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WEDNESDAY December26,2012

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Holidayskating OUTDOORS• D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

THE WEST

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orests seen t oa e roevs. car on

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OSU connection —H.D. Weddel isn't just Bend High's

principal; he's beenone of the Beavers' football team chaplains

for the past sevenyears. C1 AICatl'aZ —Anti-government graffiti, preserved for posterity — by the govern-

By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

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WASHINGTON — Western ecosystems capture and store 100 million tons of carbon each year, the equivalent of the emissions from 83 million cars, according to a new report from the U.S. Geological Survey. Altogether, forests, grasslands and shrublands in the West — all of Oregon, Washington, California, Idaho, Nevada, Utah and Arizona and parts of Montana, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico and Texas — sequesterabout 5 percent of the country'sgreenhouse gas emissions, according to the report. That may not sound like much, but as scientists look ahead at potential factors to global warming, it will be important to know how much carbon the country's natural resources can accommodate, said Bradley Reed, a biogeographer with the U.S. Geological Survey and a co-editor of the study. "Documenting that is important to building up our knowledge base as to what we need to do to mitigate global warming," said Reed. "In order to make effective decisions, we need to understand what our resources currently are." SeeCarbon/A4

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Trauma —New discoveries show that the aftermath of shattering events has a large impact on survivors.A3

Odituary —Well-recognized character actor Charles Durn-

Bend'srohoticsewercamera One of the tools the City of Bendhas to keeptrack of conditions in the vast sewer network beneath the city is a small remote-controlled camera, shown below on the left. On the right are some of the problems the robot has spotted.

ing overcame poverty, WWII and self-doubt.BS

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Convenience store health? —7-Eleven is restocking its shelves with bet-

ter-for-you options.C6

And a Web exclusiveMore historic photos from

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Hoodoo Ski Area's 75 years.

benddulletin.com/hoodoo75 See story, Page03

Forestland ofthe northwest

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A new survey conducted by the United States

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Geological Survey aims to catalog the carbon storage capacity of the nation's terrestrial ecosystems. Although forests occupy only 20 percent of western land, they store roughly 70 percent of the region's carbon. By contrast, grassland and shrublands cover 60 percent of the west and store 23 percent of the region's carbon.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Campaigns vs. polio are turning hazardous By Donald G. McNeil Jr. New York Times News Service

How in the world did something as innocuous as the sugary pink polio vaccine turn into a flashpoint between NAL$5I5 Islamic militants and Western "crusaders," flaring into a confrontation so ugly that teenage girls — whose only "offense" is that they are protecting children — are gunned down in the streets? Nine vaccine workers were killed in Pakistan last week in a terrorist campaign that brought the work of 225,000 vaccinators to a standstilL Suspicion fell immediately on factions of the Pakistani Taliban that have threatened vaccinators in the past, accusing them of be-

ing U.S. spies.

Polio eradication officials have promised to regroup and try again. But first they must persuade the killers to stop shooting workers and even guaran-

tee safe passage. That has been done before, notably in Afghanistan in 2007, when Mullah Muhammad Omar, spiritual head of the Afghan Taliban, signed a letter of protection for vaccination teams. But in Pakistan, the killers may be breakaway groups following no one's rules. SeeVaccination /A5

City engineers demonstrate the remote control video camera used to inspect the Bend sewer system earlier this month at the Bend Public Works Department. The city of Bend had video surveillance ability as far back as the late 1990s, according to Public Works Director Paul Rheault. However, the technology was poor and cam-

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eras could not pan, so pictures of problemswere not as good. By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

t wasn't long after Paul Rheault started working for the city of Bend in 2004 that he began to notice the problems that had quietly developed underground, where the city for years put off investments in its sewer system. The bill to fix those problems could now run as high as $174 million. Rheault, who was hired as the city wastewater reclamation manager, said recently that public works departments typically clean 20 percent of their municipalities' sewer systems each year, in order to completely clean the entire system every five years. But workers in Bend struggled to do this because they lacked the proper equipment. At Rheault's urging, the city purchased more equipment to clean and maintain the sewers, including small

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Partone of a two-day series Today: Bend'ssewer system is old and at capacity, and fixing it

could provevery expensive. Thursday: HowBend's sewer

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what's coming next.

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robotic cameras that crawl through the city sewers and send back video of problems in the lines. With this new technology, city workers had a better view inside the sewer. They saw tree roots that had grown into the sewer system, pipes that were collapsing and natural gas lines that had been punched through the sewer lines. The gas lines are dangerous because the city sends a tool through the sewer to clean roots and other material that clogs the pipes. SeeSewers/A5

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Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Democratspush fortax cutsthey once opposed By Zachary A. Goldfarb The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Democrats seeking a deal to avert the year-end "fiscal cliff" are trying to etch into stone the signatureeconomic achievement of Republican President George W. Bush by permanently extending tax cuts en-

acted during his tenure. President Barack Obama has put the extension of the tax cuts for most Americans at the top of his domestic agenda, a remarkable turnaround for Democrats, who had staunchly opposed the tax breaks when they were written into law about a decade ago.

High 34, Low 17

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pushing to maintain lower rates on household incomes below $250,000. Those lower rates significantly reduce the taxes of nearly all American households that earn less than $250,000 — and many who earn more, even if tax rates are allowed to increase on incomes above that figure.

While it is increasingly unlikely that the two parties will reach agreement to avoid the fiscal cliff before Jan. I, it is all but certain that their ultimate deal, whenever it comes, will make permanent the lower rates for most Americans. SeeTax cuts/A4

The Bulletin

+ .e We userecycled newsprint

INDEX

TODAY'S WEATHER Some flurnes

The main dividing line between Republicans and Democrats now has come down to whether tax rates shouldincrease fortop earners at the end of the year, when the Bush-era tax cuts are set to expire. While Republicans want to extend all of the tax cuts, Democrats are

Business Calendar Classified

C6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Outdoors B2 Crosswords E 4 L o cal & StateB1-6 Sports E1-6 Dear Abby D6 Ob i tuaries B5 TV/Movies

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AnIndependent Newspaper

Vol. 109, No. 361, 30 pages, 5 sections

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 20'I2

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aces e isa ive ui' es in un cases By Erica Goode and Sheryl Gay Stolberg

nally the dealer to search their files to identify the buyer of the New York Times News Service firearm. About a third of the MARTINSBURG, WVa. time, the process involves digThe Bureau of Alcohol, Tobac- ging through records sent in by co, Firearms and Explosives companies that have closed. has been without a permanent The ATF is forced to follow director for six years, as Presi- this manual routine because dent Barack Obama noted in the idea of establishing a cena recent speech. But even if tral database of gun transacsomeone wereto be confirmed tions has been rejected by lawfor the job, the agency's ability makers in Congress who have to thwart gun violence is ham- sided with the National Rifle strung by legislative restric- Association, which argues that tions and by loopholes in feder- such a database poses a threat al gun laws, many law enforce- to the Second Amendment. ment officials and advocates of Advocates for increased gun tighter gun regulations say. regulation, however, contend For example, under current that in a country plagued by laws the bureau is prohibited gun violence, a central registry from creating a federal reg- could help keep firearms out of istry of gun transactions. So the hands of criminals and alwhen law enforcement officers low law enforcement officials recover a gun and serial num- to act more effectively to preber, workers at the bureau's vent gun crime. National T r a c in g Ce n t er As has been the case for here begin making their way decades,the ATF, the federal through a series of phone calls, agency charged with enforcasking first the manufacturer, ing gun laws and regulating then the wholesaler and fi- the gun industry, is caught in -

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the middle. Law enforcement officials say that, in theory, the ATF could take a lead role in setting a national agenda for reducing gun crime, a goal that has gained renewed urgency with the school massacre in Newtovm, Conn. But it is hampered, they say, by politically driven laws that make its job harder and by the ferocity of the debate over gun regulation. "I think that they've really been muzzled over the last several years, at least, from doing their job e ffectively," said Frederick Bealefeld, a former police commissioner in Baltimore. "They've really kind of been the whipping agency, caught in the political turmoil of Washington on the gun issue." The bureau's struggles are epitomized by its lack of a fulltime director since Congress, prodded by the NRA, decided that the position should require Senate confirmation.

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlouery.org

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn

Tuesday night are:

4048©O 020>O«© The estimated jackpot is now $25 million.

missing sister, was found. William Spengler, 62, who served17 years in prison for manslaughter in the1980 hammer slaying of his grand-

mother, set his houseafire before dawn Christmas Evebefore taking a revolver, a shotgun and a semiautomatic rifle to a sniper position outside, Police Chief Gerald Pickering said.

Egypt CriSiS lOOming —Theofficial approval of Egypt's disputed, Islamist-backed constitution Tuesday held out little hope of sta-

bilizing the country after two years of turmoil and Islamist President Mohammed Morsi may now face a more immediate crisis with the

economy falling deeper into distress. In a clear sign of anxiety over the economy, the turbulence of the past month andexpected austerity measures aheadhave some Egyptians hoarding dollars for fear the currency is about to take a significant turn for the weaker.

ISr88I taIISiOII —Amid outrage across the Jewish diaspora over Israel's recent arrests of women seeking to pray at the Western Wall

with ritual garments, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahuhasasked Natan Sharansky, chairman of the Jewish Agency, to study the issue

and suggest ways to make the site more accommodating to all Jews. The move comesafter more than two decades of civil disobedience by a group called Women of the Wall against regulations, legislation and a 2003 Israeli Supreme Court ruling that allow for gender division

at the wall, one of Judaism's holiest sites, and prohibit women from carrying a Torah orwearing prayer shawls there. HBCkafS t8fgat IFBII —Iran reported a spree of newcyber-

Nelson Mandela, the nation's first black president and anti-apartheid icon, who has spent more than two weeks in the hospital for a lung

infection and gallstones. Zumasaid in a statement that Mandela, 94, "is looking much better" and "the doctors are happy with the

progress he is making." The president visited Mandela onChristmas morning at a Pretoria hospital along with Mandela's wife, children's rights activist Graca Machel. Mandela has been increasingly frail, and his health is closely watched.

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HOIilthiar Armif Il88ftS —A new study shows the rate of coronary artery diseaseamong U.S. service members hasdeclined sharply, falling to roughly1 in10 from about 8 in10 during the Korean War. Thefindings surprised some researchers, who expected

T::- mri~

the nationwide rise in obesity and Type 2 diabetes might have led to

a similar trend in heart disease in the military. Instead it appears that national reductions in other risk factors for heart disease, like hypertension, have had a greater effect on cardiovascular health. Some

experts had debatedwhether the steep decline was real, but most said the trend was hard to dispute. Gregorio Borgia/The Associated Press

Pope Benedict XVI delivers his "IJrbi et Orbi" (to

"esteem the contribution of the religions, in respect

Afghan dOmdiiIg —Afghan police say a suicide bomber attacked

the City and to the World) message Tuesday from the central balcony of St. Peter's Basilica at the Vatican

for each other" to help build a "fraternal society for the benefit of that noble people."

a NATO convoy in eastern Afghanistan but report no casualties in the strike. Police Gen. Abdul Qayum Baqizai says the assailant struck

Pope Benedict XVI called for an end tothe slaugh-

It was a clear reference to theChinesegovern-

early today as theconvoy wastraveling to the airport near the capital

ter in Syria and for more meaningful negotiations between Israelis and Palestinians, while encouraging

ment's often harsh treatment of Catholics loyal to the pontiff instead of to the state-sanctioned church.

more religious freedom underChina's new leaders. Benedict also encouragedArab spring nations, es-

Earlier this month, the Vatican refused to accept the decision by Chinese authorities to revoke the title of

GOOd newS fOr herO dOg —A veterinarian at the University of

pecially Egypt, to build just and respectful societies.

a Shanghai bishop, who hadbeenappointed in a rare show of consensusbetweentheHolySeeandChina.

California, Davis, has some good news about a dog from the Philip-

The pope prayedthat China's new leadership may

of Khost province, which borders Pakistan. NATO command could not confirm the attack and Afghan authorities had no further details.

pines who becamean international hero after sacrificing her snout to save two young girls. After completing six weekly intravenous che-

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police said Tuesday asanother body, believed to bethe gunman's

Mandela lOOking detter —President Jacob Zumaof South Africa gave alargely upbeat assessment Tuesday of the health of

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Connecticut school massacre after typing a note pledging to burn down his neighborhood and "do what I like doing best, killing people,"

engaged in ashadowy struggle of computer sabotage with lran in a dispute over whether Iran's nuclear energy program.

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GunmaII'S nOte —An ex-con killed two firefighters in Webster, N.Y., with the samecaliber and makeof military-style rifle used in the

gested the attacks originated in the U.S. and Israel, which have been

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Aleppo, Syria's commercial capital, and launched anoffensive on the police academynearthe city.

were carried out or how theywerethwarted. But they strongly sug-

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Rebels have also laid siege to the international airport in the city of

a Culture Ministry information center. Accounts of the attacks in the official media did not specify who was responsible, when they

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The air base is in Aleppo province, where opposition fighters have already captured three other large military bases in recent months.

industries in a strategically important coastal province aswell as

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The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

attacked a regime air base in a neighboring province, activists said.

attacks Tuesday, saying foreign enemy hackers tried in recent months to disrupt computer systems at a power plant and other

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Syria COnfliCt —Syrian rebels fully captured a northern town near the Turkish border onTuesdayafter weeks of heavy fighting and

motherapy infusions, Kabangappears to havebeatenthe cancer she was suffering from, GinaDavis, the primary care veterinarian at the

ChristmasDaystorms blamedfor 3 deaths

William R. Pritchard Veterinary Medical Teaching Hospital in Davis, told the San Francisco Chronicle.

Ukraine heliCOpter CraSh —A police helicopter belonging to Ukraine's Interior Ministry crashed shortly after takeoff Tuesday in

The Associated Press MOBILE, Ala. — Twisters hopscotched across the Deep South, and, along with brutal, straight-line winds, knocked down countless trees, blewthe roofs off homes and left many Christmas celebrations in the dark. Holiday travelers in the nation's much colder midsection battled treacherous driving conditions from freezing rain and blizzard conditions from the same fast-moving storms. As p r edicted, conditions were volatile throughout the day and into the night with t ornado warnings still o u t for some parts of Alabama, F lorida an d G e orgia. T h e storms wereblamed for three deaths, several injuries, and left homes from Louisiana to Alabama damaged. In Mobile, Ala., atornado or high winds damaged homes, a high school and church, and knocked down power l ines and large tree limbs in an area just west of downtown around nightfall. WALA-TV's tower camera captured the image of a large funnel cloud headed toward downtown. Rick Cauley, his wife, Ashley, and two children were h osting members o f b o t h of their families. When the sirens went off, the f amily headed down theblock to take shelter at th e a t hletic field house at M o bile's Murphy High School. "As luck would have it, that's where the tornado hit," Cauley

said. "The pressure dropped and the ears started popping and it got crazy for a second." They were all fine, though the school was damaged. Hours after the storm hit, officials reported no serious injuries in the southwestern Alabama city. M eanwhile, bl izza r d conditions hit t h e n a t ion's midsection. Earlier in the day, winds toppled a tree onto a pickup in the Houston area, killing the driver, and a 53-year-old

n orth L ouisiana ma n w a s killed when a tree fell on his house. Icy roads already were blamed for a 21-vehicle pileup in Oklahoma, and the Highway Patrol there said a 28year-old woman was killed in a crash on a snowy U.S. Highway near Fairview. The snowstorm that caused numerous accidents pushed out of Oklahoma late Tuesday, carrying with it blizzard warnings for parts of northeast Arkansas, where 10 inches of snow was forecast.

the central part of the country, killing five people on board, officials said. The Mi-8 helicopter slammed into the ground at about1400 GMT (6 a.m. PST) just after taking off from an airport in the city of

Alexandria in the Kirovograd region, about 200 miles southeast of the capital, Kiev, ministry spokesman Serhiy Burlakov said.

ISr88II bliildiilg plBIIS —Israel has advanced the process of building 942 more settler homes in east Jerusalem under a new fast-track plan to tighten its grip on the territory, which the Palestin-

ians claim as thecapital of a future state. A government planning committee on Monday moved the project to the advanced stage of asking contractors to submit bids to build them, the Interior Ministry

said Tuesday.Once abid is awarded, construction can begin onthe project in the Gilo area, though it can take months, if not longer, to reach that point. — Fromwire reports

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It'sWednesday,Dec.26,the 361st day of 2012. There are five days left in the year.

DISCOVERIES HAPPENINGS KWanZaa —The seven-day African-American holiday begins today.

