable is the notion that dispensary employees will not be required to undergo criminal background checks unless the Legislature amends the current law. Nor, in Bovett's view, is it reasonable for the Oregon Health Authority to designate only four people to enforce the new regulations. His unhappiness makes sense. Despite Oregon's relatively relaxed attitude toward marijuana, particularly medical marijuana, use of the drug for any purpose remains illegal under federal law. And while U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder has said the Justice Department will n o t c h allenge laws like Oregon's, he is not igTMring use of the drug completely. Should dispensaries become the employers of choice for those with criminal records, Holder may — correctly, in our view — decide to crack down, no matter what he said earlier this year. So, too, may he decide to get involved if those working in dispensaries fail to keep medical marijuana from Oregonians, particularly children, who are not entitled to it. Background checks and beefed up enforcement from the state should go far to prevent either problem. Bovett's right. The law should be changed.

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deadlines to build overnight lodging units. Buffeted by

t least one member of the committee now drawing up rules for medical marijuana dispensariesin Oregon says lawmakers should revisit and revise the law making them legal when they meet early next year. Rob Bovett is the Lincoln County district attorney and one of a dozen members of the committee writing rules that will govern the newly legalized dispensaries. Among other things, those rules will determine who can run the dispensaries, though not who can work in them. That lack is among the things that has Bovett writing to the governor, asking for a redo during next year's legislative session, according to The Oregonian. Dispensary operators will have to undergo a criminal background check before they're licensed by the state. If they have been convicted of manufacturing or delivering Schedule I or Schedule II drugs w ithin five years, they will b e barred from running a dispensary, at least temporarily. If they have been convicted more than once they will be barred permanently. That makes sense. After all, one reason to license the dispensaries is so the state can exercise some control over them.



Local government restraint on resort

Developers sought and received approval to extend those deadlines, and local government decisions to grant them are looking smarter than ever today as prospects have started to improve for the surviving resorts. Pronghorn's owners announced last week they'll start construction in the spring on a hotel and other renovations. Hotel construction is planned in two phases, starting with 67 rooms followed by a second phase with 38 rooms. Although the resort northeast of Bend already has some lodges for guest accommodations, the hotel was part of the original plan delayed bythe economic downturn. The new hotel rooms will range in size from 470 square feet to suites of 940 to 1,430 square feet. The hotel will be called The Huntington Lodge, harking back to a 19th-century wagon trail that once crossed what is now Deschutes County. Meanwhile at Tetherow west of Bend, construction is underway on a 50-room hotel, long delayed since the developmentbroke ground in 2004. Both resorts have seen an

Brrsr McCOOL

The Bulletin

In the Nov. 7 edition, a writer asks if there is anyone who will defend the GOP position that led to the shutdown. I will, and I am sure millions of others join me. The writer was obviously not paying attention because the GOP position was that there should be a one-year delay in the Obamacare individual mandate, in large part because there were questions about the system being ready to deal with the millions of people who were losing their current coverage. The Democrats and PresidentObama refused to accept this and insisted that things go forward as scheduled and were willing to shut down the government to get their way. Now we know who was right and who was wrong, and voters have to consider that when they go to the polls next year. Jeff Keller Bend

me to go from the west side of town during the months of ice and snow to 27th Street near the hospital where the new church is located. Father Radloff opened the Historic Church on Franklin for Mass on Sunday and was refurbishing that church. When I asked a former priest to open that church in the winter on Sundays, I was told to take a bus or get someone todrive me. Dorothy Tokerud Bend

Not aware of Bend's eastside Contained within a recent story in The Bulletin was a narrative describing that crews were working to complete final preparations for the possible opening of Reed Market Road on Bend's east side. Up until reading the story, I was not aware that Bend has an east side. John Collins Redmond

W hat happened with Father Radloff?

Encouraged by attention to Kennedy anniversary

I'm surprised I haven't seen a letter in The Bulletin from any parishioner regarding Bishop Cary's removal of Father Radloff as the parish priest of St. Francis Church in Bend. After the Franciscans were sent away sometime ago, we have not had such a lovable, spirited priest here, whom I believe tried to do many good things for the parish. He had great sermons,increased the attendance and was well liked. My kids were going back to church. I notice now that the attendance has fallen off. Why can't we know why the bishop removed him? Since I am elderly, it is difficult for

It's encouraging that you're making the 50th anniversary of President Kennedy's assassination a milestone. Nothing in my lifetime — which started a few months after the end of WWII — with the possible exception of 9/11 and its continuing aftermath, has brought this country to a sudden halt like this tragic event did. Make no mistake, there weremany thatwere not saddened by Kennedy's demise, George Will's Soviet-style revisionist history to the contrary. There was palpable hatred toward the President by those who resented his intellect, elite background and civil rights enlightenment. Recent generations of

Americans have no concept of the short- and long-term importance of this clash in history. At the moment it happened, I was in my freshman college dorm with fellow classmates. We heard another student racing across the quad shouting the news of the president being shot. But we derided him for his tasteless joke. Until, that is, we found out it was no joke. Wet eyes and the awareness of the death of a special period in American history followed. Much of America appropriately shut down in shock and mourning. David Horn Bend

Need to research Russia's reputation The Russian space agency, Roscosmos, wants to build about six or so structures on U.S. soil. President Obama's State Department thinks it's an alright idea. However, the Central Intelligence Agency and the Pentagon don't think so. Thus, the CIA and the Pentagon are at odds with the State. The CIA and Pentagon fear the Russians might spy on the U.S. and use these towers to improve Russian accuracy of their weaponry. The Russians claim otherwise, saying the structures are simply monitoring stations for significantly improving the accuracy and reliability of their version of the Global Positioning System. It seems the State Department is b uying what the Russians are telling them. Somebody in the Obama administration or State Department needs to read up on the past and current history of just how t r uthful and forthright Russia's reputation has been and is. John Sabo Bend

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Bend musthave a conversation about traffic safety By Jim Roberts number o f r e c ent e d itorials have mentioned growth, highway infrastructure, traffic and road safety. We have seen a group, Slower/Safer Bend begin the public/political conversation of how traffic impacts our neighborhoods. And, we are starting to discuss how a 5,000-student campus and another massive in-migration can be assimilated. It sounds like a perfect storm, but really it is the perfect opportunity to shape our future and maintain the livability of Bend. Here are some of the realities: There was a time when the political labels in this town were growth or no-growth. Growth won and current projections suggest a substantial number moving our way over the next 20 years. While our state highways may han-


dle this load, our city streets probably will not. Imagine the traffic circle at Northwest 14th Street and Simpson Avenue with the addition of an OSU campus nearby. Our road quality suffers now due to finances and winter abuse. What will it be like later'? Bend's traffic delays are q u ite small, but add another 20,000 people and their cars and you have a recipe for Beaverton traffic. Traveling our streets is also relatively safe, however most serious accidents are alcohol related. Bend policehave done a very good job of prioritizing this issue but it persists nonetheless. Some ideas to ponder: Given that we will have growth, our investments should consider all road users. After all, the fewer cars and the moreengineering encouragement we can give to bicycles and pedestri-


While Bend does not suffer from highspeed, side-street, congestion-avoidans,the lower our costs and our traf- ance like Portland or Beaverton, it fic. Since it's unlikely dedicated road does happen.Itwas correctly recogrevenue will ever cover our needs, nized as a livability issue. When somewe need tohave a serious discussion one speeds past your home, you don't about taxes and damage to roadways feelsafe.How do we address this? Bend's DOT and police have done a caused by studded tires. Current projections by OSU put great job of identifying problem locajust 10 percent of the students living tions and stepping up enforcementon campus.You don'tneed to do the especially on bare-bones budgets. Unmath to figure out the traffic night- fortunately, government doesn't have mare this will cause. We as a com- a magic wand to cure traffic probmunity can help OSU come up with lems. Sometimes engineering and ena more manageable percentage. Per- forcement offer a solution. Sometimes haps, like my son's college or Reed in the result is fleeting or a failure. The Portland,there needs to be underclass reality is almost 90 percent of people campus living requirements and car consider themselves good drivers (it's restrictions. always the other guy). When we see The Safer/Slower Bend meeting ourselves this way, it's easy to underwas filled with citizen concerns about stand why we get frustrated. "Where's speed, enforcement and generally a cop when you need him" syndrome. rude driving in area neighborhoods. If a neighbor is speeding, how is low-

ering the speed limit going to change that? If we can only afford a handful of traffic officers, how can we police all of our streets all of the time? We know that 10 percent of drivers are using their phones at any one time and we know that this is the equivalent of driving impaired. How do we get people to understand this is a societal danger? Finally we have decided socially that DUII is wrong but it continuesevery day on our streets.We are proud of our beer culture but is it time for the breweries to take stronger steps to help put an end to this? We do have a say in where this will go. Let your voice be heard politically and involve your neighbors. Now is the time to have a civil, public conversation to help keep Bend a great place to live. Your speeding neighbors? Ask them to slow down. — Jim Roberts lives in Bend.




ou es ea w on' save he Obama administration once gave us "man-caused disasters" for acts of terrorism and "workplace violence" for the Fort Hood shootings. Now it has trumped those past linguistic contortions by changing words to mask the Obamacare disaster. The president and his advisors apparently knew long ago that millions of the insured would face cancellations or premium hikes once Obamacare would be fully implemented. Yet to get the 906-page bill passed, they had to convince the public of the very opposite scenario. So they repeated ironclad guarantees that no one would lose their coverage or doctors — "period!" Now the administration explains the deception by going after both the ethics of the insurers and the intelligence of the previously insured. That task required language to be altered. The newly canceled health plans are suddenly rebranded by the administration as "subpar." Only in autumn 20L3 is the supposedly unaware public told that, years ago, "bad apple" insurance companies sold them "substandard" plans. According to Obama, millions of Americans were once ignorant or uninformed, and thus will soon be pleased about their cancellations: "So the majority of folks will end up being betteroff.O fcourse,because the website's not working right, they don't necessarily know it."


about Obamacare by simply declaring that Obama "clearly misspoke." Does the Times think a real estate agent "misspeaks" when he sellsa two-bedroom house by falsely assuring that it is a three-bedroom home? By that l o gic, th e l egions of The administration has also downObama supporters who desperately played the disaster by claiming that sought and won exemptions from the more than 30 million people who Obamacare are not "better off" now, lost their coverage represent only "5 percent" of the insured. But even but those stuck with it will be? The president was not through re- if that number is not far too low, try inventing history. If Obama spoke using that minority percentage aruntruths on more than 20 occasions gument on issues like gay rights. If in selling Obamacare, he also made a millions of gays represent only about post-facto attempt to sneak a qualifier 5 percent of the population, is federal into his serial false promises: "What policy that affects gays negatively not we said was you can keep it if it hasn't really that important? changed since the law passed." A national website that has comBut there is no record that Obama pletely failed and for nearly two or his lieutenants had ever publicly months denied millions of applicants said such a thing. The president's at- the chance to sign up for health insurtempt to airbrush history is similar ance is dubbed a mere "glitch." Had to the commandments on the barn the website been down for only a day wall in G eorge Orwell's "Animal or two, would that foul-up be called a Farm." One day the commandment "glitch-let"? "All Animals are Equal" mysteriously From t h e ve ry beg i n ning, appears rewritten with a new qualifi- Obamacare defied the laws of comer beside it, as if it had been there all mon sense and basic logic. Providalong: "All animals are equal — but ing more coveragefor more people some animals are more equal than cannot result in radical reductions in others." costs, as promised — unless a shopThe New York Times — which not per normally can buy more and betlong ago gave us the new term "white tergroceries for cheaper prices.How Hispanic" to de-emphasize the milogical was expecting indebted young nority status of George Zimmerman people to voluntarily pay more for inin the Travyon Martin case — is also surancethey would rarely use in orguilty o f O b amacare-speak. The der to pay for others to use it a lot? Times rebranded Obama's untruths Not a single Republican voted for



Obamacare. Some skeptical Democrats had to be bought off with the promise of special deals. Pet businesses, unions and congressional staffers were given exemptions not available to the public from coverage that was supposedly wonderfuL The freebie provisions of keeping kids on parental plans until they turn 26 and ensuring coverage for those with pre-existing conditions were cynically frontloaded before the 2012 election — while the painful details and higher costs were backloaded after the president's expected re-election. An architect of the bill, Sen. Max Baucus, called it a "train wreck." Before full implementation, the Affordable Care Act became emblematic as the president's "signature" achievement and thus had to be airbrushed as something successful and popular to cement Obama's legacy. To square that huge circle, words had to change their meanings to fabricate a reality that did not exist. So what takes away patients' insurance and costs more was declared the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Keeping your existing plan was "substandard" coverage. And Obama had warned us all along that it might be canceled. All that is now there on the barn wall. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

Even code geeks can't rescue Obamacare By Norman Matloff B(oomberg News

recent news item r eported that three programmers, all in their 20s, had whipped up an alternative to the U.S. health-insurance exchange system and claimed it was much more effective than the government's system. The legend of the 20-something coding genius is so powerful that a major news organization seemed to accept that it should be this simple to fix the exchanges. Of course it isn't, and boasts such as this are masking the complexity of the challenge. The Department of Health and Human Services has been mum on the details of the technological problems. But the picture that has emerged s o far is t hat th e f ailure of t h e Obamacare exchanges was largely the result of a lack of understanding of systems-performanceissues,rather than insufficient programming skill. Software that works fine on a small scale can be a spectacular failure when writ large. And expertise in p e rformance comes from experience, especially experience with large-scale hardware and large-scale usage — exactly what most 20-year-old geeks lack. Many talented kids might write great apps for your iPhone, but very few have seriousaccess to large-scale, distributed hardware, and even fewer have written apps that require


such large systems. In fact, youthful enthusiasm, normally a boon to the quality of projects, may be a negative in this case. The 20-something may be so enamored of the New, New Thing in pro-

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gramming languages and techniques that he might be fitting the problem to the tool, rather than vice versa, and end up developing something that is quite inefficient for the job at hand. Many of those who worked on the health-insurance exchanges — HIX, for short — are probably in their 20s, too. This has been a standard in the industry, as the young are cheaper, in both wages and benefits, and are more willing to work long hours. Young workers typically haven't

had the experience of seeing a project blow up in their face. Sadly, many who worked on HIX now have had such an experience, though they may not highlight this on their resumes. A less experienced programmer may write great code, but have done so only in small-scale settings. Asked to work on a much larger scale, he may not realize the consequences of the manner in which he designs his code. For example, an expert cited by Reuters found that a single mouse click in HIX triggers 92 separate file openings and network transactions. When an iPhone app opens a file, there is no noticeable delay, and those who worked on HIX may not have

thought that 92 such events would be excessive, when multiplied by tens of thousands of users. But files being opened tensofthousands oftimes per second could present a big problem if not handled with a deep knowledge of computer systems. Computer-science curricula (both in the United States and abroad) are to blame, too. A typical graduate is reasonably knowledgeable about computer programming, but knows shockingly little about computer systems. Most graduates couldn't explain something as fundamental as how an operating system boots up, for instance. So they may leave school equipped to w r ite i Phone

apps (they can probably do that by the endoftheir second year of study) but with no inkling of such matters as the time overhead involved in accessing a file or transmitting a network message. Indeed, veryfew curricula even require a course in networks, the backbone of modern information

technology. Computer-science professors often admonish students not to equate the field with just programming, and every program requires a course in the large-scale behavior of algorithms. Yet little attention is paid to the computers themselves. Still, performance issues aside, s ome howler-level bugs are u n doubtedly lurking here and there in the HIX software, and, in this,

the employersof programmers are culpable as well. Many studies have shown a vast range in ability among

programmers. Since computer-science curricula are jobs-oriented, they tend to attract a lot of students who lack a real excitement about the material and who are rote-memory learner types — a potential disaster for a field that relies on creativity and abstraction. Yet many companies treat programmers as exchangeable commodities. And companies that depend on being the low bidder for government contracts may be especially prone to hiring cheap commodity programmers. Any software problem can be f ixed eventually. But it w il l b e a rocky road forthe health care exchanges for some time to come — no matter what you hear from a few 20-somethingcomputer whizzes. — Norman Matloff is a professor of computer science at the University of California at Davis.

