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SATURDAY October 26,2013

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TODAY'S READERBOARD

REDMOND

Property owners brace for tax bills

SuperstormSandy —One year later, a look back at the unprecedented devastation.A3

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

Search for the lost

— Many who died inWorld War II, Vietnam or Korea still haven't come home.A7

Canadian oil sandsThey provide jobs in anisolated area, but at what cost?AS

SALEM — Gov. John Kitzhaber has yet to announce whether he'll seek an unprecedented fourth term. But if he does, he's made clear what will be on his agenda: overhauling the state's tax code. Fresh off a victory from

a special legislative session, where he convinced Democrats to cut public pensions and Republicans to raise taxes, Kitzhaber is busy setting the stage for restructuring the tax code. He's playing peacemaker between union

and business groups, hoping to keep divisive measures off the 2014 ballot, according to

Kitzhaber's spokesman Tim Raphael. Most of the state's revenue comes from one source: personal income tax. "(The

problem with) being so reliant on the income tax is it tends to exaggerate economictrends,"said Sen. Ginny Burdick, D-Portland, who chairs the Senate Rev-

enue Committee. "When the economy goes up, tax revenue goes way up ... But when the economy goes down, revenue tends to plummet evenbeyond where

the economy is going." Instead of stability, proponents of an overhaul say, there's whiplash. SeeTax/A4

Ruma —Once the subject of myths they stole children, now

ALL THINGS HALLOWEEN

many fear their children will be taken from them.AS

Gay marriage —Tribesget around state bans.A6

And a Web exclusiveBard on the bench:This appeals court judge gets creative with his opinions.

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EDITOR'5CHOICE

U.S. spying: Diplomacy could hurt in long term By David E. Sanger New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The angry protests from Germany's chancellor over the National Security Agency's monitoring of her cellphone and France's furor over the collection of data about millions of its citizens have obscured a new reality: The digital age has merely expanded the ability of nations to do to one another what they have done for centuries. But at the same time, it has allowed the Europeans, the Chinese and other powers replicate NSA techniques. France has long been considered one of the most talented powers at stealing industrial secrets and intellectual property, intelligence officials say, although in recent years it has been pushed to the sidelines by the Chinese. Their daily cyberattacks have worked their way into the Pentagon and gotten them the blueprints for the F-35, the most expensive fighter jet in history. The Israelis are well known for cooperating with the United States on major intelligence targets, mostly Iran, while using a combination of old-fashioned spies and sophisticated electronic techniques to decipher Washington's internal debates, the officials say. Long before Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany waved a new, encrypted cellphone at reporters Thursday in Brussels — awayto foilthe NSA, the German leadersuggested — President Barack Obama got an early primer on how vulnerable national leaders are to espionage of all sorts.

SeeSpying/A6

g~~ ~ ' Joe Kline i The Bulletin

Freedom Post, 16, left, and boyfriend Cody Short, 19, watch as Post's brother Dakota Bjork, 11, aii of Prinevilie, tries on a mask at Halloween City, a costume store in Bend, on Friday afternoon.

By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

As Deschutes County property tax bills start arriving in homeowners' mailboxes, many accustomed to seeing their taxes drop in the face of a market downturn will see higher bills this year, thanks to higher property values. "When it first happens, there will probably be a lot of calls for tax appeals," said Donnie Montagner with Bratton Appraisal Group. Property taxes are assessed on the lower of either real market or maximum assessed value. Maximum assessed value is based on Measure 50, an Oregon constitutional amendment passed in 1997 to keep property taxes at a steady 3 percent annual increase. When the housing market tanked in 2009, many homeowners saw their real market value fall below their maximum assessed value, and therefore saw their property taxes fall. Now that the market is rebounding, property taxes for many are also on the rise. SeeProperty/A4

A new face, and a new beginning By Abby Goodnough New York Times News Service

INSIDE

THETFORD, Vt. — At I:30 a.m. on Valentine's Day this year, Carmen Tarleton lefther ruralhome here and drove through the frigid dark to Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. Her doctor had called hours earlier with the news she had been waiting for: A suitable donor had been found. She would get a new face. Almost six years had passed since her estranged husband had broken into her house one spring night, beat her with a baseball bat and soaked her with industrial lye. The attack nearly blinded Tarleton, and burned her beyond recognition. SeeFace/A4

Photos:Face-paintingwith apro, B2> «See thecostumecontest winners, D1 Find a list ofHalloweenevents, B3 COMING UP

Sunday:TriptotheScaregrounds < Tuesday: Haloweenrecipes.. Boo-nanasandmore

Want to be a tree after youdie'?How about a diamond'? By Brian Gaar Cox Newspapers

AUSTIN, Texas — Don't want a boring old funeral'? You're in luck — when it comes to disposing of your earthly remains, there are now more options than ever. After you die you could have the carbon extracted

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 69, Low 35

page B6

from your remains and have it made into jewelry. Or you can be planted in an ecofriendly coffin and fertilize a tree. Want to be buried at sea? There's an urn made of salt for that. Or you could have your ashes sent up in a weather balloon to help seed clouds. All of those options — and

many, many more — were on display in Austin this week at the National Funeral Directors Association's annual convention. One of the most eye-catching burial options on display at the convention was a mushroom burial suit, which is embedded with mushroom

spores that speeds up the decomposition of the human body. While the mushroom suit is an extreme example, attendees said there's a definite change in the way people are being buried — or not buried — these days. "People went from sitting in a room for three days and

having these high-end, expensive funerals to now they're sending ashes to the moon and burying on the Great Barrier Reef and having funerals on beaches and just doing crazy, crazy stuff," said Cody Joachim, anemployee of

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

INDEX Busines s/Stocks C7-8 Comics/Puzzles F3-4 DearAbby D5 Obituaries Calendar B3 CommunityLife D1-6 Horoscope D5 Sports Classified F1 - 8 Crosswords F4 Lo cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies

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AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 110,No.299, 36 pages, 5 sections

Funeralone. SeeFunerals/A4

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By Robert Pear

ters for Medicare and Medicaid Services, led by MariWASHINGTON The lyn Tavenner, served as the Obama administration said quarterback, trying to coorFriday that it would fix prob- dinate the work of dozens of lems in the federal health incontractors. surance marketplace by Nov. O utside experts said t h e 30, just two weeks before the agency did not have the exdeadline to sign up for cover- pertiseor resources to be the "system integrator" for such age to replace health insurance policies being canceled a complex, ambitious project. because they do not meet new T wo people involved in t h e federal standards. effortsaid the schedule forreTo help meet that schedule, pairs was aggressive. the Obama a dministration, But Zients, a management in an abrupt shift, named a expert who is in line to take "general contractor" Friday to over asthe chief White House fix the troubled website of the economic adviser Jan. I, said, "By the end o f N o vember, federalmarketplace. Such a condensed sched- H ealthCare.gov w i l l w or k ule raises the question of how smoothly for the vast majority hundreds of t h o usands of of users." people whose current policies Moreover,Zients said: "The do not comply with the health HealthCare.gov site is fixable. law will obtain new coverage It will take a lot of work. A in time. lot of problems need to be adJeffrey Z i ents, P resident dressed. But let me be clear: Barack O b a ma's t r o u ble- HealthCare.gov is fixable." shooter on the project, said The website has frustrated the general contractor, Quality millions of people trying to obSoftware Services Inc., a unit tain insurance under Obama's of the UnitedHealth Group, health care law. would "manage the overall efAdministration of f i c i a ls fort," like a general contractor said the site must be fixed fast on a home improvement proj- for political reasons and for ect. Notably, that company urgent practical reasons. had a role in developing one of In recent weeks, hundreds the most troubled components of thousands of people have reof the m a rketplace, which ceived notices from insurance helped verify the identities of companies saying that their those registering. current coverage isabout to Until now, the federal Cen- end because it does not comply New York Times News Service

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with the Affordable Care Act. For example, the policies may not provide "essential health benefits" like maternity care and may not cover as much of the medical costs as required by new federal standards. Consumers are typically offerednew coverage thatmeets federal standards, but the cost of comparable policies may be more or less than what they now pay, depending on a person's age, income, family size, place ofresidence, tobacco use and other factors. Insurersand White House officials said that many consumers would qualify for insurance subsidies under the president's health care law, if the government couldprocess their applications in a timely way and calculate the subsidies correctly. Zients said that a team of experts from inside and outside the government had found bugs in some of the software used in the website for the federal exchange. That finding differs from the original explanation of problems that have crippled the website. Administration officials at first said that the difficulties had occurred because the number of people trying to use the website far exceeded their expectations, and they played down other factors.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Friday night are:

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— a claim that if confirmed would be a huge blow to fighters trying to topple President Bashar Assad. At least one rebel commander denied the report. Questions remained over whether Abu Mohammad al-

Golani, head of Jabhat al-Nusra, or the NusraFront, had indeeddied. State TV said he was killed in the coastal province of Latakia, but did not say when or give details. Later Friday, it removed the report from its website without explanation.

POliO in Syria —U.N. officials said Friday that they were mobilizing to vaccinate 2.5 million young children in Syria andmorethan 8 million others in the region to combat what they fear could be an explosive outbreak of polio, the incurable viral disease that cripples

and kills, which has reappeared in thewar-ravaged country for the first time in more than a dozen years. The officials said the discovery

a few weeksago of acluster of paralyzed young children in Deir alZour had prompted their alarm, and that tests conducted by both the government and rebel sides strongly suggested the children had been afflicted with polio.

7.3 quake in Japan —An earthquake of magnitude 7.3 struck early Saturday off Japan's east coast, the U.S.Geological Survey said, triggering small tsunamis but causing noapparent damage. Japan's meteorological agency said the quake was anaftershock of the magnitude 9.0 earthquake and tsunami that struck the same area

in 2011, killing about19,000 people anddevastating the Fukushima Dai-Ichi nuclear power plant. Tsunamis of up to 15 inches were re-

ported Saturday at four areasalong the coast, but a tsunami advisory was lifted less than two hours after the quake. Fired GhineSe prOfeSSOr —I-le lectured students about the trespasses of the Communist Party, publicly belittled the country's mighty propaganda minister and issued frequent demands for an end to single-party rule in China. But in voting two weeks ago to

dismiss economist Xia Yeliang from his teaching post at Peking University, university officials say they weighed only one criterion:

his performance as anacademic. "He just wasn't a good teacher," Sun Qixiang, dean of the school of economics, said Friday in an interview. In an interview Friday, Xia, 53, defended his academic performance and maintained his insistence that the vote was politically motivated.

BangladeSh prOteStS —At least five people died andscores more were injured Friday asopposition activists clashed with law enforcement across Bangladesh, defying bans on rallies amid adispute about upcoming elections, police said. Twoopposition activists died when police fired upon protesters in Cox's Bazar,about 250 miles

the Italian island of Lampedusathis month. Dr. Kim? —Make that Dr. Kim Jong-un. North Korea haslong been known for its love of titles for its rulers. But now auniversity in Malaysia has bestowed uponthe 30-year-old leader an honorary doctorate that allows him to spruce up his title count. If the North Korean

state news agencyhas it right, the particular doctorate is perhapsas much of a surprise for those outside the isolated nation as the honor itself. Kim, it says, is now a doctor of economics. The news report

does not mention that he overseesone of the world's poorest and Schalkvan Zuydam /The Associated Press

An election official writes down numbers for each

presidential candidate taking part as vote counting starts Friday in Antananarivo, Madagascar. Madagascar is holding its first presidential vote

since former disc jockey Andry Rajoelina took power in a military-backed coup in 2009 that left the nation gripped by international isolation and economic

stagnation. Thirty-three candidates competed Friday to replace

Rajoelina, who deposedPresident Marc Ravalomanana almost five years ago, causing theAfrican Union

most dysfunctional economies. — From wire reports

to suspend the country and donors including the U.S.

to freeze at least $400 million in aid. That forced the government to scale backservices including education, water and health care, deepening poverty in the

world's second-biggest vanilla-producing nation. "This election is important, as it should help us

to end the political crisis," said JuvenceRamasy,a political analyst with the University of Toamasina.

"We're not sure if it will be able to do this." Results are expected next month. — The IIYashington Post

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the leader of a powerful al-Qaida-linked rebel group has been killed

of next year — was decided at the end of a two-day summit meeting in Brussels held in the wake of the deaths of about 360 Africans near

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541-280-2564 Mi 32I3-]o"""' EVERGREEN

JPMorganreachesdeal with federal mortgageagencyover loans By Ben Protess and Peter Eavis New York Times News Service

pursuing the bank, it did not require JPMorgan to a dmit

JPMorgan Chase has se- wrongdoing. And in a provicured important concessions sion buried in the settlement, in a $13 billion the agency effectively allows settlement over JPMorgan to try later to recoup • Fannie, its mor t g age about $1 billion from another Freddie pr a c t ices, allow- federal regulator: the Federal dropping ances that could Deposit Insurance Corp. pension u l t i m ately reduce The results show that, even plans,C6 th e bank's finan- as JPMorgan is facing an oncial burden and slaught from the government, leave the government itself on the bank is seeking to contain the hook for a small portion of the fallout — and is succeeding the cost. on some fronts. The concessions emerged In a statement, JPMorgan Friday in an agreement with called the deal "an important one of the federal regulators step towards a broader resolusuing JPMorgan, the nation's tion" with the Justice Departlargest bank. The regulator, the ment andthe other government Federal Housing Finance Agen- authorities. cy, ran ahead of a broader deal For its part, the housing that the Justice Department agency, while not responding and other authorities were ne- to questions about the wording gotiating with the bank. of theagreement, also heralded The housing agency, which the settlement. "This is a sigoversees Fannie Mae and Fred- nificant step as the government die Mac, extracted a $5.1 billion and JPMorgan Chase move payout Friday. to address outstanding mortBut unlike other regulators gage-related issues," Edward

DeMarco, the acting director of the housing agency, said in a statement. Yet the housing agency's announcement also suggests that the government may be split over how to punish the bank for misrepresenting the quality of mortgage securities it sold to investors before the 2008 financial crisis. The Justice Department, which has orchestrated the $13 billion settlement, is conversely demanding t h at JPMorgan not pass on its liabilities to the FDIC. JPMorgan has been locked in a legal battle with the FDIC over mortgage securities sold by Washington Mutual. In a deal that the FDIC orchestrated, JPMorgan bought the failed bank at the height of the financial crisis in 2008. By JPMorgan's account, the FDIC agreed that it would shoulder some liabilities from Washington Mutual. The agency disputes that notion and is fighting the bank in court.

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Saturday, Oct. 26, the 299th day of 2013. There are 66 days left in the year.

ANNIVERSARY

DISCOVERY

HAPPENINGS

Researchersdetect most distant galaxy, 13 billion yearslater

Saudi WOmen — Many around the country plan to go for a drive, in defiance of the law.

HISTORY Highlight:In1861, the legendary Pony Expressofficially ceased operations, giving way to the transcontinental tele-

graph. (The last run of thePony Express wascompleted the following month.)

By Ralph K.M. Haurwitz

One year ago this week, the storm tore into the East Coast. Was Sandy a one-of-a-kind weather catastrophe, or a sign of things to come?

In1774,the First Continental

Congress adjourned inPhiladelphia. In1825, the Erie Canal opened

in upstate NewYork, connecting Lake Erieandthe Hudson River. In1881, the "Gunfight at the O.K. Corral" took place in Tombstone, Ariz. In1911,"The Queen of Gospel,"

singer and civil rights activist Mahalia Jackson, was born in

New Orleans. In1942, Japaneseplanes badly damaged the aircraft carrier USS Hornet in the Battle of Santa Cruz Islands during World War II. (The Hornet sank

early the next morning.) In1949, President Harry S.Truman signed ameasure raising the minimum wage from 40 to

75 cents anhour. In1958, Pan American Airways flew its first Boeing 707 jetliner from New York to Paris in 8 hours and 41 minutes. In1972, national security ad-

viser Henry Kissinger declared, "Peace is at hand" in Vietnam. In1979, South Korean President Park Chung-hee was shot to death during a dinner party along with his chief bodyguard by the head of the Korean

Central IntelligenceAgency, Kim Jae-kyu, who was later

executed. In 1980, Israeli President Yitzhak Navon became the first Israeli head of state to visit Egypt In1982, the medical drama"St. Elsewhere" premiered on NBC. In1984, "Baby Fae," a newborn with a severe heart defect, was

given the heart of ababoon in an experimental transplant in

Loma Linda,Calif. (Baby Fae lived 21 days with the animal

heart.) In1994, Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin of Israel and Prime Minister Abdel Salam Majali of

Jordan signed apeacetreaty during a ceremony atthe Israeli-Jordanian border attended by President Bill Clinton.

In2001,President GeorgeW. Bush signed the USA PATRIOT Act, giving authorities unprec-

edented ability to search, seize, detain or eavesdrop in their pursuit of possible terrorists.

Ten yearsego:A rocket attack on the Al RasheedHotel in Baghdad, where U.S. officials were residing, killed an Ameri-

can colonel, wounded18 other people and sent the visiting U.S.

deputy defensesecretary, Paul Wolfowitz, scurrying for safety. Five yearsego: U.S.military helicopters launched arareattack on Syrian territory, killing

eight people in astrike Damascus condemnedas"serious aggression." One yearago:After leaving more than 40 people dead in

the Caribbean,HurricaneSandy headed toward the eastern United States, with forecasters

warning that it would merge with two winter storm systems to create a megastorm. In what

amounted toaneconomicclosing argument for his campaign, Mitt Romneytold an lowa

crowd that the nation needed "bold changes" to help revive

the economy.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Bob Hoskins is 71. TV

host Pat Sajak is 67.Former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton is 66. Actress/singer Rita Wilson is 57. The president of Bolivia, Evo Morales, is 54. Actor Dylan

McDermott is 52. Actor Cary Elwes is 51. Singer Natalie Merchant is 50. Olympic silver

medal figure skater Sasha Cohen is 29. — From wire reports

color spectrum during their travels to Earth, a phenomeAUSTIN, Texas — Us- non called "redshift." The reing the Hubble Space Tele- searchers probed the heavens scope and an observatory April 17 and 18 — two crisp, in Hawaii, researchers at clear nights — from the conthe University of T exas, trol room of the W.M. Keck Texas A& M Un i v ersity Observatory p e rched a t op and other institutions have H awaii's d o r mant M a u n a detected the most distant Kea volcano. The observagalaxy discovered so far. tory houses two of the largest Their f i n dings, w hich earthbound telescopes. "This is a v ery skeptical were published this week in th e j o u r na l N a t ure, group, and everyone was document a place in the pretty convinced about this far reaches of the uni- galaxy from their first look verse known by a n a me ... though it w asn't until a only scientists could love: couple weeks later that we z8-GND-5296. Unlike our did enough testing to believe own Mi lk y W ay , w h i ch it," Finkelstein said. "We have creates one or two sun-like to do a process called data stars every year or so, the reduction, where we remove newly discovered galaxy instrumental effects, stack toforms about300 such stars gether all of the data we took a year. and calibrate the data." There "We were thrilled to see might well be more distant this galaxy," said UT as- galaxies, but z 8-GND-5296 tronomer Steven Finkel- turned out to b e t h e m ost stein, who led the research distant ever confirmed, with team. a redshift of 7.51 — meaning When scientists look at it was created about 13 bildistant galaxies, they see lion years ago. The galaxy them as t hey a p peared with the previous record for in the past because of the distance, with a r edshift of time it takes for a galaxy's 7.2, also has a high rate of light to travel to Earth. The star formation and is situated newly discovered galaxy in the same part of the sky was seen by the research- as the new distance-record ers as it appeared 13 bil- holder. "So we're learning somelion years ago. "Because of its distance, thing about the distant uniwe get a glimpse of condi- v erse," F i n k elstein sa i d . tions when the universe "There are way more regions was only about 700 million of very high star formation years old — only 5 percent than we previously thought. of its current age of 13.8 There must be a decent numbillion years," A&M astro- ber of them if we happen to physicist Casey Papovich find two in the same area of sard. the sky." Taking into account the UT and A8 M are also colcontinuous expansion of laborating in o t her studies the universe, the research- of the cosmos. For example, ers estimate that the gal- they and other institutions are axy is now about 30 billion working on a project at UT's light years away; a light M cDonald Observatory i n year is the distance light West Texas that will attempt travels in a year, or nearly to learn about dark energy, a 6 trillion miles. mysterious force thought to The team chose this gal- permeate spaceand drive the axy and dozens of others expansion of the universe. for research from about 100,000 galaxies discovered in a Hubble survey. T hey f o cused o n h o w 541-548-2066 much the galaxies' light wavelengths have shifted toward the red end of the MED- I F T Austin American-Statesman

By Seth Borenstein The Associated Press

W ASHINGTON — It w a s the moment a run-of-the-mill hurricane mutated into a monster named Sandy. P aradoxically, it w a s t h e same time Sandy lost much of its wind power, dropping from a hurricane to a tropical storm. It was a Friday night and Sandy had just passed the Bahamas and was being enveloped by an ordinary cold front coming off the Southeast. It was changing how it got its power, where its highest winds were and even what it looked like. But mostly it was getting

-, I.

I

: II I I

Tony Dejak/The Associated Press file photo

Waves pound a lighthouse on the shores of Lake Erie near Cleveland. It is unusual for 20-foot waves, large surges and tropicalforce winds to be recorded in the Great Lakes for a coastal tropical storm, but it happened with Sandy.

bigger. Dangerously large. And then it merged with a second storm, turned record huge and pivoted toward the nation's largest city. It was that enormity that set off alarms in the people who knewweather, especiallythose living in the New York area. For a week, forecasts placed Sandy on its path toward New York and it was it sticking to it. Months earlier, Princeton University professor Michael Oppenheimer h a d w ri t t en a scientific study about the dangers of storms hitting the nation's largest city, and now he was watching one develop. He was enthralled but fearful, hoping that the forecasts

would change. "It was just this monster coming at us," he said.

Modeling Sandy In the year since Sandy blew through the East Coast, m eteorologists h av e p o r ed over forecasts, satellite photos, computer models, and even the physical damage to try to get a sense of what made Sandy the demon it was. Put simply, what made the superstorm dangerous and freaky in more than a dozen different ways was a meteorological trade-in: The hurricane lost some oomph in winds in return for enormous size. And just like Katrina seven years earlier, Sandy caused so much havoc because of its record girth, National Hurricane Center Director Rick Knabb said, adding: "Smaller versions of those same storms would not have had the same scope of disasters." Sandy's breadth p u shed much more water into New Jersey and New York, dropped three feet of snow in West Virginia, caused 20-foot waves on the distant Great Lakes, and registered other records

reflecting whopping energy. It meant at least 182 deaths and $65 billion in damage in the United States, the second costliest weather disaster in A merican h i s tor y b e h i n d only Katrina, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. "I don't know if we'll ever see another storm like this," said James Franklin, hurricane center chief forecaster. " The atmosphere can do a lot of weird stuff. I don't want more like this." The question is, how likely is it that there will be more? Researcherscontinue to study whether Sandy was a forerunner of similar storms. "One of the major lessons s cientifically i s t h a t t h e r e could be these configurations of meteorological events that can combine tobe very damaging in ways that are surprising," said NASA and Columbia University climatologist Cynthia Rosenzweig, who warned in a 2001 report of the kind of flooding that New York endured due to Sandy. She said other cities around the world have learned from New York's S andy experience and a r e

better preparing for flooding worsened by climate change and sea level. A S eptember s tudy b y NOAA f o un d t h a t g l o b al warming triggered sea-level rise is m a king S andy-type flooding more likely. For example, the flooding that swamped Sandy Hook, N.J., last year would have been considered a once-in-435-year event in 1950, but it is now a once-in-295-year event. By 2100, it could become a once-in-20-year event, the study said. In the past century, sea level in the New York region has risen about a foot, two-thirds of it caused by man-made climate change, said Princeton's Oppenheimer. The result? Fifty thousand people suffered flooding due to Sandy that wouldn't have happened if not for global warm-

lowest centralpressure measured north of the Mason-Dixon Line in the United States. A NOAA experimental program measured Sandy's "destruction potential" for waves and surge at a r ecord high 5.8 on a 6-pointscale. Masters said that meant Sandy's winds "had the energy of five Hiroshima-sized A-bombs." It was a "Godzilla-like beast of a storm," he said.

A sharp left turn

When Sandy combinedwith a second cold front, it regained some of its lost power. That's when Sandy went "from ginormous to mega-normous," said hurricane center specialist Eric Blake, who wrote the agency's final 157-page report dissecting what made Sandy tick. But more importantly, the second mergertook the storm ing, he said. away from a path that would likely have curved harmlessly 'Kind of boring' away from the coast. Instead, Sandy wasn't always a big it triggered a sharp left turn bully. For several days, this into New Jersey. That meant looked like a "kind of boring" a worst possible scenario with h urricane, said NOAA m e - the storm pushing water in a teorologist Ian Sears, who flew direct perpendicular hit into into the storm three times in land through a sheltered hara hurricane hunter airplane. bor, concentrating the surge as Then came Friday night, near- if it was being forced through ly three days before landfall a funnel, surge expert Rhome in New Jersey, when the cold sard. front chugging west hooked While tropical storms do up with the tropical system sometimes reach New Jersey, steaming north. they rarely make that sharp It wasn't a m a r r iage of westward turn — C olumbia equals. University p r ofessor A d am Sandy "was surS obel, who h a s rounded and abs tudied Sa n d y sorbed as much as "I don't know if e xtensively, r a n merged," Franklin computer models we'll ever see said. that show it should S uddenly, e v - another storm happen only once erything changed. like this. The in 700 years. They Sandy wasn't get- atmosphere u sually hit f r o m ting i t s e n e r gy the south, as did from warm water can do a lot Hurricane I r e ne stuff. when it landed in below like a nor- of weird mal hurricane, but I don't want Brigantine, N . J., being fueled from in 2011, a direcabove. The stron- more like this." tion that doesn't gest winds were the — James Franklin, maximize about 100 m i l es hurricane center surge like Sandy's to the west of the chief forecaster p unch from t h e storm's cen t e r, east. Though Irene s omething q u i t e caused billions of un-tropical. dollars in damage mostly in That moment "was abso- inland flooding, it didn't live lutely critical," said Jeff Mas- up to its billing in the New ters, director of meteorology York metro area; many New at Weather Underground and Yorkers may have downplayed a former hurricane hunter me- Sandy because oftheir Irene teorologist. "You had a wind experience. field that more than doubled Sandy made landfall, oddly in less than one day. That's a enough, in Brigantine, slamhuge amount of power to put in ming in from a different dione storm." rection so the surge was far S andy kept g r owing. It s worse. It technically reached band of t r opical-storm-force New Jersey asa "post-tropical wind stretched for a r ecord cyclone," not a hurricane, but 1,000 miles, nearly the dis- that distinction means little. It tance from New York to Orwas a monster. "Look at Sandy as a whole, lando. The size was "one of the biggest factors in the unusu- the fact that you had a blizzard ally large amount of surge in associated with a major (tropithe New Jersey and New York cal) event that set record surges coastline," said Jamie Rhome, in New York Harbor, that dethe hurricane center's chief for stroyedpart ofthe New Jersey storm surge. coast, that had record waves One way t o m e asure a and surges in Lake Michigan," storm's strength is how low National Weather Service dithe barometricpressure drops. rector Louis Uccellini said. "All When Sandy made landfall, those things combined really it nearly set the record for the made this a unique system."

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

Tax Continued from A1 Raphael said Thursday the governor is still working on finding a "solution space" and has "no preconceived notions" of what a tax overhaul could look like. But in Oregon, when "tax reform" i s m e ntioned, votersbrace for a sales tax.

Oregon is one of only five states without a sales tax. The state's individual and corporate taxes are among the highest in the country, to offset low property taxes and the lack of sales tax. Oregon voters have been pretty clear, voting a sales tax down nine different times, most recently in 1993. To garner support for an overhaul, Kitzhaber will have to dip into his political capital. "He needs to get opinion leaders from across the political spectrum to say, 'Yes, we have to do this,'" said Jim Moore, a political scientist at Pacific University. Then Kitzhaber steps back and becomes the cheerleader. "He puts his political capital on the line ... but the other people are saying, 'It's in our (best) interest' to d o t h i s," Moore said. He will have to build coalitions. And even then, it could take the majority of a fourth term to craft some kind of

package.

"It's important for people to remember that this has been tried before. It takes years to put things like this together; 2016 would be the earliest voters see it; it might be 2018," Moore said. "It usually takes a couple of legislative sessions, negotiations, depends on outcomes of elections...." D eschutes County C o m missioner Alan Unger was a member of a task force created in the last decade to tackle similar issues. Unger found out quickly there was no magic bullet. "I think I still have some of the scenarios. The best one I heard was what if we were to

give property tax owners an exemption of property tax on their principal residence in tradefor a 3 percent sales tax," Unger said. Most scenarios included some kind of consumption tax, he said. Burdick noted tax reform can come in many ways,but the key is to have a diversified tax system. " The volatility i s a h u g e problem ... When the economy goes down, the need for social programs go up and at the same time, the revenue is tanking. It's not a sustainable business model," Burdick said. She's also an advocate for boosting the rainy day fund. "Otherwise, you find yourself in 2009 when you're forced to raisetaxes during a recession, which is just crazy," Burdick said. Rep. Vicki Berger, R-Salem, a longtime member of t h e House Revenue Committee, said she hopes the governor will target the state's property tax system, which she called a nightmare. Measure 5, approved by voters in 1990, limited annual property tax increases to 3 percent. One consequence of the measure was a shift in funding for local schoolsfrom property taxes to income taxes. Adding a consumption tax, Berger said, isn't an automatic fix. "We have ahuge retailsector because we don't have a sales tax. If he's going to change that, he needs to look deeper. What would that do to our job base'? Because it would have a significant impact," Berger said. And she noted, Washington state has had its struggle with budget issues recently. "And they are totally dependent on sales tax and they keep talking about adding an income tax, that tells you there is no perfect system," she said. — Reporter, 541-554-1162 Idake@bendbulletin.com

Face Continued from A1 She lost her eyelids, upper lip and left ear. What remained of her face and much of her body was a knobby patchwork of scar tissue and skin grafts, painful to look at and far more painful to live with. Now, a f ter o v e rcoming some initial fears, she was ready to r e ceive someone else's features.Af ter15 hours of transplant surgery, Tarleton, 45, emerged from the operating room w ith w h at looked to her mother,Joan VanNorden, like a puffy, surreal mask. At first she wanted to faint as she stared at the new face, smooth and freckled, stitched to her daughter's pale scalp. But when Tarleton started talking in her old familiar voice — "Can't you just get in here?" — VanNorden relaxed. "I said, 'This is who Carmen is now,' and it r eally l ooked beautiful," she r e called. "Although it d i d n't look anything like her, it was her face." Face transplants are still an experimentalprocedure, the first having taken place eight years ago in France. Some two dozen full or partial transplants have been c ompleted w o rldwide, i n c luding f i v e a t Bri g h am and Women's, which used nearly $4 million in research grants from the Department of Defense todo four of the surgeries. A r teries, veins, nerves and m uscles from the donor face must be connected to the recipient's, in what Dr. Bohdan Pomahac, Tarleton's chief t r ansplant surgeon, called "by far the most complicated operation that I do." Yet the psychological impact of a face transplant is perhaps as far-reaching as the surgical one. Unlike a kidney or liver or heart, a donated face is visible to all, challenging recipients and their loved ones to incorporate an entirely new countenance into long-held perceptions of a person's identity. Tarleton's appearance is still evolving: Her scalp was so badly burned that hair will never returnto parts of her head, but her donor's hair, the same shade of brown as her own, is growing around her forehead and temples. Her

pragmatic t ha n a e sthetic. Tight bands of scars ringed her neck, causing debilitating pain. She drooled constantly and could not blink, jeopardizing a synthetic cornea in her left eye. And with her face frozen from scarring, it was hard for others to read her emotions. For a time, she was devastated that she could not see "the old me," as she put it. But she moved on, writing a book about her physical and emotional recovery from the Leslye Davis/New York Times News Service attack and speaking publicly Carmen Tarleton, who received a face transplant after being beat- about the experience. She en and burned beyond recognition, brings her cellphone close seemed mostlyunconcerned to read a text message at the Pemi Valley Bluegrass Festival in about her appearance. Thornton, N.H. Face transplants are still an experimental proceIn December 2012, she dure, but eight months after the operation, there is evidence that gained a more urgentdesire Tarleton's new face is becoming part of who she is. for a new face. She had started taking piano lessons at a music shop not far from her righteyeremainsclosed,and h e h a d been angry at Tar- home. Her teacher was Shelher left droops. Her face is l e t on, believing she was see- don Stein, an earthy, softsometimes masklike, betray- i n g a nother man after they spoken musician with whom ing little emotion, because s e parated. she felt an instant affinity. the muscles are still reconTarl e t onunderwentanum- The feeling, it turned out, was necting and she cannot yet b e r of reconstructive surger- mutual. The two say they are move them well. And tha t i e s b u t w i t h l i t tle success. in love. "I kept looking in the mirm ask, oddly enough, looks W h e n P o mahac called i n like neither her May 2011 to pro- ror all of a sudden when I met nor the w oman pose a face trans- Sheldon," she said. "I wasn't who donated it. "p()e pf tt1 eSe plan t, T arleton's i nsecure before. But n o w But eig h t d> ~ S >11 ~ge mind first leapt to — now you have feelings for a "Twilight Zone" somebody and now you have months after the iieci" fUt.U"e operation, there episode that had something to lose, when bei s evidence that W h eo I S/gp )D jarr e d her as a fore, one of the reasons I did T arleton's n e w Cry pr / /+Ugp c hild, a bout a so well is I had nothing to lose ' face ismore than man who could anymore." just donated tis- YDU " e SO1118 ~D c hange his a p Tarleton ha s u n dergone sueandisbecom- Qe clg/e $p$e/I p ea r a nce to look nearly 60 operations, mostly ing part of who Qy Ip pp/pg g~ likeot h erpeople. skin grafts, at Brigham and "Initially I Women's and has visited 21 she is. me tIDItit I feei. Whenherfamf elt that i t w a s times since her latest release ilythinks,oreven very sci-fi," she in March. On this day she — Carmen C TTarleton, I d reams, a b o u t said in a r ecent was exhausted, recovering ffacet1 a spla I tt her, they imagine interview. from a bad headache the prerecipient her new visage. But she and her vious night and a recent fall "When somefamily started re- that had left her with an achone at work asks s earching, a n d ing foot. But she had a bit of me, 'How's Carmen'?' the after a few weeks of weighing good news for her doctors. picture that comes up in my t h e pros and cons — for one "If I put my head on Shelmind more and more is that t h i ng, she is likely to be on don's chest, I can feel his face,"said Tarleton's sister, immunosuppressant drugs hair," she said, "and I couldn't Kesstan Blandin. for the rest of her life, rais- before." Yet for Tarleton herself the i n g her risk of infection and T arleton also me t w i t h process of acceptance has cancer — Tarletondecidedto Bridget Bowler, a s p eech been trickier. For one thing, f o r ge ahead. therapist who is helping her her poor vision keeps her A f ter a number oftrips to learn to move her new lips from seeing herself clearly B o s ton for physical and psy- — where nerve function typiunless she holds a mirror up c h o logical screening to deter- cally takes the longest to reclose. mine whether she was a good turn in transplant recipients "I don't yet feel it is 'my candidate, she got onthe do- — and practice facial expresface,'" she wrote in a recent n o r list that fall. sions. She still has an air of "It was like a big surprise, the ventriloquist when she blogpost."I feel like I am still borrowing it." a big gift," she said. "I'd al- speaks, a habit that Bowler is Tarleton'sformerhusband, r e ady a ccepted my d i sfig- trying to help her shake. "One of these days in the Herbert Rodgers, 58, pleaded u r ement, fine. But I accepted guilty to a charge of maim- i t b e l ieving there wasn't an near future," Tarleton said, "when I start to cry or I laugh, ing and is serving a prison a l t ernative." sentence of at least 30 years. Thet h i ngs Tarleton wanted you're going to be able to tell Rodgers toldthe police that from a new face were more by looking at me how I feel." .

,

Property

Jay Janner/Austin American-Statesman

A mushroom burial wrap, which is embedded with mushroom spores that speeds up the decomposition of the human body, is displayed at the National Funeral Directors Association International Convention and Expo in Austin, Texas.

Funerals

thing — but then you realize if this family does nothing

Continued from A1 The tech company offers products like online memorial pages. "That is more our generation, of how we want to portray the story," Joachim said. To the unaccustomed, the convention can be a bit jarring. There arebody lif ts, hearses off all kinds and, of course, a variety of caskets. This week's event even included a competition called "Design for Death," which included more t h an 1,300 entries from more than 700 designers,architects and artists who were invited to think of new ways to memorialize the dead. But once you get past the initial h eebie-jeebies about death and burial, funeral directors will tell you that their job is quite simple — assisting families in memorializing their loved ones. "People always say, 'What's the weirdest thing that ever h appened?'" s a i d Wa l k e r Posey, a spokesman for the funeral director's association whose family owns a South Carolina f uneral h o me. "I struggle finding an o f f-thewall story to tell because most of it's very normal. I mean, we're dealing with f a milies who are trying to get through an e m o tional e x p erience. We're helping them, and by and large there's no creepiness or weird things that happen. It' s very much centered around helping families heal."

they'regoing have a major

Technology has changed the funeral industry over the past 10 years, Posey said, with tribute videos now in funeral homes and people searching for new ways to honor their loved ones. "You might get someone who says they don't want any-

problem dealing wit h g r i ef down the road," he said. "You see it all the time. So we have to suggest things that we think could help them." As he passed by a series of biodegradable ur ns, P osey picked up one made of a papier-mache-like material that's made for water burials. Last year, Posey held a funeral in a theater, with a thousand attendees and live bands performing. T h e d e ceased was a kayaker, so his friends got kayaks and accompanied the urn along the river as it dissolved away. "They had a service there on the water and it was really

meaningful and really cool," Posey said. "That's an example of helping the family have great meaning in their funeral service." Another vendor, LifeGem, can extract the carbon from your loved one's remains and make a s y nthetic diamond from it. Greg Herro, a c o m pany executive, said he's making about 700 to 800 such gems a

year. "This is a beautiful way to keep your loved one near and with you when you're out and about," he said. P osey said t h e a n n u al convention helps to educate funeraldirectors on new possibilities, which they can take home and present as options to families. Ultimately, he said, it doesn't matter what r oute f amilies take — as long as it helps pay tribute to their loved ones. "It matters if it's going to make the family feel better and deal with grief and move forward," he said. "And that's what we do."

With home values recovering over the course of the last Continued from A1 year,several of those people " Some h o m e val u e s are getting slapped with a bounced way up, but their significantly higher property real market value i s s t ill tax bill this year — some as below the assessed market much as 30 percent higher value," said Deschutes Coun- than last year, according to ty Assessor Scot Langton. statistics from the Deschutes "That means if the market County Assessors Office. " It's a question of h o w continues to recover, those people could see another much a particular property jump in their property taxes value went down and how next year." far it f el l b elow assessed Langton and his staff de- market value," Langton said. veloped a tool to help prop- "Each property is different, erty o w n er s u n d erstand even ones that are right next why they may see a sharp to each other can have very increase in property taxes different property tax bills this year. The "Graph It!" depending on w h e n t h ey page can be found at www. were built." deschutes.org in the AssesFor example, two northsors Office section. It allows west Redmond properties visitors to view their proper- — one on 10th Street and ty values, how they've fluctu- one just around the corner ated since 2009 and how the on Poplar Avenue — look values relate to the assessed very different when the admarket value. dresses are plugged into the Langton appeared before Graph It! function. Both are f ive-bedroom homes w i t h Redmond City Council on Tuesday to explain why the about 2,100 square feet of city saw a 10.4 percent in- living space. The home on crease in property tax rev- Poplar Avenue i s s i gnifienue this year over last. Most cantly newer, and during the of the council members are height of the housing boom also homeowners. in 2009 had a real market "I really hope people visit value of about $258,000. The the website so they can un- 2009 real market value ofthe derstand what is happening," house on 10th Street peaked said Councilor Jay Patrick. at about $190,000. "My bill went up by about 8 In 2012, when property or 10 percent. I didn't know values were at t heir l owwhat to expect, and I didn't est, both real market valreally understand why it was u es dropped to t h e m i d happening, but the website $120,000s.The difference is and video really helped ex- that the real market value of plain it to me." the 10th Street home never In Redmond, 83 percent of dropped below the m ax ihomeowners saw their prop- mum assessed value, so the erty values decrease sharply. homeowner saw a steady 3

percent increase in the tax bill

in their property tax bill, the

each year.

city is seeing a big jump in un-

Aroundthe corner on Poplar Avenue,the real market value fell more then $40,000 below the maximum assessed value in 2012. This year, with property values on the rise, the real market value rose above the current maximum assessed value of about $165,000. This means the P oplar A v enue homeowners will see a significant jump in their property tax bill. "There are several homes in Redmond that bounced way up but are still below the maximum assessed value," Langton said. "It will depend on how quick the market recovers and how far the house fell below the maximum assessed value, but some property owners couldsee another big jump next year." Because so many Redmond homeowners saw an increase

expected revenue. This Tuesday the City Council will hold its first work group to discuss options for how to best use the money. "Everyone has an idea of what they'd like to do and how they'd like to spend it," Patrick said. "I've been on the council for 14 years and Redmond has always been very conservative about how we spend our money." He said options include im-

proving public safety and public works projects that need attention. "We are going to look at the funds very closely and consider what we need to do," he said. "We don't want to put money into something ongoing that we might not be able to afford in the following years." — Reporter: 54b383-0376, ski ng®bendbulleti n.com

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Mysteriouswebsite rou once eare as i na ers seeks info onalleged nowseesitsownc i renatris Hezbollahagents

IN FOCUS: ROMA IN EUROPE

By Dan BIlefsky

r' .s. S

New Yorh Times News Service

PARIS — F o r c e n turies across Europe, children were raised on folk tales with a disturbing message: Do not wander into the woods or you risk

hear people shouting 'Gypsies,

being snatched by Gypsies. Such a w a r n in g s e ems like an a n achronism f r om medieval times. But the stereotype of the child-stealing Gypsy has been reawakened since last week, when a Roma couple in Greece were jailed on accusations that they had abducted a blond, green-eyed child called Maria — dubbed "the blond angel" in the Greek media. This week, two blond, blue-eyedRoma children were taken from their parents in Ireland following suspicions they had been abducted, too. The children i n I r e l and w ere quickly r e t urned t o their families after DNA testing confirmed that the Roma were theirparents. In Greece, the police confirmed Friday that Maria was the child of a Roma couple from Bulgaria. An i n vestigation continues into whether Maria was sold, adopted or given to the couple as they have claimed. Whatever the outcome, the Roma say that it is they who now live in fear — of having their children snatched for no reason other than their cultural identity or skin color. The cases, they say, have helped fan a sometimes violent backlash against the roughly 11 million Roma across Europe. In an era of budget cuts and high unemployment, politicians on both the left and the right have singled out the Roma as emblematic of the

that followed the removal of Maria had "taken us back 100 years." "For the first time in years, I

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Vadim Ghirda/The Associated Press

A Bulgarian Roma woman holds a broom Friday while standing in a Roma neIghborhood of NIkolaevo, Bulgaria.

hysteria is that now we have to live in fear that our children can be removed from us on the basis of a wrong perception. No one should be profiled on the basis of their ethnicity." Gergely, a h u man r i ghts lawyer who has a Roma father and a white Romanian mother, noted that many Roma, who arrived in Europe from India centuries ago and are also called Gypsies, came from mixed families. He has light skin and blue eyes, which he said punctured the w i despread stereotype that Roma have dark hair and dusky complexions. "It is mystifying that those a ccused of c r i minality a r e seen to representthe Roma community," he said, noting that if people engaged in human trafficking it was because of severe poverty, not their cultural background. "Applying collective responsibility to the entire Roma community is problems of illegal immigra- unacceptable." tion and questioned whether Despite s uc h w a r n i ngs, they can ever be integrated. anti-Roma sentiment appears "Imagine if t h e s i tuation to be spreading. On Wedneswere reversed and the children day, Serbian media reported were brown and the parents that over the weekend a group were white. Would they have of skinheads in Novi Sad, in ever been taken away?" said central Serbia, had tried to Dezideriu Gergely, director abduct a Roma child in front of the European Roma Rights of hishouse because his skin Center in Budapest. "The most was fairer than that of his fadangerous consequence of the ther, Stefan Nikolic.

In Italy, the anti-immigrant Northern League responded to news of Maria's supposed abduction this week by dem anding inspections of a l l Roma communities to check for missing children. Gianluca Buonanno, a member of the Northern League in the Italian lower house, said he had submitted a petition to the Interior Ministry demanding identification of camp occupants. "If it happened in Greece, it could very well happen here in Italy. Maybe it's happening already," he said in an interview with Repubblica TV, shown on La Repubblica's website. Even before the kidnapping cases, rights groups say, violence and intimidation against the Roma were intensifying. This month, a woman threw acid at a 2-year-old Roma boy and his mother in Naples, according to t h e E u ropean Roma Research Center. In Hungary, at least seven Roma were killedbetween 2008 and 2010, and Roma leaders have counted dozens of firebomb attacks in the past. In Greece, where the farright Golden Dawn movement has been fanning anti-immigrant fervor, the head of the Greek Union of Roma, Yiannis Halilopoulos, said the sensational coverage in the Greek media and the racial profiling

thieves!' when I walk down the street," he said. He said he had also noticed more aggressivereactions to Roma who beg in the street. " Sometimes t he y s h o v e them out of the way. I haven't seen that in a long time." H alilopoulos s ai d m a n y children in Roma settlements had light skin and blond hair and blue eyes. "What are you going to do? Take them all in because they don't 'match' their parents?" he said. "That's not racist, that's stupid." In the Czech Republic, ult raright p a r ties an d t h e i r neo-Nazisupporters this year have organizedabout 30 antiRoma marches, where some have chanted, "Gypsies to the

gas chambers," rights groups sa>d. Livia Jaroka, 39, an anthropologist who has studied the Roma and is the only Roma member of the European Parliament, noted that life expectancy for Roma men in the European Union was 10 years less than the average of76. Jaroka, who was born in Hungary, further noted that among

the roughly 40 million people living in extreme poverty in Europe, the Roma were disproportionately represented. Such statistics have made the necessity for Roma role models imperative, but Gergely — whose musician father worked long days in a restaurant to help pay for his son's law school education — said he feared thatrecent scaremongering about the Roma threatened to push successful Roma underground. "Many Roma are very anxious about identifying themselves as Roma, because there is a feeling that if you declare your ethnicity, you might suffer," he said. "In most cases when Roma succeed, they prefer to remain invisible."

n ia tries to i t sexua arassment By Rama Lakshml The Washington Post

HYDERABAD, India — The

group of young IT engineers smirked as a workshop leader began listing what constitutes sexual harassment under India's ambitious new law — unwelcome words, gestures or acts of a sexual nature. Then the questions gushed forth. "Can we not even compliment or flatter a woman now? What about flirting?" asked one of the men in the seminar room of Nacre Software Services, in the southern city of Hyderabad. Another a sked: "If women dress seductively, it will naturally disturb the men in the office. Shouldn't the law say something about women's dress code at work'?" At this, their female colleagues shouted, "No!" "I know you do all this outside, but now you can't do this in the office," said the workshop facilitator, Suman Sayani, as the men tried to hide their laughter. Such workshops are a sign of India's increasing attempts to tackle pervasive sexual harassment. The effort reflects an u n precedented national conversation about the abuse of women set off by the horrific

Rama Lakshmi/The Washington Post

Suman SayanI, a counselor who specializes in gender Issues, trains a group of software engineers in Hyderabad, India, this month about IndIa's new workplace sexual harassment Iaw.

rape victim, and the government needed to show action," said Lira G o swami, senior partner with the New Delhibased law firm Associated Law Advisers, who advises companies on the law. "But the biggest challenge for the Indian woman is cultural." When a woman is harassed, she added, "her family tells her to hush it, ignore it. Others say it will blemish her reputation. Our society is always telling women to cover up the abuse, even though it is rampant." Awareness about workplace gang-rape of a young student in sexual harassment is relatively December. new in India, where men in The broad public outrage powerful positions routinely over that rape has led to pas- make passes at their female sage of several laws, including subordinates, grope them and the one against sexual harass- crack off-color jokes. "Despite this new law, comment at th e w o rkplace approved by Parliament in April. panies are still very squeamish The debate is occurring as a to talk about this," Sayani said. growing number of women are "They say that their male ementering urban service jobs in ployees feel targeted, that the IT, banking, retail and health topic is too sensitive and may care — transforming what spread unnecessary negativwere once predominantly male ity in the office. Many compaoccupations. The number of fe- nies request me to counsel the male office workers increased women, instead, to take better threefold in the past decade in care and somehow avoid such Hyderabad, according to the propositions." census. But many hope that the IT "The new law was really industry in business-friendly, prompted by the huge anger globally connected cities such unleashed by the Delhi gang- as Hyderabad and Bangalore

can show the way for the rest of India. "The culture of IT companies here is different, and they can be early adopters," said Rajwant Motikar, chief executive officer of AdminCorp, a business management consultancy that has begun formulating sexual harassment policies for small IT companies in Hyderabad. India's Supreme Court had first directed companies to have sexual-harassment guidelines in 1997, but implementation has been poor. Blue-chip Indian companies and international firms followed some of the guidelines, but in the overwhelming majority of Indian workplaces, they had little or no effect. The new law makes compliance mandatory and covers not only women in offices, but also those who work in people's homes and on farms. Already there are signs of a backlash. "There is a pro-women atmosphere sweeping India right now after the December gang rape, but the laws are now completelytilted in favor ofwomen," said Rajiv Chawla, an automobile component manufacturer in Faridabad, a suburb of New Delhi. "If you bring in such dra-

conian laws, businesses would protect themselves by not hiring women. Under this law, a man's entire reputation and career is gone because of a mere allegation." But the new attention to sexual abuse has spurred some women to act. Aruna Kumar, 36, a secretary at a New Delhi college, filed a complaint with police against her boss for sexual harassment in A p ril, after she struggled to get justice within the university system for two years, she said. "Something changed after the gang rape. I was confident that I would be now be heard, if I go to the police, they would take me seriously," Kumar said. Kumar said her boss used to constantly make comments about her looks, put his hands on her shoulder or place his hand over hers when she used a computer mouse. He would call her to his office and make her sit there for hours without any work, she said. When Kumar complained two years ago, she said, she was transferredto another department but given no work. Her boss, Sandeep Kumar Sharma, who i s t h e a cting college principal, denied the charges and said he has "faith in the university, police and judiciary" to bring out the truth. This month, Kumar joined a protest march by dozens of peopleafteranother woman, a laboratory assistant, immolated herself in public because she was sacked from her job when she complained about sexual harassment by her boss. Analysts say said that women who complain about harassment often wind up leaving their jobs. "In our culture, women who raise their voice are treated as troublemakers or pitiable victims," said Shruti Konda, who looks after patient relations in a private hospital in Hyderabad. "Either way, you become the

subject of juicy office gossip and jokes."

"It's an Israeli project, similar to the efforts they've done BEIRUT — A mysterious in the past to try to get inforwebsite offering financial mation on the fate of missing rewards for i n f ormation soldiers and pilots in Lebaabout alleged members of non," he said. "That's why the Hezbollah's international site is blocked by most Lebaoperations wing has be- nese Internet providers, it's come a major topic of con- literally showing the pictures versation i n i n t elligence of dozens of men and asking circles around the Middle those who might know them East, with operatives won- to collaborate with the Israedering who is behind the lis in exchange for money." effort. Many L ebanese Internet T he site, w h i c h a p - service providers block the peared without fanfare in site, although virtual private recent weeks, claims to networks and other location be the work of an alliance hiding programs appear to be of W estern i n t elligence able to counter the block. agencies. But two Western A nother i n t elligence o f security officials familiar ficial based in E u rope exwith the project said it is pressed dismay at many of likely an Israeli operation the details the site reveals. He to gather data on one of agreed to speak on the condithe world's most secretive tion of anonymity because he organizations. is not authorized to speak to Hezbollah, a Shiite Mus- reporters. "I can't believe this thing," lim movement that is the most powerful Lebanese he said. "It actually contains political group has long a significant amount of raw been the focus of Israeli intelligence that would be litand Western intelligence erally illegal for American or agencies and h a s b e en European services to release accused in a long string to the public without the highof terrorist incidents, inest level of clearance." cluding the bombing 30 He added, "Now anyone years agothis week of the can go online and get an idea U.S. Marine barracks in of how much information we Beirut and th e b ombing or the Israelis have on some of in Bulgaria last year of these guys. We have hispica bus loaded with Israeli ture but no names. Another tourists. guy, we have his fake name The site, which can be and a picture. We have anfound a t w ww . stop910. other guy's name and picture, com, says its mission is to but need his phone number. bring attention to Hezbol- And there's dozens of these lah's so-called "Unit 910," names. I'm sure some guys which the site accuses of just became aware that the being Hezbollah's inter- Israelis have their photos. But national operations unit maybe they'll relax because tasked w it h c o n ducting the site admits they d on't intelligence gathering and know their name." " This is not how w e d o performing op e r a tions around the world. tradecraft in the West. I think The site contains pho- it's very foolish," he added. tographs of dozens of alAs one of Lebanon's largest leged operatives along political parties and the tiny w ith requests forreaders to country's strongest military submit any information on force, Hezbollah's activities the men, who range from in south Lebanon — and in suspects already known recent months, Syria — have to authorities to dozens of long been public as the group apparently uni d entified often operates as a semiH ezbollah m embers. I n conventional military f orce. many cases, the site shows But the Iranian-backed and a picture and no further - funded o r ganization a l s o information and offers re- has been dogged by allegawards for phone numbers, tions from Israel, the United real names and even home States and a slew of other naaddresses of the men. tions of operating a broad and "We call upon you to as- deeply secretive intelligence sist in our activity, whose and fundraising organization purpose is to end Hezbol- throughout the world that has l ah-perpetrated terror i n been accused in n umerous Lebanon a n d ab r o ad," deadly attacks. The website the site explains. "We ask makes specific accusations that you send us any and a bout how that part of t h e all details that you have group runs. to help in this effort, espeThe site's opening section cially information on the names Mustafa Bader el-Din true identity of the people as the head of Hezbollah's sein the photos displayed on curity apparatus, which is rethis site." sponsible for international acA s u pposedly s ecure tivities, and shows a series of link for delivering that in- what it claims are previously formation and arranging unreleased photos of the myspayment information is in- terious figure who has been cluded next to each photo. rumored for30 years to hold Although it purports to key posts in the group and its be a multi-country effort immediate predecessors. at battling the Lebanese The site notes that el-Din Shiite group, two Western was indicted by an internaintelligence officials famil- tional tribunal for the 2005 iar with both the site and assassination o f Le b a nese Hezbollah's international Prime Minister Rafik Hariri. o perations said that t h e T he tribunal based in T h e site is maintained by Israe- Hague, Netherlands, has been li intelligence services. unable to convince Lebanese "I've seen it and won- authorities to arrest el-Din, dered why they lied," said who lives in southern Beirut one official based in Beirut. under tight security but more The official, who works for or less openly. a European i ntelligence service, focuses primarily on Hezbollah and agreed to speak only on the condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to reporters. By Mitchell Prothero

McClatchy Foreign Staff

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A6

THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 20'l3

UPDATE: GAY MARRIAGE

Tri es etaroun

a oma an We've alreadyexperienced all that. We just want the same benefits and we just want to be treated the same," Black Bear said, noting that he was grateful for the tribal law. "He does keep me centered. I tend to dream big," Pickel added. "I've always been an advocate for equal rights so I guess it's kind of natural that it

By Kristi Eaton The Associated Press

OKLAHOMA CITY — Darren Black Bear hasn't thought too much about his upcoming nuptials. Maybe khaki pants, and he doesn't mind if guests show up in H a lloween costumes even though the wedding will be a rare sight: He and his partner are getting legally married in Oklahoma even though the state bans same-sex marriage. How'? His bloodline. Black Bear and his partner of nine years, Jason Pickel, plan to walk each other down the aisle Thursday, surrounded by family and friends, before signing a marriage license granted b y t h e C h eyenne Arapaho Tribes. Black Bear, 45, is a member of the Oklah oma-based tribe, which i s among the few Native American tribes in the U.S. that allow same-sex marriage. Like all federally recognized tribes, the Cheyenne Arapaho can approve laws for its land and members.Its code regarding marriage doesn't address gender, referring to the parties simply as "Indians," and requires that one person be a member of the tribe and reside within its jurisdiction. It was on a whim, sparked in part by the U.S. Supreme Court's decision earlier this year to grant federal benefits to same-sex couples, that Pickel, 36, called the tribe to see if they could marry under tribal law instead of getting married in Iowa or another state where

gay marriage was legal. "Surprisingly enough, they told him that yes, they had already married one couple, and that it's $20 to get married," Black Bear said.

(the wedding) would be public.

Nick Oxford /The Associated Press

Darren Black Bear, left, and Jason Pickel hold up their marriage licenseissued by the Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes near Jason's home inOklahoma City.Despite Oklahoma's ban on same-sex marriage, the couple will be legally married in the state thanks to BlackBear,who is a m ember ofthe Oklahoma-based Cheyenne Arapaho Tribes. "I'm just really happy we are able to finally get married," Pickel added later at the couple's home in Oklahoma City. "And one day, when we have true equality in all 50 states, we will hopefully have all the same benefits and rights in every state." At least six other tribes allow same-sex marriage, including the Coquille Tribe in Oregon and the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians in Michigan, states that also ban same-sex marriage, according to national gay marriage advocacy group Freedom to Marry. Other tribes, such as the Cherokee Nation, specifically bar gay marriage. The U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs said it doesn't track how many of the nation's hundreds of recognized tribes allow same-sex marriage. Like gay couples who le-

(,op ofticial spying

ousted after 'Daily Show' comments Los Angeles Times NEW YORK — Don Yelton, a local Republican official in North Carolina, has been forced to resign following an appearance this week on "The Daily Show With Jon Stewart" in whichhe made a series ofracially charged remarks. On Wednesday, correspondent Aasif Mandvi traveled to North Carolina to look at the effectof the Supreme Court's decision to overturn a key provision of the Voting Rights Act. There he met with Yelton, a precinct chairman in Buncombe County and anadvocate of the state's strict new voter ID laws which, according to some, disproportionately target minority voters. In the segment, Yelton denied that the laws were in any way racist. But when it came to his own views, he was less adamant. When asked point-blank if he was a racist, Yelton took a long pause then replied, "Well, I've been called a bigot before." From there he continued to dig an even deeper hole, telling Mandvi "one of my best friends is black," repeatedly using the N-word and saying he favored the state's new laws because "if it hurts the whites, so be it. If it hurts lazy black people that wants the government to give them everything, so be it." (He also admitted the new regulations were politically motivated — or, as he put it, "The law is going to kick the Democrats in the butt.") So unguarded were Yelton's ramblings that Mandvi asked Yelton, "You know that we can hear you, right?" The segment quickly went viral, with New York Magazine calling it "the most baldly racist 'Daily Show' interview of all time." Yelton did not do much to help his case, telling the Mountain Xpress in a follow-up interview that "the comments that were made, that I said, I stand behind them. I believe them." By Thursday afternoon, the Buncombe County Republican Party asked Yelton to resign from his post, and he apparently did. The state GOP also called for Yeltontoresignand condemned his remarks as "outrageous."

gally marry i n o ther states, Black Bear and Pickel won't be awarded state benefits given to married couples in Oklahoma. But they will receive federal marriage benefits, and they said a primary reason they decided to marry was to enable Pickel to be added to Black Bear's health insurance. Still, both men said they wanted to show their commitment to each other, and to encourage other tribes and states to adopt similar laws. The coupledecided to become more outspoken after t h ey were refused a room at an extended-stay hotel in another state because of their relationship, which resulted in Pickel — long the more vocal of the pair — convincing a local television station to report on the controversy. "We'vealready seen the best and the worst in each other.

Continued from A1 Fresh from the discovery that Chinese hackers had broken into the computer systems used by his 2008 campaign, he waged a bureaucratic war to hold on to his BlackBerry. In the end, he won a partial victory when he was issued a National Security Agencyapproved, heavily encrypted model, with his communications limited to a small number of advisers and old friends. (He may lose it, some officials say, if t h e C h inese-owned computer maker Lenovo buys the BlackBerry brand from its hemorrhaging Canadian manufacturer.) While it is tempting to dismiss the latest revelations with an everyone-does-it shrug, U.S. officials now concede that the uproar in Europe about the NSA's programs — both the popular outrage and a more calculated political response by Merkel and France's president, Frant„ois Hollandemayhave abroader diplomatic and economic eff ectthan they first imagined. In Washington, the reaction has set off a debate over whether it is time to put the brakes on the NSA, whose capabilities, Obama has hinted, have expanded faster than its judgment. There are now two groups looking at the NSA's a ctivities: on e i n s ide t h e National Security C ouncil, another with outside advisers. The president all but told Merkel that "we don't have the balance right," according to one officiaL "Sure, everyone does it, but that's been an NSA excuse for too long," one former senior official who talks to Obama often on intelligence matters said Friday. "Obama has said, publicly and privately, that just because we can do something doesn't mean we should do it. But everyone has moved too slowly in moving that from a slogan to a policy." Diplomats at the United Nations on Friday said Germany and Brazil, two of the countries whose leaders have been subjected to NSA invasions of their communications, were drafting a General Assembly resolution that would seek to strengthen Internet privacy. The diplomats, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because the drafting is still in the early stages, said momentum for the measure, begun in the summer, had been invigorated by the most r ecent disclosures of U . S. eavesdropping. A formal res-

I just thought it would be somewhere else — I thought it would be in a different time and a differentplace before we'd even have this be able to occur." Black Bear'sfather, a former tribal council member, said he told his son he would be honored to officiate the wedding in Watonga, a town within the tribe's jurisdictional boundaries. "I'm not like a lot of ministers, judgmentaL I have an open mind. I believe that God loves us regardless and he's given us his love so we have to share that," Floyd Black Bear sa>d. T he pair, who met a t a Christmas party in Alabama and moved toOklahoma about five years ago, are among three same-sex couples who have applied for tribal marriage licenses since 2 012, Cheyenne A r apaho T r i bes spokeswoman Lisa Liebl said. One couple has already married, while the other recently filed for paperwork. Black Bear h o pes o ther tribes follow suit. "The fact that the Cheyenne Arapaho Tribes here in Okla-

homa are progressive enough to follow federal guidelines, I'm pretty sure that they'll (other tribes) start issuing marriage licenses within their tribes. I'm hopeful they will," he said.