Senate —Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie announcesa replacement for the late Sen.

Daniel Inouye's seat.

A protein raumaseemsto

more nuanceview o

Many if not most survivors of combat, torture and other traumatic events rebound to live full, normal

de aging

lives. Now, a significant body of work suggests that the environment just after the event, particularly other people's responses, may be just as crucial to a person's outlook as the event itself.

By Jennifer Couzin-Frankel

HISTORY Highlight:In 1972, the 33rd president of the United States,

Harry S. Truman, died in Kan-

sasCity, Mo.,atage88. In 1776, the British suffered a major defeat in the Battle of Trenton during the Revolution-

ary War. In1799, former President George Washingtonwaseulogized by Col. Henry Leeas "first in war, first in peaceand first in the hearts of his coun-

trymen." In 1862, 38 Santee Sioux Indi-

ans were hanged in Mankato, Minn., for their roles in an uprising that had claimed the lives of hundreds of white settlers. The Civil War Battle of Chickasaw Bayou, resulting in

a Confederate victory, began in Mississippi.

In 1908,JackJohnsonbecame the first African-American boxer to win the world

heavyweight championship as he defeated Canadian

Tommy Burns in Sydney, Australia. In1910,the London Palladium, Britain's famous variety theater, first opened. In1941, during World War II, Winston Churchill became the

first British prime minister to address a joint meeting of the

U.S. Congress. In1944, during the World War II Battle of the Bulge, the embattled U.S. 101st Airborne Division in Bastogne, Belgium, was relieved by units of the 4th Armored Division.

In1966, Kwanzaawas first celebrated. In 1980, Iranian television

footage was broadcast in the United States, showing a dozen of the American hos-

tagessending messagesto their families. In1996, 6-year-old beauty

queen JonBenet Ramseywas found beaten and strangled in the basement of her family's

home in Boulder, Colo. (To date, the slaying remains un-

solved.)

In 2004, some 230,000

people, mostly in southern Asia, were killed by a tsunami triggered by the world's most powerful earthquake in 40 years beneath the Indian

Ocean. In 2006, former President Gerald R. Ford died in Rancho

Mirage, Calif., at age93. Ten years ago:It was announced that West Virginia resident Jack Whittaker Jr. had

won the $314.9 million Powerball lottery jackpot, at that time

a record prize. Five yearsago: Six people

ScienceNOW

By David Dobbs

An unlikely, decadelong journey that began with the discovery of a rapidly aging mouse has led scientists to a protein that seems to protect animals from cancer and other scourges of old age — with no apparent downsides. There are still lots of mysteries about the protein, called BubR1, but the work offers clues about how protecting chromosomes can enhance health. C ancer b i ologist J a n van Deursen at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., and his colleagues were initially interested in studying a common feature of cancers, called aneuploidy. Aneuploid cells have too few or too many chromosomes. Nearly allcancer cells fall into this category, but it's not clear whether aneuploidy actually causes cancer. van Deursen, along with a then-graduate student, Darren Baker, engineered mice toproduce less BubR1, a protein that helps cells segregate their chromosomes when they divide. When BubRI is reduced, chromosomes can't properly separate into identical daughter cells, leaving some cells with the wrong number of chromosomes. Van Deursen, Baker, and their c olleagues wanted to see whether these mice would develop cancer. To their surprise, instead of tumor-filled mice, they wound up w i t h a n i mals that aged v er y q u i ckly. "These mice were clearly very, very different than a normal mouse," says Baker, who now studies the biology of aging at the Mayo Clinic. Last year, they reported that removing old cells — that is, cells with a genetic marker indicating senescence — from these mice could help them stay healthier longer. Adding intrigue is an extremely rare human condition caused by mutations in the BubRI gene. Patients with the disease, mosaic variegated

New Yorh Times News Service

Psychological t raum a dims tens of millions of lives around the world and helps create costs of at least $42 billion a year in the United States alone. But what i s t r auma, exactly? Both culturally and medically, we have long seen it as arising from a single, identifiable disruption. You witness a shattering event, or fall victim to it — and as the poet Walter de la Mare put it, "the human brain works slowly: first the b low, hours a f terward t h e bruise." The w orld r eturns more or less to normal, but you do not. In 1980, the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders defined trauma as "a recognizable stressor that would evoke significant symptoms of distress in almost everyone" — universally toxic, like a poison. But it turns out that most trauma victims — even survivors of combat, torture or concentration camps — rebound to live full, normal lives. That has given rise to a more nuanced view of trauma — less a poison than an infectious agent, a challenge that most p eople overcome bu t t h a t may defeat those weakened by past traumas, genetics or otherfactors. Now, a significant body of work suggests that even this view is too narrow — that the e nvironment just a f ter t h e event, particularly other people'sresponses, may be just as crucial as the event itself. The idea was demonstrated vividly in tw o presentations this fall at the Interdisciplinary Conference on Culture, Mind and Brain at the University of California, Los Angeles.Each described reframing a classic model of traumatic experience — one in lab rats, the other in child soldiers. In th e f i r s t c a se, P aul Plotsky, a neurobiologist at Emory University, described w hat h appened w he n h e tweaked one of the most widely used models of how maternal separation affects young rats. The model was created in the early 1990s by Plotsky himself to bring consistency to the way maternal separation is studied. Earlier experiments kept mother and pups apart anywhere from one to 24 hours;Plotsky reset those periods to 15 m i nutes (the amount of time rat mothers in the wild routinely leave their

k

lllustration by Tim Robinson / New YorkTimes News Service

A significant body of work suggests that what a person experiences just after a traumatic event, particularly other people's responses, may be just as crucial as the event itself. litters to get food) and 180 minutes (a traumatic separation, he says, because in the wild it would mean that "the m other became a m eal o r

roadkill"). After a 15-minute separation, a mother would typically sniff and lick each pup, then gather and feed them, all the while conversing with them in gentle, ultrasonic warbles. After a 180-minute separation, however, most mothers would dash about emitting panicky squeaks, often stomping on the pups or ignoring them. The pups too would squeak loudly. And for the rest of their lives, they had outsize physiological and behavioral reactions to stress and challenge. This "15/180" model quickly became a standard, generating scoresof studies showing that long separations created anxious rodents with permanent changes in stress-hormone activity, brain structure and many other measures. These findings became foundational to our view of trauma and its effects. Then about five years ago, Plotsky was thinking about the mother's post-separation panic when, he said, "it hit

me: Maybe she views her environment as unsafe" because she and her pups are back in the same cage as the one they were taken from. So he upgraded the simple cage toa complex one:a maze devised to test rats' navigational skills. The separated rat family now reunited not in the kidnapping site but in the antechamber ofan eight-room condo. Now, even after 180-minute separations, things went fine. The mother would sniff the

calmer and more in control, and she passed that on to the pups. Trauma seemed now to rise not from the separation alone but from the flavor of the reunion. But that is rats in a l a b. Does the same hold true for humans? A study of former child soldiers in Nepal suggests that it may. Since 2006, Dr. Brandon Kohrt, a psychiatrist and medical anthropologist at George Washington University, has followed the fates of Nepalese children who returned to their v illages after serving w i t h the Maoist rebels during their country's 1996-2006 civil war. All 141 in the study, 5 to 14 years old when they joined the rebels,experienced violence and other events considered traumatic, aside from t heir separation from family. Yet their postwar mental health depended not on their exposure to war but on how their families and villages received them. This finding is echoed in studies of U.S. soldiers returning home: PTSD runs higher among veterans who cannot reconnect w it h s u p portive people and new opportunities.

pups, check out a couple of rooms, then move everybody to one of them and coddle and nurse the pups much as she would after a 15-minute absence. Even if Plotsky separated the family again the next day (or even eight days in a row), she would do the same

thing, usually choosing a new room. But maybe the pups still suffered? Actually, no. Few showed any signs of trauma, either immediate or lasting. A separation that had been consideredpermanently scarring proved routine simply because the mother, having a m o re varied,secure environment in which to receive her pups, felt

aneuploidy syndrome, age prematurely and have an elevatedrisk of cancer.Too little BubRI seems to be bad news. Too much, on the other hand, mightbe agoodthing. In work published recently in Nature Cell Biology, the biologists report that genetically engineered mice that make extra BubRI are less prone to cancer. For example, they found that when they exposed normal mice to a chemical that causes lung and skin tumors, all of them got cancer. But only 33 percent of those overexpressing BubRI at high levels did. They also found that these animals developed fatal cancers much later than normal mice.

were found dead at a rural

property east of Seattle; the property owners' daughter and her boyfriend werearrested. (Michele Anderson and Joseph McEnroeface capital murder charges in the shootings of three generations of Anderson's family.) One year ago:Dr. Luis Bonilla,

a heart surgeon from aMayo Clinic in Florida flying across the northern corner of the state to retrieve a heart for transplant, was killed with two other

people when their helicopter crashed.

BIRTHDAYS Actor Caroll Spinney (Big Bird on TV's "SesameStreet") is79.Rhythm-and-blues singer Abdul "Duke" Fakir

(The FourTops) is 77. Record producer Phil Spector is 73. "America's Most Wanted" host

John Walsh is 67.Baseball Hall of Fame catcher Carlton Fisk is 65. Baseball Hall of Famer Ozzie Smith is 58. Humorist David Sedaris is 56. Rock musician Lars Ulrich

(Metallicaj is 49. Actor-singer Jared Leto is 41. — From wire reports

Smokingsmothersyour genes,a newfinding indicates By Karl Gruber

In the new study, published in Human Molecular Genetics, Cigarettes leave you with researchers analyzed epigenmore than a smoky scent on etic signatures in blood cells your clothes and fingernails. from 374 individuals enrolled A new study has found strong in the European Prospective evidencethat tobacco use can Investigation into Cancer and chemically modify and affect Nutrition. EPIC, as it's known, the activity of genes known to is a massive study aimed at increase the risk of developing linking diet, lifestyle, and encancer. The finding may give vironmental factors to the inresearchers a new tool to assess cidence of cancer and other cancer risk among people who chronic diseases. Half of the smoke. group consisted of people who DNA isn't destiny. Chemi- went on to develop colon or cal compounds that affect the breastcancer 5 to 7 years after functioning of genes can bind first joining the study, whereto our genetic material, turning as the other half r emained certain genes on or off. These healthy. so-called epigenetic modificaThe team, led by James Flations can influence a variety of nagan, a human geneticist at traits, such as obesity and sex- Imperial College London, disual preference. Scientists have covered a distinct "epigenetic even identified specific epigen- footprint" in study subjects who etic patterns on the genes of were smokers. Compared with people who smoke. None of the people who had never smoked, modified genes has a direct link these individuals had fewer to cancer, however, making it chemical tags known as methyl unclear whetherthese chemi- groups — a common type of epical alterations increase the risk genetic change — on 20 differof developing the disease. ent regions of their DNA. When ScienceNOW

the researchers extended the analysis to a separate group of patients and mice that had been exposed to tobacco smoke, they narrowed down the epigenetic modifications to several sites located in four genes that have been weaklylinked to cancer before. All of these changes should increase the activity of thesegenes, Flanagan says.It's unclearwhy increasing the ac-

tivity of the genes would cause cancer, he says, but individuals who don't have cancer tend not to have these modifications. The study is the first to establish a close link between epigenetic modifications on a cancer gene and the risk of developing the disease,says Robert Philibert, a behavioral geneticist at the University of Iowa in Iowa City.

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

AlVALYSIS: SYRIA'S POSTWAR CHALLENGE

Tax cuts

No easanswers wit Assa By Anne Barnard and Hwaida Saad New Yorh Times News Service

BEIRUT — President Bashar Assad of Syria sits in his mountaintop palace as the tide of war licks at the cliffs below. Explosions bloom over the Damascus suburbs. His country is p lunging deeper into chaos. The United Nations' top envoy for the Syrian crisis, Lakhdar Brahimi, met w ith Assad in the palace Monday in an urgent effort to resolve the nearly 2-year-old conflict. How Assad might respond to Brahimi's entreaty depends

SANA via The Associated Press

Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, right, meets Monday in Damascus with Lakhdar Brahimi, the United Nations' Arab League on his psychology, shaped by a deputy to Syria. The international envoy tasked with pushing to strong sense of mission inher- end Syria's civil war said the situation is still "worrying" after disited from his iron-fisted father cussing the crisis with Assed, but gave no indication of progress and predecessor, Hafez Assad; toward a negotiated solution to the conflict. his closest advisers, whom supporters describe as a hardline politburo of his father's closest to him." Rana Kabbani, the daughter gray-haired security men; and of a prominent diplomat who Assad's assessment, known An unlikely dictator knew them growing up. only to himself, about what Such a crisis is the last thing Turkish officials say t hat awaits him if he stays — vic- t hat was e xpected for t h e in frequent talks during the tory, or death at the hands of young Bashar Assad. He was revolt's first months, Assad lishis people. the stalky, shy second brother tened calmly to their criticisms, with the receding chin, dragged took personal responsibility for Looking for an exit from a quiet life as a London the government's actions and From his hilltop, Assad can ophthalmologist after the death promised to seek resolution. "Either he is a professional gaze toward severalpossible in 1994 of his swaggering oldfutures. er brother, Basil Assad, who liar or he can't deliver on what East of the palace lies the crashed his sports car while he promises,"said a senior airport and a p ossible dash speeding toward the airportTurkish official, speaking on to exile, a route that some say along the very road that is now the condition of anonymity. Assad's mother and wife may engulfed in fighting. Now, Assad, 47, faces a set have already taken. But the way Assad'sfather, Hafez, held of unpalatable choices. Fleeing is blocked, not just by bands of power from 1970to 2000, rais- to become an Alawite militia rebels, but by a belief that sup- ing a second-tier clan from the leader is likely hard to imagine porters say he shares with his oppressed Alawite minority to for the president, who grew up advisers that if he flees, he will power and wealth. But critics in Damascus, reached out to betray both his country and his say the Assads used four de- and married into the Sunni elite, father's legacy. cades in power not to promote and was even mocked in his anHe can stay in Damascus and meaningful ethnic and religious cestral village for his Damascus cling to — even die for — his integration, but to cement Ala- accent, said Joshua Landis, an father's aspirations, to impose a wite rule with a secular face. Oklahoma University professor secular Syrian order and act as After the uprising began as who studies Syria and Alawites. a pan-Arab leader on a regional a peacefulprotest movement and global stage. in March 2011, Assad rejected Family influence Or he can head north to the calls for deep reform — from Assad was long believed to coastal mountain heartland of his people, from Turkish offi- take advice from his mother; his minority Alawite sect, ced- cials who spent years cultivat- his brother Maher, who heads ing the rest of the country to ing him, even from militant the army's feared 4th Divithe uprising led by the Sunni groups he had long sponsored, sion; his brother-in-law Asef Muslim majority. That would Hamas and Hezbollah, which, Shawkat; and his cousins, the mean a dramatic comedown: according to Hamas, offered to Makhloufs. reverting to the smaller stature arrange talks with the rebels. But his mother is believed to of his grandfather, a tribal leadInstead, Assad took his fa- have fled Syria in recent weeks. er of a marginalized minority ther's path. To put down an Is- Shawkat, the deputy defense concerned mainly with its own lamist revolt in the 1980s, Hafez minister, was killed in a bombsurvival. Assad bulldozed entire neigh- ing in July. The Makhloufs are Brahimiwasclosed-mouthed borhoods and killed at least believed to be spiriting money about the details of his meeting, 10,000 people. The son now pre- out of the country. Maher has but has warned in recent weeks sides over a crackdown-turned- been reported to have lost a leg that without a political solution, civil war that has killed four in the bombing, but still to be Syria faces the collapse of the times that many, and counting. commanding troops. state and years of civil war that In a government that has Turkish, Russian, Syrian could dwarf the destruction al- become more secretive, it is im- and Lebanese analysts agree: ready caused by a conflict that possible to know exactly how Assad's main advisers are now has taken more than 40,000 Assad makes his decisions. his father's hard-liners and the lives. Some say he wanted reform but leaders of the shabiha militias A Damascus-based diplomat his father's generals and intel- that have carried out attacks on said Monday that Assad, de- ligence officials, along with his government opponents. spite official denials, is "totally mother,convinced him reforms If there ever existed moderaware" that he must leave and would bring their downfall. ates in the government who was "looking for a way out," might cajole Assad to hand though the timetable is unclear. False'reforms' power to a successor who could "More importantly," said the "There are two Bashar alpreserve the Syrian state, that diplomat, who is outside Syria Assads," said Juergen Toden- option now appears increasbut whose responsibilities in- hoefer, a German journalist ingly remote. "So much blood has been clude the country, "powerful who interviewed him in July. people in the upper circle of One is a quiet man"who doesn't shed, and it's impossible to do the ruling elite in Damascus like his job" and wants a way this," Bagdasarov said. are feeling that an exit must be out, he said; the other wants to An A l awite b usinessman found." show his family and the world, in the coastal region who said "I'm not a softy." Yet othersclose to A ssad and he knew Assad's circle said his circle say any retreat would Others say that Assad's re- the one person who might perclash with h i s d e ep-seated formist impulses were always suade him to leave is his wife, sense of himself, and with the meant only to bring access to Asma, but she has taken little wishes of increasingly empow- the luxuries and approval of role in the crisis. ered security officials, whom the West. She and their children have one friend of the president's has The Assads were raised by eitherleft, or been prevented come to see as "hotheads." their father and their uncles from leaving by Maher, or have Assad believes he is "defend- — aggressive men — to believe insisted on staying — depending his country, his people, and "they were demigods and Syria ing on the latest rumor from an his regime and himself" against was their playground," said edgy Damascus. Islamic extremism and Western interference,said Joseph Abu Fadel, a Lebanese political analyst who supports Assad and met with government officials last week in Damascus.