Iran sanctions are pointless if no deal's reached hen the Obama administration set up the toughest sanctions ever imposed on Iran, its goal was to force Tehran to the bargaining table. It aimed to address the country's suspect nuclear program by diplomacy ratherthan war. The sanctions worked, contrary to widespread predictions. Under heavy economic pressure, Iran's new president, Hassan Rouhani, initiated nuclear talks in Geneva. Yet rather than give talks a chance, U.S. legislators from both parties — urged on by Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu — want to impose even stiffer sanctions soon. Never mind that such a move would probably derail the talks, as well as any hope of curbing Iran's program by diplomatic means. I can u n derstand Netanyahu's thinking: He distrusts Tehran and wants President Obama to back an Israeli military strike on its nuclear sites. But I can't grasp the "thinking" in Congress. Are the sanction hawks really ready to push America into anotherunnecessary Mideast war? The hawks argue that if strong economic curbs pushed the Iranians into talks, then harsher punishment will make them give up their nuclear program. But when it comes to Iran, that kind of strategy has failed badly


TRUDY RUBIN in the past. One has only to recall the period after 9/11, when Tehran cooperated with Washington in going after their common Talibanenemy in Afghanistan. At that time, U.S.-Iran talks in Geneva seemed set to deliver further cooperation. But after George W. Bush named Iran part of the "axis of evil" in January 2002, it withdrew from the talks. According to Ryan Crocker, who was then the U.S. negotiator in Geneva, the Iranians concluded from Bush's proclamation that America was implacably hostile. A ratcheting up of sanctions now would probably lead Iran to the same conclusion. Another factor propelling the sanction hawks is the claim, also promoted by Netanyahu,that the Obama team was about to give awaythe store in the initial negotiations, including a huge amount of sanctions relief. Yet there was no final deal in play, only an interim proposal under which the Iranians would have frozen most oftheir nuclear program and opened it to more vigorous inspections while talks continued on a

final agreement. The reason for an interim accord — and it's a good one — is to ensure that Iran would not be free to make more nuclear progress during the months of negotiations that would be required for a comprehensive pact. This first step would provide time and space to test whether Iran is serious. The interim accord is still being negotiated between Iran and the "P5+I": the five permanent U.N. Security Council members — France, Britain, Russia, China, and the U.S. — plus Germany. But — and this is important — the sanctions relief offered as part of the interim deal was modest, probably permitting the release of some frozen Iranian assets. That wouldn't, as critics claim, undermine the core sanctions on oil and banking, which have driven Iran to the table. Nor are investors likely to go rushing back to Tehran to sign contracts. "Businessmen will be hesitant, because the sanctions are still in place," said Robert Einhorn, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution. "Banks are very conservative, and financial sanctions still exist." So again, why has there been such a rush in Congress to ratchet up sanctions? Clearly the Israeli government's strong lobbying effort has had an

impact. To quote one of Israel's leading journalists, Haaretz's Chemi Shalev: "The ferocity of Netanyahu's rage (at reports of the interim deal), accompanied as it was by a volley of protests and insults hurled by many Israeli politicians and commentators, astonished many administration officials in Washington and surprised some ofitsdetractors aswel l." Yet U.S. legislators should pay equal attention to the observations of former Israeli military intelligence chief Amos Yadlin. He argues that an agreement that decreases the chances of Iran'sreaching the breakout stage — the point where it could produce a weapon in short orderwould be far less risky than a military strike. Yadlin says Israel should focus onthe substance and details of a final accord "even if Iran doesn't accept all of the prime minister's terms." As for America's sanction hawks, they should focus first on U.S. interests,which would be best served by a deal that sharply limits Iran's nu-

Bankers aren't to blame conomic historians debate the causes ofthe Great Depression but few assign much blame to criminal fraud. People saw it differently at the time. When bank failures crippled Chicago in 1933, local prosecutors hunted for guilty parties. They indicted hotel and insurance magnate Ernest Stevens for fraud and embezzlement in connection with his company's defaulted bonds. He was convicted and sentenced to 10 years. The Illinois Supreme Court unanimously overturned the conviction a year later, finding that the state had criminalized what was really desperate but n on-felonious financial juggling. "In this whole record, there is not a scintilla of evidence of any concealment or fraud attempted," the court wrote. Alas,the stress had already proved too much for Stevens' co-defendants, his fatherand brother: The former suffered a stroke; the latter committed sutc<de. Obviously, the government should pursue solid cases of wrongdoing. Yet it is also true, as Ernest Stevens' son, Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens, said in 2007, that "the criminal justice system can misfire sometimes." Appropriate prosecutorial discretion informed the Obama administration's approach to allegations of criminal fraud in the trade of mortgage-backed securities. As Lanny Breuer, then the chief of the Justice Department's criminal division, explained in an interview last year, it's one thing to say, in hindsight, that bankers knowingly sold their victims shoddy securities and quite another to prove, beyond a reasonable doubt. Having reviewed the facts, Breuer concluded not only that he couldn't bring many criminal fraud cases but also that illegal conduct did not cause the crash. Some continue to fan the populist flames. In a recent column, the Nation's Katrina vanden Heuvel called for "perp walks." U.S. District Judge Jed Rakoff, whose Manhattan courtroom could be the venue for future trials, gave a speech in which he faulted the Justice Department for a l legedly offering "excuses" not to prosecute "that, on inspection, appear unconvincing." Rakoff disparaged Attorney General Eric Holder for saying that indicting an institution of systemic importance could pose risks to the global economy. This implied, Rakoff said, a "disturbing" DOJ "disregard for equality under the law." Supposedly, this is about accountability and deterrence, not vengeance. But packaging shoddy securitiesbacked by subprime loans has been punished — and deterredby the market. As for accountability, even Rakoff conceded that it's blurred by government encouragement for the securities boom through lax regulation, the Fed's low interest rates and Fannie Mae's purchasesofthe toxic paper. In President Obama's second term, his administration has triedto appease the populists by bringing civil fraud charges against big banks. Although they don't carry jail time, these cases are easierfor prosecutors because the standard of proof is lower. JPMorgan Chase is in settlement talks with the Justice Department, having tentatively

agreed to cough up $13 billion.

— Trudy Rubinis a columnist and

This doesn't satisfy critics such as vanden Heuvel, who rightly noted that the bank's shareholders will ultimately foot the bill. What's really questionable, though, is how Justice conjured up liability. At the time of the bank's alleged misconduct it was widely understood that there was a five-year statute of limitations on civil securities fraud. U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara argued, hypertechnically, that this could be extended to 10 years under an obscure 1989 law making banks liable for fraud "affecting" any federally insured financial institution, including, Bharara said, the alleged offender bank itself. A couple of judges bought this creative argument, and — presto! — the banks' settled expectations were no longer operative. They were legally on the hook. It is human nature, perhaps, to reduce complex historical processes to the machinations of an evil few. The rule of law exists to control that dangerous tendency.

editorial-board memberfor the Philadelphia Inquirer.

— Charles Lane is a columnist for The Washington Post.

clear program and makes it highly transparent. If talks drag on endlessly, Congress can consider additional sanctions. But it makes no strategic sense to pursue them now.

F4 ©


Romance mixes with holiday charm "Christmas on Main Street" by Joann Ross, Susan Donovan, LuAnn McLane, Alexis Morgan

(Signet, 416 pgs., $7.99) By Leziie Patterson McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Anthologies are a great way for romance readers to delve into the holidays and "Christmas on Main Street" is full of Christmas atmosphere. W ith four stor i e s crammed into a 416-page book, they sometimes seem incomplete or rushed, but the holiday feel help makes up for the deficiencies. Most of these stories are tied to series, and presumably those who have been ensnared by those will better appreciate these novellas tied to familiar characters and locales. But even those who have never read about Shelter Cove, Cricket Creek, Bayberry Island or Snowberry Creek will enjoy spending Christmas in t h ese picturesque settings with romance mingling with holiday charm. In Joann Ross' "Christmas in Shelter Bay," Kelli has been in love with Cole for years, even though he unwittingly (and unknowingly) broke her heart. In Donovan's "A Seaside Christmas," a skeptical Nathaniel learns mermaid magic. Annie is perhaps a bit promiscuous than some may like, but she and Nathaniel

make a happy couple. In McLane's "Mistletoe on Main Street," Clint and Ava reignite a high school romance, despite the fact that Clint left Ava years earlier. This one had the most abrupt ending. Morgan's "The Christmas Gift" may be the best of the four. The mysterious Seth has secrets, but that doesn't keep him from falling in love with Bridey.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranksthe best-

sellersforthe weekendingNov.17 HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "Sycamore Row" by John Grisham (Doubieday) 2. "The First Phone Call from Heaven" by Mitch Aibom

(Harperj 3. "Dust" by Patricia Cornwell

lPutnam) 4. "White Fire" by Preston/ Child (GrandCentral) 5. "The Longest Ride" by Nich-

oias Sparks (GrandCentral) 6. "Doctor Sleep" by Stephen

King (Scribner) 7. "Mirage" by Cussler/Du Brul lPutnam) 8. "TheGoldfinch" by Donna

Tartt (Littie, Brown) 9. "Winners" by Danieiie Steel

lDelacorte) 10. "The Valley of Amazement" by Amy Tan(Ecco) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Killing Jesus" by O'Reillyl

Dugard (Henry Holt) 2. "Things That Matter" by

Charles Krauthammer (Crown Forum) 3. "The Pioneer Woman

Cooks" by ReeDrummond (William Morrow) 4. "Si-Cology.1" by Si Robert-

son (Howard Books) 5. "The Bully Pulpit" by Doris

Kearns Goodwin lSimon & Schuster) 6. "Soul Healing Miracles" by Zhi Gang ShalBenBellaj 7. "Guinness World Records 2014" (GuinnessWorld Records) 8. "David and Goliath" by Maicolm Giadweii lLittle, Brown) 9. "Good Tidings and Great

Joy" by Sarah Palin (HarperCollins/Broadside) 10."I Am Maiaia" by Maiaia

Yousafzai (Little, Brown) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

sonmerciessas esee sre em tion "Undisputed Truth" by Mike Tyson with Larry Slornan (Blue Rider Press,

580 pgs., $30) By Hector Tobar Los Angeles Times

Back in Mike Tyson's heyday, it was a badge of honor for many boxers to simply survive past the first round in the same ring as Tyson, the self-described "animal" and "monster" of American sports. But now I've got those palookas beat. I went the distance — all 580 pages — with Tyson's violence-, drug- and sex-filled memoir, a masterpiece ofdepravity and confessional honesty titled "Undisputed Truth." In 1986, at age 20, the New York City-born, onetime petty criminal became the youngest-ever heavyweight champion of the world. In the years that followed he proceeded to publicly disgrace himself with a series of outrageous acts that landed him i n t a bloids, jail cells and courtrooms again and again. "Nobody can make a better fool out of me than myself," Tyson writes after describing a nightclub confrontation in which he lowered his pants and performed an u n clean act upon a mink coat. (It be-

longed to another boxer who'd disrespected him). "I'm so much like my mother in that respect." As a boy Tyson was routinely pummeled by his mother. Even as he became a multimillionaire and one of the most famous people on Earth, the selfhate andrage that he learned growing up in the dire poverty of Brooklyn's Brownsville neighborhood never left him. "Undisputed Truth" is the record of this tormented journey, as told to the writer Larry Sloman, theco-author of Howard Stern's bestselling books. Sloman allows Tyson's id free reign. He has a great ear for the telling detail and is aided by Tyson's copious memory. Together they create a book that is grimly tragic on one

atrist's diagnosis and had him placed on Thorazine. "I just know that one of those medical people, some

hood is impossibly sad. His mother drifted from man to man, and on the streets of Brownsville he found "a very

horrific, gruesome kind of place," that was also a "hotbed of lust." "That is the kind

page, laugh-out-loud funny

of life I grew up in," Tyson says. "People in love cracking

on the next, and unrelentingly vulgar and foul-mouthed. Reading Tyson's memoir is like watching a Charles Dickens street urchin grow up to join Hunter S. Thompson on a narcotics-filled road tripwith the ensuing antics captured on video by assorted paparazzi. "You could put me inany city in any country and I'd gravitate to the darkest cesspool," Tyson insists. Tyson's account of his child-

their heads and bleeding like dogs. They love each other, but they're stabbing each other." A speech impediment and his perpetually soiled clothes and unwashed body m ade Tyson the boy a "little sewer rat" and a pariah — until he beat up a bully (with the neighborhood watching, of course). Then he joined some older boys in a series of robberies, made a ton of money and started dressing well. Finally, his mother accepted a psychi-

reign with the gods," D'Amato tells him D'Amato and Tyson agree t hat he w i l l b e a bo x i n g racist (expletive), some guy "villain" who embraces his who said I was (expletive) and "ghetto" past. Tyson assaults developmentally ret a r ded, this goal with single-minded stole my mother's hope for me purpose, winning one quick right then and there," he says. knockout after another. "And they stole any love or seAfter D'Amato dies of natucurity I might have had." ral causes and Tyson wins the Eventually, Tyson ended up heavyweight c h ampionship, in the New York state juvenile his life begins a rapid, drugdetention system. At a youth and money-fueled downward prison camp upstate, he found spiraL a boxing program. His talent There's a lot of misogyny in was immediately apparent to this book — Tyson was, by his one trainer, who alerted the own account, angry at womboxing legend Cus D'Amato. en for most of his life. The best After watching a 13-year- thing that can be said about the old Tyson box for a mere six passages in which he recounts minutes, D'Amato told Tyson: his marriage to Robin Givens "If you listen to me, I can make and his conviction in Indiayou the youngest heavyweight napolis on rape charges is that champion of all time." there's little doubt he's being "I thought he was a per- honest about howhe feels about vert," Tyson says. "In the world the women i nvolved. Only where I come from, people do some 200 pages later, when (expletive) like that when they he's finally seeing a sex-addicwant to perv out on you." No tion counselor,he confesses: one had ever told young Mike "I changed my whole outlook he could accomplish anything. on the way I relate to women." Before that moment, a sense of He's come to realize that "I was worthlessness had defined his so insecure,soafraid ofloss,so afraid to be alone." existence. "Undisputed In "Undisputed T r u th," Ultimately, D'Amato is portrayed as a de- Truth" is about redemption, manding, ambitious father fig- though it takes many years ure. He fills the teenage Tyson and Tyson's own physical and with a sense of power. "You'll financial collapse.