SPglllg t8lkS —While President Barack Obamahas tried to soften the blow, this week's disclosures about the extent of

America's spying on its Europeanallies have added to aseries of issues that havesharply eroded confidence in U.S. leadership at a particularly difficult moment. This U.S. administration is "misreading and miscalculating the effects" of its deeds in

a Europe that is less ready than it oncewas to heed the United States, said Annette Heuser, executive director of the Bertelsmann Foundation, a research organization in Washington. Early

Friday, Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germanyand President Frangois Hollande of Franceemerged from a meeting of European leaders to call for talks with the United States on new

rules for their intelligence relationship. A statement from the European leaders said a "lack of trust" could undermine transAtlantic intelligence cooperation. — New York TimesNews Service

olution could be ready for consideration next month in what would be the first internationally coordinated response to the NSA spying. Word of the German-Brazilian i n i tiative was first reported on the website of Foreign Policy. In Europe, where Merkel and Hollande demanded Friday that the United States open negotiations on a "code of conduct" that would limit surveillance, there is a sense that the steady stream of revelations may give them an upper hand. Merkel keeps repeating the p h rase that the Americans must "restore trust." One way the French and Germans intend to do that is to seek some form of inclusion in the inner circle of U.S. intelligence allies, or at least for a deeper intelligence alliance. Right now that inner circle, called the "Five Eyes," consists of the United States and four English-speaking partners: Britain, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Those partners agree not to spy on one another and to share in many of the United States' deepest intelligence secrets, as the trove of highly classified documents made public by Edward Snowden, the former NSA contractor, makes clear. But Europe's demands may go further than a stronger spying relationship with the United States. The European Union wants to require U.S. companies, led by I nternet powerhouses like Google and Yahoo, to get the approval of European officials before complying w i t h wa r r ants issued in the United States seeking information, emails or searchhistories about European citizens. The European Union would slap the technology companies with huge fines if they failed to agree to those rules, meaning the companies would be caught between two masters and sev-

eral legal systems. Those kinds of demands w ould have been hard t o imagine during the Cold War, when European nations relied on the United States for protection from the Soviet Union, and U.S. spying and rule-setting were tolerated. "We had m or e c ushion then," said Richard Haass, president of the Council on Foreign Relations, who as a diplomat worked for several U.S. presidents on the unification of Europe after the fall of the Berlin WalL "This is all part of a larger distancing of the U.S. by the Europeans," he said, one in which traditional allies cannot agree on rules for spying and rules for governing the Internet. Viewed that way, the tapping of Merkel's phone was something of a remnant of a previous era. The tapping in fact appears to have begun

roughly a decade ago, during the George W. Bush administration. Yet it is unclear what motivated the Bush administration to monitor her cellphone — she appears to have at least two, and the target apparently was her personal one — or why Obama seemed unaware that it was happening, even five years into his presidency. (His national security adviser, Susan Rice, assured her German counterpart that the president knew nothing about it, even while refusing to confirm that it

happened.) Obama, like his predecessors, argues that the United States taps phones and hacks into computers only to protect the world, not to gain commercial advantage. But no one in the government has admitted that the NSA has been spying on Merkel, or the Mexican president, or the Brazilians, much less explained why. One thing is clear: The NSA's Cold War-era argument,that everyone does it, seems unlikely to win the day.

Ric Feld /The Associated Press file photo

PatsyRamsey and her husband, John, parents ofJonBenet Ramsey, look on during a news conference in Atlanta regarding their polygraph examinations in 2000.

Gran jury sought to in ict jonBenet

Ramsey'sparents By P. SolomonBanda

she called the couple "victims of this crime." BOULDER, Colo. — A Finding a match in the nagrand jury found enough evi- tion's growing DNA database dence to indict the parents of could hold the best hope for JonBenet Ramsey for child someday solving the killing abuse andaccessory to first- of JonBenet, who would now degree murder in the 6-year- be 23. Her slaying is considold's death, newly unsealed ered a cold case, open but not documents revealed Friday, under active investigation. nearly a decade after DNA One of John Ramsey's atevidencecleared the couple. torneys, L. Lin Wood, said But the 1999 documents the documents released Frished no light on who was re- day are "nonsensical" and sponsible for the child beauty the grand jurors didn't have queen's death, and 14 years t he benefit of h aving t he later, authorities are no closer DNA results. "Theyrevealnothingabout to finding her killer. The documents confirmed the evidence reviewed by the reports earlier this year that grand jury and are clearly grand jurors had indeed rec- the result of a confused and ommended an indictment in compromised process," he the case, contrary to the long- said. held perception that the seWhile the killer's identity cret panel ended their work is still unknown, Wood said without deciding to charge there's no mystery about the anyone. Ramseys' role. "The Ramsey family is inAt the time, then-District Attorney Alex Hunter didn't nocent," he said. "That part of mention an indictment, say- the case, based on the DNA ing only that there wasn't evidence, is a done deaL" enough evidence to warrant Boulder police, who were charges against the Ram- criticized for their handling seys, who had long main- of the investigation, issued a tained their innocence. statement saying the docuThe grand jury met three ments show the grand jury years after JonBenet's body agreed wit h i n v estigators was found bludgeoned and that probable cause existed strangled in the basement of to file charges. However, the her family's home in Boul- statement acknowledged that der, the day after Christmas the evidence would have to in 1996. Lurid details of the meet a higher standard than crime and s t r iking v i deo probable cause for prosecufootage of the child in adult tors to take the case to trial. makeup and suggestive pagThe current district attoreant costumes propelled the ney, Stan Garnett, declined case into one of the high- to comment but will publish est-profile mysteries in the an op-ed piece on Sunday, U.S., unleashing a series of given the complexity of the t rue-crime books and T V case, a spokeswoman said. specials. David Lane, a defense atMany tabloid h eadlines torney not involved in the later, tests in 2008 on newly case, said prosecutors may discovered DNA left behind have handed it over to grand by someone who touched jurors because problems in JonBenet's long underwear the investigation could have pointed to the involvement of made it difficult to prosecute. an "unexplained third party" But he said that could have in her slaying, and not the backfired with a "runaway Ramseys or their son, Burke. grand jury" that reached its The tests led Hunter's suc- own conclusions. cessor, Mary Lacy, to clear Although the grand jury the Ramseys, two years after foreman signed the 1999 inPatsy Ramsey died of cancer. dictments, prosecutors decidIn a letter to John Ramsey, ed not to bring charges. The Associated Press

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

TODAY'S READ:RECOVERING THE LOST

ea

ears on, amiies o By Mitch Smith

Ed Spellman is the grandnephewof Tech. Sgt. Harry Arnold

Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — In September 1943, Tech. Sgt. Harry Arnold Carlsen wrote a letter to his mother and ail-

Carlsen, a Marine who was killed in World War II. Carlsen's remains have

ing father in suburban Chicago. The Marine told his parents he wouldn't be home for Christmas but was hopeful he'd visit them the next year. "I would like to

never been located but a historian believes he has found the graveyard plot where his remains could be.

see you and dad once more," he wrote. Carlsen still hasn't made it home. About tw o m o nths a fter writing to his parents for the final time, the 31-year-old died in a battle with Japanese forces on a Pacific atoll called Tarawa, part of the present-day nation of Kiribati. In Brookfield, Ill., where Carlsen grew up, the news arrived in a grim telegram sent two days before Christmas. Carlsen is among tens of thousands of Americans who fought in World War II whose remains have n ever b e en identified. At Tarawa alone, where more than 1,100 U.S. troops died, more than 500 service members were never found. Another 90 or so sets of remains still haven't been identified. But a historian who once worked for the Department of Defense said Carlsen is a "most likely" match for a body cataloged decades ago as "Schofield Mausoleum No. I: X-82" and buried as an unknown in a Hawaii military cemetery. "I'd bet m y h o use, your house and every house down the block that it is Tech. Sgt. Carlsen," said the historian, Rick Stone, a former chief of police in Wichita, Kan. Carlsen's grand-nephew, Ed Spellman, has pushed without success to have the government exhume X-82's grave and test the DNA against a sample submitted by the Marine's family. He has been discouraged as bureaucratafter bureaucrat politely noted his request with-

out seeming to act on it. Other families of missing Marines share similar frustrations, which are echoed in a scathing report released in July by the Government Acc ountability Office. The i n ternal watchdog agency said identification efforts "continue to be t h warted by o r ganizational f r agmentation and discord" within the Defense Department. Now just weeks from the 70th anniversary of the Tarawa invasion, the American called X-82 remains in a Honolulu cemetery beneath a slab of granite etched with the word "UNKNOWN." There are no imminent plans t o d i sinter him.

Scott Strazzante / Chicago Tribune

Uncle Bud's car. "It had t hi s r u mble seat where you'd have to climb into the back," recalled Rapp, now 85 and living in Palatine. Higher-ranking Marines attested to Carlsen's technical know-how in a series of complimentary evaluations, according to his military records. By the time U.S. forces were preparing to invade Tarawa, Carlsen was working on the amphibious tractors, or amtracs, that would be used as troops moved onto the atoll. Tarawa was significant to the A lost marine war because of its airstrip and Just days after the Japa- the thousands of J apanese nese attacked Pearl Harbor, troops entrenched there. Harry Carlsen, known simply On Nov. 20, 1943, Carlsen as "Bud" to his family, walked was fatally shot in the head as into a recruiting station in Los U.S. forces stormed the atoll. Angeles and joined the Marine In addition to the 1,100 or so Corps Reserve. He was quickly A mericans who died in t h e assigned to active duty. battle, more than 3,000 JapaCarlsen was a lot older than nese lost their lives. many of the men he served Eerie p o st-battle p h otos with and died alongside. Just show bodies l i ning s a ndy a few months shy of his 32nd beaches. Cleanup was a dauntbirthday, Carlsen had already ing process for the survivors. married, divorced and worked With sanitation concerns mak15 years as an auto mechanic ing speed important, burial rebefore U.S. forces swooped in cordswere imperfect. on Tarawa. Back in I l linois, Carlsen's Barb Rapp, a niece who said mother was assured in letters Carlsen was "like an o lder and telegrams from the Mabrother," remembers riding rines that her son's body had around the Brookfield area in been buried on Tarawa and

would be returned home when the war ended.

Identifying the bodies Bodies recovered from Tarawa after the war were sent to Hawaii and examined in hopes of being identified. Officials there recorded hair color and approximate height, w eight and ages of the men. Any identification tags or uniform parts that suggested a rank were also noted. For years, it seemed that most of the Marines killed on Tarawa would remain unidentified. But recent advancements in DNA testing made identifying them more realistic. The Joint Prisoners of War, Missing in Action Accounting Command is one of the federal agencies charged with f inding and identifying Americans killed in past conflicts. JPAC is based in Hawaii, about 11 miles from where X-82 and other Tarawa unknowns are buried at the National Memorial Cemetery of the Pacific. Lee Tucker, a spokesman for the agency, said officials are working hard to identify the Tarawa Marines and Americans from other conflicts, but he declined to discuss specificcasesbecause"we don't want to potentially raise false hope from family members."

0

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JPAC frequently dispatches teams to far-flung battlefields to look for missing Americans, often from World War II and the Korean and Vietnam wars. Agency officials say they are doing the best they can amid challenges from t echnology, complicated search locations, foreign governments, f i nite resources and the passage of decades. Johnie Webb, JPAC's deputy to thecommander for external relations and l egislative affairs, said Tarawa has proven especially challenging. A 2012 mission eventually yielded the identification of a Marine from Indiana, but Webb said the recovery teams are fighting ge-

Stone, th e p o l ice c h iefturned-historian, joined JPAC in 2011 and spent more than a year with the agency, during which time he was promoted to deputy chief of the World War II Research and Investigation Branch. Much of his work there involved using biometric data, such as height and weight, and matching that with information about where each unidentified body was found on Tarawa to narrow the list of potential matches. Stone said JPAC leaders told him he was acting outside his area of expertise and didn't follow through on his recommendations to disinter and perform DNA tests on several Tarawa ography and time, as shifting unknowns buried in Hawaii. terrain and rapid urbanization Amid disagreements with his have limited dig sites. superiors, Stone left the agency "The island has changed," and started distributing his reWebb said."The shoreline is not search to family members of today as it was back in World the unidentified who requested War II. Trying to orient the ex- the information. That's how he got in touch act locations of those burials has become very difficult." with S p e llman, C a r lsen's But critics, including some grand-nephew. After reading within th e f e deral g overn- Stone's analysis, Spellman ment, say the military's efforts became convinced there was to identify its dead have been enough evidence to disinter Xhamperedbyinternal turf wars, 82's grave and test its DNA. contempt for new technology Though Stone identified six and simple stubbornness. The Marines as "most likely" matchtitle of the government report es forX-82, Car lsen seemed the published in July summarizes best prospect. the g r ievances: "Top-Level For one thing, Stone's analyLeadership Needed to Resolve sis didn't point to Carlsen as a Longstanding Challenges in likely match for any other reAccounting for Missing Per- mains. And Stone's work sugsons from Past Conflicts." gestedthe body labeled as X- 82 In 2009, Rep. Dan Lipinski, was taken from the same grave D-Chicago, added an amend- w here Carlsen was believed to ment to legislation encouraging have been buried on Tarawa. officials to "undertake all feaStone said his requests to sible efforts to recover, identify disinter X-82 and several other and return" the missing from graves were denied. When he Tarawa. Four years later, Lipin- offered to pay out-of-pocket ski said he's seen improvements to exhume X-82, he said some but that more needs to be done. JPAC officials laughed. Tucker, "I'm just hopeful that things the JPAC spokesman, declined at JPAC get cleared up because to discussStone's departure or this is an extremely important critiques of the agency. "You know who these people obligation that U.S. armed forces have," said Lipinski. "They are," Stone said, referring to the make it a priority to say that remains. "You know this is not they leave nobody behind and that difficult to come up with are always going to continue the possible matches and you to search for those who didn't just can't get them to move on it." make it home."

THE Critics sayU.S. HEALTH OF efforts in finding YOUR dead aren't enough By Mitch Smith

searchers have to go on are incompleterecords and the fadCHICAGO — A host of crit- ing memory of, say, an elderly ics and a government report local woman trying to rememcontend that the military is ber where a plane crashed 70 coming up short with one of years earlier. Even critics of the its most sacred tasks: finding, accounting agencies note that identifying and returning the rank-and-file workers are exbodies of missing American tremely dedicated to the cause. soldiers. Still, a Government AccountNo one disputes the diffiability Office report released culty of the job facing the Joint in July details instances of rePrisoners of War, Missing in covery agencies engaging in Action Accounting Command. bureaucratic scrums that often Recovery work is like finding a seemed to have more to do with needle in a haystack — except congressional appropriations the haystack is a humid jungle and prestige than finding the and the needle is human re- body of a Marine still mourned mains buried beneath decades seven decades after he was of soil or sand. killed. Legislators called agen"We're talking about indi- cy leaders to testify on Capitol viduals who were lost 50, 60, Hill about the report's findings. 70 years ago, and there was an The report notes that JPAC attempt at that time to recover and other accounting agencies those individuals," said Johnie have been slow to order exhuWebb, JPAC's deputy to the mations of unknowns already commander forexternal rela- buried on U.S. soil. Webb said tions and legislative affairs. JPAC alone doesn't have the "I think many people visual- authority to disinter a body ize you're going out to a plane from a national cemetery, a crash and you just simply go in decision that ultimately rests and find the bodies and bring with one of the several organithem back home. That's not zations, including the Departwhat we find. You can walk ment of Veteran Affairs and across that crash site and not the Department of the Army, know it. Almost all that air- that maintain the cemeteries. "To do a disinterment (of) craft has been salvaged, used for different things, sold for an unknown, we must be able scrap metaL" to narrow the scope of posBut critics — lots of themsibilities of who that person argue the Department of De- could be," Webb said. "We fense is making a hard job even have to draft up the work and more difficult. Agencies often say 'we think this unknown spar over who should pursue remains representsone of five a case orperform a task,the or eight individuals.' Then we government report attests, or have to submit that up through fail to prioritize the cases most channels." likely to be solved. The GAO report notes hopeMore than 83,000 Ameri- ful signs,and a Defense Decans are missing from World partment spokeswoman said War II and more recentcon- officials at the Pentagon are flicts. More than 600 people looking at how to implement work in the agencies tasked the recommendations and "imwith f i nding t hem, accord- prove our activities." "The JPAC motto is 'Until ing to a Defense Department spokeswoman. they are home,' and that's ... Identifying the missing is the pledge that we make to a daunting task. Often, all re- their families," said Webb. Chicago Tribune

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

IN FOCUS: CANADA

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from the indigenous peoples, t heir thinking seems to be FORT CHIPEWYAN, Can- 'It's a choice between whether ada — In the Cree language, we starve to death or are poithe word "athabasca" means soned to death,'" said Dr. John "a place where grass is ev- O'Connor, a general practierywhere." Here in A lberta, tioner who has worked here the Athabasca River slices since 1993. through forestsof spruce and In Fort Chipewyan, a village birch before spilling into a vast of 1,100 people on the north f reshwater delta an d L a k e shore of Lake Athabasca, canAthabasca. cer and autoimmune diseases But 100 miles upstream, the such as lupus have taken a borealforest has been peeled heavy toll on its mostly indigback by enormous strip mines, enous Cree, Dene and Metis where massive shovels pick up population during the last 20 100 tons of earth at a time and years. In 2009, the provincial dump it into yellow trucks as government found that canbig as houses. cer rates here over a 12-year T he tarr y b i t umen t h at period were 30 percent higher is extracted i s e v entually than normal for such a small shipped to refineries, many in community (51 cancers in 47 the United States, to be pro- individuals versus an expectcessed into gasoline, diesel ed 39 cancers). and other fuels. But the leftThree weeks ago, governover polluted slurry remains ment scientists told villagers in miles-long impoundments, that they had found high levsome high above the banks of els of mercury, a hazardous the river. Air cannons sound substance, in the eggs of miperiodically to keep migratory gratory birds that nest downbirds from landing on the toxic stream from oil sands producponds. tion. Fishermen say pickerel and northern pike in the lake Oil sands show bulging eyes and other Oil sands production, as the deformities. procedure is called, is boomThree studies by indepening in northeastern Alberta. dent scientists have shown And it is expected to grow far rising concentrations of pollutlarger if the Obama adminis- ants, including carcinogens, in tration issues a federal permit waterways near Alberta's oil for the Keystone XL pipeline sands production. from the province. Industry officials and the Debate in the U.S. over the Alberta government have long pipeline has largely focused on insisted that the chemicals dewhether the oil sands would tected inarea waterways are contribute to climate change, naturally occurring, not the or spill along the route. But in result of pollution. northeastern Alberta, the efThey also say they are takfect of the oil sands industry ing full safety precautions to plays out in more complicated protect communities tucked ways. into a vast wilderness. Some Oil sands are exploited by of th e i n d igenous people, injecting high-pressure steam known as the First Nations, into the earth or by strip min- have hunted and fished here ing to extract the sticky bitu- for thousands of years. men, which is then washed away from clay an d s and, Monitoring and cleanup swiftly heated an d d i l uted The oil industry is funding with chemicals before being a government-run system to shipped to refineries. monitor p ossible p o llution. The petroleum industry has Reclamation efforts, meanfunneled billions of d o llars while, can take years, if not into Canada's national, provin- decades. Of the thousands of cial and local economies and acres mined during 40 years employs thousands of people of oil sands extraction in Alin places with few other jobs. berta, only 247 acres have But the oil sands boom may been restored to land resemalso be polluting the air and bling unmined areas. "We will be here another 50 water, and is stoking fear that it is damaging the health of to 60 years," said Greg Stringthose in its arc. h am, vice president for o i l " From everything I h e a r sands for the Canadian AssoTribune Washington Bureau

an airport in Estonia in October 2012 and extradited to this WASHINGTON — A North- country in March. On Friday ern California man with dual morning, a multicount indictU.S.-Iranian citizenship has ment was unsealed in U.S. been arrested in Estonia and District Court in New York. flown to New York on federal Olangian, a businessman nickfelony charges that he tried to named Ray,became a naturalacquire illegal surface-to-air ized U.S. citizen in 1999 and missiles for the government in t raveled extensively with a Tehran. U.S. passport, setting himself F ederal a u t horities a n - up with an office in Tehran. nounced Friday that Reza OlOlangian told U.S. officials angian faces life in prison if after his arrest that he had convicted of conspiring to ob- t ried unsuccessfully t o a c tain the weapons and violating quire surface-to-air missiles, the International Emergency or SAMs, for Iran in 2007, Economic Powers Act. He is and that both times he was accused of repeatedly meet- working directly on behalf of ing, phoning and emailing the Iranian government, said a U.S. undercover agent dis- Derek Odney, a special agent guised as someone who could for th e D r u g E n f orcement provide the weapons designed Administration. to shoot down helicopters and Odney said Olangian told other small aircraft. him that in 2007 he tried to Olangian was arrested at purchase 100 SAMs "on beTribune Washington Bureau

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SWOI ciation of Petroleum Producers. "We'revery supportive of looking at the cumulative effect of what we do." Canada already is the largest exporter of crude to the United States, mostly f r om oil sands. Officials hope to increase production by 2030 to about 5 million barrels a day from the current 1.9 million barrels. Many of the world's

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THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

Well shot!

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reader photos • We want to seeyour photos of signs of winter foranotherspecial version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submityour best

workat bendbulletin.com /signsofwinter and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos

of the greatoutdoors to readerphotosO bendbulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'll choose the best for

m a e i n o ra e e

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Bend Police have arrested a Redmond couple and recovered property that has been reported missing from Bend storage units dating back to 2010, the department announced Friday. Police began investigating in September when a Bend resident reported the loss of various valuables and $35,000 in cash from a storage unit.

Investigators obtained security camera footage from a storage facility, and said they identified Michael Shawn Rupp, 40, as a suspect. Investigators said they learned Rupp and his wife, Kimberly Lynn, also 40, were renting two storage units at that same facility. On Oct. 19, police executed search warrants at the Rupps' Redmond home and three storage units the couple reportedly rented at two dif-

ferent Bend storage facilities. Kimberly Rupp was arrested at the residence. Police said they located propertyreported missing from 13 storage units, although not all property that was claimed to be missing was recovered. Police said they did not recover the $35,000 cash from the September incident. In addition to the items that were reported missing, police

said they also found a small amount of methamphetamine in the Rupps' bedroom, according to a news release. Michael Rupp was out of town at the time of the searches, investigators said in the news release. But he turned himself in to Bend Police on Wednesday afternoon, they said. He is currently being held at the Deschutes County jail. See Storage /B5

www.bendbulletin.com/local

NOV. 5 ELECTION Ballots are in the mail. If you haven't received

one yet, call your county clerk's office: Deschutes...541-388-6546 Crook ..........541-447-6553 Jefferson ....541-475-4451

Ballots must be returned

ata drop box or mailed to your clerk's office by 8 p.m. Nov. 5.

Postmarks do not count.

Here are the issues on local ballots:

publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

City of Bend

en e rin a w i n in river wi as a canvas

STATE NEWS

• Measure 9-94: In-

crease the temporary lodging rate from 9 to 10 percent, then to 10.4 percent. Deschutes County • Measure 9-96: Increase the transient room tax outside incor-

porated areas by 1 percentage point, from 7 to 8 percent.

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Deschutes and Crook counties

Salem

• Measure 9-95: Form Alfalfa Fire District and

create a permanent taxing district at a rate

of $1.75 per $1,000 assessed property value.

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• Salem: A statesponsored study tracks the middle

Deschutes and Jefferson counties

class.

• Measure 16-69: Re-

Story on B3

new operations levy for

i

Crooked River Ranch Rural Fire Protection District at a rate of 69

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

cents per $1,000 assessed property value.

U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate. gov Bend office: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. RonWyden, D-ore. 223 DirksenSenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http://wyden.senate. gov Bend office: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. Houseof Representatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-Hood River 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 Web: http://walden.house. gov Bend office: 1051 N.W.Bond St., Suite

4;tj

assessed property value. • Measure 16-71:

schools in the Culver School District.

Read our stories Coverageleading up to the election is at

N

atalie Fletcher, a Bend-

bendbulletin.com/

Photos by Andy Tuilis• The Bulletin

election2D13

based painter, works on a

mural inSide SilVer MOOn BreWing,

Have a story idea Dr SubmiSSiOn?

located at 24 NW. Greenwood

Contact us!

Ave., in Bend Thursday evening. Trmsplmted from Texas, Fletcher

Fax:541-389-4452

prior to relocating to Bend, according to her website. She's

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• Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In MyView P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

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been known topaintthe human body, but The Bulletin captured

• Civic Calendarnotices:

her at work on this lmdscape. H To see Fletcher paint the

The Bulletin Submissions:

Silver Moon patrons lounge in front of Fletcher's work Thursday.

mural in a time-lapse video, visit

Email eventinformation to news©bendbulletin.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and includeacontactname and phonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

bendbulletin.com/mural

ranscri tionist wor s towar art u ex ression By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

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LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,S-323 Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioliO state.or.us

Approve $8 million in bonds for repairs and improvements to

/

attended art school in Ashland

• Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Welx http://governor. oregon.gov • Secretaryof State Kate Brown, D 136 StateCapitol Salem, OR 97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos@state. or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer© state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR 97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax:503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E.OregonSt., Suite 1045 Portland, OR 97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail@state. or.us Welx www.oregon.gov/boli

tax of $1.24 per $1,000

a

400 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-389-4408

State

Jefferson County • Measure 16-70: Levy a five-year jail operations

N

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Cameron Prow reads her story, "Someday Came," during a Central Oregon Writer's Guild Literary Harvest at the Comfort Suites inn in Redmond on Friday.

Not long after moving to recession-riddled Bend in 1981, and six months after finding a full-time job, Cameron Prow was fired. Four months later, after she'd begun offering her secretarial skills on a freelance basis, the man who firedher came to her door seeking help with a resume. "I'd have liked to tell him to get lost, but I needed the work," says 62-year-old Prow. A Willamette Valley native, Prow, her then-husband and young son had relocated to Central Oregon because

both adults had visited here as children and enjoyed the climate. But as it turned out, Bend was dramatically different than the larger cities west of the Cascades that Prow was accustomed to. "I left a job in the valley that paid $1,100 month, and here Iwas luckyif I was offered $400," Prow recalled. "There was a huge vacancy rate in commercial buildings downtown, which was rolled up at 5 p.m., anyway. And women were very much a minority in business and civic circles. It was like entering the Twilight Zone." Now, 32 years later, Prow

looks back from a frontrow seat through some of the most challenging and ambitious times in Central Oregon. She graduated from freelance typist and editor to a steady career as transcriptionist for local government, a seat that provided a view of recent history only a few can boast they've seen.

Essential services As the family breadwinner — her husband was enrolled at Central Oregon Community College — Prow quickly realizedshe'd have to create her own career. See Expression /B5


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

~

If

Artist Willow Durant, pictured below, painted the face of Nichole Rametes, 12, on Tuesday at the Boys & Girls Club Ariel Branch in Bend.

4•

Photos by Rob Kerr •The Bulletin

Faces are a canvas to Willow Durant, who has eight years of experience conjuring up intricate and imaginative face-painting designs. Earlier this week, Durant brought her materials and artistic prowess to Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon's Ariel Campus in Bend, where she offered two days of free face painting as part of a win-win trade — she got to practice some new designs, and area youngsters got a jump on Halloween. Durant specializes in face painting and body art, with parties and events serving as her workplace. She also teaches expressive art classes at the Sons of Norway Lodge. Of her work, Durant said she's influenced by tribal body markings and is interested in history. "It's my favorite thing to do," she said.

Marcos Barron, 10, keeps still for Durant, who encourages the kids through the

lengthy process of adding layers of itchy paint.

On deck and in the hole, Malachi Young, 11, in white and Josh Hegler, 11, back left, watch Willow Durant craft a painted mask on Shakyia Mackedanz, 11. A packet of design sketches help pass the time as kids wait their turn.

After the makeup got a bit itchy, Anthony Barron, 9, scrubs the face paint off with soap and water.

Face PaintingandBodyArt With WillowandFriends For more information on Willow Durant's work, go to http://fabulousfacesfacepainting.com.

Durant smiles as Mackedanz reacts with enthusiasm during her first glance into a mirror after having face paint applied. It was a welcome reaction, Durant said, as sometimes the painting can scare children the first time they see themselves.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Stu y: State's mi le dass waning

TruCk purSuit —Oregonstate troopers saya manhijacked asemi-

The Asooclated Press

Interstate 5 inSouthern Oregon.Troopers saida suspect wasarrested

Polarization means work is New research shows the gradually shifting away from number of middle-class jobs the types of factory, repair and in Oregon is shrinking rapidly, percent of all Oregon jobs. office jobs that typically fall in while high-wage jobs and low- Three decades later, the share the middle of the pay scale And wage jobs are growing — and has fallen to 59.8 percent. while most people still hold at a faster pace than throughDuring t h a t c o n traction, these positions, experts predict out the rest of the nation. there have been gains at op- polarization to continue. In Oregon, middle-class jobs positeends of the pay scale,a The trend is largely driven by were the hardest hit during re- trend known as job polariza- technology and globalization, cent economic downturns and tion. It has been shaping the which can lead to routine jobs have beenthe slowest to recov- U.S. labor market for three de- being performed overseas. er,accordingto a study released cades,and the Great Recession Much of the polarization in this week by Oregon's Office of exacerbated the process. Oregon has occurred because

E VEN T

Economic Analysis. In 1980, such middle-wage occupations represented 67.6

A L E N D AR

music and more; free for spectators; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; TODAY www.crosscrusade.com. PUMPKIN PATCH: Featuring HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSS a pumpkin patch, petting zoo CRUSADE:Watch the obstacleand various activities daily; ladenbicycle race with hay rides, pony rides, train costumed competitors, a beer ride and face painting Sat.garden, live music and more; free for spectators; 8 a.m.-4 Sun.; Cafe open Fri.-Sun; free admission, charge for p.m.; Deschutes Brewery, 901 S.W. Simpson Ave., Bend; www. activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD crosscrusade.com. Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a or www.ddranch.net. pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities daily; hay rides, CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN pony rides, train ride and face PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze painting Sat.-Sun.; Cafe open with pumpkin patch and market reservation requested; 6-8 p.m.; Fri.-Sun; free admission, charge HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or train, pony rides and more; $7.50, Ranch,3836 N.E.Smith RockWa y, $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and www.highdesertmuseum.org. Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www. younger for corn maze; $2.50 for ddranch.net. BATS INTHEBELFRYCOSTUME most other activities; 10 a.m.-6 PARTY: Dress in theme, with Latin CORN MAIZEAND PUMPKIN p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., dance band Chiringa; $10; 7 p.m.PATCH:An eight-acre corn maze 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 11 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; The with pumpkin patch and market 541-504-1414 or www.pumpkinco. Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541featuring pumpkin cannons, zoo com. 815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. train, pony rides and more; $7.50, HALLOWEEN CELEBRATION: $5.50 ages 6-11, free ages 5 and THE SCAREGROUNDS:A haunted Halloween carnival with a petting younger for Corn Maize; $2.50 for house; recommended onlyforages most other activities; 10 a.m.-7 p.m., 12 and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 zoo, pony rides, a haunted hay pumpkin patch open until 6 p.m.; for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; balemaze,costume contestand Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 7 p.m.,gates open at6:30 p.m.;old more; free; 3-6 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber 504-1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548- Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188. HISTORICALHAUNTS OF 4755 or www.scaremegood.com. COSTUMEPARTY FUNDRAISER: DOWNTOWNBEND:Walkto HALLOWEEN ATOLD ST.FRANCIS: Featuring a silent auction of 2historical buildings that are said Celebrate the holiday in costume; The by-4 wooden artworks created to have experienced paranormal Acorn Project performs; free, minor by member artists, live music events and hear their ghostly tales; with parent or guardian; 8 p.m.; and refreshments; proceeds $10, free for museum members and McMenamins Old St. Francis School, benefit Atelier 6000; free; 4-7:30 ages 12 and younger; 4-7:30 p.m.; 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382p.m.; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Des Chutes Historical Museum, 129 5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; N.W. Idaho Ave.; 541-389-1813 or ALL HALLOWSEVE:A Halloween 541-330-8759. www.deschuteshistory.org. costume contest and party with HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring a live music; $5; 9 p.m.- I a.m.; The MONDAY costume contest, prizes dinner and Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond dancing; $10 dinner and dance, $5 PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a dance only; 5 p.m., 6 p.m. dance; La St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. astroloungebend.com. pumpkin patch, petting zooand Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 various activities daily; hay rides, HALLOWEEN BASH: Live music Victory Way; 541-536-6237. with Portland punk band Toxic pony rides, train ride andface painting HAUNTEDHOUSE:Featuring Sat.-Sun.; CafeopenFri.-Sun; free Zombie, California-based Get Shot scares, candy, prizes and hot admission, charge for activities; 9 andmore;$3;9p.m.;Big T's, chocolate; free; 6-9:30 p.m.; a.m.-5 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836 N.E. 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; Terrebonne Grange Hall,828611th Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 54154 I-504-3864. St.; 541-788-0865 or myrna@ 548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. threecreekscomputing.com. PUMPKIN PATCHAND MARKET: SUNDAY TALES OFALLHALLOWS EVE: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; Dramatic readings told by the light free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central HALLOWEEN CYCLOCROSS of jack-o'-lanterns, live animal Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. CRUSADE:Watch the obstacleappearances, puppet shows Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-504ladenbicycle race with costumed and more; $5, $3 for members, 1414 or www.pumpkinco.com. competitors, a beer garden, live

HALLOWEEN EVENTS

of its relatively large manufacturing firms downsizing. The biggest challenge when it comes to job polarization, according to the report's author, Josh Lehner, is to ensure that workers who lost middle class jobs are able to shift into other well-paid occupations. People with additional education, training and technology skills are those who can benefit most from expanding highwage jobs, Lehner said.

AROUND THE STATE trailer truck at knife point from a driver who had stopped for dinner along Thursday night, after officers deployed spike strips that shredded the truck's tires. By the end of pursuit north of Roseburg, some wheels were

down to barerims, andthetruck's speedwasdownto10 mph,according to police. When the truck stopped, officers sent in a dog to get the suspect out of the cab. Police said the manhadbeen arrested recently on suspicion

of assaulting anofficer. Thetrucker wasn't hurt. Medford methadone —Theowners of achildren's medical clinic and apartment complex arechallenging the city of Medford's approvalfor a methadone clinic in the neighborhood. They asked for a public hearing on the impacts. The clinic, known as Allied Health Services, serves about 500

drug addicts aday. — From wirereports

Email events at least 10days before publication date to communitylife@bendbulletin.com.

TUESDAY PUMPKIN PATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities daily; hay rides, pony rides, train ride and face painting Sat.-Sun.; Cafe open Fri.-Sun; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www. ddranch.net. PUMPKIN PATCHANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com.

WEDNESDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities daily; hay rides, pony rides, train ride andface painting Sat.-Sun.; CafeopenFri.-Sun; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. PUMPKIN PATCHANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co., 1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com.

THURSDAY PUMPKINPATCH:Featuring a pumpkin patch, petting zoo and various activities daily; hay rides, pony rides, train ride andface painting Sat.-Sun.; CafeopenFri.-Sun; free admission, charge for activities; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 54 I548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. PUMPKIN PATCHANDMARKET: Pick a pumpkin or visit the market; free admission; noon-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Pumpkin Co.,1250 N.E. Wilcox Ave., Terrebonne; 541-5041414 or www.pumpkinco.com. OLD MILLDISTRICT HALLOWEEN PARTY:Featuring crafts and trickor-treating in stores and restaurants, wagon rides, activities and more; free; 4-7 p.m.; Old Mill District, 661 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541312-0131 or www.theoldmill.com. REDMONDFIREANDRESCUE

HALLOWEEN PARTY: Trick-or-treat at the Redmond fire station, with games and information about fire safety; free; 4-8:30 p.m.; Redmond Fire 8 Rescue, 341 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-504-5000 or www. visitredmondoregon.com/. TRICK-OR-TREATON SIXTH STREET:Participating business will be identified by a"Welcome Here" pumpkin and will be handing out candy; free admission; 4-6 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. visitredmondoregon.com/. TRICK-OR-TRUNK: A trick-or-treat out of vehicles (golf carts, trucks, wagons), ghostly photos, cookie decorating contest and more; free; 5-8 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-923-2679. HALLOWEENBASH: Featuring a haunted house, prizes, games, treats and giveaways; $5; 6-9:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com. HALLOWEEN HALL: Trick-or-treat at the college's Juniper Hall; for ages 12 and younger; free; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7593. "SHAUN OF THE DEAD": A screening of the horror-comedy film (2004, rated R) aboutan aimless salesman dealing with his roommate andzombies;$9 plusfees;7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. THE SCARE GROUNDS: A haunted house;recommended only forages 12 and older; $12 for one haunt, $20 for two haunts, $25 for three haunts; 7 p.m.,gatesopen at6:30 p.m .;old Parr Lumber buildings, 443 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-5484755 or www.scaremegood.com. HALLOWEEN PARTY: Featuring a movie-themed costume party with prizes and live music by Moon Mountain Ramblers with Grit and Grizzle; $7; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. HALLOWEEN PARTY: Music featuring Tony Smiley; free;10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091 or www.dojobend. com.

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NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items inthe Police Log whensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such as thedismissal of chargesor acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

OREGON STATK POLICE DUII —AmandaGail Beckett, 24, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:09 a.m. Oct. 25, in theareaof U.S. Highway97 near milepost136 in Bend. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 6:02 p.m.Oct. 24, in thearea of Highway 58nearmilepost 79.

BEND POLICE DEPARTSIIKIIItT Crlmlnalmlschlef —Anact of criminal mischief wasreportedat1:34 p.m. Oct. 2, in the1600 block ofSouthwest Simpson Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at1:49 p.m. Oct. 8, inthe61400 block of Linton Loop. Crlmlnalmischief —Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at8:41a.m. Oct.15, in the 200blockof NortheastSixth Street. DUII —DanielJohnMcCormick, 25, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influenceof intoxicants at12:20a.m. Oct.16, in the600 block ofNorthwest Wall Street. Theft — Atheftwas reported at1013a.m. Oct.23, inthe61100blockof BenhamRoad. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:02 p.m. Oct. 23, inthe 62900 block of 0.8. Riley Road. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat 6:11p.m. Oct. 23, in the area ofNortheast Fifth Streetand NortheastHawthorneAvenue. Burglary — Aburglary, act of criminal

mischiefand atheftwere reportedand an arrest madeat 4:41p.m. Oct. 23, in the 700 block ofSoutheastNinth Street. Unlawfulentry —Avehicle wasreported entered at11:54a m. Oct.11, inthe 2500 block of NorthwestRegencyStreet.

PRM3lKLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at8:14a.m. Oct. 24, in thearea of Northeast CombsFlat Road. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat11:52 a.m. Oct. 24, inthe area of Northeast Fourth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 5:02 p.m.Oct. 24, in thearea of Northeast Third Street.

CIVIL SUITS Filed July 31 13CV1159 —CitiMortgage Inc.v. Bill G. Chaney,aka Bill Chaney,aka Bily Chaney, akaBilly GeneChaney,aka Billie Chaney,individually and astrustee of the Billy G.ChaneyRevocable Living Trust dated August11, 2009, Elizabeth Chaney, akaElizabethEileenChaney, and Louise A.Chaneyastrustee of the Billy G. ChaneyRevocable Living Trust, complaint, $92,286.04 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1160 —Central Mortgage Companyv.VincentL.Bishop,KC Ann Paterson, akaKimberly A. Bishop, akaKimberlyAnn Bishop,aka KCAnn Bishop andCitiBank (South Dakota) N.A., complaint, $315,145.84 plus interest, costs andfees 13CV1161 —JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A., as successor bymergerto Chase HomeFinance LLC,v. Leroy Darrin Isaak, JeannineLynnIsaakand JPMorgan ChaseBankN.A., successor in interest by purchasefrom the Federal Deposit InsuranceCorporation as receiver of Washington Mutual Bank fka Washington Mutual BankFA,

complaint, $107,62716 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1162 — Central Mortgage Company v.Michael J.Spedick, individually and asco-trustee of the trustees or their trustees, or their successors in trust under the Michael and PeggySpedick Living Trust dated March19, 2009,andanyamendments thereto, PeggySpedick, individually and as co-trustee of thetrustees or their trustees, or their successors in trust under the MichaelandPeggy Spedick Living Trust dated March19, 2009,andanyamendmentsthereto, and Bank of theCascades, complaint, $292,376.88 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1163 —Onewest BankFSB v.Agnes J.Rubow andtheStateof Oregon, complaint, $138,846.99 plus interest, costs andfees 13CV1164 —Federal National Mortgage Association v. Larry D. Mennie, akaLarry DeanMennie, Oretha I. Mennie, akaOretha IreneMennie, and Ridgewater II Homeowners' Association Inc., complaint, $334,268.88 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1165 — Central Mortage Company v.Judy H. Peterman, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc., as nomineefor American Mortgage Network Inc. dbaAmerican Mortgage Network of Oregon, complaint, $879,993.19plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1166 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. v. David A.Hansenand RobMarken, complaint, $192,822.18plus interest, costs and fees 13CV1167 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A.v. James R.Gilbert Jr., U.S. BankN.A., as indenture trustee for certificate-holders of Greenpoint HomeEquity LoanTrust 2004-2, Home EquityLoanAssetBacked notes, series 2004-2, Advanta Bank Corp., andDiscover Bank, complaint, $100,374.68 plus interest, costs and fees

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OTHEREVENTSTODAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: THE NOSE":Starring Paulo Szot as a bureaucrat who has satirical misadventures in search of his missing nose; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. JIM GILL'S CONTAGIOUS TUNES TOUR:National awardwinning children's author and musician presents a family concert; free, tickets available at Deschutes Public Library branches with a limit of five per family; 1 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or heatherm@ deschuteslibrary.org. UPCYCLEDFASHION POPUP: Featuring scavenged jewelry pieces by Utah artist Myrna Massey Brooks and Castaways' knit castoff fashions; free admission; 2-6 p.m.; Lubbesmeyer Studio & Gallery, 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Ste. 423, Bend; art.castaways@ gmail.com. KNOW CULTURA:MEXICAN AND MEXICAN-AMERICAN MURALS:Hector H. Hernandez highlights muralism; bilingual; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. JAZZ ATTHEOXFORD: Featuring the Javon Jackson Band and Les McCann; $49, $248.40 for series pass, plus fees; 5 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. jazzattheoxford.com.

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Retire with us Today! 541-312-9690 13CV1168 —U.S. Bank N.A., as trustee for Residential Funding Mortgage Securities I, Inc., Mortgage pass-through certificates, series 2007S8, v. Philip J. Hamblin andJoyce A. Hamblin, complaint, $57I,853.88 13CV1169 —OcwenLoan Servicing LLC v. Hugh A.Smith II andTheresa L. Smith, complaint, $182,886.75 13CV1170 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A.v. Ki Rozewski andThe United States of America, complaint, $243,596.78 13CV1171 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Dennis M.Duren,Marilyn K. Duren and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc., complaint, $160,33706 13CV1173 —U.S. Bank N.A., as trustee for Residential Funding Mortgage Securities I. Inc., mortgage pass-through certificates series 2007SA3, v. RyanA. Kochand HeatherA. Koch, complaint,$240,643.75 13CV1174 —Beneficial Oregon Inc.v. Ruth E.Mooneyham andTall Pines RoadAssociation, complaint, $73,994.74 13CV1175 —JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A.v. David L. Barnesand the Starwood Association, complaint, $256,444.87 13CV1176 —JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A.v. Cameron R. Jett, complaint, $210,921.14 13CV1177 —JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A.v. William W.Hulgan andGinger R. Hulgan, complaint, $206,168.35 13CV1178 —JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A.v. Adam S.Brown, individually and as trustee of theBrownFamily Living Trust dated May 3,2004, andCareyJ. Brown, individually and astrustee of the Brown Family Living Trust dated May 3, 2004,complaint,$406,744.47 13CV1179 —JPMorgan Chase Bank N.A.v. Eileen M.Cobbs, individually and as co-trustee of the EileenM. Cobbs Family 2002 Trust established 8/7/02, AwbreyGlenHomeowners Association Inc. andCopperstone Homeowner's Association Inc., complai nt,$327,879.72

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Sometimes, th e co n t ractor doesn't patch the road adequately. That has the city thinking about a new policy on street cuts. It could include a moratorium for a period after a new road is put in; unless an emergency requires the road to be dug up. The last thing Bend taxpayers want is to watch the millions they voted for repaving Reed Market Road and other streets around town to be carved up into patches prone to new potholes. City staff showed Bend city councilors some pictures of the worst examples at a council meeting Wednesday. Utilities do have a legitimate need torepair lines or add new ones, so customers can be served. But in some cases, utilities don't need to tear up a road to do that. They can bore underneath. Boring, though, can be more expensive and also create another set of problems for the road. The city already requires that

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contractors who cut into a road patch it as well as possible. That's spelled out in the franchise agreements that the city has with utilities. The issue is that language in the agreements is not uniform and neither is the work of every contractor. Roads are not always patched in the best way possible. Bigger patches are generall y better than smaller patches. Bigger patches also cost more money. Utilities and customers end up paying more. But if the utility customers don't pay for good patches, Bend residents might end up paying in rough roads and increased repair costs. The city's plan seems to be the right one. As utility franchise agreements expire, it's updating the language on street cuts. It also wants to set up meetings with utilities and contractors before it starts making any big changes in its street cut policy.

breast cancer screenings, flu shots, well-child visits, diabetes screenings, heart disease and cholesterol tests, antidepressant medication management, alcoholand other drug treatment, avoidable hospital stays, getting needed care without delay, customer-service courtesy and respect, customer-service information, and overall rating of health care. The data is supplied by the carriers. Each of the 12 measures is weighted equally when determining the final score. That is not explained.

There is no mention that the scoresfor some carriers do not include data for some of the quality measures. Data for well-child visits was thrown out for PacificSource. Alcohol and other drug treatment data was thrown out for ATRIO, Health Net, Kaiser and Trillium. There are different reasons, but some of the data was submitted in the wrong form or late. That is not explained. Cover Oregon is working on developing something to explain what the stars actually mean. At some point, the goal is that consumers will be able to click on the stars and find more information. Michael Cox, a spokesman for Cover Oregon who has been getting us the answers about the stars over the past weeks, told us Friday afternoon that more explanation of the quality ratings was imminent. For almost a month, the stars suggested levels of quality, but that suggestion was full of holes.

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Cover Oregon ratings remain mysterious T he star quality ratings on the Cover Oregon website are supposed to help people make decisions on health care plans. But there has been no way to tell what the quality ratings actually mean. For almost a month, the stars have been mysterious. The quality ratings are like a lot of what is on the website. It's a work in progress. Folks at Cover Oregon would be the first to tell you that they have more work to do on the website. And the federal government actually doesn't require quality ratings until 2016. The people setting up Oregon's health website wanted to offer Oregonians more information to make a decision, now. But what value do the star ratings have for consumers when Cover Oregon doesn't explain what the ratings mean and what they are based on? None. We asked for an explanation. The star ratings aren't actual quality ratings for the plans listed, and in a way that makes sense. These are new plans. Some of the insurance carriers haven't existed before now. But it is not explained. All of the ratings are also for the insurance carrier, not for a particular plan, age group or income group. That is not explained. Cover Oregon uses 12 separate quality measures for deriving an overall quality rating. They are:

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Failure during a community discussion regarding damn removal was On a recent Sunday, our 12-year- serendipity. old son decided to take his little brothThe rich silt on the river channel's er out to breakfast with his baby-sit- banks will support a thriving and ting money. They rode their bikes to sustainable riparian zone. Slack wathe breakfast place and proceeded to ter no longer attracts goose populachow down on pancakes and eggs. tions and the tons of slick waste they When they were finished, big brother leave behind. Fast moving and deep got his wallet out to pay the bilL The waters maintain cooler temperatures, waitress told him that a gentlemen, vital to sustain native fisheries that who wished to remain anonymous, for generations have been marginalpaid the check for them. Can you ized in shallow warm pond water. believe that'? We were so touched, The re-established river already atand the boys were blown away. Our tracts fishermen to the Deschutes in son paid it forward by donating what downtown Bend. would have been the breakfast monA sustainable and natural river ey to the local homeless shelter. Sir, channel and riparian zone through whoever you are, thank you for your Bend can be quickly re-established. kind gesture, you are an angel. With the passage of time, nature Kris and Chuck Arnold would do all the work. The process Bend can be accelerated with assistance from the community and Pacific Vote for CRR fire levy Power. The community and Pacific Power, The Crooked River Ranch Rural through its parent company PacifiFire Protection District's operating Corp, should immediately discuss levy is up for renewal. There is no how Pacific Power's restoration conincrease in this five-year levy. I urge tingency plans can be coordinated all Crooked River Ranch residents to with community resources to best vote yes on measure 16-69. promote a thriving downtown river When you have an emergency, be park. it fire or medical, and call 911 for help, Ken Brinich there is nothing more comforting Bend than to see the emergency vehicles and staff coming up the driveway Juniper Ridge location within a few minutes. The paid staff better for OSU-Cascades and volunteers are so well trained that you can't distinguish the differI question the wisdom of building ence when they come to help. Let's the OSU-Cascades campus on the keep our beautiful station open and less-accessible west side of Bend, fully staffed, so that we have help while Juniper Ridge is a far superior when we need it.Vote yes on Mea- location on so many levels. sure 16-69. I was amazed to read that it would Barbara Oakley take approximately 150,000 dump Crooked River Ranch truck loads to fill and "stabilize" the former pumice mine site. Dam failure reveals Have we forgotten the high-cost problem of the nearby sinking athbeautiful channel letic field at Summit High School'? The Deschutes River has revealed In 20 to 30 years, will the west-side its natural channel through the city location, already densely surrounded of Bend. It is beautiful. by other buildings, provide for future Damn f ailure w a s i n evitable. growth?

The nearby Northwest Crossing residential development recently announced a major expansion, adding new homes whose traffic would funnel into Mt. Washington Drive. With the residential expansion and OSUCascadescampus, Ican foresee traffic gridlock. The proposed campus is not located in a convenient part of town. It is not located near the parkway. The west-side location disregards the students who drive from the surrounding towns, such as Redmond, Madras, Prineville an d S i sters. Wouldn't Juniper Ridge be more accessible to students who live in these outlying areas and the east side of Bend? During the winter, the west-side roads get more snow than the roads in the northern part of tovm. For public safety, doesn't it make more sense to build the campus where the roads are safer during the winter and snow clearing costs are less? Based on purchase and constructions costs, location convenience and safety, Juniper Ridge is a better choice for the new campus. Linda Fava Bend

Why not Juniper Ridge? Juniper Ridge has been a financial and governmental failure since its inception. It was promised by elected, governmental and community leaders as the site for a four-year university. Because of perceived necessity, OSU-Cascades is now interested in property that professional developers have snubbed. The cost of creating a usable piece of property and the infrastructure required will cost taxpayers millions. If Juniper Ridge was such a greatdeal for the taxpayers and the community, I wonder why the voices of those promise makers are now silent. Steve Stenkamp Bend

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Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or in My

Write: My Nickel's Worth/In My View

Pilot Butte nonprofit sees more work to be done By Ryan McHugh e, the Pilot Butte Partners Board, would like to thank Denny Sullivan for writing the In My View about Pilot Butte State Park that was published by the Bulletin on Oct. 9. We share many of the concerns that Sullivan's article raises about Pilot Butte State Park and would like to take this opportunity to introduce our nonprofit organization, Pilot Butte Partners, to the community. Pilot Butte Partners is a nonprofit, 501(c)3 organization with the mission of assisting in maintaining, enhancing and improving Pilot Butte State Park. Pilot Butte is currently one of the most visited state parks in Oregon, with nearly 900,000 visitors each year and is also designated as a state scenic viewpoint. It has a long history

w

IN MY VIEW that includes use as a landmark for early wagon train drivers seeking a safe crossing of the Deschutes River, a grazing area for early livestock, a ski jump, the launch site for Bend's annual Fourth of July firework show and many recreational and fitness opportunities. Pilot Butte is also an extinct volcano, and Bend is one of only three cities in the United States with a volcano located within city limits. The Oregon Parks and Recreation Department primarily focuses its limited workforce and funds on state parks that haveovernight use or fee areas — and Pilot Butte State Park is neither. One goal of Pilot Butte Partners is to raise funds specifically for projects at Pilot Butte State Park through private donations and the new annual Butte

Pilot Butte Partners have procured donations that upgraded stonework on the summit and developed the triangle in the east side parking area. Burner Charity Run/Walk, held on the butte each summer. Our board members have developed working relationships with the city of Bend, OPRD, Bend Park 8E Recreation District and Leadership Bend. Sullivan's article addresses some of the concerns that many people, including our organization, share about Pilot Butte. Pilot Butte Partners is in the process of exploring ways to improve safety on the summit road for both drivers and hikers, finish and upgrade rockwork at the summit, and facilitate other small projects to benefit park

users. In the past, Pilot Butte Partners have procured donations that upgraded stonework on the summit and developed the triangle in the east side parkingarea.We believe there ism uch more that can be done to maintain, enhance and improve Pilot Butte. A second goal of Pilot Butte Partners is to b e th e nonprofit entity through which citizens can bring their ideas and suggestions for Pilot Butte and provide cash or in-kind donations to help with our mission. Citizens can reach us by email at buttevolunteers@

yahoo.com, in writing at P.O. Box 1792, Bend, OR 97709 (to which donations also can be sent), or by attending our bimonthly board meetings. We meet onthe firstThursday every other month — the next meeting is set for 3-5 p.m.on Nov. 7 at UBS Financial Services on Columbia Street in Bend. Please visit our Facebookpage to learn more and see photographs of some of the work that has been completed by Pilot Butte Partners and the wonderful people who love Pilot Butte. Whether you hike, run, drive up the Butte or simply admire it as a local landmark, please let us know how we can help maintain,enhance and improve this unique and special place that our local community cherishes. — Ryan McHugh lives in Bend andis the chairman of the Pilot Butte Partners board.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES

FEATURED OBITUARY

David Carl Kerlin, of La Pine

By Jason Dearen

to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Felton "Bruce" Barnard, of Bend

Contributions may be made to:

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

Robert Lee Whitaker, of Redmond Oct. 30, 1928 - Oct. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Services are pending.

Jimmy Carter Presidential Library/The Associated Press file photo

Former first lady Rosalynn Carter, left, with her White House chief of staff and press secretary Mary Finch Hoyt, at the White House in 1977.

saying it would have a deep economic impact in the rural West. Friday's proposed listing comes astheservice is also determining whether the entire western sage grouse population should be federally protected. Sage grouse also live in Oregon, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, N o rt h Da k o t a, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, Wyoming and parts of Canada. Ranchers worry that protections will scuttle vast grazing areas, saying it adds a lot of uncertainty to expansion plans or even habitat restoration plans on their lands. "For guys talking about expansion and going to the bank for a loan, I'm not sure what the bank is going to tell me," said JJ Goicoechea, a rancher and veterinarian who is president of the Nevada Cattlemen's Association. "And the rural economy is heavily dependent on those ranching families, who generaterevenues that help keep towns and schools running. What's going to happen to those rural communities?" he asked. The Center for Biological Diversity, which sued the service to protect the sage grouse, said the decision was long overdue.

Storage

Kimberly Rupp was ar rested on suspicion of four counts of endangering the welfare of a minor and one count each of p o ssession of methamphetamine and conspiracy to commit firstdegree aggravated theft.

in emot er wor e ress at i t e ouse

requested. Hoyt's job was to explain the Mary Finch Hoyt, a once- public life of the first lady to widowed and twice-divorced the news media, but Rosalynn working mother who forged a Carter'searly disregard for Willie "Bill" R. Groom, high-profile career in Washing- protocol left Hoyt fuming. of La Pine ton as a Peace Corps official, On one occasion, the first Aug. 18, 1922 - Oct. 19, 2013 speechwriter, ghostwriter, pub- lady and a friend took a comArrangements: lic relations executive and press mercial jetliner to New York Baird Memorial Chapel of secretary, most notably for first for a shopping spree without La Pine 541-536-5104 lady Rosalynn Carter, died Oct. informing her press secretary. www.bairdmortuaries.com 17 at her home in Washington. Hoyt was scorched by the meServices: She was 89. dia for her ignorance of her A Viewing will be held on boss's whereabouts, and she The cause was cancer, said Saturday, October 26, her son, Thomas Hoyt. conveyedher displeasure to the 2013, at 10:00 to 10:45 Hoyt was a native of a small first lady. AM at Baird Memorial California town, who said she To Hoyt, a complicating facChapel, located at 16468 was "trained to be a wife and tor of her job was that the news Finley Butte Road in La Pine, with a Funeral homemaker." Her first husband media "wanted simple definiService to follow at 11:00 was killed in a military training tions" of a first lady who had AM. A Graveside Service accident during World War II. many interests and facets. with military honors will She said her second spouse was Previous first l adies had be held at La Pine an alcoholic, and she described become advocates for causes, Community Cemetery her third marriage as a practi- such as conservation (Lady immediately after. cal-minded "business deal." Bird Johnson), volunteerism "I did not think I could raise (Pat Nixon) or the Equal Rights two boys as a woman alone," Amendment (Betty Ford). she once said, "and he didn't Hoyt said that when RosalDeath Notices are free and think he could get ahead in ynn Carter announced her will be run for one day, but the academic world without a chiefgoal was to create a "m ore specific g Uidelines must be wife." caring society," which included followed. Local obituaries When the marriage ended, improvements in mental-health are paid advertisements Hoyt found herself in Wash- care and the condition of the submitted by families or ington with two young sons elderly, the first lady was acfuneralhomes. They may be she was determined to sup- cused by some in the Washsubmitted by phone, mail, port.She launched a freelance ington press corps of crafting email or fax. The Bulletin career writing for magazines, a "fuzzy," ill-defined public reserves the right to edit all such as Cosmopolitan and be- identity. submissions. Please include came network-savvy in a city Some of the blame fell to contact information in all of political operators. As she Hoyt. correspondence. advanced, she was the object Hoyt objected to "this steFor information on any of of much envy for her impecca- reotype approach that Carter these services or about the bly coiffed presence amid the should have one project. That obituary policy, contact bruising world of presidential a single project is an image." 541-617-7825. politics. She was described as She said that the first lady "has Deadlines:Death Notices hard-driving, acerbic and cool- many interests and they all are accepted until noon ly efficient. fit neatly together. But it isn't Monday through Friday After two years as the Peace easy.People are frustrated befor next-day publication Corps's director of radio and cause they all want her to have and by 4:30 p.m. Friday television, Hoyt became press a slogan, a title, a name for a for Sunday publication. secretary to Jane Muskie, project." Obituaries must be whose husband, Edmund, a Stories also proliferated that received by 5 p.m. Monday senator from Maine, was Hu- Rosalynn Carter, who attended through Thursday for bert Humphrey's running mate Cabinet meetings and was the publication on the second on the Democratic ticket in president's personal emissary day after submission, 1968. to some Latin American counby1 p.m. Friday for When the team lost the gen- tries, sought tobe an equal partSunday publication, and by eral election to Richard Nixon, ner with her husband. Tensions 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday Hoyt became the Washington reportedly escalated with presipublication. Deadlines for bureau chief for Ladies' Home dential advisers in the West display ads vary; please call JournaL In the 1972 presiden- Wing, including the president's for details. tial race, she served as press press secretary, Jody Powell. Phone: 541-617-7825 secretary to Eleanor McGovMeanhile, Hoyt's youngest Email: obits@bendbulletin.com ern, whose husband, George, son disappeared in a boating a senator from South Dakota, accident. Fax: 541-322-7254 "I probably would have died lost in a landslide to Nixon. Mail:Obituaries Hoyt co-authored Eleanor without the job," she said in an P.O. Box 6020 M cGovern's forthright a n d Carter White House oral hisBend, OR 97708 well-received 1974 m emoir, tory. "But on the other hand, I "Uphill," and became a partner think my job suffered." in a public relations firm. During a 1979 White House DEATHS A Peace Corps colleague reorganization, a new position who was close to former Geor- of staff director was created to ELSEWHERE gia governor Jimmy Carter serve the first lady and coordihelped lure Hoyt back into poli- nate Rosalynn Carter's activiDeaths of note from around tics during the 1976 presidential ties with the president's top asthe world: campaign. She was tapped as sistants. The job was filled by Rosalynn Carter's press aide. Kit Dobelle, chief of protocol for Paul Reichmann, 83: Reich- After Jimmy Carter defeated the State Department and wife mann helped lead Olympia Gerald Ford, Hoyt accompa- of PresidentCarter's campaign 8c York, his family's real es- nied Rosalynn to the White chairman. tate development firm, which House's East Wing, the first In a s tatement, Rosalynn counted among its greatest lady's side of the residence. Carter called Hoyt "a trusted projects the W o rl d F i n anHoyt, 53 at the time, declared advisor and a loyal friend." Incial Center in L ower M anherself "the token, Eastern Es- deed, she remainedpress secreh attan and C anary W h a r f tablishment geriatric female on tary for the rest of the adminisi n London's East End. A t this staff." tration, accompanying the first its apex in 1990, the family The Carters arrived in Wash- lady on her trips, helping write held about 8 percent of New ington, largely unknown to the and reviewing speeches, and city's political and social elites, generating interest in covering York City's commercial office space, more than twice and they were the subject of Mrs. Carter's public activities. "I've been a working woman as much as their closest rival, curiosity — not least because of the Rockefellers. Died Friday their disregard for formality. for 18 years now," Hoyt said, in Toronto. H oyt refused to c all t h e "and I've learned that one of my — From wire reports president Jimmy, as he had assets is flexibility."

Obituary policy

the grouse, Koch said. The service also found that SAN FRANCISCO — Fed- an invasive grass from Asia eral wildlife officials on Friday that easily burns has helped proposed adding certain pop- decimatesagebrush, which is ulationsofgreatersage grouse key to the grouse's survival. in Nevada and California to a Federal and local officials threatened species list in an said an effort already undereffort to save the struggling way to save the bird is a prombird; a decision that promises ising start. to pose new challenges for Passed in 2012, the plan is ranching and energy develop- being used by federal officials ment in the West. to help clear red tape for indusThe U.S. Fish and Wildlife try in the area. Service found that invasive Some state legislators greetspecies and energy develop- ed the proposed listing with ment in the desert have had a suspicion, saying it could have devastating effect on the large, wide-ranging economic imground-dwelling bird's popula- pact on the rural economies in tions, said Ted Koch, Nevada the region. state supervisor for the service. Senate Majority L e ader "It's not the 11th hour for Harry Reid, of Nevada, said s age grouse here, but it i s the decision will have "major maybe the 10th hour," Koch ramifications" on the way of said. "It means we have some life in parts of Nevada and time and space to turn things California. "This listing is further proof around." The service found multiple that we need to work together threats facingthis specific sub- to protect sensitive species, bepopulation of the sage grouse, fore they get to such a dismal a chicken-size bird w hose point and negatively affect our males have a large white tuft ruraleconomies," he said. of feathers around their necks. The final decision on the The service estimates there proposal will occur next year, are about5,000 of the birds and the public will have 60 left. days to comment. N on-native pinyon p i n e Ranchers, miners and enand juniper trees introduced ergy developers who use the to the habitat and power lines mostly public lands that serve have given low-to-the-ground as the sage grouse's habiperchesfor raptors,which eat tat have opposed the listing, The Associated Press

Aug. 12, 1957 - Oct. 21, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel of La Pine 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private burial will be held at La Pine Community Cemetery. Contributions may be made

Feb. 20, 1934 - Oct. 22, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No formal services will be held.