Continued from A1 R. Glenn Hubbard, dean of Columbia Business School and an architect of the Bush tax cuts, said it was "deeply ironic" for Democrats to favor extending most of them, given what he called their "visceral" opposition a d ecade ago. Keeping the lower rateseven for incomes under $250,000 "would e nshrine the vast bulk of the Bush tax cuts," he said. Democrats say they have reconsidered their opposition to the Bush tax cuts for several reasons. The cuts were written into law from 2001 to 2003 aftera decade in which most Americans had seen robust income growth. Over the past decade, by contrast, median wages have declined, after adjusting for inflation, amid a weak economy. Allowing tax cuts for the middle class to expire would further reduce take-home pay. "We've had these tax cuts in place since 2001. The world changes, and the economy is where it is," said Steven Elmendorf, who was chief of staff to former House minority leader Richard Gephardt, D-Mo., a primary opponent of the Bush tax cuts. "With people's economic status, we should not be raising taxes

"The reason there's been this movement toward broad consensus on renewing the tax cut for working- and middle-class families is that will give us a sharper progressivity in the tax system that is very much desired by

Democrats and progressives." — BetseyStevenson, economist

that is very much desired by Democrats and progress ives who've seen an i n come distribution more and more distorted toward the wealthy," said Betsey Stevenson, former chief economist in Obama's Labor Department and a professor at the University of Michigan, who added that taxes may have to rise even more than currently contemplated to meet the country's needs.

omy is still weak, some liberals are worried by the prevailing Democratic view that the bulk of the Bush tax cuts should be made permanent. Liberals fear that lower revenue means lessmoney for domestic programs, such as education, as well as for the social safety net. The Bush tax cuts involve a long list of tax provisions, including lower federal income-tax rates for all Americans, lower tax r a tes on More than economics investment income such as But more than economics capital gains and dividends, is at work. Democrats have and tax benefits for m a rfound what they consider a ried couples with children. winning political argument The scheduled expiration of in calling for lower taxes on the Bush tax cuts, combined the middle class and higher with an end to other tempotaxes on the wealthy. And rary tax cuts enacted more while, a decade ago, many recentlyby Obama and deep Democrats favored m a inspending cuts constitute the taining higher tax rates to fiscal cliff, which is to take h elp f un d d o mestic p r o - effect in J a nuary b a rring grams, it is much harder new action b y C o n gress. to take away a tax cut than These dramatic fiscal changmake it in the first place. es could tip the U.S. econo"Most fundamentally, it on people earning under my back intorecession. $250,000." was due to a perception by A lthough primarily t a r What's more, income inDemocrats that the political geted toward h o u seholds equality has been growing. r eality was moving to t h e earning less than $250,000, Sparing th e m i d dle c lass right on economic policy," the middle-class component higher taxes while requirsaid Jim Manley, a former of the Bush tax cuts also ing the wealthy to pay more top aide to Senate Majority benefits those earning above would tip the scales slightly Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev. that. T h e f i r s t $ 2 5 0,000 "The Democratic Party has earned by even the wealthiin the other direction. "The reason there's been adjusted to t hose realities est families would be subject this movement toward broad and recognizes you've got to to low rates. For this reason, consensus on renewing the be more careful about focus- Obama noted last m o nth tax cut f o r w o r k ing- and ing on the middle class." that under his proposal, "evmiddle-class families is that Even as they agree that ery American, including the will give us a sharper pro- taxes shouldn't rise on the wealthiest Americans, gets gressivity in the tax system middle class when the econ- a tax cut."

Carbon

But in addition to seques- much better understanding of tering carbon, the region's carbon storage and gas levels, Continued from A1 ecosystems also p r o duce said Reed. Satellite imagery The report is part of an significant greenhouse gas helps track changes in land ongoing effort t o c a t alog emissions, particularly from use, and carbon flux towers how much carbon can be wildfires. Between 2001 and take f r equent a t mospheric stored and counterbalanced 2008, wildfires released the m easurements t h a t al l o w by the nation's terrestrial equivalent of 13 percent of scientists to analyze photoecosystems — forests, grass- the carbon stored in the re- synthesis and respiration on lands, shrublands, agriculgion. The report's authors a daily and yearly cycle, he tural lands and w etlands predict that by 2050, that sa>d. — and aquatic ecosystems number could grow to beThe report does not a d— rivers, streams, lakes, res- tween 28 and 56 percent. vocate what policies should "We expect more f i res, be adopted, but provides a ervoirs and coastal waters. A previous report studied more carbon dioxide emis- framework t o u nd e rstand the Great Plains, and reports s ions, and m ore bi g f i r e how changing land use afon the Eastern U.S., Alaska years," said Reed. fects the ability of ecosystems and Hawaii will follow. The S urprisingly, b odies o f to store carbon and process project will be completed in water released even more fossil fuel emissions. Because 2014, said Reed. carbon dioxide than fires. futurescenarios vary in proThe new report found that As water f ro m s n owmelt jected changes to land use, the forests, which occupy 28 per- or groundwater flows into reportsuggests that by 2050, cent of the area studied, con- streams, it collects carbon the West could store up to 125 tained roughly 70 percent of stored in the earth, result- million tons of carbon each the region's stored carbon ing in water that is super- year, or it could produce as between 2001 an d 2 0 05. saturated with greenhouse many as 3 million tons. Wetlands store more carbon gases, said Rob Striegl, a But in either case, recordper square mile, but they ac- USGS biogeochemist who ing current levels allows fucount for only I percent of compares his job to being ture generations to more acthe region's total area. an accountant, except he curately describe how they've "It should increase how tabulates carbon instead of changed. "The foundation of good dewe value those (forest) eco- money. systems, particularly the PaB ecause the w ater h a s cision making is to have good, cific Northwest," said Reed. h igher c o ncentrations o f scientifically based observa"It has the densest storage carbon dioxide than the air, tions," Reed said. system in the West." gas is constantly being re— Reporter: 202-662-7456, By comparison, grass- leased into the atmosphere, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com lands and shrublands cover particularly from fast-movnearly 60 percent of the West ing, turbulent water, he said. SelfReferrals Welcome "We see some of t hese and contain23 percent ofthe region's stored carbon. Ag(release) rates are 100 times ricultural lands, which acgreater than what's happencount for about 6 percent of ing in the forest," he said. the West, stored 4.5 percent Recent technological deof the carbon. velopments have enabled a

Hear Ceoter

Palace panic Analysts in Russia, one of Syria's staunchest allies, say that as rebels try to encircle Damascus and cut off escape routes through Hama province to the coast, the mood in the palaceisone ofpanic,evinced by erratic use of weapons: Scud missiles better used against an army than an insurgency, naval mines dropped from the air instead of laid at sea. But even if Assad wanted to flee, it is unclear if the top generals would let him out alive, Russian analysts say, since they believe that if they lay down arms they — and their disproportionately Alawite families — will die in vengeance killings, and need him to rally troops. "If he can fly out of Damascus," Semyon Bagdasarov, a Middle East expert in Moscow, said — at this, he laughed"there is also the understanding of responsibility before the people. A person who has betrayed several million of those

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

Vaccination Continued from A1 Vaccination efforts are also under threat in other Muslim regions, although not this violently yet. In Nigeria, another polioendemic country, the new Islamic militant group Boko Haram has publicly opposed it, although the only killings that the media have linked to polio were those of two police officers escorting vaccine w orkers. Boko H aram h a s killed police officers on other missions, unrelated to polio vaccinations. In Mali, extremists took over half the country in May, declaring an Islamic state. Vaccination is not an issue yet, but Mali had poliocases as recently as mid-2011, and the virus some-

Sewers Continued from A1 "You don't want to find it with an auger going through the line because then you break that line, you get sparks, there's the potential for an explosion," Rheault said. As workers further explored the sewers, their concerns only increased. Rheault, who is now director of Public Works, said the city began to uncover the true extentof the sewer problems in 2006, when it began monitoring the amount of water flowing through the system. "We really uncovered the magnitude of the problem in 2008," said Tom Hickmann, the city engineer and assistant public works director. By that time, the city was monitoring wastewater flow at 50 of approximately 7,000 manholes in the city. In some places, wastewater "surcharged," meaning it rose above the level of the pipes and began to fill the manholes until, in some cases, they overflowed. Historically, a manhole near the Cas-

cade Village Shopping Center overflowed sometimes during storms, Hickmann said. The list of sewer problems continues. By the time Rheault was hired in 2004, the wastewater treatment plant was already 20 years old, past due for an upgrade to increase efficiency and

Anium Naveed/The Associated Press

Pakistani health workers take part in a rally Saturday in lslamabad to condemn the killing of their colleagues. Officials say gunmen killed a woman working on U.N.-backed polio vaccination efforts and her driver. Similar attacks across the country killed several female polio workers a day earlier.

backlash threatens the effort to eradicate polio in the three countries where it remains endemic: Pakistan, Afghanistan and Nigeria. In 1988, long before donors began delivering m o squito nets, measles shots, AIDS pills, condoms, deworming drugs and other Western medical goods to the world's most remote villages, Rotary International dedicated itself to wiping out polio and trained teams to deliver the vaccine. But remote villages are often ruled by chiefs or warlords who are suspicious not only of Western modernity but of their own governments. The Nigerian government is currently dominated by Christian Yorubas. More than a decade ago, when word came from the capital that all chil-

dren must swallow pink drops to protect them against paralysis, Muslim Hausas in the far-off north could be forgiven for reacting the way the fundamentalist Americans of the John Birch Society did in the 1960s when the government in far-off Washington decreed that, for the sake of children's teeth, all drinking water should havefluoride. The northerners a l ready had grievances. In 1996, the drug company Pfizer tested its new antibiotic, Trovan, during a meningitis outbreak there. Eleven children died. Although Pfizer still says it was not to blame, the trial had irregularities, and last year the company began making payments to victims. Other rumors also spring from realevents.

In Pakistan, resistance to vaccination, low overall, is concentrated in Pashtun territory along the Afghan border and in Pashtun slums in large cities. P akistan's government i s friendly with the United States, while the Pashtuns' territory in border areas has been heavily hit by U.S. Taliban-hunting drones, which sometimes kill whole families. So, when the CIA admitted sponsoring a hepatitis vaccination campaign as a ruse to get into a compound in Pakistan to confirm that Osama bin Laden was there, and the White House said it had contemplated wiping out the residence with a drone missile, it was not far-fetched for Taliban leaders to assume that other vaccinators worked for the drone pilots.

ers and the city installed pumps without designing a system for the pumps to work in tandem. In 2005, a power failure at a pump station in northwest Bend caused morethan 200 gallons of raw sewage to spill into the Deschutes River. Raw sewage also poured into the bottom floor of the Riviera Apartments and came out of manholes on Steidl and Portland Avenues, The Bulletin reported. Even when the wastewater remains in the sewer system, it can causea stink in some areas of the city. "When you've got as many pump stations as we have, including home sumps, there's a lot of potential for stirring up the water," Rheault said. Community D e v elopment Director Mel Oberst said 246 of the 336 total pump stations serve a single home. "It's nuts, because these people have pumps in their house, in their basement, in t h eir g arage," Oberst said. "The controls for the pump are in their house, and the city's going in there to maintain it. It's a very large cost and liability for the city to maintain that." H ickmann said h e wa s unaware of any other cities that do what Bend does, with pumps on p r ivately owned residential properties. "This is unheard of," Hickmann said. "The energy cost associated with running all those pumps

is really expensive."

times circulates undetected. Resistance to polio vaccine springs from a c ombination of fear, often in marginalized

ethnic groups, and brutal historical facts that make that fear seem justified. Unless it is countered, and quickly, the

meet new regulations. The city a n d d e velopers building new subdivisions and commercial p r ojects a dded onto the sewer system in what several officials described as a piecemeal manner, so the city now has larger pipes that empty into smaller pipes. While the city uses gravity to bring much of the wastewater to the treatment plant, it also relies on a system of 336 sewer pumps that forcewastewater through pipes around the city.

10 years," Andrews said. That would increase the residential sewer rate from approximately $42 a month to roughly $81 by 2021. The current sewer rate will cover the expansion of the wastewater treatment plant, which the city is financing with $38.8 million in lowinterest loans from the Oregon Department of Environmental

provements necessary to serve new development will not be complete by the time the economy recovers and building takes off again in Bend. Construction on the expansion could begin as early as April 2013, but it couldtake three years to complete, Rheault said.

Quality.

In many areas of the city, the sewer lines cannot handle any additional wastewater. There are acouple ofreasons forthis. "In some parts of the city, we have large lines flowing into small lines, and it should be the reverse," Rheault said. Also, some of the pipelines date to 1913, including the pipeline that collapsed at Olney Avenue in November and required emergency repairs. "At that age, they're a lot more brittle than they were when they were new," Rheault said. "At this point in time, there's more water flowing through them in some cases. All of that contributes to ... a potential for that pipe to break apart, as we saw on Olneya month ago." One of the most perplexing problems for public works officials is the system of 336 pump stations spread across the city. The pumps are more likely to fail than a gravity system, require more maintenance and create odors in some areas. To make matters worse, develop-

Work curtailed The city started work on the new system of major gravity lines to increase sewer capacity, but the City Council brought that to a halt earlier this year after deciding the cost to ratepayers would be too great. In the 1970s and 1980s, the state and federal government paid $44 million of the $53 million project that is still the backbone of existing sewer system. This included large gravity lines and the wastewater plant. That outside money is no longer available, according to city officials. The planned expansion of the water treatment plant, combined with the gravity lines and repairs to collapsed sewer lines and manholes, would cost the city $174 million, said city Finance Director Sonia Andrews. "Our analysis shows we would have to almost double rates in

The gravity l i ne s a l one would cost $106 million, and they would solve the problem of lack of capacity in the sewer system, Hickmann said in an interview earlier this year. The water treatment plant, operating at capacity, could hold up development, if it is not expanded in time to accommodate aneconomic recovery. The plant was designed to treat 6 million gallons of wastewater per day, and residents and businesses currently send 5.5 million to 6 million gallons of waste to the plant each day, according to a recent city presentation. If not for the recent slowdown in construction, the problem could be far worse. "If everything was to be built today that was approved to be built, we would be approaching 8.5 million gallons per day," Rheault said. "If that were to happen, I think we would have a real tough time." Rheault said his biggest fear is that the infrastructure im-

Aging pipes

Central Oregon geology is one reason Bend has more pump stations. The cost is high to dig through rock to install gravity sewer lines. However, Redmond has similar r o ck underneath it and only a fraction of the number of pump stations. Shannon Ostendorff, assistant public works director for Redmond, said the city has 13 pump stations. The Redmond sewer master plan calls for most of these to be eliminated in the future, in favor of a system that relies almost completely on gravity. "There'sless chance of failure," Ostendorff said. "Gravity doesn't fail, except for when sewer lines clog. Most cities are designed to be gravity flow wherever possible. ... When you have a lift station have a failure, that means a major backup will occur, either in the streetor in someone's house. That's a major danger to health and the environment." N one of t h e p u mp s i n Redmond serve i n d ividual single family homes, as most of the pumps in Bend do. "This is a nightmare. This is a disaster," said Hickmann of Bend's pump system. "It should have never, ever happened, but it did." — Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

TODAY'S READ: ALCATRAZ ACTIVISM

nti- overnment ra iti reserve,

overnment

By Malia Wollan

"The occupation of Alcatraz launched an unparalleled wave of modern day American Indian activism."