Chaos ofRobert Stone'sfinest works surfaces intale set in NewEngland "Death of the Black-Haired Girl" by Robert Stone (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, $25)

heart of the issue, which is why out to be important primarily these infants (or anyone, for as a catalyst: a trigger not just that matter) should be saved. for what h appens between To that point, "Death of the them but for the novel's other Black-Haired Girl" a p pears characters as well. By David L. Uiin to be t aking a p r edictable, Stone emphasizes this by Los Angeles Times even unfortunate, tack. Maud s hifting p e r spective f r o m Robert Stone has long been is headstrong, in l ove with M aud an d B r o okman t o , a big-picture novelist. "Dog Brookman, who is (of course) among others, Maud's father, Soldiers," which won a 1975 married and anticipating his Ed, battling alcohol and emN ational Book A w a rd, i n - second child. He wants to end physema, and a former nun volves a "journalist of sorts" the relationship but can't bring named Jo Carr, now an advisor who tries to smuggle three himself to do so; Maud wants at the college but who, three dekilos of heroin to Northern him to leave his family. There cades earlier in South AmeriCalifornia from Saigon; the are classissues, since Maud is ca, "had seen a struggle toward magnificent "Damascus Gate" the daughter of a New York po- mutual extermination so sav(1998), meanwhile, offers a ka- liceman, while Brookman en- age, fueled by such violent haleidoscopic look at Jerusalem joys the privileges of the acad- tred between races and classes, as millennial proving ground. emy. This leads to the usual, that the very phrase 'civil war' And yet over the last 15 depressing power dynamics: seemed an ironic euphemism." years or so Stone appears to a professor engaged in what As is often the case with have lost his way a bit, pullhe considers a dalliance and a Stone, such an o bservation ing back from these epic land- student increasingly unwilling fulfills both a narrative and scapes tooffer stories that are to let go. a metaphoric function; the narrower, even small. His last And yet, just when we think struggle at the college, particnovel, "Bay of Souls," which we know where this is lead- ularly in regard to Maud and came out a decade ago, reads ing, Stone opens up the book. Brookman, can be savage and almost like a Stone pastiche, Maud's article, ill-advised and violent too. and his 2007 memoir of the strident "(s)ometimes the Call it foreboding, call it a 1960s, "Prime Green," may college could be an incredi- sense of the world as a dangerbe most notable for what it bly mean place," Stone writes; ous place, in which it's not that "when the kids reflected it they God does not exist so much doesn't tell. That's understandable, for had the sharp language and as that he has abandoned us. Stone's great subject — the the intelligence but no sense This is a key faith (if we want chasm between our desires, and no mercy" — becomes a to call it that) of Stone's fiction, our dreams, our longings and fulcrum around which "Death that we are adrift in a universe a universe that is chaotic if not of the Black-Haired Girl" takes where our best intentions are outright malevolent — is not an unanticipated shape. Her rela- not enough and more often we easy one; his best writing never tionship with Brookman turns are governed by our worst. blinks in the face of that abyss. "Oh Frank, you lamb," an abortion activist taunts a priest in the story " M iserere," which opens his 1997 collection "Bear and His Daughter." "What did R • your poor mama tell you'? Did she say that a world with God was easier than one without him'? ... Because that would be mistaken, wouldn't it(?)" Stone's eighth novel, "Death "I feei fabulous in my little of the Black-Haired Girl" ofblack dress, just in time for fers a return of sorts to the the holidays. I feei ieanier, questions raised by "Miserestronger, and sexier. Now re,"since the novel traverses is YOUR time, do it for you. similar ground. The story of Make the call today!" a charismatic undergraduate Metabolic Research named Maud Stack and her CenterClient relationship with one of her professors, Steven Brookman, it takes place at a prestigious college in an old New England mill town, where Maud, stirred to outrage by the protesters at a local abortion clinic, writes a Re-EnroII Speciats SixWeeks Te nWeeks scathing column for the school *


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Publishing Wednesday, December 25, 2013 in The Bulletin Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationallyrecognized appreciation for the region's quality of life. From providingthe most basic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational and professionaL environments, Central Oregon's nonprofit community is a foundation for our area's success and sustainability.

Hundreds oforganizationsandthousandsofvolunteersmakeupthis nonprofit network. Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both

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ATTENTION CENTRAL OREGON NONPROFIT GROUPS The Bulletin is in the process of verifying and compiling a comprehensive list of nonprofit entities in Central Oregon. Please fill out this form to verify information in order to be considered for publication in Connections. Mail back to: The Bulletin, Attn: Kari Mauser, P.O.Box6020, Bend, OR97708.

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Searchfor the missing of WWII


sport. It pushes your physiology to the limits."

"Vanished: The Sixty-Year

Continued from F1 Raised mostly in Florida, Mevoli was described by a trove of friends as someone who was both unique and a familiar t y p e o f s i n gle man in Brooklyn. He played drums and was a fan of Thelonious Monk. He took pride

Search for the Missing Men of

in the gnocchi he prepared,

World War ii" by Wil S. Hylton

(Riverhead,g7.95) By Michael E. Young The Dallas Morning News

Wil S . Hy l t on's s uperb "Vanished" carries the subtitle "The Sixty-Year Search for the Missing Men of World War II." And while the quest to find a particular B-24 bomber in the middle of the Pacific Ocean is the t h read that holds the book together, VANI ij ED " Vanished" i s a bout s o m ething far more profound. At its core, Hylton's book is a story of loss so deeply felt that it c r osses generations, and so difficult to accept that it leads survivors to create new lives for their loved ones where e ve n a b a ndonment seems preferable to the truth. Tommy D o yl e w a s 15 months old when his dad, Jimmie Doyle, shipped off to war in 1944, joined the crew of a B-24 and died on a mission over Palau, a scattering of islands in the vastness of the Pacific. But as Tommy grew up in a small town in West Texas, he heard his uncles whisper that Jimmie survived the crash, came back from the war and lived in California with a new wife and two daughters. Their story gnawed at him. But when his mother died, leaving Tommy an old trunk, he showed no inclination to see what was inside. Not so his wife, Nancy. She waited for two years until she could bear it no longer. She asked if she could open the trunk. Sure, Tommy said, and inside, at the very bottom in a tattered shoebox, she found the letters, Jimmie's thoughts and dreams, and his unmistakable love for hi s f amily. There was no w ay, Nancy decided, that Jimmie Doyle would have abandoned them. She searched for answers, finding little. Then, years later, she read an article about a doctor in California named Pat Scannon who searched for missing airplanes. When they finally spoke by phone, Nancy mentioned Jimmie Doyle. Scannon knew exactly who he was, when his plane disappeared, even the tail number — 453 — on that lumbering, graceless B-24. How do you know that, she asked Scannon. "Because I've been searchi ng for t hat p l ane fo r s i x

years," he replied. In graceful, detailed prose that plants the reader in the center of every scene, Hylton traces the quest for this particular bomber — Scannon's repeated trips to Palau, the slow, methodical searching by divers, the weeks of tedium balanced by moments of exhilaration with each small discovery. It's a fascinating story of forensic investigation. But around that, he paints the stories of people — not just Scannon and the Doyles, but the other members of Jimmie Doyle's crew and their survivors, and the researchers and archaeologists like Eric Emery who worked relentlessly to give the families the answers they needed, even decades after the war. Troops have gone m i ssing in e very w a r A m e rica ever fought, but none could match the battles in the Pacific during World War II. Ships disappeared with their crews into the ocean depths. Planes fell from the sky. And soldiers died in obscure tropical jungles where the land quickly claimed them. The Pacific still holds most of its secrets. Over the decades, the families of the missing flight crew grew c lose t h r ough t h e ir shared loss. And when the answers came, finally, they grieved together at Arlington National Cemetery. "They had come to bury not only the dead, but the mystery and wonder," Hylton writes. "They had come to lay down the stories, rumors, and fear." The families might never know everything, but this was



along with his fish bakes. He traveled the world and was close with his grandfather, a World War II veteran. He played kickball in McCarren Park, went to concerts wit h f r i ends, w r ote screenplays and acted on stage. He ha d a h a n d ful of odd jobs over the years, including work i n a b a gel shop. He w a s a t a l ented B MX b i k er, h a nd y w i t h tools, often seen riding his bike while wearing a t ool belt on his way to work as a prop manager. H e wa s a m e m ber o f Rising Su n P e r f ormance Company, where he was a performer, technician and writer. But a little over two years ago, he curbed his acting rolesto focus more on free diving. He spent tens of thousands of dollars on the sport. Mevoli was drawn to the

ocean from a young age, said hi s s t epfather, Fred Rudzik. The tw o di d scuba diving lessons together when Mevoli was a teenager in Florida. "He always loved water," Rudzik said. Two years ago, M evoli was taking intermediate-level free diving classes at Immersion Freediving of Fort L auderdale, Fla. I n Ma y 2012, he plunged to a depth of 91 meters in his first major competition in the "constant w e i ght " d i s c ipline, which allows for a fin on the feet to help propel the diver. Ted Harty, the company's founder and a record-setting diver himself, congratulated his student on Facebook for his"amazing progress" in going from 30 meters to more than twice that depth in a matter of months. "I can't wait to see what he can do," Harty wrote in the post. Mevoli's training in New York i n cluded s w i mming in still pools, his stepfather said, as well as running up and down flights of stairs holding his breath. His family said he was not surprised that he wa s b reaking r ecords so soon after he discovered the sport. "Maybe

Best place to free dive



Lia Hyun-Joo Barrett/The New YorkTimes

Competitors and safety divers pay tribute to Nicholas Mevoli, a relative newcomer to free diving, who died shortly after surfacing from a dive last weekend during the Vertical Blue competition in Long Island, Bahamas. But as the popularity of free diving surges, Lahtinen said safety is going to remain a central issue. "Nick was an exceptional talent in this sport," Lahtinen said. "I think this was one of the things which may have something to do with this accident." He added, "You are going to the limits faster and fast-

er. When you are dealing with this kind of depth, it is something where you need a lot of experience." Two months ago, as Mevoli won a silver medal at the w orld c h a mpionships i n Greece, he was temporarily frustrated with hi s performance and m e ntal s t ate. In a blog on usfreediving. org, he told of w a ndering the city streets after a constant-weight dive to 75 meters, occasionally spitting blood on the sidewalk. He w ondered why he wa s so consumed by reaching tan-

gible depths. " Numbers i n fected m y head like a v i rus and the need to achieve became an obsession. Obsessions can kill," he wrote. He added: " I ask y o u , would you like me any less if I was only a d iver who couldn't make it past 20m?"

Pressure and lungs

Sea creatures are made primarily of water, which is virtually incompressible. So they thrive. B ut humans are f ul l o f voids — most prominently the lungs. When humans descend to greater depths, the he pushed his body beyond rising pressure forces the where many a thletes do," lungs to shrink in size. Rudzik said. Water i s a l m ost 1 , 000 In May, off the coast of times denser than air, and Honduras, M e voli e s t ab- the e n o r mou s p r e s sure lished an American record from its sheer weightiness by dropping 100 meters in mounts rapidly during dethe "constant weight" disscent. As you go down, by cipline. He was underwater weight, every 10 cubic feet for 2minutes 45 seconds. of seawater equals roughly Lahtinen, the president of one cubic foot of lead. AIDA, said the sport's safety Francisco F e r r eras-Rorecord is quite strong. The driguez of Cuba, who set o rganization, which i s 2 1 a world record for d i ving years old, has a database of without the aid of b reath35,000 dives — and he said ing gear, plunged in 1996 to serious accidents in o r gaa depth of 436 feet. Studies nized competitions are allater showed that the sea's most never seen. pressure at 400 feet com-

pressed his chest size by more than half — lowering it from a circumference of 50 inches atthe surface down to 20 inches. M arine m a m mals t h a t routinely div e d eep h a ve lungs that can collapse entirely. Some h av e c h ests built like accordions — designed to fold. Whales, seals, and other deep-diving mamm als store oxygen not i n their lungs but networks of powerful muscles. For humans, the crushing

deep poses unique challenges. Scuba diving mitigates the most obvious obstacle with oxygen tanks. Casual

divers typically go down no further than about 100 feet, limiting the water pressures and lung contractions that they experience. B ut as f r e e d i vers d escend, they e x perience a rapid shrinkage of the lungs and the compression of the gases inside. That enriches t he bloodstream with t h e two main components of the air — oxygen and nitrogen. One danger is n i t rogen narcosis, or rapture of the deep, which prompts a kind of giddy stupidity that enc ourages risk-taking. T h e drunkenness is thought to arise when e xcess nitrogen in the bloodstream and organs prompts nerve impulses to slow. The physiological effect is thought to be similar to the action of nitrous oxide, an anesthetic that produces pleasurable sensations. Such befuddlement, experts say, may have prompted M e voli t o di s r egard s ymptoms of d a nger a n d suddenly renewed his quest to dive deeper. He paused and seemed to t ur n b a ck toward the surface at 68 meters, or 223 feet, but then turned around and proceeded to dive deeper. Medicalexperts say deadly problems can arise asa diver goes ever downward and pressures from the water keep rising. " There's a limit t o l u n g compression when you dive deep," said Paul Ponganis, a practicing a nesthesiologist and a physiologist at the

Scripps Institution of Oceanography in San Diego. "This sport is always pushing that limit." Blood from the legs and a rms gets forced into t h e heart and chest cavity, which in humans is kept from total collapse by the bony ribcage and other chest structures. T ypically, the b ody o f a n adult male holds roughly five liters of blood, and studies have shown that the outer pressure on divers can send up to one liter of excess blood flowing into the chest cavity. A t first, that p ooling of blood around the heart and

ing on feeling."

One by one, those in the free diving fraternity stepped f orward to offer their ow n grace notes. "He always wanted to hold lungs is a good thing, supply- his breath and dive," said Ren ing the diver with life-giving Chapman, Mevoli's training oxygen. partner. "That was his life." But as the pressures rise, W illiam Tr u b r i dge, a the fragile human body gets world-record h o l de r an d transformed i n t o a ki nd organizer of V ertical Blue, o f pressure cooker that i s recalled a day when he and squeezed hard on all sidesM evoli were snorkeling i n by extreme water pressure on Honduras. Trubridge saw a the outside and blood pres- turtle and began to take picsure on the inside. tures. Mevoli took the camPonganis said the added era away and told Trubridge pressure in th e c i r culatory to enjoy the moment, to swim system radiates through the with the turtle. lungs and can f orce blood At th e c e remony's end, vessels and capillaries in the mourners swam together to lungs to burst and bleed — in the center of the Blue Hole the worst case, slowly filling and formed a circle over the the lungs with blood. shadowy depths below their "Everything in t h e c hest feet. They took a collective is getting squeezed," he said. breath and dived under the "Capillaries are b eing d i swater. tended. Blood vessels in the T he g r ou p b a t te d a n d lungs distend and r u pture. kicked the water in celebraEven the pulmonary vessels tion. Some gritted their teeth become engorged." in anger; others laughed. The Athletes i n f re e - diving hole foamed and frothed. c ompetitions o f t e n co m e b ack t o t h e s u r face w i t h bloody noses. But Ponganis said that the cardiovascular dysfunctions in Mevoli's fatal dive appear to have been much worse. Ponganis said Mevoli a bly suffocated, hi s l u n gs unable to absorb the life-giving oxygen in the air. But he cautioned that only an autopBOSCH Dishwasher sy would be able to detail the likely cause of death. Step up to Bosch "It's a sad case," he said. with this great value! "To me, it's a very dangerous

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Free divers consider Dean's Blue Hole the best place in the world to free dive — a seemingly bottomless pit of limestone. Last weekend, it was the scene of Vertical Blue, the sport's crowning event, with 35 athletes representing 16 countries. But at 1 1 :10 a.m. l o cal time Monday, a crowd of 80 m ourners gathered on t h e crescent-shaped beach. Some came with flowers and began passing them a round. Three women linked arms beneath a parasol. A Shins song crooned from the public-address system used to announce dives during the competition. All other traces of the competition were gone, including the platform where attempts were made to revive Mevoli the day before. The free divers gathered were among the world's best and most experienced, but they acknowledged that they knew relatively little about their sport's safety protocol. "Because there is so little proper medical information on lung squeezes, we only think w e k no w t h e r i sks," said Board, the British record holder. "We go into dives, go-

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The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h a sing products or services from out of the


A v e 208

Pets & Supplies

Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all volunteer, non-profit rescue, for feral cat spay/ neuter. Cans for Cats t railer at B end P et Express East, across from Costco; or donate Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or at CRAFT in Tumalo. Call for Ig. quantity pickup, 541-389-8420.