Officials proposeadding some grouse to a 'threatened' listing

By Adam Bernstein The Washington Post

Continued from B1 M ichael Rupp w a s a r r ested on suspicion of 13 counts each of second-degree burglary, second-de-

gree criminal trespassing and second-degree criminal mischief; seven counts

Expression

of first-degree theft; four counts of endangering the welfare of a m i n or; t hree counts each o f fi r s t -degree aggravated theft and s econd-degree theft, a n d o ne count each o f b e i n g a felon in possession of a firearm and possession of methamphetamine.

"Cameron's grown

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

anthologies. "I was raised in a home Continued from B1 where children had no powShe met a woman getting er. You did what you were out of th e secretarial sertold and said nothing. Our vice business and bought parents are our first teachher Selectric typewriter for ers, although, not necessar$700. She had business cards ily our best. And we look printed up and took out an to them to tell us what the ad in the Yellow Pages. world is and what it can be," "I made $400 that f i r st she said. "If we're fortunate, year," Prow said. we have parents who can In the days before perlook beyond their own stuff sonal computers, spell check to help us — bu t I d i d n 't and word processing softhave that. I had to figure out ware, secretarial s ervices — Linda McGeary, things for myself." were in high demand. Prow Prow's friend and fellow writer As Prow's business grew, typed research papers, manshe was able to express heruscripts, contracts, manuself a bit more by working als and textbooks. She cre- Central Oregon. with authors, editing their "I had a ringside seat to all manuscripts. But during her ated resumes, copy edited and eventually segued into the things happening in the other work as a transcriptranscription. region," she said. "Many of tionist, it's been much the "The business changed the longtime residents want- same. "It still bothers me. I have over time," said Prow, who ed things to stay the same has no college degree. "At and they viewed newcomers so much to say and no platfirst I just typed things; then with suspicion." form for it," she says. I started suggesting ways to Sitting t h r ough e n dless P row takes her r ole a s improve it. Then I s t arted meetings on land use, his- eyes and ears to public agenediting." toric landmarks, economic cies seriously. She does not When she started provid- development and b u dgets, offer opinions in meetings ing transcriptionist services listening carefully to testishe transcribes, and she's to the city of Bend, Prow saw mony, both impassioned and cautious a bout r e v ealing an opportunity. dull, is not an easy gig. her opinions in any way that "Meeting minutes can be T oday, Prow w o rk s f o r might compromise a public boring as heck to read," she the Central Oregon Inter- body. Her outlet for personal says. "And while it's impor- governmental Council, Des- expression is still her writtant to get all the legal re- chutes County and the city ing. Th e C entral O r egon quirements in, I wanted to of Redmond, taking notes at Writers Guild voted Prow's capture the historic context meetings of city committees poetry first-place in its anof the issue(s), so someone and advisory boards. nual Literary Harvest writ"In those first years, my down the road could read the ing contest this year; last minutes and have a good un- tongue got pretty sore (from year she tied for first with derstanding of the thinking biting it)," she says. "Some- another author. "Cameron's g r ow n so that went into the decisions." times, I could see so clearly Prow's job isn't stenogra- what the issue was, even m uch l i n g uistically a n d phy. She takes notes of what though the discussion was emotionally since she starttranspires at m eetings of going around in c i rcles. I ed," says Linda McGeary, local advisory boards, then had so much t o s ay, and a friend and fellow writer. "She's learned to reach for fashions them into a narra- could not say it. I was the tive that describes who said recording secretary; not the ways to make her poetry what and records what, if talking secretary." more universal. In the beany, decisions are made. ginning it was more catharCutting to th e c hase is Policy to poetry tic writing." Prow's specialty, according A career with few opporProw looks ahead to a day to Redmond Planning Man- tunities to c o ntribute her when she'll be able to finager James Lewis, who has own opinions, a d i f f i cult ish the children's book she's worked with her for m ore r elationship with he r p a r - been working on for years. than 20 years at various gov- ents and life, eventually, as And maybe, once she's reernmental organizations. a single parent led to a need tired from public transcrip"Cameron does a r eally to express herself. The occa- tion, sit on some of t hose great job of capturing the sional poetry Prow had been boards an d c o m m issions she's so familiar with. highlights without g etting writing for years started to "I've spent most of my life lost in t h e m i n utiae, and become more frequent.She that's hard to do," he says. t ook creative wr iting a n d listening: my p a rents, my "We chat sometimes after the poetry classes, signed up bosses, my clients. I had to. meetings, and it's clear she for workshops and joined a To write in their voices, I had has a strong understanding writers' group. to understand their vocabuof the issues. She could easP row started he r j o u r - lary. But I've gotten to the ily be running any of those ney by taking a new name point where I'm comfortable boards or commissions." — she was christened Bar- with what I write; and if you The 1990s, when the tran- bara — and seeking venues like it, great. If not, that's scription side of Prow's busi- for her w r iting. Her work OK, too." ness took off, was a crazy began to b e p u blished in — Reporter: 541-548-2186; time for public agencies in magazines, newspapers and lpugmire@bendbulletin.com

so much linguistically and emotionally since she started. She's learned to reach for ways to make her poetry more universal. In the beginning it was more cathartic writing."


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.

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l l a

iI

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• a

j SW W W

Today:1 Sunny.

Tonight: Clear.

69

35

56/45

River

58/44

61/42 55/46

•~ Government

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Albany~

6 2 /33

e u37 Unio~

Condon

Eugene •

67/32

6 N30

60/45 •

Unity

69/ 3 5

Crescen

Nyssa

0'

70/33

67I27

Riley

56/44

66/29

71/36

• Beach

54/45 x5

65/32

Frenchgle 72/34

Rome

68/27

rants ~ Pass

0

67/22

Silver l.ake

65I22

• 75'

69I29

Paisley

Chiloquin

MedfOrd

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Christmas Valley

Chemult

65/42

Port Orford • eo/45

66/35

Juntura

• BurnS

Roseburg

• Brothers 69/32

• Fort Rock 68/24

69/23

66/35

Valeo

La Pineeeaz— " 69/31 p'

63/32

67/36

• paulina6N30

Ontario

67/31 6N36

Oa k ridge

L crescento •

69/31

i iie 68/30

Sunriver Bend

58/4 2

ez/41

Baker City

o Mit c hell 68/41

P ,p i

Sisters

Cottage

Medford

71/29

• 72/38

• Klamath

• Brookings

FallS 6N25

5II44

• 21

Fields•

• Lakeview

71/29

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Vancouver %

64/ 3 7

AH~

askatoon 8"

W i nnipe 37/30 •

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Billings

Thunder Bay

41/27

m sa $

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P ~~ 2,P M

44/32 •

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50/39

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Imperial, Calif.

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• 92'

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• 16'

' • - C mbus ~ . iladelPhia Chicago 5 /38 • . »/34 ~ayI • 58/42 -LSos .o , h. j 55 /37 SO Salt Lake W n g ton, D.C 64/52 52/28 St. Louis x - ' 1' 57/42 as Denver . • 64/36 • Louwvilk Vegas 68/42 Kansas City /37 /3 59/36 58/31 83/58 Charlotte • 59/39 Albuquerque LosAngelesx OklahomaCity BpS Nashville 66/44

Chepenne

Fraser, Colo.

• 0.30

«Catgary

5 4/48 g

• Seattle 53/47

•1 d ortland

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51/31 •

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Ruidoso, N.M.

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PhoenixI

Honolulutmu, 84/74

91/63

v - - + 74/581

77/59

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Monterrey Mazatlan • 9 2/75

77/63o

CONDITIONS

Juneau

48/34

++ v80/63 o

80s 81/55

Anchorage 40/28

54 29

Sunrise today...... 7:34 a.m. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY.... 6 03 P.m,

New Fi r st Full

Last

Sunset tomorrow... 6:02 p.m. Moonrise today........none Moonsettoday 1.55 p m Oct.26 Nov.3 Nov.9 Nov. 17 •

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....8:43 a.m...... 6:1 6p.m. Venus.....11:54 a.m...... 8:09 p.m. Mars.......2:35 a.m......401 p.m. Jupiter... 10:31 pm......143 p.m. Satum......8:17 a.m...... 6;33 p.m. Uranus.....5:00 p.m...... 5:33 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 72/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........78m1929 Monthtodate.......... 0.06" Record low......... 16 in 1954 Average month todate... 0.42" Average high.............. 58 Year to date............ 4.07" Averagelow ..............31 A verageyeartodate..... 7.60"

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.19 Record24 hours ...0.29 in1976 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

Yesterday Saturday Sunday Bend,westofHwy97.....Low Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......Low

Sisters..............................Low La Pine...............................Low Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

Astoria ........60/51/0.00.....56/45/c......55/43/c Baker City......69/22/0.00.....69/31/s.....62/31/pc Brookings......51/46/0.00....57/44/pc.....61/46/pc Burns..........70/22/0.00.....67/27/s......64/27/s Eugene........ 52/43/0.00....58/42/pc...... 58/38/f Klamath Falls .. 70/24/000 ....68/25/s ... 66/28/s Lakeview.......73/21/0.00 ....67/29/s......65/30/s La Pine........72/23/0.00.....66/27/s......61/22/s Medford.......75/37/0.00.....72/38/s......70/38/s Newport.......54/50/0.00..... 56/45/f......56/45/c North Bend.....55/52/0.00....58/45/pc.....59/45/pc Ontario........68/30/0.00.....66/35/s.....64/38/pc Pendleton......66/36/0.00.....68/35/s.....63/36/pc Portland .......57/49/0.00.....60/45/c...... 59/43/f Prineville....... 71/34/0.00.....68/34/s......63/30/s Redmond.......72/31/0.00.....68/30/s......66/27/s Roseburg....... 55/48/0.00..... 65/42/f...... 64/43/f Salem ....... 53/44/000 ....60/42/f .. . 60/39/f Sisters.........71/30/0.00.....67/32/s......62/27/s The Dages......69/37/0.00.....68/40/s......64/40/s

Mod. = Moderate; txi. = Extreme

WATER REPORT The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 32,779...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . . 74,980..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 57,622.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . . 9,838..... .47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 81,784..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 221 for sol t noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . . 33.0 C rescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . . 5 LO M E DIUM H I GH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 142 0 2 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 412 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . . 497 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . . 28 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res.... . . . . . 74.2 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 1.19 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 142 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 2

IPOLLEN COUNT

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m •

HIGH LOW

45 24

Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

HIGH LOW

46 2 3

O

Lakeview

McDermitt

72/37

67/29

Mostly sunny.

HIGH LOW

OREGON CITIES

EAST Sunny and mild conditions.

Sunny.

66 31

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

conditions.

6 4 34

67/34

• Sprayewsz

63/35 j

Camp Sherman

osep

ga

HIGH LOW

CENTRAL Sunny and mild

1

La Grande

67/36

57/47

• Bandon

Warm Springs ~o

61/42

Coos Bay

I

• 62/41

66/37

COFValliS'

5 6/43 ~

Ruggs

Willowdale

Yachats• ~ Florence•

6 38

Ma u pin ee/4o

60/42•

P •rt

6N4t

oWasco

C,

CamP eci/ai

Salem

I

• 62/44

cloudy.

/ W allowa • Pendleton X 61/33 • Enterprise 68/35 • Meacham 64/32

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Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......74/48/0 00...73/53/t. 73/56/pc Grandlapids....49/31/0.00..50/36/pc.. 48/36/c RapidCity.......70/29/000...56/39/s.. 61/35/s Savannah .......67/47/0.00...66/44/s.. 72/52/s Akron..........47/32/0 00...52/35/c.. 47/33/c Green Bay.......47/26/0 00..48/31/pc.46/32/pc Reno...........74/35/0.00...73/39/s.. 73/39/s Seattle..........54/46/0.00...53/47/c.. 57/44/c Albany..........49/36/000..53/37/pc. 53/33/pc Greensboro......53/37/0 00...58/37/s.. 65/40/s Richmond.......60/38/0.00... 60/41/s .. 62/39/s SiouxFalls.......63/24/0 00.. 47/28/pc.. 57/33/s Albuquerque.....65/50/008..66/44/pc.. 68/45/s Harnsburg.......53/35/000...55/36/s. 54/36/pc Rochester, NY....50/33/0 03.. 48/39/sh .. 49/36/c Spokane ........55/38/0.00...62/37/s. 56/33/sh Anchorage ......49/31/0 00...40/28/s...38/37/r Hartford,CT.....51/31/0 00..55/37/pc. 57/35/pc Sacramento......78/44/0.00... 80/50/s .. 80/49/s Springfield, MO ..54/29/0.00..62/36/pc.. 59/42/s Atlanta .........56/37/000...62/46/s. 70/49/pc Helena..........66/28/0 00...63/34/s. 52/27/sh St. Louis.........56/30/0 00.. 64/36/pc.. 56/38/s Tampa..........82/58/000...80/60/s.. 81/61/s Atlantic City.....55/33/0.00...57/47/s.. 58/47/s Honolulu........89/71/0.00..84774/pc.84/75/pc Salt Lake City....69/41/000... 68/42/s .. 69/45/s Tucson..........86/53/0.00...88/55/s.. 89/55/s Austin..........79/47/0.00...77/62/t...78/62/t Houston ........75/56/0.00..80/63/pc...79/64/t SanAntonio.....82/54/0.00... 78/64/t. 79/63/pc Tulsa ...........59/34/0.00..63/44/pc. 64/49/pc Baltimore .......56/36/000...57/40/s.. 58/41/s Huntsville.......56/31/000..61/42/pc.68/46/pc SanDiego.......70/64/0.00... 73/59/s.. 73/61/s Washington, DC..57/3870.00...57/42/s.. 5N43/s Bigings.........68/41/000...62/39/s. 56/28/sh Indianapolis.....49/26/0.00 ..55/30/pc. 51/35/pc SanFrancisco....67/50/0.00... 68/52/s.. 67/52/s Wichita .........60/32/0.00..65/35/pc.. 65/47/s Birmingham .. 57/35/000 ..63/42/pc. 68/49/pc Jackson, MS.... 63/44/000. 69/48/pc. 70/51/pc SanJose........60/48/000 .. 74/51/s .. 74/51/s Yakima .........68/33/0 00 68/37/s.. 61/36/s Bismarck........62/25/000 ..44/32/pc.. 48/25/c Jacksonvile......72/48/000...70/47/s .. 73/50/s SantaFe........58/45/010..60/34/pc 62/37/s Yuma...........91/60/0.00...92/62/s.. 91/62/s Boise...........67/41/000...69/38/s. 63/38/pc Juneau..........49/44/0 29 ..48/34/sh.. 47/37/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........52/39/000 ..57/43/pc. 58/42/pc Kansas City......56/29/0 00... 58/31/s .. 60/43/s Bndgeport,CT....53/38/000 ..56/41/pc. 57/39/pc Lansing.........50/30/0.00..48/32/pc. 47/34/pc Amsterdam......63/50/000 55/53/sh 55/52/sh Mecca.........100/82/000 .96/75/s..96/74/s Buffalo.........50/36/000 ..48/40/sh .. 49/40/c LasVegas.......84/59/000...83/58/s .. 81/57/s Athens..........78/49/0.00... 72/56/s .. 72/58/s Mexico City .....73/41/000 .71/46/sh.70/55/pc BurlingtonVT....45/37/000 ..45/37/sh. 48/33/sh Lexington.......49/29/0 00..53/37/pc .. 57/38/s Auckland........72/57/000..63/49/pc. 61/52/pc Montreal........43/32/000... 43/37/r. 46/32/pc Caribou,ME.....47/32/000..43/34/sh. 45/31/sh Lincoln..........60/24/000...54/27/s.. 67/39/s Baghdad........87/60/0.00 ..85/63/pc.. 85/66/s Moscow........54/45/0.07 ..44/39/sh.. 52/46/c Charleston, SC...64/49/0.00...66/44/s .. 71/53/s Little Rock.......57/38/0.00..66748/pc. 67/52/pc Bangkok........95/81/0 00.. 87/74/pc. 87/76/pc Nairobi.........82/61/0.00 ..79/56/pc. 79/58/pc Charlotte........55/39/000... 59/39/5 .. 67/44/s LosAngeles......67/60/0 00... 74/60/s .. 72/59/s Beiyng..........66/39/0 00 .. 62/46/pc. 63/44/pc Nassau... ......82/77/0.00..79/74/pc..80/77/c Chattanooga.....54/33/000..61/41/pc.65/42/pc Louisville........51/30/0.00..59/36/pc.58/36/pc Beirut..........77/64/0.00... 75/63/s .. 75/64/s New Delhi.......86/66/000...90/72/s .. 90/68/s Cheyenne.......66/32/000...57/3Ns .. 62/34/s MadisonWl.....52/29/000..46/30/pc. 50/34/pc Berlin...........61/39/0.00 ..64/53/pc. 64/52/pc Osaka..........68/64/2.15 58/50/sh. .. 63/53/pc Chicago.........51/29/000 ..55/37/pc. 51/40/pc Memphis....... 55/37/000 66/50/pc 66/51/pc Bogota.........66/46/0.00... 68/49/t...66/51/t Oslo............48/36/0 00 .. 49737/sh. 49/42/sh Cincinnati.......49/28/0.00 ..55/33/pc. 54/34/pc Miami . . . . 84/73/000 84/70/s 84/71/pc Budapest........73/48/0 00.. 57/53/pc.. 68/54/c Ottawa.........41/28/0.00...41 /34/r. 46/34/sh Cleveland.......50/34/001 ..53/38/sh. 48/39/pc Milwaukee......51/32/000..48/36/pc. 49/40/pc Buenos Aires.....61/45/000 .. 76/50/pc.70750/pc Paris............66/57/0.18...60/56/c. 59/56/sh ColoradoSpnngs.66/30/000..61/36/pc.. 67/37/s Minneapolis.....58/28/0 00 ..44/30/pc. 51/33/pc CaboSanLucas ..90/61/0.00 ..91/66/pc.. 90/70/c Rio deJaneiro....82/75/0.00...77/70/c. 91/67/sh Columbia,MO...55/22/000 ..62/32/pc.. 58/40/s Nashvige........53/30/0 00 ..60/43/pc. 63/45/pc Cairo...........81/61/000.. 82/59/s .. 81/57/s Rome...........77/61/0.00...72/60/s. 73/62/pc Columbia,SC....60/44/000...62/39/s .. 71/45/s New Orleans.....68/58/000... 71/57/s. 78/64/pc Calgary.........55/36/0 00 .. 64/37/pc..41/19/rs Santiago........72/52/0.00...66/60/s. 68/57/pc Columbus GA....63/45/000...66/45/s. 74/50/pc New York.......53/40/000..56744rpc.59/42/pc Cancun.........82/73/1.25... 83/77/t...80/75/t SaoPaulo.......72/66/0.00..78/67/sh...73757/r Columbus, OH....49/30/000 ..53/34/pc. 53/35/pc Newark, HJ......55/37/000 ..58742/pc.58/40/pc Dublin..........61/54/0.53 ..54/47/sh.54/46/pc Sapporo ........57/54/0.66..51/39/sh. 51/38/sh Concord,NH.....49/25/000 ..51/33/pc. 54/31/pc Norfolk VA......56/43/000...61/44/s .. 62/46/s Edinburgh.......61/46/0.00 .. 51/45/sh. 50/45/sh Seoul...........57/37/000... 57/49/s. 58/45/pc Corpus Christi....84/64/0.00... 83/68/t. 79/68/pc Oklahoma City...64/41/0.00...66/45/t .. 67/51/s Geneva.........64/48/0.00 ..71/49/pc.63/48/sh Shanghai........64/57/000 ..64/57/pc. 67/62/pc DallasFtWorth...70/50/0.00... 72/58/t. 72/59/pc Omaha.........59/28/0.00... 52/28/s .. 64/39/s Harare..........st/54/0 00 .. 81/59/sh.85759/pc Singapore.......90/77/0.00 ..88779/sh. 88/77/sh Dayton .........50/28/000 ..52/33/pc. 52/34/pc Orlando.........81/58/000... 80/59/s.. 81/59/s Hong Kong......84/73/000.75/70/pc. 75770/pc Stockholm.......54/41/0.00... 52/44/c. 54/47/pc Denver....... 68/34/000...61/37/s.. 67/37/s PalmSprings.... 90/57/000...92/63/s .. 91/62/s Istanbul.........68/55/0.00 ..57/49/sh.64/56/pc Sydney..........73/54/0.00..75/57/pc.68/61/sh DesMoines......57/27/000...51/31/s .. 59/37/s Peoria..........53/25/000...56/31/s .. 53/36/s lerusalem.......71/55/0.00... 75/56/s ..74/56/s Taipei...........88/68/0.00..68/65/pc.72/68/pc Detroit..........49/31/000 ..50/36/pc. 50/38/pc Philadelphia.....55/37/000... 58/42/s.. 59/40/s Johannesburg....84/66/0.00 .. 75/53/sh. 76/53/sh TelAviv.........79/61/000...81/62/s.. 80/61/s Duluth..........47/25/000 ..42/30/pc.. 45/29/c Phoenix.........89/62/000...91/63/s .. 90/63/s Lima...........68/61/0.00 .. 73/61/pc.. 70/61/c Tokyo...........70/61/0.00...63/49/r.. 66/56/s El Paso..........79/57/000...77/50/s .. 76/52/s Pittsburgh.......47/33/0 01..48/34/pc. 49/32/pc Lisbon..........66/57/000 62/53/pc 72/58/pc Toronto.........48/36/0 00 48/41/r 48/37/c Fairbanks........43/25/000 ..34/17/pc.38/31/pc Portland,ME.....50/32/0.00..50/39/pc. 54/36/pc London.........64/55/0.02 .. 56/54/sh. 56/52/sh Vancouver.......50/45/0.00..54/48/dr.. 55/43/s Fargo...........61/26/0.01..42/28/pc.47/28/pc Providence ......52/34/0.00..57739/pc. 58/37/pc Madrid .........64/57/0.61 ..66/48/sh.. 68/50/c Vienna..........57/48/0.00..61/50/pc.. 67/51/c Flagstaff ........63/27/000...62/28/s.. 63/33/s Raleigh.........56/39/000...59/39/s.. 66/42/s Manila..........86/79/011 ..86/73/pc. 84/74/pc Warsaw.........61/41/0.00...63/50/c. 65/54/pc

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C3 Baseball, C3

Golf, C3 Prep sports, C4

NHL, C3

Motor sports, C6

NFL, C6

© www.bendbuiietin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

PREP FOOTBALL

BASKETBALL

Hall of Famer Sharmandies LOS ANGELES — Bill Sharman effortlessly straddled both sides

of the Ceitics-Lakers rivalry, winning cham-

pionships andmaking friends from Boston to Los Angeles during

a unique basketball

career. Even whenhe struggled to

speakin hislateryears with a voice worn out from passionate coaching, Sharmanremained a beloved mentor and a hoops innovator who saw great success from almost every perspec-

Ravensstart ast,ro Scoreboard

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

astStorm

• Ridgeview finishes its season with an 8-1record, has eye onthe playoffs

A rundown of Friday's gamesinvolving Central Oregon football teams. For more

coverage, see C4. MountainView Bend

37 Estacada 12 Madras

46 27

Roosevelt Redmond

54 Sisters 40 La Pine

20 6

Ridgeview Summit

32 Toledo 14 Culver

13 6

CrookCounty Marshfield

40 Gilchrist 32 Butte Falls

76 6

downs on 22carries — allcareer highs — and the Ravens scored on each of their first four possessions en route to a 26-0 halftime lead. Ridgeview ran for m ore than 300 yards against the Storm — Cody SimpBy Beau Eastes son added 65 yards rushing and a score The Bulletin on eight carries before leaving the game REDMOND — Ridgeview made its with what looked like a shoulder injury case Friday night as a team to be reck- — as the Ravens reeled off their seventh oned with in the upcoming Class 4A consecutive victory. "Some of those runs, I didn't have to football playoffs, rumbling past visiting 5A Summit 32-14 to conclude the regular do much," said Stevens, who scored on season with an 8-1 overall record. runs of 23, 18, 1 and 4 yards. "My line Junior t a i lback T a n ner S t evens created some huge holes." rushed for 223 yards and four touchSeeRavens /C4

COLl

re OLln

a ainst Llc S By Anne M. Peterson

tive in more than a halfcentury in the NBA.

The Associated Press

EUGENE — Jim Mora wants to make sure one loss does not derail UCLA. The Bruins, coming off a disheartening loss to Stanford, have a chance for redemption — in a big way — today against the Oregon Ducks. "I don't think any one game ever really defines you. Whether you've arrived or you're not very good or whatever, I think it's your body of work," Mora said. "So far our body of work is for the good. It's got to get better at the end of the season to see where we are." The coach added: "There is a process to building something. There is a process to going through a season." But the Bruins (5-1, 2-1 Pac-12, No. 12 AP) face a considerable challenge in Oregon

Sharman, the Hall of Famer who won multiple titles both as a player

for the Ceitics and a coach forthe Lakers, died Friday at his home

in Redondo Beach, the Lakers announced. He was 87.

Sharman won four NBA titles during an

11-season career as a shooting guard in Boston, teaming with

Bob Cousy in one of the most potent backcourts in league history.

Sharman then spent the past four decades with Los Angeles as a

coach and executive. In his first season on the bench, he coached the 1971-72 Lakers to a

(7-0, 4-0, No. 2 AP), which is

championship with 69

favored by more than three touchdowns. See Ducks/C6

victories — then an NBA record — and a 33-

game winning streak, the longest in pro sports history. — The Associated Press

Nextup

aaj3

UCLAat

MLB

Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Mountain View's Keenan Springer (7) breaks a tackle by Sam Rastovich (61) to gain extra yards during the first half of Friday night's game against Bend at Punk Hunneii Stadium.

• Mountain View takes 37-12 a victory over Bendand wins the annual Civil War

St. Louis Cardinals pitcher Joe Kelly warms up during practice on Friday in St. Louis.

By Grant Lucas With his eyes peering down at the Punk Hunnell Stadium field following Mountain View's 37-12 win over Bend High on Friday night, Cougars coach Brian Crum broke into a smile

Red Sox, Cards set for Game3 Boston will have to

say goodbye to the designated hitter when they play at the National League ballpark in St. Louis,C3

MLB

and began shaking his head. That second-quarter play, a 4-yard touchdown pass from Mountain View's Cody Anthony to Blake Knirk, Crum conceded, that was not exactly how it Bend's Jesse James (57) sacks Conor Nehi (10) during the first half was drawn up. against Mountain View on Friday. Out of an unbalanced

NBA: 2013-14 PREVIEW Denny Hamiin

Hamlin takes pole at Martinsville Driver Denny Hamiin gets his17th career pole, while points leader Jimmie Johnson will

start second in Sunday's race in Virginia,C6

CORRECTION A prep sports story headlined "Sisters beats Sweet Home to stay perfect" that ap-

peared in Thursday's Bulletin on Page C3 misidentified Eison Schmidt. The Bulletin regrets

the error.

formation, Anthony swept to his right. It was a pass play all the way, but where the junior running back threw, Crum said, was not exactly the No. 1 option. As Anthony was dragged down by a Bend High defender, he desperately hoisted a pass skyward to the left side. Crum wondered, "What are you dolllg7 Fortunately, on the back end of the pass, Knirk was by himself in the end zone, camped underneath the

The Bulletin

Blazers addcenter, depth heading into newseason By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

PORTLAND — The Portland Trail Blazers now have areal center and some much-needed depth. With those two deficiencies addressed in the offseason, the Blazers see no reason they cannot contend this season in the NBA's powerpacked Western Conference. "Look, the West is incredibly deep, incredibly talented," said Neil Olshey, the Blazers' general manager. "A lot of the teams returning to the playoffs probably feel like they have a seed locked up. But we're going to do everything in our power to get back in. I think we're talented enough, the way our core four players played last year, supported by the new

popped-up throw. SeeCougars/C4

Portiand's Robin Lopez, acquired in an offseason trade, gives the Blazers a starting center that provides the shot-blocking presence they lacked last season. Steve Dykes/The Associated Press

Inside • A breakdown of aii 30 NBA teams

and where they stand heading into the upcoming season,CS additions, they're going to give us a great chance." The core includes two-time All-Star LaMarcus Aldridge, the reigning Rookie of the Year in point guard Damian Lillard, forward Nicolas Batum, and shooting guard Wesley Matthews. New to the starting lineup is 7-foot center Robin Lopez, whom Portland acquired in a three-team trade with New Orleans and Sacramento. SeeBiazers/C5

Oregon • When:Today, 4 p.m. • TV:ESPN • Radio:KBNDAM 1110

Can the Beavers

pull off another upset'? By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

The Oregon State Beavers

have a history of pulling off unlikely upsets at home in the past several years. They beat then-No. 3 USC in 2006 and the top-ranked Trojans in 2008. Even last season, they downed No. 13 Wisconsin at Reser Stadium. The Beavers are hoping for more of that Reser mojo tonight when they host Stanford. If any team is poised for an upset, it is Oregon State (6-1, 4-0 Pac-12), which is unranked

in any of the major college e

football polls but was 25th in the season's first BCS standings, released last week. The Beavers have rebounded from what could have been a season-busting loss in the opener to Eastern Washington. See Beavers/C6

Nextup Stanford at

Oregon State • When:Today, 7:30 p.m. • TV:ESPN

• Radio: KICE-AM 940


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

COREBOARD ON DECK Today Boys soccer:UmatigaatCulver,1p.m. Volleyball: Trrnity vs. Prospect inMountarnValey Leaguetournamentat Prospect, 1p.m. Cross-country: Ridgeview,CrookCounty at Greater OregonLeaguedistricts in Milton-Freewater, 11 a.m.; Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Summit at Special District1 championships inRedmond, 1 p.m. Boys water polo: 5A North Championship atJuniper Swim 8FitnessCenter, 3.40p.m. Girls water polo: Summivs. t winner of Madrasvs. Bend in 5A North Championships at Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center,1.10 p.m.; 5ANorth Championship atJuniperSwim8,Fitness Center,5:20p.m.

BASEBALL MLB MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL

PostseasonGlance All Times PDT

WORLDSERIES

(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) AR gamestel evisedbyFox Boston 1, St. Louis 1 Wednesday, Oct.23: Boston8,St. Louis 1 Thursday, Oct.24: St.Louis4, Boston2 Today, Oct.26:Boston(Peavy12-5)at St.Louis(Kely 10-5),5:07p.m. Sunday,Oct.27: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) atSt. Louis (Iynn 15-10),5 15 pm Monday, Oct.28:BostonatSt.Louis,5:07p.m. x-Wedne sday,Oct.30:St.LouisatBoston,5:07p.m. x-Thursday, Dct 31 St.Louis atBoston,507p.m.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA NewEngland 5 2 0 714 152 127 N.Y.Jets 4 3 0 571 134 162 Miami 3 3 0 500 135 140 Buffalo 3 4 0 429 159 178 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 2 0 714 187 131 Tennessee 3 4 0 429 145 146 Houston 2 5 0 286 122 194 Jacksonvile 0 7 0 000 76 222 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 5 2 0 714 148 135 Baltimore 3 4 0 429 150 148 Cleveland 3 4 0 429 131 156 Pittsburgh 2 4 0 333 107 132

West W L T Pct PF PA KansasCit y 7 0 0 1.000 169 81 Denver 6 1 0 .857 298 197 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 4 3 0 571 200 155 Philadelphia 3 4 0 429 169 196 Washington 2 4 0 333 152 184 N.Y.Giants 1 6 0 143 126 216 South W L T Pct PF PA NewOrleans 5 I 0 833 161 103 Carolina 4 3 0 571 170 96 Atlanta 2 4 0 333 153 157 TampaBay 0 7 0 000 100 163 North W L T Pct PF PA GreenBay 4 2 0 667 168 127 Detroit 4 3 0 571 186 167 Chicago 4 3 0 571 213 206 Minnesota 1 5 0 167 132 181 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 6 1 0 857 191 116 SanFrancisco 5 2 0 714 176 135 St. Louis 3 4 0 429 156 184 Arizona 3 4 0 429 133 161 Thursday'sGame Carolina31,TampaBay13 Sunday'sGames ClevelandatKansasCity, 10a.m. Buffalo atNewOrleans,10 a.m. Miami atNewEngland,10a.m. Dallas atDetroit, 10a m.

N.Y.Giantsat Philadelphia,10a.m. San Franciscovs. Jacksonville at London,10a.m. PittsburghatOakland,1:05 p.m. N.Y.JetsatCincinnati,1:05 p.m. Atlanta at Arizona,1:25 p.m.

Washington at Denver,1:25 p.m. Green BayatMinnesota,5:30p.m. Open:Baltimore,Chicago,Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego,Tennesse e Monday'sGame Seattle atSt. Louis,5:40 p.m NFL Injury Report NEWYORK— Theupdated National Football Leagueinjury report, asprovidedbythe league: SAN FRANCISCO49ERS atJACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — 49ERS:OUT:WRQuinton Patton

NEW YORK GIANTS atPHILADELPHIA

EAGLES —GIANTS: OUT.RBDavid Wison(neck). DOUBT FUL: CBJayronHosley (hamstring), RBBrandon Jacobs(hamstring), DT ShaunRogers (knee). QUESTIO NABLE:TEAdrienRobinson(foot), CBCorey Webster(groin). PRO BABLE: LB Spencer Paysinger (ankle), S CooperTaylor (shoulder), CBTerreffThomas (knee).EAG LES: OUT: QBNick Foles(concussion), LB Jake Knot(hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: SPatrick Chung(shoulder), DECedric Thomton (knee). PROBABLE:CBBradleyFletcher(knee), PDonnie Jones(left foot), TJasonPeters(shoulder, finger), RBChris Polk (shoulder),QBMichael Vick(hamstring). PITTSBURGHSTEELERS atOAKLAND RAIDERS —STEELERS: OUT: TERichard Gordon(toe), WR MarkusWheaton (hnger). PROBABLE: GKelwn Beachum(ribs), WR Jerricho Cotchery(abdomen), GRamonFoster (thumb), TMarcusGilbert (quadriceps), DE CameronHeyward(iffness), LBJarvisJones (concussion), DE Brett Keisel(ribs), TEHeath Miler (not injury related), LBLawrenceTimmons (hand), LB LaMarrWoodley (knee).RAIDERS:DUT:STyvon Branch(ankle). DOUBTFUL: CAndreGurode(quadriceps), TTonyPashos(hip), T Menelik Watson (calf). QUESTIN OABLE: LB Kaluka Maiava (hamstring). PROBA BLE: CBTracy Porter (shoulder), C Stefen Wisniewski(knee). NEW YORKJETS at CINCINNATIBENGALS — JETS: OUT:WRSantonio Holmes(hamstring). QUESTIO NABLE: C Nick Mangold (ribs), WRGreg Salas (knee).PRO BABLE: S Antonio Allen (groin, finger), LBNick Bellore(thumb), LBQuinton Coples (ankle),WRJoshCribbs(knee), CBAntonioCromartie (hip), TEJeffCumberland(hamstring), DTKenrick Ellis (back),WRJeremy Kerley (hamstring), LB Garrett Mclntyre(knee),CBDeeMil iner(hamstring), WRDavid Nelson(hamstring), TEKonradReuland(knee), CB Darrin Walls(shoulder).BENG ALS: OUT: CBLeon Hall (Achiffes), DTDevonStill (elbow). QUE STIONABLE:RBRexBurkhead(caff). PROBABLE:DEWallace Gilberry(knee),WRMarvin Jones(shoulder), LBRey

Maualuga (hamstring), CBTerenceNewman(ankle).

ATLANTAFALCONSat ARIZONACARDINALS — FALCONS: OU T: LBStephenNicholas(thigh), RB JasonSneffing(ankle), WRRoddy White (hamstring/ ankle) QUES TIONABLE: T SamBaker (knee), LB AkeemDent (ankle). PRO BABLE CBRobert Alford (ankle), TE ChaseCoffman(knee), RBStevenJackson (hamstring), DTCoreyPeters (shoulder). CARDINALS:DOUB TFUL: RBRashard Mendenhaff (toe). QUESTIN OABLE:GDarynCogedge(back), WRBrittan Golden(hamstring), DEFrosteeRucker(calf), LB Matt Shaughnessy(knee), GEarlWatford (knee). PROBABLE:WRJaronBrown(ankle), LB KarlosDansby

Schedule All Times PDT

(Subject tochange) Friday's Game FAR WEST BYU37, BoiseSt.20

Today's Games EAST

Delaware at RhodeIsland, 9 a.m. Houstonat Rutgers, 9a.m. SacredHeart atSt.Francis (Pa.), 9a.m. RobertMorrisatWagner,9 a.m. Brown atComeff ,930a.m. DuquesneatBryant, 10a.m. Lehigh atBuckneff ,10a.m. SalveReginaatCCSIJ, 10a.m. Colgateat Georgetown,10 a.m. PrincetonatHarvard, 10a.m. LafayetteatHoly Cross, 10a.m. Stetsonat Marist, 10a.m. Pittsburghat Navy, 10a.m. YaleatPenn,10a.m. Maine atViffanova,10a.m ColumbiaatDartmouth, 10:30am. WMichiganat UMass, noon NewHampshireat Stony Brook,1 p.m.

Friday's Games

Top 26 Today's Games No. 1Alabamavs.Tennessee,12:30 p.m. No. 20regon vs. No.12 UCLA,4p.m. No. 3FloridaStatevs. N.C.State,12:30 p.m. No. 4OhioStatevs. PennState,5p.m. No. 5Missouri vs.No.20SouthCarolina, 4p.m. No. 6BayloratKansas, 4p.m. No. 7Miamivs. WakeForest, 9a.m. No. 8StanfordatOregonState, 7:30p.m. No. 9ClemsonatMaryland,12:30 p.m. No.10 Texas Techat No.170klahoma,12:30 p.m. No. 11Auburnvs. FAU,4.30 p.m. No. 13LSUvs. Furman,4 p.m. No.14TexasABMvs.Vanderbilt,921 am. No.15 Fresno StateatSanDiegoState,7:30 p.m. No.16VirginiaTechvs. Duke,12:30 p.m. No.18 Louisville atSouthFlorida,9a.m. No.19 Oklahoma StateatlowaState, 9a.m. No.21 UCFvs. UConn,9a.m. No. 23 Northern fflinoisvs. EasternMichigan, 12:30

p.m.

No.25 NebraskaatMinnesota 9a.m.

Overall 7-0 6-1 6-1 4-4 4-3 1-6

Overall 5-2 5-1 4-2 4-3 44

3-3

Underdog Jaguars Cowboys Giants Browns Bil s Dolphins

Falcons

VIKINGS RAMS

HOCKEY NHL TIONALHOCKEYLEAGU AH TimesPDT

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts 9 7 2 0 14 11 7 4 0 14 11 6 4 1 13 9 6 3 0 12 10 6 4 0 12 10 4 4 2 10 11 3 7 1 7 12 2 9 1 5 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts Pittsburgh 10 7 3 0 14 N.Y.Islanders 10 4 3 3 11 Carolina 11 4 4 3 11 Columbus 10 5 5 0 10 Washington 10 5 5 0 10 NewJersey 10 I 5 4 6 N.Y.Range rs 8 2 6 0 4 Philadelphia 9 2 7 0 4

GF GA 27 13

36 29 25 30 32 26 33 20 28 27 23 38 18 34 GF GA 34 24

33 31 25 33 28 25 30 30 20 33 12 31 13 25

GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 10 9 1 0 18 32 14 Chicago 10 6 1 3 15 31 27 Nashville 11 6 4 1 13 22 26 Minnesota 11 5 3 3 13 24 23 St. Louis 8 5 I 2 12 29 22 Winnipeg 11 4 5 2 10 28 33 Dallas 9 4 5 0 8 25 29

Pacific Division

Swiss Indoors Friday At St. Jakobshalle Basel, Switzerland Purse: $2.72 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Quarterfinals Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def Daniel Brands,Germany, 6-3, 4-6,6-3. VasekPospisil, Canada,def. IvanDodig, Croatia, 7-6 (11),6-4. Juan Martindel Potro(1), Argentina,def. PaulHenri Mathieu,France,6-4, 6-4. RogerFederer(3), Switzerland,def. GrigorDimitrov (8),Bulgaria,6-3, 7-6(2).

Valencia, Spain Purse: $2.97 million (WT500) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles Quarterfinals Mikhail Youzhny,Russia, def. JarkkoNieminen, Fin and,7-5,6-7(4), 6-4. Dmitry Tursunov,Russia, def. JeremyChardy, France,6-3,6-3. David Ferrer(1), Spain,def. JerzyJanowicz (5), Poland,6-4,4-6, 6-0. NicolasAlmagro(3), Spain,def. FabioFognini(7), Italy, 7-6(6), 6-2.

Jets RAIDER S Redskins

B=Buffalo openedasthefavorite

GP W L OT Pts GF GA 1 1 17 41 18 4 1 17 38 37 3 0 16 35 28 3 2 14 35 35 4 0 14 33 29 4 2 10 29 37

SanJose 10 8 Vancouver 13 8 Anaheim 11 8 Phoenix 11 6 Los Angeles 11 7 Ca gary 10 4

WTAChampionships Friday At Sinan ErdemDome Istanbul Purse: $6 million (TourChampionship) Surface: Hard-Indoor Round Robin Group A Petra Kvitova(5), CzechRepublic, def.Angelique Kerber(8), Germany,6-7(3), 6-2,6-3. Standings:SerenaWilliams3-0, Petra Kvitova2-1, AngeliqueKerber1-2; AgnieszkaRadwanska0-3 Group B Singles Li Na(4), China,def.Victoria Azarenka(2), Belarus,

Valencia Open500 Friday At Ciudad delas Artes ylas CiencasValencia

VIRGINIA C . FLOR IDA 22 5 23 . 5 Connecticut Ball St 1 1.5 9.5 AKRON Miami-Ohio OHIO U 24 . 5 25 K ENT STATE 2 (8) 1 Buffalo UMASS 3 3.5 W. Michrgan RUTGERS 8. 5 7 Houston N. CARD LINA 8 6.5 BostonCollege Clemson 13 16.5 MARYLN AD V IRGINIATECH 13 13 . 5 Duke Pittsburgh 6 5.5 NAVY TX 5 ANTO NIO 4 7.5 Uab SMU 11 13 . 5 Temple N. ILLINOIS 30.5 31 E. Michigan A rizona 15 . 5 13. 5 COLOR ADO T EXAS A8 M 18 17. 5 Vanderbilt AUBURN 2 4 . 5 24 Fla. Atlantic ALABAMA 2 8 28.5 Tennesse e OREGON 2 1 23.5 Uca USC 6.5 6.5 Utah Tulsa 3 3 TULANE WASHINGTON 24 5 28 California KANSAS ST 9.5 11 W. Virginia MichiganSt 1 1 9.5 ILLINOIS MIAMI-FLA 2 1 24 WakeForest FLORIDA ST 295 32 Nc State OKLAHOMA 7 7 TexasTech TCU 15 2 Texas IOWA 4 4 Northwestern NEVADA 6 6 Unv SANJOSEST 5.5 8 Wyoming Stanford 5 4 OREGO NST W . KEN TUCKY 8 5 1 0 .5 Troy NotreDame 20 20 AIR FOR CE U L-MONROE 12 13. 5 GeorgiSt a S. Alabama 2 2 TEXAS ST M ISSISSIPPI 40.5 4 1 .5 Idaho N . Texas 1 0 . 5 11. 5 S. MISSISSIPP I FLORIDA INTL ' La Tech 5.5 6 MISSOURI 3 2.5 S. Carolina Oklahoma St 13.5 13 IOWA ST Baylor 3 5.5 35 KANSAS Nebraska 1 0 5 10 MINNES OTA Louisville 20 20.5 S. FLOR IDA BOWLING GREEN 3.5 4 Toledo OHIOST 1 4 . 5 15 PennSt RICE I 7.5 1 7 .5 Utep FresnoSt 9 7.5 SANDIEG OST ColoradoSt 6 2.5 HAWAII

WesternConference Central Division

Professional

SaraErrani(6),Italy, def.JelenaJankovic(7), Ser-

College Today GeorgiaTech 10 10

Boston Toronto Detroit TampaBay Montrea Ottawa Florida Buffalo

TENNIS

bia, 6 4,6-4 Standings:Li Na3-0;Jelena Jankovic1-2; Victoria Azarenka1-2; SaraErrani1-2.

AH TimesPDT

North

N.Y.Islanders4, Pittsburgh3 Columbus5,Toronto2 Anaheim 2, Ottawa1 Buffalo3, Florida1 Vancouver3,St.Louis2,OT Colorado4, Caroina2 Today's Games Edmonto natPhoenix,noon NewJerseyat Boston,4p.m. Pittsburgh atToronto, 4p.m. SanJoseatMontrea,4 p.m. N.Y.Rangersat Detroit, 4p.m. BuffaloatTampaBay,4 p.m. PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Islanders,4p.m. WinnipegatDallas, 4 p.m. MinnesotaatChicago,5p.m. St. LouisatNashvile,5 p.m WashingtonatCalgary,7p.m. Sunday's Games SanJoseatDttawa2p.m. TampaBayatFlonda,2p.m. Anaheim atColumbus,3 p.m. WinnipegatColorado, 5pm. Edmonto natLosAngeles,6p.m.

6-2, 6-1.

Pac-12 Standings

Conf. 4-0 Oregon 4-0 Oregon State Stanford 4-1 2-3 WASHINGTON REDSKINS at DENVER Washington State 1-3 BRONCOS — REDSKINS:QUES TIDNABLE: DE Washington StephenBowen(knee), SReed Doughty(concussion), California 0-4 WR Leonard Hankerson(foot), NT Chris Neild(calf). South PROBA BLE: CWil Montgomery (knee), TELogan Conf. State 3-1 Pausen(knee), TEJordan Reed (hip) BRONCOS: Arizona OUT:CBChampBailey (foot). QUESTIONABLE: TOr- UCLA 2-1 Arizona 1-2 landoFranklin (ankle),GChris Kuper(ankle). PROBABLE: DERobert Ayers (shoulder), WREric Decker USC 1-2 1-3 (toe), TEJoel Dreessen(knee), QBPeyton Manning Utah 0-3 (ankle), DEShaun Philips (hamstring), DT Mitch Colorado Today' s Games Unrein (groin), WR Wes Welker (ankle), LBWesley Woodyard(neck) Utah atUSC,1p.m. GREEN BAYPACKERS atMINNESOTA Vl- UCLA atOregon,4p.m. KINGS — PACK ERS: OUT. TEJermichael Finley ArizonaatColorado, 5p.m. (neck), LBClayMatthews(thumb), TERyanTaylor StanfordatOregonState, 7:30p.m. (knee).DOUBTFUL: WRJamesJones (knee). QUES- CalifomiaatWashington, 8p.m. TIONABLE:LBBradJones(hamstring), LB NickPerry (foot). PRO BABLE: CBJarrett Bush(hamstring), CB Betting line CaseyHayward (hamstring), S JerronMcMiffian(not NFE injury related), RBJames Starks (knee). VIKINGS: (Hometeamsin CAPS) OUT: RBMatt Asiata(shoulder), TERhett Egison Favorite Opening Current (ankle), QB Josh Freeman (concussion), WRRodney Sunday Smith(hip).QUESTIONABLE: DTFredEvans(knee), S I-49ers 17 16 Jamarca Sanford (ankle). PROBABLE: DEJaredAllen 3 3 (ankle), DT Sharrif Floyd(back), LBChadGreenway LIONS EAGLES 6 5.5 (wrist), CBA.J. Jefferson(ankle), T Matt Kalil (low CHIEFS 7.5 7 .5 back), RB Adrian Peterson(hamstring), KBlair Walsh SAINTS 12 5 11 (left hamstring),DTKevin Wiliams (knee). PATRIOS T 6.5 6.5 SEATTLESEAHAWKS atST. LOUIS RAMS S 6.5 6.5 — SEAHAWKS:DNP:RB Derrick Coleman (ham- BENGAL Steel e rs 3 2.5 string), TBrenoGiacomini (knee),SJeronJohnson RONC OS 13 12 (hamstring), RB Christine Michael (iffness), WR B S 2.5 2. 5 GoldenTate(shoulder). FULL: LB BobbyWagner CARDINAL Packers 9 .5 9 (ankle).RAMS:DNP:RBBennyCunningham(ankle). Monday LIMITED: CBCortland Finnegan(thigh) Seahawks 1 0.5 11 I-London

College

Edmonton 11 3 7 1 7 3 1 43 NOTE: Twopoints for awin, onepoint for overtimeloss.

FAR WEST IdahoSt. atS.Utah,12:05 p.m. EWashingtonatMontana,12:30 pm. Butler atSanDiego,1 p.m. Utah atSouthernCal,1 p.m. UC DavisatMontanaSt.,1:05 p.m. NorthDakotaatPortland St.,1:05 p.m. NotreDameat Air Force,2p.m. UNLVatNevada, 3:05p.m. UCLAat Oregon,4 pm. Wyoming at SanJoseSt., 4p.m. Arizonaat Colorado, 5p.m. AbileneChristianatNewMexico St., 5 p.m. N. Arizona atCalPoly,6:05p.m. StanfordatOregonSt., 7:30 p.m. FresnoSt.at SanDiegoSt., 7:30p.m. Californiaat Washington, 8p.m. ColoradoSt.atHawaii, 8:59p.m.

(quadriceps),KJayFeely(right quadriceps), WRLarry Fitzgerald(hamstring),RBAlfonsoSmith (hamstring), DT Alameda Ta'amu(hip), DERonald Taffey(wrist).

SOUTH WakeForestat Miami, 9a.m. Towson at Richmond, 9a.m. Louisville atSouthForida, 9a.m. UConnatUCF,9a.m. GeorgiaTechatVirginia, 9.30a.m. Charlotteat CharlestonSouthern,10 a.m. DelawareSt.atHampton,10a.m. MorganSt.at Howard, 10a.m. Davidson atJacksonvile,10a.m. DaytonatMoreheadSt,10 a.m. Old Dominionat NorfolkSt.,10 a.m. Liberty atGardner-Webb,10:30 a.m. SamfordatWofford,10:30 am. The CitadelatChatanooga, 11a.m. NC ABTatFlorida A8M,11 am. Point (Ga.) at Presbyterian,11 a.m. CLEVELAND BROWNS atKANSAS CITY NC CentralatSavannahSt.,11a.m. CHIEFS — BROWNS:DOUB TFUL: LB Quentin JacksonvilleSt.atTennesseeTech,11:30 a.m. Groves(ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DEBilly Winn(quad- TexasSouthern atGrambling St., noon riceps).PROBABLE: DEArmontyBryant(shoulder) LB Ark.-Pine 8uffat MVSU,noon TankCarder(neck), I.BBrandon Magee(oblique), RB Tennes seeatAlabama,12:30p.m. Willis McGahee (knee), RBChris Ogbonnaya(ribs), Alabama St. vs. AlabamaA8Mat Birmingham, Ala., CB ChrisOwens (finger). CHIEFS:QUESTIONABLE: 12 30p.m WR Dwa yneBowe(groin), S Kendrick Lewis(ankle). GeorgiaSouthernatAppalachian St., 12:30p.m. PROBA BLE: GJeff Alen (knee,groin), TE Anthony NC StateatFlorida St., 12.30p.m. Fasano (knee,ankle), LBDerrick Johnson(wrist), LB Clemson at Maryland,12:30 p.m. DezmanMoses(toe), CBRonParker (toe), RBAnthony BostonCollegeat North Carolina,12:30 p.m. Sherman (knee,calf). Tulsa atTulane,12:30p.m. MIAMI DOLPHINS at NEWENGLANDPA- Duke atVirginia Tech,12:30 p.m. TRIOTS — DOLPHINS:PROBABLE:LB Danneff Elonat WCaroina,1230p.m. Efferbe(shoulder), WRBrandon Gibson(shouder), JamesMadisonatWiliam 8 Mary,12:30p.m. CB BrentGrimes(back), T Bryant McKinnie(knee), SC StateatBethune-Cookman,1 p.m. LB KoaMisi (knee),CBDimitri Patterson(groin), QB MerceratCampbell,1 p.m RyanTannehiff (right shoulder), DECameron Wake McNeese St.at NichoffsSt.,1 p.m. (knee)PATRIOTS: OUT: DTTommyKelly (knee), RB Troy atW.Kentucky,1 p.m LeonWashington(ankle). QUESTIONABLE:WRDanny UT-Martin atAustin Peay,2 p.m. Amendola(concussion,groin), RBBrandon Bolden JacksonSt.vs. PrairieViewat Shreveport, l.a., 2 p.m. (knee), T MarcusCannon(shoulder), WRJulian E. Illinois atTennesseeSt., 2 p.m. Edelman(thigh), TEMichael Hoomanawanui (knee), VMI atCoastal Carolina, 3p.m. CB AqibTalib (hip), S TavonWilson (hamstring). LouisianaTechat FIU,3p.m PROBA BLE: CBKyleArrington (groin), QBTomBrady AlcornSt.at SouthernU.,3:30 p.m. (right shoulder),TERobGronkowski (back,forearm), Furmanat LSU,4p.m. S Devin McCourty(shoulder), DERobNinkovich GeorgiaSt.at Louisiana-Monroe,4p.m. (groin), WR MatthewSlater (wrist) NorthTexasat SouthemMiss., 4p.m. BUFFALOBILLS atNEW ORLEANS SAINTS FAUatAuburn,4:30p.m. — BILLS: OUT. QB EJ Manuel (knee). DOUBT- IdahoatMississippi, 4:30p.m. FUL: LB MannyLawson (hamstring), RB C.J. Spiler Lamarat SELouisiana, 5p m (ankle).PROBABLE: RBFred Jackson(knee), DTKye MIDWEST Williams(Achiffes).SAINTS:OUT:SRomanHarper Ball St. atAkron,9 a.m. (knee), CBRodSweeting (hip), DETyrunnWalker Northwestematlowa, 9a.m. (knee).QUESTIONABLE:TEJimmyGraham(foot), RB OklahomaSt.at lowaSt., 9a.m. MarkIngram(toe), DECameronJordan(ankle),TZach NebraskaatMinnesota, 9a.m. Strief (ankle).PROBABLE: SMalcolmJenkins (back), ValparaisoatDrake,11a.m. WR Lance Moore(hand) SouthDakotaat Ilinois St., 11a.m. DALLAS COWBOYS at DETROITLIONS Miami(Ohio)atOhio,11 a.m. —COWBOYS:OUT . LBDeVonte Hoffoman (neck), E. Kentuckyat SEMissouri,11 a.m. SJ.J. Wilcox(knee). DOUBTFUL DEDeMarcusWare Toledoat BowlingGreen,11 30am. (thigh). QUETS IONABLE: WRMiles Austin (ham- N. IowaatS.DakotaSt., noon string), RBDeMarco Murray (knee). PROBABLE: WR N. DakotaSt.at IndianaSt.,12:05 p.m. Dez Bryant(hamstring/wrist), CBMorris Claiborne MichiganSt. atfflinois,12:30 p.m. (iffness), RB LanceDunbar (hamstring), WRDwayne Buffalo atKentSt.,12:30 p.m. Harris (hip), DT JasonHatcher(neck), DT Nick E. MichiganatN. Illinois,12:30 p.m. Hayden(back), G Ronald Leary (knee),DEGeorge WestVirginiaatKansasSt.,12:45 p.m. Selvie (shoulder). LIONS:OUT : WRNate Burleson Baylor atKansas,4 pm. (forearm), TCoreyHiffiard (knee). QUESTIONABLE: SouthCarolinaat Missouri, 4p.m. TJasonFox(knee), TRiley Reiff (hamstring). PROB- MissouriSt.at Wfflinois,4p.m. ABLE: RBReggie Bush(knee), SLouis Delmas(knee), PennSt at OhioSt,5 p.m DT Andr eFlueff en(concussion),WRCalvinJohnson SOUTHWES T A8M,9.21 a.m. (knee),CBRashean Mathis (groin), LBAshleePalmer Vanderbiltat Texas T empl e at SMU , n oon (ankle), TE Brandon Petigrew (hamstring), RB Theo Riddick(concussion). Northwestem St.atSamHouston St., noon

(foot). QUES TIONABLE: WRJon Baldwin (igness), DT GlennDorsey(hamstring), DT Ray McDonald (biceps), CB Carlos Rogers (knee), DTJustin Smith (shoulder).PROBABLE: GAlexBoone(shoulder), LB NaVorro Bowman(wrist), T AnthonyDavis (shoulder), TE Vernon Davis (hamstring), RBFrankGore (ankle), QB ColinKaepernick (foot), SDonteWhitner (knee), WR KyleWiliams(knee), LBPatrick Wilis (groin). JAGUARS:QUESTIONABLE. WR StephenWiliams (Achiffes).PRO BABLE: LBRussell Allen (ribs), WR Justin Blackmon(hamstring), DE Andre Branch (knee), WR Stephen Burton (concussion), S Johnathan Cyprien(calf), QBBlaine Gabbert (hamstring), CB DwayneGratz (ankle), S WinstonGuy(back), DT Sen'DerrickMarks(knee, ankle), DTRoyMiler (shoulder), DE JeremyMincey(concussion), WRAce Sanders (concussion) WRCecil Shortsffl (shoulder).

TexasTechat Oklahoma,12:30p.m. UTEP at Rice,12:30 p.m. StephenF.Austin at Cent. Arkansas,1p.m. UAB atUTSA, 2p.m. SouthAlabamaat TexasSt, 4p.m Texas atTCU,4:30p.m.

GOLF PGA/A sia n Tour CIMB Classic Friday At Kuala LumpurGolf &Country Club, West Course Kuala Lum~ur,Malaysia Purs million Yardag e: 6,924; Par: 72 Second R oullll KeeganBradley 65-66 — 131 RyanMoore 63-72 — 135 KiradechAphibarnrat 67-69—136 Chris Stroud 67 69 136 SergioGarcia 66-71 — 137 MarcLeishman 72-65 — 137 Martin Laird 68-70 — 138 HarrisEnglish 71-67 — 138 Chris Kirk 67-71 — 138 StewartCink 70-68—138 GaryWoodland 68-70 — 138 HidekiMatsuyam a 70-68—138 Biff Haas 72-67 — 139 WadeOrmsby 70-69 — 139 K.J. Choi 68-71 139 GrahamDeLaet 72-67—139 Shiv Kapur 69-70 — 139 AaronBaddeley 73-67—140 JoshTeater 74-66 — 140 Jerry Kelly 71-69 — 140 Jeff Dverton 73-67 140 Kyle Stanley 73-67—140 KevinStadler 71-69 — 140 NicholasThompson 69-71 — 140 CharlesHowell ffl 69-72 — 141 Phil Mickelson 71-70 — 141 BooWeekley 67-74 141 Tim Clark 72-69—141 CharleyHoffman 69-72—141 Billy Horschel 72-69 — 141 RorySabbatini 67-74 — 141 CamiloViffegas 70-71 — 141 JonasBlixt 72-70—142 GaganjeetBhuffar 72-70 — 142 DavidHearn 72-70 — 142 BryceMolder 73-69 — 142 JimmyWalker 74-68 — 142 BrendondeJonge 72-71 143 RickieFower 71-72—143 RichardH.Lee 70-73 — 143 Scott Staffings 73-70—143 BrendanSteele 74-70 — 144 DanielSummerhays 75-69 — 144 Nick Watney 75-69 144 BrianGay 72-72—144 RobertoCastro 74-70 — 144 KevinChappeff 73-71 — 144 MattJones 73-71 — 144 RyanPalmer 76-68 — 144 AnirbanLahiri 74-70 144 BerryHenson 74-71—145 PatrickReed 74-71 — 145 PrayadMarksaeng 74-71 — 145 John Huh 71-74 — 145 DavidLynn 75-70 — 145 KevinStreelman 72-73—145 RussellHenley 71-74 — 145 SiddikurRahman 75-70 — 145 MichaelThompson 75-71 — 146 RetiefGoosen 72-74 — 146 71-75 146 LucasGlover 7 4-72 — 146 Scott Hend D.A. Points 71-76 — 147 BubbaWatson 78-69—147 ErnieEls 76-71 — 147 77-72 — 149 Scott Brown RashidIsmail 73-76 149 72-77—149 Matt Every Bo VanPelt 72-77—149 JohnRoffins 74-76 — 150

Sang-MoonBae David Lingmerth John Merrick NrcholasFung Seuk-hyunBaek Martin Flores BrianDavis CameronTringale

80-71 — 151 73-78 — 151 77-75 152 74-78—152 80-72—152 73-79 — 152 79-75 — 154 79-77 — 156

LPGA Tour TaiwanChampionship Friday At Sunrise Golf andCountry ClubCourse Yang Mei, Taiwan Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,533; Par:72

(a-amateur) SecondRound

SuzannPetersen SunYoungYoo CarlotaCiganda KatherineHull-Kirk BeatrizRecari HeeKyungSeo CheffaChoi

68-69 — 137 73-69 — 142 72-70 — 142 73-70 — 143 72-71 143 74-70 144 72-72—144

71-73 — 144 71-73—144 74-71 — 145 73-72 — 145 71-74 — 145 75-71—146 75-71 — 146 74-72 — 146 73-73 146 72-74—146 75-72 — 147 74-73 — 147 77-71 148 76-72—148 74-74 — 148 74-74 — 148 74-74—148 74-74 — 148 73-75 — 148 72-76 — 148 72-76 — 148 75-74 — 149 75-74 — 149 73-76 149 72-77—149 77-73 — 150 76-74 — 150 75-75—150 75-75 — 150 75-75 — 150 75-75 — 150 75-75—150 74-76 — 150 74-76 — 150 74-76 150 72-78—150 71-79 — 150 78-73 — 151 77-74 151 77-74—151 76-75 — 151 76-75 — 151 76-75—151 74-77 — 151 74-77 — 151 73-78 — 151 76-76 — 152 76-76—152 76-76 — 152 75-77 152 80-73—153 77-76 — 153 77-76 — 153 74-79 153 77-77—154 77-77—1

CarolineHedwag AlisonWalshe Mina Harigae AzaharaMunoz IreneCho MiJungHur PerniffaLindberg Na YeonChoi CandieKung PaulaCreamer CatrionaMatthew Pornanong Phatlum AnnaNordqwst Se RiPak HeeYoungPark GerinaPiler JennyShin Lexi Thomp son ffheeLee Eun-Hee Ji MariajoUribe Juli Inkster LindseyWright x-AsukaKashiwabara BelenMozo Haeji Kang CindyLaCrosse JenniferJohnson DanieffeKang Mo Martin Mika Miyazato JanePark Austin Ernst JulietaGranada Ai Miyazato x-Supamas Sangchan KarineIcher DewiClaireSchreefel BrittanyLang Hsiu-FengTseng MoriyaJutanugarn ChristinaKim Huei-JuShih MeenaLee MicheffeWie Rebecca Lee-Bentham Lisa McCloske y Ji YoungOh RyannO'Toole PaolaMoreno SarahJaneSmith Hee-WonHan Kristy McPherson Vicky Hurst JenniferRosales ThidapaSuwannapura YaniTseng Jee Young Lee HeatherBowieYoung CarolineMasson x-Jo-HuaHung SydneeMichaels ChristelBoeljon JacquiConcolino

Today'sGames SportingKansasCity atPhiladelphia, noon MontrealatToronto FC,I p.m. FC Dallas at SanJose,2.30 p.m. PortlandatChivasUSA,7:30p.m.

Sunday'sGames

HoustonatD.C.United, 10:30a.m. NewEnglandatColumbus,1 p.m. Chicagoat NewYork, 2p.m. Coloradoat Vancouver,5p.m. Los AngelesatSeattle FC,6 p.m.

BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

PreseasonGlance AR TimesPDT

Friday's Games

NewOrleans101,Orlando82 Charlotte85,NewYork83 Brooklyn108,Miami87 Chicago94,Denver89

Housto n92,Memphis73 Indiana 98, Dalas77 TorontoatMilwaukee,Canceled

L.A. Lakers111,Utah106 Sacramento110,L.A.Clippers100

End of preseason

MOTOR SPORTS

Ya HueiLu

x-Yi-Ching Wu Moira Dunn Yi-Chen Liu x-Yu-JuChen x-Ssu-ChiaCheng Jeong Jang

Cham pions Tour ATITTChampions hip Friday At TPCSanAntonio, AT&TCanyonsCourse San Antonio Purse: $1.9 mill'loll Yardage6,923; Par 2 7 (36-36) First Round

KennyPerry TomPerniceJr. AndersForsbrand Bernhard Langer BobTw ay RussCochran CohnMontgomene ScottDunlap StevePate JoeySindelar ChienSoonLu EstebanToledo GaryHagberg RodSpittle FredFunk CoreyPavin JohnCook ScottSimpson SteveLowery Dick Mast DuffyWaldorf BobbyClampett Jim Thorpe Jay Haa s BobGilder Joe Daley LarryMize LorenRoberts JohnRregger MarkO'Meara

DEALS

Kirk Triplett Jay DonBlake ScottHoch

BrianHenninger GeneJones Jeff Hart PeterSenior Jim Gallagher, Jr. Dlin Browne

BruceVaughan RoccoMediate JoelEdwards Jim Rutledge TomByrum MarkBrooks

JoseCoceres GeneSauers JohnInman

TomKite MichaelAllen MarkMcNulty Bart Bryant Kohkildoki Willie Wood Hale Irwin TommyArmour 8I MikeGoo des PeterJacobsen SteveElkington BlaineMcCagister DavidEger Jeff Sluman BradFaxon Nick Price FredCouples TomPurtzer CraigStadler MarkCalcavecchia BobbyWadkins DanForsman RogerChapman DavidFrost BenCrenshaw Bil Glasson Andrew Magee BradBryant Gil Morgan RonnieBlack RickFehr Bob Niger LarryNelson

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT

EasternConference

W L x-NewYork 16 9 x-Sporting KansasCity 16 10 Montreal 14 12 Chicago 14 12 NewEngland 13 11 Houston 13 11 Philadelphia 12 11 Columbus 12 16 TorontoFC 5 17 D.C. 3 23

Pts GF GA 53 39

T8 7 56 55 49 9 49 7 48 9 48 10 46 5 41 11 26 7 16

45 29 50 48 45 47 48 38 39 40 41 42 42 45 29 47 21 57

WesternConference W L Pts GF GA T8

x -Real SaltLake 1 6 10 56 57 41 x-Portland 13 5 15 54 49 33 x -Los Angele s 1 5 11 52 52 37 x-Seattle 15 12 51 41 41 Colorado 14 10 7 9 51 45 35 6 SanJose 13 11 48 33 41 Vancouver 12 12 45 50 45 FC Dallas 11 11 11 44 47 50 ChivasUSA 6 19 8 26 30 62 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint fortie.

x- clinched playoffberth

FISH COUNT


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

SPORTS ON THE AIR

NHL ROUNDUP

TODAY GOLF

Time

Asia-Pacific Amateur Championship (taped) 1 a.m. European Tour,BMWMasters 3 a.m. LPGA Tour, Taiwan Championship 9 a.m. Champions Tour,ATBTChampionship 12:30 p.m. PGA Tour, CIMB Classic 8 p.m.

Avs beat 'Canes, go to 9-1

TV/Rsdio ESPN2 Golf Golf Golf Golf

MOTOR SPORTS

Formula One, Indian GrandPrix, qualifying

1 :30 a.m.

NASCAR, Goody's Headache Relief 500, practice NASCAR,

7:30 a.m. Fox Sports 2

NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200

9 a.m. F o x Sports 1 10 a.m. Fox Sports 1 1 1:30 p.m. ES P N2

Goody's HeadacheRelief 500, practice NHRA, Toyota Nationals (taped)

80~z70 ig

NBC S N

SOCCER

English Premier League, Manchester United FC vs. Stoke City FC

7 a.m.

NBCSN

English Premier League, Southampton FC vs. Fulham FC 9 :30 a.m. NBC S N MLS, Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia noon NBCSN MLS, FCDallas at SanJose 2 :30 p.m. NBC S N MLS, Portland at Chivas USA 7:30 p.m. Root FOOTBALL College, Nebraska at Minnesota 9 a.m. ESPN College, Louisville at South Florida 9 a.m. ESPN2 College, Wake Forest at Miami 9 a.m. ESPNU College, Oklahoma State at lowa State 9 a.m. Root College, Northwestern at lowa 9 a.m. Big 10 College, Pittsburgh at Navy 1 0 a.m. CBSS N College, North Carolina State at Florida State12:30 p.m. ABC College, TennesseeatAlabama 12:30 p.m. CBS College, Clemson at Maryland 12:30 p.m. ESP N College, Michigan State at lllinois 12:30 p.m. ES P N2 College, Duke at Virginia Tech 12:30 p.m. E S P NU College, TexasTechatOklahoma 12:30 p.m. Fox College, Eastern Washington at Montana 12:30 p.m. Root College, West Virginia at Kansas State 12:45 p.m. Fox Sports1 College, Utah at Southern Cal 1 p.m. Pac-12. 940-AM College, Notre Dameat Air Force 2 p.m. CBSSN College, UCLAat Oregon 4 p.m. ESPN, 100.1-FM, 1110-AM College, South Carolina at Missouri 4 p.m. ESPN2 College, Baylor at Kansas 4 p.m. ESPNU College, Wyoming at SanJose State 4 p.m. Root College, Penn State at Ohio State 5 p.m. ABC College, Arizona at Colorado 5 p.m. Pac-12 College, Stanford at Oregon State 7 :30 p.m. ESPN , 940-AM College, Fresno State at San Diego State 7 :30 p.m. ESP N 2 College, California at Washington 8 p.m. F o x Sports1 BASEBALL MLB, World Series, Boston at St. Louis 5 p.m. F ox, 940-AM MIXED MARTIALARTS World Series of Fighting, Josh Burkman vs. Steve Carl 6 p.m. NBCSN

SUNDAY MOTOR SPORTS

Formula One, Indian GrandPrix NASCAR, Goody's Headache Relief500 NHRA, Toyota Nationals NHRA, Toyota Nationals GOLF European Tour, BMW Masters

LPGA Tour,Taiwan Championship Champions Tour,ATBTChampionship

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

noon 5 p.m.

3 a.m. 9 a.m. 12:30 p.m.

SOCCER English Premier League, Sunderland AFC vs. Newcastle United FC

6 :30 a.m.

English Premier League, Chelsea FC vs. Manchester City FC

9 a.m.

TV/R a dio NBC S N ESPN ESPN2 ESPN2 Golf Golf Golf

NBC S N

NBCSN 10:30 a.m. NBC Women's college, Stanford at OregonState 11 a.m. Pac-12 Men's college, Washington at UCLA 1 p.m. Pac-12 MLS, Los Angeles at Seattle 6 p.m. ESPN FOOTBALL NFL, Miami at NewEngland 10 a.m. CBS, 940-AM 10 a.m. Fox NFL, Dallas at Detroit NFL, Washington at Denver 1:25 p.m. Fox NFL, Green Bay at Minnesota 5:20 p.m. NBC FIGURESKATING 1 p.m. ISU Grand Prix: SkateCanada(taped) NBC TENNIS Paribas Championships, final (taped) 2 p.m. ESPN2 VOLLEYBALL Pac-12 Women's college, Oregon State at California 3 p.m. BASEBALL 5 p.m. F ox, 940-AM MLB, World Series, Boston at St. Louis MLS, Houston at D.C. United

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF TENNIS Na, KVitoVa Set fOrSemiS

trade —Adding a frontcourt piece in hopes of finally

— Li Na reached the semifinals

returning to the playoffs, the Washington Wizards agreed to

of the WTAChampionships in

acquire center Marcin Gortat

Istanbul with a 6-2, 6-1 victory Friday over Victoria Azarenka,

from the Phoenix Suns in a multiplayer trade Friday, according

who was wincing in pain from a

to a person with knowledge of

back injury that brought her to tears. The fourth-seeded Li will

thedeal.Speaking to The Asso-

play 2011 champion Petra Kvitova, who rallied past Angelique Kerber 6-7 (3), 6-2, 6-3 in the

ciated Press on condition of anonymity because the trade had not been formally announced, the person said Phoenix will get

season-ending tournament that

injured center EmekaOkafor

features the top eight players in the world. Defending champion

and a conditional first-round draft pick in 2014, while also

Serena Williams will play Jelena

sending guards Kendall Mar-

Jankovic in the semifinal today.

shall, Shannon Brown and Mal-

Williams, who swept her group on Thursday, has a7-4 career edge over Jankovic.

colm Lee to Washington so the deal will work financially. The Wizards are expected to waive that trio of players. The 6-foot-

11, 240-pound Gortat averaged

BASKETBALL Wizards, Sunsmake

11.1 points and 8.5 rebounds

last season. — From wire reports

Jeff Roberson/The Associated Press

Boston's David Ortiz throws during Friday's practice in St. Louis. Ortiz will move from designated hitter to first base for today's World Series game at the National League ballpark.

World Seriessceneshi s, Cardinals right at home By Ben Walker

Nextup

Wacha in Thursday's Game 2 that put Boston ahead 2-1 in ST. LOUIS — From the the sixth inning, but St. Louis • When:Today, 5 p.m. rallied in the seventh for a 4-2 Green Monster to the Gateway Arch. From the Charles • TV:Fox • Radio: KICE-AM 940 win. River to the mighty MissisThe Red Sox will spend sippi. From clam chowder to this weekend at the stadium toasted ravioli. The Cardinals rely on a lot a few blocks from the MissisThe World Series scene more than pomp when they sippi River. is shifting, and St. Louis ace play in their own park. "I believe our ballpark is Adam Wainwright could not They le d t h e N a t i onal very fair. I don't think there's be happier. League in scoring while go- one thing that would make "We love Cardinal coun- ing 54-27 at Busch and then our team any more effective try," he said Friday. let pitching take over in the in this park than any other," F or good r e ason, t o o . postseason. St. Louis is 5-1 C ardinals m a nager M i k e After Boston split the first at home in the playoffs — in Matheny said. "It's not like two games at Fenway Park, those five wins, opponents there's the oddities, like a now Dustin Pedroia, Jacoby scored a total of five runs. Green Monster or deep corEllsbury and the rest of the Boston has hit just .188 so ners and gaps. "But you can't help but buy Red Sox will get to see what far in the Series, with David makes this place so special. Ortiz providing the biggest into the atmosphere, especialEspecially in October. bop. He has homered in both ly when you're at home and "Well, we love playing here games and has four hits over- every single thing you do gets at Busch Stadium. Like I said, all with five RBIs. such a positive response." it's a sea of red," St. Louis With no designated hitter Kelly is glad to be home, all pitcher Joe Kelly said. in the National League park, the way around. "You get to sleep in your The free-spirited Kelly is Ortiz will switch to first base. set to start Game 3 tonight Red Sox manager John Far- own bed. You get to do what against Jake Peavy. rell would not say whether you normally do on a regu"This is what I've lived for Ortiz would start there for ev- lar basis," he said. "If you get my whole life — my whole ery game in St. Louis, but it's coffee in the morning, you go baseballcareer,Ishould say," a good guess that regular first to your coffee shop. It's just a Peavy said. "I'm as prepared baseman Mike Napoli will be comfort level to know that it's as I'll ever be — physically, on the bench for a while. your home away from your mentally." Farrell a lso s ai d l e f t y- offseason home." Also warmed up: A team swinging Daniel Nava would For the Red Sox, this is of eight Clydesdales, ready to start in left field instead of their first visit to St. Louis pull a red beer wagon around Jonny Gomes, who is hitless since Ortiz hit a home run on the warning track before the in seven turns at bat so far. June 8, 2005, in a win at the first pitch. It is also a tradi"Obviously D avid's b a t, previous Busch Stadium. The tion for fans to gather early at at all costs, needs to be in new park opened the next the Musial statue — there are the lineup," Peavy said. "Da- year. K elly a l s o h a d so m e two honoring Stan the Man, vid is a game-changer. He's actually. as clutch as anybody I can friendly advice for Boston's Red Sox closer Koji Ue- r emember playing with o r first-time visitors. It involved hara took a moment Friday against. a local favorite, a food that "It just seems like he has a many are certain started in to soak it all in. As he walked onto the field for a workout, flair for the dramatic," Peavy this city. the first-time visitor looked added. "When the situation is "Find some toasted raviat the gleaming Arch hover- the biggest, he's at his best." olis, eat some," Kelly said. ing high beyond the centerOrtiz hit a two-run homer "Those are good, especially field fence. off rookie sensation Michael in St. Louis." The Associated Press

World Series, Boston at St. Louis

GOLF ROUNDUP

Bradley takesbig lead in Malaysia The Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia — Keegan Bradley is playing so well at the CIMB Classic that not even the fact his beloved Boston Red Sox are in the World Series can distract him. Teeing off on Friday in M alaysia while the Red Sox were playing the St. Louis Cardinals in Game 2 of the World Series in Boston, Bradley sunk seven birdies — including five in a six-hole stretch on his back nine — to shoot a 6-under 66 and open up a fourstroke lead over Ryan Moore heading into the weekend. He's at 13-under 131 for the tournament, an official event on the PGA Tour for the first time. Bradley, who grew up near Boston in Woodstock, Vt., is such a big Red Sox fan, his bio on the tour website lists his "biggest thrill outside golf" as Boston's World Series triumphs in 2004 and 2007. But even though he's been getting updates on this year's series from his girlfriend, Jillian, on the course, he's kept his focus on his own game. So much so, in fact, he's playing some of his best golf — even though the Red Sox lost on Thursday to even the series at one

game apiece. Bradley has carded only one bogey in 36 holes at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club. And he nearly had an eagle and another birdie on the back nine on Friday, missing both putts by inches. Moore didn't follow up his stellar play in the opening round — when he made 10 birdies — with an equally strong second round. He had three bogeys to go with three birdies in an even-par 72and sits at 9-under 135,a stroke

C3

ahead of Kiradech Aphibarnrat and Chris Stroud in a tie for third. In other events on Friday: Guthrie up four in Shanghai: SHANGHAI — Luke Guthrie handled another day of strong wind and kept his distance in the BMW Masters with a 1-under 71, giving the American a four-shot lead going into the weekend of his first tournament in Asia. Ricardo Gonzalez didn't make a bogey until the final hole and still had a 67, the lowest round of the day in chilly, blustery conditions. Also in a tie for second were Scott Jamieson (68), Paul Casey, Thongchai Jaidee, Craig Lee and Simon Dyson, who each shot 70. Hole-in-one helps Pettersen maintain lead: YANGMEI, Taiwan — Suzann Pettersen had a hole-in-one and increased her lead to five strokes after the second round of the LPGA Taiwan Championship. The defending champion aced the 133-yard second hole with a pitching wedge and finished with a 3-under 69 in swirling wind conditions to reach 7 under at Sunrise Golf and Country Club. South Korea's Sun Young Yoo and Spain's Carlota Ciganda were tied for second. Birdies help Perry start fast: SAN ANTONIO — Kenny Perry birdied five of the first six holes and finished with a 7-under 65 to take the first-round lead in the Champions Tour's AT&T Championship. The Charles Schwab Cup leader birdied the first three holes, dropped a stroke on the par-3 fourth, then birdied the next two holes. He added birdies on Nos. 12, 14 and 15. Tom Pernice Jr. was a stroke back after a 66. Bernhard Langer and Anders Forsbrand followed at 67.

The Associated Press DENVER — Matt Duchene scored two goals and had an assist, and the Colorado Avalanche extended their strong start by b eating the Carolina Hurricanes 4-2 on Friday night. E rik J ohnson an d A l e x Tanguay also scored for the Avalanche (9-1), who topped Carolina at home for the ninth straight time. Semyon Varlamov made 28 saves in the win. Carolina, which got goals from Drayson Bowman and Andrej Sekera, came into the game scrambling at the goalie position. Justin Peters, recalled from Charlotte of the AHL earlier this month, made his first start of the season because of injuries to the Hurricanes' top two goalies and stopped 30 shots. Cam Ward left Thursday's game at Minnesota in the first period with a lower-body injury, and Anton Khudobin has missed five games, also with a lower-body injury that has landed him on the injured list. The H u rricanes r ecalled Mike Murphy from Charlotte of the AHL on an emergency basis as an additional backup before to the game. The Avalanche were on the power play w hen D uchene wristed a shot from between the circles into the net for his second goal of the night. That gave Colorado a 4-1 lead 36 seconds into the third. Carolina fought back with a goal by Sekera at 2:40. The Hurricanes had a chance to get even closer when they were on the power play midway through the period, but w ere turned away by V a r lamov, who made consecutive saves. He stopped a shot from point-blank range by Alexander Semin. C olorado p r essured t h e Hurricanes in their zone from the outset, taking a 2-0 lead while putting up 18 shots to Carolina's eight in th e f i rst period. Johnson finished a 3-on2 rush at 11:30 of the first by k nocking the puck of f h i s skate past Peters. Duchene scored his team-leading seventh goal of the season six minutes later, coming around the back of the net and wristing a shot that trickled in off Peters' right leg. Also on Friday: Islanders 4, Penguins 3: PITTSBURGH — Josh Bailey's goal with 1:40 left capped the Islanders' furious thirdperiod rally, and New York edged Pittsburgh. Bailey took a feed from Frans Nielsen in front of the net and beat goalie Jeff Zatkoff for his fourth goal of the season. The Islanders scored three times in the final 7:14 and erased deficits of 2-1 and 3-2. Blue Jackets 5, Maple Loafs2: COLUMBUS, Ohio — Marian Gaborik scored the go-ahead goal early in the third period, and Sergei Bobrovsky made it stand up to lead Columbus over Toronto. Bobrovsky, last season's Vezina Trophy winner as the NHL's top goalie, had 23 saves. Sabres 3, Panthers 1: SUNRISE, Fla. — Steve Ott scored the go-ahead goal, Jhonas Enroth made 44 saves, and Buffalo topped Florida to snap a three-game losing streak and win for just the second time in 12 games. Rasmus Ristolain-

en and Cody Hodgson also scored for Buffalo. Ducks 2, Senators 1: OTTAWA, Ontario — Ryan Getzlaf scored the winning goal, Frederik Andersen made 26 saves, and Anaheim beat Ottawa for its first victory on an eight-game road trip. Patrick Maroon also scored for the Ducks, who are three games into the trip. Canucks 3, Blues 2: ST . LOUIS — Ryan Kesler scored his second goal of the game at 4:45 of overtime during a power play to lift Vancouver over St. Louis. With Patrik

Berglund off for

h ooking,

Vancouver took advantage of the 4-on-3 power play when Kesler got control of the puck down low in the slot and swatted it p ast g oalie Jaroslav Halak.


C4 TH E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

PREP ROUNDUP

un ame us es ow o s ovi o Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE Crook County rushed for more than 300 yards and overcame four lost fumbles to top v isiting Marshfield 40-32 on Friday night in Class 4A nonconference football action. Q uarterback M ik e I r w i n rushed for 106 yards and two touchdowns and passed for 91 yards and another score to lead the Cowboys, who ended the regular season 5-4 overall. Aaron Swindle added 106 yards rushing and two touchdowns, and Collbran Meeker caught three passes for 39 yards and one score. "The kids handled some adversity," Crook County coach Ryan Cochran said. "They

and 2-5 overall with the league loss. They close the regular season next Friday with a trip to Halsey to take on Central Linn. Gilchrist 76, Butte Falls 6: Grizzlies but the Hawks (0-5, 0-8) got GILCHRIST back in the game on an 8-yard coach Steve Hall led Gilchrist t ouchdown ru n b y A u s t i n onto the field for the final time Kentner to cut the margin to in his lengthy career. And the D-6. "That gave us momen- Grizzlies sent their coach out in le, Redmond (1-8) opened the tum," said La Pine coach Josh style by posting a season high scoring with a 13-yard touch- Mclnnis, "but we just couldn't in points scored and logging down run b y D a r ren Ross keep a drive going after that. their largest margin of victory early in the first quarter for a We felt our defense played in 2013. Tucker Boone record6-0 Panther lead. (As Stanley really well all night, but they ed three touchdown passes noted, Redmond led at some were able to hold on to the ball to go along with a receiving point in all nine of its games in the fourth quarter and get touchdown for Gilchrist, and this season.) Roosevelt coun- some big first downs." Mcln- Jonny Heitzman and Gabe tered with the contest's next nis praised the play of senior Bernabe each accounted for three touchdowns, all on long l inebacker Chris L ov e f o r a passing touchdown. "It was running plays, and led the rest leading the Hawks' defensive a very good experience," said kept plugging away." of the way. Ross finished with effort. Hall, who in two tenures has T he Cowboys, wh o a r e three rushing TDs and Derek Estacada 48, Madras 27: ES- spent a total of 15 years as GilTACADA — The White Buffa- christ's head football coach. awaiting the Oregon School Brown ran for two scores for loes trailed 21-0 at the half, and "You want to finish with a win Activities Association's final the Panthers, who also got a 4A rankings to see if they will short touchdown pass from despite gaining some momen- because that's the one you'll advance to the play-in round Bunker Parrish to Cody Win- tum after the break, Madras always remember." The Griz— matchups should be an- ters. Redmond finished with fell in its Tri-Valley Confer- zlies finish the season 4-4 nounced by Sunday — led 27- more than 400 yards of total ence contest and its final game overall as well as in Class 1A 17 at halftime before outscor- offense, and both Ross and of the regular season. Devon Special District 2 play. Wolfe had 100 yards receiving the Pirates of Coos Bay Brown rushed for more than BOYS SOCCER 23-15 in the second half. 150 yards. ing for the Buffs (0-4 Tri-River Summit 2, Sisters 0: SISD efensively, Meeker a n d Valley Conference, 2-6 over- TERS — S u m mit n o tched Sisters 20, La Pine 6: LA Gunnar Robirts le d C r ook PINE — A t ouchdown pass all) and Chad Lindgren had two second-half goals after a County with 12 tackles apiece. from Tristan Lewis to Nathan two touchdown passes. Jered scoreless first half and pinned In other Friday action: Kaping midway through the Pichette rushed for 150 yards the first loss of the season on fourth quarter f inally gave and two touchdowns. FOOTBALL Sisters. The contest matched Roosevelt 54, Redmond 40: Sisterssome breathing room, Toledo 13, Culver 6: TOLE- the Class 5A Intermountain REDMOND — T h e q u i ck- and the visiting Outlaws held DO — The Bulldogs fell to 1-4 Conference champion Storm strike Roughriders from Port- on to secure their first win of in Tri-River Conference play against the Class 4A Sky-Em

League champion O utlaws as both squads tuned up for

Cougars

Ravens

Continued from C1 He hauled the ball in, and the ensuing extra-point kick gave Mountain View a 20-12 lead with less than four minutes left in the half. "I think that was a big momentum thing for our kids," Crum said. "The biggest thing for our kids is it let them relax a little bit. Like, 'Oh my gosh, did you just see that hap-

pen'? All right, let's go play football.'" Mountain View tacked on 17 unanswered points in the second half, sealing the Class 5A Intermountain C onference win against the rival Lava Bears in the 35th edition of the Civil War football game. It was each team's final contest of the regular season. "It was a b a ttle," Crum said. "There is no doubt it was a battle, and I expected that from (Bend coach Matt) Craven's team." In f r ont o f j a m -packed grandstands and hundreds of standing-room s p e ctators, the Cougars (3-0 IMC, 6-2 overall) accumulated 399 yards of total offense to pick up their fourth straight win over Bend. Conor Nehl completed20 of 33 passes for 275 yards and three touchdowns, and Nick Hjelm racked up 133 yards receiving and two scores on 10 catches. "It was big," Hjelm said of the Mountain View aerial attack,which accounted for279 yards. "We can always go to the air. We have a bunch of great receivers, and Conor's a great quarterback." C reighton Si mmo n d s passed for 123 yards and a

land won their eighth in a row, overcoming anearly Redmond lead en route to the Class 5A nonconference road victory. "We just had a heck of a time stopping them," said Panthers coach Nathan Stanley of Roosevelt (8-1), the state's No. 3ranked 5A team. "And they did not make a lot of mistakes." In what would be its season fina-

the year in the final game of the season for the two Class 4A Sky-Em League foes. Sisters (1-4 Sky-Em, 1-8 overall) scored tw o s e cond-quarter touchdowns for a 13-0 lead,

a fantastic game plan to try to minimize the things that they do and maximize our talent." Unfortunately, Craven added, Bend's defense could not get a rest, as the Lava Bears were forced to punt quickly after regaining possession. "I think it got away from us a little bit there at the beginning of the fourth quarter," Craven said. "We got

caught playing catch-up a little bit. You don't want to do that against their defense because I feel that's the really strong point at Mountain View is how athletic their defense is." Mountain View and Bend High ar e i n w a i t -and-see mode as far as the postseason Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin is concerned. The top eight Mountain View's Grant Lannin tackles Christian Johnson (30) in teams in the final rankings, the backfield for a loss of yards during the first half against Bend which will be set at 10 p.m. on Friday. today, are a w arded f i r stround home games on Nov. 2 for the 5A state playoffs. The touchdown, but Bend (1-2, 1-8) Crum said. "You get to that Cougars headed into Friday was limited to just 171 yards first quarter, and you're so night's game at No. 10. If it remains in that posiof total offense and only 48 hyped up. It's kind of like goyards rushing. ing through withdrawals. It's tion, Mountain View would Still, with Christian John- like a sugar crash. You're just host a play-in contest next son rushing fo r a 4 - y a rd kind of, 'Whoosh,' and it kind Friday. touchdown in the first quarter of washes out of you again. B end, m eanwhile, h e l d and Alex Henry posting a 24- I think that play (Anthony's the 25th spot going into the yard reception for a second- touchdown pass to Knirk), we matchup against the Cougars. quarter score, the Bears held all just took a deep breath and Teams ranked ninth through an early 12-7 lead. said, 'All right, let's get after 24th earn play-in bids. For Hjelm, there was no But after Nehl connected it with Hjelm for a 7-yard touchBend held the Cougars to thinking about next week, down pass less than three 120 yards rushing, but most or the week after. This was minutes later, and following of that came late in the third about Friday night, the Civil Anthony's "what-are-you-do- quarter and in the fourth. War. ing" toss to Knirk for a score, "That was huge," Craven "We knew we were going the Cougars settled in and said. "We had really strug- to go to the playoffs," Hjelm cruised to their seventh IMC gled in the last two years in said. "It was just sweet to beat championship in the last eight stopping Mountain V i ew's Bend High with the atmorushing game. I think that's sphere and everything and so years. "You get in a big game a credit to our kids playing many people here." — Reporter:541-383-0307; like this, and th e a drena- defense. I also think that our line is so big for these kids," coaching staff came up with glucas@bendbulletin.com. 111

postseason play. "They're big and athletic and determined," said Summit coach Ron Kidder, referring to the Outlaws. "We knew it would be a battle today." Cameron Ficher scored on a corner-kick play in the 55th minute, and Luca Chiletti added an unassisted goal in the 68th minute to account for the scoring. "We wanted to calibrate ourselves to play with this kind of i ntensity," said Sisters coach Rob Jensen. "It was a great opportunity

with four kills and 11 digs, Nila Lukens had eight kills, Isabelle Tara recorded six kills and Alex Hartford was credited with 14 assists. BOYS WATER POLO Mountain View 14, Sandy 1: SANDY — Nate Cox and Kade Bachman led the Cougars with three goals each in Mountain View's victory over Sandy at Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center. Abby Andresen followed the boys with tw o

goals of her own, Quinn Corrigan scored two goals and goalkeeper Tracy Pitcher, Ted

for us. They (the Storm) have George and Joe Murphy each great athletes and are really a tactically sound team." Outlaw goalie Keenan O'Hern faced some rare pressure and was credited with 14 saves. Summit (12-1-2 overall) is expected to host a 5A first-round playoff game on Nov. 5. Sisters (13-

scored once. Connor Duhn came up w i t h f i v e s t eals. Pitcher had 10 blocks and Cox had four blocks. Summit17, Ridgeview11: The Storm came out strong in the 5A/4A Central Valley League championships a t Ju n i p er 1) plays another nonleague Swim 8 Fitness Center with a match Monday at 5A Moun- win against Ridgeview. Quinn Rasmussen and Tommy Brewtain View. VOLLEYBALL er scoredthree goals each, Eli Santiam Christian, 3 Sisters, Abraham, Gavin L a L onde, 0: ADAIR VILLAGE — The Zack Barry and Nate Coleman Class 4A S k y -Em L e ague had two apiece, and Carson champion Outlaws fell in their Brenda and Matt Barry each nonleague contest 3A P ac- scored once. Kyle Alhart had West Conference champions one save and Devin Swan had Santiam Christian 25-17, 25- ten. The Storm play at Juniper 12, 15-15. "I think it was a re- Swim & Fitness Center today ally good game for us to play," at 1:10 p.m., and Ridgeview Sisters coach Miki McFadden will face Madras at 8 a .m. said. Allie Spear led Sisters today.

Continued from C1 Ridgeview, which despite being one of just four 4Ateams to end the season with one or fewer losses, will likely host a 4A play-in round contest next Friday. League winners from six of 4A's seven conferences earn byes into the first round of the 4A state playoffs: Only 4A Special District I, which the Ravens won by virtue of defeating Crook County 12-3 two weeks ago, does not have an automatic bid into the state postseason. "We knew the rules going into the season," said Rid-

geview coach Andy Codding. " It's not necessarily a b a d thing we won't get a bye." The Ravens took control of the game early as Stevens scored the first of hi s f our touchdowns with 8 minutes, 51 seconds left in t h e f i r st quarter. Summit, which r eceived the opening kickoff, fumbled on its first drive and Ridgeview marched 42 yards on four plays to take a 7-0 lead after Stevens scampered from 23 yards out for the score. Stevens added an 18-yard run five minutes later to put the Ravens ahead D-O, and Simpson made it 20-0 with a 19-yard touchdown run right before the end of the first quarter.

The Storm (4-5 overall), who still have anoutside shot atmaking the 5A play-in round — they were ranked 26th heading into Friday night's game with teams nine through 24 advancing to play-in contests next Friday — were held to just 175 yards of total offense and turned the ball over five times. Junior linebacker Austin Daugherty paced the Ridgeview defense with 11 tackles, one fumble re-

covery and one pass deflection. Senior linebacker Coleman Aamodt added 11 tackles for the Ravens. "We had a hard time stopping them," Summit coach Joe Padilla said. "When we had a chance to make big plays, we didn't and they did." Tyler Mullen, who did a little bit of everything for the Storm on Friday — he lined up at quarterback, running back and receiveron offense and atsafety on defense — led Summit with 52 yards rushing. Merritt Barber added 40 yards and a touchdownontheground.Josh Cherry caught three passes for 32 yards and one score. Both Ridgeview and Summit will know their postseason destinies late this evening when the Oregon School Activities Association state rankings freeze. Play-in matchups — and the teams receiving byes into the first round of the stateplayoffs — are expected to be announced Sunday. "We played well tonight," said Stevens, who looks to lead his program to the state playoffs in j u s t i t s s econd year. "We've played well every week, through all the ups and downs." — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletin.com.

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PREP SCOREBOARD Football Class 5A Intermountain Conference MountaiVi new 37,Bend 12 Mountain View 7 13 3 1 4 —3 7 6 6 0 0 — 12 Bend MV — KeenanSpringer 36 passfrom Conor Nehl (ZachEmersonkick) B Christian Johnson 4run (kickfailed) B— AlexHenry24 passfromCreightonSimmonds (passfailed) MV —NickHjelm7passfromNehl(kick blocked) MV — BlakeKnirk 4 passfrom CodyAnthony(Emersonkick) MV —Emerson34field goa MV Anthony 5Nn(Emersonkick) MV —Hjelm31passfromNehl (Emersonkick) Class 5A Nonconference Roosevelt 54, Redmond40 Roosevelt 7 20 7 20 — 54 Redmond 6 14 0 20 — 40 Red —DarrenRoss13 runIkick blocked) Roos— KimaneDomena29run(kickgood) Roos — Damalia Spires 25Nn(PATfailed) Roos—Keondre Collier 75run(rungood) Red — Ross5 run (passfailed) Roos — Bily Nelson5run(PAt failed) Red Cody Winters 5passfrom BunkerParrish (Brownrun) Roos —JamesSchell-Buchanan44passfrom Domena(PATgood) Roos — Schell-Buchanan14 run(PATfailed) Red —Ross13 runIPATtailed) Red —DerekBrown5run (Brownrun) Roos Nelson 41run(PATgood) Roos — Nelson 35run (PATfailed) Red — Brown4 run (PATfailed)

Nonconference Ridgevie w 32,summa14 Summit

0 7 0

7 — 14

Ridgeview 20 6 0 6 — 32 R—TannerStevens23run (Calvin Rodman kick) R— Stevens18run(kick failed) R— CodySimpson19 run(Rodmankick)

R—Stevens1run(passfailed) S— MerrittBarber4 run(DevonCurtright kick) R— Stevens3run (passfailed) S — JoshCherry16passfrom Bransen Reynolds (Curtrightkick)

Sisters La Pine

Class 4A Sky-EmLeague Sisters 20, LaPine6

0 13 0 7 — 2 0 0 6 0 0 — 6

(Sistersscoringplaysnotavailable) LP —Austin Kentner8Nn (PATtailed) Nonconference Crook County40, Marshfield 32 Marshfield 7 10 3 12 — 32 Crookcounty 12 1 5 0 1 3 — 40 (Scoringplaysnotavailable) Class 2A Tri-River Conference Toledo13,Culver6

Class1A Special District 2 Gilchrist 76,ButteFalls 6

Friday's statewidescores

Arlington80, Echo40 Ashland33,Eagle Point17 Banks 49,Tillamook20 Central42,Newport19 CentralCatholic70,Centennial 20 Clackamas 42, Canby41, OT Clatskanie54, Corbett22 Coquille 20,Bandon0 CottageGrove35,Sweet Home14 Cove66,Walowa12 Crane 64,Dayvile)Monument20

CrescentValley48,Woodbum10 Crow52,Yoncalla 6 Dallas56,Lebanon6 Dayton 34, Sheridan6 Douglas 55, Sutherlin 8 Dufur58,Condon/Wheeler6 Elkton46,Prospect26 Estacada 48, Madras20 Franklin 53,Madison27 GeNais27,Wilamina12 Gilchrist 76,ButteFalls 6 Gladstone 55, North Marion20 Gold Beach 50, Myrtle Point15 GrantUnion66,Stanfield 29 Gresham 55,David Douglas13 Harrisburg24,PleasantHil 7 Henley26, Phoenix16 Hermiston49, Pendleton 28 llinois Valley30, Lakeview 21 Imbler62,PineEagle 0 lone 38,Elgin14 Jefferson PDX14, Benson0 Jesuit 49,Beaverton 28 JunctionCity35, Elmira8 Kennedy 49,Waldport12 Klamath33, Mazama30 Knappa 48,Gaston 28 La Grande19,McLoughlin18 Lakeridge 28, West Linn20 Liberty42,Parkrose30 Lincoln29,Grant21 Lowell 86,TriangleLake22 Marist43, NorthEugene0 MI:Minnville 27,Century8 Mohawk36,McKenzie 32 Molalla 39,LaSalle19 Monroe34, Oakland14 Nestucca 41, NeahKah-Nie10 Newberg37,Hilsboro 8 North Bend 42,Siuslaw14 North Dougla40, s Riddle30 NorthMedford14,Roseburg10 NorthValley20, HiddenValey 6 Nyssa28,Bums20

Ontario41,Baker12 OregonCity21,LakeOswego17 Perrydale76,Alsea6 Portland Christian 57,Vemonia 0 Powder Valley82,Joseph36 Powers62,North Lake20 Reedsport28,Glide13 Regis30,CentralLinn20 Reynolds42, Barlow28 RogueRiver34, Chiloquin 33 Santiam46,Chemawa0 SantiamChristian2,Jefferson 0 Scappoose 43,Astoria 20 Scio 24,BlanchetCatholic 7 Seaside31,Yamhil-Carlton 6 Sheldon45,GrantsPass25 Sherwood62, Putnam7 SiletzValley56, Mapleton28 Silverton56, SouthAlbany6 SouthMedford24,Crater 15 SouthSalem31,North Salem28 SouthUmpqua59,Brookings-Harbor 14 Southridge57,Aloha24 Sprague34, McKay6 Springfield27, Churchill10 St Helens58, Milwaukie13 St Paul80,FallsC>ty20 Sunset42,Westv>ew27 TheDall es-Wahtonka28,HoodRiver20,OT Thurston20, SouthEugene7 Tigard53,ForestGrove10 Toled013,Culver6 TriadSchoo48, HosannaChristian 20 Tualatin24,Glencoe3 IInion 10,Enterprise 0 Va e46, Umatilla 0 Va leyCatholic 40,Warrenton 0 WestAlbany68 Corvallis13 West Saem 44,McNary35 Weston-McEwen 55,Irrigon 20 Wilson42, Cleveland26 Wilsonv>lle17,Sandy14

Class information: October 30 1pm or 6pm Shilo Inn: 3105 O.B. Riley Road Bend, OR 97701 October 31 3pm only Meadow Lakes GolfClub 300 West Meadow Lakes Dr Prineville, OR 97754 OregonlUtah: $80 (Validin WA) or Oregon only: $45 shauncurtain.com -shauncurfainogmail.com

360-921-2071


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C S 2 0 1 3 - 1 4

Power rankings Based ona

N B A

S E A S 0

E A S T E R N

(2012-13 records)

Brooklyn 49-33

Boston 41-40

New York 54-28

P R

E V

I

E W

C O N F E R E N C E Centr a I

A tI a n t i c

scale of 1 to 5, with 5

N

Toronto Philadelphia 34-48 34-48

Chicago 4 5-37

I n d iana 49-3 2

Detroit 29-53

S ou t h e a s t

C l eveland M i lwaukee 24-58 38-44

Atl a nt a W a shington C h arlotte Orlando 44- 38 29-53 21-61 20-62

Miami 66-16

H//// VOIIE

being

+ft~ffp ~

the best

ranking Offense Defense Coaching Bench

ooo o 4

• 00 • 4 • 00 00 0 0 '4 " " " ' " 0'0'0' • '4""""'00' 00 0 3 000 0 4 000 00 0 0 0 5 00 0 3 00 0

TOTAL 16 (out of 20) Spent big to build a team with championship hopes, but ages of Kevin Garnett and Paul Pierce means window to win is very small

15 Hope to build on their first playoff series win since 2000; appears a few other teams in the East have improved and surpassed them

3 •3""' 3 3

12 Paul Pierce, Kevin Garnett, Doc Rivers are all gone. Rajon Rondo coming back from a major knee injury. Era as a contender may be over for now

• 00 3 00 0 3 000 3 00 2

• 1

• 003 00 0 0 0 5 • OOOO 5 • OOOO 5

00 0 3 0 00 3 00 2

11 9 The Raptors A young remain a team team with that is some good expected individual to be talent one of that's still the worst searching in the for team league success

000 3 00 0 0 0 5 OO O O 4 00 0 0 0 5

• 000 4 000 3 00 0 3 000 3

00 0 3 00 2 OO O O 4 00 0 3

00 00 00 00

• • • •

3 3 3 3

• OOOO 5 • OOOO 5 • OOOO 5 • 000 4

00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0

3 3 3 04

• 00 00 0 00 • 00 •

3 3 3 3

ft f ' ~

18 17 13 12 12 19 13 12 9 Derrick Were game Shouldbe Addition of Even after :'. If everyone Changed Played well Bringing in Rose is away from improved, No. 1 pick changesto: stays coach and last season Al Jefferson Finals last and will Anthony the roster back to healthy, the roster; once John gives them bring some season and certainly Bennett and the LeBron changes Wall got desperately needed could be be more and return coach, James and are good healthy, and needed low-post offense to even better interesting to of coach probably the Heat are enough to expect to with the watch with Mike Brown back in the '.; good one of the keep them pick up scoring and league's return of the additions should help same spot, enough to in the lower where they a hope of Danny best of Josh battling for.: win a third half of the left off and improving defensive Granger Smith and a spot near,: straight Eastern contend for one of their from a Brandon teams the bottom ': NBA title Conference a playoff many flaws knee injury Jennings of playoff playoff spot in recent bracket picture years

LeBron, Bosh, Wade 8 company are

• 1

• 02 00 2 000 3 00 2

•2 000 3 00 2

8 Year two since the Dwight

Howard trade means they still are a couple of years away from the playoffs

he Miami Heat were not built for the purpose of Impact faces in new places winning only two titles. Dwyane Wade, Chris Bosh Dwight Howard • Rockets and LeBron James joined together with an eye toward:: Didn't care for teaming with building a dynasty. They accomplished the second leg ':, Kobe on the Lakers, expects of that feat last year winning their second consecutive:: things to go better with James Harden in Houston; one of the title, by defeating the San Antonio Spurs. A lot of most dynamic players in NBA. players on this team still have something to prove. There have been only five threeI Ke v in Garnett Paul Pierce • Nets peats in NBA history, the Minneapolis Won a title together Lakers from 1952-54, the Celtics of the in Boston. Block'60s, the Bulls twice in the '90s and the buster trade gives Nets title hopes. Lakers from 2000-02.

T

Doc Rivers • Clippers

'Hgd rtX

Newbies aplenty

ggl ' 3

The 13 new head coaches are the most ever at the start of an NBA season. '00-01 ~

'01-02 ~ '02-03 R '03-04 ~

ISI

11 8

10 7 8

Josh Smith • Pistons Versatile forward who was perhaps underrated in Atlanta, joins Greg Monroe and Andre Drummond to form a potentially + dynamite frontcourt in Detroit. H

5

8 6

3

'13-14

W E S T E R N

Golden State stunned Denver in the playoffs, then signed Iguodala away from them to put some defense in their sweet-shooting backcourt.

3

'07-08 ~ '08-09 ~ '09-10 ~ 7 0-11 ~ T M2 ~

'12-13 W

(since 2000-01 )

2

'04-05 ~ '05-06 ~

'06-07 W

Andre Iguodala • Warriors

8

5

A championship-caliber roster now has a championshipwinning coach; one of only four active NBA coaches to win an NBA title.

13

C O N F E R E N C E

Teams ranked by AP Basketball Writer Brian Mahoney

(2012-13 records)

N o r t h w e s t Oklahoma City

Denver

Minnesota

60-22

57-25

31-51

S o u t h w e s t

P a c i f i c P o r t land 33-49

utah

L.A. Clippers

Golden State

43-39

56-26

47-35

L.A . Lake r s S a c ramento Phoenix San Antonio D a llas 45-37

28-54

25-57

y%(llly 00 0 0 0 5

Defense ooo o 4 Coaching oo o o 4 Bench 00 0 3

TOTAL 16 (out «20) Ended year disappointingly after Russell Westbrook's injury; will start year without him, forcing Kevin Durant to carry team early

00 0 0 0 5

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00 0 3

00 2 00 0 3 o oo o 4

000 3

00 2

• 00 3 000 3

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000 3 o ooo 4

00 0 3 00 2

14 With Coachof-the- Year George Karl gone, Nuggets are still deep but need to show they can win in the postseason

14 With Kevin Love back and Kevin Martin coming aboard should be able to get Rick Adelman's offense rolling again

• 00 0

4

• OOOO 5 • OOOO 5 • 00 0 0 5

41-4 1

gPPRg

LIPPERS Offense

58-24

New Houston M e mphis O r leans 45-37

56-26

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00 2

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00 0 0 0 5

00 0 3

00 0 3 00 0 3 000 3

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00 2 00 0 0 0 5 OO O O 4

00 0 3 00 0 3 00 2

OO O O • 5 00 2 00 0 3

12 19 13 12 After a few usually a Now the Andre Iguodala With Dwight bad years the playoff best team was a solid Trail Blazers contender, in L.A., the addition, but Howard made what Clippers but that health of gone and appearto be probably might also Stephen Curry Kobe's a number of won't be the bethe best and Andrew return solid moves case this , :team in the Bogut remain date West in that should year after keys to build uncertain, their first on second- could be a get them losses of Al round playoff long back on the Jefferson season right track and Paul under Doc appearance season Rivers Millsap

00 2 002

27-55

• 02 00 0 3 00 0 3 00 0 3

18 15 13 13 With new Suns are : 'Disappointed Missed out Big signing Followed their upgraded on Dwight leadership not very at just of the best season talent with and a talented, missing a Howard but summer ever by Jrue commitment not very Holiday fifth NBA made moves when they making to stay in deep, and champion- to give them landed and a coaching not . :ship in Miami hope of Dwight Tyreke Sacramento, changethe future expected to last June; returning Howard, Dave Joerger Evans; looks good be very might be to playoffs and now arewill try to find should for the Kings good . :good enough after missing poised to a better help them even if this . :tofinishthe out for make a run offense to be more . 'job this time first time in in the West go with a competiseason may 13 years top-notch D tive not be Ed DeGasero, Jake O'Connell / AP

Blazers

forward Thomas Robinson, the fifth overall pick in the 2012 draft. Continued from C1 In last June's draft, the BlazThe Blazers lacked a real cen- ers picked up C.J. McCollum of ter last season, instead using for- Lehigh with the 10th overall pick ward J.J. Hickson up front with and got Allen Crabbe, the 31st Aldridge and Batum. As a result, pick out of California, via a draftPortland never had a big shot- night trade. The Blazers ended last season blocking presence on the defensive end. with a 13-game slide to finish 33Lopez averaged 11.3 points, 5.6 49 and out of the playoffs for the rebounds and 1.56 blocked shots second straight season. Portland in 82 starts last season with New was still in the playoff picture afOrleans. He will take over the ter the All-Star break, but then starting job while the Blazers con- injuries struck down the stretch tinue todevelop second-year cen- and the team lacked the depth to ter Meyers Leonard. overcome them. "I just want a big to play with," Here are five things to look Aldridge said when preseason for from the Trail Blazers this camp opened. "I feel like I can go season: Defense rules: S e cond-year to the next level playing alongside him because he's going to block coach Terry Stotts' priority this shots. If he doesn't block it, I can season is improving a defense come block it." that often seemed to disappear last season, especially on pickPortland improved its depth with the addition of veteran free- and-roll plays. Portland's oppoagent guards Mo Williams and nents averaged more than 100 Earl Watson, who both played last points per game, and overall the team's defense was ranked 26th season with the Utah Jazz. The Blazers alsosigned free in the league. "That's going to be agent Dorell Wright, a nine-year the No. 1 priority," Stotts said. "For us to do what we want to do NBA veteran who was a spark off the bench for the Philadelphia this year, we have to improve de76ers last season, and Portland fensively. We're going to change

traded for promising second-year

some of our schemes, we're going

to changeour emphasis, our mentality about it. Our offense is going to get better, but for us to do what we want to do this year, there's no question we have to make large, long strides with our defense." Batum's inspiration: N i colas Batum is sort of an enigma every season,but this season he comes in armed with a bit of offseason bling: The gold medal that the French national team won for the European championship. Batum led France with 17 points in an 8066 victory over Lithuania in the final. Batum was so proud of the medal he showed it off at the Blazers' media day: "It might be the biggest memory of my basketball career right now. When you win this type of tournament or title, especially for your country, it's

been huge." Resting Dame: With the addition of Williams and Watson, the Blazers might be able to give Lillard a break this season. Last season he led the entire league in minutes played with 3,167. He averaged a rookie-leading 19 points and 6.5 assists and he broke the rookie record for 3-pointers with 185. "The pressure will be taken off of him, because he has the support of Mo Williams, C.J. McCollum and Earl

Watson, where he can then spend more time focused onthe defensive end of the floor and doing the other things he needs to do to get to an All-Star level," Olshey said.

Mccollum setback: McCollum will have to wait to get his rookie

season going. The guard, who was expected to help back up Matthews, underwent a nonsurgical procedure to stimulate bone growth in his fractured left foot. No timetable has been set for his return, but he will be evaluated again in about five weeks. McCollum suffered a similar injury to his left foot during his senior year at Lehigh and missed the final two months of the season. Will he or won't he?: When asked what he worked on over the summer, Aldridge surprisingly said he shot 3-pointers. He is definitely not known for the long ball: He made just 2 of 14 shots from beyond the arc last season, and for his career he is just 21 for 101. Here is where Aldridge says he can help this year: "There's so many options. Trail 3s, pick-androll, in certain plays coach puts me in that corner. I'm not going to force it, everyone knows that I don't want to shoot 3s. But if I'm open I'm going to shoot it."

qr ~g /

/

Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers' LaMarcus Aldridge, a twotime AII-Star, worked on his three-point shooting in the offseason.


NFL: WEEK 8 PREVIEW

vean ' c or:

a

By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Now Jason Campbell, No. 20 in the starting quarterbacks parade in Cleveland, gets his chance. His first mission: trying to beat the undefeated Chiefs. In Kansas City. Hardly an enviable task for the nine-year veteran and 2005 firstround pick of t h e R edskins who has bounced around the NFL. The Browns are his fourth team, and he is their third starter this season, after Brandon Weeden and now-injured Brian Hoyer. "It's an opportunity to go out there and just get backtothe game and just having fun," Campbell said. "Obviously, we want to go win games and do the best we can. "But at the same time we understand we're a growing football team and our goal and mission every week is to go out and win games. The one thing we can't forget is just to get back to having fun." The Chiefs (7-0) haven't made it Tony Dejak/The Associated Press file fun for any opponents this season. Cleveland quarterback Jason Campbell (17) will become the Browns third startThey're the only remaining perfect ing quarterback this season. team because their defense is opportunistic, sack-crazy and, well, so Raymond James Stadium carrying season, so a shootout seems likely. darn good. C leveland's defense i s pr e t t y signs and wearing paper bags over Dallas (4-3) at Detroit (4-3): Two staunch as well, and has sacks from their heads urging that second-year more pretty good offenses, and the 13 players, tied for the most in the coach Greg Schiano be fired. Cowboys showed plenty of defense league. Elsewhere Sunday, it's Washing- in shutting down Philadelphia last But it's nine takeaways are 10 few- ton at Denver, Dallas at Detroit, the week. Whether that lasts could decide the winner at Ford Field. er than Kansas City's, and the Chiefs New York Jets at Cincinnati, Miami have two of the NFL's leading sack- at New England, Buffalo at New OrLions QB Matthew Stafford is a masters in linebackers Justin Hous- leans, Pittsburgh at Oakland, Green Dallas guy and would like nothing more than a second straight win over ton (10) and Tamba Hali (nine). Bay at Minnesota, Atlanta at Ari"You go in every week respecting zona, the New York Giants at Phila- his hometown team. Stafford says his delphia and San Francisco against family members have become Lions every opponent," linebacker Derrick Johnson said, "but at the same Jacksonville at London in the second fans, but not all of his friends have time, we don't really care who plays international game of the season. done so. "They want me to have a really as long aswe execute our defensive Monday night, it's Seattle at St. scheme." Louis. good game and lose it in the end," he The last time Campbell started, he Off this week are Baltimore (3- said. New York Jets (4-3) at Cincinnati (5was with the Bears and they lost 32-7 4), Chicago (4-3), Houston (2-5), Into the 49ers last season. That doesn't dianapolis (5-2), San Diego (4-3) and 2): Two teams that have used special bode well for Cleveland (3-4). Tennessee (3-4). teams for some special wins. Three Panthers 31, Buccaneers 13: In Washington (2-4) at Denver (6-1): of New York's victories have come off Tampa, Fla., Cam Newton threw two Redskins coach M ik e S h anahan the foot of Nick Folk, who's hit all 16 touchdown passes and ran for anoth- returns to Denver, where he led the field goal attempts thus far. The past er score to lead Carolina over winless Broncos to 146 wins and two Super two Bengals wins were clinched by Tampa Bay. Bowl titles in his 14 seasons in charge. former Jets kicker Mike Nugent, inThe Panthers (4-3) won for t he The Broncos are planning a short cluding a 54-yarder to win at Detroit fourth time in five games following an video tribute for Shanahan, who said last Sunday. 0-2 start. They've won three straight, he expects a warm reception: "I don't The Jets have won four in a row with Newton throwing for 667 yards, think I did anything wrong to get and nine of the past 10 against Cinsix TDs and no interceptions. cinnati. The last matchup at Paul booed. I didn't leave. They fired me." The Bucs (0-7), one of two NFL Denver comes off its first defeat in Brown Stadium was a Jets playoff teams yet to win, have dropped the Peyton Manning's emotional return win in 2009. first seven games in a season for the to Indianapolis, and he missed some Miami (3-3) at New England (5-2): seventh time in franchise history. practice time this week with a sore Miami won its f irst three games, They've lost 12 of 13 dating to last ankle. but has slumped badly since, with season, and some fans showed up at Neither defense has done much this the biggest problem an inability to

Beavers

joked. "I'm sure the referees will

appreciate that." Continued from C1 Stanford prides itself on good "We learned a really important old smash-mouth football and lesson early to just stay in the mo- a physical offensive line, while ment and stay in the games be- Oregon State quarterback Sean cause if all of a sudden you don't Mannion is a prototypical dropplay well, you lose," said OSU back passer. coach Mike Riley. "I think these The Beavers' junior signal-callkids like to play, they like to pre- er is having a career season and pare and they know you have to leads the nation with an average play one game at a time. We're of 427.4 yards passing per game. excited about the next step to see Last weekend in Oregon State's 49-17 victory o ver C a l ifornia, what we can do." Stanford (6-1, 4-1) has done its Mannion passed for 481 yards own rebounding, coming back and four scores. from a 27-21 upset loss at Utah Here is what to look for when to a 24-10 victory at home over Stanford v i sits O r egon S t ate UCLA. The victory popped the tonight: Cardinal back into the top 10 (No. Cookin' Cooks: Brandin Cooks 8 AP), and put them at No. 6 in the leads all FBS-level receivers with initial BCS rankings. 10.9 catches and 168 yards receivThe game will feature two of ing per game, as well as a total of 12 touchdown receptions. He the more traditional offenses in the Pac-12. While much of the has jumped into th e H eisman league has gone to the no-huddle Trophy conversation of late, and approach, Oregon State and Stan- he certainly has the attention of ford are still old school. Stanford. As for who will be as"How about that? Dinosaurs," signed to defend him, Shaw said: C ardinal c oach D a vi d S h aw "Everybody. Everybody. He's ev-

Ducks Continued from C1 UCLA has not won at Autzen Stadium since 2004, and the team has not defeated the Ducks since a 16-0 blanking in Pasadena in 2007. The two teams last met in 2011, when Oregon downed UCLA 49-31 in the inaugural

Pac-12 championship game. The Ducks, meanwhile, are looking to show they belong in the conversation for this season's national championship. Oregon is No. 3 in the initial BCS standings, behind Alabama and Florida State. The Ducks are averaging just over 643 yards in total offense and 57.6 points per game, second among FBS-level teams in both categories, but they have played just one game against a ranked opponent this season — a 45-24 victory over then-No. 16 Washington at Husky Stadium. Oregon is coming off a 62-38 victory at home last weekend over Washington State. "Of course we like where this season is going and how we have played so far,butwe really try to not pay attention to the rankings," Ducks receiver Josh Huff said. "We take it one day at a time, one week at a time, and just continue trying to get better." For Oregon the next big test comes quickly:

erybody's responsibility. There's no other way around it. Safeties, corners, nickels. Everybody has to be aware of where he is and try to keep him in front of us." Stanford absences: Receiver Devon Cajuste and kicker Jordan Williamson will sit out tonight's game because of injuries. Cajuste is still recovering from a bruised right k n e e s u f f ered a g a inst U CLA, an d W i l l i amson w i l l miss his second straight game with a leg injury. Jordan Pratt, the 28-year-old former m i n or

league baseball player, will make his first career start in Cajuste's place, while redshirt freshman Conrad Ukropina will start for Williamson again. Pratt returns: One of the more

intriguing players on Stanford's roster is Pratt, a walk-on for the Cardinal after six years in the

Los Angeles Dodgers' farm system. Pratt hails from Monmouth, not far from Corvallis. "Last year at Oregon, the year before at Oregon State, I think I had 50 to 60 percent of all players' tickets. A

The Ducks travel to face Stanford (No. 6 BCS, No. 8 AP) in a Thursday night game on Nov. 7. Here are five things to look for when UCLA visits Oregon today: Dat's return: Star Oregon running back De'Anthony Thomas said he plans to play this weekend. Thomas hurt his right ankle on the opening kickoff in Oregon's 55-16 victory over California on Sept. 28, slipping on slick artificial turf in a driving rain. He has missed three games since then, although he has suited up for each one. Thomas ran for 338 yards and six touchdowns in Oregon's first three games this season. "I'm ready, I'm hungry and ready to get back on the field," Thomas said. James uncertainty: It was not immediately known whether UCLA junior running back Jordon James would play against the Ducks. James, who has missed the past two games because of an ankle injury, ran for more than 100 yards in each of the Bruins' first three

games, including 155 yards rushing against Nebraska. UCLA could use his help: The team ran for just 74 yards in last week's loss to Stanford. Depleted offensive line: Midseason injuries have hit UCLA's offensive line, and today the Bruins areexpected to play three freshmen

un protect QB Ryan Tannehill. He's been sacked an absurd 26 times, and the Patriots have the Jones Gang — defensive linemen Chandler and Chris Jones — who can get after the quarterback. So can Miami's Cameron Wake, and New England's inconsistency on offense has been a season-long story. Still, the Patriots have won six straight against the Dolphins.

en tack. But he tends to dominate the Packers and had 409 yards rushing in two meetings in 2012.

Seattle (6-1) at St. Louis (3-4) (Mon-

day night): With Sam Bradford gone for the season with a wrecked knee, j ourneyman K ellen C l emens, o f Burns, gets the call at quarterback for the Rams. Sounds similar to Cleveland's situation this week. Seattle's rugged defense is primed, Buffalo (3-4) at New Orleans (5-1): having not played since Oct. 17, and Well rested after a bye, the Saints its 19 takeaways are tied for t he league lead with KC. look to put behind them their only loss — a painful, last-second defeat at Marshawn Lynch keys an aggresFoxborough — and secure the NFC sive running game and is second in South they pretty much are running the NFL in rushing with 578 yards. away with. And here's something Atlanta (2-4) at Arizona (3-4):The scary:Three Saints players had their Falcons snapped a three-game slide first career TDs at New England, last week, but they are banged-up, RBs Khiry Robinson and Travaris especially on offense. Yet Matt Ryan Cadet, and WR Kenny Stills. So New was the NFC's top performer in the Orleans is finding more offensive win over Tampa Bay, and WR Harry threats? Douglas emerged with seven catches One of Buffalo's main offensive for a career-best 149 yards with Julio threats, running back C.J. Spiller, is Jones and Roddy White absent. hobbled. If Arizona WR Larry Fitzgerald Pittsburgh (2-4) at Oakland (2-4): catches four passes Sunday, he will "Just Win, Baby" v s. "The Steel be the youngest player with 800 caCurtain." reer receptions at 30 years, 57 days. Fitzgerald has caught a T D p a ss Oh, for those days. As their records show, neither team against every NF C t ea m e xcept has a vintage Raiders or Steelers Atlanta. New York Giants(1-6) at Philadelphia squad. Indeed, Oakland hasn't been a playoff factor since it lost in the Super (3-4): The Giants got off the schneid Bowl afterthe 2002 season. on Monday night against the woeful But there are signs of life on both Vikings, but don't mistake that for sides. The Raiders have a decent run- a turnaround. They remain injuryning game, play the run well defen- depleted, especially in the backfield, sively, and have a promising if raw and lost center David Baas for the season from an underachieving line. quarterbackin Terrelle Pryor. They have lost the past 10 games If that line can give Eli Manning coming out of the bye, however, get- some time, he can clean up his act ting outscored 271-139. — he was not intercepted in the vicThe Steelers have won their past tory, the first time he didn't throw a two games and their defense has pick all season. As Nick Foles recovers from a concome alive, forcing their first two turnovers. But their offense is next- cussion, the Eagles were faced with to-last in red zone TDs with six in 16 using either Michael Vick, coming off a hamstring injury sustained in a win trips. Green Bay (4-2) at Minnesota (1-5): over New York, or rookie Matt BarThe QB carousel spins in Minnesota kley at quarterback. Regardless, look — Christian Ponder, who seemed to for running back LeSean McCoy to have one foot out the door, now will get the ball often. San Francisco (5-2) vs. Jacksonville have both feet behind center with Josh Freeman showing concussion (0-7) (at London):Another game with symptoms. little intrigue for the Londoners to No such worries at the position for ponder. At least there's a team with the Packers as Aaron Rodgers makes a victory on hand, unlike last month do with a shrinking cast of wideouts, when M i nnesota and P i ttsburgh and turns them into stars. Jarrett played at Wembley. Boykin could be next as he comes off The 49ers won in Nashville, then a career-high eight-catch, 103-yard, flew to England rather than head one-TD game. back to California. Staying on the Adrian Peterson is struggling be- road has worked well for them because Minnesota's line can't open fore, and they weren't facing anyone holes and there is little passing at- as weak as the Jaguars back then.

lot of good friends and family," he said. "I don't think as many this year. I told everybody if you want to come to the game, 'Good, love to have everybody there. But I don't think I'm going to have time

for everybody.' Hopefully, I can round up 10 or 12 (tickets)." Improving rush: Oregon State's rushing offense is ranked 118th among FBS-level schools (11th in the Pac-12) with an average of 73.7 yards per game. But it is getting better: Over the past three games, the Beavers have averaged 99 yards per game. Their best showing of the season was 120 yards in a 44-17 victory over Colorado on Sept. 28. Looking back: La st s e ason, Stanford quarterback Kevin Hogan made his first collegiate start against the Beavers, completing 22 of 29 passes for 254 yards and three touchdowns. The Cardinal, then ranked No. 16, defeated the No. D Beavers 27-23 at Stanford Stadium. Stepfan Taylor, now with the Arizona Cardinals, ran for 116 yards for the Cardinal.

there: Alex Redmond at right guard, Caleb Benenoch at right tackle and Scott Quessenberry at left guard. The Bruins have played 17 truefreshmen thisseason. "For us,w e're going to play the best players, the guys who give us the best chance to win, and right now that's some freshmen. So we're playing a bunch of them," Mora said.

Mariota' s march:Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota remains one of the top picks for many Heisman Trophy pundits. So far this season, he has passed for 2,051 yards and 19 touchdowns while running for 493 yards and nine more scores. He has both thrown and passed for at least one touchdown in the past nine straight games. And he has made 265 pass attempts without an interception, an ongoing Pac-12 record that dates back to last season. Hundley's good too: UCLA q uarterback Brett Hundley is averaging nearly 277 yards passing and 325 yards of total offense per game. He has run for 287 yards and three touchdowns and passed for 1,661 yards and 13 scores this season. "I don't think he's as fast as Marcus (Mariota), but he's a real strong guy and he's elusive," Oregon defensive coordinator Nick Aliotti said. "He can extend plays, and whenever a quarterback can do that, just

like our guy, it's tough."