New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — For decades, visitors to Alcatraz Island had trouble deciphering the faded red graffiti on the old prison's rusted water tower. Then last month, the ¹ tional Park Service unveiled a rebuilt water tower with bold red lett ers reading, "Peace and Freedom. Welcome. Home of the Free Indian Land." The freshly painted inscription is an exact replica of graffiti left during the 19 months when Native American activists commandeeredthe wind-scoured island four decades ago and claimed it as their own. "Normally, the federal government is not in the business

P NP FR EE D O y

— Troy Johnson, professor of American Indian studies at California State University, Long Beach

,jIx

of preserving graffiti," said Alexandra Picavet, a spokeswoman for the National Park Service, who said that to her knowledge this was the only Photos by Ramin Rahimian /The New York Times example of r e stored, mod- The newly rebuilt water tower on Alcatraz Island in San Francisco Bay includes an exact replica of graffiti left during the 19 months when ern-day graffiti. "The water Native American activists commandeered the island and claimed it as their own. The National Park Service restored the graffiti as part of tower was the occupation's a restoration project. most outwardly focused message to the world, and it is an important part of the island's Oaldand, Martinez regularly history." boards a boat to Alcatraz to In the early m orning of wander the grounds, point out Nov. 20, 1969, some 80 Native the graffiti and answer tourists' Americans sailed to Alcatraz questions. and set up camp. They would For its part, the National stay on the craggy outcropping Park Service, which took over until federal marshals removed stewardship of the island in them June 11, 1971. The group's 1972, has made considerable demands included establishing effortsto preserve evidence of a Native American university the Native American takeover. and cultural center. Last year, the park installed a "We will purchase said Alpermanent multimedia exhibicatraz Island for 24 dollars tion of photographs and videos in glass beads and red cloth, from the occupation. "The occupation of Alcatraz a precedent set by the white Alcatraz Island — once the site of one of the most secure federal prisons and later of a Native Ameriman's purchase of a similar is- can occupation, looms large in San Francisco Bay. launched an unparalleled wave land about 300 years ago," read of modern day American Intheir proclamation. dian activism," said Troy JohnThat other island was, of including the water tower. rise in the number of tourists catraz," Robert Stroud. son,professor of American In"Most people don't know course, Manhattan, b ought The park service spent most who see the graffiti and ask dian studies at California State from Native Americans by the of a year and $1.5 million re- questions about it. anything about our h i story University, Long Beach, and Dutch in 1626. storing the 250,000-gallon tank Still, most of the 1.4 million here," said Eloy Martinez, 72, author of several books about Soon after their arrival, the and 103-foot steel tower. The visitors who come to the island a member of the Southern Ute those 19 months on Alcatraz. group found buckets of terra- task included carefully match- each yearcome forthe intrigue tribe."They justcome over here In the decade after the takecotta-colored paint, believed ing the graffiti's paint and invit- of the federalprison years. to get their pictures taken next over, Native American activists to be left over from the nearby ing Native Americans to par- From 1934 to 1963, the prison to Al Capone's cell." occupiedmore than 70 other loGolden Gate Bridge. Some took ticipate in tracing over the final held some of the nation's most For more than a year, Marti- cations, including the Bureau of to spelling out declarations of block letters. Park Service em- notorious criminals, includ- nez, his wife Lesee, an Apache, Indian Affairs headquarters in native sovereignty and painting ployees say that in the month ing mob boss James (Whitey) and his 4-year-old son lived in Washington. "The occupiers awoke the raised red fists on the island's since the project's completion, Bulger, George (Machine Gun) a cell overlooking the island's dilapidated prison buildings, they have noticed a significant Kelly, and the "Birdman of Al- dock. Now retired and living in government and the American

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people to native issues in this country," Johnson said. The takeover also served to connect young Native American activistsfrom dozens of tribes. "I'm an urban Indian, not a reservation Indian," said Sacheen Littlefeather, 66, who spent time on Alcatraz during the spring of 1971. "I learned so much about cultural traditions being on that island with Indian people from all over the country." Littlefeather joined a group of Native American college students who, on weekends, would haul in fresh water and food on a resupply boat called the Clearwater, purchased with money donated by the rock band Creedence Clearwater Revival. Every year, Native Americans from acrossthe country

— including many of the original occupiers — still gather on Alcatrazfor sunrise ceremo-

nies on Thanksgiving and Columbus Day. But Martinez likes to be on the island on ordinary days, too, when thousands of tourists disembark with iPhones aloft and camerasslung acrosstheir chests. Mostly, h e ta l k s a b o ut history. But sometimes, he cannot help but tell passers-by that many Native Americans still

face crippling poverty, high unemployment anda lack ofresources and opportunities, just as they did in 1969. "Truthfully," said Martinez, "I thought more would have

changed by now."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

STATE NEWS A&soria Portland

Energy company likes what it found under C. Oregon legislators

Springfield

• Springfield:Christmas Day had extra

meaning for a couple celebrating their 75th

wedding anniversary. • Astoria:Fans of razor clams will get four

days to dig for their quarry, beginning Friday. • Portland:Officials at a church think a thief attended services, then hid overnight and stole food, tools and

recording equipment. • Portland:Authorities

located a stolen puppy that was taken from

the Oregon Humane Society minutes before he was to be

adopted by afamily. Stories on B3

Have astoryidea or sudmission? Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend................541-617-7829 Redmond ........ 541-977-7185 Sisters.............541-977-7185 La Pine........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348 Deschutes ......541-617-7837 Crook ..............541-633-2184 Jefferson ........541-633-2184 Salem..............541-554-1162 D.C..................202-662-7456 Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education .......541-977-7185 Public lands .....541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects ..........541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin©bendbulletin.com

By Dylan J. Darling The Bulletin

The top official at a Seattle-basedenergy company says a subterranean experiment designed to create a multi-layer geothermal reservoir within Newberry Volcano this fall was a success. "It seems like we have done all we set out to do," Susan Petty, president of AltaRock Energy, said last week. In the enhanced geothermal system, or EGS, project, the company forced cold water down a 10,600-foot-deep well about five miles northeast of La Pine. The cold water caused hot rock deep in the well to fracture, making a web of cracks to serve as the reservoir. The three separate layers of the reservoir were made by adding tiny bits of biodegradable plastics into the water to clog the freshly made cracks so more fracturescould be created. The cracking set off shock waves and AltaRock used an array of ultra-sensitive seismic equipment to m easurethe growth ofthe reservoir. Information from the array is also available online at a website maintained by the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. The equipment detected 26 seismicevents magnitude I or greater since stimulation started in October.The largestwas a magnitude-2.39 temblor on Dec. 7, the final day of stimulation. See Newberry/B5

Seismicactivity at thegeothermal experiment inNewberryVolcano

MILES

during three separate "stimulations." The stimulations are part of

Pauiina Lake

To LaPine 21

an experiment to sce whether a multi-layer geothermal reservoir

.. East Lake I

Paulina Pe

may be created by cracking subterranean hot rock. KEY • Activity in last 7 days • Activity in last month • Activity in last year • Ma gnitude >2 • Ma gnitude 1-2 • Magnitude <1

NEWBERRY NATIONAL VOLCANIC MONUMENT

• Seismic sensor • We ll site

I

Email event information to newsC!bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" inthe subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens'ac ademicachievements to youthC!bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin@bendbttlletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, obits@bendbulletin.com

• Community events: Email event information to commonitylife©bend bulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendar appears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

Newderry,; Crater -.''

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21

Source: AltaRock, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Seismicactivityonline To see seismic activity created by theenhanced geothermal system, or EGS,project in the Newberry Volcano, go online to http://j.mp/WCCNkD.

"It seems like we have done ali we set out to do."

By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-Sunriver, liked holding "half of the gavel." "It gives you lots of power as far as moving bills and not moving bills," Whisnant said. With the House in an even, historic divide last year of 30-30, Republicans and Democrats reached a unique power-sharing agreementon each committee. Democrats and Republicans as co-chairs each wielded gavels and with them, equal control. In the upcoming legislative session, with Democrats controlling both chambers, Whisnant will no longer hold a gavel. But House Co-Speaker designee Rep. Tina Kotek, D-Portland, said she assigned committees Friday in a continuing spirit of bipartisanship. The 2013 legislative committee assignments still include many Republicans assigned to top spots, such as chair,co-chair and vice-chair. "There are thoughtful, well-respected legislators on both sides of the aisle who have important ideas to offer," Kotek said in a statement. "Committees are designed in a way that will allow us to best tackle the challenges facing the state." She has made clear the upcoming session will focus on steeringmore moneytoward K12 schools and that education issues overall willbe a top priority. Whisnant said he's looking forward to sitting on the Higher Education and Workforce Development Committee and the House Education Committee. See Legislature/B5

— Susan Petty, president, AltaRock Energy

Committee assignments

Christmasmorning a thrill for some, workday for others

Where Central Oregon's state delegation will be

serving: Rep. JasonConger, R-Bend:Health Care Committee, Revenue Committee, Joint

Committee onTaxCredits. Rep. John Huffman, R-The Oalles:Vice chair, Higher Education and Workforce

The Bulletin

Christmas greeted Bend with snowfall, presents, family and food. But the bravest Bendites spent the day in search of thrills. Thin sheets of ice blanketed Drake Park's sloping lawns as Christmas morning moved toward afternoon Tuesday. Perfect conditions for Jacob Stasny, 8, to try out the green, discshaped sled he had opened that morning. "I think I'm going to zoom down," Stasny said, before taking off down the hill to his parents' cheers. It was far from a typical day in downtown Bend. Quiet and calm replaced the usual crowds of tourists and shoppers on Wall and Bond streets. But for dozens of Bend residents, from select businesses to public safety workers and first responders, Dec. 25 was another day on the job. Christmas morning marked the halfway point of a 48-hour shift for Capt. Mike King and a four-man crew at the Bend Fire Department west station. The shift had been mostly quiet as of Tuesday afternoon, King said. SeeChristmas/B5

Development Committee; Education Committee

Veterans andEmergency Preparedness Committee; Joint Committee on

Ways and Means; ABOVE: Stewart Fritchman, owner of Bellatazza Coffee, serves hot cocoa to Flynt Preston, 11, far left. Flynt, along with mom Kath, left, and brother Logan, right, enjoyed drinks while visiting from Christchurch, New Zealand, on Christmas Day LEFT: Natalie Fairbanks, of Bend, and Brad Craven, of San Francisco, Calif., sled down a hill in Drake Park.

Capital Construction Subcommittee.

Rep. Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte:Joint

Committee onWaysand Means; TaskForce on 08C Counties. Rep.Gene Whisnant, R-

Snnriver:HumanServices and Housing Committee; Higher Education and Workforce Development Committee; Education Committee.

Sen. TimKnopp,R-Bend: Vice chair, Education and

Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Workforce Development, Health Careand Human Services Committee

Mountain Viewsenior paysit forward By Megan Kehoe The BuI leti n

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

assigned to panels

INSET AREA

Starting in mid-October, AltaRock Energy of Seattle poured water down a10,600-foot well in Newberry Volcano east of La Pine

By Elon Glucklich • Civic Calendar notices:

www.bendbulletin.com/local

QURscHQQLs, OUR STUDENTS Educational news and

activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2

One of the most important moments in Lacey Wickersham's high school career had nothing to do with her own grades, praise, or awards. It had to do with watching a student with autism walk up on a stage and victoriously collect his high school diploma "Even though my part in his graduating wasn't the biggest, to be able to have some part in it was really cool," Lacey, 17, said. "It really takes a village to help these kids grow, and when you do see that growth,

it's amazing." Lacey, a Mountain View High School senior, is a 4.0 GPA student who spends her free time as a volunteer mentor in the school's Lifeskills program. She's also a My Future My Choice mentor for younger students, and a volunteer with the Red Cross Club. "I just think of all the people in my life that have influenced me in a positive way," Lacey said. "I just thought, what's stopping me from being that person for someone else?" SeeLacey/B2

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

Lacey Wickersham, a senior at Mountain View High School, hasn't forgotten the people who were a positive influence in her life. "What's stopping me from being that person for someone else?" she asked, and has put it into practice.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

E VENT TODAY THE TRAIN MAN:Watch Michael Lavrich's extensive collection of toy trains running on a track and ask questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 2-6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6177050 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org.

AL E N D A R and DJ Codi Carroll; free; 9:30 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

COLLEGE NOTES Stephanie Whiterreceived a

Master's degree in criminal justice from Boise State University. She is a 2004 graduate of Summit High School and the daughter of Ste-

97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and foodin downtown Bend andthe Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend.

SATURDAY

FREEZE YOUR FANNY:Featuring a 5K run and 500-yard swim biathlon or 5K run and walk, a chili and cornbread feed and a free pass to swim or hot tub after the race; proceeds benefit the Juniper Junction Relief Nursery; donations requested; 10 a.m.; Madras Aquatic Center, 1195 S.E. Kemper Way; 541948-3321. INDOOR SWAP MEET: Featuring 70 local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541317-4847. THURSDAY SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to THE TRAIN MAN:Watch Michael Lavrich's extensive collection of toy dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; trains running on a track and ask $6 plus museum admission, $4 for questions; free; 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and members plus museum admission; 2-6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617- 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 7050 or www.deschuteslibrary. 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. org/calendar. highdesertmuseum.org. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: SASSPARILLA:The Portland-based Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the blues band performs; $7; 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Belfry, High Desert, featuring live animals; 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815$6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 9122 or www.belfryevents.com. CASH LEVY:CROWD CONTROL: 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Stand-up comedian Cash Levy Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway performs; $14 plus fees; 8 p.m.; 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall highdesertmuseum.org. St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. "MADAGASCAR3: EUROPE'S towertheatre.org. MOST WANTED":A screening of The Los Angelesthe PG-rated 2012 film; free; 2 p.m.; DJ T-WRECKS: Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez based DJ performs, with DJ Harlo and DJ Codi Carroll; free; 9:30 p.m.; Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., 475-3351 or www.jcld.org. Bend; 541-388-0116. MAGIC SHOW:Mr. Magic presents an evening of humor, interaction and magic; $5, free ages12 and younger SUNDAY with an adult; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Lodge, North Pole, 17728 Abbot SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Drive; 800-486-8591 or www. Learn about animal adaptations to sunriver-resort.com/traditions. dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for FRIDAY members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; MONDAY 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. Learn about animal adaptations to highdesertmuseum.org. dramatic environmental shifts in the SCOTT PEMBERTON BAND:The High Desert, featuring live animals; Portland-based rockers perform; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. members plus museum admission; Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway mcmenamins.com. 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. "FLOW STATE":A screening of highdesertmuseum.org. the Warren Miller film about skiing ROCKIN' NEWYEAR'S EVE: and snowboarding; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Featuring cardboard instruments, Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center singing and more; reservations Drive; 800-486-8591 or www. requested; $70; 6:30 p.m.-12:30 sunriver-resort.com. a.m.; Fort Funnigan, 17600 Center DJ T-WRECKS: The Los AngelesDrive, Sunriver; 800-486-8591 or based DJ performs, with DJ Harlo

SCHOOL NOTES

SATURDAY Jan. 5

Submitted photo

The Moon Mountain Ramblers help usher in the New Year with a show at The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., in Sisters. Also appearing is Grit & Grizzle. Show starts at 8 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $15. To learn more, call 541-815-9122 or go online to www.belfryevents.com. www.sunriver-resort.com. RISE UP NEWYEAR'S EVEBASH: With performances by Larry 8 His Flask, Possessed by Paul James, Hopeless Jackand Terrible Buttons; $10 in advance, $13 at the door; 7 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. bendticket.com. MADNESS ATTHE MIDTOWN: With performances by NastyNasty, Samples, Woody McBride, Medium Troy and more; ages18 and over; $20-$25; 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.slipmatscience.com. MOON MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: The Americana band performs, with Grit 8 Grizzle; $15; 8 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.;The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. NEW YEAR'S EVEPARTY: Live music by FunBobby, an 80s dance competition, games, food and drinks; all ages welcome; $13, $10 ages 21 and underin advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www. newyearsmashup.eventbrite.com. HOTTEA COLD: The Portlandbased classic rock act performs; $10; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ANIGHT ATTHE ROXBURYPARTY: Featuring ULTRADJGIRL and a costumeparty;9 p.m .;Seven Nightclub, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-385-3320 or www. humandignitycoalition.org. NEW YEAR'S EVECELEBRATION: Featuring performances by Harley Bourbon and Across the Great Divide; $5; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond

Continued from B1 Since she was a freshman, Lacey has volunteered as a mentor in M ountain View's Lifeskills classes. Often, she says, the most important part of volunteering with the program for mentally disabled students is contributing to the social aspect. Just talking to students and being a friend to them makes ahuge difference,

Laceysays. Lacey'sdesire to help others started at a young age. Lacey's older brother was born with CHARGE Syndrome, a genetic disorder. She said it hasn't always been easy, but that his impact on her has been profound. "He's helped me approach mental disabilities in a different way than most of society," Lacey said. "A lot of people meet mentally disabled people and are uncomfortable, but

Jan. 3

WEDNESDAY

FRIDAY

Jan. 2

Jan. 4

SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway

Email: youth©bendbulletin.com Mail:P.O. Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708

reunion announcements.

Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling

story? Email: mkehoe©bendbulletin.com

Bulletin, playing piano at Madras

captain of a Relay for Life team

has also participated in volunteer

and participating in varsity water polo, swim team and tennis. He

activities, including writing as a student columnist for The

United Methodist Church, and working with Link Crew and the Madras Aquatic Center Bash, and The Center Foundation's free

Mountain View High Favorite Books:"Swan Song" by Robert R.

McCammon, "Graceling" by Kristin Cashore Favorite TV Show:"Bob's

Burgers" Favorite Movie:

"Anastasia," "Pan's

Labyrinth" Favorite Mus!c:Regina

Spektor, Imogen Heap I'm proud that I've been able to cross that line and see it from another perspective." In addition to her brother, she credits herparentsfor also having a huge positive influence on her, saying that all the good qualities she has, such as

KNOW MONEY:REAL-LIFE BURIED TREASURE:Discover gold prospecting, metal detecting, treasure hunting, rock collecting and more, with an interactive gold panning demonstration; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. KNOW MONEY:STRETCHING YOUR FOODDOLLARS: Learn how to work within your food budget to create a week of tasty, healthy meals; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. NOTABLES SWINGBAND: The big band plays swing, blues, Latin, rock 'n' roll and waltzes; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734 or www.notablesswingband.com. CIRQUE ZIVA:A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40 plus fees; 3 and 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

Q NQRTHWEsT CROSSING

AT HOME •I

Aceard-cuinning

Th e B u lletin

perseverance andcompassion, were taught to her by them. Aside from Lacey's many volunteerefforts,she's also a member of Mountain View's Speech and Debate team. It's early in the speech and debate season, but so far, it's been a promising year. Lacey and her public forum debate partner recently went undefeated at a competition held in Clackamas, spurring her hopes of possibly making it to the national competition this year. When Lacey isn't studying, volunteering, o r p r a c ticing speeches, she can be found working part time at Shopko. Lacey approaches her job as a cashier the way she approaches everything else in her life: with a glass half-full kind of attitude. "Even if I have 20 people in my line, I make the point of greeting and talking to each person," Lacey said. "I do my job efficiently, but I make sure

neighborhood on Bend's westside.

HAVEN HOME STYLE 'Furnifure nnd'Gesji n

Phone: 541-383-0354

band.He has been captain ofthe water polo and swim teams. He

School

Jan. 6

Phone:541-633-2161

also plays trumpet in the school

Age:17,a senior at

SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway

SUNDAY

In

president of the National Honor Society, co-chair of the Jefferson County Cultural Coalition board,

Lacey Wickersham

SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. THE CLUMSYLOVERS:The Canadian folk act performs; $9; 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.bendticket.com. JEFF CROSBY&THE REFUGEES: The Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand.

"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LES TROYENS":Starring Deborah Voigt, SusanGraham and Bryan Hymel in a presentation of Berlioz's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. INDOOR SWAP MEET: Featuring 70 local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541317-4847. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. THE POOLPARTYBAND: The San Diego-based hip-hop act performs; $8; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.bendticket.com.

Food, Home 8 Garden

Email: news©bendbulletin.com

Phone: 541-383-0358 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Lacey

POLAR BEARPLUNGE:Take an icy plunge into the Lodge Village's outdoor pool; hot chocolate served; free; 10 a.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 800-486-8591 or www.sunriver-resort.com/ traditions. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. POSSESSEDBYPAULJAMES: The Texas-based folk act peforms; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand.

Phone: 541-383-0358

Jordan Gemelashas been named January's High Desert Hero by The Center

activities — including serving as

THURSDAY

School br!efs:Items and announcements of generalinterest.

TEEN FEATS

a 4.1 GPA while participating in extracurricular

TUESDAY

Teen feats:Kids recognizedrecently for academic achievements orfor participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Pleasesubmit a photo.)

military graduations or training completions,

School, maintains

97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. FRANCHOTTONE:The Californiabased pop-rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

Story ideas

Other schoolnotes:Collegeannouncements,

at Madras High

St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. RED SOLOCUP NEWYEAR'S EVE PARTY:Featuring live music and prizes; free; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com.

Hovv to submit

phenand PeggyWh iter,ofBend.

Foundation of Bend. Gemelas, a senior

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

physicals.

to give each person time." Lacey's counselor, K athi G onzales, says Lacey i s a bright and f r iendly student who has made a positive impact at Mountain View. "Lacey is admired among

her peers, my colleagues and myself," Gonzales said. "She has been an asset to our campus and would be to any university she chooses to attend." That university, in fact, is Stanford Un iversity, w h ich Lacey recently learned has acceptedher for admission. She's planning on studying Russian history, inspired by a lifelong interest in the country. She says in terms of her future career path, there's one thing she's sure of. "The biggest thing for me is working with people in a positive way," Lacey said. "I want to make an apparent difference." — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON A CHRISTMAS WEDDING

AROUND THE STATE

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By Randi Bjornstad The Register-Guard (Eugene) t,:

SPRINGFIELD — If memory serves — and it has to go back a long, long way — Dick and Velma Scharen met either the daybefore or after Valentine's Day. Ten months later, on Christmas Day, they married. The year was 1937, in the depths of the Great Depression. He was 18, she was 15. Now 93 and 90, the couple celebrated their 75th wedding anniversary Tuesday, snug in the Hayden Bridge neighborhood of north Springfield, surrounded by family members who provide round-the-clock support that allows the couple to stay where they've lived for nearly 50years since leaving the family farm near Goshen. T hey met o n t h a t f a r m . D ick's people w er e L a n e County pioneers. Coryell Pass,

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marked by a plaque alongside Franklin Boulevard east of Glenwood, was named for his forebears. His grandmother, i t's said, came west in t h e same wagon train as Eugene Skinner. Of th e 1 , 000-acre f a r m where Dick and his four brothers — Walter, Bill, Bob and Ted — grew up, Barcelona filberts took up about 70 acres and p rovided nursery stock f o r many of the area's other filbert orchards. The rest was used for othercrops and livestock,

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including sheep and pigs. "Even if they didn't have money during the Depression, I think their lives were fairly stable," says Vicki Nelson, one of Dick and Velma's three children and the younger of their two daughters. "They had the farm and could grow food. My mother's family situation was much different."

Child of the Dust Bowl Velma Scharen, born Velma R obertson, blew i nt o t o w n from the Dust Bowl with her father and seven of her nine siblings, in an old truck with a canopy over the bed to hold them all. Back in the Texas panhandle, her mother, just 35, had died recently of "dust pneumonia," an inflammation of the lungs caused by breathing in dust particles carried by the prairie wind as it blew away topsoil throughout the nation's drought-ridden midsection. Breathed in too-large quantities, the dust couldn't be ex-

pelled, damaging the lungs and often leading to death. Velma's older sister, Jewel, was grown and stayed behind when the rest of her family left. Already married, she kept Velma's baby brother, David, to raise as her own, but she died eight years later, in childbirth. The others — J.D., Carl, Lloyd, Velma, Modene, Rozell, Jess and Dortha — made the trip. The family always had been desperately poor. They lived in Oklahoma when Velma was born, later moving to Texas. "My dad was a roamer," Velma recalled. "He worked in the oil fields, but during the Depression there wasn't much work to be had." Her own working life began at age 6. Along with her older siblings, "I worked sunup to sundown in the fields, for $1 a day," she said. "We picked cotton, peanuts, maize, all by hand — there was no machinery back then. I would come in crying. I was in so much pain I could hardly stand, and my mother would say, 'It's just growing pains.' " Just 13 when her mother d ied and the oldest girl at home, Velma stopped attending school after eighth grade, becoming a substitute mother to her younger brothers and sisters. On the t ri p f r o m T exas, which took a m o n t h, "We would stop and eat pork-andbeans and sardines and sleep

Brian Davies/The Register-Guard via The Associated Press

Dick and Velma Scharen were married on Christmas Day in 1937, when Dick was18 and Velma had just turned15. Now 93 and 90, respectively, they celebrated their 75th wedding anniversary

Tuesday.

"They all loved him. I turned 15 on Dec. 19, and we decided I was old enough to get married. So we got married on Christmas."

in math," she said — and she took care of record-keeping. In 1955, they took a vacation, driving a two-door Plymouth to the Southwest, where the car broke down in Provo, Utah. "There was a b r and-new 1955 red-and-white Chevy Bel Air coupe sitting there, and we traded in the Plymouth and bought it," Dick recalled. "We took the license plate off and put it on the Chevy and drove home. I remember it was a V8 and had overdrive — we went 55 to 60 miles per hour all the way home." From then on, they could afford to trade for a new car every threeto four years, Velma said, "although we kept one Mercury for about 17 years." In other ways, though, the lessons of thrift stayed with them. "They always worked very hard all t h e t i me," Nelson said. "They were always very careful — I think that was the way for most people who lived through the Depression." At the same time, her parents were generous — and still are — toward family members who need help, she said. "My mother had nothing when she was young, and I think she tried to make up for that with us," Nelson said. "She makes sure everyone has plenty of gifts at Christmas, because she didn't have that as a child." Remembering that long-ago combination Christmas-andwedding day, Dick chuckled. "I didn't have any presents to give," he said. "I guess I was the present." That worked both w ays, Velma agreed. Both considertheir 75 years together a great gift. "I would do it all again," Velma said. Dick nodded.

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Kevin Clark/The Register-Guard via The Associated Press

Ron Janssen, left, and Marilyn Widdifield, dance Tuesday at the 2012 Senior Holiday Dinner at the Eugene Hilton Hotel. Seniors enjoyed the music of Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra before their meal.

Clam dlggerS BIIOWed 4 dayS —Fishery managers haveapproved four razor-clam digs in what hasbecome aholiday season tradition for people near the Oregon-Washington border. The Daily Astorian reported more than 200,000 clam diggers have descended

on the Washington state beaches in recent years. Diggers are limited to15 razor clams per day, and are required to keep the first15 clams they dig. Some years' digs are in doubt, but this year, tests for marine

toxins came upclean. From Dec. 28 to NewYear's Eve, diggers will get a chance to access the Twin Harbors area during low tide. Long

Beach andMocrocks will open on Dec. 29, and Copalis will open Dec. 30.

StOlen puppy reCOVered —A3-month-old puppy is scheduled to be united with the family that bought him after the dog was stolen from an animal shelter. The three-pound Chihuahua-Pomeranian mix was stolen from the Oregon Humane Society in Portland after it was

purchased by afamily from Camas, Wash.TheOregonian reported that an anonymous caller told the society that the animal could be

foundataGresham address.Thedog,namedJohn,wasfoundand was scheduled to meetwith his newowners on Christmas Day. No one has been arrested in connection with the theft.

Thief hits Portland church —Officials at a Portland church believe a burglar attended a service, hid inside the church overnight and stole food, tools and recording equipment. KATU reported the

Lincoln Street Baptist Church lost $600 worth of tools. The freezer was also cleaned out of food. Pastor Dan Paxton said he found the burglary days before Christmas and thinks the thief's desperation in

a tough economy likely led to the crime. Paxton says the thief might have beensurprised by someone returning to the church, because several items were left in piles on the floor.

— From wire reports

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— Velma Scharen alongside the road," she said.

Finding a job When they arrived in Goshen, herfather had $50 to his name. "He met a man there who said he was working for a local farmer. My dad and my brothers went out to the farm to see if they could find work." The farm belonged to Dick Scharen's father, and Dick was the first person they saw: "I was going up to milk the cows, and her dad said to me that he understood we might have work pretty soon. I said, yes, we would have work in the filbert nursery before long." Her father got a job. Dick and two of his brothers were the same ages as two of her brothers, and from that day on, "We all horsed around together," Velma said. Almost immediately, she and Dick felt the attraction that led to their

wedding. C ourtship c o n sisted o f "dates" on which the young couplewere invariably accompanied by several of Velma's younger brothers and sisters. Her family was thrilled by the match. "They all loved him," she said. "I turned 15 on D ec. 19, and we decided I was old enough toget married. So we got married on Christmas."

Without a car or money for a honeymoon, the newlyweds spent their wedding night at the home of one of Dick's married brothers,on Cloverdale Road near Creswell. "They slept in the attic, and so did we," Velma said. "They hung a blanket in the middle, and they had one side, and we had the other." Life didn't change all that much after the wedding. Dick and Velma continued to live with family an d r a ise her younger siblings until t h ey could afford to move out on their own. "My sister, who is now 81, called us M o m a n d D a d," Velma said. "She didn't even remember our mother." It was six months after the ceremony before they could afford to have a wedding portrait taken. The Scharens had no children of their own until 1946 "We already had raised a lot of kids," they both say. The Depression continued, and they worked hard on their own farm and others, picking hops, digging carrots, whatever it took to earn a bit of cash to help make ends meet.

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Soon after World War II began, Dick enlisted in the Navy and was gone three years, A donated wedding dress stationed in the South Pacific An elderly woman in Gos- — Tarawa, Marshall Islands hen, Mrs. Goldson, "liked our and Gilbert Islands — where family, and she said, 'What he served on land as a radioare you goingto wear?' I didn't man and also flew missions on have anything of my own," a PBM torpedo plane, as radioVelma said. "I was owed $5 for man, navigator or gunner. "He never came back the picking prunes, and I intended to use that, but my dad had w hole time he wa s i n t h e Navy," Velma said. picked it up from the farmer and bought one of my brothers As it did for many, life ima pair of shoes." proved after the war ended. In Mrs. Goldson came to the addition to farming, Dick ran rescue, with a th r e e-piece a hardware store in Goshen, gray suit, white blouse and catering to the needs of local new shoes. Her wedding day farmers. "was wonderful," Velma said. Velma had studied business A local minister officiated the at the Eugene Business Colceremony in his living room. lege — "I was always a whiz

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TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

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regon's Occupational Safety 8 Health Division lost a court battle in February over holding an employer responsible for a safety violation. It should not now move to change its rules to what it could not win in the courts. This issue began when an Oregon OSHA official cited two employees of CC&L Roofing Co., Inc., for a violation. The two employees were "working more than 10 feet above the ground without using fall protection equipment," according to court documents. That's not in dispute. The inspector found that both the lead man on thejob and the other employee had trainingin safety equipment. They just weren't using it. Such a violation is classified as "serious" by Oregon OSHA, so it must establish that the company actually knew about the violation or reasonably could have known. The roofing company argued that it did not actually know about the violation. It also argued that it should not be found to have reasonably known about the violation, because the lead man on the job was violating company policy. An administrative law judge found the roofingcompany had done everything it could to train and ensure employees follow OSHA rules for fall protection. The judge said the lead man's failure to obey the rules and follow the company's policy was "willful

misconduct." Oregon OSHA challenged the administrative law judge's decision in the Oregon Court of Appeals. It argued, essentially, that because a supervisor was involved in the violation, that fact satisfies the requirement that the employer knew. In February, the court affirmed the administrative law j u dge's decision. Then Oregon OSHA set up two meetings in November to promote a new, potential "employer knowledge" rule, changing its rule to reflect what it sought in court. The division's website says if there is a formal rulemaking proposal it would begin in February of next year after more meetings with employers. Obviously, employers should make reasonable efforts to ensure their employees are safe. They should provide safety training and equipment, refresher courses and make solid efforts to ensure safety procedures are followed. Employers should also be able to prove it. But it is not fair to hold an employer responsible for the act of a rogue supervisor who ignores company training and policies.