Labrador Pups, AKC Chocolate 8 Yellow. Hips OFA guaranteed. $300-$400.


Pets & Supplies


People Look for Information Whoodle puppy, 16 wks, About Products and 3rd shot, wormed, just 1 Services Every Daythrough male left! Reduced to

The Bulletin Classiffeds Labradors AKC Chocolate males, shots, wormed, health guarantee, $500. 541-536-5385 Maine Coon 8 wk, kittens, unique pets, no

apers, 1 polydactyl emale, 1 male, $100 ea. obo. 541-389-0322




LThe Bulle<ing

L ittle Red Corvette"

o Dyna 004 - LQ

solid Featuresinclude rs,4-dr Surface counte, icro, 1'deconvectionm' r lg r r,cebuilt-inwasher/dryer, ramictilefloor,TV,DUD, llitedish,airleveling, s „iog„ p tray,andakingsizebe -Agforonly $149,000 541-000-000

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Yorkie puppy, adorable male, 3 months, AKC, brown/blk, initial shots, $550. Sisters,

GREAT SOFA 9'x28 nh x 37 nd.

Tan, down feather with foam for support. 3 Back 8 3 seatloose cushions. Very comfy! $400 OBO 541-504-5224

t, C

HANCOCK & MOORE SOFA Salmon/Coral c h enille fabric with diamond pattern. Traditional styling w ith loose pillow back,

down-wrapped seat cushions, roll arms, skirt, two matching pillows a n d ar m covers. L i k e n ew condition. $1500. 541-526-1332

Twin size bed, fully ad-

justable, great shape used less than 6 mo. with spread and sham. $500. 541-526-0687 Washer/Dryer set, Fisher 8 Paykel, large top-load, $150. 541-647-2685

Antiques wanted: tools, furniture, marbles, beer cans, early B/W photography, Western items. 541-389-1578

X Oonctttnbg VIIZ~ < CoiicoPt Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron, Bend 541-318-1501

Reber's Farm Toy Sale! Each Sat. & Sun., 10-5 until Chnstmas, 4500 SE Tillamook Lp., Prineville. 541-447-7585

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

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Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at:


Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. ra

--r'ttinh&'.;:~ 2004 Cptyette


Coupe, 350, auto with !32 miles, gets 26-24 mpg. Add lots more description and interesting facts fOI' $9. Look how much fun a girl could have in a sweet car like this!

$T2,500 541-000-000


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(whichever comes first!)

00+ gu]P"~< fLLiE<



chasing products or, services from out of I

Your auto, RV, motorcycle, boat, or airplane ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months




YorkiePom & Pom-a-poo puppies, 9 weeks 8 P eople g i ving p e t s HEALTHY! $350 call/text away are advised to 541-977-7773 (LOCAL) be selective about the new owners. For the protection of the ani'p ' mal, a personal visit to the home is recommended.

The Bulletin

The Bulletin recommends extra '

l the area. Sending I cash, checks, or your ad! l credit i n f o rmation Sectional w/ottoman, by may be subjected to $700. 541-410-1581 Crandall, 1 year old, For more Yorkie 9-wk male, tail brown, excellent cond. l FRAUD. docked, dewclaws, $600. Paid $1596; asking $500. information about an I advertiser, you may I Can deliv. 541-792-0375 541-388-7382 call t h e Or e gon / Yorkie female, perfect State Attor ney ' size (7 I bs ) for Want to impress the l General's O f f i ce breeding. 4 years old. relatives? Remodel Consumer P rotec- • $500. 541-388-3322 your home with the t ion ho t l in e at I Yorkie mix males, (2), help of a professional l 1-877-877-9392. $150 each. from The Bulletin's 541 -771 -2606 "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Blue Tick/Walker Cross 541-549-6703 little fur ball cute face. Good Hunting Par$350.541-480-3160 ents. Ready to start 210 training today, $250 3rd Holiday Fair ... ABIGDeal... Furniture & Appliances Poodle pups, AKC. Toy each. Been wormed Coming to Sisters at VENDORS WANTED M, $200; F, healthy, & eating solid English Labrador, AKC Also-7mo. Outlaw Station Shopfor Craft Fair & Bazaar $250. 541-475-3889 r egistered, 6 wks , food 541-815-6705 A1 Washers&Dryers ping Center close to Dec. 7; 9-5 & Dec. 8; beautiful white, cham- Queensland Heelers Ray's Food Place, Chihuahua male pups, $150 ea. Full war10-3. Booths: $30 pion bloodlines, parranty. Free Del. Also Standard & Mini, $150 Hwy 20. Open11/29 crafts / $50 commercial one short hair, 100; ents hip 8 eye certified, & up. 541-280-1537 wanted, used W/D's thru 12/22, Mon. Accepting donations one long hair $250. $800. 503-551-3715 541-280-7355 www.rightwayranch.wor f or Rummage S a l e . Thur., 10-4, Fri. Sat. 541-21 3-9731 I Want to Buy or Rent Donate items through Kittens! Fixed, shots, ID Sun., 10-6. Vendors wanted! Chihuahua puppies, (2) chip, tested, more! Rodent issues? Free FREEZERS: GE upright Dec. 6. Receipts availCASH for dressers, 541-595-6967 adorable male 8 female, Many O PetSmart on adult barn/ shop cats, 22 cu.ft., $450; able for donations. dead washers/dryers TACK & EQUIPMENT, born 8/23, weaned & 19 cu.ft. upright $325. 11/23, also at rescue, shots, s o me 541-948-9191 541-420-5640 Just bought a new boat? ready! $250 ea or best 65480 78th, B e nd, fixed, 15% Consignment friendly, some n o t. Sell your old one in the offer. 541-410-8888 Thurs/Sat/ Sun 1 - 5, Will Let us sell your tack & classifieds! Ask about our deliver. Fullcouch and 541-389-8430; kitten 541-389-8420 equip. For info call loveseat, coffee table COWGIRL CASH Super Seller rates! foster 5 4 1-815-7278 541.548.6088 or kimWe buy Jewelry, Boots, with glass inserts, 2 541-385-5809 FREE Russian B l ue Vintage Dresses & berly.griffiths © orend tables and 2 table male cat, 3 yrs, More. 924 Brooks St. lamps. Asking $200. SUNRIVER RESORT Lab Pups AKC, black & chipped and neutered, 541-678-5162 541-526-0687 12th Annual Traditions yellow, Master Hunter needs loving home, »1(3(lrg, Holiday Marketplace sired, performance pediGENERATE SOME Chihuahua puppies, teaprefers outside warm Just bought a new boat? Fri., 11/29, gree, OFA cert hips & el- place. Iikes other ani- EXCITEMENT in your cup, shots & dewormed, bows, 541-771-2330 Sell your old one in the 11:30 am - 5:30 pm Wanted: canopy that fits classifieds! neighborhood! Plan a mals. 541-330-8712. $250. 541-420-4403 Ask about our Sat., 11/30, 1980 Toyota long bed. garage sale and don't Super Seller rates! 9:00 am 4:30 pm Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, LABRADOR AKC black S i berian-Husky pups, forget to advertise in Call 5 4 1 -306-0412, 541-385-5809 Homestead/Heritage 2 males, $150. ask for Joel. pups born 8 - 18-13, AND Wolf-Husky pups, classified! Free Admission 541-771-2606 $250. 541.508.0429 $40 0 ea. 541-977-7019 541-385-5809. -

NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel

Maltese females, $200, males, $150.

Pomeranian puppy 9 wks old, male, black

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows

Furn i ture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances

Cash 541-546-7909.

Setorng Central Oregon ttnee tggr


9 7 7 0 2

, • B g n d • O r e gg n


264- Snow Removal Equipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves area. Sending cash, 267- Fuel and Wood checks, or credit in268- Trees, Plants & Flowers f ormation may b e 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment subjected to fraud. For more i nforma270 - Lost and Found tion about an adverGARAGESALES tiser, you may call 275 - Auction Sales the O r egon State Attorney General's 280 - Estate Sales Office C o n sumer 281 - Fundraiser Sales DO YOU HAVE Protection hotline at 282- Sales Northwest Bend SOMETHING TO 1-877-877-9392. 284- Sales Southwest Bend SELL FOR $500 OR 286- Sales Northeast Bend The Bulletin ger ng Central Oregon r nre lg03 LESS? 288- Sales Southeast Bend Non-commercial 290- Sales RedmondArea advertisers may 292- Sales Other Areas place an ad with oui FARM MARKET "QUICK CASH 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery SPECIAL" 316 - Irrigation Equipment 1 week 3 lines 12 325- Hay, Grain and Feed BLUE NOSE PITBULL o ~ee eke eet 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies PUPS, 4 FEMALES. Ad must include 341 - Horses andEquipment Shots, Vet Check-up, price of single item call f or deta i ls. of $500 or less, or 345-Livestockand Equipment 541-876-5155 or multiple items 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 5 41-977-1705. Ask whosetotal does 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers for Brad or Suzanne not exceed $500. 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing Call Classifieds at 383 - Produce andFood 541-385-5809

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


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Pets & Supplies



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• Daily publication in The Bulletin, an audience of over 70,000. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace —DELIVERED to over 30,000 households.

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T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D VOWEL PLA Y B y J u l ian Li m / E d ited by W il l Shortz








I Shade of b r o w n 6 Javert's po r t r a yer i n 2 012's " L e s


4 6 Medium fo r b od y ar t

10 1 M oo

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50 Roman roads 5 1 "So pret - t - t y ! "

103 Last wo rds f ro m a c o x s w a i n?

52 Aid for a submarine seance?

107 American a lternati v e 1 11 -Stay co o l ! "

5 6 Google : A n d r o i d : :

15 Come (from)

57 Quarreled

112 Garli ck y s a uce i n c entral Eu r o p e ?

1 9 All- t i m e l e ader i n R. B.l.'s

59 When scores are

115 English princess

20 Vegetables also k nown as lad y ' s fingers

6 0 Cake wit h a k i c k 61 "That' s c l e a r"

62 Venus de

2 1 Common quatr ai n form

6 3 Post product i o n locale?

2 2 Indian t o u r i s t

65 Kings and queens:

d estinatio n


2 3 Painti ngs of F r e n c h estates?

25 Spin, of a sort

6 9 Having l i t t l e g i v e 70 Skiin g m a neuver at a bend in t h e course

27 Tanning aid 2 8 Carrier f o r Casanovas?

7 3 Savoir - f a i r e

31 Thanksgivi ng, e.g.: Abbr.

7 4 Glori f y

3 3 Having f a i l e d t o ante up, say 3 4 Italian t o u r i s t d estinat io n i n t h e Mediter r a nean 3 7 "A n y t h i n g yo u c a n do I can do bett er " and other s 39 Supreme Court j ustice k n ow n f o r his trenchant dissents

75 Navig a t io n hazards 7 8 Dish N e t w o r k c ompeti t o r

81 4x4, e.g. 82 Hawaiian w i n e lover?

84 Get behind 85 Vice 87 Big name i n batteries

4 5 Relativ e of m o n o -

9 1 Unt r u s t w o r t h y s o r t s

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

93 Odin's home




24 Docs uni t ed
















22 26







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34 Self centers

117 Like some patches

35 Lariat par t

1 18 Sporty car r o o f s 119 High land 120 6'9" or 72 % f r eet hrow avg .

36 All th e w r i t i n g s of a P ersian fai t h ?
















3 7 Fict i o nal B i l l y 3 8 Hit show w i t h m a n y hits


40 "Happily ever aft er" w ith Han So l o ?

I One side in a c omputer r i v a l r y

4 2 Ind ia n st at e k n o w n for its tea

2 Home of th e Wa i anae Range

4 4 Most r e l i a b l e

3 Start of s ome b l e nded juice names 4 Gunfi re , i n s l a n g

4 8 Small d i f f e r e n c e

5 Not far f r o m , i n poetry 6 Putsch

5 3 Word b e t w een l a s t

7 Studio behind " Suspicion " a n d " Noto r i o u s"

5 5 Wail in g W a l l pilgrim 5 8 Got b ac k t o , i n a way

4 7 Seasonal







4 1 2004 mo vi e set i n 2035

86 92

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93 99



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10 5

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49 Girl' s name meaning "loved"





1 08 10 9


1 13 1 1 4









names 54 Convi n c ed

60 Support 6 2 Toon w it h a p o l k a d ot hair bo w

1 1 Stan Lee's r ol e i n m any a Ma r v e l film

64 Goggled 6 5 New Yo r k ' s Island

12 Skip 1 3 They come f ro m t h e center

100 Scrape (out)


32 Extremely sh arp

1 0 Internati o nal g a s brand

9 5 Time of f 9 6 "Tha t ' l l n e v e r happen!"




1 8 Girl i n t a r t a n

31 Muscle

q ui t ! " 9 Whi sk e red c r e a t u r e

43 Spurs




29 Turn out

8 ". . .

88 Substantial sh oe spec 8 9 Figure w i t h h o r n s


2 6 Keys w it h t u n e s


7 2 Like c u t t i n g i n l i n e

3 0 Time of one's l i f e ?



1 6 Not suppor t i n ' 17 "Dies

1 21 Swift compositi o n 122 "Narc i ssus and G oldmund" a u t h o r

6 6 Achieve n i r v a n a




1 5 Liv in g r o o m ?

1 16 Food item o f t e n s easoned wi t h cilantro



14 Wee ones

II Ri c e, e.g., i n formal I y

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68 "Operators are s tanding by " a n d " Call n o w ! , " e . g .

7 9 What chopsti c k s come in

70 Many Eastern Europeans

8 2 Kind of e xam or k i t 83 "Is t hi s the spot?"

99 Fancy neckwear

71 "WWE R a w" a i r e r

86 Hot herbal beverage

101 "An d

90 Learned

7 6 "A l m i g h t y " i t e m :

92 Brown w easels

6 6 Charl a t a n

67 100 cents

9 4 History an d biography

7 8 Was mort i f i e d , h yperbolical l y

97 Pressed charges against?


106 Recess

107 Big Apple sch. 108 Ski(snowmobiles) 1 09 Challenge fo r Hannibal

(1985 Talking Heads single) 102

77 Quiet

105 Some stopovers

w ho played Lo i s Lane on " Small v i l l e "

8 0 Hole in th e w a l l

7 3 Up to, i n f o r m a l l y Abbr.

98 Actress Durance

1 10 Quit l y i n g

b ar

103 Singer L a m bert

1 13 Sounds by a cr i b , perhaps

1 04 Cry made w h i l e wiping the hands

1 14 Indian to u r i s t d estinati o n


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


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

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500 in total merchandise

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

or go to w w w . b e n

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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 B E LOW OVER '500in total merchandise MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 PREPAYMENT as well as any 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6 .00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since 1903 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Garage Sale Special Oregon 97702 (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00

The Bulletin


PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. Thepublisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central Oregon MarketplaceeachTuesday. 245

I Crafts 8 Hobbies 3rd Holiday Faircoming to Sisters, at Outlawstation!IIShopping Center close to Ray's Food Place, Hwy 20. Open 11/29 -12/22 Mon.-Thur. 1 0-4, Fri. Sat. Sun. 10-6. Vendors wanted!