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

Hamlin wins pole at Martinsville The Associated Press MARTINSVILLE, Va. — Denny Hamlin promised he would be a factor in Sunday's NASCAR race at Martinsville Speedway, and he went out and proved it by leading a parade of drivers who smashed the track qualifying record. Hamlin turned a lap at 99.595 mph around the 0.526-mile oval, the oldest and shortest in the Sprint Cup Series. It's his 17th career pole, third at Martinsville and career-best fifth this season. "I knew we were going to be pretty strong," Hamlin said about the track where he's won four times. "I knew we had a shot at the pole and, beyond that, I think our car is pretty good in race trim as well." Hamlin later also won the pole for today's truck race, where he will seek his third straight victory at the track. Jimmie Johnson, a five-time champion for Hendrick Motorsports, will start the race with a four-point lead over Matt Kenseth in the championship, and surrounded by Kenseth and his teammates — Hamlin and Kyle Busch. "No," Johnson said when asked if being surrounded made him nervous. "Maybe I should be, but not as of now. We will all race hard I'm sure.We have allbeen,atleastso far,have been a lot of situations with each driver and been able to race hard and take it right to the line, but not cross it." Johnson and Busch actually tied in qualifying at 99.344 mph, but Johnson was awarded the second spot based on the owner points tiebreaker, moving Busch to the third spot with Kenseth alongside. Johnson, who has won eight times at Martinsville, including the past two, said his team struggled for much of the day in practice, but "we found some direction there at the end and made some adjustments." The top 10 in the starting grid features half of the top 10 in points with just four events to go. Busch and Kevin Harvick (starting 10th) are third, 26 back, and Jeff Gordon (9th) is fifth, 34

back. Also on Friday: Langdon leadsNHRA Top Fuelqualifying:LA S VEGAS — Top Fuel points leader Shawn Langdon led qualifying in the NHRA Toyota Nationals at The Strip at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. Courtney Force topped the Funny Car field, Allen Johnson was the fastest in Pro Stock, and Adam Arana took the Pro Stock Motorcycle lead.


C7 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/bueinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

+

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Saturday, October 26, 2013

S&P 500

<4 4O

S&p 500

prices for August on Tuesday. The Julyindex showed thatU.S. home prices increased 12.4 percent from the same month last year, the most since February 2006. An increase in sales on a limited supply of available homes drove the gains. The month-over-month price gains shrank in 15 cities in July compared with the previous month, indicating prices may be peaking.

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Change: 61.07 (0.4%) 10 DAYS

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StocksRecap

Case-Shiller home price index

Close: 1 5,570.28

1 5 360

Change: 7.70 (0.4%) 1,680 '

+2 . 20

NYSE NASD

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The partial federal government shutdown may have cut into sales of new cars and trucks this month. J.D. Power and LMC Automotive forecast that the shutdown constrained sales of autos and trucks during the first half of the month. Despite the drag from the shutdown, U.S. auto sales are expected to rise to an annual rate of 15.4 million units in October, up from 14.2 million a year earlier.

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amazon

Amazon (AMZN)

Friday's close: $363.39

52-WEEK RANGE

$218

Price-earnings ratio (Based on trailing 12 month results):1,298 3-YR *: 29%

Total return YTD: 45% AP

10-Y R*: 21%

Total returns through Oct. 25

FundFocus

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Market value: $151.8 billion

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Source: FactSet

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Amazon.com

AMZN Close:$363.39 %31.18 or 9.4% An optimistic revenue forecast from the world's largest online retailer outshone another quarter of losses due to costs. $400

Wynn Resorts

WYNN Close:$1 68.18 V-4.67 or -2.7% The casino's shares have jumped 48 percent this year, making it a little rich for Craig-Hallum, which downgraded the stock. $180

350

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MSFT Zynga ZNGA Close:$35.73 %2.01 or 6.0% Close:$3.73%0.19 or 5.5% The software giant, which is underA less severe loss at the social gamtaking a major overhaul to spark ing company raised optimism that it sales, beat analysts' forecasts for may regain its stride under new CEO revenue and earnings. Don Mattrick. $36 $4.0 34 3.5

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NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

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EMN

Close:$77.94 V-4.24 or -5.2% The chemical producer'6 lowered outlook overshadowed a great quarter led by its additives and advanced materials business. $85

InterestRates revenue for its fourth quarter to be between $23.5 billion and $26.5 billion, bracketing analysts' predic tion of $25.88 billion. Steady profits have proven elusive for Amazon as it spends heavily on filling orders, marketing and technological improvements and innovations. But investors saw the fourth-quarter revenue forecast as a sign of confidence ahead of the key holiday shopping season.

EURO +.0005 1.3807+

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Spotlight Better-than-expected quarterly results helped lift shares of Amazon.com to an all-time high of $368.40 Friday. Shares ended the day at $363.39, up 9 percent. Although the online retailer posted a loss of $41 million, or 9 cents per share, revenue jumped 24 percent to $17.09 billion, for the quarter that ended in September. Investors were also encouraged because Amazon saiditexpects

+

Stocks finished higher on Friday, fueled by strong earnings from Microsoft and other tech companies. Microsoft reported solid sales of tablet computers and beat analysts' forecasts for revenue and earnings, giving hope to investors that its shift to devices and services from PC-based software will be successful. Most companies that have reported third-quarter earnings are beating analysts' estimates. Investors also have been encouraged by continued economic stimulus from the Federal Reserve. Many had expected the Fed to pull back from its stimulus before the end of year, but now think the central bank will hold off until next year.

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Dow Jones industrials

Close: 1,759.77

Home price monitor Standard & Poor's releases its S&P/Case-Shiller index of home

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Foreign Exchange The dollar fell against the euro, but advanced versus the

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1. 0 6 2. 7 0

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 97.85 97.11 + 0.76 + 6 . 6 Ethanol (gal) 1.86 1.82 +0.11 -14.9 Heating Dil (gal) 2.91 2.90 +0.32 -4.5 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.71 3.63 +2.15 +10.6 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.59 2.59 -0.10 -8.0 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1352.40 1350.20 22.60 22.79 1452.50 1453.30 3.27 3.26 746.90 746.80

%CH. %YTD +0.16 -19.3 -0.80 -25.1 -0.06 -5.6 +0.14 -10.3 + 0.01 + 6 . 3

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.33 1.33 - 0.17 + 2 . 1 1.09 1.10 -1.09 -24.1 4.40 4.40 -0.06 -37.0 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.79 0.79 - 0.16 + 5 . 2 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 361.40 351.40 +2.85 -3.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.21 1.22 - 0.62 + 4 . 1 Soybeans (bu) 13.00 13.10 -0.74 -8.4 Wheat(bu) 6.97 -0.83 -11.2 6.91 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6174 —.0028 —.17% 1.6124 Canadian Dollar 1.04 5 1 + .0026 +.25% . 9 9 40 USD per Euro 1.3807 +.0005 +.04% 1 .2949 Japanese Yen 9 7.35 +. 0 1 + . 01 % 80 . 2 9 Mexican Peso 12. 8 763 —.0834 —.65% 12.9693 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.5271 +.0039 +.11% 3.8675 Norwegian Krone 5.8905 +.0015 +.03% 5.7661 South African Rand 9.8094 +.0531 +.54% 8.7162 6. 31 78 —. 0359 —. 57% 6.7053 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .8928 +.0006 +.07% .9343 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0435 + .0033 +.32% .9 6 50 Chinese Yuan 6.0842 +.0010 +.02% 6 .2432 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7538 +.0002 +.00% 7 .7502 Indian Rupee 61.440 -.020 -.03% 53.555 Singapore Dollar 1.2359 -.0011 -.09% 1.2197 South Korean Won 1063.21 +.07 +.01% 1096.13 Taiwan Dollar 29.44 t .09 t . 31 % 29. 2 3


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR

BRIEFING

Some to repay jobless benefits Federal employees who received unemployment benefits resulting

from the government shutdown will have to

repay the money,dueto a change in policy, the Oregon Employment

Department announced Friday. The U.S. Department of Labor told Oregon

employment officials earlier this month that federal workers would

be eligible for unemployment benefits during

the partial-government shutdown. But on Thursday, the Labor

Department reversed the decision, according to a news releasefrom the OregonEmployment Department. About 730 federal workers filed

initial claims for unemployment in Oregon during the shutdown

and received nearly $390,000, according to the state agency.

Courtesy Marisa Chappell Hossick/ Economic Development for Central Oregon

Sam Lambert, CEO and founder of the Prineville-based Ochoco Arms, describes his multilaser-sighting system at the Bend Venture Conference on Oct. 18. Lambert's idea garnered a $10,000 prize in the concept-stage division of the competition.

Another1,153 reopened existing claims, receiving $449,504 in total. Claims related to

I

seasonal layoffs, and

Vl

notassociated with the shutdown, will not have to be repaid, the news

release stated. The Employment Department plans to send letters to those

who received benefits and work out a process to repay them, thenews release stated.

Bend horsegear gains notoriety Kelly Barnett, founder of Bend-based Ideal

Equine Gearand her business won thethird Startup Weekend Bend

event on Sunday. Barnett also competed Oct. 18 in the con-

cept-stage of the Bend Venture Conference, where audiencemembers encouraged herto

attend Startup Weekend. During Startup Weekend, which continued

through Sunday,she changed her product idea, pitching her equine boot as an intelligent textile that takes biomet-

ric readings of ahorse's limbs, instead of just as

By Rachael Rees

"We don't have engineering done yet. Wedon't

The Bulletin

When Sam Lambert was 4 years old,hisfather helped him shoot a gun for the first time to show him the power of a firearm.

want to build a shoe and look for a foot that fits it." — Sam Lambert, Ochoco Arms, founder and CEO

"My dad's philosophy was

to take the mystery out of it," said Lambert, founder and CEO of Prineville-based Ochoco Arms. "I started shooting before I started school. I've been around firearms my entire life." Following that same principle of eliminating the mystery led Lambert to a new business idea: a multilaser-sighting system for shotguns. It displays the area where the shotgun pellets will impact, helping increase accuracy, and, in turn, making the shotgun more

precise. On Oct. 18, Ochoco Arms won the concept-stage com-

petition at the Bend Venture Conference and received a $10,000 prize. Lambert said the money will go toward acquiring an international patent and travel expenses to meet with U.S. military officials to discuss designs. "We don'thave engineering done yet," Lambert said about the laser system. "We don't want to build a shoe and look for a foot that fits it." Lambert founded the company in 2012 and received his U.S.patent in June.Ochoco Arms currentlyhas four

shareholders and a volunteer advisory team comprised of military and law enforcement personnel, he said. He expects to outsource manufacturing, and is in discussions with several manufacturers. Lasers are not new technology in the gun world, he said. Multiple companies make single-laser systems, which show shooters where they are aiming, but not what their affected areas are. "When you shoot a shotgun, nine .32-caliber pellets travel down range," he said.

"The pattern expands through space ... ata rate of2 inches every 10 feet (and) our lasers are set to expand at the same rate. When you shoulder your shotgun and you activate our laser system, what you see is the area that is going to be hit by those nine pellets. It paints the parameters." Lambert plans to launch a family of five different devices with different gauges and laser configurations to fit the needs of various customers ranging from military and law enforcement to the general public. He hopes to have them available for military and law enforcement in the third or fourth quarter of 2014, and to the public by January 2015. Lambert plans to sell online, at firearm retailers and through direct sales. — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees®bendbulletin.com

a protective leg wrap for

an injured horse. Barnett said shehas been interviewed by the National Science Foundation about the diagnostic device and its

potentially broader applications, including use in human medicine.She said there's a possibility

she could receive agrant from the foundation.

McDonald's ends deal with Heinz McDonald's has lost its taste for Heinz

ketchup. The fast-food giant said in a statement Friday that it is cutting ties with the condiment

companyafter 40 years duetomanagement changes there. A former Burger King CEObe-

came head ofHeinz in

FDA considering new Fannie, Freddieset to pet-food regulations eliminatepensionplan "This regulation moves towards acomprehensive, riskLOS ANGELES — The Food basedregulatoryframework and Drug Administration is to keep all animal foods safe," proposing new rules to regulate said Daniel McChesney, directhe safety of pet food and anitor of the Office of Surveillance mal feed for the first time. and Compliance at the FDA's The regulations call for Center for Veterinary Medicine production guidelines that in a blog post Friday. would minimize risks and preThe proposed rules stem vent outbreaks of food-borne from the sweeping new bill illness. known as the Food Safety The announcement comes as Modernization Act of 2011, the FDA continues to grapple which placed a greater onus on with a case of potential poisonfood producers to implement ing linked to jerky manufacsafety plans. tured in China that is believed The FDA said compliance to beresponsible fornearly 600 would cost the industry an estipet deaths since 2007. mated $130 million. By David Pierson

By Kimbriell Kelly

Los Angeles Times

The Washington Post

Federally backed mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac are pulling the plug on their pension plan at the end of the year at the urging of its federal oversight agency,according to a memo the companies sent to staff

Friday morning. Company officials had frozen pension contributions earlier this year but have now decided to eliminate the programs altogether. The actions are being taken at the urging of the Federal Housing Finance Agency, which

oversees Fannie and Freddie. "FHFA has directed us to make these changes to manage the cost of the retirement benefits at a more predictable rate and to limit long-term liabilities," the memo said. The change takes effect Dec. 31. Those enrolled in the pension plan will not lose the benefits they have accrued, and officials said they have "developed a transition plan to help ease the impact of this change," according to the memo. Officials at Fannie Mae would not provide details on a transition plan.

MONDAY • ConversationwithNational TourAssociationChairman Mark Hoffman: Changing needs anddemographics of travelers, smaller-sizedtour groups and working with tour operatorsto increase business; registration suggested;10-11:30a.m.; Phoenix InnSuites Bend, 300 N.W.Franklin Ave.; 541-317-9292, kristineO VisitCentralOregon.comor wwwvisitcentraloregon.com. TUESDAY • Build aProfessional WedsiteforYourBusiness 2:Learn changesto improve the lookandfeelofyour website; registration required; $129; TuesdaysthroughNov. 19, 6-9 p.m.;Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY •StepstoEconomicand PersonalSuccess:Fourpart series onemployment readinessandempowering change;registration suggested;$88for series; 5:30-8:30 p.m.;Eastlake Village Apartments, Community Room, 675 N.E. BellevueDrive, Bend; 541-923-1018. • Howto Starta Business: Registration required;$29; 6-8 p.m.;CentralOregon Community College,2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7290. NOV. 6 • iOS App Development 3- GameDevelopment: Last class in the series; build games, learnanimation, graphic elementsand troubleshooting;advanced knowledge ofXcodeand Objective-C oriOSApp II; registration required;$179; Wednesdaysthrough Nov. 20, 6-9 p.m.;CentralOregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Launch YourBusiness: COCC'Smal s l Business DevelopmentCenteroffers this coursefor local startup companies ;helpsbusiness owners getstarted and develop working a plan four one-hour coaching sessions with Wednesdayevening classes fromNov.6to Dec. 4; pre-registration required; $199; 6-9 p.m.;COCC Chandler Building 1027 N.W. TrentonAve., Bend; 541-383-7290. NOV. 7 • OregonAlcoholServer Permit training: Meets Oregon LiquorControl Commission minimum requirementsto obtain an alcohol serverpermit; registration required $35 9am RoundTablePizza 1552 N.E.Third St.,Bend; 541-447-6384 orwww. happyhourtraining.com. • OregonGeothermal Workmg GroupDiscussion of geothermalprojects, power plantdevelopment, state and federal regulatory agenciesand aroundtable session; opentothe public; 9a.m.; TheEnvironmental Center,16 N.W. KansasAve., Bend;541-385-6908. a GeneralCertificate in Brewinginformation session:Learnabout this new exampreparation course toearnthe Institute of Brewingand Distilling GeneralCertificate inBrewing (GCB);registration required; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; COCC ChandlerBuilding,1027 N.W. TrentonAve., Bend; 541-383-7270. NOV.12 Twitter forBusiness:Learn how small-to-mediumsized businessesusethe social media siteTwitterto market and advertise; registration required; $49;1-4 p.m.; COCC,2600N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270.

For the completecalendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulietin.comlbizcal

June after the company

was bought byWarren

Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway and 3G Capital. 3G, a Brazilian invest-

PEOPLE ON THE MOVE

mentfirm, also controls Burger King. The impact of the

change may be tasted more overseas. In the U.S., McDonald's uses

Heinz products only in Pittsburgh and Minne-

apolis restaurants. "As a result of recent management changesat Heinz, we have decided

to transition our business to other suppliers over time," McDonald's

Corp. said in astatement. — Staffand wire reports

C?B" tl 'I

/

Diane Allen

Gordon Olson

Michael Singletonhasbeenappointed asArea 10 Governorfor theSpirit Trackers club in Madras, the PrimeTimeclub in Prineville andthe Redmond area club. Diane Allenhasbeenappointed asArea11 Governor for theCommunicators Plusclub of Bend, theBendChamber, the Flighnooners clubof BendandtheLaPineChamberClub. Gordon andCandice Olsonhavejoined Better HomesandGardensRealEstate Northwest Living as brokers. Residents ofBendfor19 years, they both haveexperience workingwith the public.

Candice Se t h Olson A nderson

Gerry A l bert

Seth Anderson,of Ambient Architecture LLCin Bend, hasearnedalicense to practice architecture in California. Anderson isalsolicensed in Oregon, Washington and Texas. Amember ofthe American Institute of Architects, he is aLeadership in Energy andEnvironmental Design accredited professional. Hiswork in California will include residential developments,senior living facilities and commercial projects. Gerry Alberthasbeennamedasthe LaPine economic developmentmanagerfor Economic Developmentfor CentralOregon.

Christin Hunter

J ohn Neal Snippen Richards

Dean a J o nes

Christin Hunterhasjoined WindermereCentral OregonRealEstateasabroker. Hunter has experience insalesandmarketing. John Snippenhasbeenelected as president ofthe BendBNIChapter, DeschutesBusiness Networks. Snippen, a broker at Coldwell Banker Morris RealEstate,will be responsiblefor setting goals for thegroup. Neal Richardshasbeenelected asvice president ofthe BendBNIChapter, DeschutesBusiness Networks. Richards, a financial adviser at Wells Fargo, will beresponsiblefor directing the

Kimo Dejon

membership committee. Deana Jones hasbeenelected assecretary treasurer of theBendBNIChapter, Deschutes BusinessNetworks. Jones,owner of Juniper Insurance,will be responsiblefor chapterfinances. Kimo Dejonhasjoined Better Homesand GardensRealEstateNorthwest Living asbroker. Dejon hasexperience in realestate development and construction project management.Dejon was previously aninternational technology sales executive and wasfounder and president of four companies.


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Religious services, D2-3 Volunteer Search, D2

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

SPOTLIGHT Polio film tonight

at the Tower The Rotary Club of

Bend will hosta movie nightat the Tower Theatre tonightat7 p.m. The two films shown will fo-

cus on polio andpeace. "After the Rains, Purs-

ing Polio to theEnds of the Earth" is about efforts to eradicate the

polio virus. "Evolution of Global PeaceSystem" is a film about world peace.

Proceedsfrom the

• Winners hail from Bend and beyond in The Bulletin's Halloweencostumecontest

ticket sales will benefit the Rotary.

Ezra Teshome,the Rotary District Governor from Washington, will

be onhand to discus his experience leadingpolio

By Alandra Johnson • The Bulletin

immunization teams in

hile many of us select Halloween costumes by

Ethiopia andhowconflict and polio are related.

Cost is $25.

going to a store and seeing what strikes our

Contact: www.tower theatre.org

fancy, there are others who take a more do-it-

Yard dedris recycling info

yourself approach. Some see Halloween as a time to let creativity and imagination shine. For the third

Deschutes Recycling

straight year, we are honoring those Central Oregonians who went above and beyond

is teaming up with Fire-

Free to offer half-price yard debris recycling

in terms of costumes in our Halloween Costume Contest.

Monday through Nov. 2

s tt

and Nov.4-9 in Bend. For $2 percubic yard, residents canbring in branches, leaves, shrubs andpine needles. Stumps must besmaller than12 inches indiameter, according to anews

Picking the winners was challenging. To see all of the costume entries, visit www. bendbulletin.com/costumes. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletin.com

release. The yard debris

will be recycled into compostand clean-energy fuel.

Deschutes Recycling

Photos byAndy Tullis/The Bulletin

is located at Knott Landfill, 61050 S.E. 27th Street in Bend. For more information

Halloween costume contest winner Nathan Jones, 9, of Bend, dressed as Anubis the Egyptian god.

on creating afire-defensible spacearound your home, visit www.firefree.

org or www.deschutes recycling.com.

Food drive underway The secondannual "Go Team ... Beat Hunger!" food drive is being

held from 8a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday through Nov. 15.

Cash donations or nonperishable food itemsare

being collected atJames Chrisman StateFarm

Grand prize Nathan Jones,9, of Bend

Costume:Egyptian god Anubis What we like:Nathan's entire costume, including the intricate paper mache mask, is homemade, thanks to mom Jessica Jones. But beyond that, we appreciate Nathan's creativity. While so many 9-year-olds opt for costumes featuring familiar

charactersfrom movies or comic books, Nathan stepped way outside the usual with his pick. Anubis is the god of embalming and the journey to the underworld, and he has the head of a jackal. Nathan said he became interested in the god while doing a history project. "I just liked how cool he looked. I like to be different," said Nathan. His mom also thought it was an "awesome" idea.

Insurance, 1288 S.W. Simpson, Suite B-1, Bend

(within the Ray'sShopping Center complex). The goal is to raisemore than 5,000 poundsof food to support people in Central Oregonand Neighborlmpact's

Halloween costume contest winner Jenna Jones, 5, of Bend, dressed as Merida from "Brave."

First place, age 5-12 Costume:Merida from "Brave" What we like:While many girls may be sporting Merida costumes this year, we think Jenna's will stand out. The reason? Her hand-crafted dress and cape are simply beautiful. Jenna'sgrandmother, Julie Van Handel, made the costume (the wig

First place, age 0-4 Hadley McCorkle, newborn,

food bank. For more information, contact 541-388-9204 or www. jameschrisman.net.

of Bend Costume:Owl What we like:What's not to like about Hadley's sweet costume'? The hand-knitted hat by friend of the family Jen Mostek is incredibly cute. Hadley's mom, Amy, said she had the pattern all picked out but didn't have time to finish the hat before Hadley arrived, so sheasked her friend to help her out. Amy says she has to take advantage of being able to make and pick her child's costume while the can — older son Sawyer, 3, is wearing a store-bought Buzz Lightyear costume.

Coat drive is ongoing SleepCountry USA is hosting its annual "Coat Drive For Foster Kids" through Nov. 3 in Bend

and Redmond. In an effort to help Pacific Northwest foster kids stay warm and dry this winter, SleepCountry USA is collecting new winter coats of all sizes, according to its website. Participants can drop

off a newcoat atany SleepCountry store or donate online. The stores are located at 63455 N. U.S. Highway 97 in Bend and 10400 S.W. Canal Blvd., Suite106 in Redmond. Contact: 888-8875337.

Tom Weeks, of Powell Butte,

dressed as a creature.

Newborn Hadley McCorkle, of Bend, dressed as an owl, in The Bulletin studio on Wednesday.

Contact us! • Community events: Email event information

First place, age 13 andolder

to events©bendbulletin.

Tom Weeks, 61, of Powell Butte Costume:Creature What we like:What is this thing'? We have no idea, but boy is it interesting! Tom was inspired to create this costume after seeing a similar-looking creature at a renaissance festival in Arizona. He used crutches and also stilts to give him extra height. Tom says he has never spent time creating a costume before but was inspired this year to make something special for his son's Halloween-themed wedding. "He got a little carried away," said Tom's wife, Linda.

com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bend bulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-3830351. — From staff reports

and bow-and-arrow were storebought). Van Handel said the creation of the costume took more than 20 hours and required a lot of hand-finishing. Seeing the dress up close, that extra effort shows. Extra credit: Jenna's two brothers also had great cowboy costumes that just barely missed the cut to the winners' circle.

Jenna Jones, 5, of Bend

I /

r'tt i

I


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

VOICES OF FAITH

RELIGIOUS SERVICES

it soman rei ions, ow oesonec oose? Arvind Khetia, engineer and Hindu: Hinduism recognizes that the finite human mind cannot fully comprehend the infinite, therefore, the various religions are seen as so many interpretations of one ultimate reality. The apparent d i fferences between religions arise from their e x ternal e x pressions, such as doctrines, dogmas, and rituals. These external expressions are only a means to an end that is spiritual awakening — the knowledge of one's own true divine nature. Sri Krishna, as the embodiment of t r anscendental Reality, says in th e Bhagavad Gita: "In whatever way people worship Me, I r eceive them

ward other faiths. Religion is not a mechanical process governed by indoctrination. It is a dynamic process that expands one's consciousness, deepens one'sspiritual awareness and brings meaning to one's life, ultimately leading to spiritual realization — the goal of all

faith from the main objective, God reminds people again by sending another prophet to take them back to the same originalmessage. Jesus came after Moses to confirm the law, not to change it, and so does Mohammad when he came after Jesus (peace be upon allof religions. them). Now, how do we know that the faith was original or Mohamed Ko h ia, Ro c k - changed? hurst University faculty and First, we must r ecognize Muslim: that claims of truth from variHistory has shown a funda- ous religions can be evaluated. mental need in humans to be- In other words, if a religion long to something greater than claims that it began at a certheir own immediate world. tain time and place, historical N owadays, there are t o o investigation can be used to many religions, and people determine whether the claim tend to b elong to r e ligious is accurate. Second, we must groups they were born into be open to where the evidence accordingly; all people are and accept those beliefs. So leads, even when it leads to a struggling through different how do we decide which is the place that does not fit our prepaths which in the end lead to best religion? conceived bias. Me (the Divine)." So, it is not M uslims believe that a l l Third, as you explore, it will which religion one chooses, messages revealed by God are help to be tolerant of other but rather how one lives one's the same. It carries the same viewpoints an d u n derstand life based on spiritual values meaning, which is to worship the relevance of religious conlike truth, nonviolence and God and to be good to others. victions. Fourth, the claims of unselfishness. Unfortunately, people have the a belief system must logically Before making a choice, tendency to manipulate and in- cohere to each other and not one should study the world's troduce changes to religions to contradict in any way. Fifth, is religions and learn about each make them fit their earthly de- there rational evidence to supre)igion's inner spirit and see sires and agendas, which leads port the belief system'? Sixth, how that would lead to one's to gradually changing the es- the belief system should adspiritualgrowth. Exclusiveness sence of the faith. dress the big questions of life: and blind faith are not conduThat is one of the main rea- why we were created and what cive to one's spiritual growth sons that God sent one prophet happens after we die. as this can lead to fanaticism, after another. When the in— Distributed by hatred and even violence to- troduced changes deviatethe MCTInformation Services.

VOLUNTEER SEARCH Volunteer Search is compiled by the Department of HumanServices Volunteer Services. The organizations listed are seeking volunteers for a variety of tasks. Toseeafull list, and for additional information on the types of help needed, goonline to www.bendbulletln.com/volunteer. Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to1300 N.W.Wall St., Suite103, Bend97701, email Therese.M.Helton@state.or.us or call 541-693-8988.

CHILDREN, YOUTH AND EDUCATION SERVICES ADULTBASICSKILLS DEPARTMENT (COCC):Margie Gregory, mgregory© cocc.edu or 541-318-3788. AFS-USA: www.afsusa.org or Caitlin Krutsinger, 503-419-9514. ALYCE HATCHCENTER: Andy Kizans, 541-383-1 980. BEND PARK&RECREATION DISTRICT:Kim, 541-706-6127. BIGBROTHERS BIGSISTERS OF CENTRALOREGON:541-312-6047 (Bend), 541-447-3851, ext. 333 (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). BOY SCOUTSOF AMERICA: Paul Abbott, paulabbott@scouting.org or 541-382-4647. BOYS &GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL OREGON: www.bgcco.org, info@ bgcco.org or 541-617-2877. CAMP FIREUSA CENTRAL OREGON: campfire©bendcable.com or 541-382-4682. CASA(COURTAPPOINTED SPECIALADVOCATES): www. casaofcentraloregon.org or 541-389-1618. CHILDREN'SVISION FOUNDATION: Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. CIRCLEOFFRIENDS:Beth, beth© acircleoffriendsoregon.com or 541-588-6445. DESCHUTES COUNTYSHERIFF'S OFFICE— CENTRAL OREGON PARTNERSHIPSFORYOUTH: www.deschutes.org/copy, COPY© deschutes.org or 541-388-6651. FOSTERGRANDPARENTS PROGRAM: Steve Guzanskis, 541-678-5483. GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. GIRLSON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY:www.deschutescountygotr. org or info©deschutescountygotr.org. GRANDMA'SHOUSE:541-383-3515. HEALTHYBEGINNINGS:ww w.myhb. org or 541-383-6357. HIGH DESERTTEENS VOLUNTEER PROGRAM: www.highdesertmuseum. org or 541-382-4757. IEP PARTNERS:Carmelle Campbell at the Oregon Parent Training and Information Center, 888-505-2673. J BAR JLEARNINGCENTER: Rick Buening, rbuening©jbarj.org or 541-389-1409. JUNIPERSWIM & FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. KIDS CENTER: Lisa Weare, Iweare© kidscenter.org, 541-383-5958. LA PINEHIGHSCHOOL:Jeff Bockert, jeff.bockert@bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-850 I. MEADOWLARK INDEPENDENT LIVING PROGRAM: Teal Buehler, 541-617-9576. MOUNTAINSTARFAMILYRELIEF NURSERY:541-322-6820. NEIGHBORIMPACT: 541-548-2380, ext. 115. OREGON STATEUNIVERSITY EXTENSIONSERVICE:541-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or541-475-3808. OREGON STATEUNIVERSITY MASTERGARDENERVOLUNTEER PROGRAM:http://extension. oregonstate.edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. READ TOGETHER: 54 I-388-7746. REDMOND HIGHSCHOOL:

541-923-4807. REDMOND LEARNINGCENTER:Zach Sartin, 541-923-4854. REDMOND YOUNGLIFE: 541-923-8530. SCHOOL-TO-CAREERPARTNERSHIP: Kent Child, 541-355-4158. SMART (STARTMAKING A READER TODAY):www.getsmartoregon.org or 541-355-5600. TRILLIUM FAMILYSERVICES: 503-205-0 I94. VIMA LUPWAHOMES:www. lupwahomes.org or 541-420-9634. YOUTH CHOIROF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0470.

GOVERNMENT, CITY AND COMMUNITY THE CITIZENREVIEWBOARD(CRB): crb.volunteer.resources©ojd.state. or.us or 888-530-8999. CITY OFBEND:Cheryl Howard, choward@ci.bend.or.us or 541-388-5505. DESCHUTESCOUNTY VICTIMS' ASSISTANCEPROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-317-3186 or 541-388-6525. DESCHUTESRIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOODASSOCIATION: www.drwna.org or Barbaraat info© drwna.org or 541-382-0561. JEFFERSONCOUNTY CRIME VICTIMS' ASSISTANCEPROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSONCOUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES:Therese Helton, 541-4756131, ext. 208. LA PINERURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. ORCHARD DISTRICTNEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: www. orcharddistrictneighborhood.com. SUNRIVERAREACHAMBER OF COMMERCE: 541-593-8149. VISIT BEND: www.visitbend.com or 541-382-8048.

ANIMALS AND ENVIRONMENT BEND SPAY & NEUTERPROJECT: 541-617-1010. BRIGHTSIDEANIMAL CENTER: volunteer©brightsideanimals.org or 541-923-0882. CAT RESCUE,ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT):www.craftcats.org, 541-389-8420 or541-598-5488. CHIMPS, INC.:www.chimps-inc.org or541-410-4122. DESCHUTES LANDTRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-00 I7. DESCHUTES NATIONALFOREST: Jean Nelson-Dean,541-383-5576. EASTCASCADESAUDUBON SOCIETY:www.ecaudubon.org or 541-241-2190. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER:www. envirocenter.org or 541-385-6908. EQUINEOUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OF BEND: www.equineoutreach. com or joan©equineoutreach.com or 541-4I9-3717. HEALINGREINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Darcy Justice, 541-382-9410. HUMANE SOCIETYOFCENTRAL OREGON: Jen, jennifer@hsco.org or 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETYOFTHE OCHOCOS:54I-447-7178. JUNIPERGROUP SIERRA CLUB: 541-389-9115. PRINEVILLE BLM:www.blm.gov/or/ districts/prineville/recreation/host.php or 541-416-6700. STEWARDSHIPFOR SUSTAINABLE BAGGING: Lexa McAllister, Imcallister©cocc.edu or

541-914-6676. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER& OBSERVATORY: 541-593-4442. VOLUNTEERCAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-4 !6-6859.

HUMAN SERVICES ABILITREE: volunteer@abilitree.org or 541-388-8103, ext. 217. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL:Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ASSISTANCELEAGUEOFBEND: 541-389-2075. BEND COMMUNITYCENTER: volunteer@bendscommunitycenter. org or 541-312-2069. BETHLEHEM INN: www.bethleheminn. org or 541-322-8768. BRIDGING GAPS:bendbridginggaps@ gmail.com or 541-314-4277. CENTER FORCOMPASSIONATE LIVING(PREVIOUSLY PEACE CENTER OF CENTRALOREGON):ww w. compassionatecenter.org or Beth Hansen, 541-923-6677. CENTRALOREGONVETERANS OUTREACH: covo.org©gmail.com or 541-383-2793. DEPARTMENTOF HUMAN SERVICES/ VOLUNTEER SERVICES:Therese Helton, Therese.M.Helton©state,or.us or 541-693-8988. DEPARTMENTOF HUMAN SERVICES/ VOLUNTEERSERVICES CROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DISABLEDAMERICANVETERANS (DAV):DonLang, 541-647-1002. FAMILY KITCHEN:Cindy Tidball, cindyt@bendcable.com or 541-610-6511. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. HUMAN DIGNITYCOALITION: 541-385-3320. HUNGERPREVENTION COALITION:Marie, info@ hungerpreventioncoalition.org or 541-385-9227. LA PINECOMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1 312. NEIGHBORIMPACT: chrisq© neighborimpact.org or 541-548-2380, ext. 106. PEACEBRIDGES, INC., BEND: www.abridgetopeace.org or JohnC. Schwechten at 541-383-2646. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon.org or 541-317-2334. RONALD MCDONALDHOUSE:Teresa, 541-318-4950. SAVINGGRACE:541-382-9227 or 541-504-2550. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:www.sibend.org, president@ sibend.org or 541-728-0820. ST. VINCENTDEPAULSOCIAL SERVICES:541-389-6643. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. volunteerconnectnow.org or 541-385-8977. WINNINGOVER ANGER & VIOLENCE: www.winningover.org or 541-382- I943. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER OF CENTRALOREGON:541-385-0750.

MISCELLANY CENTRAL OREGONLOCAVORE: www. centraloregonlocavore.com or Niki at info@centraloregonlocavore.com or 541-633-0674. HIGH DESERTSPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. OREGON ADAPTIVESPORTS: www.oregonadaptivesports.org, info©oregonadaptivesports.org or 541-306-4774. SACRED ARTOF LIVING CENTER: 541-383-41 79. TUMALO LANGLAUFCLUB:Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981.

To submit service information or announcements for religious organizations, email bulletin@bendbulletin. com or call 541-383-0358. BENDCHRISTIANFELLOWSHIP:Pastor Dave Miller; "Mom and Dad," as part of the series, "Family Matters"; Sunday at10 a m.;4twelveyouthgroup;Wednesdaysat7 p.m.; 19831 Rocking Horse Road, Bend. BEND CHURCHOF THE NAZARENE: A celebration of missions with StevenHeapand Northwest Nazarene University's100th anniversary; Sundayat10:15 a.m., 1270 N.E. 27th St., Bend. CROSSCHURCH:Pastor Ed Byrnes; "Philippians - Finding Joy & Contentment in the Gospel: Trash Day," based on Philippians 3:1-11;today at 6:30 p.m.; 2640 Jones Road, Bend. DISCOVERYCHRISTIAN CHURCH:Pastor Dave Drullinger; "A Vision for OurPower," based onPhilippians 1:3-11; Sunday at10 a.m.; Adult Bible study at 9 a.m.; 334 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. EASTMONT CHURCH:Pastor John Lodwick; "What Your Neighbors FindOutAbout YouMay Surprise Them — AndYou!"basedon Luke7:36-50 and partofthe series, "Neighboring Like Jesus"; Sunday at 9 and1045 a.m.; 62425 EagleRoad, Bend. FATHER'SHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD: PastorRandy Wills; "Who's the Victim?" as part of the newseries, "An Uncertain Journey to aPromised Land"; Sunday at10am.;Youth Group;W ednesdaysat7p m.;61690 Pettigrew Road, Bend. FIRST PRESBYTERIANCHURCH:The Rev.Jay Dee Conrad; "God ln Animation: SomeoneThe Light Shines Through"; Sunday at 9and10:45 a.m.; The Rev.Jason Medina at 5:01 p.m.; 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend. FIRST UNITEDMETHODIST CHURCH:The Rev.Thom Larson; "There's A PlaceForUs," based on John14:1-3, 15-20; Sundayat9 and11 a.m.;680 N.W.BondSt.,Bend. FOUNDRY CHURCH:Amessage about obedience, conquest and victory; God's sovereignty is shown as He moves His story forward; as part of the series, "The Story"; Sundayat10:15 a.m .;60 N.W.OregonAve.,Bend. GRACE FIRST LUTHERANCHURCH:Pastor Joel LiaBraaten; "1-10 ... How HumbleAreYouThese Days?" and"WhichWay Should IGo?";Sundayat9:30 a.m .; 2265 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend. NATIVITY LUTHERANCHURCH: Intern Pastor Ron Werner Jr.; Sunday at 9 and11 a.m.; Bible study; Wednesdaysat10 a.m.;60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend. NEW HOPECHURCH: PastorRandy Myers;"W ho ison yourteam?," as part of the series "Blueprint For Life"; todayat6p.m.,Sundayat9 and 10:45 a.m .;20080 Pinebrook Blvd., Bend. REAL LIFECHRISTIANCHURCH:Pastor Mike Yunker; "Jesus andmanyMiracles," as part of a series onJesus' life and his travels outside Galilee, based onMark 7and I5;Sundayat8and10am.;2880 NE. 27th St.,Bend. SPIRITUALAWARENESS COMMUNITY OFTHE CASCADES: Kelsey Collins; "Did the Boogeyman Get You?"; Sunday at5:15 p.m.; held at TheOld Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. SPRINGS OF LIFE MINISTRIES: Evangelistand Bible teacher EddieCienda;W ednesdaysat7 p.m.;ongoing; TheSound Garden Studio,1279 N.E.SecondSt.,Bend. TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH:Sunday at 9 a.m.; St. Francis Church, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend. TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH:The Rev. D.RayHalm; "Justification By Faith," based onHebrews11:1; Sunday at 8 (guitar-led worship) and11 a.m. (organ/piano-led worship); 2550 N.E.Butler Market Road. UNITARIANUNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP OF CENTRAL OREGON:Guest speaker Willan Cervantes;

"Remembrance andContinuum," as part of the annual Day of the Deadcelebration; Sunday at11 a.m.; at the Old Stone Church, 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend. WESTSIDECHURCH:Pastor Bo Stern; "Shadows of a Sacrifice"; today at 6:30 p.m. andSunday at 8, 9 and 10:45a.m.;2051 N.W. Shevlin Park Road,Bend. WESTSIDESOUTH CAMPUS: PastorJim Stephens; "Shadows of aSacrifice"; Sunday at 9 and10:30 a.m.; 1245 S.E. Third St., Bend. WESTSIDEONLINECAMPUS: Pastor Bo Stern; "Shadows of a Sacrifice; today at 6:30 p.m. andSunday at 9 and10:45 a.m.; www.westsidelive.org. COMMUNITYPRESBYTERIAN CHURCH: Guestspeaker Mike Wilson; "Born in aRummageSale," based on Psalm 65:9-13; Sunday at 9 a.m.; Pastor Rob Anderson; "The Good, The Badand the Justified" based on Luke18:9-14; Sunday at11 a.m.; 529 N.W.19th St., Redmond. EMMAUSLUTHERANCHURCH:The Rev.David Poovey; "Salvat ion Comes By ..."basedonRomans 3:19-28; Sunday at10:30 a.m.; 2175 S.W.Salmon Ave., Redmond. GRACELUTHERANCHURCHATEAGLECREST: Pastor Randy VanMehren; "The16th Century Reformation: the Cleansing of the Church for the Salvation of Mankind in Christ"; Sunday at10:30 a.m.; 7525 Falcon Crest Dr., Redmond. ST. PAUL'SANGLICANCHURCH: Father John Penningt on;"The NecessityToForgive,"basedon Matthew18:21-35; Sunday at 3 p.m.; Saint Alban's, 3277 N.W. 10th St., Redmond. ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH: Pastor Eric Burtness; "Why God's Church Is So lmportant"; Sunday at 8:30and11 a.m., Oktoberfest Polka services; 1113Black Butte Blvd., Redmond. SHILOHRANCH COWBOY CHURCH (FORMERLY SHEPHERD'SVALLEY COWBOY CHURCH):Pastor JordanWeaver;Sundayat9and10:30a.m.and Monday at 7 p.m.; Men's Bible study; Thursdays at 7 a.m.; in the cafe of The RimRockRiders Equestrian Facility, Brasada Ranch,17037S.W. Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte; Ladies Bible101, Thursday at 7 p.m. at Brewers, 541-241-4220 for directions. VERTICALCHURCHOFGOD:Pastor Jeremy Seibert; Sundayat10:30a.m.;youthnight;W ednesdayat6 p.m.; 52460 Skidgel Road, La Pine. COMMUNITYBIBLECHURCHAT SUNRIVER: Guest Speaker Jess Joles; "Standing Tall — Shadrach, Meschackand Abednego" as part of the series, "Epic Stories of Redemption"; Sunday at9:30 a.m.; 1Theater Drive, Sunriver. CONCORDIALUTHERANMISSION: The Rev. Wilis Jenson; "The Central Issue of the Reformation was the Office of the Keys," based onJohn 8:32; Sunday at11 a.m.; held atTerrebonneGrangeHall, 828611th St., Terrebonne. A TORAHTALE:Film screening, discussion with filmmakers and Havdalah ceremony sponsored byTemple Beth Tikvah; free; 6:30 p.m. Nov. 9; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W.Bond St., Bend; Jeanneat 505-4597019 or www.bethtikvahbend.com. "THE ABRAHAM INSPIRATIONGROUP": Seminar video with Abraham andJerry and Esther Hicks; donations accepted; 5-8 p.m.Nov.2;RosieBareisCampus,1010 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-389-4523. RETIREMENT OPENHOUSE: Celebration for Rev. Loy and Dian Wiggers' retirement; 1-4 p.m. today; La Pine Community Church; 16565 Finley Butte Road, La Pine; RSVPKaren at 541-610-6096 or Carrie at 541-815-2969.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com I

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Shom your appreciation to your customers by thanldng them in a group space ad that ~vill run

Nov. 28'", Thanlmgiving Day, the most fead pep-er o f the yeav! This special wrap will showcase your business along with a message of thanks to your customers.

Ad sizes are 3.33" x 2.751" and are only 9 9 "

in c luding full colos".

Deadline for ad space and copy: Thursday, November 21, 2013 Publishes on Thursday, November 28'"

Contact your B u l l etin A d v e r t ising R epresentative for m or e i n f o r m a t i o n

541-382-1S11 • www.bendbulletin.com

uein

~


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3 "Celtic Cross" Christianity

"The Wheel of Dharma" Buddhism

"Star of David"

Judaism CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF REDMOND

THE SALVATION ARMY

THE RIVER MENNONITE CHURCH

p

536 SW 10th, Redmond

541 NE DeKalb Ave., Bend 541-389-8888

Sunday, 3 pm at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend Sunday School 2 years - 5th grade

0

www.redmondchristian.org

SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP

Sunday Worship 9:00 am & 10:45 am

541 NE Dekalb Sunday School 9:45 am Children F Adult Classes Worship Service — 11:00 am

Nursery 0-2 years Visitors welcome

Rev. Dr. Steven H. Koski Lead Pastor

Church Office: 541-389-8787 E-mail:theriverCamailshack.com Send to: PO Box 808, Bend OR 97709

God In Animation. Someone The Light Shines Through Preacher: Jay Dee Conrad 9:00 am contemporary 10:45 am traditional

0

0

0

541-548-2974 0

You AreThe Most IJJLportafit

Part of Our Services

Sunday School for all ages Kidmo • Junior Church Greg Strubhar, Pastor Darin Hollingsworth, Youth Pastor

Cowboy Fellowship Saturdays

"Yin/Yang" Taoist/ Confuuanism

NEW HOPE EVANGELICAL

Potluck 6 pm

M usic and theWord 7 pm

Messianic Synagogue

Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church!

Est. 1994

We provide a congregational setting for Jews and Christians alike. If you're interested in learning the Bible from a Hebrew

Saturday 6:00 pm Sunday 9:00, 10:45 am,

8 30 am - 10:15 am - 11 am •

God In Animation Sermon Series September 8 — October 27 A sermon series on the stories of the Bible.

Bear Creek Center 21300 Bear Creek Rd. Bend, OR. 97701 Our Shabbat Services are on Saturday mornings at 10:00 a.m. Our ministries include:

CROP Hunger Walk Sunday, October 27, 3pm, Trinity Episcopal Raising money to fight hunger and poverty. http://www.crophungerwalk.org/centralor

FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTER 1049 NE 11th St. • 541-382-8274 SUNDAYS:

9:30am Sunday EducationalClasses 10:30 am Morning Worship

CALVARY CHAPEl BEND

Pastors. Chris Blair, Trey Hinkle, Ozzy

20225 Cooley Rd. Bend

Osborne and Glenn Bartnik

Phone: (541) 383-5097

13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte

Web site: ccbend.org

541-548-3066

www.powellbuttechurch.com

This Sunday at Faith Christian

Pastor Mike lohnson will share his message

Sundays. 8:30 F 10:30 am

in the Sunday service title "Indwelling," Part I from the Series, "The Presence Filled Life"

Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm

beginning at 10:30 AM. Childcare is provided in our Sunday morning service. On Wednesdays "Restored Youth" service begins at 7:00 PM A number of Faith Journey Groups meet throughout the week in small groups, please contact the church for details and times. The church is located on the corner of Greenwood Avenue and NE 11th Street. www.bendfaith.com

REAL LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH

Like Hymns? We've Got 'em!

YouthGroup: Wednesday 7 pm at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th

Child Care provided

Sunday Services 8 am

(No child care) Women's Ministry, Youth Ministry are

available, call for days and times

10:00 am Contemporary Worship Service (Full children's ministryl

REDMOND ASSEMBLY OF GOD

1865 W Antler • Redmond 541-548-4555 SUNDAYS Morning Worship 8:30 am & 10:30 am Life groups 9 am Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am Evening Worship 6 pm WEDNESDAYS FAMILY NIGHT 7 PM Adult Classes

Celebrate Recovery W ednesdayNITE Live Kids Youth Group

"Teaching the Word of God,

Book by Book"

Senior Pastor - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844 Associate Pastors

Mike Sweeney 8 Jeff Olson "I oving people one at a time." HOLY REDEEMER CATHOlIC PARISH

Pastor Duane Pippitt

Curren(lymee(ingal 500 SW Bond Sl. (541) 617-2814 www.centraloregonbaptistchurch.org

God-Centered Worship Expository Bible Teaching Rich Hymns S Songs Family Oriented Ministries Christ-Focused Living Meaningful Loving Relationships Compassionate Gospel Witness Sunday 9:15 AM — Prayer Meeting 9:30 AM — Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30AM — Children'sSunday School 10:30 AM — Worship Service 6:00 PM — Growth Groups (call for locations)

Wednesday 7:00 PM — Prayer Meeting 8 Adult Bible Study 7:00 PM — Kids 4 Truth

Parish Office: 541-536-3571 HOLY REDEEMER, LA PINE

16137 Burgess Rd Tuesday, Wednesday 8 Friday Mass 9:00 am Sunday Mass — 10:00 am

18143 Cottonwood Rd.

Sat. Vigil Mass 5:30 pm Sunday mass 8:00 am Confessions: Thurs. 9:00-9:15 am

TEMPLE BETH TIKVAH

is a member of the Union for Reform ludaism. Our members represent a wide range of

Principal Lonna Carnahan www.eastmontcommunityschool.com

(South of Portland Ave.)

W ed. TestimonyMeeting:7:30pm

Reading Room: 115 NW Minnesota Ave.

Confessions: Sundays 12:00 — 12:15 pm

Mon. through Friz 11 am - 4 pm Sat. 12 noon - 2 pm

near Christmas Valley 57255 Fort Rock Rd

Sunday Mass — 3:30 pm

ECKANKAR

Religion of the

Community HU

Saturday - Vigil 5:00 PM Sunday 7:30 AM, 10:00 AM

Reconciliation

HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CHURCH

Corner of NW Franklin 8 Lava

Saturday 8:00 AM

Sunday 4:30 PM

Learnhow tosing HU, a love song to God:

pronounced like the word hue, is sung for

about 20 minutes and is followed by a brief period of sacred contemplation.

Worship Service, "Developing a Love for All Life"

Reconciliation

For complete calender: www.hbcredmond.org

Saturday, Nov. 30 F Dec. 28 at 3:00 pm, at the East Bend Library

Just 2 blocks SW of Bend High School Sunday Worship 10:00 am Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to worshipping God and teaching the Bible truths recovered through the Reformation. Call for information about other meetings 541-420-1667

GRACE FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH

• •

2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend 382-6862

March 7- 9, Unity Church of Portland

Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. (Child Care Available) Sunday School 10:20 a.m. Education Hour 10:45 a.m.

469 NW Wall St. • 541-382-5542 www.trinitybend.org

Women's Bible Study, Tuesday 9:15 a.m. Men'a Bible Study, Wednesday 7:30 a.m.

Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur 21720 E. Hwy. 20 541.389.8241 www.clcbend.com

IION LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA

494 NW Lava St. at Franklin, Bend, OR

We are grateful to the community

for the outpouring of help

529 NW 19th Street

Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor

Children's Room available during services Come Experience a warm, friendly family of worshipers. Everyone Welcome - Always. A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and

9:00 am Contemporary Worship 9:00 am Nursery Care 9:15 am Children & Youth Sunday School

9:30 am Adult Education 11:00 am Traditional Worship

diverse music program for all ages

Co(fee,snarks andfellowship

Sunday Schedule 8:00 am and 10:15am

M-W-F Women's Exercise 9:30 am Wed. Bible Study at noon 3rd Th. Women's Circle/Bible Study I:00 pm 3rd Tues. Men's Club 6:00 pm, dinner Youth and Family I'rograms Active Social Outreach

Youth Groups High School - Sunday 11:00am — 12:30pm MiddleSchool— Wednesday 6 00-7 30pm

Confessionson Wednesdays from 5:00 to 5:45 pm

All are welcome

and on Saturdays from 4:30 to 5 15 pm

through our red doors

Scripture: John 14:1-3, 15-20 9:00 am - Contemporary Service Sunday School during the 9:00 am Service 11:00 am -Traditional Service Childcare provided on Sunday

Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors. Rev. Thom Larson f(rstchurchCsbendumc.org

CHURCH 6 SYNAGOGUE DIRECTORY LISTING Effective May I, 2013 4 SaturdayS and TMC: $115 5 Saturdays and TMC: $l38 The Bulletin: Every Saturday on the church

page. $23 Copy Changes: by 5 PM Tuesday COMarketplace: The First Tuesday of each

Mondays 6;30 pm Centering Prayer

month. $23 Copy Changes: by Monday

Wednesdays

I week Prior to Publication

5:30 pm Prayer Service 1113 SW Black Butte Blvd.

The Rev. Roy D. Green, Interim Rector

Rev. Thom Larson Sermon Title: "There's A Place For Us"

Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting, Music S Fellowship

Wednesday Mid-WeekService Children 8 Youth Programs 7:00 pm Nursery Care Provided for All Services

Pastor Joel LiaBraaten Evangelical Lutheran Church in America www.gracefirstlutheran.org

aj(ereachservice

Historic St. Francis Church,

(In the Heart of Downtown Bend) 680 NW Bond St. /541.382.1672 Eveiyone isWelcome!

Sunday Morning Worship

"An Adventure in Faith"

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

"During the Week: Women's Groups, Men's

www.eckankar.org or

orcall541-728-6476.

21720 E. Hwy. 20• 541.389.8241

www.miraclesinyourlife.org

For more information please visit

Sunday 8:00 am, 10:00 am (English) 12:00 noon (Spanish)

(3/4 mile north of High School) Redmond, OR 97756 (541) 548-3367

Wednesday 6.00 pm

First Saturday 8:00 am (English)

Sunday Worship Services at 8:30 am 8 11:00 am Sunday School for all ages 10:00 am Fall Sermon Series:

541-923-3390

(except Wednesday)

COMM U NITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

1720 NW 19th Street

Mass Schedule:

8 45 am 8 10 45 am

and the Portland ECK Center.

TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH

Father Todd Unger, Pastor

I •

Worship in the Heart of Redmond

ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Redmond, Oregon 97756

vnvw.uufco.org (541) 385-3908

CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER

62080 Dean Swift Rd.

Details to be announced.

Saturday Vigil 5:30 pm

Sunday Worship Services: 8:00 am, 9:30 am, I I:00 am Sunday Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am 8 11:00 am Dr. Barry Campbell, lead pastor

Other events:

Tuesday 7:30 AM - 8:00 AM

Weekdays 8:00 am 3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond • 541-548-4161

40 SE 5th St., Bend

Saturday, Nov. 2, 2:00-3.30 pm,

after 7:00 AM Mass to 6:00 PM

Sunday School classes are at9:00 am and our Worship Service at 10:15 am

HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH, SBC

All services are held at the First United Methodist Church 680 NW Bond Street 541-388-8826

Meeting at the Golden Age Club

Coming in 2014. Regional Seminar,

Tuesday (Family Holy Hourl

157 NW FRANKLIN AVE,, BEND Maih PO Box428,Bend OR 97709

www.sovereigngracebend.com

"Travel the Road to Spiritual Freedom" Monday-Friday

.

between the living and the dead and the continuance of remembering and honoring a personal, and communitarian ancestry. You are invited to bring a picture(s) or a memento to help decorate the altar. The service will include an Aztec dance offered as part of the commemoration. This is an intergenerational service, so children are invited to remain in the sanctuary with the adults.

Meeting place:

SOVEREIGN GRACE CHURCH

For information about our Religious Education programs, call Kathy Schindel at 541-388-8826

Followed by a discussion.

M onday Friday 7.00 AM 8 12:15PM

Exposition 8 Benediction

"Remembranceand Continuum" — Willan Cervantes, Guest Speaker/Leader Annual Da¹ of Ifte Dead Celebration: On this day, we will be remembering those dear to us who have passed from this earthly existence. The celebration invokes a connection

THE OLD STONE CHURCH

Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages. www.bendnaz.org

g-

October 27, 2013 at 11:00am:

Nursery Care is available for infants and toddlers.

THURSDAY 10:00 am 50+ Bible Study WEEKLY Life Groups

We are a Welcoming Congregation

Redmond Library, 827SW Deschutes Ave.

5;00 PM - 6:00 PM

For Kidztown, Middle School and High School activities Call 541-382-3862 www bendchurch.org

WEDNESDAY

a loving, uplifting, Spiritual Exercise HU,

2450 NE 27th Street

Nursery Care F Children's Church ages 4 yrs-4th grade during all Worship Services "Courageous Living" on KNLR 97.5 FM 8:30 am Sunday

Services 8 Events

Rev. Joseph K. Thalisery

NEW CHURCH

Senior Pastor Virgil Askren SUNDAY 9:00 am Sunday School for all ages 9:00 am Hispanic Worship Service 10:15 am Worship Service

6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study

Saturday, November 16, 9:00 amMunch 8 Torah Study, Torah Service

Rev. Julian Cassar

OF CENTRAL OREGON "Diverse Beliefs, One Fellowship"

BEND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE

Friday, November 15, 7:00 pmShabbat Service

Experience an Eckankar

Worship/Dance - StudyHebrew Roots Fellowship worshipping in Spirit and Truth 541-410-5337 Children Welcome

Friday, November 8, 6:00 pmFamily Shabbat

CATHOLIC CHURCH

FOUNDRY CHURCH

This week at Foundry Church TheStory explodes with obedience, conquest and victory - and throughout, God'ssovereigntyisshown as He moves His story forward.

Tuesday, November 5, 7:00 pmAdult Education - call for information

go to: www.bethtikvahbend.org

UNITARIAN UNIVERSAllSTS

1270 NE 27 St.• 541-382-5496

Rabbi Johanna Hershenson

For the complete schedule of

541-382-3631

230 NE Ninth Street, Bend www.bendfp.org http://www.facebook.com/bendfp 541 382 4401

Saturday 10:30 am - 2 pm

Food/Fellowship

Our monthly activities include Services, religious education for children 8 adults, Hebrew school, Torah study, social action projects and social activities

Light andSound of God

Masses

Heart of Bend" 60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862 Pastor Syd Brestel

Jewish backgrounds.

Confessions Sundays 3:00-3:15 pm ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI

Youth Events http://www.facebook.com/ bendyouthcollective

Ci La Roca Church

www.livingtorahfellowship.com

Church Service 8 Sunday School: 10 am

120 Mississippi Dr

HOLY FAMILY,

LIVING TORAH FELLOWSHIP

and fews by choice.

1551 NW First St. • 541-382-6100

12:30pm Contemplative Prayer

Choirs, music groups, Bible study, fellowship and ministries every week

Visit us on the web at www houseofcovenant.org or contact us at 541-385-5439

We welcome interfaith families

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST

Wednesday Noon Worship followed by

1155 SW Division, ¹D8, Bend

Pre K - 5th Grade

Saturday 3:00 PM - 4:45 PM

(FORMERLY FIRST BAPTIST) "A Heart for Bend in the

Hadashah (New Testament) • Biblical Feasts • Lifecycle Events • End-times prophecy

Nov. I, Fri. Night Service, 6:00 pm (note earlier start time) Nov. 3 8 17 - Sunday School Nov. 3 F 17- Sisterhood Chanukah Gift Shop, 9;30 am-I;30 pm

62425 Eagle Road, Bend • 541-382-2049

Sunday Mass — 12:30 pm

541-382-5822

For more information about weekly ministries for the whole family, contact 541-382-5822 or email infoCeastmontchurch.com

• Davidic dance and worship • Children's ministry and nursery • Hebrew classes • Home groups • Teaching from the Torah and the Brit

Rabbi lay Shupack Rebbitzin Judy Shupack

Thursday, November 21, 7-8 pm

EASTMONT COMMUNITY SCHOOL

OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS, Gilchrist

62425 Eagle Road, Bend

Sunday Services Classic(Blendedi Service 9:00 am Contemporary Service 10:45 am Hispanic Service 6:00 pm

Our synagogue is located at: 21555 Modoc Lane, Bend For information, call 541 385-6421 www.jccobend.com

Child for the Glory of God"

HOLY TRINITY, SUNRIVER

Domingo 12:30PM -M isa en Espanol

www.eastmontchurch.com

A warm and welcoming community serving Central Oregon for 23 years. We welcome newcomers, interfaith families, and encourage involvement.

"Educating and Developing the Whole

Confessions: Saturdays — 3:00-4:00 pm

Masses EASTMONT CHURCH "Disp(ayirt¹(heRealiiy ojChrisl in Urrdeniable Ways"

(Jewish Community oi Central Oregon)

Coming soon: Congregation Shalom Bayit hosts the Interfaith Network of Central Oregon's Annual Interfaith Thanksgiving celebration: From Sowing to Serving. All are invited.

Childcare provided. CENTRAL OREGON BAPTIST CHURCH

CONGREGATION SHALOM BAYIT

www.real-lifecc.org

www.holyredeemerparish.net

Thurs. Mass 9:30 am;

www.redmondag.com

• 4 •

For information, please call ...

Fr Theodore Nnabugo, Pastor

Pastor Randy Myers

Nursery & Children's Church

Welcome back Pastor Steven Koski Sunday, November 10

perspective, come join us at:

Sunday Worship Services •

5:01 worship 8 dinner Sunday School: 3 yrs to 6th grade Nursery-care provided

HOUSE OF COVENANT

CHRISTIAN CHURCH

"Omkar" IAum) Hinduism

www.therivermennonite.org

20080 Pinebrook Blvd.• 541-389-3436

POWELL BUTTE

"Star 8 Crescent" Islam

Major's Robert 8 Miriam Keene

230 NE Ninth, Bend (Across Ninth St. from Bend High) All Are Welcome, Always!

Redmond, OR 97756 - 541-923-7466 Pastor Eric Burtness www.zionrdm.com

Small Groups Meet Regularly

(Handicapped Accessible) Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages. www.redmondcpc.org I

I

Call Pat Lynch

s~ i-383-0396 PlynCh@bendbulletiILCOm


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

SUPPORT GROUPS The following list contains support

group informationsubmitted to The Bulletin. Submissions must be updated monthlyfor inclusion. To submit, email relevant details to

communitylife©bendbulletin.com. ABILITREEPEER GROUP FOR PERSONSAFFECTED BYA DISABILITY: 541-388-8103. ABILITREE YOUNG PEER GROUP: 541388-8103 ext. 219. ABILITREEBRAININJURYSUPPORT GROUP:541-388-8103. ADHDADULTSUPPORTGROUP: 541-420-3023. ADOPTIVEPARENT SUPPORT GROUP: 541-389-5446. ADULTCHILDREN OF ALCOHOLICS: 541-633-8189. AGE WIDEOPEN (ADULTCHILDREN SUPPORT GROUP): 541-410-4162 or www.agewideopen.com. AIDSEDUCATION FOR PREVENTION, TREATMENT,COMMUNITY RESOURCES ANDSUPPORT (DESCHUTES COUNTYHEALTH DEPARTMENT):541-322-7402. AIDSHOT LINE:800-342-AIDS. AL-ANON: 541-728-3707 or www.centraloregonal-anon.org. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS (AA):541548-0440 orwww.coigaa.org. ALS SUPPORT GROUP:541-977-7502. ALZHEIMER'SASSOCIATION: 541-548-7074. ALZHEIMER'SASSOCIATION CAREGIVERSUPPORTGROUP: 541-330-6400. ALZHEIMER'S/DEMENTIA CAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP:541-948-7214. AUTISMRESOURCE GROUP OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-788-0339. BENDATTACHMENTPARENTING: 541-385-1787. BEND S-ANONFAMILYGROUP: 888-285-3742. BEND ZENMEDITATION GROUP: 541382-6122 or541-382-6651. BEREAVEMENTSUPPORT GROUPS: 541-382-5882. BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP/ADULTSAND CHILDREN: 541-383-3910. BEYONDAFFAIRSNETWORK: A peer groupfor victims of infidelity, baninbend@yahoo.com. BRAININJURY SUPPORT GROUP: 541-382-945 I. BRAINTUMOR SUPPORT GROUP: 541-350-7243 BREAKUPSANDDIVORCE SUPPORT GROUP:541-610-3060 or phoenix counselingbend©gmail.com. CANCERFAMILYSUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-5864. CANCERINFORMATION LINE: 541-706-7743. CAREGIVERSUPPORTGROUP:

54 I-536-7399. CAREGIVERSUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-706-6802. CAREGIVERSUPPORT GROUP: 541610-3060 orphoenixcounselingbend© gmail.com CELEBRATE RECOVERYBEND: Faith Christian Center, 541-383-5801; Westside Church,541-382-7504; centraloregoncr.org CELEBRATE RECOVERYLAPINE: Grace Fellowship, 541-536-2878; High Lakes Christian Church, 541-536-3333; Living WatersChurch, 541-536-1215; centraloregoncr.org CELEBRATE RECOVERYMADRAS: Living HopeChristian Center, 541-4752405 or centraloregoncr.org. CELEBRATE RECOVERY REDMOND: RedmondAssembly of GodChurch, 541548-4555 orcentraloregoncr.org. CENTRALOREGON ALZHEIMER'S/ DEMENTIACAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP:54'I-504-0571. CENTRALOREGON AUTISM ASPERGER'SSUPPORTTEAM: 541-633-8293. CENTRALOREGON AUTISM SPECTRUM RESOURCEAND FAMILY SUPPORTGROUP:541-279-9040. CENTRALOREGON COALITION FOR ACCESS(WORKING TO CREATE ACCESSIBLE COMMUNITIES): 54 I-385-3320. CENTRALOREGON DEPRESSION AND ANXIETYGROUP:541-420-2759 CENTRALOREGONDISABILI TY SUPPORTNETWORK:541-548-8559 or www.codsn.org. CENTRALOREGON FAMILIESWITH MULTIPLES: 541-330-5832 or 54 I-388-2220. CENTRALOREGON LEAGUE OF AMPUTEESSUPPORT GROUP (COLA): 541-480-7420 orwww.ourcola.org. CENTRALOREGON RIGHTTO LIFE: 54 I-383- I593. CHILDCAR SEAT CLINIC (PROPER INSTALLATIONINFORMATION FOR SEATANDCHILD): 541-504-5016. CHILDREN'SVISION FOUNDATION: 54 I-330-3907. CHRISTIANWOMEN OF HOPE (WOMEN'SCANCER SUPPORT GROUP):541-382-1832. CLAREBRIDGEOFBEND (ALZHEIMER'SSUPPORT GROUP): 541-385-4717 orrnorton1@ brookdaleliving.com. CO-DEPENDENTSANONYMOUS BEND: 541-610-7445. CO-DEPENDENTSANONYMOUS REDMOND: 541-610-8175. COFFEEAND CONNECTION CANCER SUPPORT GROUP:541-706-3754. COMPASSIONATEFRIENDS (FOR THOSEGRIEVINGTHE LOSS OF ACHILD): 541-480-0667 or 54 I-536-1709. CREATIVITY &WELLNESSMOOD GROUP:54I-6470865.