Pension obligation bonds

a risk for publicagencies here are no easy answers to Oregon's public pension problems. With th e s tate struggling to fill a $16 billion gap between what it has for its Public Employee Retirement System and what it will owe retirees, there's more than enough pain to go around. That $16 billion, by the way, is more than $1 billion greater than the state's general fund for the current biennium. Nor is the problem just the state's. Nearly every public agency in Oregon, from school districts to counties to cities to rural fire p rotection districts, will pay a larger percentage of their budgets to PERS next year than this year. Without change, the situation is unlikely to improve soon. Not surprisingly, knowing that they'll be forced to spend a larger chunk of their budgets on the retirement program — and have less to spend on teachers, social workers and other current government employees — some school districts and others have chosen another path, issuing something called pension obligation bonds to ease their pain. The public buys the low interest

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bonds, giving the selling agency an immediate cash infusion that is then used to make higher-risk investments that pay more than the cost of the bonds. If all goes well, the agency makes enough money to reduce its annual public pension obligation. Like any such system, it works well — if. If the agency sells the bonds at the right time, for one thing. Portland Public Schools did just that, according to The Oregonian, selling bonds years before the stock market took a serious dive and watching the invested proceeds grow to three times the size of its payroll by 2007. The Lane Education Service District, by contrast, sold late and has seen its side investment drop by 27 percent since. To break even, an agency's payroll must grow by 3.75 percent each year and its side investment must return at least 8 percent. In reality, issuing pension obligation bonds is risky business, and agencies can make their financial situation worse by issuing them. They'd be far better off to work with lawmakers and their unions to reform PERS than to hope a bond gamble will pay off.

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Lighting the year's darkest month By Jennifer Wheary

whelming. It's difficult to knowhow — even in a small way, like holdto break out of it, and the stress of i n g a door — the body releases enthe holidays — a time when we're d o r p hins, its natural pain-reducing supposed to feel joyful — c om - c h e m icals. In addition to relieving pounds the feeling. pain, endorphins also produce na But there's a model in the medical s e nse of calmness and a release of community that can help. The Uni- s t r ess."Toomuchstressonthebody versity of Texas MD Anderson is l e ads to high blood pressure, heart the No. 1 hospital in the country for d i s ease, and a weakened immune cancer care, according system. So when any to the latest U.S. News & of us helps another, we

For Newsday

fter superstorm Sandy and the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary, there's no denying it's been a heartbreaking and fatiguing few months. The suffering we've either seen on our television screens or experienced directly makes many of us want to cry out:

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"Enough already."

It's natural, and totally understandable, to be tired, sad and cynical. Yet it's precisely now that we need to muster our strength, look out for each other and figure out ways to keep lending everyone a

World Report rankings. /t s P" e CJSe/Jf are ha v ing a prevenIn its highly respected ripIAt t/Icit Mfe t ive an d a p ositive impatient-education work, rieeC/ tp mUSte< p act on our mental and MD Anderson tells canphysical health. cer sufferers"one of the PU" St"e~Ãfl best ways to p r omote /ppg pUt fpf your own health or to e></I pt/Ie< cope with a health problem is to forget yourself cirId f4U"e and concentrate on help- p U ) Mfciys $ p ing others." ~ F or more t h a n 3 0 years, researchers have e~e"Yprle ci

helping hand. The holiday season is already stressful. We scramble as the year ends, trying to figure out how to deal with deadlines, overscheduled evenings and weekends, complex family dynamics, extra shopping, and an ever-expanding to-do list. December, even in the best of times, brings higher rates of depression, increased alcohol and drug use,more intense experiences of grief and sadness, and a greater likelihood of medical emergencies. And these are not the best of times. After Sandy Hook and the storm, it's hard to know how to put things in perspective. There's no good answer to the tragedy of families who've lost children or loved ones senselessly, or of peoplewho've lost their homes to the wind and waters. Even those of us who suffered no direct effects find these events over-

been studying the im-

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These efforts can be largeorsmall.Theycan be as simple as helping someone carry a package or letting them take t h a t coveted parklng spot near the store door. The i m p ortant thing, from a s t ress-

redu c tionstandpoint,is

pact of k i n dness and to take the focus off our compassion on our bodown concerns and to ies and minds. A review think of others. of researchpublished lastyear by D e cember, the darkest month, is the Journal of Clinical Psychology k n o w n for its festivals of light. It's found that even meditating about a l s o the season of giving. After the being kind causes us to r elease c o l d,darkandsadnessthatsomany stress-reducing hormones, boosts h a v e experienced, and with many our immune system and has a posi- r e al stresses still bearing down on tive impact on areas of the brain tied u s , celebrating light and reaching to emotional processing. out to each other in ways large and MD Anderson explains it l ik e s m a l l i s not only appropriate, but this: Much like a "runner's high" af- a l so an act of survival and healing. —Jennifer Wheary is a senior fellow ter a hard workout, there is a scientifically documented "helper's high." at Demos, a public policy organization When any of u s h elps someone in Manhattan.

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Fault lies not with our leaders, but with ourselves By Archie Bieyer

being negotiated behind closed doors by only two individuals, both smokers. And we are asked to trust those who can't control their own habits? Our political parties epitomize Ringling Brothers vs. Barnum & Bailey in expending every effort and our dollars to make fools of each other and provide us with a center-stage spectacle of Washington paralysis. Meanwhile, ou r n a t ional d e bt climbed past $16 trillion, one-third of which accrued during just the grins, belly laughs, body gestures, past four years. While Washington and slapstick matched the antics of acts as the "greatest show on earth," Barnum 8 Bailey's finest. our children and their children are The second debate between the destined to suffer the consequences. presidential contenders was quintes- Little wonder that observers in Eusential circus, with predators stalk- rope, Asia and Australia regard us as ing, roaring over, and taunting ("pro- a three-ring circus of executive, legceed, governor") each other in a cage islative and judicial menageries. Bewith a whipless lion tamer. cause of how we have diverged from Now there's the fiscal cliff outcome our Constitution's principles, it is no o the math," the president said during the debates and on the trail. But that's the problem. We can't do the math. That's how I would sum up the aftermath of the election. We have no equation to solve the fiscal cliff problem while our national debt has multiplied. We just can't add, much less subtract, as follows. To start with, we apparently have a clown for a vice president. During the vice presidential debate, his smirks,

longer a model for the world. Don't blame our leaders, however. Blame us. We elected them. How then is it that we the people have chosen leaders whose stewardship has so badly compromised our future? A (square) root answer is in our educational system. We do not teach our children how to be objective. Our students' world ranking is 25th in math and 17th in science. We teach less of the quantitative subjects of mathematics, science, technology and engineering than almost all other socioeconomically advantaged countries. A s a result, we vote from t h e ground up with our feet, heart and limbic system instead of with our minds' higher centers of reason, judgment andknowledge. We vote with emotion instead of objectivity. We have difficulty sepa-

rating fact from fiction, truth from untruth, essence from hyperbole, core from exaggeration, reality from disinformation, and substance from (as the vice president would put it) baloney. We should not be surprised that from local precincts to higher offices we elect buffoons and our voting prowess attracts them. As the joke goes, the problem with political jokes is that they get elected ... by us. We the people have created political dysfunction and paresis. How else do we explain that half the country thought the vice president's debate performance was laudable? How else do we explain the anti-science that has emerged in our country'? That we let absurd political ads affect choice? The solution to this problem is long term: revamping our educational system to require proficiency in math,

science and other quantitative subjects for all of our students and from the earli estgrades onwards. Our children will need to learn quantitative skills so that they can teach them to t heir children and reverse the vicious cycle that has been turning for a generation in our country. Until we learn how to attract and select our best candidates for office, o ur sociopolitical system wil l b e mired in mediocrity and hypocrisy, our political campaigns will continue to be negative and prey on feelings, and we will fail to elect leaders we need to turn us, the U.S., around. But if we don't start now, it will take just that much longer. And we are running out of time. Until then, maybe we should follow the adage of P.J. O'Rourke: "Don't vote. It just encourages (them)." — Archie Bleyer livesin Bend.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES Gayle Dixene

(Anderson)

Green-Boan Feb.1,1957- Dec.11,2012 Gayle was born i n R e d m ond, O r e gon, t o T e d d a nd W i lm a (Williams) A nderson, on February I , 1957. She l ef t t h i s e a r th on December 11, 2012, at Pahrump, Nevada. S he married T h omas A . G reen of M a d r as . T he y had two children, Thomas J o Green, and T i a D i a n e Green-Dircio, b ot h of Pahrump, Nevada. L ater i n l i f e , s h e w a s m arried t o D e n n i s B o a n for 27 years. She had tw o s tep-children, T r o y B o a n a nd Kathy B o an. B oth o f Nevada. Survivors i n c l u d e her father, T e d d A n d e r s on; step-mother, Jo-Mom; h er t wo children an d h e r b e loved g r and c h i l d r en, C helsea Jo e l l e G r ee n , A drain E ug e n e G r e e n , A lena Jean G r een , T atianna P a u l in e G r e e n , a nd Tay ' l e e K r i st i n a Dircio; t h r e e s t e p-grandchildren, Taryn, Elyias and Julianna Boan; five brothers, Tedd Allen, Todd, Tim, T erry A n d e rson a n d T J Todd; s t e p -brother an d sister, Charlie an d P enny Wright. S he w a s p re c e ded i n d eath b y h er b elo v e d grandson, Christian R i l ey Dircio; her mother, Wilma Todd; two brothers, Bobby and Tracy. S he has a l a r g e f a m i l y ; u ncles, a u n t s , cou s i n s , nieces and n ephews, and m any friends. She will b e missed by her f r iends and family. A memorial will be h eld J u n e 2 2 , 2 0 1 3 , i n Terrebonne.

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

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around theworld: Joan Muihern, 51: A forceful advocate for the environment who lobbied Congress and often rallied public support to sway lawmakers to her cause, Mulhern had been the senior legislative counsel for Earthjustice, a nonprofit environmental law firm, since 1999. Died Dec. 18 of liver disease in Washington, D.C. Richard Adams, 65: Nearly four decades ago, Adams legally married his male partner in Colorado and, in the first lawsuit of its kind, tried unsuccessfully to have their marriage recognized by the federal government. In April 1975, Adams and his partner, Tony Sullivan, wed in Colo-

rado, one of a half-dozen gay couples granted marriage licenses there by the Boulder C ounty clerk's o f fice. T h e county stopped issuing such licenses almost immediately, but the couple's marriage was never legally v oided. Died Dec. 17 in Los Angeles. — From wire reports

In Cali ornia, TuleRivertri e FEATURED OBITUARY

Durning, 89,

was prolific character actor By Robert Berkvist New York Times News Service

C harles D u r ning, w h o overcame poverty, battle-

field trauma and nagging self-doubt to become an acclaimed c h aracter a c t or, whether on stage as Big Daddy in "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" or in film as the lonely widower smitten with a crossdressing Dustin Hoffman in "Tootsie," died Monday at his home in Manhattan. He was 89. His d a ughter, M i c hele D urning, c o n f irmed t h e death. C harles D u r n in g m a y not have been a household name, but with his pugnacious features and imposing bulk he was a familiar presence in American movies, television and theater, even if often overshadowed by the headliners. Alongside Paul Newman and Robert Redford's con men, Durning was a crooked cop in the 1973 movie "The Sting"; starring with N i ck Nolte, he was a dedicated assistant football coach in "North Dallas Forty" (1979); in the shadow of Robert De Niro, he was a hypocritical power broker in "True Con-

still stunne y mass slayings By Diana Marcum Los Angeles Times

T ULE R I VE R I N D I A N R ESERVATION — T his i s a sovereign land of otherworldly beauty. Mist spills down a v alley that w i nds from the giant sequoias to the elderberry and oak of the Sierra foothills. Stars in a black nightsky seem as close as the candles that have been lighted in vigil during this tribe's darkest moment. For nearly t w o w e e ks, Yokut tribal members have been coming to the Church on the Hill, lighting candles.

The gatherings began spontaneously Dec. 8, the night Hector Celaya, 31, killed his mother and two uncles, critically wounded Andrew, his 6-year-old son, and sped off in a Jeep with his two daughters, Alyssa, 8, and Linea, 5. "We held hands tight and Chris Pizzello /The Associated Press file photo

Charles Durning, pictured in 2008 on the night he won a life achievement award from the Screen Actors Guild, was nominated twice for an Academy Award and nine times for an Emmy Award, although he won neither. lost a leg in World War I. He died when Charles was 12. Five of Charles' sisters died of either smallpox or scarlet fever in childhood, three of them within two weeks. Never a g o o d s t udent,

young Charles dropped out of

school and fled to Pennsylvania, deciding that his mother, fessions" (1981). Louise, a laundress at the If his ordinary-guy looks U.S. Military A cademy at deprived him of leading-man West Point, would fare better roles, they did not leave him with one less mouth to feed. typecast. He could play gruff He worked as a farmhand and combative o r g e ntle and did other menial jobs beand funny. Inthe comedy fore moving to Buffalo, where "Tootsie" (1982) he was a lit- again he took odd jobs. One, tle of each, playing Jessica opportunely, was as an usher Lange's unsuspecting father, in a burlesque house. who falls for a television actor One night a f r e quently masquerading as a woman. drunk comedian failed to Not surprisingly, Durnshow up, and Durning, who ing's two Oscar nominations had memorized the comic's w ere for supporting roles,as jokes, persuaded the mana slippery governor in the ager to let him go on. He "got Burt Reynolds-Dolly Parlaughs," he later recalled, ton musical "The Best Little and was "hooked" on show Whorehouse in Texas" (1982) business. He made his stage and as a lustful Nazi colonel debut in Buffalo. in the 1983 remake of "To Be Then came World War II, or Not to Be," starring Mel and he enlisted in the Army. Brooks and Anne Bancroft. His combat experiences were His television credits were h arrowing. He was in t h e v oluminous, f r o m gu e s t first wave of troops to land spots to substantial parts in on Omaha Beach on D-Day TV movies and mini-series. and his unit's lone survivor He was a regular on "Eve- of a machine-gunambush. ning Shade," the 1990s sit- In Belgium he was stabbed com that starred Burt Reyn- in hand-to-hand combat with olds, and " First M onday," a German soldier, whom he a short-lived 2002 drama bludgeoned to death with a about the Supreme Court. rock. Fighting in the Battle of He had recurring roles as a the Bulge, he was among the priest on "Everybody Loves few to escape the Malmedy Raymond" and as the exmassacre, where German firefighter father of D enis troops opened fire on about Leary's Tommy in the fire90 American prisoners. house series "Rescue Me." After the war, a mentally In all, Durning received nine troubled Durning "dropped Emmy Award nominations, into a void for almost a decade" before deciding to although he never won. His Big Daddy, the bullystudy acting at the American ing, dying plantation owner Academy of Dramatic Arts in a 1990 Broadway revival of in New York, he told PaTennessee Williams' "Cat on rade magazine in 1993. The a Hot Tin Roof," brought him school dismissed him within a Tony Award for best fea- a year. tured actor in a play. Frank He went from job to job, Rich, then the chief drama from doorman to dishwasher c ritic for T h e N e w Y o r k to cabdriver. He boxed profesTimes, likened the perforsionally for a time, delivered mance to "a dying volcano, in telegrams and taught ballfinal, sputtering eruption." room dancing. Every so often "Cat" was Durning's first he landed a bit part in a play. Broadway hit s i nce 1972, His big break came in when he drew praise as a 1962, when Joseph Papp, small-town mayor seeking founder of the Public Theater re-election in "That Champi- and the New York Shakeonship Season," Jason Millspeare Festival, invited him er's Tony-winning d r a ma to audition. It was the start about the reunion of a high of a long association with school basketball team. Papp, who cast him, often as Despite his success, Durn- a clown, in 35 plays, many by ing fought a lifelong battle Shakespeare. with himself. D urning p r eferred t h e "I lack confidence as an ac- stage to movies, finding roles tor," he told The Toronto Star in Dennis J. Reardon's "Hapin 1988. When asked what piness Cage," "The World of he thought his image was, he Gunter Grass" and Ernest replied: "Image? Hell, I don't Thompson's "On Golden have an image." He later told Pond," among other plays. The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette His work in "That Chamthat he was "driven by fear pionship Season," led film di— the fear of not being rec- rector George Roy Hill to tap ognized by your peers." Durning for the part of a corCharles Edward Durning rupt police lieutenant in "The was born into poverty on Sting." Two years later he Feb. 28, 1923, in the Hudson played a beleaguered police River village of H i ghland hostage negotiator squarFalls, N.Y., the ninth of 10 ing off against Al Pacino's children. His father, James, manic bank robber in Sidney an Irish immigrant, had been Lumet's celebrated "Dog Day sickened by mustard gas and Afternoon."

we just prayed and prayed for those little girls," said tribal member Shawn G onzales, who works at the reservation's health center. Tulare County, Calif., sheriff's deputies chased Celaya at low speeds, but he kept driving. At 2 a.m. in a citrus grove in Lindsay, Calif. — about 30

miles from the reservation — the Jeep stopped. Officers heard shots. They fired at

community support officer and a Vietnam War veteran, watched the dog and b oy

Celaya.

play.