Golf Equipment

Misc. Items •


on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. "Spellcheck" and 541 -595-6967 human errors do occur. If this happens to BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS your ad, please conSearch the area's most tact us ASAP so that comprehensive listing of corrections and any classified advertising... adjustments can be real estate to automotive, made to your ad. merchandise to sporting 54I -385-5009 goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the The Bulletin Classified print or on line. 246 Call 54t-B85-5809 Guns, Hunting & Fishing

The Bulletin Senng Cenvai Oregon vnce feos


Polishers • Saws 9'

Repair & Supplies r


Bicycles 8 Accessories


800 rds 7.62x39 + ammo box. $250; 6 AK mags, D irecTV - O v e r 1 4 0 $15 ea. Must sell, sur- channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! gery. 541-306-0t 66 Triple savings! Bend local pays CASH!! $636.00 in Savings, for all firearms & Free upgrade to Geammo. 541-526-0617 nie & 2013 NFL SunCASH!! day ticket free!! Start For Guns, Ammo & saving today! 1 -800-259-51 40 Reloading Supplies. 541 -408-6900.


2005 Maverick ML7 Mountain Bike, 1 5"

14 carrot white gold ladies wedding band with a bright polish finish, 1.66 c a rrot diamond Hearts and arrows round cut, Sl -t Clarity, F color. Appraised at $1 5,000. Very unique piece. Asking $9500.

(PNDC) DISH T V Starting

$19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed I nternet s tarting a t $1 4.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1 -BOO-308- 1 563 (PNDC)


Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with our drivetrain 8 shifters, 9 "QUICK CASH speed rear cassette, SPECIAL" 34-1 1, Avid Juicy disc brakes. Well t a ken 1 week 3ot'lines 12 care of. $950. ~ee eks 2 0 ! 541 -78B-6227. Ad must NOVARA hooded cylcling include price of jacket, women's Ig, pink 8 e l e t e o f S500 ~ gray. Retail $99; sell $69, or less, or multiple worn t x. 541-815-2737 items whosetotal does not exceed $500. IExercise Equipment Call Classifieds at 541 -385-5B09 Nordic Trac A2350. Presents beautifully. Hardly used. A Hungarian PA-63 9mm perfect holiday gift. Mak with 59 rounds & $350.00 military issue holster, Cash and carry. $200. 541-410-3367 541 -390-1 71 3. Ruger G P 10 0 357 Proform Crosswalk 380 mag., SS, NIB, $500. treadmill, like new, only 1 541 -480-1 373. hour of usage! $275 obo. Ruger MKIII 22/45 Gold 541 -408-0846 Lite; Ruger MKII 22, 6" SS. 54t -390-8000. Proform Elliptical machine, good condition, BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS $1 50. 541-388-0853 Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... Sld Equipment real estate to automotive, "Cold Killer" winter train- merchandise to sporting ing p ants, T i tl e 9 , goods. Bulletin Classifieds women's med. tall. Retail appear every day in the $99; selling for $69. Worn print or on line. tx, 54t-815-2737 Call 54t-385-SB09 Ski racks & brackets by Subaru, new in box, The Bulletin Sereng Central Orrgan sare f903 $80. 541 -678-5125

Reta i ler. at

frame (small). Full suspension, Maverick s hock, S RA M X O



Misc. Items

Misc. Items

ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are d efined as those who sell one computer. •

Fu e l & Wood

Fuel & Wood •

YOUR Bike trailer, new $130. Holiday Warmth Drive * REDUCE WHEN BUYING Foot tk b ack m a s- for The Shepherd's CABLE BILL! Get an All-Digital Sat e llite sager, $200. InverHouse. FIREWOOD... sion table, $60. Or For the remainder of system installed for To avoid fraud, Best Offer, top quality 2013, we are collectFREE and programThe Bulletin items! 541-385-5685 ing coats, rain gear, ming s t a rting at recommends payfootwear, gloves, $ 24.99/mo. FRE E ment for Firewood HD/DVR upgrade for hats, tents, sleeping Find exactly what upon delivery bags, backpacks at new callers, SO CALL only you are looking for in the and inspection. NOW (877)366-4508. • A cord is 1 28 cu. ft. CLASSIFIEDS (PNDC) 4' x 4' x B' Oregon AtstoSotsrce • Receipts should Brand new RV cover, The Bulletin Offers include name, class C, box unopened. 20350 Empire Ave., Free Private Party Ads Suite A5, Bend. phone, price and Tyvek 3 layer all cli• 3 lines - 3 days kind of wood mate. 23' to 26' $250 Plus I will pay an addi- • Private Party Only tional $50 to you or • Total of items adverpurchased. OBO. (541) 410-2944 • Firewood ads make a donation for tised must equal $200 Buying Diamonds every referral reMUST include or Less species 8 cost per /Gold for Cash ceived that purFOR DETAILS or to chases a new or used cord to better serve Saxon's Fine Jewelers PLACE AN AD, our customers. 541 -389-6655 car. Thank you for Call 54t-385-5B09 your past and conFax 541-385-5802 BUYING tinued support! Lionel/American Flyer Serving Central Oregon sincersea Bob, 541-598-3750 Wanted- paying cash trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. for Hi-fi audio 8 stuWhere can you find a T URN TH E P A G E dio equip. Mclntosh, helping hand? For More Ads BUYING & SE L LING J BL, Marantz, D y All gold jewelry, silver T he B u l l et i n From contractors to naco, Heathkit, Sanand gold coins, bars, yard care, it's all here sui, Carver, NAD, etc. rounds, wedding sets, Call 541-261-180B in The Bulletin's class rings, sterling silver, coin collect, vin"Call A Service 263 tage watches, dental Tools gold. Bill Fl e ming, Professional" Directory

The Bulletin

54t -382-94t 9.

Cabella pants, mens 46x 32; $20

Home Security System 2GIG

Brand new installed by AbbaJay inCarpet f ro m I n d ia cludes 2 hour in99"x60" Asking $75. stallation and one 541 -279-9995. year basic security service. $325. (Valued at $850) Cemetery plot at 541 -382-3479 Tumalo cemetery. A bargain at $450. 541-848-7436 How to avoid scam 541-279-9995.

and fraud attempts T HE B U LLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple

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

T r a vel/Tickets •

Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 million P acific N o rthwesterners! 29 daily Classic Stallion newspapers, six Boots states. 25-word clasLadies size 7s/z,

sified $540 for a 3-day seldom worn, a d. Cal l (916) Paid $1 100; 2 88-601 9 o r vis i t selling for $290. for the 541-480-1199 Pacific Nor t hwest Daily Con n ection. (PNDC) Columbia shirts, mens 3X, three for$50 SIX DAY VACATION in 54t -279-9995. Orlando, Flor i da! Regularly $1,175.00. GENERATE SOME Yours today for only EXCITEMENT $3B9.00! You SAVE IN YOUR 6 7 p ercent. P L US NEIGBORHOOD. One-week car rental Plan a garage sale and included. Call for dedon't forget to advertails. 1 -800-71 2-4838. tise in classified! 54f -385-5809. (PNDC)

YBe aware of international fraud. Deal locally whenever possible. Y Watch for buyers who offer more than your asking price and who ask to have money wired or handed back to them. Fake cashier checks and money orders

are common.

VNever give out personal financial information. YTrust your instincts and be wary of

someone using an escrow service or agent to pick up your merchandise.

The Bulletin


1 0" Crtaftsman radial arm saw, exc cond, wl cabi-

t cord dry, split Juniper, $200/cord. Multi-cord discounts, 8 s/z cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-61 93 Check out the classifieds online www bendbuttetin com Updated daily A- I dry J uniper 8 Tamarack $1 B5 split, or $1 65 rnds multi-cord discount, deliv. 54I -977-4500

Fuel & Wood Pine & Juniper Split •


541-389-9663 269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment •


All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. Bend: t for $t95 or 2 for $365. Cash, Check or Credit Card OK.

Have Gravel, Will Travel! Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Driveway 8 541 -420-3484. road work, excavation 8 C .O. m i xe d wo o d , septic systems. semi-dry, split, Del. in Abbas Construction Bend. 2 cords $250; 1 CCB¹78840 cord for $135, Cash or Call 54t-548-6812 check. 541 -31 2-4355.




net. $25. 54t -389-6285 265

Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE


Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 541 -31 2-6709

Open to the public.

We will be closed


ThurSday, NOVember 28' h

Heating & Stoves NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for

used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been c ertified by the O r egon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal E n v ironmental Protection A g e ncy (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A cer t ified w oodstove may b e identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will no t k n owingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

iPhone cover, new in box. pd $25, sell $15. 541 -279-9995. MenspantsHsize46x32, three of them for $50 541-279-9995. Nespresso LeCube coffee machine, exc. $195 Just too many obo. 541-598-6t47 collectibles? Older Necchi Super Nova automatic sewing maSell them in c hine i n c a binet w / E clipse Model B L E 1 The Bulletin Classifieds serger, all attachments & many extras. $300 obo. 541-385-5809 541 -548-0913



DEADLINES DAY Thursday 11-28 ........... GO! Magazine 11-29 ... Friday 11-29 ................ Saturday 11-30 ............ Sunday 12-1 ............... Monday 12-2 ..............

DEADLINE .......... Monday 11-25 Noon ..........Monday 11-25 5 pm ......... Tuesday 11-26 Noon ......... Tuesday 11-26 Noon .......... Tuesday 11-26 4 pm .. Wednesday 11-27 Noon

CLASSIFIED PRIVATE P ARTY DEAD L I N E S ThurSday, NOV.28th and Friday, NOV. 29th

DeadlineiSNoon WedneSday, NOV. 27th Classifieds • 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service at 541-385-5800willbe open Thanksgiving Day from 6:30 am

to10:30 am to help with your holiday morning delivery.

The Bulletin






H O T L E L B A O A D O H P A R I S S 0 V T E P A U D T V E R S N E A G D I E O N T N N E E S A



C A M U E N 0 S E N A O T G



















Gardening Supplies & Equipment For newspaper

delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at




To place an ad, call 541-385-5809


or email



Hay, Grain 8 Feed

Schools 8 Training

The Bulletin

ALFALFA, 4th cutting,

Sara ng Central Oregon srnca l903

Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand & Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes

nice & clean; not too fine-stemmed. Mid-size bales (800 Ib avg) $200/ ton. 541-480-8264 Culver

Instant Landscaping Co. First quality Orchard/Tim-


Lost & Found

othy/Blue Grass mixed hay, no rain, barn stored, $250/ton. Patterson Ranch Sisters, 541-549-3831

Call The Bulletin At Lost iPhone at Pappy's 541.385-5809 Pizza in R e dmond, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail would the fellow who found it please call At: 541-408-5382.

Lost small brown metal suitcase, containing car jack 8 other parts, maybe downtown near Jackalope Grill, Sat. Oct. 29. Reward! 541-389-7329

Missing: Chihuahua since 8/2 in Crooked River Ranch. Male, 8 yrs old, about 6 lbs. There has been a sighting of him with a man in his late 50's with black hair, mustache 8 glasses in CRR. $5000 c ash reward, no questions asked. 541-325-6629 or 503-805-3833

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.conn

Oregon Medical Training PCS. Phlebotomy classesbegin Jan. 6, 2014. Registration now open: 541-343-3100 476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" in clude employee and independent p o sitions. Ads fo r p o s itions that require a fee or upfront i nvestment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use e xtra c aution when a p plying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme c aution when r e s ponding to A N Y online employment ad from out-of-state.



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Automotive Driveability Tech needed. We are an extremely busy automotiveshop in n e e d of a TOP-NOTCH EXPE-

RIENCED Driveability Technician. S tarting wage is $30 per flat rate hour plus benefits. If you have the proven skills and ability, we have a position available for you. S end replies to PO Box 6676, Bend, OR



J IJJB ~I JIJJJIT//U/1//f~ Can be found on these pages:


EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction Saint AIphonsus 421 - Schools andTraining BOISE NANRA ONTARIO SANERCITY 454- Looking for Employment From mountain hiking, 470 - Domestic& In-Home Positions I lNNBI ENNNa aaagaeaal <NBBIS thrill-seeking white waCentral Or e g on's t er rafting, skiing a t 476 - EmploymentOpportunities premier commercial 8,000 feet, or visiting the 486 - Independent Positions r eal-estate firm i s historic Oregon Trail Inpresently looking to strengthen our

terpretive Center, Baker County welcomes you. Property Management team with a • Nurse Manager, well-rounded & proAcute Care gressive P r operty Baker City, Oregon Manager (PM). The 97708 PM is r esponsible RN Positions also for scheduling Choir Director prop- • ICU available: N ativity Luthe r a n maintenance, erty operations, rent • OB Church seeks a part collection, maintain time choir d i rector, • Resource RN to date rent, etc. • RN Supervisor, this position requires up The perfect candiskill in selecting apfloat pool environment propriate music, date has a proven training and directing track record in manTo learn more &apply a div e rse www.saintal honsus.or our Chancel C hoir aging property base, be a and leading congre- m otivator, a g o o d bakercit ~ gational song and re- communicator, has sponse for 11 a.m. OPERATIONSI dev e loping formal service during exp. CLIENT budgets a n d a Sept. thru May. FaSERVICE hands-on manager. miliarity with Lutheran liturgy and worship is Min. Reqs: 2+ yrs Growing Bend-based ex p . ; OR d esirable. Ple a s e PM investment adviser Broker's License is submit resumes by office looking for an Excellent oral Nov. 27, either elec- req; operations/client tronically or on paper and written commuservice per s o n. skills; Solid to: Choir Director po- nication Prior bro k erage/ Suite s k ills sition, Church Office, Office exp .using investment adviser 60850 B r o sterhous required; operations e x periRd., Bend, OR 97702 property m anageence and financial ment software. or c o r ry@nativityin- Please knowledge presend y o ur f erred. M u s t b e : resume and cover letter detailing your proficient i n MS Say "goodbuy" Office, tech savvy, compensation reqs o rganized, sel f to to that unused centraloregonjobs © starter, team player, item by placing it in able to work under pressure, and have The Bulletin Classifieds great written 8 verbal communication H I P P 0 s kills. Start i ng 5 41-385 -5 8 0 9 FINANCIAL $36,000 plus benefits. Please email Mortgage Bankers SGL y our r e sume t o Responsible for : AUTOMOTIVECARBON FIBERS resume@valentinconsulting with ents about their curA BMW Group and r ent a n d fut u r e BGL Group Joint Venture needs to help them Planning Director. I SGL-ACF in M o ses achieve their finanApplications are beLake, WA is currently cial goals. A d vise ~ ing accepted for the ~ looking for motivated, and educate clients [ position of Planning innovative, quality and on the home buying Director. For more cost oriented, indeprocess. Assist cli- [ details and a job dependent team meme nts t hrough t h e scription, please visit ~ bers who have integloan process from our w e b site at rity and a p r ofound application to closwww.cityofprineville. interest in being an ing. No Cold Callcom. Your applicai ntegral part of o u r ing. Desire to work f tion and resume' team as we bring this hard. Strong com- ( may be submitted world-changing prodmunication sk i l ls, o nline also at o u r uct to fruition. and a positive attitude. C o m petitive ELECTRICIAN / compensation packINSTRUMENTATION age includes health, TECHNICIAN dental, and 4 0 1k. $28/ hr To apply email your PROJECT ENGINEER resume, to:



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Employment Opportunities

Loans 8 Mortgages

Business Opportunities

Cut y ou r S T UDENTA Classified ad is an LOAN payments in EASY W AY TO Truck driver: Home HALF or more Even if REACH over 3 million weekends and most Late or in Default. Get Pacific NorthwesternRelief FAST. Much ers. $5 4 0 /25-word weekdays, flatbed, doubles, tar p ing. LOWER p a yments. c lassified ad i n 2 9 COT experience will Call Student Hotline daily newspapers for get you in, but not a 855-747-7784 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily must. Based out of (PNDC) Prineville. Make no Connection (916) mistake this is hard LOCAL MONEYtWe buy 2 88-6019 o r e m a il secured trust deeds 8 work, 8-14 hrs day. note,some hard money for more info (PNDC) Only serious should loans. Call Pat Kellev apply. Full time 8 541-382-3099 ext.13. possible p a rt-time. FIND IT! Medical card, DMV gtIV IT E printout. I'll pay for Want to impress the SELL IT! drug screen. Conrelatives? Remodel tact Earl Peterson The Bulletin Classifieds your home with the 541-410-7811. help of a professional Extreme Value Adverfrom The Bulletin's tising! 29 Daily newsLooking for your next "Call A Service papers $540/25-word employee? Professional" Directory c lassified 3-d a y s. Place a Bulletin help Reach 3 million Pawanted ad today and cific Northwesterners. reach over 60,000 573 For more information readers each week. Business Opportunities call (916) 288-6019 or Your classified ad email: will also appear on WARNING The Bulletin elizabeth© recommends that you for the Pacific Northwhich currently investigate every west Daily Connecreceives over 1.5 phase of investment tion. (PNDC) million page views opportunities, espeevery month at c ially t h os e fr o m Good classified ads tell no extra cost. out-of-state or offered Bulletin Classifieds by a p e rson doing the essential facts in an Get Results! business out of a lo- interesting Manner. Write Call 385-5809 cal motel or hotel. In- from the readers view - not or place vestment of f e rings the seller's. Convert the your ad on-line at must be r e gistered facts into benefits. Show with the Oregon De- the reader how the item will partment of Finance. help them in someway. We suggest you conThe Bulletin This sult your attorney or advertising tip To Subscribe call call CONS U MER brought to youby 541-385-5800 or go to HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, The Bulletin San ag CentralONgaa amaa ISIB 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

• X$8

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Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-


f / / f



The Bulletin


Sales Northeast Bend

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler

Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

Advertising Account Executive Rewardingnew business development

The Bulletin is looking for a professional and driven Sales and Marketing person to help our customers grow their businesses with an expanding list of broad-reach and targeted products. This full-time position requires a background in c onsultative sales, territory management and aggressive prospecting skills. Two years of media sales experience is preferable, but we will train the right candidate. The p o s ition i n c ludes a comp etitive compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused salesperson with unlimited earning potential.

Email your resume, cover letter and salary history to: Jay Brandt, Advertising Director ' or drop off your resume in person at 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. No phone inquiries please. EOE / Drug Free Workplace

BlackButte Ranch isa drug free work place. EOE.


Bright Wood Corporation, a 50 plus year old, family owned wood remanufacturing company in Madras Oregon is looking for two, full time experienced loaders for our Shipping Dept. and one forklift driver for our Receiving Dept. A valid driver's license is required and you must pass a drug test. Benefits package after 90 days of employment includes medical, dental, vision and life insurance. Vacation benefits available after 6 m o nths o f e m ployment. Starting pay rate is $12-$14 per hour depending on experience. Please see o ur web s i te at for more information on our company andthe products we manufacture and ship. Please call 541-475-7799 to have an application mailed to you if you live out of town. Local residents please come to the Personnel Department located at 335 NW Hess St., Madras OR 97741 to fill out an application in person.

g%ES C


mends you use caution when you provide personal chasing products or I information to compaservices from out of I Look at: nies offering loans or description and apply f the area. Sending credit, especially please visit our webc ash, checks, o r those asking for adsite: for Complete Listings of / credit i n f ormation vance loan fees or employment@sglacf.c Area Real Estate for Sale ~ may be subjected to ~ companies from out of om FRAUD. state. If you have We suggest you call more informaconcerns or quesI For Pressroom the State of Oregon tion about an adver- ~ tions, we suggest you Consumer H o tline Night Supervisor / tiser, you may call consult your attorney at 1-503-378-4320 the Oregon State The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oror call CONSUMER For Equal Opportuegon, is seeking a night time press supervi- I Attorney General's HOTLINE, nity Laws c o ntact Office Co n s umer I sor. We are part of Western Communications, Get your 1-877-877-9392. Oregon Bureau of REMEMBER: If you Protection hotline at I Inc. which is a small, family owned group conbusiness have lost an animal, Labor 8 I n d ustry, sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon I 1-877-877-9392. BANK TURNED YOU don't forget to check Civil Rights Division, and two in California. Our ideal candidate will DOWN? Private party ie Biilletip g 971-673- 0764. The Humane Society manage a small crew of three and must be gT} will loan on real esa ROWI N G Bend able to l e arn o u r e q uipment/processes tate equity. Credit, no The Bulletin 541-382-3537 quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for Need help fixing stuff? problem, good equity Redmond with an ad in T/E tower KBA press. Prior management/ our 3 541-385-5809 Call A Service Professional is all you need. Call 541-923-0882 leadership experience preferred. In addition to The Bulletin's Oregon Land Mortfind the help you need. RI our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nugage 541-388-4200. "Call A Service Add your web address SSI-aaa-7178; merous commercial print clients as well. Beto your ad and reador Craft Cats Professional" sides a competitive wage and benefit proers on The Buiietin's 541-389-8420. Materials Manager gram, we also provide potential opportunity for Directory web site, www.bendadvancement., will be Job Summary: We are looking for a customer If you provide dependability combined with a USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 341 able to click through oriented individual to fill the Materials Manpositive attitude, are able to manage people automatically to your Horses& Equipment ager role. This position requires an individual and schedules and are a team player, we Door-to-door selling with website. capable of managing all raw materials, equipwould like to hear from you. If you seek a fast results! It's the easiest ment and other supplies required by the facilstable work environment that provides a great way in the world to sell. Take care of ity, specifically in reference to patient care arplace to live and raise a family, let us hear eas. from you. your investments The Bulletin Classified 2008 Thuro-Bilt 3H Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at with the help from 541-385-5809 Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrated slant Shilo, g reat with your comc ondition. $5 9 0 0 plete r e sume, r e ferences a n d sa l a ry strong communication and o r ganizational The Bulletin's skills. Must have High School Diploma or obo. 541-317-0988. history/requirements. No phone calls please. "Call A Service equivalent and have a current Scrub TechniDrug test is required prior to employment. Auction Sales cian Certification. Two years experience in EOE. Professional" Directory 345 materials management in multispecialty ASC AUCTION - BEND Livestock& Equipment or similar and two years Scrub experience reDec. 8. Sunday Apartment Manager(s) quired. Ideal candidate will have excellent Furniture, retired auto Pygmy femalenanny General wanted for small comcustomer service and public relation skills. m echanic's too l s , goat, $30. plex in Bend. Please fax Snap-On, Blue Point, resume to 541-388-6973 541-388-3535. Position details: Full Time position; Monday Black Butte P roto r i ding l a w n through Friday. Complete compensation and mowers, snow equipRanch benefit package including retirement and boPress Operator ment, fiirearms. See nus plan. large ad on Dec. 1, or The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is Director of Rental Operations website www.dennis- seeking a night time press operator. We are part Interested persons should submit a resume of Western Communications, Inc. which is a Butte Ranch, one of central Oregon's with cover letter to jobsID small, family owned group consisting of 7 news- Black 541-923-6261 Golf Resorts is currently searching for papers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in California. Our premier a dynamic individual to join our "Results OriPosition closes Friday, December 9, 2013 ideal candidate must be able to l earn our Leadership Team. Responsibilities inequipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style ented" Estate Sales clude overseeing the Rental Management prois a requirement for our 3 YE tower KBA press. In gram for the Ranch including Welcome Center addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we O perations, Vacation Rental Sales a n d Look What I Found! have numerous commercial print clients as well. Housekeeping. You'll find a little bit of In addition to a competitive wage and benefit everything in program, we also provide potential opportunity The Bulletin's daily Ideal candidate will exhibit the for advancement. garage and yard sale If you provide dependability combined with a following qualifications: Central Oregon Community College has section. From clothes positive attitude and are a team player, we • B.S. in Business, Hospitality Management or openings lis t e d bel o w . Go to to collectibles, from related field. to view details 8 apply would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable • Five to seven years management exp. in the housewares to hardonline. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, work environment that provides a great place to hospitality field and/or rental operations. ware, classified is 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; and raise a family, let us hear from you. • Background 8 exp. in sales 8 marketing, front always the first stop for live (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at cost-conscious desk operations, housekeeping, rental operaOregon Relay Services number is 7 -1-1. anelson@wescom a with yourcomconsumers. And if COCC is an AA/EO employer. plete resume, references and salary history/re- tions & advertising. you're planning your quirements. No phone calls please. Drug test is own garage or yard This position is a full-time year round position CampusPublic Safety Officer required prior to employment. EOE which includes a competitive professional salsale, look to the clasProvide patrol services on COCC campus to sifieds to bring in the ary and excellent benefits! ensure the safety and security of staff, stuThe Bulletin buyers. You won't find dents, and the public. Responsible for intera better place Join our team of professionals today! veningand managing de-escalations,and prefor bargains! Visit our website & apply online at: paring incident reports. Must be 21yrs of age Call Classifieds: or contact Diane with 1-yr. exp. required. POST Test req. 541-385-5809 or Ross in Human Resources at 541-595-1523. $12.38 - $14.74/hr. Extended Close Date to email Nov 24 CONSTRUCTION DOE To review the full job

FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - Business Opportunities

Assistant Professor I of Nursing, Nurse Educator ITenure Track) Provide instruction to nursing students teaching medical-surgical content with components of maternity, pediatrics, pharmacology, and mental health nursing. Master's degree, current Oregon RN License + 3-yr. exp. req. $41,449-$46,309 for 9-mo. contract. Closes Dec 18. Part Time lnstructor New: Developmental Writing, College Composition, Art-Design and Drawing Looking for t alented individuals to t each part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site Positions pay $525 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

Administrative Assistant, Aviation - Business Department Provide daily administrative support to the Aviation program. Position works closely with students, Fiscal Services Department, Financial Aid Office and flight providers. Two years' admin/office support and proficiency in MS Office required. $2,440-$2,905/mo. plus exceptional benefits. Closes Dec 9.

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST I - Care Coordinator, Child & Family

Program. Full-time position. Deadline: SUNDAY, 12/1 5/1 3. BEHAVIORALHEALTH SPECIALISTII-Access



Counsel Office. Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY,12/22/13. DEPUTYSHERIFF(PATROL) & CORRECTIONS

DEPUTY(JAIL) - Sheriff's Office. Full-time positions. Deadline: 01/1 5/14.


HEALTHSERVICESDIRECTOR - Full-time position. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON TUESDAY,01/21/14. PUBLICHEALTH NURSE I- Reproductive Health, P ublic H e alth D i v ision. Part-time position, 70% FTE. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF - Sheriff's Office. On-call positions. Deadline:THIS IS ANON-GOING RECRUITMENT. TB.EGOMMUNICATOR I - 911 Service District. Full-time positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOING RECRUITMENT. COMING SOON: PSYCHIATRICNURSE PRACTITIONER


receive an email response regarding t heir application status after t h e

recruitment has closed and applications haVe been reVieWed. NOtifiCatiOnS to

candidates are sent via emailonly. If you need aSSiSt anCe, PleaSe COntaCt the DeSChuteS COunty PerSOnnel DePt., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541j 617-4722. DeSChuteS COunty PrOVideS reaSOnable

accommodations for persons with disabilities. T h i s

material will be

furnished in alternative format if needed. For hearing impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER






f •




Mobile/Mfd. Space


2 bedroom 2 bath, $675 •

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 NEBend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 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

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 - Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest Bend Homes 747 -Southwest Bend Homes 748- Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook County Homes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational Homes andProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 632


Apt./Multiplex General

Houses for Rent General


'.0 0



Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

Christmas at the Coast

WorldMark Depoe Bay, OR 2 bedroom condo, sleeps 6 12/22 - 12/29 or 12/23 -12/30. $1399 541-325-6566 630

Rooms for Rent Room for rent in Redmond, $350+ utilities. No s moking. Mature, r e sponsible, & stable. Call Jim, 541-419-4513

500 sq. ft. upstairs office on NE side of town, private bath, all util. paid. $500 month plus $500 d e posit.

541 383-4360

541 -480-4744

Commercial Space at thegarnergroup Eagle Crest ResortAvaiTable 3/1/2014. Can 641 383 4360 accommodate corp. office, medical, dental, law office, banking, architects, engineenng, SHEVLIN RIDGE accounting & general office use, etc. 8000+ sq ft. 17,000 Sq.ft. Iot, ap541-480-1199 proved plans. More details and photos on craigslist. $ 159,900. 541-389-8614 B wff %@R@ Ra

5w ©nks


Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

3 Bedroom, 2 bath mobile home for sale or rent. 541-389-2636


Open Houses

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes

Open 12-3 2123 NW Lemhi Pass Dr. NorthWest Crossing


Superb Craftsmanship Suzanne Iseiin, Broker 541-350-8617

Call 541-383-2371 24 Hours to

your ad, please con-



Houses for Rent Redmond

c~e cer o

Custom Home Lots Available Ready to Build Sandy Garner, Broker

Office/Retail Space for Rent

on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. wSpellchecke and human errors do occur. If this happens to tact us ASAP so that corrections and any


Rented your Property? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line.



LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 2 LEFT! Redmond, Oregon

541 383 4360

adjustments can be Newly renovated SW made to your ad. Redmond home, 1008 sq 541-385-5809 ft 3 bed/2 bath. 2-car gar, Open 12-3 The Bulletin Classified 2175 NW Lolo fenced backyard w/extra parking. No s moking. Dr. 634 $750/mo + security dep. NorthWest Crossing Taking app l ications. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Big & Beautiful 541-41 9-1 91 7 Shelley Griffin, Broker Call for Speciais! Limited numbers avail. 659 541-280-3804 1, 2 & 3 bdrms Houses for Rent w/d hookups, Sunriver patios or decks. Mountain Glen VILLAGE PROPERTIES 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great thegarnergroup Norris & Stevens, Inc. Selection. Prices range R lEt t L LC $425 - $2000/mo. 541 383 4360 Advertise your car! View our full Add A Picture! inventory online at Reach thousands of readers! Call 541-385-5809 745 1-866-931-1061 The Bulletin Classifieds Homes for Sale

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665

tercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870. ~541-385-5809

The Bulletin Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809



NOTICE: Oregon state law r equires anyone who con t racts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contrac-

tors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's CCB li c ense at


: 0 0


Sunchaser Pontoon boat - $19,895 20' 2006 Smokercraft cruise, S-8521. 2006 75hp. Mercury. F ull camping e n c losure.

can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp I/O, 1 owner, always garaged, w/trlr, exc cond, $2000. 541-788-5456


Snowmobiles 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, in good condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.