SPFAS gfarting a~

CROOKEDRIVER RANCH ADULT GRIEF SUPPORT: 541-548-7483. DEFEATCANC ER:541-706-7743. DESCHUTES COUNTYMENTAL HEALTH24-HOUR CRISISLINE: 541-322-7500. DEPRESSIONAND BIPOLAR SUPPORT ALLIANCE:541-549-9622 or 541-771-1620. DEPRESSIONAND BIPOLAR SUPPORT: 541-480-8269 orsuemiller92@gmail. com. DEPRESSIONSUPPORT GROUP: 541-617-0543. DIABETIC SUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-598-4483. DISABILITYSUPPORT GROUP: 541-388-8103. DIVORCE CARE:541-410-4201. DOUBLETROUBLERECO VERY: Addiction andmental illnessgroup; 54 I -317-0050. DYSTONIASUPPORT GROUP: 541-388-2577. ENCOPRESIS (SOILING): 541-548-2814 or encopresis@gmail.com. EVENINGBEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP: 541-460-4030 FAITHBASED RECOVERYGROUP: Drug and alcoholaddictions; pastordavid© thedoor3r.org. FAMILYRESOURCECENTER: 541-389-5468. GAMBLERSANONYMOUS: Redmond 541-280-7249,Bend 541-390-4365. GAMBLINGHOT LINE:800-233-8479. GERIATRIC CARE MANAGEMENT: info@paulbattle.com or1-877-867-1437. GLUCOSECONTROL LOW CARB DIET SUPPORTGROUP:kjdnrcd©yahoo.c om or541-504-0726. GLUTENINTOLERANCEGROUP (CELIAC): 541-389-1731. GRANDMA'S HOUSE:Supportfor pregnant teensandteenmoms; 541-383-35 l5. GRANDPARENTSRAISING OUR CHILDREN'SKIDS:541-306-4939. GRANDPARENTSSUPPORT GROUP: 541-385-474 I. GRIEFSHAREGRIEFRECOVERY SUPPORT GROUP:541-382-1832. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP:541-3066633, 541-318-0384 ormullinski© bendbroadband.com. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 541-548-7483. GRIEFSUPPORTGROUPS:Forthe bereaved; 541-771-3247. GRIEFSUPPORTGROUP: 54 I-447-2510. GRIEFSHARE (FAITH-BASED) RECOVERY CLASS:54 I-389-8780. HEALINGENCOURAGEMENT FOR ABORTION-RELATEDTRAUMA (H.E.A.R.T.):541-318-1949. HEALTHYFAMILIESOFTHEHIGH DESERT: Homevisitsforfamilies with newborns; 541-749-2133

HEARINGLOSS ASSOCIATION: 541-390-2174 orctepper©bendcable. com. HEARTSOFHOPE:Abortion healing; 541-728-4673. IMPROVE YOUR STRESS LIFE: 541-706-2904. LA LECHE LEAGUEOFBEND: 541-317-5912. LIVINGWELL(CHRONICCONDITIONS): 541-322-7430. LIVING WITHCHRONICILLNESSES SUPPORTGROUP:541-536-7399. LUPUS &FIBROMYALGIA SUPPORT GROUP:541-526-1375. MADRAS NICOTINE ANONYMOUS GROUP: 541-993-0609. MATERNAL/CHILDHEALTH PROGRAM (DESCHUTES COUNTYHEALTH DEPARTMENT):541-322-7400. MEN'SCANCER SUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-5864. MENDEDHEARTSSUPPORTGROUP: 541-706-4789. MISCARRIAGESUPPORT GROUP: 541-5 I4-9907. MOMMYANDMEBREASTFEEDINGSUPPORTGROUP: Laura, 541-322-7450. MULTIPLESCLEROSIS SUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-6802. NARCONON: 800-468-6933. NARCOTICSANONYMOUS (NA): 541-416-2146. NATIONALALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESSOFCENTRAL OREGON (NAMI):541-408-7779, 541-504-1431 or email: vonriedlpn©yahoo.com. NAMI BEND - EXTREMESTATES:541647-2343 orwww.namicentraloregon. org NAMI BENDCONNECTIONS: 541-4808269 or www.namicentraloregon.org NAMI BENDFAMILY SUPPORT GROUP: whitefam©bendcable.com orwww. namicentraloregon.org. NAMI MADRASCONNECTIONS:For peers, 541-475-1873 orNAMlmadras© gmail.com. NAMI MADRASFAMILY SUPPORT GROUP: 541-475-1873 or NAMlmadras@gmail.com. NAMI MADRAS FAMILY-FAMILY SUPPORTGROUP:541-475-3299 or www.namicentraloregon.org NAMI REDMONDFAMILYSUPPORT GROUP: namicentraloregon©gmail. com. NEWBERRY HOSPICE OF LA PINE: 541-536-7399. OREGON COMMISSIONFOR THE BLIND:541-447-4915. OREGON CURE:541-475-2164. OREGON LYMEDISEASE NETWORK: 541-312-3081 orwww.oregonlyme.org. OVEREATERSANONYMOUS: 541-3066844 or www.oa.org. PARENTS/CAREGIVERSOF CHILDREN AFFECTEDBYAUTISM SUPPORT

QUfEN SIXE NATTRKSS SKTS

GROUP: 541-771-1075 or http:// coregondevdisgroupaso.ning.com. PARENTSOFMURDEREDCHILDREN (POMC)SUPPORT GROUP: 541-4 I0-7395. PARISHNURSESANDHEALTH MINISTRIES: 541-383-6861. PARKINSON'SCAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP:541-317-'I188. PARKINSON'SDISEASE SUPPORT GROUP:541-280-5818. PARTNERS INCARE:Homehealth and hospice services; 541-382-5882. PAUL'S CLUB:Dadsand malecaregiver supportgroup;541-548-8559. PFLAGCENTRALOREGON:For parents, familiesandfriends of lesbians and gays;541-317-2334or www. pflagcentraloregon.org. PLAN LOVINGADOPTIONS NOW (PLAN):541-389-9239. PLANNED PARENTHOOD: 888-875-7820. PMS ACCESS LINE:800-222-4767. PREGNANCY RESOURCECENTERS: Bend, 541-385-5334; Madras,541475-5338; Prineville, 541-447-2420; Redmond,541-504-8919. PULMONARY HYPERTENSION SUPPORT GROUP:541-548-7489. RECOVERINGADDICTS IN THE ADDICTION FIELD:541-610-3060 or phoenix counselingbend@gmail.com. SAVINGGRACE SUPPORT GROUPS: Bend, 541-382-4420;Redmond, 541-504-2550, ext. 1;Madras, 541-475-1880. SCLERODERMASUPPORT GROUP: 541-480-1958. SEXAHOLICS ANONYMOUS: 541-595-8780. SOUPANDSUPPORT:For mourners; 541-548-7483. SUPPORTGROUP FOR FAMILIESWITH DIABETICCHILDREN:541-526-6690. SURVIVORSOFSUICIDE LOSS SUPPORT GROUP:541-610-3060 or phoenix counselingbend@gmail.com. TOBACCO FREEALLIANCE: 541-3227481. TOPS DR: Bend, 541-388-5634; Culver, 541-546-4012; Redmond, 541-923-0878. TYPE2DIABETESSUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-4986. VETERANS HOTLINE: 541-408-5594 or818-634-0735. VISIONNW: Peersupportgroup; 541-330-0715. VOLUNTEERSIN ME DICINE: 541-330-9001. WOMEN'SRESOURCE CENTER OF CENTRAL OREGON: 541-385-0747 WOMEN SURVIVINGWITH CANCER SUPPORT GROUP:541-706-5864. YOUNGPEOPLEWITH DISABILITIES PEERGROUP:831-402-5024. ZEN MEDITATIONGROUP: 541-388-3179.

all the buzz By Kate Andries Capital News Service

COLUMBIA, Md. — Hon-

eybees may be struggling worldwide, but more bees are finding new homes with amateur beekeepers. This comes Lt spite of

a years-long panic over a worrisome decline in t he bee population from Colony Collapse Disorder and other killers like mites, viruses and overuse ofpesticides. Honeybees are dying off at an average of 30 percent per year, experts said. But that isn't slowing people like Diane Dunne, of Columbia, Md., from signing Up for beekeeping classes. "I've always loved the outdoors but I ' v e n ever had a hobby like this," said Dunne, who, along with her husband, Dennis Dunne, is

planning on beginning beekeeping in the next year or two. The growth Lt interest

in beekeeping is promising, experts said. " If we r eally w ant t o change the environment to help bees, we need a cultural shift," said Dennis vanEngelsdorp, an entomologist at the University of Maryland. "Backyard beekeepers can be instrumental in that." More than anything, the public's awareness spiked at the height of the media coverage of colony collapse disorder and spurred a number of citizens into beekeeping. "The more you understand about bees the more insignificant you feel," Dennis Dunne said. "It's like another little world." "Once you start leaming and take the time to read about the honey bee, it infects you with this interest," said David Maloney, president of the Frederick County, Md., Beekeeping Association.

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740 NE 3RD SY. (SAFEWAY PLAZA) • 541-318-9001 •

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Merchandise displayed may differ from items in showroom or by location. Illustrations are for style only. Actual items may differ in style and color. Quantities are limited. All items subject to prior sale. Intermediate mark downs may have been taken. Regular prices are offering prices only and may not have resulted in sales. SPCI COMPANIES.


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

's Ha oweentric an treats

A oo at TV SPOTLIGHT

~ if'

F;V

will get into the spirit of the season, since a new episode is subtitled ... "Halloween." "War of the Worlds: American

By Jay Bobbin © Zap2it

If the last week of October arrived without a healthy dose of H alloween-oriented programming ... well, it couldn't be the last week of October.

As people of all ages get

jlr .

airs

"Paranormal Activity" (Sunday, FX): Which forces are causing a young couple (Katie Featherston, Micah Sloat) great alarm in t h eir home? They use video equipment to find out in this cost-effective 2007 horror hit.

Frank Ockenfela / AMC

Andrew Lincoln stars in "The Walking Dead" Sunday on AMC.

local listings): The animated "The Walking Dead" (Sunday, character appeals, as usual, AMC):If you think it's random to younger viewers by going that this series starts new episodes again as Halloween nears, think again. Andrew Lincoln stars as Season 4 continues. "Secrets of the Tower of Lon-

the "Sleepy Hollow" route in pursuing a ghost known as No

Noggin.

episode. "Ghost Hunters" (Wednesday, Syfy): A natural for a

Experience" (Tuesday, PBS; Halloween episode, the series check local listings): On the takes Jason Hawes and his

'j lll 'W

r eady to celebrate, with o r without costumes, various television networks will be doing the same. Here's a sampling of some of the offerings intended to be treats more than tricks.

of a new, witch-school-themed

ABC Family):Stark animation makes the Burton-produced saga o f J a c k S k e l lington

(voiced by Danny Elfman, also the film's composer) all the more memorable. "The Blair Witch Project"

"Friday the13th Part 3" (Monday, AMC): The fearsome Ja- (Tuesday, IFC):Countless paroson is back in full force this dies were launched by the style don"(Sunday, PBS;checklocal Halloween, as this 1982 en- of this ultra-low-budget 1999 listings): A setting for some try launches a marathon of thriller, tracing the fates of sevfamous horror tales, the tower the hockey-masked villain's eral film students through the gets an examination in this exploits. lens of their video camera. "Scare Tactics" (Monday, "Ravenswood" (Tuesday, new special, encompassing its use as a site for executions. Syfy): A cemetery isn't neces- ABC Family):The new, super"Halloween Wars" (Sunday, sarily the calmest place to be naturally inclined "Pretty LitFood Network): As the third at Halloween, as proved in the tle Liars" spinoff gets an extra season of the limited-run show course of a marathon of new airing of its premiere episode, concludes, the two remaining episodes of the Tracy Morgan- followed by the debut of its secteams compete to create edible hosted, "Candid Camera"-like ond story. "Nightmares." "Trophy Wife" (Tuesday, series. "Curious George: A Holiday "Tim Burton's The Nightmare ABC): There's little question Boo Fest" (Monday, PBS;check Before Christmas" (Monday, Malin Akerman and company

eve of its 75th anniversary, Orson Welles'legendary radio broadcast that threw much of America into a panic is recalled by interviewees, including Welles' daughter, Chris Welles Feder, and filmmaker and close Welles friend, Peter Bogdanovich. "Twilight" (Wednesday, ABC Family): Ot herworldly elements are bountiful in the story that launched the saga of heroine Bella (Kristen Stewart), vampire Edward (Robert Pattinson) and werewolf Jacob

paranormal-research team to Cooperstown, N.Y., and Hyde Hall, a site haunted by a long-

ago family feud.

"It's the Great Pumpkin, Char-

lie Brown" (Thursday, ABC): Another home-screen mustof the season,the animated, evercharming "Peanuts" special sees Linus maintain a vigil in the pumpkin patch he deems the "most sincere." "The Rocky Horror Picture

Show" (Thursday, IFC):What

better time is there to do the Time Warp again? The 1975 (Taylor Lautner). musical-horror-comedy movie "Halloween" (Wednesday, gets multiple showings, with AMC): Well, of c o urse this a cast including Susan Saranwould be among the week's don, Barry Bostwick and Tim a ttractions. D i r ector J o h n Curry. Carpenter's1978 classic made Halloween episode marathon a so-called"scream queen" of (Thursday, Disney Channel): Jamie Lee Curtis, playing the Before and/or after the kids go prime target of homicidal Miout to collect goodies, they can chael Myers. enjoy any or all of six hours' "Modern Family" (Wednes- worth of Disney Channel seday, ABC): A repeat of l ast ries episodes themed to the big year's Halloween story, "Open day. "The Pit and the Pendulum" House of Horrors," finds Claire (Julie B o wen) d e t ermined (Thursday, TCM): Veteran acto send a chill up Phil's (Ty tor Vincent Price and Edgar Burrell) spine. Allan Poe works were a potent "American Horror Story: Co- combination for American Inven" (Wednesday, FX):It's also ternational Pictures, and this no coincidence this franchise 1961 classic launches a Halhas started its season shortly loween night of them that also before H a l loween. J essica includes "The Haunted Palace" Lange, Kathy Bates and Ange- and "The Masque of the Red la Bassett are among the stars Death."

on air rin sout ami uies

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after presstime. t

Dear Abby: I have a 10-year-old son. "Zack's" a great kid, creative, funny and athletic. He has decided to grow his hair long. My husband and I figure it's not illegal or immoral, so why fight it? My family does not share our opinion. My mom and sisterare DEAR cruel in their opposiABBY tion to Zack growing his hair. They tell him he looks like a girl and call him names. There have been bribes, bullying and instances of utter insanity on their part, trying to make him cut it. My sister' s son has been physically and verbally cruel to Zack, and she thinks it's funny. She's repeating a pattern from when we were children of being the "toughest" — if you can't handle the abuse, you're a

"baby."

I need to know how to stand up to these family members for my son. It's a struggle for me to speak to them face-to-face, and they have called me a coward for sending

emailmessages. My mother lives alone and sometimes has suicidal thoughts. Zack is stressed because he loves his grandma, but can't deal with her harass-

ment. Can you help? — Guilt-ridden and Stressed in Ontario, Canada Dear Guilt-ridden and Stressed: I'll try. Somehow, for your son's sake, you must find the courage to tell your mother and your sister to their faces that if they don't knock it off immediately, they'll be seeing a lot less of you and Zack The dynamics in your family are unhealthy — butyou are an adult now and no longer have to tolerate it. Because Zack is athletic, enroll him in self-defense classes and make sure he knows he does not have to tolerate physical abuse from anyone and that includes his cousin. As to "Grandma," your son's emotional health must take precedence overhers. I seriously doubt she'll kill herself if she doesn't have your son to make miserable, so don't feel guilty about it. Dear Abby:I was on a bus yesterday and a woman seated near me complained about how long the trip was taking for so long and so loudly that I ended up "catching" her negative energy. Because I couldn't find a nice way to shut her up, I finally put on earphones and turned on my mu-

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR SATURDAY, OCT. 26, 2013:This

YOURHOROSCOPE

year you often give mixed messages. By Jacqueline Bigar Sometimes you sayonething, butyour actions do not coincide with whatyou say. People respond in frustration and could the country or a trip to see ashow or game. back away. Start Do whatever pleasesyou. Tonight: Favorite Stars showthe kind listening to yourself place, favorite people. of day you'll have in order to see this 21-July22) ** * * * D ynamic issue. Be open if CANCER (June ** * * T he limelight has beenyou onfor ** * * P ositive so meone mentions ** * A verage thi s conflict, and several days. Consider kicking back. For some of you, it might mean scheduling a ** So-so see how he or she day at the spa. For others, your day might * Difficult experiences it. involve going to the gym. What is important Nonetheless, ifyou is that you take good care of yourself. are single, others seeyou as extremely Tonight: Refrain from going too wild! desirable, especially through July 2014. If you are attached, try to involve your LEO (July23-Aug.22) ** * * * Y our high energy might be the significant other in some of your outside activities. Both of you will be happier. LEO envy of others, as just being around you energi zesthem.Youhaveawayabout tends to steal the stage, evenfrom you! you that draws many toward you. Your ARIES (March 21-April 19) popularity soars and invitations flood in, yet ** * * Finally, your spontaneity and you might feel the need to spendsometime sense of fun merge together. A partner at home. Tonight: Throw a party. might be reticent to go along with what VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) you think are great plans. Youjust might be time able to persuade this person to join you for ** * * You might be in need of some for yourself. You clearly do not appreciate some adventure. Tonight: Live it up. being out and about right now. Honor your TAURUS (April20-May20) needs, and others will have to understand. ** * * * Y ou could be overtired and You go overboard for many people. It is wanting to do something very differently. time to take better care of yourself. Tonight: You could be in the mood for a lazyday. Play it low-key. Your desires seem to be inconflict with LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) a loved one's. Warn this person that ** * * Focus on what a group of your you could be grumpy if you feel pushed. pals might be upto. You could encounter a Tonight: Your home is your castle. conflict, as you might haveallocated funds GEMINI (May21-June20) on something other than whatyou need. ** * * * S o much is happening that You have adecisionto make,whetheryou you would be hard-pressed to return your like it or not. Tonight: Relish the moment. messages. Communication is highlighted Enjoy yourself to the max. right now, which could mean aday drive to

sic. When there is a toxic person in a public place, what is the best way to get them to stop spewing their hateful sewage onto everyone else'? — Allison in Brooklyn Dear Allison: The most obvious way would be to put physical distance between you and the person, if that's possible. If it isn't, then the way you handled it was appropriate. In the interest of safety, I would not recommend confronting a possibly emotionally disturbed individuaL Dear Abby:My wife and I are retired and financially secure. Our three adult children shower us with costly gifts on Christmas, birthdays, and Mother's Day and Father's Day. Most of them end up on our closet shelves. How can we tell them that what we would really prefer is just a kind, handwritten (not store-bought) note with possibly a recent picture of them or our grandchildren enclosed? — Dad Who Has It All Dear Dad:Why not say it the same way you expressed it to me? You are financially secure. Your closets are filled. You don't have room for any more "things," and this is the kind of gift you would prefer. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com orPO. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) ** * * You need to touch base with an older friend or loved onebefore you decide whether you can run off and becarefree. Don't be surprised when aconflict develops involving your plans. Youwill need to decide what to do andwith whom. Tonight: Be noticed!

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21) ** * * A ny activitythat gets your mind off the here-and-now fits the bill perfectly. You might want to rethink a decision that couldbe causing some stress. Right now, your best bet is to detach. Tonight: Opt for a new spot or a newactivity.

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * You can't continueyou as have been without having a talk with a loved one first. At this point, you might feel frustrated. This discord will end soon enough. Perhaps in a month or two, a conversation will be in order. Avoid a fight at all costs. Tonight: Dinner for two. Make nice.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18) ** * O thers seem to want to dominate, but they wantyou there as anaudience. This implicit demand could be asource of tension. In any case, getting out and doing whatyou needtodo m ightbebest.Check in with an older friend or relative. Tonight: Till the wee hours.

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • CAPTAINPHILLIPS(PG-13) 10:50 a.m., l2:30, 2:55, 3:35, 6:30, 7:30, 9:35 • CARRIE(R) 1:30, 4:40, 7:40, 10:10 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)12:45, 6 • CLOUDYWITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 23-D (PG) 10:20 a.m., 3:10, 8:50 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 10:10a.m., 12:40, 3:40, 3:50, 6:40, 7:10, 9:30, 10 • ENOUGH SAID iPG-13) 12:50, 4:45, 7:55, 10:15 • ESCAPE PLAN(R) 1:20, 4:30, 7:25, 10:15 • THE FIFTHESTATE(R) 3:25, 6:45 • GRAVITYiPG- I3) 12:35, 6:10 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)10a.m.,3,4:25,7:35,9,9:55 • GRAVITY IMAX3-D(PG-13) 10:30 a.m.,1:25, 4, 7, 9:25 • INSIDIOUS:CHAPTER2(PG-13) 1 • INSTRUCTIONS NOTINCLUDED (PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 6:50, 9:50 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BAOGRANDPA(R) 10:40 a.m., I:05, 1:35, 3:30, 4:15, 7: I5, 7:45, 9:40, 10:10 • MACHETE KILLS (R) 9:45 • THEMETROPOLITAN OPERA: THE NOSE (noM PAA rating) 9:55 a.m. • RUSH(R) 12:10, 3:05, 6:20, 9:15 • WE'RETHE MILLERS (R) 1:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. I

©2013 by King Features Syndicate

8 p.m. on FOOD,"Cupcake Wars" —In this Halloweenthemednew episode,the bakers battle to impress musician and filmmaker Rob Zombie, who will serve the winner's cupcakes at his monthlong haunted musical attraction. For starters, they have to incorporate some very spicy ingredients into their cupcakes in "Rob Zombie's Great American Nightmare." 8p.m. onHBO, Movie:"Cloud Atlas" —Since they're ambitious directors within their own spheres, the Wachowskis ("The Matrix") and TomTykwer ("Run Lola Run") only could yield such amassively ambitious project by teaming up — and this 2012 fantasy certainly is that. Over the course of several stories set in different eras, Tom Hanks, Halle Berry, HughGrant, Susan Sarandon andJim Broadbent are among the stars who play various characters to suggest that everyone is connected over space and time. 9 p.m. on E3, "Elementary" — After learning that a man who allegedly died of a heart attack actually might have been murdered by Moriarty, Sherlock (Jonny Lee Miller) resumes his search for his elusive nemesis. I/innie Jones and F. Murray Abraham guest star in "A Landmark Story"; Lucy Liu also stars. 9 p.m. on SYFY, Movie: "Zombie Night" —Unlike so many Syfy originals, this new chiller has some familiar faces, including Brat Packer Anthony Michael Hall, Daryl Hannah of "Splash" fame, and the artist formerly known as Mrs. Partridge, Shirley Jones. The story revolves around two families torn between saving themselvesand helping each other when the undead overrun their town. Alan Ruck ("Spin City," "Bunheads") also stars. 10 p.m. on FOOD,"Iron Chef America" — In this new episode, Iron Chefs Geoffrey Zakarian and Alex Guarnaschelli face off against Spike Meldensohn and Marcel Vigneron in a spooky battle with a trick-ortreat theme. Audra McDonald, Josh Elliott and Donatella Arpaia judge their efforts in "Halloween Scary Combinations." ©Zap2lt

mplements Hrf-n e '3n.Fe~i,fr-~S 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

Mountain Medical Immediate Care 541-3SS-7799 1302 NE 3r S t . Bend www.mtmedgr.com

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • BLUE CAPRICE (R) 6 • THE SUMMIT(R) 8:15 • TOUCHYFEELY(R) 3:30 I

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Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • CAPTAINPHILLIPSlPG-13) 2, 4:45, 7:30 • THE COUNSELOR (R) 2:30, 5, 7:45 • ENOUGH SAID iPG-13) 3, 5:15, 7: I5 • GRAVITY(PG-13)3:30, 5:45, 8 rf

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Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • CARRIE(R) 12:35, 2:50, 5: I0, 7:30, 9:40 • CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2(PG)2:30, 4:45, 9:15 • THE COUNSELOR IR) 12:15, 2:35, 5, 7:20, 9:45 • GRAVITY(PG-13) 12:20, 4:50, 7 • GRAVITY 3-OiPG-13) 2:40, 9:20 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BAOGRANDPA(R) 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:40, 9:50 • THE WIZARD OFOZ3-D (PG) 12:30, 7:10 Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • THE COUNSELOR iR) 1,4, 7 • GRAVITY(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1: IO,4:10, 7:15 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • CARRIE(R) Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • THE COUNSELOR iR) 11:15a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • ESCAPE PLAN(R) 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 • JACKASSPRESENTS: BAOGRANDPA(R) 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30

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PISCES (Feb.19-March20) ** * Sometimes, you are immensely practical, as you are right now. Youhaveto complete a project, whether it is cleaning the house, raking the leaves or handling a matter that involves work. Touch basewith someone atadistance. Tonight: Music is key to your enjoyment.

8 p.m. on E3, "Two and a HalfMen" — Remember Rose (Melanie Lynskey)? Walden (Ashton Kutcher) doesn't, so when he meets her and feels an attraction, he acts on it. Alan (Jon Cryer) tries to warn him about Rose's stalker tendencies, but he doesn't listen in "That's Not What They Call It in Amsterdam." Conchata Ferrell also stars.

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • OuetoHalloweenat OldSt. Francis School, nomovies will be shown today. • After 7 p.m., shows are2/ and older only. Younger than 2/ may attendscreenings before 7 pm.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. f

TV TODAY

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

0 G O! Magazine • Watch movie trailers or buy tickets online at benddulletin.com/movies

Large oven Spirfsaver cooktop ¹ACR3130BAW

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Central Qregon's NCAI On-line Auction ivenl Is Coming November 3rII

FOR MORE IN F O R M A T ION CALL 541 -3 8 2 - 1 81 1


For homes online WW W be n d h O m e S . C Om

THE BULLETIN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013

ADVERTISING SECTION E

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Lavishly Appointed Home in SE Bend

Cascade Views Both Directions

Nestled among the pine trees in SE Bend is this 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2,026 sq. ft. home with a 2 - ca r g a rage in c h a rming, f amily-friendly S o ut h B r i a r b y H a y d e n Homes. Enjoy generous upgrades including

The only thing better than enjoying a view of the Cascades through your bedroom window is having a c a scading w aterfall v i r t u a l ly right i n yo u r b a c k y a rd . A t Tr i p l e k not Townhomes in the community of Tetherow, you can have both. One and two-story floor plans deliver the ultimate in serenity, while the maintenance-free lifestyle provides the u tmost i n a c t i v ity. P r i ced f r o m t h e m i d $500,000s. Take Century Drive to Tetherow, t urn r i ght o n M e e k s T r a il . C al l J ud y a t 541-390-1411 or Natalie at 541-508-9581.

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GE kitchen appliance package with gas selfcleaning range, fireplace with surrounding tile, staggered oak k i t chen cabinetry, gas BBQ stub, garage door opener, knotty alder front door, a comfortable den, and much more for the asking price of $224,990.

HAYDEN HOMES WWW.HAYDEN-HOMES.COM 541-316-4950

CASCADE SOTHEBY'S INTERNATIONAL REALTY JUDY MCCOMBS —NATALIE YANDENBORN, BROKERS TRIPLEKNOTTOWNHOMES.COM

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1. Exceptional Repurposing of a Residential Structure 911 Albany Ave., Bend Owners/Designers:Sarah Phipps and Taylor Massey Contractors: Brad Phillips and Greg Blea

7. Best New Addition by a State Agency Oregon Department of Transportation Bend Jeff Labhart, Business Manager Architect: BBT Architects

The mission of the Phipps/Massey remodel was to create timeless, stable units on a limited budget. The project consisted of two homes and a studio. Both remodeled cottages and studio are now fully furnished rentals. The furnishings and many of the finishing materials came from existing homes, Goodwill, Craigslist and flea market finds.

Builder: CS Construction

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The Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) administrative building in Bend is paving the way for streamlined operations connected with critical statewide infrastructure projects. The two-story, 21,000-square-foot facility designed by BBT Architects was built to meet LEED silver standards and the State of Oregon's energy efficiency design criteria. Much of the energy for the building will be generated by a 9.2 kilowatt roof-mounted PV unit. The unit is comprised of 40-by-230-watt modules and was installed by Bend's E2 Solar. Manufactured by Solar World in Hillsboro. The solar unit has the potential to produce 12,500 kilowatt hours of power per

2. Residential Green Design & Construction 2181 NW Lolo Dr., Bend

Owners/Designers: Bob Lorenzen & Priscilla Elder Builder: SolAire Homebuilders This Frank Lloyd Wright-inspired Usonian-style home in NorthWest Crossing was built to be highly energy efficient. The home was built to standards established by The International Passive House Association. The home is equipped with an energy recovery ventilator (ERV) and an on-demand hot water circulation system, as well as a 6,000-watt photovoltaic (PV) solar electric system which provides as much as 56 percent ofthe home's energy. The home's ground-level concrete floor slab, 16-inch thick exterior walls and well-insulated ceilings were designed specially to establish a virtually air-tight shell.

2013

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8. Brewing New Opportunities for Central Oregon: Worthy Brewing Co., Bend Roger Worthington, Owner Chris Hodge, CEO The Worthy Brewing Co. buildingwas designed to integrate fine brewing standards with environmental sustainability. Natural light floods the restaurant during the day, and lights are sensor controlled and motion activated during dark hours of the day. Equipment, including a 95 percent-efficient steam boiler and a smart chiller that alerts the master brewer via text when its cold settings are amiss, minimize energy consumption. The building features one of the largest PV unit arrays in Central Oregon with 117 panels. Fifty-six solar panels are dedicated to heating water. The company decreases waste by composting on site and by providing kitchen scraps to feed nearby ranch animals.

IR 3. Innovative Transportation Solutions Central Oregon Trucking, Redmond

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Rick Williams, CEO

Cale Pearson, President Central Oregon Trucking is a flatbed carrier fleet that serves U.S. and Canada. Demonstrating commitment to its drivers, Central Oregon Trucking in Redmond built a 28,000-squarefoot facility that features sleeping rooms, an exercise facility, cafe, computer lab and laundromat providing areas where driverscan rest and refresh upon arrivalto the headquarters. The Central Oregon Trucking fleet consists of 220 late-model trucks.The 270-employee company was acquired by Daseke, Inc. in August of this year, making Daseke one of the largest flatbed and specialty carriers in North America.

9. Best Urban Renovation Project

Hosted each year by the Central Oregon Association of Realtors (COAR), the Building a Better Central Oregon award ceremony was held on Thursday and celebrated the region's newest additions and improvements in both residential and commercial structures and those who have had great influence on the industry. M

4. Outstanding Commercial Renovation Falling Waters Injury and Health Management Center, Bend Mark and Barb Davies

1000 Wall Building, Bend

Garrin Royer, Redside CRE Danny McGinley,Redside CRE Architect: Melinda Recallack Formerly known as the Old Penney Galleria building, 1000 Wall was built in 1928, and was home to Bend's JCPenney department store. During 2012, both the interior and exterior of the building were completely renovated. During the renovation, recycling and reducing construction waste was a priority. All plumbing and electrical systems were improved in the 37,000square-foot building. The two-story-tall building also has a full basement. Today, the use of the building is primarily retail at ground level and executive office suites on the second floor.

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Dr. Mark Davies had the vision to provide a multi-faceted health care facility in Bend. Taking a site that once consisted of a veterinary office in one building and a home design showcase center in another, Mark and Barb developed the Falling Waters Injury and Health Management Center building. Today, the 7,400-square-foot facility features pine decor and an 18-foot waterfall. Inside, clients have access to modern therapy rooms in which to receive treatment such as aquatic, massage, physical and sports therapy, to name a few. Falling Waters is the only facility of its kind in Central Oregon. The site encompasses another section that will allow for business growth and additional practitioners.

5. Outstanding Multi-Family Residential Project High Desert Commons Builder: William R. Lovelace Construction, inc. Located in Redmond, High Desert Commons was developed to provide affordable housing to residents in Deschutes County. The 28-unit building was 100 percent occupied within its first 90 days after opening. The building meets Earth Advantage Standards and employs PV panels to produce energy. The complex houses seniors,entry-level renters and pre-entry level home buyers. To be eligible to rent at High Desert Commons, residents must meet an income criteria of less than 60 percent of the Deschutes County median income level.

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PP

Lifetime Achievement Award: Michael Hollern, 1

President and Chairman of the Board Brooks Resources Corporation

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Photos courtesy of COAR 6. Outstanding Municipal Project City of Madras City Hall/Police Station/Public Plaza Architect: Steele Architect Associates of Bend Builder: CS Construction The new Madras City Hall provides citizens and staff of the City of Madras a new police station, public plaza and city council meeting space. Designed to reflect the surrounding beauty ofthe Deschutes, Metolius and Crooked rivers,paver pathways meander the site. Stone pillars and timber trusses gracing the campus are also reminiscent of the area's natural surroundings. The new public plaza, which features a veteran's memorial, is available to host an array of events such as Saturday markets. City officials may now conduct business in an environment that enables them to better serve their community in this state-of-the-art building.

From Central Oregon's favoriteevents,such as the Cascade Cycling Classic, to our favorite roundabout art, to the region's most sought-after n eighbor'4 hoods and developments, Michael Hollern has had significant involvement in the area's finest characteristics. Hollern has been recognized for both his work at Brooks Resources and as his involvement as a citizen. Hollern has served on boards and committees such Mike Hollern as the State of Oregon Transportation Commission, OSU Cascades Board of Advisors, the Department of Housing and Urban Development, Bend-La Pine School Board, and the Deschutes River Conservancy, to name but a few.

If you are a Rental Property Omrner, I invite you to call me. FULLYFURNISHEDcondo in Mt Bachelor Village! Fully equipped kitchen,queen bed and sofa pull-out, full bath with tub and shower,

TV, semi-private deck overlooking themeadow. W/S/G paid!

s Modern N<n groomw<thgasfreplace adloiningdiningroom. Furnishedwith contemporaryandtraditional style furnishings.Openfloor planwith beautiful hardwood tloors throughoutthehome.This bnghtkitchenfeaturesacenterislandwith

range, tilebacksplash,all appl<ancess winerack.2of thebedroomsarefurnished as bedroom s,1isfumishedasanoffice.

Remodeled units featuring hardwood floors and extra patio storage. 2 beds, 1 bath. Granite kitchen counter tops, open living space. On-site coin operated laundry facility. w/s/G paid!

3 beds, 2baths.Singlelevel. Gas cooktop andbirch cabinets in thekitchen. Gas fireplace &gasforced air heating. Largemaster bath with doublesinks laundry room wit h W/D hookups Double cargarage.

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2 beds, 2.5 baths.Fully appliancedkitchen, openliving space with vaultedceilings & gas fireplacedownstairs. Master suite & guestbathare upstairs, singlecar garage, water, sewer &yard carepaid! Available11d 6d 3.

s Spaciousbackdecktoenjoy soothingwaterfeature. 4beds, 2.5 baths.A/C, highceilings, gas fireplace,plentyof storagespace. Spaciouskitchenwith stainless steel appliances.Laundryroom with W/Dhookups&sink. Doublecargarage.

Inviting townhomenearPilot Butte & st. GharlesMedical Center! Features 2master bedrooms, 2.5baths. Tile floors in kitchenanddining room. Approx. 940sq. ft., W/D included.Singlecar garage. Hurry this won't last long!

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Single level home surrounded by mature trees. 3 beds, 2 baths. 1765 sq. ft, A/C, ceiling fan in living room, wood stove in shop. hardwood floors, walk-in closets, fully applianced kitchen, fenced yard.

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I pledge to strongly represent your management interests and surpass your expectations ... Always. You have my word on it.

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E6 SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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. 29 of acre lot in Rivers Edg e

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• T his home s ite offe rs 1 20 feet in w i d t h

providing o p p o r t u n ity for m any design options

~ Near river trail, golf, shop p ing and schoo ls

Call Shelly Svvanson, Broker ( 541-408-0086

• Only 7 minutes from downtown • Tetherow is a planned 700 acre community backing to national forest and is the perfect home base for discovering the best of Central Oregon from biking and hiking, rafting and kayaking or dining and shopping Contact Brian for more information or a private tour. www. Tetherow.com

• Minutes to downtown

Clarion Ave • Open vaulted great room • Bright kitchen w/large I island • 3 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, den • Hickory wood flooring, alder cabinets • Woodhill Home on Clarion Ave.- dead end • Walking distance to Pine Ridge Elementary MLS¹201307175

Bend, Galvestonshopping and dining district, parks,

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• 2 or 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, updated kitchen • 2-car garage • Cozy living room with gas fireplace! • Fenced, la ndscaped yard with raised beds and two decks for entertaining! MLS¹201309003

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker, Director of Lot Sales

Call Sandy KohlmooP,Broker, CRS / 541-408-4309

Cai%8PA8 CSLk, Brok@ ( 541-480-6491

541-408-3912 ( brian@bendpropertysource.com

www.bestbendhomes.com

carmsells}Natt.net

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Nestled in tall Ponderosa Pines within an hour of Bend & Mt. Bachelor & only 20 min. from Championship Golf & Sunriver • 53547 Kokanee Way, $395,000: 3 bdrm, 3-car garage & deck overlooking river w/direct view of Pringle Falls •53557 Kokanee Way,$490,000:Thisbright& open custom built 1998 home directly overlooks the river • 53610 Brookie Way, $420,000: Beautiful Scandinavian inspired design w/hand blown glass, ironwork & sauna

• 53510 Brookie Way, $425,000: Hand-scribed Canadian Spruce log home w/covered porches, backs to N. Forest • 14234 Whitewater Loop, $400,000: 2006 High-quality custom home with vaulted ceilings on a large and level lot Video tours at: www.bendpropertysource.com/Iistings

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• In popular NW Bend golf community • 1.1 acres

• Striking views, up and downstream

• In area of high-value homes • Owner terms

Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker ( 541-480-3096

brian©bendpropertysource.com

www.OregonRanchAndHorse.com

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Loop, Bend • Large single level • Modern kitchen • Large, open living spaces • Floor-to-ceiling stacked rock fireplace • 1449 SF garage/shop • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2970 SF MLS¹201306481

MLS¹201100814

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker ( 541-408-3912

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61793 Tam McArthur

• Unbeatable location in town, on river • 2 bed/2 bath+ office, 1960SF • Covered garage parking + carport space • Also boasts Cascade Mountain 8} park views • Recently remodeled contemporary style • Large deck with room to BBQ 8 dine MLS¹201308451

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Call Laura Blossey, Broker ( 949-887-4377 laura.blossey@sothebysrealty.com •

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The Norma DuBoisand Julie Moe Team, Brokers 541-312-4042 ( www. TeamNormaAndJulie.com

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• Beautiful architecture, wood windows, extensive use of granite, tile, Brazilian hardwoods, alder cabinetry • Gourmet kitchen, great room offers rock fireplace • Master suite overlooks pond, water feature. • Large bonus/media room • Lovely perennial gardens and landscaping • 3 beds, 2.5 baths, 3008 SF. MLS¹201309160

• Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS / 541-408-0406• Resort Properties Specialist

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• Stunning NW architecture • 4 bedrooms, 4 baths • Five acre home site with sweeping Cascade Mountain views • Oversized 3-car garage, room on the property for shop, RV storage • Immaculate mature landscaping, grounds MLS¹201308171

Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS( 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist

Ready to Vacation? ( Only $119,500!

• Seamless integration of indoor and outdoor space,

open floor plan • Private courtyard and covered back patio w/mountain views • Energy efficient Earth Advantage • A flex room & study allow for maximum versatility • 61533 Meeks Trail

MLS¹201208865

Ca ll Brook Havens, Broker ) 541-604-0788 or Bruce Boyle, Broker ( 541-408-0595

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• Architecturally designedby Neil Houston & custom builtby MadsenConstruction • Boasts natural stone, slate, marble, black walnutfloors, knotty alder 8}mahogany cabinets& 4 fireplaces •Largekitchenw/top-of-the-lineDacor,Bosch& GEAdvantium ppl &r II I Ip MLS¹201309149

D }IT }I}I •,B k I P •e } }54}-4}}.4553 debtebbs group@bendluxuryhomes.com f www.debtebbsgroup.com

16 Nine Iron - Sunriver ~ $489,000 • Overlooks 15th hole of Woodlands Golf Course • Single level • Granite counters • Two master suites

• Newer flooring

MLS¹201202590

Call Keith Petersen PC, Broker ) 541-815-0906 www.ISellSunriver.com Keith}alSellSunriver.com

8 Quail - Sunriver ( $524,000

Stone's Throw to River ( $549,900

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19256GreenLakesLoop, Bend • 3 bed, 4.5 bath,6512SF

• Dramatic foyer & living area

g<' • Exquisite master suite • 3346 SF • Beamed cathedral ceilings & loft • 4 bedrooms,2 full,2 halfbaths • Beautiful extensive decks • Top end hot tub • 26 Siskin Lane MLS¹201304990

Call Ken Renner, Principal Broker ( 541-280-5352

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker ( 541-848-7222

ken.renner©sothebysrealty.com

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

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www.SunriverDEALS.com mike@SunriverDEALS.com

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541-312-4042) www TeamNormaAndJulie.com

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Call Mike Sullivan, Principal Broker ( 541-350-8616

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Call Shelly Swanson, Broker( 541-408-0086

. •

• 7 Abbot House Condo —Sunriver • 2 bdrms, 1 bath, 865 SF • Totally renovated in 2012 • Sold furnished • Adjacent to the Sunriver Mall • YouTube http;/ /youtu.be/vSZ EBn9JQI MLS¹201306545

60754 Golf Village Loop, Bend • Lovely setting with mature trees • Split-level floor plan captures the sunlight • Redwood ceiling accents • Incredible 8th fairway view • 3 bedroom, 3.5 baths, 3203 SF MLS¹201308715 The Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers

• 3 bedroom, 3.5 baths, built by Timberline Construction 8} designed by Jim Tebbs Design Group

• Secluded setting on 18.78 acres • Custom home 3210SFwith N5 3mastersuites • Quality finishes: hardwood floors, granite counter tops •2496SF blockconstructionshopw/RV area • Paved drive, gated and landscaped •CascadeMountainviews MLS¹201302021

• • • • • •

Bertha Well" 3 pivots, 7 wheel lines • Crops include turf, and contracted seed crops • Improvements include: 1578SF countr yhome,off ice,3720 SFshop/machineshed • Property is seven legal lots - additional building sites available • Productive & incomeproducing farm-call for details

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7991 SF 2.8 acres with 400' of private river frontage 800 SF guest cabin 4 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, indoor lap pool River & golf front property Adjacent 3.49 acre lot available at $799,000

vvww.crosswaterriverretreat.com

MLS¹201300346

Ca Pam Mayo P i ips, Principa Bro er ( 541-480-1513

Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker, Director of Lot Sales 541-408-3912 ( brian©bendpropertysource,com

desertvalleygroup.com 8 cascadessothebysrealty.com

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For more local information visit Cascade Sotheby's Extraordinary Living on KTVZ.com or pick up a copy of the Fall Edition of our magazine Extraordinary Living.

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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 2013 E7

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

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Great Neighborhood ~ $124,900

Gem in the Rough(Three Rivers South) $149,900

• 17365 Scaup Dr. • Upgraded 1782 SF Mfg. home • 3 bed, 2 bath with upscale • .48 acres backs to open space • Community water & sewer MLS¹2013015592

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker I 541-848-7222

Call Greg Barnwell, Broker I 541-848-7222 I

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

www.gregsellscentraloregon.com

Move In Ready! ( $195,000

20818 Liberty Lane ~ $209,900

new backyardw/RVparking • Beautiful stacked rock fireplace in living room

• Wonderful home in NE Bend • 3 bed, 2 bathrooms • 1542 SF on .15 acres • 2-car garage + RV parking • Fenced backyard

•Downstairs has2 bedrooms ¹ia

• Great investment opportunity

• Lovely 3 bed homehasbeen recently painted outside plus a

full bath, upstairs has full bath, bedroom & bonusroom/4th bed

MLS¹201108939

Call Chris Sperry, Principal BrokerI 541-749-8479

Call Jordan Grandlund, Principal BrokerI 541-420-1559

chris@chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

www.JordanHasse.com

Redmond Gem ( $263,900

Big Horn Ct. - SW Bend ~ $265,000

2696 SW Bentwood Drive •CascadeMountainviews/ Smith Rock on 1 acre •G reatlocation,close to town • New stainless appliances within last 2 years • 4 bed, 3 baths, 2284 SF MLS¹201309422

I,

Call Myra Girod, Broker I 541-815-2400 or Pam Bronson, Broker I 541-788-6767

Sunstone Solar Townhomes ( $165,000

MAJESTIC RIDGE IN REDMONDi $312,500

deckandfencedbackyard

Call Shelly Swanson, BrokerI 541-408-0086

69322 Hackamore ( $236,500

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• 3-car tandem garage

SNEAK PEEK

• Formal dining and living • Fenced w/hot tub & patio • Neigh borhood amenities

Saturday

granite counters & mountain views

1 -4

Call Rhonda Garrison, Principal BrokerI 541-279-1768

17940 Parkway Lane ( $350,000

Canyon & Mountain Views! ( $363,500

Rhondagarrison1©gmail.com

' Great location between Sisters & Bend

• Build your dream home while you live in loft area or your Rv • MLS¹201105898

Call Joanne McKee, BrokerI 541-480-5159

Call Rod Hatchell, Broker I 541-728-8812

www.joanne@joannemckee.com

rod.hatchell@bendluxuryhomes.com

60481 Coffee Ct. ~ $464,750

West Side Near The River ~ $465,000

• New construction, luxurytownhome

• 2.5 acresfenced&crossfenced • 10x20storageshed&loafing shed • ConcreteRVpad &alarge driveway • Bring the horses or 4-Hprojects

Call Rod Hatchell, Broker I 541-728-8812

storage area • 2-stories with master on the main • Beautiful, upgraded kitchen with gas cooking, granite, and hickory cabinets • 3-car garage in quiet ,'''5 neighborhood, close to Old Mill & Pine Ridge Elementary

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MLS¹201308209

Call Sue Price, Broker I 541-408-7742 Sue.Price@Sothebysrealty.com

Lovely Broken Top Townhome ~ $345,000

19763 Darthmouth Ave • Welcoming grand entrance • Many upgrades throughout • 2200 SF with 4 bdrms • Office and 2.5 baths • Private, low maintenance yard w/Ig patio 8i raised planter beds surrounding

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61783 Metolius Drive • 3 en-suit es w/3.5 baths ' • Low maintenance townhome

• • • •

Nicolette Jones, Broker I 541-241-0432 nicolette. jones@cascadesothebysrealty.com

972 SE Briarwood Ct( $407,000

Newer Westside Home ~ $450,000

• Beautiful cul-de-sac homein desirable, establishedTangikwood

- • Nextto WidgiCreek&theDeschutes RiverTrail MLS¹201307670

the sound of the river

MLS¹201300623

Call Jordan Haase-Grandlund, Principal Broker 541-420-1559 or Stephanie Ruiz, Broker

Call Bryan Hilts, Broker I 541-771-3200 cloudnine@bendcable.com

541-948-5196 www.PointswestBend.com

Westside Charmer ) $529,900

Luxury Townhomes ~ Offered from $549,750

ensuite w/soakingtub, doublevanities &shower • Gourmetkitchenw/granite countertops, argeeating barandopen to great room with fireplace & built-ins • Main Ilcor denw/french doors • Triple tandem garage, RVparking • Private backyard w/large paverpatio

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Call Nicolette Jones,Broker, ABR, CSPI 541-241-0432

Nvandenborn@gmail.com

nicolett e.jones@cascadesothebysrealty.com

SW Chinook Drive, Terrebonne ~ $474,500

19661 Harvard Place ~ $489,000

• Ideal home for entertaining with captivating viewsofthe canyon & river below • Large picture windows take advantage of magnificent landscape from every room • 6.32 acres • 2640 SF, 4 bed, 3 bath

"+"'"'",;.,„• Triple car garage & RVparking MLS¹201306622

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker I 541-749-8479

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• New listing! • Like new Renaissancehome inAspen Rim,5 beds,3baths • 3000 SF, beautiful hardwoods, slab granite, . t s t a inless steel appliances, mud room and open floor

• 1 block to pool and park Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581

chris@chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

Nvandenborn@gmail.com

Morill Road Farm & Horse Property( $550,000

19068 Mt. Hood Place

• 53 Acres with 36acresirrigated • Updated1849SFhome,3bed, 2bath landscape d + • Shopis 24x24 with concretefloors • Barn has atackroom,stals,run and haystorage • pipe penshorsesheterarid outdoor arena • Propertyisfenced&borderspublic land! MLS201306 307

mountain views • Customizable finishes

• Gorgeous great rooms • 3 Beautiful floor plans to choose from • 3 roundabouts to downtown Bend

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Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581

• Beautiful golf course and

• Beautiful 3/4 acre pine treed lot • 3400 SF, 3-car garage • Hugebonus/famil y room • Formal living¹i dining, 3 fireplaces • One owner home w/lots of extras • WonderFuldecking, private backyardw/water feature * • Very popular location! • 1684 NW City View

1205 NW Ithaca Ave. • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2304 SF • Gourmet chef's kitchen • Very large master suite • 2-car garage • Efficient heating system • Within 4 blocks to river MLS¹201307063

• Large mast erw/gasfireplace &spa-like

• Upstairs loft can be studio

or 3rd bedroom • Wrap-around deck to enjoy

MLS¹201308791

chris©chrissperry.com www.chrissperry.com

• 1904 SF lodge style home

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Well kept, open & bright 1846 SF, master on main Access to pool, tennis 8 golf Beautiful finishes

Call Chris Sperry, Principal Broker I 541-749-8479

• Community access to the Deschutes River

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Resort

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nicolett e.jones@cascadesothebysrealty.com

MLS¹201309381

• Desirable community of Rimrock West

• 4bedroom,3.5bathroom • 2540 SF &2-car attachedgarage • Granite, hardwood&tile throughout • Easyliving in apark-like setting • OwnerprivilegesatSeventh Mountain

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Nicolette Jones, Broker I 541-241-0432

• 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 1548 SF,bonus

• Large entertainmentareadownstairs

• Single level 4 bedroom, 3 bath •2742 SF,2 mastersuites • .74 acres — large backyard • On the Canyon Rim —Redmond • Home is ADA accessible MLS¹201308338

• Permitted GP Building w/living quarter/loft • Bath, laundry area, septic, well & pumphouse •RV hookups inside& out,100amp breaker in shop

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MLS¹201308377

Call CJ Neumann, BrokerI 541-410-3710 or Lisa Lamberto, Broker I 541-610-9697 www.CJLisa.com

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• 4bed/3 bath2394SF

MLS¹201306568

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2773 NW Greenwood Ave. • 4 bed, 2.5 bath, 2130 SF • Hardwood floors, tile counter tops • Stainless steel appliances incl. • Oversized fenced & landscaped yard • Llght & bnght open floor plan • Community pool & playground MLS¹ 201309563

SW Bend - Quail Pine Estates( $299,900

Whispering Pines! ( $299,000

Priced to Sell! f $335,000

2nd floor • Move in ready! • Amenities include A/C,

Quality Built Pahlisch Home ( $237,000

Call Melanie Maitre, Broker ABR, SRES, ePRO 541-480-4186I melanie©melaniemaitre.com

BestLocation,GreatHome Included ( $334,888

• 4th bedroom 8i bonus on

Call Mary Stratton, Broker I 541-419-6340

• Great home in Tollgate in Sisters, OR • 3 bedroom, 1466SFsingle level home • New roof, new flooring, new windows, large great room, new septic on wonderful lot that backs to National Forest • Community offers clubhouse,pool, basketbal courts&endlesstrails MLS¹201304627

rod.hatchell©bendluxuryhomes.com

61100 Snowbush • 2479 SF, 3 bed, 2.5 bath

• ALL NEW interior flooring • Fresh new interior paint • Shows AWESOME! • Central air for those HOT days • Gas fireplace for cold days • 3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 1461 SF • Great location! WON'T LAST! MLS¹201307187

• Open kitchenandliving areawith south facingorientation • Hardwood floors andvaulted ceilings • 3bd, 3 ba,doublecarattached garagewithspaciousdriveway • Near Costco,Medicalandschools

Sue.Price©Sothebysrealty.com

• 4 bed, 2 bath, 3-car garage • Mostly main level living

SparklingClean!!! SE side of Bend f $199,000

• Unique townhome offering passive solar design • Contemporary style with private sun

• 3 BR, 2 BA with 1470 SF • Lives larger with nice bedroom separation • Great room w/vaulted ceilings • Island kitchen, gas FP, fenced yard • Nicely landscaped in great neighborhood • Close to Pine Ridge Elementary, and Old Mill

Call Sue Price, Broker I 541-408-7742

m ra. amteam@cascadesir.com

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• Bank Approved Short Sale

MLS¹ 201309328

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• 55149 Forest Lane • 3 bed, 2 bath, 1224 SF • Very comfortable home for weekend getaways or full time living in the woods • Desirable development • Close to the Big Deschutes MLS¹201206233

master bath

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• Old World Elegance! • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Radiant floor heat

• Oversized 3-car garage '

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• Minutes to Shevlin Park!