He was struck m u ltiple times, but the coroner concluded that the gunshot to his head was self-inflicted. Linea s urvived a gunshot to t h e head. She is in fair condition at a local hospital. Alyssa's autopsy showed that her father shot her at the reservation and she bled to death as he drove. She was buried last week in a grave that the men dug by hand and the women covered with flowers, in accordance with Tule River tribe tradition. Since 1933, the bells of the reservation'soldest church have rung out whenever a community m ember d i ed. The day after the attack, the bells tolled all day. At one of the many vigils that have followed, 7-year-old Dakota Heggie, the associate minister's son, rode his new greenbicycle aroundthe circle of candles. A sheepdog everyone calls Little Norman (because he belongs to Norman, who lives across the street) bounded after Dakota, and they wrestled on the grass. Mike Carrillo, the tribe's

"It always continues," he said. "Life continues." Carrillo, 6 6 , c o n fessed he's not one for religion. His source of strength since the shootings has been Nettie, Celaya's grandmother. "Her grandson killed her children and shot his own c hildren. The grief i n h e r eyes as she took it in was unbelievable. But her manner of standing. She held herself. She would not crumble." In front of the candles, two teens beat out a rhythm with clap sticks. An older woman, with a voice that seemed to travel to the farthest hill, sang an ancient song of grief in the Yokut language. R oxanne C a r r illo, t h e minister and M i ke's cousin, opened the doors to the church, where services freely mix elements of Catholicism, evangelical Christianity and native traditions. The lights blazed, there was hot coffee and country songs spilled out the doors. As they entered, people swayed to "That's What ILove about Sunday."

Christmas

opening its downtown location at 9 a.m. "We're just here to make cofContinued from B1 But emergency services fee and give people a chance don't just shut down for a holi- to escape the Christmas mayhem," Fritchman said. day, so the crew was on alert. "I had my Christmas on the Escaping is just what Ken 23rd," said King, a 20-year Heyerman of Boise, Idaho, department veteran. "My dad was up to at the coffee shop was a firefighter also, so I re- late Tuesday morning. He member having Christmas and his wife had been in early as a kid, too. I kind of town since the weekend, visthought it wa s exciting to iting family. have it early." But after a Christmas Eve Other on-duty members, dinner, and breakfast in the like firefighter Ti m R e ar- morning, Heyerman needed don, were planning a Dec. 26 some alone time. "At a certain point I just Christmas for their families. "Everybody has a differneed torecharge my batterent way of dealing with it," he ies," he said, sipping a coffee. said. "It works out." Temperatures near freezWhile the fire crew kept ing and a m ild w ind chill an eyeoutfor emergencies, a seemed enough to keep most few businesses were keeping Bend residents indoors Tuestheir eyes open for Christmas day afternoon. customers. But others embraced the Most Bend shops w ere winter weather. Dave Prenclosed Tuesday, but Stewart tice brought his two dogs, Fritchman, owner of the local O.J. and Pinto, to the Rivcoffee shop Bellatazza, kept erbend Beach dog park for up a two-decade tradition by some exercise in the snow.

"It's actually a pretty good day to be out," Prentice said. "No crowds anywhere." Slow and leisurely seemed to be the name of the game for most who ventured out. Some, like Patricia Kelley and Charles Paltz, weren't much for traditional Christmas celebrations.The couple had lunch at the Indian restaurant Taj Palace, then window-shopped. W alking d o wntown o n Christmas reminded Paltz, a Bend nativewho moved to Seattle in the 1970s before coming back in 2007, of the m uch smaller Bend of h i s childhood. "The town is so different today than it was," Paltz said, noting the influx of tourism and development since he left. "But when the parking lots are empty and things are quiet like this, it reminds me ofhow it used to be. Not that I mind the way it is now."

Newberry

mined yet. Snowfall this month has stopped work at the site, Petty said. Come spring, AltaRock plans to drill a well into the reservoir to test whether it could serveas a geothermal source. There are no immediate plans to build a geothermal power plant on the Newberry Volcano, but she has said the lessons learned in the experimentcould be us ed to create new power sources elsewhere. There is interest around the country and worldwide in e x panding g eothermal power production as nations try to expand their renewable energy portfolio, Hickman said. Wind and solar power are other options, he said, but don't provide a steady supply of power like geothermal. "You don't need the sun to be shining or the wind to blowing for geothermal to work," Hickman said.

Continued from B1 Occurring deep within the well, Petty said, the earthquake wasn't strong enough to be felt at the surface. She said seismic activity c ontinued a s e x pected a fter stimulation ended. At public meetings before and during the stimulation, critics of the project expressed concerns that the experiment could

trigger a large earthquake. AltaRock conducted the e xperiment in a w e l l d u g by Davenport Newberry of Stamford, Conn. Davenport was searching for a traditional geothermal heat sourcehot, underground water — but only found 600-degree rock. N ewberry V o lcano h a s been considered a possible geothermal source for decades. AltaRock will spend $ 42 million o n t h e E G S project. The U.S. Department of Energy is set to repay half of

Legislature

the company's costs under a grant. Along with A l taRock, a team ofresearchers also kept watch on the experiment and saw nothing alarming, said Stephen Hickman, a research geophysicist with th e U .S. Geological Survey in Menlo Park, Calif. He said the small earthquakes showed where the reservoir grew. "That's all part of the plan," he said. Critics also aired fears that plastics and tracer chemicals used in the experiment could spread into groundwater. The well is lined with steel and concrete and the new reservoir is thousands of feet below the aquifer, Petty has said. The water used in the experiment is groundwater pumped up from near the welL The company plans to hold another public meeting about the experiment at the end of January. The location for the meeting has not been deter-

R-Powell Butte, will sit on the powerful b u dget-writContinued from B1 ing committee, Ways and He's no stranger, he said, Means. to getting legislation passed Rep. John Huffman, Ras a member of the minority The Dalles, will also be a party. In the 2009 session, part of Ways and Means, as he said, he was able to pass well as other committees, h is highest p r i ority b i l l s including the Capital Condespite being in the super struction Subcommittee. He minority. will also serve as vice-chair "My years there and rela- of the Higher Education and tionships on both sides of the Workforce Dev e l opment aisle will help me," he said. Committee. He anticipates the EducaRep. Jason Conger, Rtion Committee will also be Bend, was assigned to severtackling school safety issues al committees, including the in light of the shootings in Health Care Committee. Connecticut and at the mall In th e u p per c h amber, near Portland. Republican Sen.-elect Tim House Republican Leader- Knopp, who will replace Sen. elect Rep. M ik e M c L ane, C hris Telfer, R-Bend, w i l l

— Reporter:541-617-7820 eglucklich@bendbulletin.com

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarlingC<bendbulletin.com

s erve as vice-chair of t h e Education an d W o r k force Development Committee. Whisnant pointed out that the Central Oregon delegation will enjoy a leadership position in the House and members on the Education and Capital C o nstruction committees. That bodes well for securing the funds needed to expand Oregon State University-Cascades into a four-year campus. The l e gislative s ession kicks off on Feb. 4, but lawmakers will be sworn in on Jan. 14 and meet for an organizational session Jan. 14 through 16. — Reporter, 541-554-1162 Idake@bendbulletin.com


B6

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2012.

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CONDITIONS FRONTS

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Moonrisetoday.... 3:32 p.m Moonsettoday .... 6:06 a.m

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Dec. 28 Jan. 4 Jan.11 Jan.18

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:49 a.m...... 3:37 p.m. Venus......5:58 a.m...... 3:05 p.m. Mars.......9:18 a.m...... 631 p.m. Jupiter......2 34 p m...... 5:37 a.m. Satum......2:56 a.m......1;23 p.m. Uranus....11:49 a.m.....12:07 a.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 37/25 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.1 2" Recordhigh........60m1950 Monthtodate.......... 2.71" Recordlow......... -6in1983 Average monthtodate... 1.81" Average high.............. 39 Year to date........... 10.40" Average low .............. 22 Average year to date.. 10.97"

Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.68 Record24 hours ...0.52 in1928 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

S K IREPORT

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

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........44/39/0.93....45/35/sh.....45/37/sh Baker City...... 26/I 5/0.00....33/21/sn.....33/I 3/sn Brookings......49/43/0.09....47/38/sh.....46/38/sh Burns........ . ..26/3/0.25....34/14/sn.......32/I/c Eugene........48/40/0.22....44/33/sh.....42/33/sh Klamath Falls ...36/24/0 05 ....33/9/sn ...28/I 2/pc Lakeview........32/I/0.04 ....30/8/sn..... 24/3/pc La Pine........ 32/23/0.00....31/I 5/sn......29/I 4/c Medford.......45/34/0.05....39/32/sh.....36/29/pc Newport.......50/39/0.41 ....46/37/sh.....46/37/sh North Bend......52/43/NA....48/39/sh.....48/37/sh Ontario........33/I7/0.01 ....38/25/sn......37/I9/c Pendleton...... 39/27/0.08.... 37/28/rs..... 36/26/rs Portland .......42/37/0.65....42/36/sh.....42/35/sh Prineville....... 36/26/0.02.... 31/20/rs......31/I 4/c Redmond.......40/28/0.03....37/18/sn......31/16/c Roseburg.......48/39/0.21 ....43/36/sh.....43/33/sh Salem ....... 48/39/0 64 ...43/35/sh ...43/33/sh Sisters......... 34/22/0.00....32/I 8/sn......31/I 5/c The Dages......36/30/0.49.... 38/29/rs......37/23/c

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Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . . 46 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .39-71

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Mt. Ashland....... . . . . . . . . . . o-o.. . ..83-113

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

Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . 95-126 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 6 . . . . . . . . 92 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 2......52-55 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 -0 . . . . . . . 104

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

Pass Conditions Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0-0. . . . . .41-64 I-s at Siskiyou Summit...... Chains or TT. all vehicles 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... . . . . .Chains ) 10,000 lbs. Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . 8 . . . . . .26-35 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass.... Chains or TT,all vehicles Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0. . . .102-115 Hwy 26 at Government CampChains or TT. agvehicles ParkCity, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . .34-52 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.... A4-111 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-58 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake .. Chains or TT. all vehicles Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . .33 37 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . .17-18 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m contiguous

27 14

More sunshine is expect e d.

For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,cclouds,h-haze, sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle, tr-trace

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INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

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Scattered snow showers today and ntario tonight.

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mostly dry.

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE WEST + Scattered rain Sunrisetoday...... 7:39 a.m Moon phases today...... 4 33 p.m showers today and Sunset F ull L ast New Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:40 a.m tonight. Sunset tomorrow... 4:34 p.m

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A small chance for some snow flakes

with a few peeks of sunshine.

BEND ALMANAC

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A dry day

Tonight: Dry overnight, with chilly temperatures.

ries in the

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Rain F l urries Snow

Ice

YesterdayWednesdayfhursday YesterdayWednesdayThursday YesterdayYy ednesdayfhursday YesterdayYvednesdayfhursday 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......46/26/0.01..32/22/pc. 53/30/pc GrandRapids....32/17/0.00 ..32/23/sn. 30/21/pc RapidCity.........7/0/003...23/11/c .. 20/8/sn Savannah.......61/55/0.14... 67/36/t .. 55/32/s Akron..........35/30/000 ..32/23/sn. 32/20/sn Green Bay.......25/I0/0 00...27/I 5/c. 27/I7/pc Reno...........40/24/0 02 .. 38/23/sn. 35/I5/pc Seattle..........42/37/0.51 43/36/sh. .. 43/35/sh Albany..........31/25/004...34/28/c. 36/23/sn Greensboro......54/40/0 00...51/34/t.. 46/2B/s Richmond.......51/41/0.00... 54/40/t. 49/29/pc Sioux Falls........ 8/-5/0.00...13/3/pc. 19/I4/sn Albuquerque.....41/28/000..45/26/pc. 42/23/pc Harnsburg.......43/33/0.00..36/33/sn.. 38/25/c Rochester, NY....31/28/0.02 .. 30/27/sn.29/21/sn Spokane........32/25/0.00 32/25/sn .. .. 33/26/c Anchorage ......34/23/0.11...33/23/c.. 27/22/c Hartford,CT .....38/30/0.05..38/30/sn...37/25/I Sacramento......47/37/0.20 ..54/36/sh.52/34/pc Springfield, MO ..30/20/0.00.. 31/I7/pc. 38/24/pc Atlanta .........54/48/0 I3..52/31/sh.49/30/pc Helena...........12/2/0 00..21/I0/sn..23/8/sn St. Louis.........35/24/0.00... 31/I9/c. 34/22/pc Tampa..........74/57/000... 72/49/t .. 64/47/s Atlantic City.....45/32/0.00...50/45/r..48/32/c Honolulu........78/71/0.00...80/69/s.. 80/67/sSalt Lake City....31/21/000 .. 35/25/sn.31/22/sn Tucson..........56/42/0.00..64/37/pc. 58/34/pc Austin..........69/36/000...46/21/s. 59/41Ipc Houston ........77/41/0 04...48/33/s. 57/52/pc SanAntonio.....71/42/0.00... 41/27/s. 59/44/pc Tulsa ...........31/25/0.00..27/II/pc.. 40/25/s Baltimore .......48/30/000.. 43/38/rs. 42/30/pc Huntsville.......52/43/077...43/28/i.44/28/pc SanDiego.......63/50/0.00.. 60/49/sh.57/45/pc Washington, DC..51/34/0.00...45/38/r. 42/30/pc Billings.......... 8/2/003.... 22/7/c .. 22/8/sn Indianapolis.....33/30/0 00..31/21/sn. 30/18/pc SanFrancisco....50/45/017 .. 54/44/sh.54/43/pc Wichita.........25/19/0.00... 22/11/s.34/20/pc Birmingham.....56/43/063 ..43/30/pc. 48/29/pc Jackson, MS.... 61/49/344 44/28/pc .. 50/39/s SanJose........53/40/003 .. 54/42/sh.55/40/pc Yakima.........34/23/025 32/21/sn .. 32/22/c Bismarck.........11/1/001 ....10/0/c.. 15/5/sn Jacksonvile......73/54/000...69/36/t.. 59/36/sSantaFe....... 36/23/trace..37/I6/pc. 35/14/pc Yuma...........62/47/0.00..67/45/pc.62/42/pc Boise...........37/24/000..36/25/sn.. 35/19/c Juneau..........23/19/0.00..25/21/pc. 32/31/sn INTERNATIONAL Boston..........35/30/001 ..37/35/pc...41/30/r Kansas City......20/I4/0 00 ..24/I6/pc. 33/24/pc BndgeportCT....43/31/004..40/35/sh. 42/29/sh Lansing.........31/I5/0 00..30/22/sn. 29/I8/sn Amsterdam......50/45/049 46/41/sh45/40/sh Mecca..........79/66/0 43 82/61/s.. 83/64/s Buffalo.........34/28/002 ..30/26/sn. 29/22/sn LasVegas.......48/38/0 00..52/36/pc. 49/36/pc Athens..........60/33/0.00... 59/47/s .. 60/51/c Mexico City......75/50/0 00..71/41/pc.. 72/41/s Burlington, VT....22/I5/001 ..29/24/pc. 34/21/sn Lexington.......36/30/0 00... 41/29/r. 33/23/pc Auckland........75/68/000 ..72/62/sh.72/61Ipc Montreal........19/I2/0 00..24/I5/pc. 25/24/sn Caribou,ME......17/1/001 ....20/7/c.26/23/sn Lincoln...........143/000...18/8/pc.24/18/sn Baghdad........60/55/0.00 ..66/47/pc.. 66/46/s Moscow .........19/0/0.03..31/29/sn.. 31/29/c Charleston,SC...61/48/003...69/39/1.. 55/32/s LittleRock.......43/31/123..35/19/pc.36/30/pc Bangkok........88/72/0.00... 91/77/s. 93/74/pc Nairobi.........81/61/0.00... 76/58/t...73/56/t Charlotte........57/46/000 ..56/34/sh .. 50/29/s LosAngeles......62/49/0.00 ..60/45/sh. 60/4!/pc Beifng...........23/9/0 00... 26/I0/s. 30/I7/pc Nassau.........79/61/0.00..81/68/pc. 82/69/pc Chattanooga.....48/44/0.03... 50/30/t. 45/28/pc Louisville........38/34/0.00 .. 35/28/rs. 34/25/pc Beirut..........66/59/0.00... 66/55/s .. 67/55/s New Delhi.......59/43/000..65/46/pc. 67/47/pc Cheyenne........12/2/005...29/14/c. 27/11/sn Madison YY I......19/9/000..26/14pc. 28/20/pc Berlin...........54/43/0.00..4436/pc. 43/35/sh Osaka..........45/30/000...41/29/s. 41/37/pc Chicago.........29/25/001 ..34/30/sn.35/26/pc Memphis....... 44/34/0 38 37/25/pc .. 40/33/s Bogota .........63/45/0.11 ..66/50/sh.66/52/sh Oslo............27/21/003..25/16/sn. 20/I3/pc Cincinnati.......36/32/000 .. 38/26/rs.34/22/pc Miami..........78/59/0.00..83/60/pc.. 74/59/s Budapest........34/32/000 ..42/36/sh. 38/33/pc Ottawa .........19/10/000..23/14/pc. 24/21/sn Cleveland.......36/32/000 ..36/27/sn. 34/23/sn Milwaukee..... 26/21/0.00..32/22/sn. 30/26/pc Buenos Aires.....90/64/0 99... 73/57/s. 74/60/pc Paris............55/48/003..48/44/sh. 48/42/sh Colorado Spnngs.22/I2/002 ..35/14/pc... 33/9/c Minneapolis......13/0/0 00...19/9/pc .. 26/I7/c CaboSanLucas ..82/63/0.00 .. 78/58/pc.78/55/pc Rio deJaneiro....98/75/000..95/77/pc...93/76/t Columbia,MO...28/20/000 ..28/16/pc. 34/22/pc Nashville........41/34/0.00... 41/27/r. 39/28/pc Cairo...........68/54/0 00 .. 69/52/pc 68/52/pc Rome...........59/45/000..59/48/sh. 58/45/pc Columbia,SC....54/51/0.04... 65/34/t .. 53/31/s New Orleans.....76/60/0.96... 51/35/s .. 55/46/s Calgary......... 4/9/000... 10/5/c.20/12/pc Santiago........77/55/0.00...81/61/s.. 8465/s Columbus GA....59/56/052 ..53/33/pc.. 53/30/s New York.......41/34/006...41/37/i. 43/30/sh Cancun.........81/61/0 00 .. 81/68/pc. 80/70/sh SaoPaulo.......91/72/0.00... 92/71/t...80/69/t Columbus OH....36/33/000 ..35/26/sn.. 34/18/c Newark Nl......43/35/002...41/36/r. 43/30/sh Dublin..........45/39/0 01 .. 43/39/sh. 42/41Ish Sapporo ........2I/I2/0.00... I3/3/sf..I7/I5/sf Concord,NH.....34/20/002 ..34/28/pc. 36/25/sn Norfolk VA......52/43/0 00... 63/45/t. 51/32/pc Edinburgh.......43/32/0.00 .. 38/34rs .. 37/33/c Seoul............21/5/0.00....28/9/s.. 30/I3/s CorpusChristi....83/67/000...52/36/s.67/56/pc OklahomaCity...33/23/006..25/14/pc. 36/22/pc Geneva.........55/48/0 00.. 44/41/sh.. A4/39/I Shanghai........48/30/0.00...43/39/c...49/45/r Dallas Ft Worth...48/28/1 33..34/22/pc. 49/37/pc Omaha..........12/2/0 00 ..17/I0/pc .. 23/I9/c Harare..........75/63/0 00... 75/60/t...76/62/t Singapore.......81/75/0.07...88/77/t...88/77/t Dayton .........34/30/000 ..34/24/sn.. 32/18/c Orlando.........75/51/0.00... 77/45/1.. 66/43/s Hong Kong......68/59/000 ..68/56/pc. 66/59/sh Stockholm.......30/25/0.00.. 32/30/sf. 31/24/pc Denver...........17/0/007 ..31/13/pc .. 31/12/c PalmSprings.....61/45/000..61/44/pc 60/41/pc Istanbul.........50/39/0.00... 53/45/s ..54/52/c Sydney..........72/63/0.00..72/62/pc.78/65/pc DesMoines.......13/2/000...19/5/pc. 26/20/pc Peoria..........28/19/0.00..31/18/pc. 31/23/pc lerusalem.......56/43/0.00... 62/48/s ..63/47/5 Taipei...........75/57/0.00..69/58/pc.. 73/61/c Detroit..........33/22/000 ..31/27/sn.. 31/20/c Philadelphia.....42/35/0.00... 44/38/r. 44/30/sh Johannesburg....81/57/0.43... 71/5$t...75/62/t TelAviv.........66/50/0.00...68/51/s.. 69/53/s Duluth..........10/7/000....18/8/c.. 24/13/c Phoenix.........57/45/000..63/44pc. 59/40/pc Lima...........77/68/000..77/66/pc.77/66/pc Tokyo...........50/32/0.00...42/31/s.. 44/31/s El Paso..........53/43/0.00 ..53/35/pc. 59/35/pc Pittsburgh.......35/32/0.00 ..33/28/sn. 33/22/sn Lisbon..........57/48/000 ..59/43/pc 60/45/pc Toronto.........34/28/0.01 26/23/c. 25/19/sn Fairbanks.........3/4/000..-6/17/pc..-4/18/s Portland ME.....30/23/006..34/28/pc. 34/29/sn London.........48/41/065 ..46/41/sh. 44/39/sh Vancouver.......39/36/0.03..41/36/sh.. 40/36/c Fargo.......... -I/13/000.....9/0/c...17/8/c Providence......36/30/006 ..37/32/pc.43/27/sh Madrid .........54/39/0.00...53/34/s. 51/34/pc Vienna..........34/32/0.06..39/34/sh.. 37/33/c Flagstaff........ 27/2/trace ..34/18/pc .. 30/I5/c Raleigh.........60/44/0 00... 59/35/t .. 49/2Is Manila..........90/75/0.00..81/71/sh. 86/75/sh Warsaw.........45/36/0.00...39/34/c.. 37/33/c