18'Maxum skiboat,2000, inboard motor, g reat cond, well maintained, $8995 obo. 541-350-7755


19' Seaswirl 1969 I/O, 160hp 6-cyl MerCruiser, heavy duty trailer, $1000 obo. 541-389-1473

Six contiguous vacant parcels +/- 60.94 AC STARTING BID

2013 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, black, only 200 miles, brand new, all stock, plus after-market exhaust. Has winter cover, helmet. Selling for what I owe on it: $15,500. Call anytime, 541-554-0384

Handyman/Remodeling Residential/Commercial crrnurr Jobs io Endre Roorn Remodea Garage orgunizarion Home /nspecrion Repairs

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recomf/84aliry, Honegr Work mends checking with the CCB prior to con- Dennis 541 317.9768 tracting with anyone. Cogeign31Brwrdor6rnrored Some other t r ades also req u ire addi-

tional licenses and certifications. Debris Removal

Will Haul Away

FREE~ For Salvage 6 ' Any Location ,.>. Removal,

I' jac Cteanouts' w Iaa) Also Cleanups


Domestic Services

I ASSISTING! ..' SEHIORS,.; Assisrinji Seniors .,8->' at HO me." ,


'-'Light housekeeping g '- +e other sewices. .>-.W



3 sERvlcEs / All Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount An work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded -Insured

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin SerwngCeetrel Oregon r ore rerg

Chester Elliot

'; ; a uu certified .



Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Home Remodel/Renovate Creative Designs Handyman Honey-Do'8 Senior & Armed Services Discount

5 41-4 2 0 - 2 9 8 0

I Electrical Services

• Electrical Troubleshooting • New panel installations ' Service Work • 34 PearS exth'


'+50~ H~oQ;1 ZiC. & BOnded ¹zg3378

Cell 503-949-2336 (ln Sisters)

Sprinkler Blowouts Sprinkler Repair Fall Clean Up Snow Removal Schedule for 2014 e Weekly & Monthly Maintenance a Landscape Construction e Water Feature Installation/Maint.

a pavers e Renovations a Irrigation Installation Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 Lcer 8759


'Licensed & uonded.

+44 ~503@75'6"-35

December 17, 2013 1675 SW Veterans Way/Reindeer Ave, Redmond OR BROKER'S WELCOME Call 310.887.6225 KENNEDY WILSON


P HIL CHAVEZ ; Contracting gSczvlces Home Repairs, ~ Remodels, Tile, Carpentry Finish work, Maintenance. Honest &, Reliable. Bonded/Insured.


541-279-0846 ', CCB¹168910

NOTICE All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i m itations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r ea l e s tate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available

on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

Find It in

The Bulletin Classifiedst 541-385-5809

746 NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law Northwest Bend Homes (ORS 671) requires all businesses that a d- Clean 2 bdrm with large vertise t o pe r f orm basement. Spacious attached studio. Dbl Landscape Construction which includes: garage. Move-in p lanting, deck s , ready. Only $320,000. Call Glenn Oseland, fences, arbors, Principal Broker, water-features, and in541-350-7829 stallation, repair of irHoliday Realty rigation systems to be licensed w i t h the 750 Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit Redmond Homes n umber is to be i ncluded in all advertisements which indi- Looking for your next emp/oyee? cate the business has a bond, insurance and Place a Bulletin help workers c o mpensa- wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 tion for their employees. For your protec- readers each week. tion call 503-378-5909 Your classified ad will also appear on or use our website: to check license status which currently rebefore contracting with ceives over the business. Persons 1.5 million page doing land scape views every month m aintenance do n ot at no extra cost. r equire an L C B Bulletin Classifieds cense. Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at Painting/Wall Covering

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter Repaint

Specialist! Oregon License e186147 LLC

543 -81 5-2888


1997 Tropical by National RV. 35-ft,

Chevy Vortec engine, new awnings, everything works, excellent condition, 1 owner, non-smokers, $15,000 OBO. 541-408-7705

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

Reduced $10k! Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991Ideal for camping or hunting, it has 45K miles, a 460 gas engine, new tires, automatic levelers, Onan generator, king-size bed, awning. Nice condition Sell or trade? $8700. 541-815-9939

Keystone Laredo 31' RV 2006 with 12' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub & shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside shower. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . $29,000 new; Asking $18,600 541-447-4805

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

TIFFINPHAETON QSH 2007 with 4 slides, CAT L-.350hp diesel engine, Fleetwood D i scovery $125,900. 30,900 miles, 40' 2003, diesel mo- new Michelin tires, great torhome w/all cond! Dishwasher, w/d, options-3 slide outs, central vac, roof satellite, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, aluminum wheels, 2 full etc. 3 2 ,000 m i l es.slide-thru basement trays Wintered i n h e ated & 3 TV's. Falcon-2 towshop. $84,900 O.B.O. bar and Even-Brake in541-447-8664 cluded. Call 541-977-4150

Motorcycles & Accessories

SERVINGCENTRALondeou since 2003 Residentiai a commerclai

F leetwood Am e r i cana W i l liamsburg 2006. Two king tent end beds w/storage t runk b e lo w on e , slideout portable dinette, bench s e at, cassette t o i le t 8 shower, swing level galley w/ 3 bu r ner cook top and s ink. outside grill, outside shower. includes 2 propane tanks, 2 batteries, new tires plus bike trailer hitch on back bumper. Dealer serviced 2013. $8500

Head south for the winter!


COACHMAN Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150 Pristine - just 23,390 miles! Efficient coach has Ford V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, ducted furn/ AC, flat screen TV, 16' awning. No pets/ smkg. 1 ownera must see! $52,500. 541-548-4969

Boats 8 Accessories

16'9e Larson All Ameri-


Landscaping/yard Care

Trav el T r ailers


Honda TRX 350 FE 2006, 4 wheel drive, electric start, electric s hift, n ew tire s , $2500, 541-980-8006.







Pop u p cha n ging Fleetwood Discovery room/porta-potty, BBQ, 2008 40X, Corian swim ladder, all gear. counters, convection/ Trailer, 2006 E a sy- micro, 2-door fridge/ loader gal v anized. freezer, washer/dryer, P urchased new, a l l central vac, new tile & records. 541-706-9977, carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, 541-548-5511 cell 503-807-1973. window awnings, ext'd warranty, multi13' Seaswirl P14, 15hp ers, media GPS, 350 CumRent /Own motor + trailer, $500. mins diesel, 7.5 gen. 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes 541-410-2308 Many extras! $119,900. $2500 down, $750 mo. 541-604-4662 OAC. J and M Homes


Call 54I 3855809topromoteyggr service Advertisefor 28 daysstarting ai 'IIoIrlrrsspeooiporkerersocrowricueencerwebrrieI

Water c r aft

Ads published in eWa-


month. 541-213-0488 or 541-480-5133

Motorcycles & Accessories •

Harley Davidson 2009 Super Glide Custom, Stage 1 Screaming

Eagle performance, too many options to list, $8900. 541-388-8939

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, LOADED, 9500

miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32,000 in bike, only $23,000 obo.

G ulfstream Su n sport 30' Class A 1988 ne w f r i dge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, wheelc hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W g enerator, Goo d condition! $12,500 obo 541-447-5504

21' Crownline Cuddy Cabin, 1995, only 325 hrs on the boat, 5.7 Merc engine with outdrive. Bimini top & moorage cover, $7500 obo. 541-382-2577

21' Sun Tracker Sig. series Fishin' Barge, Tracker 50hp, live well, fish fndr, new int, extras, exc cond,


541-548-0318 (photo above is of a similar model & not the

actual vehic/e)


The Bulletin

Serwmg Central Oregon since 1903

Motorhome Tow Car, 2005 PT Cruiser, 38,000 miles. Tow bar, and bike rack included. $5,295. 541 383 0521


Layton 27-ft, 2001 Front & rear entry doors, bath, shower, queen bed, slide-out, oven, microwave, air conditioning, patio awning, twin propane tanks, very nice, great floor plan, $8895. 541-316-1388

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times A / C

oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, DITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

Winnebago Aspect 2009 - 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, windows, Aluminum w heels. 17 e Flat S creen, Surround s o u n d, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L i k e ne w , $74,900 541-480-6900

What are you looking for?

.-w Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper that fits 6 4/~' pickup bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121 =

You II find it in

The Bulletin Classifieds

h o u seboat, NATIONAL DOLPHIN 541-385-5809 37' 1997 loadedi 1 www.centraloregon slide Corian surfaces wood floors (kitchen) GENERATE SOME ex- 2-dr fridge, convection citement in your neig- microwave, Vizio TV & satellite, walk-in borhood. Plan a ga- roof shower, new queen bed. rage sale and don't White hide-a- Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' to advertise in bed & leather chair, all records, 2004, 35K, loaded, too Harley Davidson Sport- forget classified! 385-5809. no pets o r s moking.much to list, ext'd warr. ster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0cc, $28,450. thru 2014, $49,900 Den9,257 miles, $4995. Call Call 541-771-4800 nis, 541-589-3243 Serwog Central Oregon riore 1903 Michael, 541-310-9057 541-318-6049


• p„e;: ilR



m KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$7900. 541-508-0679

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

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174



$85,000. 541-390-4693

rr. utg~

The Bulletin

I w ~ g rr. WEEKEND WARRIOR Toy hauler/travel trailer. 24' with 21' interior. Sleeps 6. Self-contained. Systems/

appearancein good

condition. Smoke-free. Tow with yg-ton. Strong

suspension; can haul ATVs snowmobiles, even a small car! Great price - $8900. Call 541-593-6266

HD Fat Bo 7996

• ii

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.



Suzuki DRZ400 SM 2007, 14K mi., 4 gal. tank, racks,

recent tires, fully serviced. $3900 OBO. 541-383-2847.


Meet singles right now! No paid o p erators, just real people like Triumph Day t ona you. Browse greet- 2004, 15 K m i l e s, ings, exchange mes- perfect bike, needs Vin sages and c o nnect nothing. live. Try it free. Call ¹201536. now: 8 7 7-955-5505. $4995 (PNDC) Dream Car Auto Sales Writer looking for same 1801 Division, Bend to collaborate with fun projects. Resume 541-678-0240 storywriter101OyaDlr 3665

J rrolklSkis

er aed

Lightly Ilred r b'indings in greatshape. i no 2 seasons ot Use in the scrapes or di 9 base andfreshly w>e" and tunedfor the season s450 ono 541-000-000

The Buljetm geeegwgCentral Oregow slocr 18N

541-385-5SM' Some restrictions apply

Replacethat oldtired setof skisyougot fromyour SkiBumBuddy! • • • •

Under $500 $500 fo $99 9 $1000 fo $2499 $2500 and over

$29 $ 39 $ 49 $ 59

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline ond price. • The Bulletin, • Central Oregon k!arksiplacs

• The Cen tralOregonNickelAdg 6 bendbulletin,com

'I/prglepariymerdiordite only. excludespets&livestock,autos,Rvs,moiorcyglei, boats,airplanes,andgaragesalemieggriet,





• s

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 andCampers 890 - RVs for Rent Travel Trailers Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on 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 882

Fifth Wheels Alpenlite 2002, 31' with 2 slides, rear

kitchen, very good condition. Non-smokers, no pets. $19,500 or best offer. 541-382-2577


a • '


Arctic Fox 2003 Cold Weather Model 34 5B, licensed thru 2/15, exlnt cond. 3 elec slides, solar panel, 10 gal water htr, 14' awning, (2) 10-gal propane tanks, 2 batts, catalytic htr in addition to central heating/AC, gently used, MANY features! Must see to appreciate!

$19,000. By owner (no dealer calls, please). Call or text541-325-1956. CHECK YOUR AD


Antique & Classic Autos

Sport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles •

Aut o mobiles

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e

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

Automobiles •

(photo forillustration onlyi

(photo forillustration only)

GMC rrston 1971, Only Chevy Silverado 3500 Subaru Outback 2.5i

$19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

HD 2007, Crew cab, L T pickup, V8, 6 .0 l iter, a u t o , all o y wheels. Vin¹ 546358 $35,488

Chevy C r uz e LT Sedan 2012, 4 C yl., Turbo, auto, F W D, running lights, alloy wheels. Vin ¹103968 $13,988

Limited Wago n 2006, 4 C y l ., a u to, AWD, dual moon roof, rear spoiler, roof rack, alloy wheels. Vin¹359757 S UBA R U . $16,888 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

1996, 73k miles, Tiptronic auto.

your ad, please con-

tact us ASAP so that corrections and any

adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

•v Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001

2 slides, ducted heat 8 air, great condition, snowbird

ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34'

fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. ins ide & o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4 times total in last 5 i/s y ears.. No p ets, n o smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

•a Keystone Raptor, 2007 37 toy hauler, 2 slides, generator, A/C, 2 TVs, satellite system w/auto seek, in/out sound system, sleeps 6,many extras. $32,500. In Madras, call 541-771-9607 or 541-475-6265




MONTANA 3585 2008,

exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

G T 2200 4

cyl, 5

speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o n vertible around in this price range, ne w t i r es, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. i n side and out. Fun car to









.'..'.: 't„• 1


Qtj o


The Bulletin









l The Bulletin l

L'"" '" "


Monaco Lakota 2004 5th Wheel 34 ft.; 3 s lides; immaculate c o ndition; l arge screen TV w / entertainment center; reclining chairs; center kitchen; air; queen bed; complete hitch and new fabric cover. $18,000 OBO. (541) 548-5886