MLS¹201309360 Call Carmen Ann Cook, Broker I 541-480-6491

Call Mary Stratton, Broker I 541-419-6340

Judy McCombs, Broker 541-390-1411 or Natalie Vandenborn,

maryselhms@gmail.com

Desert Valley Group I 541-923-1376

Broker 541-508-9581 I www,tripleknottownhomes.com

www.desertvalleygroup.com

carmensells©att.net

Tumalo Home on Irrigated Acreage( $649,000

Historic Charm in Bend ) $650,000

Awbrey Butte ~ $624,000

1265 NW Remarkable Dr. ~ $829,900

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• Cascademountain views • 6 acres with 5 acresirrigated pastures • Custom 2823 SFbed, 2bath Certified Earth Advantagehome • Landscaped,sprinklersystem,pond • 2304 SF barn with finished tack room/shoparea • Private setting close to town MLS¹201305788

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• 4 tax lots

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• 10.8 acres with 7.2 irrigated • Income producing with rental home

• Guest quarters w/ kitchenette • .64 acre lot • 3-car oversized garage • Seller will credit buyer

""WmY AQE N • 3500+SF mainhome w/4 = ~ ' -""''=:..:

<RemarkableAddress... RemarkableView • 3524SF,4bed, 3bathhomesitsontopof the worldwith aIBOdegreeviewof the CentralOregonHigh Desert <1'ravertineentryleadsupto expansive views • Kitchenw/cherrycabinetry&aformal

• 4 bed/ 3.5 bath, 3800 SF • Great home for entertaining • Formal living & family rooms

bed, 2 bath

diningarea <Outsideiswrap-aroundfront deck • Masteronmainlevel withsoakertub • Downstairsareawith bararea < 3-caigarage,fenced backyardw/hottub

$25,000 towards updating! MLS¹201307742

' " • Minutes from Downtown Bend

• MLS¹201202866

Call Bruce Boyle, Broker I 541-408-0595 or Brook Havens, Principal BrokerI 541-604-0788

Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker I 541-480-2356

Natalka Palmer, Principal Broker I 541-480-1580

Call Chris Sulak, Broker I 541-350-6164

blockrem@gmail.com

natalkapalmer©gmail.com

chrissulak@bendbroadband.com

New Home in Tetherow!( $865,000

Deschutes River View Property ~ $897,000

19 Acre Ranchw/Full & Peak Mtn. Views f $1,195,000

Located on Mirror Pond! ( $1,299,000

• 3,078 SF., 3-car garage

• River views from nearyevery room

• Backs to 12th fairway w/ private and treed yard

• Rich-tonedoakhardwood ffoors

• Single levelliving, 3 bed,3full bath • Carriagehouse,1bed,1bath,

• Custom distressed kitchen cabinetry • Slab granitecounters • Pro-quality SS appliances • Montanastonefireplace • Main house - 3 bds,2.5ba, 2450SF • Guestquarters- 2bds, 1bath,788SF • MLS¹201301856

• 1000 SF heated shop w/roomfor RV • 4-stall barn w/heatedtack &wash bay • 200 x 200outdoorarena

• Includes full membership to Teth e row

• December completion

Call Brian Ladd, BrokerI 541-408-3912 www.bendpropertysource.com• brian©bendpropertysource.com

• Stone's throw from downtown Bend • Elegant finishes, 5 bedrooms, 4 baths • Remodeled down to studs in 2006 • 10 NW Drake Rd. • MLS¹201306173 Call for a Personal Tour!

great room

• 6.5 acres water rights w/automated

irrigation, MLS¹201309281

Call Ken Renner, Principal Broker I 541-280-5352

Call Carol Osgood,Broker I 541-419-0843 or

Call Jodi Kearney, Broker I 541-693-4019

ken.renner@sothebysreal ty.com

Korren Bower, Brokerwww.carolosgood.com

jodirebroker©hotmail.com

• 4 bedr oo m, 2 b a t h

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• 2 186 SF on 2+ a c r e s • Immaculate and c l o s e-in

• C all Kelly to see this great hom e ! MLS¹201 30681 5 kelly©bendluxuryhomes.com

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Call Myra Girod, BrokerI 541-815-2400 or Pam Bronson, Broker I 541-788-6767

Call Kelly Horton, BrokerI 541-508-9163

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• Quiet cul-de-sac views of fairway • Close to river trail • 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms • Lightly lived in • Sold fully furnished • Move inready! MLS¹201309584 18806 Peony Place

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E8 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26 2013 • THE BULLETIN 762

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 762

771

771

Homes with Acreage Homes with Acreage Homes with Acreage Lots Lots Acreages Acreages Manufactured/ Mobile Homes 12250 NW Dove Rd. A 2 bdrm, 2 bath home, Wonderful acreage set 1 0037 Juniper G l e n The Highlands at Bro- 16685 SW Chinook Dr. Prineviffe j $99,000 One level 2500 sq. ft R V cover, 36x 4 0 up for h orses with Circle, Eagle Crest, ken top, 1 0 a c res, 6 .9 a c r es , Ri v e r • 2.04 acres 4 Bdrm, 2~/~ bath family LOT MODEL round p en , 4 - s tall Lot o nl y $ 7 5 ,000! gated, private well, views, all utilities in- • Cascade Mountain home, AC large fenced custom log home on shop, outbldgs, on 5 LIQUIDATION acres © 145040 Hwy barn w it h c h i cken Proposed new const. utilities at lot. Applica- stalled, owner carry. views back-yard, mint cond. 4.9 acres. Floor to Prices Slashed Huge La Pine, coop, ha y storage o n 2020 s q .ft., 3 tion for cap-fill septic. $189,000 MLS • Crooked River views in great neighborhood. ceiling windows with 31, Savings! 10 Year views of t h e m t ns. $135,000. High Lakes and complete bunk bdrm, 2 bath, great $535,000. MLS 201008671 • MLS 2704850 $1350. 541-617-7003 conditional warranty. Hickory hardwood and Realty 8 Pr o perty house. 40x60 shop/ room, al l p r e mium ¹ 201200937. Pam Juniper Realty JJ Jones, Broker Finished on your site. 744 tile floors $385,000 Management garage finished with finishes. $345,566 Lester, Principal Bro541-504-5393 541-610-7318 ONLY 2 LEFT! 541-536-0117 541-788-3678 MLS 201101447 bath. Hot house. 2 Lynn Johns, Principal ker, Century 21 Gold Open Houses Redmond, Oregon Juniper Realty, ponds. l a ndscaped. Broker, 541-408-2944 Country Realty, Inc. People Look for Information 541-548-5511 541-504-5393 Beautiful and peaceful 541-504-1338 mountain & meadow Central Oregon About Products and Open House JandMHomes.com Powell Butte home on views. 12 f r ost-free Resort Realty Services Every Day through Sat. 11-2pm 14128 SW Quail Rd., 773 10.36 acres with 8.33 faucets, wrap around 19763 Dartmouth Ave. Rent /Own CRR 3 bdrm, 2 ba, The Bulletin ClassiBeds acres irrig. Home re- decks on home and 1 0127 J uniper G l e n Acreages Bend. Beautiful 3 bdrm, 2 bath homes MORRIS 5 acres, 1200 sq. ft. Circle. Eagle Crest, built in 2004. Open more. $375,000 MLS high-end finishes $2500 down, $750 mo. barn. $21 9 , 000. I 6.5 a c REAL ESTATE loft overlooks living 201207852 Cascade Lot only $80,000! pro- 7.17 acres Located on a $ 195,000 throughout, 4 Bdrm OAC. J and M Homes MLS 2 0 1 306951. Contract T e rms I dp d lyO d d Op d posed new const. on and d i ning a r e as, paved road with Cas Realty, Dennis Hani541-548-5511 home with office. Travis L . H a n na, soaring vaulted ceil2321 sq.ft. 3 b d rm, cade Views. $106,500 Bend. Level acreage ford, Princ. B r oker $335,000 w/old growth Junipers 775 PC, Principal Bro2.5 bath, + office, MLS 201106739 ings. Spacious oak 541-536-1731 S nowberry Vill a g e MLS ¹ 201308377 ker, 541-788-3480. & mtn views. Scatgreat room, all prem. Manufactured/ and utility/mud Call Linda ¹131. $82,500. LocaChris Sperry,Broker Redmond R E / MAX kitchen t ered h istoric r o c k finishes. $388,868 763 541-771-2585 room with tile flooring. Mobile Homes tions - Value - ConveCascade Sotheby's L and & Hom e s croppings. 20% down, wrap-round p o r c h, Recreational Homes Lynn Johns, Principal Crooked River Realty n iencei 3 B d r m 2 International Realty other terms n e goReal Estate Broker, 541-408-2944 detached 2-car Snowberry Village ¹71. bath, 1404 sq.ft., huge 541 -550-4922 & Property Lot 16 SW Shad Rd. tiable. 440x648' lot. Central Oregon drive-thru garage and $149800 The jewel vaults and lots of win2.7 acres, Mt. Jeffer MLS ¹201304442. Find It in Resort Realty Open Sun. 12-3 1008 sq. ft. Barn/Shop Modified 3 bdrm, 2 bath of Snowberry Village, dows, FA gas heat son & S m ith Rock 541 -41 0-8557 Like new fully renoThe Bulletin Glassifiedst w ith a 7 2 0 s q . f t . A-Frame, with huge 10235 Sundance Ridge views. $78,500 MLS spotless triple wide and A/C, w onderful Dave Disney, Broker lean-to, fenced pasvated 4 bdrm, 2 bath, 541-385-5809 2363 sq.ft., separate kitchen with i s land, on 2.38 acres. Lp., Eagle Crest l ot 201208266 541-388-0404 1960 sq. ft. single t ure, p o nd , l a n d- shop. dining room, family fully covered enterJuniper Realty 52375 Ammon Road, only $155,000. ProWindermere Central story home, on nicely 2.78 acres with a dar- scaped yard. P a n- La Pine. $ 239,900. posed new const. on room, huge master taining porch. M LS 541-504-5393 Oregon Real Estate treed and landscaped ling cabin finished on oramic mountain view. High Lakes Realty & ¹201308788 suite, jetted tub, ap2681 sq.ft. 3 b drm, 20+ Acres West Powell .87 acre lot. $269,000 MLS¹201304104 the inside with knotty pliances inc l uded,Call Marilyn R ohaly, Property Ma n age- 2.5 bath, + office & Butte Estates. 2 Beautiful Adjoining 19483 Apache Road Pine 2 bedrooms, 1 John L. Scott Real Es- ment 541-536-0117 separate lau n d ry Broker, 541-322-9954 40-acre P arcels formal dining room, $169,000 Bend OR 97702 Gat ed full bath. living room tate 541-548-1712 room, 2 car garage. John L. Scott Real great room plan, all community, Hosted by Kurt Jurgen- and kitchen. Has pull mtn. Nestled in quiet, pic141038 Crescent Moon premium Estate, MLS ¹201308578 Bend fin i shes. views, private well, turesque C h ristmas son, Broker, River down ladder to attic or Great horse property 4 Drive, Crescent Lake. $484,388 Valley, approx 1300 ft Call Marilyn R ohaly, www.JohnLScott.com Park Real estate stall loafing shed with paved roads with acloft. Ha s pr o pane Bonus! Bonus! Bonus! Lynn Johns Principal to pavement, & power Broker, 541-322-9954 541-815-2182, 780 h eater p lu s w o o d auto watering, approx. S eller willing to i n - Broker, 541-408-2944 cess to BLM. MLS¹ is closer. Great place John L. Scott Real 40x80 shed and vastly 201305077 Pam stove that would need clude the lot next door Bend Mfd./Mobile Homes 762 Central Oregon to build your private Estate, Lester, Principal Brofenced areas. 2 bdrm to be removed by the at the right price. 3 www.JohnLScott.com Resort Realty M LS ¹ with Land Homes with Acreage ker, Century 21 Gold retreat. buyers. 2 car 24x36 home w/walk-in closbdrm, 2 bath home 201308163 & Vill a ge garage, shop area, ets, 2 baths with sky- esleeps 6 c o mfort-1525 Murrelet Dr. Eagle Country Realty, Inc. 201308167. $24,900 S nowberry 50760 South Fawn, La 12789 SW Wheatgrass plus 10x20 storage lights, dining a r ea, ably with a detached C rest, Ochoco Mt n 541-504-1338 ¹ 107. $ 65,000. A f Pine. Top-of-the-line 3 Rd. Well maintained shed and new well large living room and garage. Plumbed for v iews, 1 7 t h hol e Lot 22 SW Chipmunk each. fordable and a d orJohn L. Scott Real bdrm 2 bath, 2100 sq. 1680 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., house. 1.78 a c res wood stove. $179,900 able. 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, bathroom with an ex- Challenge Course, .49 Rd. 5.19 acres, level Estate 541-548-1712 2 bath, on 1 a c re. fully MLS 201108032 1188 sq.ft., S i lver- ft. home with shop, fenced. tra garage door for acre lot, bring your l ot, Mt n . vie w s . Spacious living room $129,000 Cascade Realty, crest. Sepa r a te $169,000. 1.13 acres. MLS snowmobiles. M a ke builder. $15 0 ,000. $69,000 MLS 32.42 Acres in Urban downstairs & f a mily 201304905 Dennis Haniford, Princ. o ffice/hobby ar e a , High Lakes Realty & an offer. $ 2 99,000 MLS ¹201305175 201106095 Growth Bo u n dary, room M a n ageupstairs. Cascade Realty, DenBroker large laundry room, Property MLS 201302853 Lynn Johns, Principal Juniper Realty Adjacent t o The $169,900 MLS nis Haniford, Princ. 1-541-536-1731 includes al l ap p l i- ment 541-536-0117 C all Li n d a (541) Broker, 541-408-2944 541-504-5393 Greens, kitty corner to 201302119 ances, 2 car garage. 1146 Linda Drive, La Broker 541-536-1731 815-0606 C a s cade Central Oregon Juniper Realty, Horse Property! 4.33 13601 SW Canyon Dr. new Ridgeview High MLS ¹201308786 Realty Resort Realty $59 9 ,000. Call Marilyn R ohaly, Pine. 3/2 1188 sq. ft. 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1188 Acres! Close to BLM! 541-504-5393 1.13 acres, Mt. Jeffer- School. MLS ¹ 201 2 03193 double wide, 2 car gasq. ft. home with 4300 Spacious 1878 sq. ft. 141875 Emerald Mead- 1850 Murrelet Dr. Eagle son views, owner will Broker, 541-322-9954 TOO NEW 4 bdrm, 2 Pam Lester, Principal sq. ft. on 5.95 acres. home. W e l l-main- ows Way, Crescent Crest rage, shop on 1 acre. lot only carry. $58,500 MLS b ath, 1920 s q . f t . $199,900. B roker, Century 2 1 John L. Scott Real High Lakes MLS tained, landscaped, Lake. Drastically re$82,500! p r o posed 201106385 Estate, Bend $98,000. home built in 2 006, Gold Country Realty, Realty & Pr o p erty 201209007. Linda Lou barns, detached gaduced! Can't build at new const. 3 bdrm, 2 Juniper Realty www.JohnLScott.com double car g a rage Day-Wright Broker Inc. 541-504-1338 Management rage, g reenhouse. 541-504-5393 this price. Gorgeous b ath, 2020 s q . f t . and shop. Located on 541-771-2585 $249,900. MLS mtn views from deck E agle Crest h o m e 1191 NW Helmholtz 2 0748 V a lentine S t . 541-536-0117 2 .73 a c res. M L S ¹ Crooked River Realty 7 965 SW R i ve r R d . 2 01303017 . Cal l and main house. 2200 with great floor plan. $56,950 Cute 3 bdrm, 2 bdrm, 2 bath, 1 acre, Way 3.39 acres ready 201307486 2.79 acres, near the Charlie & V i rginia sq. ft., fully furn. with All premium finishes. ba t h , upd a t ed for your home! $279,900 Pam Lester, $349,500 first time ofD eschutes Riv e r . 2 will carry. MLS Principal Br o kers oversized garage, 3 $368,066. Lynn kitchen & bath, new owner $103,000. MLS Principal Broker, Cen fered - Small acreage 541-350-3418 MLS 201303870 $79,900. $49,000 bdrm, 2y2 bath vacaJohns, Principal Brocarpet & t i le, n i ce 201100749. Call tury 21 Gold Country with irrigated pasture Redmond RE/MAX 201009429 Call Li n d a Lou tion home. Oak floor- ker, 541-408-2944 covered front deck & Travis L. Hanna, PC, Realty, Inc. overlooking pond & Land 8 Homes Real Juniper Realty Day-Wright Broker ing, knotty pine doors large back yard with Central Oregon fenced pasture ready 541-504-1 338 Principal Broker, 541-771-2585 Estate 541-923-0855 541-504-5393 and windows, wood Resort Realty deck. Spotless and Crooked River Realty for horses or o ther 541-788-3480. stove and much more. like new. Wait until you see in critters. Det a c hed Immaculatehome, open Redmond RE/MAX Build your dream home side ... Stunning con garage shop w/stor- 2.31 acres in Boones- E njoy r i gh t now ! $39,900 - 1.71 acres, Cascade Village Land & Homes Beautiful, well cared for on this 5.3 acre parseptic approved MLS¹ Homes N.W. LLC temporary a r c hitec age. MLS¹201307823 borough, 2153 sq. ft., $339,000 3 bdrm 2 bath mfd. Real Estate cel just a few minutes power and water at 201302534. Call 541-388-0000 t ure f e aturing f i ne Call Don Chapin, home on 1~/~ a c re 3 bdrm, 2 bath, sunsouth o f P r i neville. the s t r eet . MLS Linda (541) 815-0606 1197 NW Helmholtz family living and enter Principal Broker orner lot close t o room, granite Cascade Realty 201307972. Call Way 2 .5 9 a c r es V iews of t h e C a s - 63700 Ranch Village cpavement, tainment on a grand 541-923-0855 counters, water feaLinda Lou Day Wright, r eady t o bui l d . cades and easy acDrive. This house sits around kitchen Wrap scale! 4 bdrm suite Redmond RE/MAX with ture and large 1344 15th Fairway at Eagle cess off Davis Loop. on a lot that backs to 541-771-2585 $97,000. MLS with private b aths. Land & Homes Real lots of counter and sq. ft. shop. $449,999. Septic approved and 1000+ acres of treed Crest Resort. 3 Crooked River Realty 2 01100751. Cal l Large open living, din Estate 541-923-0855 spa c e , MLS 201305391. Pam bdrms, 2~/~ baths loavailable. open space. Quiet c upboard Travis L . H a n na, power ing and great room of f Lester, Principal Bro4.92 acres, backs up to PC, Principal BroMLS setting with n atural l aundry r o o m cated behind the $35,750 with 12' ceilings and kitchen has back door ker, Century 21 Gold gates. MLS ¹ BLM and then just a 201302249 ker, 541-788-3480. landscape, detached panoramic windows to garage area. with Country Realty, Inc. short walk to the river. Redmond R E / MAX John L. Scott Real 201302857. dbl garage, 2 bdrm, 2 to enjoy the mtn. views. sliding glass door to 541-504-1338 $74,900. MLS¹ Estate 541-548-1712 $377,900. L and & Hom e s bath and den. New 3-car garage and a deck. Nice din201102328. Call John L. Scott Real Real Estate v i ny l fl o o rs cover 2-bay shop with RV ing area. $ 1 54,900 Motivated Seller! Pow Canyon City, Oregon. allure Linda L o u Daythroughout. New heat doors and ample stor 360' View / Top of Butte ell Butte Quiet Coun Estate 541-548-1712 1 6160 SW Dove R d . MLS 201303530 Wright. 541- 771-2585 14 acres zoned Resi- pump. Lots of updatage. MLS 201304473 in Terrebonne. Home, Cascade Realty, Dentry Lane. Nice 3 bed Brand Ne w C u s tom Crooked River Realty 6.1 acre corner lot, dential, currently diing, light, bnght and $429,900. Call Nancy shop, mansion building Mtn. views, near Des- vided into 4 tax lots. nis Haniford, Princ. room ranch-style 1 032 T r ai l Cr e e k s potless. Move i n Popp, Broker, site. 2% to broker. See: Broker 541-536-1731 house with a nice floor Drive. Frank L l oyd 914 Highland View LP. chutes River. $89,900 $99,900 Ready! $54,900. 541-815-8000 MLS 201205646 plan, country kitchen, Wright inspired home Eagle Crest, UnobJuniper Realty Cascade Village Crooked River Realty http://bend.craigslist.org/ structed Mtn v iews. nice brick f i replace backing to creek w/ Juniper Realty 541-504-5393 reo/4123242944.html What are you Homes, Bend. mtn views. 2681 sq.f t. .44 Acre lot, back to 541-504-5393 on 4+ acres. 541-388-0000 $399,900 peaceful 5.08 nestled 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath + ofBLM, privacy galore looking for? 8579 S W P a norama acres - Single level, The property is fenced fice. Formal d i ning with views. $134,900. 16535 SW Chinook Dr. Lot 21 SW Chipmunk w/ corral, shed, shop Rd. 5.16 acre, comRd., CRR. Well main You'll find it in 5 .68 a c res, R i v er FACTORY SPECIAL vaulted c eilings, 4 and 3-car g a rage, MLS ¹201307060 area, along with stor munity water installed. New Home, 3 bdrm, tained 3 bdrm, 2 bath v iews, o w ne r w i l l $60,000 large bedrooms, 2 luxury finishes Lynn Johns, Principal age rooms. Two acres MLS The Bulletin Classifieds 1404 sq. ft. view of $46,500 finished carry. $225,000 MLS 201300800 b ath, master b e d - of irrigation, mountain throughout. $469,900. Broker, 541-408-2944 the mtns. I nsulated room on your site. 201106408 separation, a nd S m it h Roc k MLS 201308237 Central Oregon Juniper Realty J and M Homes shop wit power and 2,157 sq.ft. 3-car gaJuniper Realty Johns, Principal Resort Realty 541-504-5393 541-385-5809 541-548-5511 concrete floor. Across rage.MLS¹201308350 views. Local s m all Lynn 541-504-5393 Broker, 541-408-2944 Powell Butte Charter t he street from t h e Call Kelly Starbuck, Duplex lot NE Bend, Central Oregon School. Central loca community park and on cul-de-sac. Principal Broker Resort Realty tion commuting dis trails. $134,000. MLS 541-771-7786 $53,500 tance to Bend, Prinev Eagle Crest custom 201308611 J u n iper Redmond RE/MAX mjbkd@yahoo.com ille and Redmond. Not home on 14th tee. Realty, 541-504-5393 Land & Homes Real a bad p ackage at Gated community! 4 Eagle C rest, 1 0 1 51 13914 SW RIDGE PL. Estate 541-923-0855 $279,9 00! Call B drm, 3 . 5 Sundance Ridge Lp. Ba t h , Amazing mtn v iews 4005 NW Helmholtz Heather Hockett, PC, Big Smith Rock views, 3208 sq. ft. Great from this 3 bdrm, 2 Way ultimate family B roker, Century 2 1 .44 acre lot, backs to for entertaining & bath home on 1 .13 Gold Country Realty, homes. 4 bdrm 3 Cline Butte & B L M. private resort living. acres which is adja- bath, over 7 acres, 541-420-9151 $159,900. MLS $539,000. MLS cent to public land. 20x40 heated pool. ¹201304889 201305107 Call Short distance to the $430,000. MLS Charlie & V i rginia Lynn Johns, Principal D eschutes Riv e r . 2 01305932. Cal l Mtn. views Exceptional B r o kers Broker, 541-408-2944 $164,900 Travis L . H a n na, custom built home on Principal Central Oregon MLS201304388. 7.69 acres! S i ngle 541-350-3418Call PC, Principal BroResort Realty Juniper Realty, l evel 2 146 s q . ft . Charlie & V i rginia ker, 541-788-3480. B r o kers 541-504-5393 home features open Principal Redmond RE/MAX Grandfathered 1.01 541-350-341 8 floor p lan, v a ulted Redmond RE/MAX Land & Homes acre, RV lot. $45,000 Newly L isted! D o n't ceilings, tile flooring, Real Estate Crooked River Realty Land & Homes wait, Bend c o untry gas fireplace, living Call L i nd a Lou Real Estate home o n 2 + a cres.4 bdrm, 5 bath 3500 sq. room PLUS f a m ily 541-771-2585 BLM access close to ft. home with 2 shops, room, chef's kitchen REDUCED p roperty f o r tra i l barn, 3-car g arage with large eating bar, PRICED cabin on year-round r iding. You get a 4 and guest quarters, granite c o untertops, TiCk, TOCk creek. 637 acres surbedroom, 3 bath on 5 acres near Smith stainless appliances, rounded federal land, h ome that has h a d Rock. $440,000. MLS double ovens, Hickory TiCk, TOCk... Fremont Nat'I Forest. p lenty of n e w u p 201304982 Pam Master suite 541-480-7215 ...don't let time get dates. The kitchen is Lester, Principal Bro- cabinets. includes gas fireplace, all new with custom ker, Century 21 Gold tiled double sink van764 away. Hire a cabinets, tile counter Country Realty, Inc. ity, j etted s o aking Farms & Ranches professional out tops, bamboo floors, 541-504-1338 tub/separate shower. new light fixtures and of The Bulletin's la n d - CULVER! 10+/- irri1848 sq.ft. 4 bdrm, C entral A C , more. Bat h r oomsTwo scaping, spr i nkler "Call A Service 2 bath homes on 40 g ated acres w i t h have new tile, recent charming farm cres. 5 2 916 O l d system, double gaProfessional" carpet throughout and a rage, 2013 SF shop. Sil v e r h ome, set-up f o r windows are recent as L ake Rd. , Directory today! MLS 2 01 3 0 4744 OR. $199,000. horses, 3 stall barn, well as interior paint. Lake, $365,500. numerous outbuildYou get a c o vered High Lakes Realty & John L. Scott Real Ma n ageings. $32 5 ,000. Nice flat lot in Terrebporch to enjoy in the Property onne, .56 a c r es, Estate 541-548-1712 MLS 201305577 summer a n d the ment, 541-536-0117 p aved s t reet, a p Call Charlie & Virhome has a triple car 53718 Caballo Ct., La Powell Butte! 10 Acres! proved fo r c a p -fill ginia Principal Broattached garage and Pine, OR. 4 bdrm, 2 Knockout Mtn. views! septic, utilities at l ot kers 541-350-3418 a pull through shop. bath, 1917 sq. ft., Mfd 3863 sq. ft. custom Redmond RE/MAX l ine. $42,000. M L S Exterior of home is to home on 2 a c r es. home with g ourmet ¹ 2012001172 Pa m Land & Homes be painted. Property $115,000. High Lakes kitchen, office, outLester, Principal BroReal Estate is agent owned. Moti Realty & Pr o p erty buildings, shop, pool! ker, Century 21 Gold vated seller looking at Management Country Realty, Inc. $754,900. offers and o f fering 541-536-0117 MLS¹ 201106428 Fantastic Farm Oppor- 541-504-1338 $2500 towards buy Call Virginia, tunity! $740,000. 160 ers closing costs. This 5 ACRES with mounPrincipal Broker acres w/111 a cres $210,000. Only remain is a nice package at tain views. 3 bdrm, 2 buildable 541-350-3418 C OI i r r igation, 2 ing b ath, 1620 s q . f t . $289,900 Hea t her Redmond RE/MAX homes, barn w/stalls, stand-alone lot left at Hockett, PC, Broker, home, 36x40 shop, Eagle Crest Resort. Land & Homes shop, corral. MLS¹ C entury 2 1 Gol d fenced, irrig., sprinReal Estate 201307412. Call E asterly view of e n C ountry Real t y , kler sys. $ 279,000. Bruce Dunlap t ire 13th h ol e a n d MLS 2809225. Pam 541-420-9151 westerly view from tee 541-604-4200 Lester, 541-504-1338 Q UALITY HOME O N 2 master Central Oregon Realty of 14th Ridge Course C entury 2 1 , Go l d ACREAGE. hole. MLS 201307689 bdrm suites, gourmet Group, LLC Just L i sted C o untry County Realty Eagle Crest P r oper kitchen with granite, home with spectacu 6661 SW Quarry Ave, Just bought a new boat? ties 866-722-3370 n ewer sho p c o m lar Smith Rock views Redmond. Sell your old one in the 4.77 pletely finished with 4 classifieds! Ask about our on a quiet dead-end acres, 1 acre irrigaRidge At Eagle Crest j rooms. Artificial and c ountry road. T h i s t ion. Pond, s h o p Super Seller rates! $99,900 natural grass, many spacious 2700 sq. ft. a nd 1600 s q . f t . 541-385-5809 • Cascade Mountain flower beds. Purchase price$350,000,20% down, Loanamount$280,000,30 yearfixed. home boasts 3 bed views $ 3 40,000. $475,000 MLS¹ 771 rooms, 2 baths, huge house. • .32 to .36 acre lots MLS 20 1 3 07143. 201304368 country kitchen, din Lots • Golf, pool, tennis & Tr a vi s L. Vicci Bowen ing area, large utility Call trails Hanna, PC, Princi541-410-9730 r oom and a b a s e $25,000 - $65,000. • MLS 201301147 Broker, Jumbo purchaseprice /value $800,000 — 20% down /equity,$640,000 loan amount. pal Central Oregon Realty ment which i s in 541-788-3480. S pectacular lots i n Christy HartmanOffer valid as of date of ad, restrictions may apply. Rates/fees subject io change. On Approved Credit. Group, LLC cluded in the sq. ft. Yarrow s u bdivision, DeCourcey, Broker Redmond RE/MAX and also has an extra the newer d e velop 541-312-7263 Land & Homes True Horse Property! area upstairs and all ment in the east hills Real Estate 15y Irrigated AcresHouses for Rent General

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bedrooms are on the of Madras. Very near Spectacular Casmain l e v el . The 7150 SW S W ALLOW the new aquatic Cen cade views. 5 stall double car garage is RD. Spacious 1804 ter, middle school and barn w/heated tack. large and this prop sq. ft. 3 bdrm, 2 bath COCC campus. Home MORRIS Custom home, very erty is 1.5 acres with 1 w ith S m i t h Roc k ID YARROW E a gle private, close to REAL ESTATE acre irrigation, fenced v iews. B r ight a n d Crest Prop e rties town. $565,000. I&p & l yO d d Op d and ready for horses. o pen k i tchen a n d 866-722-3370 MLS 2013044 Asking only $298,900 great room. Private Call Charlie & Virginia, Shevlin Commons Lot 2082nd Ave, CulverCall Heather Hockett, location o n 5.62 Principal Brokers j $239,000 Level city lot. $38,200 • .25 acre PC, Broker, Century acres. $199,000. MLS 541-350-3418 lot MLS¹ 201203505. 21 Gold Country Re 201304491 J u n iper Redmond RE/MAX • Cascade Mountain alty, 541-420-9151 Juniper Realty Realty, 541-504-5393 Land 8 Homes Real view 541-504-5393 • Close to Shevlin Park 16751 SW DOVE RD. 9.33 acres in Powell Estate 541-923-0855 201301093 One level 2500 sq. ft. Butte, - 4 bdrm, 2.5 Birchwood, Woodriver. • MLS custom log home on b ath, 1928 s q . f t . , Want to impress the 4 lots, 4 homes, 1.48 Don Kelleher, Broker, 541-480-1911 3-car garage, barn, 4 .9 a c res.Floor t o a cres across f r o m relatives? Remodel c eiling wind o w s shop, with RV door. Farewell Bend Park. your home with the w/views of the Mtns. $359,000 MLS $750,000. Hickory hardwood & ¹ 2012037129 Pa m help of a professional TEAM Birtola Garmyn from The Bulletin's tile floors. $499,999 Lester, Principal BroHigh Desert Realty MLS 201208751 541-312-9449 MORRIS ker, Century 21 Gold "Call A Service Juniper Realty, Country Realty, Inc. Professional" Directory www. BendOregon REAL ESTATE 541-504-5393 541-504-1338 RealEstate.com I&p & I l y O d d Op I d •

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371 SWUpper Terrace Dr., Suife 1, Bend, OR 97702


THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 2013 E9

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

Central Oregon Real Estate $400,000 118 Modoc, Sunrivor

$449,500 I Single Level, Huge Shop

• 3 master suites • Extensive remodelin 2011 • 1902 SF owner occupied or vacation rental • Close to all Sunriver hasto offer

541 -41 0. 8 0 8 4

SU SAN PITARRO, BROKER

• 1920 SF homeon.72 AC lot •2500SFshop/garage/studio • High endfinishes • Paver entrance &patios • In town, minutes from

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541 -3 9 0 . 0 0 9 8

MI KE EVERIDGE, BROKER

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$289,000 I Like New, Own It Today

$499,900

54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

garage • Hardwood, tile & granite

541 -4 8 0 - 7 1 83

• 5 AC in Tumalowith big Mt views • 3 bed, 2.5 bath, 2000SF

• Barn, shop,greenhouse& Stcrage building 4ACof I Swalley

• Built in 1995 • 3 bed, 2 bath • Move-in ready • New carpet, stove, deck • Not a short sale!

BI LL KAMMERER, BROKER

541 -9 7 7 - 5 3 4 5

g

fluflllunt

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BARBARA MYERS, BROKER

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

$279,900 I Craftsman Home, RV Parking

$425,000 I Perfect Location! • 4 bedroom &office • Close distanceto Old Mill & river trails • Large, private backyard against canal

• 3 bed, 2 bath • Great room • 12X20 bonus/media • 31X23 attachedgarage •22X48

concrete RVarea

541 -48 0 - 9 8 8 3

AU DREY COOK, BROKER

$199,000 I Southwest Redmond

503 - 8 0 7 - 3 8 7 4

I

• SS appliances • Office with french doors • Gated & 4 p aved RV parking .~,) • MLSr

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• Open floor plan • Granite countertops • Brazilian teakwoodfloors igl • 3 bed, 2 bath, 1355 SF • No pets or smoking, since new

s499,500 I Close In Small Acreage • 3321 SF home • 2000 SF shop/garage • Beautifully landscapedwith tranquil pond • Bring your RV, horses, and all yourtoys

54 1 - 3 9 0 . 0 0 9 8

$249,000 I Mill District Area Single Level c-' i

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It's your dream, make it a reality. we ii makeii ea'sy! ~ "What you are doing is really refreshing and very exciting. Refreshing, since it is not just close one deal and done, but helping all the parties involved from the land developer through the builder and finally to the happy home buyer continually creating long term relationships. Way to go!" - Kirman Kasmeyer

i nfo©builderliaisonse rv ic e s . c o m w ww.builderliaisonse rv ic e s . c o m MI KE WILSON, BROKER

From ConcepiTo Closing, Your Success Is Our Business!

$249,000 I Starwood On Large Private Lot

Jake Moorhead Broker 541-480-6790

$259,000 I 61168 Foxglove loop

• Move-in readywith new

• River CanyonEstates • Mountain views • Large fencedbackyard • Great neighborhood amenities

paint

• Multiple level party decks • Huge garageshop area • Starwood RVstorage • 3 bedroom/2.5 baths • A/0, pellet stove, laminates

Loretta Moorhead Broker 541-480-2245

PASSIONATE. PERSONAL SERVICE 541 -97 7 - 5 3 4 5

MI KE EVERIDGE, BROKER

$579,900 I Powell Butte Beauty

541-323-3748

• Forest GroveNearPark • Walk to mill attractions • Vaulted ceilings • Deck off greatroom • Fencing &storage • 524 SW ForestGrove

541 -9 7 7 - 5 3 4 5

4 1 0 74 3 4 CH ERYLTANLER, BROKER

• 55

MI KE WILSON, BROKER

HE ATHER CI-IESBRO, BROKER

201306927

54 1

ut 40years o com Ine new ome experience to work for YOU!

$216,900 I Impeccable Foxhorough Home!

• 4 bed, 2.5 bath, 1829 SF • Tile floors 8 counter tops

BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

BUILDER LIAISON SERVICES

I 20297 Swalley Road

• So manyupgradesyou'll be speechless

• 6 bed, 5 bath, 2master suites • 4730 SF on4.32 AC • Huge family room with fireplace/stove • Large covered porch • Cascade mtn wews

I

shopping & medical

l

• 2111 SF,4 bed,3 bath • Large corner lot, RVparking • Tandem

$599,500 I Multigenerational Home

$114 OOO I One Acre In Bend

$194,900 I Great Homo In A Groat Development

$329,500 I Home On Acreage

• Well Maintained • Newly painted exterior • Stainless steelappliances

• 3270 SF home • 30 private AC ,t-', • Shop, arena • 4 bed, 3 bath

• MLSr

54 1 . 6 3 9 . 6 3 0 7

• 3618 SF

• Huge loft plus bonusroom • Main levelmastersuite • City lights views vd Triplegarage teak 8 • Brazilian decks t"

• 4.58 AC

• Huge paverpatio 8 firepit • RV parking • Smith Rock

• Fully fencedbackyard

views

541 -4 8 0 - 7 1 83

BARBARA MYERS, BROKER

$2 2 9 , 0 0 0

541 -4 8 0 - 7 1 83

I T ranpuil Home Site

$500,000 I Ridge At Eagle Crest

• 5.89 AC • Private well drilled • Cap & fill septic approved • High Bluff CrookedRiver

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BARBARA MYERS, BROKER

$290,000 I Federal Street, Westside of Bend

• Custom home with many upgrades • Cascade & Smith Rock views

54 1 - 7 7 1 - 1 1 68

ERIC ANDREWS, BROKER

$159,500 I New Listing, New Opportunity • 7AC in CRR & awesome CascadeMtnviews • Barn, chickencoop,fenced yard, cold frame &more • Older 3/2 Mfg. home &wellwater • Possible OWC contract

• Two blocks to the park downtown • Single level, 3 bed, 2 bath • Great open living room 8 kitchen area • Good sized fenced yard

• 4 bed, 3.5 bath • 2 master suites upstairs • Expansive deck & hot tub ij

541 -4 8 0 . 7 7 7 7

$2 6 8 , 0 0 0

I . x : .+

DI ANA BARKER, BROKER

541-946-3371

541 -6 0 4 - 1 64 9

$459,900 I Between Bend tt Redmond

I 5 5932 Black Duck Road

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541-946-3371

• Single level1736SFhome on H ACbacking Vandervert • Open floor plan, vaulted ceilings, quality finishes Comm. boat ramp • Closeto

• Delightful 4.85 AC

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property • Single level open concept home • Fenced for animals • 3.6 AC of COI, with pond

$299 , 90 0

541-946-3371

BI LL KAMMERER, BROKER

$375,000 I Sagewood

I 301 6 NW ClndhOHSe

• Charmingupdatedcraftsman • 2015 SF,3bed, 2bath

Patty Dempsey 541-480-5432

• Greatmastersuite • 624 SF garage/shop • Walking

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distanceto

Andrea Phelps 541-408-4770

downtown • Heartofold Redmond

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541 -3 9 0 - 5 2 8 6

MI CHELLE WHITE, BROKER

541 -9 7 7 - 1 85 2

HUNTER LEVISON GROUP

• 6.39 AC, 3ACirrigated • Zoned for 2 AC lots • 5 stall barn, 60 FTround pen • Great mountain views • 210X105 arena • Oversized garage, large shop

• 3 bed, 3 bath, 2943 SF home • Lot size .180 • Water feature •Closeto downtown,Deschutes river trail, & Old Mill

TO NY LEVISON, BROKER & CHRISTIN HUNTER, BROKER 5 41 -306- 0 4 7 9

541 -4 8 0 . 9 8 8 3

AU DREY COOK, BROKER

4tr

BA RBARA MYERS, BROKER

$136,900 I Southwest Redmond

• Large masteronmainfloor • Loft/bonus room includes pool table • Den/2nd bed&full bath main • Neighborho od pool 8 park • Fenced yard & patio

$389,900 I Ranch House, Barn, Shop

• River's Edge Village • 3 bed, 3 bath, 1918 SF • Master on main floor with walk in closets & spacious master bath • Open great room • Loft/office room

54 1 - 4 8 0 - 7 1 8 3

$473,500 119697 Harvard Place Bend

uIEI"

GAIL ROGERS, BROKER

$209,500 I Redmond Bungalow

Cleme Rinehart 541-480-2100

Resort

54 1 - 4 1 0 - 1 2 0 0

SE CILY LUSE, BROKER

$619,000 1The Perfect Home, Awbrey Butte

• Fabulous outside living • 1980 SF home,4 bed, 2 bath

• 3 bed, 2 bath,1280 SF

201308190

MI KE WILSON, BROKER

• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1094SF • Exterior paint 2012 • Interior paint 2013 • New vinyl kitchen & dining

• Room for RV parking • MLS¹ 201308808

541 -41 0- 7 4 3 4

CH ERYL TANLER, BROKER

$375,000 I An Exquisite Home Close To Old Mill • Perfect great room floor plan •,.I< "Y .

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• 5 bedrooms • Private fencedbackyard • Huge separatefamily room • Aquiet tree lined street

ERIC ANDREWS, BROKER

541 388 0 40 4 695SWMillView Way, Bend,OR97702• 541 923 46 63 1 020SWIndianAve. Suite100,Redmond

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E10 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

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MOUNTAINHIGH j $299,000

SOUTH DEERFIELDPARK j $259,900

• Single level on golf course • Remodeled 2 bedroom+ den • .23 acre on a culcie-sac • 60725 Breckenridge

ROS EMMYOOOBWIN BROKER , CERTIFIEO • EGOTITAOR 541.706.1897

DQN KEL LKHER BgpKER mg jINDIjI 541.480.1911 '

• Franklin Brothers new construction

• 1801 sq.ft., 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Landscaped front B back yard • 61186 Geary Drive

134+ ACRE FARM j $1,500,000 DMNKLOZHO BROKER 541-548-3598, 541-306-9646

• Cascade Mountain Views

• Multiple homes • Many AG buildings,barnsBhay storage • MLS 201309530

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20.13 ACRES j $995,000

AWBREYPARKj $1,249,000 SHERR YPERRIGAN, • 5 bedroom, 5.5 bath BppKER • .43acre 541 410 4938 • MLS 201102057

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• 4055 sq.ft, home ' 5 bedroorn, 3 bath • 2 ponds, barn, corrals

STEVEPAYER BROKERGRI

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541-480-2966 • MLS 20I305200

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WIDGI CREEK j $835,000

DRAK EPARKHIS TORICDISTRICTl $975,000 • 3628 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 4 bath • Beautifully finished • MLS 201306204

MICHE LLETISDEL, PC, BROKER, ABR, E.PRO 541.390.3490

DAVIDGRMORE, BROKER

• Five car garage

• Fenced yard • Backsto USFS 541-312-7271 • MLS 201305381

SEBENDj $825,000 SUECONRAD BROKER, CRS

AWBREY BUTTEj $1,380,000 SHELLY HUMMEL, BRO KER,CRS,GRI, CHM S 541-383.4361

• 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath • 20 acres with views

541-480-6621 • MLS 201301102

20 ACRES IN SISTERSj $749,500 • • • 541-350-4772 •

• Contemporary home to be built

BECKYBRUNOE, BROKER

• 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath • 4586 sq.ft. • MLS 201209553

2272 sq.ft, farmhouse 3 bedroom, 2 bath Breathtakmg Cascade views MLS 201307141

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ISW REDMOND j $700,000 LISACAMPBELL, BROKER

• Future development property

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• 2139 sq.ft. Iog home 541.419.8900 • MLS 201307347

TUMALO HOME/VHWSI j $624,900 DANAMILLER, PRINCIPAL BROKER AHWD 541-408-1468

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• 4 bedroom,3.5 bath, 2606 sq.ft. • 6.4 acres • Huge Cascade Mountain views

• MLS 201307561

SUNRIVER j $619,500 SUSAN AGLI, • 3 bedroom, 3 bath MQKERABR • 1st Fairway Woodlands G.C, ALHS ILSRES 541-408-3773 • MLS 201302081

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THRE EPINESCONTEMPORARYj $599,000 KARRV JQHN5QN • New construction 2825 sq.ft • 4 bedroom 3 bath BROKER • .23 acre treed lot

541-639.6140 • MLS 201306372

TUMALO ACREAGEj $559,500 MARK VALCESCHINI PL, BROKER CRS GRI 541-383-4364 '

' Mt Bochel« to Mt H«d ~i~~~

• 2420 sq.ft., 4 bedroom,2.5 bath • 9.54 acres • MLS 20I307549

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PONDE ROSA ESTATESj $539,000

AWBREYGLEN j $549,000 MEGANPOWER, BROKER, GRI, CDPE 541-610-7318

• Solar panels • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath •,62 acre private lot

• MLS 201305284

JULIABUCKIANO, BROKER , ABR, ALHS, CRS , GRI 541-719-8444

• 3857 sq.ft., country home • 4 bedroom, 3 bath • 5 acres, barn, shop, corrals

• MLS 201308515

• 3768 sq.ft. • MLS 201307387

PANO RAMICCASCADEVIEWSj SSIS,BBB LYNNECNQ NELLEY ' I92»q «home ' 4 bedroom, 3 bath • 30 acres, shop, arena

BRPKER,CRS

541-408-6720 • MLS 201305128

SUNDANCE j $435,000

CASC ADEMOUNTAINVIEWSj $495,008 VIRGINIAROSS, BRO KER,ABRCRS,Gll, ECOBROKER,P RE VEWS 541.480.7501

• Private I/2 acre lot • Gorgeous, remodeled home

LMTMFRKOMANPC BROKER , ABR,CSP, EPRO,S.T.A.R. 541.330.8491

• 2062 sq.h., passive solar • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Cascade views, 3.98 acres

• MLS 201309351

PATTIGERAGHN, BROKER

RIDGEWATER j $419,900 • 2466 sq.ft. • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Hardwood floors, vaulted ceilings

541-948-5880 • MLS 201309135

WESTHILLSI $500,000 JOHN SNIPPEN, BROKER, MBA,ABR ,CRS,GRI ' 3 bedroom, 3 bath 541-312-7273 • .44acre landscaped lot 541-948-9090 • MLS 201306398

ODETTE ADAIR BROKER, S.TA.R.

541-815-4786

QUAIL CROSING S j $354,900 • 2103 sq.h. • 4 bedroom, 3 bath • .21acre lot • MLS 201308461

SHEVLINRIDGEj $483,000 SCOlTHUG GIN, BROKER,GRI

• 4 bedroom, 3 bath • oversized 3car tandem garage

541-322-1500 • MLS 201303727

SE BEND j $319,900 JOHN SNIPP EN, BROKER, MBA,ABR , CRS,GRi ' • 3 bedroorn, 3 both 541-312-7273 • .19acre, fencedyard 541-948.9090 • MLS 201309521

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jP SW BEND DUPLEX [ $275,000

BEND DUPLEX j $297,900 JUDYMEYERS, BROKER, GRI, CRS SRES 541.480.1922

• 1000 sq.ft, units • 2 bedroom, 2 bath each • Convenient mid.town location

• MLS 201309572

MAIT RQW NSON BROKER

• 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath each • All appliances included 541-977-5811 • MLS 201309092

CROOKED RIVER j $265,000 DEBBIE HERSHEY, • Custom1733 sq.ft. home BRPKER, CRS, • Shop, corral IL peekc-booviews GRI 541-420-5170 • MLS 201308119 '

STONEGATE j $252,500 MARGODEGRAY, BROKER, ABR, CRS 541-480.7355

• 1780 sq.ft, townhome • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Granite counters, SS appliances

• MLS 201309125

MOUNT AINVIEWPARKj $205,000 PATPALAZZI, BROKER

• 1788 sq ft manufactured • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • .20 acre cul-de-saclot

541-771-6996 • MLS 201309596

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NE BEND j $220,000

JIM BROKANNK • 1488 sq.ft. single level CHIENEV BRpKERS • 3 bedroorn, 2 bath 541.390.4050 • Convenient location 541.390.4030 • MLS 201309095

ROOKIEDICKENS, BROKER GRI CRS,ABR 541-815.0436

THREE RIVERSSOUTH I $14,900 ' .55 a«e level lot • Across from Deschutes River • Private, quiet lane

• MLS 201203942

AWBREY PARKLOT j $157,500 GARYROSE, BROKER , MBA

• .35 acre homesite • Mt Jefferson views • Adjacent to park 8 river trail

541.588-0687 • MLS 201309536

MARK VALCEKHINIPC, BROKER , CRS, GRI 541-383-4364

NW REDMOND j $144,900 • 1428 sq.ft. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • Fenced backyard, on cul-de.sac • MLS 201309568

FOR LEASE $25/sq.ft. PAULAVANVLECK, • Excellent access B visibihty BROKER • Build to suit

541-280.7774 • MLS 201307555


ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 •

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Place an ad: 541-385-5809

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371

• B u I I e t I n : Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows ***

/ Want to Buy or Rent

38th Annual ' **

Snowflake Boutique • Fri. Nov. 1, 1-8 pm • Sat. Nov. 2, 9-4 pm Deschutes County Fairgrounds Redmond Admission: $3. Proceeds go to Family Access Network.

BEND VET needs big www.snowflakeboutique.org gun equipment,cement mixer, & l o g s p litter. 530-598-6004 BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most People Look for Information comprehensive listing of About Products and classified advertising... Services Every Day through real estate to automotive, The Bulletin ClassiNeds merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds CASH for dressers, appear every day in the dead washers/dryers print or on line. 541-420-5640 Call 541-385-5809 Just bought a new boat? www.bendbulletin.com Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our tenog Ce tralOngo to«e tggt Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Estate Sales

ESTATE SALE 2161 NW Redwood Ave. Redmond Fri. and Sat. 9-4 Antiques, collectibles and household, guns, jewelry, vintage Christmas and Hummel. This sa/e given by Farmhouse Estate Sales. See pics at

: Monday- Friday 7:30a.m. -5p.m.

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208

Items for Free

Pets & Supplies

52" Mitsubishi TV, works well, new bulb; stand, DVD player incl. Free, you haul! 541-480-7024 Flower bulbs: Autumn crocus, grape hyacinth, etc. Pickup free at 2615 SW 21st St., Redmond.

Free bagged leaves for garden or compost. You haul, Redmond. 541-548-5667

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

To give away to senior citizen home 7-yr-old loving male Pomeranian. 541-382-4464

Treehouse/Playhouse, you disassemble8 haul. FREE! 541-647-0295

280

282

Estate Sales

Sales Northwest Bend

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h a sing products or services from out of the

Pets & Supplies

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Adopt a buddy! Adult c ats/kittens over 6 mos., 2 for just $40! Thru 11/3 only. Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! Nonprofit group

290

2 males, $150. 541-771-2606

$02

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

ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202 - Want to buy or rent area. Sending cash, HAVANESE PUPPY a t 65480 7 8t h S t . , 203 - Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows checks, or credit in(F) AKC, Dewclaws, 204 - Santa's Gift Basket Bend, open Sat/Sun f ormation may b e UTD shots/wormer, 1-5; other days by subjected to fraud. non-shed, hypoaller- 205- Free Items appt. Photos & info: For more i nforma208- Pets and Supplies genic,$850 www.craftcats.org. tion about an adver541 -460-1 277 210 - Furniture 8 Appliances 541-389-8420, or like tiser, you may call • toOEMore Pix at Bendbdlletin.ct 211 - Children's Items us on Facebook. the O r egon State 212 - Antiques & Collectibles Attorney General's Adopt a rescued kitten Kittens, 8 weeks old, free 215- Coins & Stamps to good homes. 2 gold, 1 Office C o n sumer or cat! Fixed, shots, 240- Crafts and Hobbies Protection hotline at ID chip, tested, more! tiger stripe. 541-815-3459 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 1-877-877-9392. Nonprofit sanctuary at 242 - Exercise Equipment 65480 78th St., Bend, 243 - Ski Equipment The Bulletin open Sat/Sun 1-5; ger ng Central Oregon t nre lggt ha 244 - Snowboards kitten foster home by 245 - Golf Equipment appt., call 815-7278. www.craftcats.org. 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing Lynx male 247 -Sporting Goods - Misc. People Look for Information 541-389-8420, or like Manx/Desert kittens. Only two left. us on Facebook. 248 - Health and Beauty ltems About Products and First sh o t s and 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs Services Every Daythrough Chihuahua„maleteacup worming in c l uded. The Bulletin ClassiNeds 10 wks old, less than 1 Ib $125-$200. Kelly at 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 541-604-0716 o r 253- TV, Stereo and Video $200. 541-815-3459 255 - Computers 541-489-3237 256 - Photography BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS 257 - Musical Instruments Search the area's most 258 - Travel/Tickets comprehensive listing of 259 - Memberships classified advertising... 9///////iggh ch ME,a real estate to automotive, 260- Misc. Items Chihuahua puppies, tea- merchandise to sporting 261 - Medical Equipment cup, shots & dewormed, goods. Bulletin Classifieds 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. $250. 541-420-4403 appear every day in the 263 - Tools print or on line. Chihuahua/Yorkie mix, Sales Redmond Area

9 7

Pets & Supplies

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The Bulletin excn Liquidation sale of Bs B Multi-family: Sat. 8 a.m. S at. 8-4. 3 8 1 5 B e n Dog house,nIgloo, e verything must b e Golf, baby items, house- Hogan Dr., Redmond. cond, 3'6 W x 2'10 sold! 2 fridges, twin hold misc. 2761 & 2779 Curio cabinet, duck H, $60. 541-382-0114 POODLE puppies, AKC. ALSO-7mo. M, $200; and full beds, chairs, NW Rainbow Ridge, end decoys, elliptical, sofas, w/d, pool table, of st. in Valhalla subdivis. electronics, c omics, Donate deposit bottles/ F, $250. 541-475-3889 cans to local all vol- Just bought a new boat? books, household. leather recliners, bar 284 unteer, non-profit res- Sell your old one in the stools, g r a ndfather cue, for feral cat spay/ classifieds! Ask about our clock, exc. equip., lin- Sales Southwest Bend neuter. Cans for Cats ens, towels, robes, Super Seller rates! Sales Other Areasg t railer at B end P et lamps, furniture, tools, Yard Sale - Kitchen, 541-385-5809 Express E, a c ross generator, shopsmith. electronics, sporting Puppies! Maltese from Costco; or dogoods, decor. 19699 C hristmas and a n d Moving Sale + Poodles; Reduced nate Mon-Fri at Smith H alloween dec o r , Mountaineer Way New items from Etsy prices! Male $200 Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or farmhouseestatesales.com kitchen stuff, way too follow signs. 9-3 Sat. & Ebay store - Come Female $250. Cash at CRAFT in Tumalo. 10/26. 805-708-2847 much to list. Fri.Sat. do your Christmas only. 541-546-7909. www.craftcats.org 9-5, 10/25-26, 67155 288 shopping early! Huge Sunburst St., Bend. Sales Northeast Bend Queensland Heelers selection of handBULLETINCLASSIFIEOS (between Tumalo and Standard & Mini, $150 DO YOU HAVE made scarves 8 Search the area's most Sisters) follow signs & up. 54 1 -280- 1 537 misc items. Almost SOMETHING TO comprehensive listing of f rom Hwy 126 a n d ** FREE ** www.rightwayranch.wor new side-by-side SELL classified advertising... Fryrear Rd. or from dpress.com KitchenAid refrigFOR $500 OR real estate to automotive, Hwy 20 and Central. Garage Sale Kit erator 8 Whirlpool LESS? merchandise to sporting Rodent issues? Free Place an ad in The dishwasher for sale Non-commercial goods. Bulletin Classifieds adult barn/shop cats, Bulletin for your ga282 also. FRI 10/25 8 advertisers may appear every day in the fixed, shots, s o me rage sale and reSAT 10/26 from 8-12 place an ad with Sales Northwest Bend ceive a Garage Sale print or on line. friendly, some n o t. our 69550 Deer Ridge Will deliver. 389-8420 Call 541-385-5809 Kit FREE! "QUICK CASH Rd., Sisters Annual Garage S ale www.bendbulletin.com Vima Lupwa Children's 541-719-1314 SPECIAL" St. Bernard Puppies KIT INCLUDES: 1st shots, w ormed in Africa - Sat. Oct. • 4 Garage Sale Signs The Bulletin Home t~ k get $400. 541-977-4686 26, 8:30-3:30 at 440 NW • $2.00 Off Coupon To Seasonal Garage Sale Ad must include Congress. Quality stuff! Use Toward Your Christmas Sale! Weimaraner Pups, exlnt price of single item Next Ad Thurs-Sat, 10/24-25-26, temperament, great famof $500 or less, or • 10 Tips For "Garage Ray 8 Fran Johnson 8am-4pm. Antique and ily & companion dogs. multiple items Sale Success!" Parents ranch-raised; like collectibles, decorated ESTATE SALE whose total does Christmas trees, handwater & hunt. Females, not exceed $500. 1354 NW Elgin, Bend made crafts, crystal $350. Please leave mesPICK UP YOUR lassware, old and new sage, 541-562-5970. Friday, Oct. 25 • Saturday, Oct. 26 GARAGE SALE KIT at Call Classifieds at urniture. No clothes, no 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 1777 SW Chandler 541-385-5809 junk! 4504 SW Minson Ave., Bend, OR 97702 www.bendbulletin.com (Elginis two blocks south ol Galveston Rd., PoweU Butte Call just fwo houses east o/f 14th Street) The Bulletin Sue Dunn, 541-416-8222 Crowd control admittance numbers issued at 8:00 a.m. Friday Sizing Down SaleQueen Bed, Two twin beds; Recliner; Chair 8 A little bit of everything! 288 Whoodle puppies, 12 Ottoman; Maple rocker; Small table and two Fri-Sat, 10/25-26, 9-5, wks, 1st shots, wormed, chairs; Hohner guitar; Rooster and other lamps; Sales Southeast Bend 18589 McSwain Drive, 3 males, $900 each. Antique quilt; Fur Coat and fur stole; Mens in Sisters. 541-410-1581 clothing and shoes; Christmas items; Hundreds HUGE SALE!! Moved, German Shorthair pups, of Records; DVDs and VCRs & CDs; Mirrors; downsized & cleaned Yard Sale - Practically AKC, parents on site, Yorkie mix males, (2), lots of oil paintings by J. B. Johnson; Books, the attic! 3 g eneragiving things away!! 541-330-0277 $150 each. baskets, scissors, sewing supplies, crochet tions of treasures! Fri9am-dark, Sat-Sun, 541-771-2606 hooks; yarn; fabric on rolls and fat quarters; day & Saturday (25th/ 17466 Ivy Lane, Sisters Golden Retriever AKC thread, needles; embroidery hoops; quilted pil- 26th only) 8am-2pm. Pups females only. Call a Pro low tops-ready to finish; Patterns; Paper goods; 61160 Manhae Ln, off Y ard sale S at . o n ly Parents on site, 20+ Pillow forms and poly fill; Bath and beauty sup- SE 15th, Bridges sub- 10-4 near Smith Rock, year breeder, written Whether you need a plies; Lots and lots of Linens; Glass floats; Li- dwision. 9140 N E C r o oked guarantee. Beauty, fence fixed, hedges ons Vests and pins; Small desk; Two small River D r . An t ique Brains, Temperament. 290 trimmed or a house dressers; other small furniture pieces; Tools In- Sales Redmond Area chairs & radios, lots Ready within two clude; Hammers, screwdrivers, wrenches, Pliof books some winter weeks. $600.00 built you'll find coats, small c h est 541-420-5253 ers; Socket sets; Angle Grinder; Milwaukie drill; HUGE Garage S ale. professional help in Drills; Bench Band Saw; Reciprocating saw; 1110 NW Spruce Ave. freezer, lots of misc. The Bulletin's "Call a Belt/Disc Sander; Sander; Jig Saw;!0 gallon air In alley behind house BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS compressor; Work tool bench; and lots more; on Service Professional" NOTICE 1 2 t h . Fri - Sun Search the area's most Sets of dishes; Lots of Electrical kitchen appli- 9:00-5:00. Remember to remove comprehensive listing of Directory ances; Clay Pigeons and thrower; Aladdin Calyour Garage Sale signs classified advertising... 541-385-5809 cite Lamp; other oil lamps; Patio Table and Moving Sale Fri-Sat, 9-5. (nails, staples, etc.) real estate to automotive, Swing; Yard decor; Three bird baths; Wishing Household, furniture, linafter your Sale event merchandise to sporting Yorkie puppy, 8 week W ell; Craftsman Mower; Honda Tiller; G a s ens, tools & much more. is over! THANKS! goods. Bulletin Classifieds cute, playful male. Shots, weed Eater; Tools for the garden; Small wind- 3824 SW Reindeer Ave, From The Bulletin appear every day in the tail docked, ready now! No early sales! mill; Small wheelchair; Bath bench; 6 gallon and your local utility print or on line. $700. 541-536-3108 crock; Flour mill; and Thousands of small use- Moving Sale! Furn. tools, companies. Call 541-385-5809 able items!!! Hand/ed by .... kitchen items. garden art, pups AKC, sweet, Oeedy'sEstate Sales Co. LLC The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com Yorkie too much to list. Fri-Sat adorable, potty training, 2 Ser ing Central Oregon since lggg 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 8-5, 15775 SW Salmon 2 girls, $450 & up. The Bulletin boys, www.deeedysestatesates.com tenng Central Oregontnte tglB Health guar.541-777-7743 Rd, Crooked River Ranch www.bendbulletin.com 4 GENERATIONS

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Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliancesl A1 Washers&Dryers

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Commercial upright Delfield 6000 Series freezer, 20 cubic feet, stainless, $1200. 541-325-2691

ofrg

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Antique Dining Set 18th century legs,

mahogany topn

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541-639-3211

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Drexel Heritage couch. 7 feet long. Very good condition, $400. Call 503 781 5265

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Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Proform Crosswalk 380 DirecTV - Over 1 4 0 BUYING & SE L LING Pool table, composition treadmill, like new, $325 channels only $29.99 All gold lewelry, silver top, burgundy color, obo. 541-408-0846 a month. Call Now! and gold coins, bars, $75. 541-408-4416 Triple savings! rounds, wedding sets, 243 YOUR class rings, sterling sil- *REDUCE $636.00 in Savings Ski Equipment Free upgrade to Ge- ver, coin collect, vin- CABLE BILL! Get an Sat e llite nie 8 2013 NFL Sun- tage watches, dental All-Digital Fl e ming, system installed for Eddie Bauer women's ski day ticket free for New gold. Bill FREE and programjumpsuit, never worn, sz C ustomers! Star t 541-382-9419. ming s t a rting at 8, $100. 541-678-5407 saving today! Cemetery plot at $24.99/mo. FRE E 1-800-259-5140. Tumalo cemetery. HD/DVR upgrade for Take care of (PNDC) A bargain at $450. new callers, SO CALL 541-848-7436 your investments DISH T V Ret a i ler. NOW (877)366-4508. Starting ai Advertise your car! (PNDC) with the help from Add A Picture! $19.99/month (for 12 The Bulletin's Reach thousands of readers! mos.) 8 High Speed Find It in "Call A Service I nternet starting a t Call 541-385-5809 $14.95/month (where The Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin Classifieds! Professional" Directory 541-385-5809 available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY In245 stallation! CALL Now! The Bulletin Offers 1-800-308-1563. Golf Equipment Free Private Party Ads (PNDC) • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only CHECK YOURAD SAVE on Cable TV-In• Total of items adverternet-Digital PhoneClassic Stallion tised must equal $200 Satellite. You've Got or Less Boots A C hoice! O ptions FOR DETAILS or to Ladies size 7t/~, from ALL major serseldom worn, PLACE AN AD, vice providers. Call us Call 541-385-5809 Paid $1100; on the first day it runs to learn more! CALL selling for $290. Fax 541-385-5802 to make sure it is corToday. 888-757-5943. 541-480-1199 rect. "Spellcheck" and (PNDC) Wanted- paying cash human errors do ocfor Hi-fi audio & stu255 cur. If this happens to Clawfoot antique tub, dio equip. Mclntosh, Needs re f i nishing, your ad, please conComputers J BL, Marantz, D y tact us ASAP so that $195. 541-788-6004 naco, Heathkit, Sancorrections and any Computer com p lete sui, Carver, NAD, etc. CASH adjustments can be setup includes, desk. WeCOWGIRL Call 541-261-1808 buy Jewelry, Boots, made to your ad. $125. 541-306-6903 Vintage Dresses & 541-385-5809 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! The Bulletin Classified T HE B U LLETIN r e - More. 924 Brooks St.

Tuesday. • • • . Noon Mone Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday RealEstate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • . • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. Sunday.. • • • • • • • . • • • 5:00 pm Fri • •

e

Place a photoin your private party ad for only$15.00 perweek.

PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines

*UNDER '500 in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days.................................................$33.50 28 days.................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days .................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS B ELOW MARKED WITH A N (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.

*Must state prices in ad

246

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

The Bulletin bendbulletin.ccm is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

15 duck decoys with weights, $4 each. Call 541-383-4231 1966 Winchester mdl 70 30-06 w/scope, fired PLEASE NOTE:Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction 1x for sighting puris needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right poses, $700. Jerry, to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these 541-480-9005 newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Ammo for SKS or AK-47, Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 8 boxes @ $25 box, obo.

C®X

541-241-9078

210

210

210

B eretta 12

g a., 0 / U,

IFurniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances mod./full, S685. Good G ENERATE SOM E EXCITEMENT in your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in

classified!

541-385-5809.

Maytag re f r igerator, w orks g r eat, $ 7 5 . 541-410-5457

Need to get an ad in ASAP? Bridge Creek Pipeline You can place it Project - Construction online at: Community Meeting" Tues. 29 Oct 6 pm. www.bendbulletin.com Location - S k yliners Lodge - 16125 Skylin541-385-5809 ers Road. •

I

I

cond. $500.541-419-9961

Hidebed, full-sized, like new, rust brown color, $500 obo. 541-408-0846

Maytag stove, digital, 4-burner top. $75. 541-410-5457

Meet singles right now! No paid o p erators, NEED TO CANCEL YOUR AD? just real people like The Bulletin you. Browse greetClassifieds has an ings, exchange messages and c o nnect "After Hours" Line Call 541-383-2371 live. Try it free. Call 24 hrs. to cancel now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. your ad! (PNDC)

G REATSOF A

9'x28"h x 37"d. Down feather with foam for support. 3 back and 3 seat loose cushions. Very comfy! $400. 541-504-5224

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-678-5162 quires computer advertisers with multiple www.getcowgirlcash.com Door-to-door selling with ad schedules or those Fish framed print, good fast results! It's the easiest selling multiple sys- q uality frame, $ 3 0 way in the world to sell. tems/ software, to dis- (458)-206-4825 eves. close the name of the The Bulletin Classified GENERATE SOME business or the term 541-385-5809 EXCITEMENT "dealer" in their ads. IN YOUR Private party advertisWHEN YOU SEE THIS NEIGBORHOOD. ers are d efined as those who sell one Plan a garage sale and ~ OO don't forget to advercomputer.

MOre PiXatBel)dbljletin,CO r(I

tise in classified! 541-385-5809.

257

On a classified ad

go to GET FREE OF CREDIT C ARD DEBT N O W i www.bendbulletin.com to view additional Port a b le Cut payments by up photos of the item. D G X exc . to half. Stop creditors

Musical Instruments Y amaha G rand

cond., many accessories. $ 3 5 0 . Cal l 541-416-3695.

from

866-775-9621,

calling.

Medical Equipmentl

(PNDC)

Browning Citori 12 ga 258 engraved w/ pheasants 8 Home Security Travel/Tickets ducks, new unfired in System 2GIG case, $ 2 450. J e r ry, Brand new installed 541-480-9005 Advertise V A CATION by AbbaJay inSPECIALS to 3 m i lHANCOCK & cludes 2 hour inCASH!! lion P acific N o rth- stallation MOORE SOFA and one For Guns, Ammo & westerners! 29 daily in salmon/coral cheyear basic security Reloading Supplies. newspapers, six nille fabric with dia541-408-6900. service. $375. states. 25-word clasmond pattern. Tradi(Valued at $850) sified $540 for a 3-day Double Tap Firearms tional styling w ith 541-382-3479 a d. Cal l 2075 NE Hwy. 20 (916) loose pillow back, 2 88-6019 o r vis i t 541-977-0202 down-wrapped seat cushions, roll arms, Buy/Sell/Trade/Consign www.pnna.com for the FIND IT! Pacific Nort h west BUY IT! skirt, two matching Daily Con n ection. DON'T MISSIHIS SELL IT! pillows a n d arm (PNDC) c overs. L i k e n e w The Bulletin Classifieds condition. $1 500. How to avoid scam 541-526-1332 DO YOU HAVE TURN THE PAGE and fraud attempts SOMETHING TO For More Ads SELL YBe aware of internaWestinghouse side x The Bulletin FOR $500 OR tional fraud. Deal loside 26 cu ft r efrig, LESS? cally whenever pos$150. 541-410-5457 260 Non-commercial sible. advertisers may Y Watch for buyers Misc. Items The Bulletin place an ad who offer more than recommends extra with our your asking price and ~ • p..l "QUICK CASH who ask to have chasing products or • SPECIAL" money wired or services from out of I e handed back to them. OI' I the area. Sending I Fake cashier checks '4 • c ash, c h ecks, o r • ~2 e eks 2 e and money orders Ad must Beautiful Gibson dishes, are common. l credit i n f o rmation may be subjected to service for 10, perfect v'Nevergive out perinclude price of cond, $65. 541-389-1260 l FRAUD. For more s~ le te ot $500 sonal financial inforinformation about an g or less, or multiple mation. Buying Diamonds advertiser, you may l items whose total YTrust your instincts /Gold for Cash I call t h e Ore g onI does not exceed and be wary of Saxon's Fine Jewelers ' State Attor ney ' $500.

I

541-385-5809

l l

Call54I385 5809topromoteyaur servci e Advertisefor 28daysstartingct tlff)ifirssladfedogeasoteeiabteonoswebats

Appliance Sales/Repair Johnson Brothers TV & Appliance. The Builder's Choice. 541-382-6223

www.iohnsonbrotherstv.com

Building/Contracting

Handyman

NOTICE: Oregon state law r equires anyone or 541-771-4463 who contracts for Bonded & Insured construction work to CCB¹181595 be licensed with the Construction Contrac- Home Repairs, Remod tors Board (CCB). An els, Tile, C arpentry active license Finish work, M a inte means the contractor nance. CCB¹168910 is bonded 8 insured. Phil, 541-279-0846. Verify the contractor's CCB l i c ense at Heating/Cooling www.hirealicensedcontractor.com Bend Heating & or call 503-378-4621. Sheetmetal, Inc. The Bulletin recomCCB¹08653 mends checking with 541-382-1231 the CCB prior to con- www.bendheating.com tracting with anyone. Some other t r ades Advertise your car! also req u ire addi- Add A Picture! t ional licenses a nd Reach thousands of readers! certifications. Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds Debris Removal

JUNK BE GONE

LandscapingNard Care

I Haul Away FREE

For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107

I Domestic Services A ssisting Seniors a t Home. Light housekeeping & other serv ices. Licensed & Bonded. BBB Certified. 503-756-3544

I Electrical Services Mike Dillon Electric Electrical troubleshooting, Generator systems, new panel installations. 24 yrs exp/ Lic./ Bonded ¹192171 503-949-2336 People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough

The Bulletin 0lassifieds

Zooftz gaa8rip

Sprinkler Repair Maintenance

• Debris Hauling

Winter Prep •Pruning •Aerating •Fertilizing

Compost Applications Use Less Water

$$$ SAVE $$$

Weekly, Monthly & One Time Service EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Senior Discounts

541-389-6655

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

Call A Service Professional find the help you need.

Gamo Hunter 220, .177 caliber pellet rifle,

www.bendbulletin.com

scope. $150. 541-647-7479

Check out the classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

Home/Rental repairs Small jobs to remodels Honest, guaranteed work. CCB¹151573 Dennis 541-317-9768

BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191.

541-410-5457

Building Materials REDMOND Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 1242 S. Hwy 97 541-548-1406 Open to the public. 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 n cy (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 not k n owingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves. Fuel & Wood

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery

and inspection.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Bulletin

Go-Go Elite Traveller 3-wheel scooter, Model SC40E, under warranty, like new condition, used 2 times. Health forces sale. Purchased from Advanced Mobility July, 2013 for $1295; seiling for $795 obo.

All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. Bend: 1 for $195 or 2 for $365. Cash, Check or Credit Card OK.

pattym51 © Q.com

Intermountain Wood En-

541-480-2700

servingcentral crevon since e03

541-420-3484.

ergy - Seasoned, split: Lodgepole, $175; Juniper $185; Oak, $275, all prices are per cord. Premium wood & excellent service! 541-207-2693

(Similar to illustration) Pride Go-Go 3-wheel scooter with upgrades, absolutely like brand new, hardly used $495. 541-548-5667

Tools

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

cluded). 541-604-1925 Just bought a new boat? Shindaiwa G1000 Gen- Sell your old one in the erator, less than 25 hrs classifieds! Ask about our 541-385-5800 or go to usage, asking $ 350. Super Seller rates! www.bendbulletin.com 541-318-0292 541-385-5809 541-389-9684

The Bulletin To Subscribe call

GUN SHOW

Nov. 9th & 10th Deschutes Fairgrounds Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 $8 Admission, 12 & under free! OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS, 541-347-2120

or 541-404-1 890 Henry mini-bolt youth .22, Bushnell scope,

. Fer eet Fit!

$175. 541-390-1753

H&R 243 single shot, synthetic stock w ith rings, $200. 541-749-0636

Marlin 1895 SS Guide 45/7 0, ported, sling, night sights, ammo, as new $700. Springfield XD 4 5 , n e w , 13+1, Pro Tech light, 2 high cap. mags, all access., in box, plus Galco leather holster, and ammo. $700. Call Ruger M77, 308 Win, 2x7 scope, like new, $595. 541-604-5115

rest! Have the top line Ruger Red Label o/u in bold print for only 28 ga., $ 1000 obo. Ammo. 541-749-0627 $2.00 extra. Call The Bulletin At 5er ng Cenvat Oregon s nce l903 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

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The Bulletin

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~LandSCa i •Landscape Construction •Water Feature Installation/Maint. •Pavers •Renovations •Irrigations Installation

Bicycles &

Accessories . $l

'(e

Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759

Painting/Wall Covering WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman,

a semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. S m all Jobs Welcome. Interior 8 Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. 541-388-6910

Tile/Ceramic Same Day Response • Baptista Tile Just bought a new boat? & Stone Gallery Sell your old one in the CCB¹19421 classifieds! Ask about our 541-382-9130 Super Seller rates! www.baptistatile.com 541-385-5809

2005 Maverick ML7 M ountain Bike, 1 5 "

Thompson Center Arms muzzleloader, 50 cal New Englander, exclnt shape, $295. 541-419-1604

Cute black and white Shepherd

seeks a young friend to grow up together with. 555-9999

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

frame (small). Full Winchester pre-64 model suspension, Maverick 12, 20 ga deluxe wood, s hock, S RA M X O $500. 541-548-3408 drivetrain & shifters, 9

speed rear cassette,

34-11, Avid Juicy disc brakes. Well t a ken care of. $950. 541-788-6227.

251

Hot Tubs & Spas

Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

BSSl 1C S www.bendbulletin.com

Just too many collectibles?

I DO THAT!

Need help fixing stuff?

www.bendbulletin.com

Toro snowblower, 4 hp, $100.

The Bulletin someone using an Makita 16-inch circular en«ngcenlral 0 sans n<ese b eam saw , $ 2 0 0. escrow service or Juniper or Lodgepole or 541-410-2225 agent to pick up your Pine (some Hemlock)merchandise. Miller portable welder, Cut, split & delivered, $200/cord (delivery inThe Bulletin diesel power, $850

541-815-8345.

HELP YOUR AD stand out from the

• Fall Clean up Mowing Fall Clean Up •Weekly 8 Edging Don't track it in all Winter •Bi-Monthly & Monthly •Leaves Maintenance •Cones •Bark, Rock, Etc. • Needles

www prestigehardwoodsite.com

Handyman

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003

Sprinkler BloiNouts

2014 Maintenance Package Available

541-385-5809

Coins & Stamps

Managing Central Oregon Landscapes Since 2006

Prestige Hardwood Flooring, Inc.

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance

Residental/Commercial

Improve Plant Health

CCB¹154136

j The Bulleting

(ORS 671) requires all businesses that a dvertise t o pe r form Find exactly what Landscape Construc- you are looking for in the tion which includes: CLASSIFIEDS p lanting, decks , fences, arbors, water-features, and installation, repair of irAntiques & rigation systems to be Collectibles licensed w i t h the Landscape Contrac$5 Gold Piece, tors Board. This 4-digit 1881P almost u ncirculated, n umber is to be i n$400. 541-410-2225 cluded in all advertisements which indi- Antiques wanted: tools, cate the business has furniture, marbles, beer a bond,insurance and cans, early B/W phoworkers c o mpensatography, Western tion for their employitems. 541-389-1578 ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 The Bulletin reserves or use our website: the right to publish all www.lcb.state.or.us to from The Bulletin check license status ads onto The before contracting with newspaper Internet webthe business. Persons Bulletin doing land s cape site. maintenance do not The Bulletin r equire an L C B 5er ng Central Oregon snce l903 cense.

Za~~ga ei.,

Flooring

541-383-1613

Consumer P rotec- • ho t l in e at I Landscaping/Yard Care l 1-877-877-9392.

I t ion

ERIC REEVE HANDY NOTICE: Oregon LandSERVICES. Home & scape Contractors Law

Commercial Repairs, Carpentry-Painting, Pressure-washing, Honey Do's. On-time promise. Senior Discount. Work guaranteed. 541-389-3361

l General's O f f i c e l

261

Snow Removal Equipmenti

Northwest Spa Hot Tub, seats 8 people, has cover, $400 or best offer. You haul! 541-385-0454


F4 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

D AILY B R I D G E

CLU B

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Wlll Sh ortZ

s a turday, october 26,2013

ACROSS 1They aren't straight 6"Aarrghh!" 13Shove off 15Lures 16"Oola la!" jeans, informally 18Preceder of John Sebastian at Woodstock 19Scott Joplin's "The Entertainer" and others 21Chain 22Heralds 24Produces lush

How practical are you? By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency

Are you a realist with a practical view of the world? Six birds are sitting on a power line. A hunter shoots, and one is hit and falls off. How many remain? If you correctly answered none (the shot would frighten away the other five birds), you might also beat today's 3NT as East. In real life West led aheart,and when dummy played low, East took the king and returned the ten to dummy's ace. South forced out the ace of diamonds, won the third heart, lost a club to the ace, and claimed the rest when East had no more hearts. Making four.

ANSWER: Though opening bids seem to have gotten lighter, and some g ood players would o pen, i t ' s questionable to initiate an auction when your defensive values are lacking. This hand has little in the way of playing tricks and only one defensive trick, nor is there a leaddirecting benefit in opening in any suit. I would pass with no feelings of guilt. South dealer Neither side vulnerable NORTH 4iQ JS

Soullds?

'vI AS

BIDDING

O QJ6 4

If East is a realist, he knows from the bidding that West has at most one WEST jack and from the lead that West has 4 10 9 4 at most five hearts. To have a chance, tvI J 9 732 East must play the ten on the first O 5 2 181743 heart. South couldmake 3NT if he had a crystal ball, but if he takes the queen and leads a diamond, East wins and returns the king of hearts. When he gets back in with the ace of clubs, he leads his last heart for West to run the hearts. South 1 NT

DAILY QUESTION

25Heavily populated areas, informally 26They adhere to brains 28Temple inits.

4 Q 105 2 EAST 47632 g K105 Cr AS7 AA96

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

SOUTH 44AK5 9 Q64 0 K1093 4KJS

We s t Pass

A S KO RA I S A L L K ROMA

Nor th 3 NT

East A ll Pas s

Youhold: 4 Q J 8 t v i A 8 0 Q Openinglead — Q3 J64 4 Q 1 0 5 2. You arethedealer. What is your opening call? (C) 20I3 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

29Lieutenant colonel's charge 30Students with outstanding character? 31See 48-Across 32lts arms are not solid 35Difficult journey 36Gifted trio? 37Follow the party line? 38Round trip for one? 40Direction givers, often 42Superexcited 43Delicate needlepoint lace 45ls so inclined 46Do some work between parties 47Brings in for more tests, say

AME T E R

V E R P ED A N E I DD I N N I N N R MA J O

T Y G E R

T I T A N

BO A T S E B ROW A S I D E R S I E S T E T

B AKE I B I SES A MA Z E D R I L E D B A T I T P E PAN S E I A T E E NAG H OS T I L E O R E S T E S

S M D S K E T

KN I F E

D E L T S

EA D O P E P E R A L S S S S H T V T E O KA RA R I N L O V A K EO V E

N

E N T E R L E E R E R S

48Fast parts of 31-Across 49Meteorological probe DOWN 1Like wolves vis-a-vis foxes 2Not at length 3Takes up onto the surface 4Susan's family on "Seinfeld" SThe Father of the Historical Novel 6Group of football games played at the beginning of Jan. 7Dog it 8Pardons 9Choose in the end 10Flawlessly 11Areas next to bull's-eyes 12Strongmen of old 14Remedy for a bad leg 17Fastballs that drop sharply near the plate 20Durable cover 23Wise sort 272002 Best Original Screenplay Oscar winner for "Talk to Her" 29Spotted hybrid house pet

13

14

No. 0921 15

17

16

18 20

19

22

21

23

24

32

31

35

33

34

36

37

38

40

39

41

42

PUZZLE BY TIM CROCE

301980s Olympic star with the autobiography "Breaking the Surface" 31Grant 32Geisha's instrument 33Expelled

41Florida's De National Monument

34Pressure gauge connection 35Mechanic, say 36Beyond that 37Shop keeper? 39" Lucy" (old sitcom)

44Wii ancestor, briefly

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT8T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE

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LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD

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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 2013 F5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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Employment Opportunities

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Loans & Mortgages Cut you r S T UDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST. M uch LOWER p a yments. Call Student Hotline

seeking an e x penenced Outside Sales 855-747-7784 526 Representativefor our Loans & Mortgages (PNDC) Bend, OR location at 63153 Nels Anderson. LOCAL MONEYrWe buy WARNING Serving Central Oregon since 1903 This position will be resecured trustdeeds & The Bulletin recomsponsible for sales and note,some hard money mends you use caucustomer service at the loans. Call Pat Kellev tion when you proc ustomer's site a n d 541-382-3099 ext.13. 10-20-13 @ 20132013 UFS, Dist. b Univ. Ucftcft for UFS vide personal generating new sales information to compawith customers. This 476 476 476 nies offering loans or position offers great Call a Pro Employment Employment Employment credit, especially compensation and exWhether you need a Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities cellent benefits! If inthose asking for adfence fixed,hedges terested, please apply vance loan fees or Can be found on these pages : online at companies from out of Driver Needed. Night NIGHT ATTENDANT trimmed or a house CAUTION: state. If you have s hift, apply a t O w l Whispering Winds Re- htt://www. robuild.com/ built, you'll find EMPLOYMENT FINANCEAND BUSINESS Ads published in Menu/Careers concerns or quesTaxi, 1919 NE 2nd, tirement is seeking a "Employment Op410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts tions, we suggest you professional help in Bend. After 5pm. No person to work t he portunities" in clude phone calls please. consult your attorney 421 - Schools and Training 514 - Insurance night shift (10 p.m. to Where can you find a The Bulletin's "Call a employee and indeor call CONSUMER 7 a.m.) Ful l -time, 454- Looking for Employment helping hand? 528- Loans and Mortgages Service Professional" pendent positions. LOG TRUCK DRIVERS part-time and on-call HOTLINE, 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543- Stocks and Bonds Ads fo r p o sitions for logging company positions a v a ilable. From contractors to Directory 1-877-877-9392. 476 - Employment Opportunities 558- Business Investments that require a fee or in Florence, OR. ExDuties include light yard care, it's all here 541-385-5809 486 - Independent Positions 573- Business Opportunities upfront i nvestment perience re q uired, laundry, misc. office in The Bulletin's Just too many must be stated. With CDL, current medical work, able to respond "Call A Service collectibles? 375 any independentjob c ard. Great pa y & to resident emergen573 benefits. Year-round, c ies Professional" Directory Fuel & Wood Meat & Animal Processing opportunity, please if need e d . Business Opportunities long-term em p loy- Former caregiving exi nvestigate tho r Sell them in ment. Great place to perience helpful, but GRASS-FED L o wline oughly. Use extra The Bulletin Classifieds A Classified ad is an live! 54 1 -997-8212 The Bulletin not required. Apply in Angus steer. Natural. c aution when a p EASY W AY TO extra plying for jobs onI Recommends REACH over 3 million $1.40/lb., 900 lbs. ap- line and never pro- Food Service - Bruno's person to: Whisper- caution when pure385-5809 541 ing Winds, 2920 NE prox. half or whole. Pacific NorthwesternGrocery/U-bake is taking products or l You dictate and pay vide personal infor- apps for Cashier & Pizza Conners Ave., Bend. chasing ers. $5 4 0 /25-word mation to any source Maker. Apply: 1709 NE Pre-employment drug services from out of BANK TURNED YOU cut & wrapped. Will c lassified ad i n 2 9 I the area. Sending DOWN? Private party daily newspapers for d eliver p r oduct t o you may not have 6th, Bend. No phone calls testing required. and c ash, checks, o r will loan on real es- 3-days. Call the PaOctober Special! 325 C entral Oreg o n . researched deemed to be repu- Housekeeper - Private I credit i n f o rmation tate equity. Credit, no cfffc Northwest Daily Pacific Wood 541-947-5435 Hay, Grain 8 Feed table. Use extreme I may be subjected to problem, good equity Connection Pellets homes cleaning team (916) c aution when r e FRAUD. is all you need. Call 2 88-6019 o r e m a il $205 per ton member needed, week First quality Orchard/Tim- One-quarter grass fed For more informas ponding t o A N Y Oregon Land M ortQuarry Avenue days only. No weekbeef available. $3/Ib, online employment othy/Blue Grass mixed I tion about an adver- I gage 541-388-4200. elizabeth@cnpa.com Hay & Feed ends, eves or holidays. for more info (PNDC) hay, no rain, barn stored, cut & wrapped. Rolled ad from out-of-state. I tiser, you may call 541-923-2400 541-815-0015 corn added as supple$230/ton. Patterson Ranch We suggest you call Production the Oregon State www.quarryfeed.com ment. 541-382-3733 Have an item to Extreme Value AdverSisters, 541-549-3831 the State of Oregon People Look for Information I Attorney General's Supervisor tising! 29 Daily newsConsumer H o tline Office C o n sumer s sell quick? Tree Top has an About Products and papers $540/25-word Want to impress the at 1-503-378-4320 Protection hotline at l opportunity for you Pine & Juniper Split If it's under Services Every Daythrough classified 3-d a y s. For Equal OpportuI 1-877-877-9392. relatives? Remodel Produce 8 Food at our Prosser plant. Reach 3 million PaThe Bulletin Classifleds As Production '500 you can place it in nity Laws c o ntact your home with the PROMPT DELIVERY cific Northwesterners. LTlae, Bulletin Oregon Bureau of ORCHARDS Supervisor you will The Bulletin 541-389-9663 help of a professional THOMAS For more information Kimberly, Oreqon Labor 8 I n d ustry, ensure lines run efHousekeeping call (916) 288-6019 or from The Bulletin's 541-934-2870 Classifieds for: Civil Rights Division, ficiently, maintain We are looking for email: "Call A Service TRUCK DRIVER You cut wood available 971-673- 0764. Fruit stand will be quality, and mentor two part-time elizabeth@cnpa.com CDL needed; doubles for $35/cord. Bend lo- Professional" Directory '10 - 3 lines, 7 days open through staff. For job details Housekeepers. The for the Pacific NorthThe Bulletin endorsement & good cation. 541-382-3733 Monday, Nov. 4 and to apply, visit Sernng Central Oregonr nte tgta '16 - 3 lines, 14 days Housekeeping perwest Daily Connecdriving record required. APPLES OUT OF BIN: http://www.treetop.co 541-385-5809 son is r esponsible Local haul; home every (Private Party ads only) tion. (PNDC) Looking for your m/JobSearch.aspx 65C per lb. Red Delifor daily c leaning day! Truck leaves 8 Gardening Supplies next employee? cious, Golden Delicious, ACCOUNTING and other h ousereturns to Madras, OR. & Equipment Place a Bulletin Cameo, Pinata, Ambro- CPA, EA, or LTC with 5 keeping projects as Sawmill Supervisor Call 541-546-6489 or Realtor help wanted ad sia, Granny Smith. Fuji. years' tax preparation assigned, including 541-419-1125. today and ca r p et Seeking Principal BroRoseburg ForestProducts Company, a BRING CONTAINERS! experience. Needs to floor a n d BarkTurfSoil.com leaderin the woodproductsindustry,is reach over Closed Tues. & Wed. care, and a ssists ker. Oceanfronts, 10 prepare taxes a nd yr. es t a b lishment. Looking for your next seeking to fill a Supervisor position in our 60,000 readers open Thurs. thru Mon, manage office in with general kitchen Fractional — $3 million employee? Di llardComplex. PROMPT D E LIVERY 10 a.m.-4 p.m. only. duties. (variable) each week. Burns OR for an abinventory, Sale, ComPlace a Bulletin help 541-389-9663 See us on Facebook Your classified ad sentee owner. Hous- Qualifications mission Bonus. Call • Ability to perform all wanted ad today and The Responsibilities are: Provide leadership in & Bend Farmers Maring provided. Possibilwill also Pres 541-921-8000 reach over 60,000 safety and quality; Set clear expectations for ket on Wed., 3-7 p.m. ity of easy terms to housekeeping clasCraftsman mower, 5t/s appear on readers each week. crewmembers; Drive safety improvements; purchase the b u si- sification duties rehp with bag, $100. bendbulletin.com Your classified ad Support the company's vision and values; quired. ness. S a lary to be 541-410-5457 which currently Need to get an will also appear on Implement continuous improvement; Maintain negotiated. Mail re- •Knowledge and fareceives over ad in ASAP? bendbulletin.com focus on customer needs; Strive to increase Have Gravel, sume to 30886 Eben miliarity with comR(Nj)pg 1.5 million page which currently quality and efficiency; Interpret/enforce commercial cle a ning Will Travel! You can place it Ray Ln, Burns, OR views every receives over 1.5 pany policies and procedures; and Coordinate equipment helpful. Cinders, topsoil, fill 97720 online at: month at no • Works with a cusmillion page views production activities between departments. material, etc. Driyeway & extra cost. every month at road work, excavation & tomer service and www.bendbulletin.com Look at: Bulletin s afe-oriented a t t i no extra cost. The Minimum Qualifications are: Prefer colseptic systems. Bendhomes.com Bulletin Classifieds lege degree or prior supervisory experience; Abbas Construction Classifieds tude. 541-385-5809 for Complete Listings of CCB¹78840 •Ability to stand, walk Get Results! Comprehensive knowledge of a l l S a wmill Get Results! Area Real Estate for Sale Call 541-548-6812 Call 385-5809 machine centers; Excellent problem solving and bend the majorCall 541-385-5809 ROOFERS or place and communication skills; Good at multi-taskity of the workday, or place your ad with experience, 470 Add your web address ing and organizational skills; Must be availwith some climbing your ad on-line at needed. For newspaper on-line at to your ad and readDomestic & bendbulletin.com able for shift work schedules; PC operation o f ladders i s r e Call River Roofing, delivery, call the bendbulletin.com ers on The Bulletin's In-Home Positions quired. 541-316-7663 (Word, Excel, etc.); Ability to coach and lead a Circulation Dept. at web site, www.bend• Ability to deal with diverse workforce; and desire to advance. 541-385-5800 bulletin.com, will be 341 Caregiver - I have 20 yrs the needs of the dePressroom To place an ad, call able to click through We offer a competitive salary and benefits partment on a daily Horses & Equipment experience & excellent 541-385-5809 Night Supervisor references. 530-409-5068 automatically to your package. For mor e de t a ils g o to basis. or email The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Orwebsite. •H igh sc hool d i Roseburga.iapplicants.com and if interested, ciassified@bendbuiietin.com Moving,must give away egon, is seeking a night time press superviploma or equivalent please apply on line and attach a cover letter qualified homes, 3 sor. We are part of Western Communications, The Bulletin to and resume. quality Arab mares, not is desired but not Tick, Tock Ser ng Central Oregon r nte lggs Dentists and Dental Inc. which is a small, family owned group conHuman Resources b roke. P l e ase cal l required. Food Assistants needed sisting of seven newspapers: five in Oregon 541-447-1522 Roseburg Forest Products Co. TiCk, TOCk... H andlers card o r Nov. 2-3 (Sat-Sun) at and two in California. Our ideal candidate will Honda Yardman mower AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER ability to acquire one Bend Armory to promanage a small crew of three and must be ...don't let time get with bag, 5 t/a hp, 345 w ithin 30 d ays i s vide dental e xams able to l e ar n o u r e q uipment/processes $125. 541-410-5457 Livestock & Equipment necessary. away. Hire a and treatment to Naquickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for Millwrights - Bright Wood Corp. tional Guard soldiers. professional out our 3 t/s tower KBA press. Prior management/ SUPER TOP SOIL Part-Time: part-time Nubian Goats www.herghe goilandbarkngom All equipment and leadership experience preferred. In addition to of The Bulletin's employees do n ot 2 @ $75 each. Screened, soil & comsupplies provided at our 7-day-a-week newspaper, we have nuWe are looking for experienced accrue benefits such 541-548-0501 "Call A Service MOULDER OPERATORS 8 SET UP people, post m i x ed , no base. merous commercial print clients as well. Beas paid time off and rocks/clods. High hu- Quality breeding age Dentists $510/day as well as entry level stacker positions. sides a competitive wage and benefit proProfessional" may not participate mus level, exc. f or RDA or CDA gram, we also provide potential opportunity for York gilt, $300. Directory today! in the group health flower beds, lawns, $188/day Entry level positions starting at $10.00 per advancement. 541-548-0501 programs. straight hour. Moulder/Set Up pay rates up to$16.00 gardens, If you provide dependability combined with a dmarquez O reas creened to p s o i l . depending on experience. Medical, dental, chouthealthcare.com positive attitude, are able to manage people Send resumes to: Bark. Clean fill. Devision, life insurance and vacation available and schedules and are a team player, we Registered Nurses or call (800) mroosa Ocotruck.net liver/you haul. after standard qualification requirements for 409-2563 x1219 would like to hear from you. If you seek a 541-548-3949. each. Bright Wood is an equal opportunity emstable work environment that provides a great Community Counseling Solutions is ployer and w e p e rform our ow n o n-site place to live and raise a family, let us hear recruiting for Registered Nurses to work Accounting pre-employment drug screening. You must from you. at Juniper Ridge Acute Care Center pass a p r e-employment drug screening. Lost & Found Contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager at I locatedinJohn Day, OR. Please apply in person in the Personnel Dept. anelson@wescompapers.com with your comFOUND: set of keys on plete r e sume, r e ferences a n d sa l a ry to complete an application. Servlng Central 0 regon since 1909 history/requirements. No phone calls please. lanyard, key fob had Juniper Ridge is a S e c ure Residential We are located in the Madras Industrial Park. b een r un over . Treatment Facility providing services to Drug test is required prior to employment. Accounting Position Available 541-383-7603 individuals with a severe mental illness. EOE. Bright Wood Corporation —Personnel Dept., Reports to the Controller 335 NMIHess St., Madras, OR 97741 Found Siamese Cat, De- These positions provide mental health Reception/Accounts Receivable Clerk schutes River Woods. nursing care including medication oversight, Call 541-318-3319. medication r e lated t r e atment, f o l low The right person for this position will be the Instructor physician's prescriptions and procedures, initial face and voice of The Bulletin for Found t w o r u g s , o n OSU-Cascades, in Bend, is recruiting for measure and record patient's general B aker R d . , cal l t o employees and customers coming into the Advertising Account Executive part-time Instructors to teach on a term by physical condition such as pulse, temperaident5 .~ - . 4 8 0- 5 813 building or calling by phone. This accountRewardingnew business development term basis for the 2013/2014 academic year. ture and r e spiration to p r ovide daily ing department position includes various Lost "Duffy" big black These are fixed-term appointments, w/reinformation, educate and train staff on administrative duties as well as the posting male cat, friendly, 8 The Bulletin is looking for a professional and newal at the discretion of the Dean. Courses medication administration, an d e n s ure and reporting of a c counts receivable, charming, may need driven Sales and Marketing person to help our to be taught may include EXSS 444 Adapted documentation is kept according to policies. deposit preparation and management of the medical at t e ntion. customers grow their businesses with an Physical Activity, EXSS 323 Biomechanics, or cash register. T hi s p o s ition r e quires Overtree Ranch area. expanding list of broad-reach and targeted EXSS 385 Therapeutic Exercise, in the ExerThis position works with the treatment team experience in basic accounting, Excel and 541-728-0258 products. This full-time position requires a cise and Sport Science program. to promote recovery from mental illness. general office functions. background in c onsultative sales, territory Lost on Reed Mkt., 2 toy This position includes telephone consultamanagement and aggressive prospecting skills. Salary is commensurate with education and Schnauzers both males, tion and crisis intervention in the facility. We are looking for a team player with a Two years of media sales experience is experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, 1 curly silver, 1 copper positive, professional attitude and strong preferable, but we will train the right candidate. DPT, or Ph.D. (preferred) Exercise Science or silver; answer to Reggie Qualified applicants must have a v a lid a closely related field, and evident commitcustomer service skills. The right person & J ackson. REWARD! Oregon Registered Professional Nurse's The p o s ition i n c ludes a comp etitive ment to cultural diversity & educational equity. will be detail oriented, great at multi-tasking, 541-480-7594 Preferred qualifications include teaching expelicense at the time of hire, hold a valid and able t o a d apt t o u s in g m u ltiple compensation package including benefits, and rewards an aggressive, customer focused rience at the college or university level and a Oregon driver's license and pass a criminal computer software applications as well as salesperson with unlimited earning potential. demonstrable commitment to promoting and history background check. Wages depenthe web. Must be able to communicate well enhancing diversity. dent upon education and experience, but both verbally and in writing with customers REMEMBER: If you Email your resume, cover letter will be b e tween $48,000 t o $ 7 2,000. and co-workers. This is a full-time position have lost an animal, and salary history to: For consideration to teach Winter 2014 appliExcellent benefit package. Signing bonus don't forget to check with benefits. Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Jay Brandt, Advertising Director cations should be received by Nov. 30, 2013. of up fo $10,000. The Humane Society 'brandt@bendbulletin.com For all other terms, applications will be acBend If you are interested in joining our ol' cepted online throughout this academic year. 541-382-3537 Please visit t h e O r e gon E m ployment accounting team, please e-mail your drop off your resume in person at Redmond Department or the Community Counseling resume to hwest@bendbulletin.com 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; To review posting and apply, go to website: 541-923-0882 Solutions website for an a pplication or prior to Oct. 31, 2013. Or mail to PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and review postnt contact Nina B i sson a t 5 4 1 -676-9161, No phone inquiries please. ing number 0010921. 541-447-rtrn; nina.bisson@gobhi.net, or P.O. Box 469, No phone calls or resume drop-offs please. or Craft Cats Heppner, OR 97836. EOE/Drug Free workplace EOE / Drug Free Workplace OSU is an AA/EOE.

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I


F6 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2013 • THE BULLETIN • 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

: 0 0 850

Snowmobiles • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Yamaha 750 1999 Mountain Max, SOLD!

• Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! All in good condition. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. Yamaha 1980s, (2) with tilt trailer, 340cc's. run great. lots of extras. $1,200 takes all. Call 541-390-1755 860

Motorcycles & Accessories

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 Buell 1125R, 2008 15k

miles, reg. s ervice, well cared for. factory Buell optional fairing kit, Michelin 2cc tires, will trade for ie: Enduro DR 650, $5700 obo. 541-536-7924.

Health Forces Sale! 2007 Harley Davidson FLHX Street GlideToo many extras to list! 6-spd, cruise control, stereo, batt. tender, cover. Set-up for long haul road trips. Dealership svc'd. Only 2,000 miles. PLUS H-D cold weather

gear, rain gear, packs, helmets, leathers & much more. $15,000.

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Ads published in eWatercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal

watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870. 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

Ierrmg Central 0 egnn tmre 1903

Motorhomes •

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new tires, under 40K miles, well kept. $5000. 541-771-0665 865

ATVs

Honda Fat Cat 200cc w/rear rack & receiver hitch carrier, used very little, exlnt cond, $1875 obo. 541-546-3330 Mini trike, 3.5 hp, fiber-

lass shell, mag wheels, 125. 541-410-5457

Fifth Wheels

Aircraft, Parts & Service

•v Nar//ZE '

Rexair 28-ft motorhome, 1991-

Ideal 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

Layton 27-ft, 2001

Fleetwood Prowler

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

2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird

32' - 2001

ready, Many up-

grade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room 5th wheel, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs, entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $42,500 or best offer. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,

( in La Pine )

Call Dick, 541-480-1687. Call The Bulletin At 541 -885-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441

SANDPIPER 2002 27' with hitch too many extras to list, $13,000. 541-923-8322.

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 8 o ut . 27 " T V dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. Only used 4

years.. No pets, no smoking. High r etail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 includinq slidi ng hitch that fits i n your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.

that fits 6 3/e' pickup

bed, plus cash). 541-280-2547 or 541-815-4121

541-447-5184.

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

1987 Freightliner COE 3axle truck, Cummins engine, 10-spd, runs! $3900 obo 541-419-2713 Ford 1965 6-yard dump truck, good

paint, recent overhaul, everything works! $3995. 541-815-3636

0

Ford F350 2006

0 0

times total in last 53/9

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $15,000 obo (or trade for camper

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1 96 8 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at

WILL DELIVER

Orbit 21' 2007, used only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub s hower,

00 • •

Aircraft, Parts & Service

•a

T ruck ha s V - 1 0 , 21,000 m i . , HD winch w/ c u stom HD front bumper, air load bags w/12! dump bed, dually, 4x4, new high profile tires. $26,900 541-350-3393

Keystone Raptor, 2007 37 toy hauler, 2 slides, 1/3 interest in Columbia I • ~ S' 400, $150,000 (located GMC 2004 16' generator, A/C, 2 TVs, @ Bend.) Also: Sunri- refrigerated box van, satellite system w/auto ver hangar available for seek, in/out sound sysgvw 20,000, 177,800 tem, sleeps 6,many ex- sale at $155K, or lease, mi, diesel, 6 spd WEEKEND WARRIOR tras. $32,500. In Madras, I $400/mo manual with on-spot Toy hauler/travel trailer. 541-948-2963 call 541-771-9607 or automatic tire 24' with 21' interior. 541-475-6265 chains. Thermo-King Sleeps 6. Self-conreefer has 1,635 entained. Systems/ - ~ A a ~• gine hours. $19,995. appearancein good = sdl 541-41 9-41 72. condition. Smoke-free. ,-„, I,I ~ Tow with 3/g-ton. Strong tty. 3 'C suspension; can haul =~ l 1/3 interest i n w e l lATVs snowmobiles, IFR Beech Boeven a small car! Great Monaco Lakota 2004 equipped nanza A36, new 10-550/ price - $8900. 5th Wheel prop, located KBDN. Call 541-593-6266 34 ft.; 3 s lides; im- $65,000. 541-419-9510 maculate c o ndition; JCB 2006 214 E diesel l arge screen TV w / What are you backhoe wi th Hamentertainment center; mer Master 360n rock looking for? reclining chairs; cenhammer 18 dig ter kitchen; air; queen You'll find it in bucket, quick coupler, C a~ ~ 541-447-8664 bed; complete hitch backhoe has 380 hrs, i~t RI/CFRNIICN/ The Bulletin Classifieds and new fabric cover. rock hammer has 80 Find exactly what $20,000 OBO. 20.5' Seaswirl Spyhours. Like new, 1/5th interest in 1973 (541) 548-5886 der 1989 H.O. 302, you are looking for in the $32,500 obo. Cessna 150 LLC 541-385-5809 541-350-3393 285 hrs., exc. cond., Cougar 33 ft. 2006, CLASSIFIEDS 150hp conversion, low stored indoors for 14 ft. slide, awning, time on air frame and life $8900 OBO. easy lift, stability bar, engine, hangared in Looking for your 541-379-3530 bumper extends for 0] Bend. Excellent pernext employee? extra cargo, all acformance & affordPlace a Bulletin help cess. incl., like new able flying! $6,500. wanted ad today and Want to impress the condition, stored in 3a 541-410-6007 reach over 60,000 MONTANA 3585 2008, relatives? Remodel RV barn, used less Peterbilt 359 p o table readers each week. exc. cond., 3 slides, water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, 10 t i mes l o your home with the G ulfstream S u n - tchan Your classified ad king bed, Irg LR, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp ally, no p ets o r help of a professional sport 30' Class A will also appear on Arctic insulation, all pump, 4-3" h o ses, smoking. $20,000 1988 ne w f r i dge, from The Bulletin's bendbulletin.com options $35,000 obo. camlocks, $ 2 5,000. obo. 541-536-2709. TV, solar panel, new which currently re541-420-3250 "Call A Service 541-820-3724 refrigerator, wheelceives over 1.5 milProfessional" Directory c hair l i ft . 4 0 0 0W *4 lion page views evNuWa297LKHitcHiker Ih TURN THE PAGE g enerator, Goo d ery month at no 2007, Out of consign1974 Bellanca For More Ads condition! $12,500 extra cost. Bulletin ment, 3 slides, 32' 21' Crownline Cuddy 1730A obo 541-447-5504 Classifieds Get Reperfect for snow birds, The Bulletin Cabin, 1995, only sults! Call 385-5809 left kitchen, rear 325 hrs on the boat, 2160 TT, 440 SMO, lounge, extras. First or place your ad 5.7 Merc engine with 180 mph, excellent $25,000 buys it. on-line at outdrive. Bimini top 541-447-5502 days 8 condition, always Utility Trailers Jayco Eagle bendbulletin.com 8 moorage cover, 541-447-1641 eves. hangared, 1 owner 26.6 ft long, 2000 $7500 obo. for 35 years. $60K. 8-ft Flatbed trailer with 541-382-2577 882 coil & leaf springs, $199. Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, 541-410-5457 awning, Eaz-Lift Fifth Wheels In Madras, Ads published in the KOUNTRY AIRE stabilizer bars, heat call 541-475-6302 "Boats" classification 1994 37.5' motor& air, queen Have an item to include: Speed, fishhome, with awning, Alpenlite 2002, 31' walk-around bed, and one slide-out, sell quick? ing, drift, canoe, 2011 Fliqht Design CTLS with 2 slides, rear very good condition, house and sail boats. Only 47k miles Liqht Spoit, 75 TTSN kitchen, very good OPEN ROAD 36' If it's under $10,000 obo. and good condition. For all other types of NDH, loaded, hancondition. 2005 - $28,000 541-595-2003 watercraft, please go gared, Bend. $149K '500 you can place it in Non-smokers, King bed, hide-a-bed $25,000. firm. 541-389-7108 to Class 875. 541-548-0318 no pets. $19,500 sofa, 3 slides, glass The Bulletin 541-385-5809 (photo above is of a or best offer. shower, 10 gal. waClassifieds for: similar model & not the Executive Hangar 541-382-2577 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. actual vehicle) at Bend Airport (KBDN) fridge, central vac, 9eremg Cenfral Oregon trnre 1903 '10 - 3 lines, 7 days s atellite dish, 27 " 60' wide x 50' deep, CHECK YOUR AD TV/stereo syst., front w/55' wide x 17' high bi- '16 - 3 lines, 14 days front power leveling fold dr. Natural gas heat, jacks and s c issor offc, bathroom. Adjacent (Private Party ads only) Keystone Laredo 31' stabilizer jacks, 16' to Frontage Rd; great RV 2 0 06 w i th 1 2 ' awning. Like new! visibility for aviation busislide-out. Sleeps 6, ness. Financing avail541-419-0566 queen walk-around able. 541-948-2126 or Automotive Wanted Beautiful h o u seboat, NATIONAL DOLPHIN bed w/storage underon the first day it runs email 1jetjock@q.com $85,000. 541-390-4693 37' 1997, loaded! 1 neath. Tub 8 shower. to make sure it is corDONATE YOUR CARwww.centraloregon n and slide, Corian surfaces, 2 swivel rockers. TV. rect. "Spellcheck Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, F AST FREE T O W houseboat.com wood floors (kitchen), Air cond. Gas stove & human errors do ocbased in Madras, al- ING. 24 hr. Response GENERATE SOME ex- 2-dr fridge, convection refrigerator/freezer. cur. If this happens to ways hangared since Tax D e duction. citement in your neig- microwave, Vizio TV & Microwave. Awning. your ad, please connew. New annual, auto UNITED BR E A ST sho w e r. borhood. Plan a ga- roof satellite, walk-in Outside tact us ASAP so that pilot, IFR, one piece CANCER FOUNDArage sale and don't shower, new queen bed. Slide through storcorrections and any P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h windshield. Fastest Ar- TION. Providing Free leather hide-a- a ge, E a s y Lif t . forget to advertise in White adjustments can be wheel, 1 s lide, AC, cher around. 1750 to- Mammograms 8 bed 8 chair, all records, $29,000 new; classified! 385-5809. made to your ad. TV, full awning, exc. tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. Breast Cancer Info. no pets or s moking. Asking $18,600 541-385-5809 shape, $19, 5 00. 541-475-6947, ask for 888-592-7581. $28,450. 541-447-4805 The Bulletin Classified 541-350-8629 Rob Berg. (PNDC) Sererng Central Oregon since 3903 Call 541-771-4800 n

f

HUNTERS!

miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32,000 in bike, only $23,000 obo.

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats 8 Accessories Coachman Freelander 2008 32' Class C, M-3150 - pristine with 14' Old fiberglass boat just 23,390 miles! EffiHDFatBo 1996 8 trailer, $199. cient coach has Ford 541-410-5457 V10 w/Banks pwr pkg, 14' slide, rear qn walk- TIFFIN PHAETON QSH around bed, sofa/hide- 2007 with 4 slides, CAT 350hp diesel engine, abed, cabover bunk, $129,900. 30,900 miles, ducted furn/AC, flat great condition! screen TV, skylight, Completely Extended warranty, pantry, 16' awning. No Rebuilt/Customized dishwasher, washer/ 16'9 n Larson All Ameri- pets/smkg - a must see! 2012/2013 Award dryer, central vac, roof can, 1971, V-hull, 120hp $57,900. 541-548-4969 Winner satellite, aluminum I/O, 1 owner, always gaGood classified ads tell Showroom Condition raged, w/trlr, exc cond, wheels, 2 full slide-thru the essential facts in an basement trays & 3 TV's. Many Extras $2000. 541-788-5456 Falcon-2 towbar and Low Miles. interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not Even-Brake included. $17,000 Call 541-977-4150 541-548-4807 the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show a the reader how the item will Tioga 24' Class C s help them in someway. Motorhome Say "goodbuyn 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Bought new in 2000, This to that unused currently under 20K inboard motor, g r eat advertising tip miles, excellent cond, well maintained, item by placing it in brought to youby $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 shape, new tires, The Bulletin Classifieds professionaly winterThe Bulletin ized every year, cutoff switch to battery, 5 41 -385-580 9 plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air condiSuzuki DRZ400 SM tioning have never Sunchaser Pontoon 2007, 14K mi., been used! boat - $19,895 4 gal. tank, racks, $24,000 obo. Serious 20' 2006 Smokercraft Fleetwood Discovery inquiries, please. recent tires, cruise, S-8521. 2006 2009 40X, Corian Stored in Terrebonne. $4200 OBO. counters, convection/ 75hp. Mercury. F u ll 541-383-2847. 541-548-5174 camping e n c losure. micro, 2-door fridge/ Pop u p cha n ging freezer, washer/dryer, Check out the room/porta-potty, BBQ, central vac, new tile 8 classifieds online swim ladder, all gear. carpet, roof sat., 3 TVs, Trailer, 2006 E a s y- window awnings, level- www.bendbulletln.com loader gal v anized.ers, ext'd warranty, multiUpdated daily P urchased new, a l l media GPS, 350 Cummins diesel, 7.5 gen. records. 541-706-9977, Many extras! $129,900. cell 503-807-1973. 541-604-4662 Triumph Da y tona 2004, 15K mi l e s , Get your perfect bike, needs business nothing. Vin l„ Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' ¹201536. 2004, 35K, loaded, too $4995 a ROW I N G much to list, ext'd warr. L-. Dream Car Fleetwood D i s coverythru 2014, $49,900 DenAuto Sales with an ad in 40' 2003, diesel mo- nis, 541-589-3243 1801 Division,Bend The Bulletin's torhome w/all DreamCarsBend.com 881 541-678-0240 options-3 slide outs, "Call A Service Travel Trailers satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Dlr 3665 Professional" etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Directory Wintered in h e ated shop. $84,900 O.B.O.

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Watercraft

881

870

541-382-3135 after 5pm

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Lim-

s

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 860

®

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809 880

.

~

I

541-318-6049

The Bulletin!

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Polaris Outlaw 450, 2008, MXR Sport quad, dirt & sand tires,runs great, low hrs, $3750 541-647-8931

Get your business

a ROWI N G

Harley Davidson Sportster 2 0 0 1 , 12 0 0 cc, 9,257 miles, $4995. Call Michael, 541-310-9057

with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

The Bulletin

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In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds. Full Color Photos For an additional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks *

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,

('Special private party rates apply to merchandise and autOmOtit/e CategOrieS,)

We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for acaring home. Please call right away. $500.

QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! Modern amenities and all the quiet you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4,

and a tough V8 engine will get the Iob done on the ranch!

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5-5809

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIEDo 541-38 Antique & Clas s ic Autos

Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories

THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26 2013 F7

Sport Utility Vehicles

offer. 541-306-4915

STUDDED SNOW TIRES

size 225/70-R16

and Hyundai Santa Fe wheels, new! $600. 541-388-4003 932

Antique & Classic Autos

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Automobiles

Jeep Wr a ngler 4 . 0 Sport 2004, 5 s p d , 4WD, tow pkg., ally wheels, privacy glass, wide tires. Vin ¹749542. $15,988

541-598-3750 Plymouth B a r racuda 1966, original car! 300 www.aaaoregonautosource.com hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) &

Chevy Coupe 1950 ~ggbSUBARU. 9UBBRUOPBRNO COM rolling chassis's $1750 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, BMW X3 2 0 07, 99 K 877-266-3821 complete car, $ 1949; Dlr ¹0354 Cadillac Series 61 1950, miles, premium package, heated lumbar 2 dr. hard top, complete supported seats, panJeep Wrangler 2007 w/spare f r on t cl i p ., oramic moonroof, Unlimited X, red, 30k $3950, 541-382-7391 Bluetooth, ski bag, Xe- mi, ¹166774. $23,988 non headlights, tan & n,ANQL black leather interior, n ew front & rea r Oregon brakes @ 76K miles, 8„ AuroSource one owner, all records, 541-598-3750 very clean, $16,900. www.aaaoregonautoVW Bug Sedan, 1969, 541-388-4360 source.com fully restored, 2 owners, with 73,000 total miles, People Look for Information $10,000. 541-382-5127 About Products and Services Every Daythrough 933 The Bulletin Classifieds Pickups

Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

The Bulletin Dodge 2007 Diesel 4WD SLT quad cab, short box, auto, AC, high mileage, $12,900. 541-389-7857

reo, always garaged,

$11,000.

541-923-1781 ACURA TL 2010 AWD, black,53k ¹005747 $25,988 Oregon AufoSource

a~

Ford F250 1997, 7 .3 Powerstroke Diesel, auto, 84,500 mi., exlnt cond. $16,500. 541-389-4608

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

Coupe, good condition, $16,000. 541-588-6084 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Buick CX Lucerne 2006, 82k mi., Toyota RAV4 20 0 7, cream leather, Black L imited, V 6 , 3. 5 L , Beauty - Stunning auto, 4WD, l eather, eye appeal, $6900. ELK HUNTERS! p rivacy glass, t o w No charge for Jeep CJ5 1979, orig. alloy wheels. looking. Call owner, 87k only 3k on pkg., VIN ¹015960 541-318-9999 new 258 long block. $19,788 C lutch p kg , W a r n hubs. Excellent runS UBA RU. Cadillac El Dorado BUBBRUOPBEND COM ner, very dependable. 1994 Total Cream Puff! Northman 6 I/a' plow, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Body, paint, trunk as 877-266-3821 Warn 6000¹ w i nch. showroom, blue Dlr ¹0354 $9500 or best realeather, $1700 wheels sonable offer. w/snow tires although 541-549-6970 or car has not been wet in 541-815-8105. Vans 8 years. On trip to Boise avg. 28.5 mpg., $4800. 541-593-4016.s

Jeep Patriot 2010, 4 cyl., 2.4 L, auto, 4WD, R oof r a c k , all o y wheels, privacy glass. Vin ¹522540

GMC 1995 Safari XT, seats 8, 4.3L V6, studs on rims, $2300 obo. 541-312-6960

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S UBA R U . PUBBRUOPBRNO COM

S UBA R U . BUBBRUOPBRHO COM

2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809 Toyota Matrix S 2009, FWD, power window, p ower l ocks, A / C . Vin ¹023839

$13,488

fphoto for illustration only)

Pontiac G6 2007, low miles, $8900. 541-548-1422

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through The Bulletin Clnssifieds

2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality t i res, and battery, Bose premium sound stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Ga-

Honda Civic LX Sedan 2010, 4 C yl., a uto., raged, perfect conF WD, 25/36 M P G . dition $5 9 ,700. V in ¹ 0 86931. N o w 541-322-9647 $12,788.

~©1 S U B A R U . BUBBRUOPBEND COM

2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 877-266-3821 People Look for Information Dlr ¹0354 About Products and Services Every Daythrough Lincoln LS 2001 4door The Bulletin ClaseiBeds sport sedan, plus set of snow tires. $6000. Camaro 2001, V6 auto, 541-317-0324. low miles, T-top $7495. Bend, 805-452-5817 9

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500. 541-322-6928

©

S UBA RU. Subaru Outback 2.5i PUBBRUOPBEHD COM wagon 2005, AWD, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2 .5 L , a u t o , a l o y 877-266-3821 w heels, roo f r a c k , Dlr ¹0354 Vin ¹362964

$9,988 S UB A R U .

WHEN YOU SEE THIS

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9UBBRUOIBRtlDCOM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

MorePixatBendbuletin,com

Subaru STi 2010, 16.5K, rack, mats, cust snow whls, stored, oneowner, $29K,

www bendbulletin com to view additional photos of the item,

877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

On a classified ad go to

541.410.6904

Looking for your next employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad T oyota Avalon L M T will also appear on 2007, V6, 3.5 L, auto, bendbulletin.com F WD, M oo n r o o f , which currently releather, alloy wheels, ceives over 1.5 milVin ¹178907 lion page views $19,488 every month at no extra cost. BulleQ ) ' S U BUBBRUOPBRND B A R UCOM. tin Classifieds Get Results! Call 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 385-5809 or place 877-266-3821 your ad on-line at Dlr ¹0354 bendbulletin.com

Toyota Celica Convertible 1993

I The Bulletin recomH mends extra caution I I when p u r chasing < from out of the area.

LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

S UBA RU PUBBRUOPBEND COM

COURT FOR THE STATE O F O REGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. JODI S.

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Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

te(tI I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

541-480-3179

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.

BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

I have been trying to sell it for a

l

I year. Please take thead out."

I

l Thank you,Karen M.

I I I I

Mr. Red 1968 Mustang

541-504-1 050

I I

convertible, orig. owner, orig. 289 rebuilt, new radiator, floor pans, carpeting..

Get Results from Qualified Central Oregon Buyers! Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask about our Wheel Deal speciall

I ClaS'SifjedS Itntrw .bendb u l l

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your web source for STATEWIDE classifieds

Find. View. Get. 30BS I REAL ESTATEI CLASSIFIEDS U

fi eds.oregon.com is a new Supported by Oregonnewspapers, "ctassi website dedicated to bringing classified listings fromaround thestate ofOregon togetherononeeasy-to-use website. Fromjobsto homes and investmentproperties,you'llf indthe fastest growing ctassifiedssection is "ctassifieds.oregonxom U

BRowsETHE ENTIRE c assifieds..

sTATE OF0REG0N

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EMEHISER

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J ODI SU E E M EHISER; P A ULINA PEAKS OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC 4 SELCO COMMUNITY CREDIT U N I O N; O CCUPANTS O F THE P R E MISES; A ND TH E R E A L P ROPERTY L O CATED AT 2 0 534

l car sold by noon on Saturday. I

GMC Sierra 1977 short bed, e xlnt o r i ginal cond., runs & drives great. V8, new paint and tires. $4950 obo.

C I R CUIT

I I I

I

PROSPECTOR LOOP, BEND, OREGON 97702, Defendants. Case No. 1 3CV0812. S U MMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANT: JODI

S. EMEHISER AKA J ODI SU E E M E HISER: In the name of the State of Oregon, y o u are hereby required to

appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court

a nd cause on o r before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h is summons. The date of first publication in this matter is October26,2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a ju d icial foreclosure o f a d eed o f t r us t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the f ollowing de s c ribed real property: LOT TWENTY-TWO

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checks, or credit incyl, 5 formation may be I speed a/c pw pdl / sublect to FRAUD. nicest c o n vertible For more informaaround in this price f tion about an adverrange, new t i res, tiser, you may call wheels, clutch, tim- I the Oregon State ing belt, plugs, etc. Attorney General's t 111K mi., remarkOffice C o nsumer I able cond. i nside f Protection hotline at and out. Fun car to 1-877-877-9392. d rive, M ust S E E ! $5995. R e dmond.

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541-504-1 993

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

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$14,488

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Just bought a new boat? Dlr ¹0354 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our

engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in/out. $7500 obo.

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541-815-9939

new engine, trans. recently s e rviced, original owner, nice c ond. $4,00 0 . 541-508-9882/local

Price Reduced!

MorePixatBendbuletin,com

l The Bulletin l

fphoto forillustration only)

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

rust. 541-549-3838

and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers

Scion XA Hatchback Toyota Co r olla LE 2005, 1 .5L, a uto , 2011, Air, w i n d ow, F WD, 2 7/35 M P G . locks, cruise, auto. V in¹ 089650. N o w Vin ¹630707 $8,888. $13,998

egonautosource.com AUDI 1990 V8 Quattro. Perfect Ski Car. LOW MILES. $3,995 obo. 541-480-9200.

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Jeep GrandCherokee 1996 4x4, automatic, 135,000 miles. Great shape - very nice interior,$3,900.

F ord X L T F25 0 1977, long bed, a/c, auto trans, 30K on

541-385-5809

MGA 1959 - $19,999 Convertible. O r iginal body/motor. No

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin

rcr

People Lookfor Information About Products and Services Every Daythrough The Bnlletin ClneefTfeds

Ford Ranchero 1965 Rhino bedliner custom wheels, 302V-8 a uto. R u n s go o d $9,995. 541-389-0789 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!

GMC Yeton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

r-..;„;..;,.a

I

9

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

Automo b iles

Mercedes Benz

E500 4-matic 2004 86,625 miles, sunroof with a shade loaded, silver, 2 sets of tires and a set of chains. $13,500. 541-362-5598

s oon as w e c a n . Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

Automobiles •

541-598-3750 www.or-

Ford Model A 1930

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occurin your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

Au t o mobiles

Just bought a new boat? Chevy M a l ibu L T Z 2010, V6, aut o Porsche 911 Sell your old one in the Carrera 993 cou e classifieds! Ask about our w/overdrive, leather, Nissan Pathfinder SE Super Seller rates! loaded, 21K m i les, Chevrolet Tahoe 1998, 150K mi, 5-spd 541-385-5809 Vin ¹103070 2001 4x4, 4.8L V8. 4x4, loaded, very good $18,888 Dark green w/gray tires, very good cond, leather interior. BMW 525 2002 4 @ S U PUBMtUOPBEHD B A R U. $4800. 503-334-7345 Good condition. Luxury Sport EdiCOM $3900. tion, V-6, automatic, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. U 541-390-3326 1996, 73k miles, loaded, 18 new 877-266-3821 Tiptronic auto. tires, 114k miles. Dlr ¹0354 transmission. Silver, $7 900 obo blue leather interior, (541) 419-4152 moon/sunroof, new quality tires and Toyota Highlander BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS battery, car and seat 2 003 Limited A W D covers, many extras. Search the area's most 99,000 mi., automatic comprehensive Recently fully serlisting of $12,000 o bo . O n e classified advertising... CORVETTE COUPE viced, garaged, infiniti FX35 2012, owner. 816.812.9882 Glasstop 2010 looks and runs like Platinum silver, real estate to automotive, Grand Sport -4 LT new. Excellent con24,000 miles, with Just bought a new boat? merchandise to sporting loaded, clear bra dition $29,700 factory war r anty, Sell your old one in the goods. Bulletin Classifieds hood & fenders. 541-322-9647 f ully l o aded, A l l classifieds! Ask about our appear every day in the New Michelin Super Wheel Drive, GPS, Super Seller rates! print or on line. Sports, G.S. floor sunroof, etc. 541-385-5809 Call 541-385-5809 mats, 17,000 miles, Porsche 911 Turbo $35,500. www.bendbulletin.com Crystal red. 541-550-7189 $42,000. 503-358-1164. IPltlDE CP UPI OregOnltOCP 1903 /

541-923-0231

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1996, 350 auto, 132,000 miles. Non-ethanol fuel & synthetic oil only, premium Bose ste-

975

The Bulletin

F350 4-dr diesel 2004 pickup, auto, King Ranch, 144K, excellent, extras, $16,995 obo.

541-389-7669.

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO / trades. Please call 541-389-6998

Automobiles

Oregou

2003 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4 single cab, 4.7 L, auto, new tires, new front brakes, 95,500 mi, exlnt cond, $7400 firm. Call 541-475-6901 or Just bought a new boat? 541-325-6147 Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our CRAMPED FOR Super Seller rates! CASH?

541-385-5809 Buick 1983 Regal, T-type Transmission rebuilt & 3000 rpm stall converter; 750 Holley double pumper w/milled air horn (flows 850 cfms); turbo rebuilt. Have receipts for all 3 items. Plus additional work done. $3300 obo. Call for addtional info 541-480-5502 Chevy 1955 PROJECT car. 2 door wgn, 350 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, extra rolling chassis + extras. $6500 for all.

Sport Utility Vehicles

"IHy little red Corvette" Coupe

AutoSource

Observe G02, used 1 winter. Pd $1200. Will take reasonable

975

$30,988

$400. 541-593-4398.

P245/50/R-20 102T

975

Acura MDX 2010, blue 56k miles. ¹527133

Hancook DynaPro tires s tudded o n rim s , 225/70R/16, like new Les Schwab Mud & Snow blackwall Murano

935

Legal Notices above-entitled court by JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, p l aintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal docuU ment called a

NEW 2013 FordCMax

Leather,HeatedSeats, 2.0 EcoboostEngine

mo-

tion" or

"answer." The "motion" or Uanswer

U

NEW 2013 Ford Taurus

$1,000ysrdREbsts

(or "reply")

must be given to the c ourt clerk or a dministrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof o f service on t h e plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof o f service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Re f e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan a rea) o r toll-free elsewhere

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$2500 Cashor Trade 24 months ©3.99%APR On Approved Credit.

Vinoo2333

$29,549 Sale Price.

$4,250 FordRebate $250FDrdcredit $3000 Cashor Trade 72 months I 4.49% APR

$33,158 Sale PriCe. On Approved Credit. VIN:216849

NEW 2013 Ford Escape NEW 2013 Ford Explorer

TitaniumPkg., Moonroof, ParkingAsst.

Navigation,Moonroof

$1750 Redate $35900Sala Priss. + 0% X 60 mOS

@4g gPii $43s 7QO $ t p '

2010 Dodge 2500 Diesel Crew, Lifted

2008 Ford F250 King Ranch

$434 mL only

e,f,$449 mo.

$2000FsrdRsbsts $4995 CashorTrade 84 mottths 0 3.99% APR

On ApprovedCredit. VIN:216849

2001 Dodge 2500 Cummins,4x4,80,000 Miles

in Oregon at (800)

452-7636. This summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337, Attorneys for Plaint iff, 511 S W 1 0 t h A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205,

P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963. LEGAL NOTICE The Spring River Special Road District (near Sunriver) is accepting bids for snow plowing of approx. 2.2 miles of roads f or the 2013-14 winter season. Bids must be received by 11/5/1 3. For more info. contact Carl Jansen at

(22), PAU L I NA PEAKS, PHASE 2, DESCHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. Commonly known as : 2 0 5 34 Prospector L o o p, B end, Oreg o n 97702. NOTICE TO 541-593-2777. DEFENDANTS: READ THESE PACall The Bulletin At PERS CA RE541-385-5809 FULLY! A l a w suit has been s t arted Place Your Ad Or E-Mail against you in the At: www.bendbulletin.com

$35,995 Sa le Price

Ooir 325 mO.

135,995 SalePrice

$24,995 Sale Price

84MOnth S,399% APR..$4500GaShOITrade ODAPPrOVedCtedtt PluSLtte 8,RPgVIN 161739

72Months,te9%A.P.R. $4500CashDITrade. ODApprovedCredit. Plus Lice&Reg VIN030075

2007 GMC Denali AWD

2009 Chevrolet 1500

2008 Hummer

NavUMoorfroof,QuadSeafinq, Loyy Miles

Low Miles,4M

LuxuryPackage

84MOnthS.399'i A PR,$4500 CaShO I Trade.09 APP rOvedCredit. PluSLtte f, RegVIN 717200

, M~ 8 ' 9

5 aa

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$30,995 PluSLICBt RBg.VIN. 335106

Only 299 mO. $28,995 SalePrice

72MOnthS,499%A PR $4500CaShOITrade ODAPPIDverl Credit PluS LiCet RBg.VIN127506

e,f,$297 mo. $24,995 Sale Price

84Months,3uyi A pB, $3500cash D I itarle fu Approvedctetti PlusLtce Re t e VIN 183751

SaleendsOctober 28, 2013


FS SATURDAY OCTOBER 26 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

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C on f i d e n c e i n M o ti o n

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S ubar u I m p r e z a W R X Premium 5MT Special Edition Model DWO-I t

Tangerine Orange Exterior Color. Orange stitching on seats, shift boot, door arm rest and floor mats. Black headliner and upper interior trim. Black finish 17-inch alloy wheels, mirror housings and fender garnish. Exterior graphics. Sport Performance 1A, STI Short Throw Shift 5M/T, STI Shift Knob, Center Armrest. Dim Mirror/Com w/Homelink. Black rear cup holder. SPT Perf Catback Exh System. Sirius Satellite Radio. Security Syst Shock Sensor. All Weather floor mats. SPT Carbon Fiber Trunk Trim. Black cargo tray.

Come check it out today!

Photo for Illustration Purposes Only. Actual vehicle is orange with black. Go to www.subaruofbend.com for actual photos or stop by our showroom.

2013 S u b a r u X V Cro s s t r e k 2 .0 i P remium C V T GPS Navigation w/LCD Touchscreen, XM Satellite Radio

2014 S u b a r u BRZ L i m i t e d 6MT Option Package 01, Standard Model. Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp, Black Cargo Tray

and XM NavTraffic, HD Radio, Rear Vision Camera

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2014 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i CVT Alloy Wheel Package: 17" Alloy Wheels, 225/60 R17 98T All Season Tires, Fog Lights

Standard Model, Rear Bumper Cover, Floor Mats, All Weather 7 Passenger, Puddle Lights

'.

All Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors Rear Bumper Applique

Automatic

Automatic MSRP $25,561. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,062. VIN; D2899496. DRB-10 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

2014 S u b a r u Leg a c y 2 .5 i P remium C V T

.

Manual MSRP $28,761.Subaru ofBend Discount $462 VIN: E9601079.EZE-01 Title, lic. 5. doc, and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

2014 S u b a r u Trib e c a 3 .6 R L imited 5A T

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2014 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i P remium C V T Option Pkg. 02: All-Weather Pkg. Heated Front Seats Winshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors, Rear Seat Back Protector

MSRP $35,564.Subaru of Bend Discount $2,565 VIN:E440266.ETD-01 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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Automatic MSRP $24,913. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,414. VIN: E3012452.EAD-02 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

0

2014 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .5 i CVT

2014 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .5 i CVT

Popular Package ¹1, Auto Dim Mirror Compass, Lxt. Mirror w Appro Lt/Compass.

Option Package 01: Standard Model All Weather Floor Mats

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cgh Automatic MSRP $26,924 Subaruof Bend Discount $2,325. VIN: E3230259.EDB-21 Title, lic. B. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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Automatic

Automatic

MSRP $28,515. Subaru of Bend Discount $1,516. VIN:E3229526.EDD-02 Title, lic. B. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

MSRP $24,387.Subaru ofBend Discount $888 VIN: EH434524. EEB-01 Title, lic. B. doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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Sale Price

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Automatic MSRP $23,892.Subaru ofBend Discount $893 VIN: EH482650. EIB-01 Title, lic. L doc. and dealer installed options not included.

Sale Price

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CHECK OUT OUR LARGE SELECTION OFCERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLES! 7- YEAR,100,000-MILE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY •

Certified Pre-Owned

Every Certified Pre-Owned Subaru offers: • 7-year/100,000-mile Powertrain Coverage • $0 deductible

• Factory-backed coverage • 152-point safety inspection

4WEZ V3X' OF BEND

• CARFAX® Vehicle History Report • 24/7 roadside assistance

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Bulletin Daily Paper 10-26-13