ToyotaCelica Convertible 1993

transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new gQ)SU BARU. quality tires and battery, car and seat 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend ~©~ SUBARU. 877-266-3821 covers, many extras. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Recently fully serDlr ¹0354 GMC Sierra 1977 short 877-266-3821 viced, garaged, Chrysler P T Cr u iser bed, e xlnt o r i ginal d rive, M ust S E E ! Dlr ¹0354 2005, 3 8 ,000 m i l es. looks and runs like 882 cond., runs & drives Chevy Tahoe 1998, $5995. R e dmond. new. Excellent conWhite, in good condition. great. V8, new paint 4x4, 5.7L V8, 197K Fifth Wheels 541-504-1993 dition $29,700 P remium w heels 8 and tires. $4750 obo. mi., good c o nd., 541-322-9647 Yakima bike rack incl. 541-504-1050 runs great, w/stud$4,995. 541-383-0521. ded tires on extra factory rims. $3000 People Look for Information OBO. 541-480-8060 Porsche 911 Turbo About Products and (photo forillustration only) Toyota FJ Cru i ser Services Every Daythrough 1 2007, V6, auto, tow The Bulletin Classifieds l OPEN ROAD 36' ,n pkg., alloy wheels, S (Photo for ulustration only) 2005 - $25,500 Superhavvkr unning boar d s , MGA 1959 $19,999 i' Toyota Prius IV HatchKing bed, hide-a-bed Only 1 Share Vin¹050581 Convertible. O r igiChevy Tahoe 2001 back 2010, 4 C y l . , sofa, 3 slides, glass $22,988 Available nal body/motor. No 5.3L V8, leather, Hybrid, 1.8 liter, auto, 2003 6 speed, X50 shower, 10 gal. waEconomical flying rust. 541-549-3838 air, heated seats, i SU B A R U . FWD, leather, spoiler, ter heater, 10 cu.ft. added power pkg., 4@ in your own fully loaded, 120K mi. alloy wheels. fridge, central vac, 530 HP! Under 10k IFR equipped 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. $7500 obo miles, Arctic silver, Vin¹013282 s atellite dish, 27 " OO ~ 877-266-3821 Cessna 172/180 HP for 541-460-0494 TV/stereo syst., front Corvette 1979 gray leather interior, $15,488 only $13,500! New MorePixati3tenrttjoletin,com Dlr ¹0354 front power leveling L82- 4 speed. new quality t i res, S UBA R U . Garmin Touchscreen ©~ jacks and s c issor 85,000 miles and battery, Bose 940 avionics center stack! stabilizer jacks, 16' Garaged since new. premium sound ste- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Exceptionally clean! Vans awning. Like new! I've owned it 25 reo, moon/sunroof, 877-266-3821 Hangared at BDN. 541-419-0566 B!.'S, years. Never damcar and seat covers. 'j'E Dlr ¹0354 Call 541-728-0773 aged orabused. Many extras. Garaged, perfect con$12,900. (photo forillustration onlyi Volvo XC70 2004 dition $5 9 ,700. Dave, 541-350-4077 wagon, 71.5k mi. Plymouth B a r racudaFord Edge SEL2011, 4 541-322-9647 ¹135392 $11,995 1966, original car! 300 door, V-6, 3.5 l iter, hp, 360 V8, center- a utomatic 6 s p e e d with overdrive, AWD. GMC 1995 Safari XT, lines, 541-593-2597 Oregon Vin¹A20212 A/C, seats 8, 4.3L V6, Porsche Carrera 911 AstoSosrce Ford 1965 6-yard Recreation by Design studs on rims, $1500 $16,988 2003 convertible with 541-598-3750 dump truck, good 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. y 4Q)'¹ b ' obo. 541-312-6960 hardtop. 50K miles, Top living room 5th www.aaaoregonautopaint, recent overS UBA R U . new factory Porsche wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 haul, everything 975 motor 6 mos ago with CORVETTE COUPE A/Cs, entertainment works! $3995. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Automobiles 18 mo factory warGlasstop 2010 center, fireplace, W/D, 877-266-3821 541-815-3636 ranty remaining. Find exactly what Grand Sport - 4 LT garden tub/shower, in Dlr ¹0354 VW Bug Sedan, 1969, $37,500. loaded, clear bra great condition. $42,500 you are looking for in the fully restored, 2 owners, 541-322-6928 hood & fenders. or best offer. Call Peter, with 73,000 total miles, CLASSIFIEDS 307-221-2422, New Michelin Super $10,000. 541-382-5127 ( in La Pine ) Sports, G.S. floor WILL DELIVER VW Golf, 1985 runs, mats, 17,000 miles, Subaru Imp r eza WHEN YOU SEE THIS drives, needs work. $750 Crystal red. 2006, 4 dr., AWD, RV space avail. in Peterbilt 359 p o table obo. 4 studded ties on Corvette Coupe $42,000. silver gray c o lor, Tumalo, 30 amp hk-up, water t ruck, 1 9 90, rims incl. 541-678-2028 ~OO 1996, 350 auto, 503-358-1164. auto, real nice car in $375. 541-419-5060 lnfiniti FX35 2012, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp orePixatBendbuletin,com 135k, non-ethanol great shape. $6200. M U Platinum silver, On a classified ad p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, fuel/synthetic oil, ••E 541-548-3379. f 24,000 miles, with camlocks, $ 2 5,000. go to garaged/covered. Pickups factory wa r ranty, Bose Premium Gold 541-820-3724 f ully l o aded, A l l system. Orig. owner to view additional Wheel Drive, GPS, photos of the item. manual. Stock! sunroof, etc. Utility Trailers $10,500 OBO. $35,500. RV Transport Retired. Must sell! 1966 Ford F250 541-550-7189 Looking for your Local or Long Dis541-923-1 781 3/4 ton, 352 V8, 2WD, Honda Accord LX, next employee? tance: 5th wheels, M P/S, straight body, 2004, 4-door, Place a Bulletin help camp trailers, toy IBI (Photo for ulustratton onlyi Audi A4 Avant Quattro runs good. $3000. silver exterior with wanted ad today and Subaru lmpreza yyRX haulers, etc. 541-410-8749 wagon 2011 36k mi. charcoal interior, reach over 60,000 Ask for Teddy, 2006, 4 Cyl., Turbo, 6 ¹A040927 $30,988 S Q great condition, 541-260-4293 spd, A WD , Vin readers each week. New 2013 Wells Cargo 67,000 miles, Your classified ad ¹L525608 Chevy 1986, long bed, V-nose car hauler, 8'/s' x asking $9000. will also appear on Oregon $26,988 20', 5200-Ib axles. Price four spd., 350 V8 reAufoSource ELK HUNTERS! Call 435-565-2321 new is $7288; asking built, custom paint, Jeep 541-598-3750 4+ S UB A R U . which currently reCJ5 1979, orig. (located in Bend) great tir e s and $6750. 541-548-3595 ceives over 1.5 milaaaoregonauto2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. w heels, ne w t a g s , owner, 87k only 3k on lion page views 877-266-3821 929 $5000 obo. new 258 long block. Honda Civic 1991 every month at C lutch p kg , W a r n 541-389-3026 Dlr ¹0354 Automotive Wantedi runs good, needs no extra cost. Bullehubs. Excellent runBMW 525 2002 clutch. Asking $900 tin Classifieds ner, very dependable. Luxury Sport EdiCRAMPED FOR Subaru STi 2010, DONATE YOUR CAR541-480-3179 Get Results! Call Northman 6~rs' plow, tion, V-6, automatic, CASH? 16.5K, rack, mats, cust U FAST FREE T O W- Use classified to sell 385-5809 or place Warn 6000¹ w i nch. loaded, 18 new es snow whls, stored, oneING. 24 hr. Response your ad on-line at $9500 or best reatires, 114k miles. items you no 908 owner, $29,000, Tax D e duction. those sonable offer. longer need. $7,900 obo 541.410.6904 Aircraft, Parts U NITED BRE A S T 541-549-6970 or Call 541-385-5809 (541) 419-4152 CANCER FOUNDA8 Service 541-815-8105. TION. Providing Free BSCUng CSOMSI Oregan S CCSl903 Mammograms 8 Lincoln LS 2001 4door Breast Cancer Info. Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD sport sedan, plus set 888-592-7581. SLT quad cab, short box, of snow tires $6000 (PNDC) aerer auto, AC, high mileage, 541-317-0324. Wanted: canopy that fits $12,900. 541-389-7857 BMW M-Roadster, 1980 Toyota long bed. (photo for illustration only) 1/3 interest in Columbia Mercedes Benz 2000, w/hardtop. 54 1 - 306-0412, Nissan Pathfinder SE 400, $150,000 (located Call E500 4-matic 2004 ask for Joel. $19,500 O Bend.) Also: Sunri2005, V6, auto, 4WD, 86,625 miles, sun57,200 miles, ver hangar available for roof rack, moon roof, 1000 roof with a shade, silver. Not sale at $155K, or lease, t ow pk g . , all o w Titanium loaded, silver, 2 sets Legal Notices • Legal Notices many M-Roadsters O $400/mo. wheels. Vin¹722634 of tires and a set of available. (See 541-948-2963 $12,888 LEGAL NOTICE Service & Accessories Ford Supercab 1992, chains. $13,500. Craigslist posting id brown/tan color with NOTICE OF PUBLIC 541-362-5598 LEGAL NOTICE S UB A R U . I ¹4155624940 for m atching f ul l s i z e Bridgestone Bli z zak NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING additional details.) - ~ A a Studless Ice & Snow c anopy, 2WD, 4 6 0 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. HEARING Serious inquiries 877-266-3821 The Tires, 235 / 4 0R18. over drive, 135K mi., Deschutes only. 541-480-5348 full bench rear seat, Dlr ¹0354 He a rings Paid $750; used 2 The Deschutes County seasons, $450 OBO. slide rear w i ndow, County Hearings Of- Officer will hold a 1/3 interest i n w e l l- (541) 410-2944 bucket seats, power NS/B Public Hearing on ficer will hold a Public N1as equipped IFR Beech Boseats w/lumbar, pw, Hearing on D ecemDecember 17, 2013, nanza A36, new 10-550/ FJ Toyota 4 snow tires HD receiver 8 trailer at 6:30 p.m. in the ber 19, 2013, at 9:00 prop, located KBDN. on 17 U rims, $495 brakes, good t i res. Mercedes C300 a.m. in the Council Barnes and Sawyer $65,000. 541-419-9510 obo. 541-420-3277 Good cond i tion. Rooms of the Des2009 Chambers o f the $4900. 541-389-5341 Bend City Hall, 710 chutes Ser v ices 4-door 4-Matic, Buick LaCrosse CXS Hancook DynaPro tires (photo forillustration only) red with black NW W a l l St r e e t, C enter, 1300 N W Subaru Forester 2.5X 2 005, loaded, n e w s tudded, o n ri m s , leather interior, Bend, to consider the Wall St., Bend, to Premium 2010, 4 battery/tires, perfect 225/70R/16, like new navigation, panfollowing req u est: consider the followCyl., auto, AWD, pan- $8495. 541-475-6794 $375. 541-593-4398. F ILE NUMB E R : ing request: oramic roof, loaded! orama roof, privacy Cadillac El Dorado PA-13-4. SUBJECT: One owner, only glass, roof rack, alloy 1994 Total Cream Puff! Les SchwabMud & A n a p plication t o FILE NUMBER: 29,200 miles. wheels, Vin¹751051 1/5th interest in 1973 Body, paint, trunk as CU-13-29 Snow blackwall amendment the Des$23,000 obo. Cessna 150 LLC $19,888 FORD XLT 1992 showroom, blue Murano chutes County Com541-475-3306 150hp conversion, low leather, $1700 wheels P245/50/R-20 102T 3/4 ton 4x4 prehensive Plan by SUBJECT:The appliS UBA RU. time on air frame and SUBBRUOPBEND COM w/snow tires although matching canopy, Observe G02, used expanding the Urban cant requests apengine, hangared in 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. car has not been wet in 1 winter. Pd $1200. 30k original miles, Growth Bou n dary proval of a CondiBend. Excellent per877-266-3821 8 years. On trip to Will take reasonable possible trade for (UGB) of the City of tional Use permit to Vehicle? iormance & affordBoise avg. 28.5 mpg., Dlr ¹0354 offer. 541-306-4915 classic car, pickup, Bend. The purpose of e stablish a h o m e Call The Bulletin able flying! $6,500. $4800. 541-593-4016.s motorcycle, RV the proposed occupation that inand place an ad 541-410-6007 Subaru Forester 2012 $13,500. cludes counseling, amendment is to intoday! 2.5X, 26k mi., Blue. In La Pine, call clude a pproximately retreat, and spiritual Need to get an ad Ask about our Antique 8 ¹433044 $22,995 928-581-9190 direction o n the 33 acres within the "Whee/ Deal"! in ASAP? UGB boundary to fa- subject p r o perty. Classic Autos for private party cilitate the construc- The property is in Oregon advertisers tion of a public middle the Rural ResidenAafnSnurce Fax it to 541-322-7253 school. APPLICANT: tial (RR10) Zone. 541-598-3750 Bend-La Pine I nternational Fla t www.aaaoregonauto- The Bulletin Classifieds 1974 Bellanca Schools. O W N E R:APPLICANTS/OWN1921 Model T Bed Pickup 1963, 1 1730A M iller T re e F a r m , ERS: John Erskine t on dually, 4 s p d. Delivery Truck and Christine Close LLC. LOCATION: The trans., great MPG, Restored & Runs 2180 TT, 440 SMO, Erskine property has an ascould be exc. wood $9000. s 180 mph, excellent s igned address o f hauler, runs great, • s 541-389-8963 • AT19100 Skyl i nersA PPLICANT'S condition, always new brakes, $1950. TORNEY:Stephanie Road, Bend, and is hangared, 1 owner 541-41 9-5480. further identified on Hicks, Mar s h all for 35 years. $60K. Chevy 1955 PROJECT the County Assessor's Hicks Law, LLC car. 2 door wgn, 350 Tax Map as small block w/Weiand In Madras, 17-11-35D 400 . LOCATION: The subdual quad tunnel ram call 541-475-6302 STAFF C O NTACT: ject property is lowith 450 Holleys. T-10 12-bolt posi, Matt Martin, Associ- cated at 69787 Pine Dramatic Price Reduc- 4-speed, ate Planner Ridge Road, SisWeld Prostar wheels, tion Executive Hangar 541-330-4620; ters; T a x Map extra rolling chassis + (Photo forillustration only) at Bend Airport (KBDN) 1 4-10-27C as T a x extras. $6500 for all. Toyota 4Runner LimMatt.Martin@des60' wide x 50' deep, 541-389-7669. Lot 7900 Copies of ited 20 08, au to, 5 w/55' wide x 17' high bithe staff report, applis pd, 4 W D , all o y fold dr. Natural gas heat, cation, all documents STAFF C O N TACT: wheels, tow pkg. Roof offc, bathroom. Adjacent and evidence subCynthia.Smidt@derack, running boards. to Frontage Rd; great mitted by or on behalf or (541) Vin¹069188 visibility for aviation busiof the applicant and 317-3150 ness. 541-948-2126 or $26,988 applicable criteria are email 1jetjock© S UB A R U . available for inspec- Copies of the staff rePiper A rcher 1 9 80, Chevy Wagon 1957, tion at the Planning port, application, all 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 4-dr., complete, based in Madras, alD ivision at n o c o st documents and evi877-266-3821 ways hangared since $7,000 OBO / trades. a nd ca n b e pu r - dence submitted by Dlr ¹0354 Please call new. New annual, auto chased for 25 cents a or on behalf of the 541-389-6998 pilot, IFR, one piece page. The staff re- applicant and appli935 windshield. Fastest Arport should be made cable criteria a re Sport Utility Vehicles cher around. 1750 toavailable 7 days prior available for inspectal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. to the date set for the tion at the Planning 05 MTN BIKE 541-475-6947, ask for ' VMM I hearing. Documents Division at no cost Clean andSmooth Rob Berg. are also available on- and can b e p u rrunning mountain bike! Replace yourold trail bikeyouandfindthatAWESOMEnewride! line a t www . des- chased for 25 cents FullSuspension, Des- a page. Th e staff 15 frame(Xscbrakes Ford Model A 1930 Item Priced at: You r Total Ad Cost onl: chutes Drivetrain upraded! County r eport should b e Coupe, good condition, A Must Ride! • Under $500 $29 encourages persons made available 7 $16,000. 541-588-6084 BMW X 3 2 0 07, 9 9 K S1000 OSO w ith d i sabilities t o d ays prior t o t h e • $500 to $99 9 $3 9 miles, premium pack541-000-000 participate in all pro- d ate se t f o r t h e age, heated lumbar • $1000 to $2499 $4 9 Docu grams and activities. h earing. Save money. Learn supported seats, pan• $2500 and over $59 This event/location is m ents a r e al s o oramic moo n roof, to fly or build hours accessible to people available online at with your own airBluetooth, ski bag, XeIncludes upto 40 words oi text, 2" in length, with Price Reduced! with disabilities. If you non headlights, tan & c raft. 1 96 8 A e r o hC BUl l C tm borde r, full colorphoto,boldheadline andprice. SSrvrng Central OregOn SmCS 1903 need a c commodaFord T-Bird, 1966, 390 black leather interior, Commander, 4 seat, • The Bulletin, • TheCentraOregonNickel Ads tions to make particiengine, power every- new front & r ear 150 HP, low time, 5 4 'I 385 58 0 Q Check out the pation poss i b le, classifieds thing, new paint, 54K brakes O 76K miles, full panel. $23,000 • Central Oregon Marketplace Somerestrictions apply online orig. miles, runs great, one owner, all records, please call the ADA obo. Contact Paul at exc. $7500 very clean, $16,900. Coordinator at (541) 541-447-5184. 'Privatepartymerchandiseony -exc udespetsII livestock,autos, Rvs,motorcycles, boats, airplanes, andgarage sale categories. obo. 541-480-3179 541-388-4360 388-6584. Updated daily


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Bulletin Daily Paper 11-24-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday November 24, 2013

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