WEST NEWS

West Coast girds for more tsunami debris By Alicia Chang The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Volunteers who patrol California beaches for plastic, cigarette butts and other litter will be on the lookout this winter for flotsam from last year's monstrous tsunami of f J a pan's coast. Armed w i t h ind e x-size cards,beachcombers will log water bottles, buoys, fishing gear and other possessions that might have sailed across the Pacific to the 1,100-mile shoreline. The March 2011 disaster washed about 5 million tons of debris into the sea. Most of that sank, leaving an estimated 1.5 million tons afloat. No one knows how much debris — strewn across an area three times the size of the United States — is still adrift. T sunami flotsam has a l ready touched th e P a cific N orthwest and Hawaii t h i s year.The West Coast isbracing for more sightings in the coming months as seasonal winds and coastal currents tend to drive marine wreckage ashore. Like the past winter, scientists expect the bulk of the debris to end Up in Alaska, Washington state, Oregon and British Columbia. Last week, the Coast Guard spotted a massive dock that p ossibly came from Japan on a w i lderness beach in Washington state. Given recent storm activity, Northern California could see "scattered and intermittent" episodes, said Peter Murphy, a marine debris expert at the N ational Oceanic an d A t mospheric A d m i n istration, which recently received a $5 million donation from Japan to track and remove tsunami debris. To prepare, state coastal regulators have launched a cleanup project to document possible tsunami items that churn ashore. Working with enVirOnmental grOuPS, Volttnteers will scour beaches with a checklist. It's like a typical beach cleanup, but the focus

will be to locate articles from Japan. Until now, efforts in California have been haphazard. The goal is to organize tsunami debris cleanups at least once every season stretching from the Oregon state line to the Mexican border and then posting the findings online. Debris from Asia routinely floats to the U.S. It's extremely difficult t o l i n k s o mething back to the Japanese tsunami without a serial number, phone number or other marker. Of the more than 1,400 tsunami debris sightings reported to NOAA, the agency only traced 17 pieces back to the event, including small fishing boats, soccer balls, a dock and a shipping container housing a Harley-Davidson motorcycle with Japanese license plates. No confirmed tsunami debris so farhas reached California. Even in the absence of a direct connection, California coastal managers said it helps to know if a beach is being covered with more marine debris than usual. «We Want to get an idea Of where to focus our efforts. We have limited resources," said Eben Schwartz, marine debris program manager at the California Coastal Comm ission, which h e ads t h e $50,000 NOAA-fttnded Project. "If we see the problem is hitting the north coast and not getting as far south as San Francisco, that tells us where to focus." L ast su m m er , NOA A awarded $250,000tofive West Coast states to help with tsunami debris removal. Alaska spent its share to clean up a 25-mile stretch of beach before the weather turned too bitter. Hawaii and Washington state have yet to dip into their funds.

i

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FRIDAY I DECEMBER 21 I

Z012

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WE DEFINE A DAY BY ITS

STORIES AND THEIR IMPACT ON OUR 4

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WORLD, The Bulletin To start a subscription, call

541-385-5800 •

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Oregon racked up $240,000 to remove debris on beaches including a 66-foot dock that broke loose from the port of Misawa during the tsunami and splashed ashore over the summer. Part of the tab — $50,000 — was covered by NOAA.

A SMALL COLLECTION OF THE IMAGES PUBLISHED

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 2012 SALESOFEXISTING HOMESINCREASETOTHREE-YEAR HIGH. VILLAGEPEOPLE; IT'SA WONDERFUL LIFE:BLAZERS KNOCKOFFNUGGETS FOR FORTH STRAIGHTVICTORY;WITH FEDERAL RESTRICTION LIFTED.SEA OTTERS CAN ROAM FRE ELYTHEHO-HQHORRQR, LES MISERABLES; COUGARBOYSGIRLSEACH SWEEP4TEAM DUALMEEI I'HISTIME,MAJORR'YLEADERIS LOYAL LIEUTENANT,BOWWOW', PHOTQSBY:I.THEASSOCIATED PRESS,2. RYAN BRENNECKE/THE BULLETIN; 3 THEASSOCIATEDPRESSFILEPHOTO. 4. DON RYAN/THEASSOCIATED PRESS,6 MIKEFIALA/THEASSOCIATED PRESS; 6. RYAN BRENNECKE/THEBULLETIN; 7. LAURIESPARHAM/UNIVERSALPICTURES VIATHEASSOCIATEDPRESS 8 RYAN BRENNECKE/THE BULLETIN 9 J SCOTTAPPLEWHITE/THEASSOCIATEDP/7ESS; 10 ANDY TULLIS/THE BULLETIN


IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 Sports in Brief, C2 G o l f, C3 College basketball, C2 College football, C5

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Kansas State's classic look will be on display at the Fiesta Bowl.

NFL

NBA d

Yearo thecome ack

Od age

• Coming off seriousinjuries, QBPeyton Manningand

isa the rage in today's

RB Adrian Peterson are two of this season'ssurprises By Arnie Stapleton

which some of th e g ame's greats not only regained their DENVER — From Peyton Manning old form but somehow surovercoming fourneck surgeries to Adri- passed it. an Peterson's rebound from a shredThere arealways feel-good stoded knee to Chuck Pagano's fight with ries about those who overcome long leukemia, this has been the Year of the odds and broken bodies to regain at Comeback in the NFL. least a sliver of their past glory. This A season besmirched by tragedies, season provided an abundance of replacement officials and a b o u nty them. scandal also will go down as one in SeeNFL/C4 The Associated Press

Fiesta Bowl's fashion clash Kansas State and Oregon both wear Nike's signature swoosh, but that's where the com-

parisons between their football uniforms end.

They are onopposite

Minnesota running back Adrian Peterson is leading the league in rushing a season after a knee injury. The Associated Press file

By Michael Lee

ends of the fashion spectrum, as will be on display in the Fiesta Bowl on Jan. 3. Under coach Bill Snyder, the Wildcats have

The Washington Post

When Jerry Stackhouse entered the NBA during the first Clinton administration, he had a shaved head, hardly any stubble on his chin and displayed out-of-the-gym

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

worn the sameuniforms

— silver pants, silver helmet featuring purple and white stripes, and solid white or purple jer-

leaping ability in his signa-

seys — without any major modifications since he redesigned them in 1989. He wanted a look that resembled the Dallas Cowboys, and still

does. "We thought we got it right the first time,"

Snyder said. "Wesaw no reason to change them." The Ducks take a dif-

ferent approach. They change their uniforms — loud, flashy and trendsetting — every week. Sometimes

they wear neonyellow numbers. Sometimes their shoulders feature

designs such aswings. They occasionally wear yellow and green.Other

(t,'sttill

times they wear all black, white or throw in

s I.E

some gray. Coincidentally or not, the Ducks started winning regularly at the

same time they began wearing glitzy uniforms, and other programs

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Bend High School principal H.D. Weddel has served as a team chaplain for Oregon State football for seven years. Weddel, one of two chaplains for the Beavers, will be on hand for Saturday's Alamo Bowl against Texas.

have copied their style. Oklahoma State now

career." But this season, the NBA has players such as Jason Kidd and Grant Hill in their 19th seasons; Stackhouse, Kevin Garnett and Kurt Thomas in their 18th seasons; and Kobe Bryant, Steve Nash, Ray Allen, Marcus Camby and Jermaine O'Neal in their 17th seasons. Great careers are lasting a little longer. SeeNBA/C5

so often that some have called the Cowboys "the Oregon of the Big 12." Baylor and Maryland mix up their uniforms all the time. Most schools that wear Nike, such as

Michigan, Boise State and Missouri, have at least one alternate — or

Chris Harper, who trans-

ferred from Oregon, has been on both endsof the spectrum. Hesees advantages to both styles but doesn't un-

derstand why somany schools are copying the Ducks. "That's kind of lame

to me," Harper said. "Oregon started that thing. Let them have their thing. Let them be who

they are.... That's one thing I like about being out here. We know who

• Bend High principal H.D.Weddel hasleft hismarkonOregonState's football program,serving asateamchaplain for the pastsevenyears By Zack Hall The Bulletin

Mike Riley usually has at least one question for H.D. Weddel. "I always ask H.D. every time he comes over what the r oads are like," says Riley, longtime head football coach at Oregon State University. As just about any Central Oregonian will attest, trips over the Santiam Pass to the Willamette Valley can be challenging. Yet Weddel — the 55-year-old principal at Bend High School — makes the trip to Corval-

lis just about every week during the football season. As one of OSU's two football team chaplains, a position for which he has volunteered for the past seven years and shares with Tom Ramsay of Corvallis, Weddel will accompany the team to San Antonio for Saturday's Alamo Bowl between the Beavers and Texas. He receives no pay for this job. But for Weddel, being a team chaplain is his role in an Oregon State football "family" that he says he loves like his own. SeeBeavers /C4

we are. Youdon't see us jumping out with any 'Pro Combats' or new gloves or stuff all the We play in games. It's not aboutthejerseys, it's about who plays on the field." — The Wichita (Kan) Eagle

Clippers 112 Heat 103 Nuggets 100 Thunder 97

~

r

Heat can still beat Thunder Miami takes NBAFinals rematch,C3

Oregon State

vs. Texas When: Saturday, 3:45 p.m. • TV:ESPN • Radio: KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690

Kathy Willens iThe Associated Press

New York's Jason Kidd shoots over Brooklyn's Jerry Stackhouse earlier this month. Kidd and Stackhouse are two of several older players having an impact in the NBA this season.

Junior pbenom'sbodythreatens to overshadowber body ofwork By Karen Crouse

ji

New York Times News Service

Celtics 93 Rockets 120 Nets 7 6 B u ll s 97 Lakers 100 Knicks 94

Nextup Alamo Bowl,

TENNIS

time. We do what we do.

NBA

ture Fila sneakers. Eighteen seasons later, with President Obama set to embark on his second term, Stackhouse still has a shaved head but now has gray hairs sprinkled into a fully-grown goatee and chooses layups over dunks in re-releasedmodels of those same shoes. When he first pulled on his No. 42 jersey with the Philadelphia 76ers, Stackhouse didn't realize he would be around long enough to see the NBA undergo so many transitions — from Michael Jordan dominating the league to LeBron James taking the reins as its best player — or that he would still be competing against players who were born in 1993, the year he graduated from high school. "If you would've asked when I was 20 if I still wanted to play when I was 38, I would've been like, 'Nah,' " said Stackhouse, who was drafted third overall out of North Carolina in 1995 but now serves as a valued reserve with the Brooklyn Nets. "I would've felt like if I had 12 to 15 years, those are the numbers you were seeing from

guys play that had a great

changes its uniforms

"Pro Combat" — uniform they wear for special games. Kansas State receiver

eague

Peter W. Cross /The New York Times

Taylor Townsend, left, the world's No. 1 junior girls tennis player, poses with her mother, Shelia, in Boca Raton, Fla., earlier this month. As Townsend, 16, gets ready to turn professional, she draws comparisons to Serena Williams — including unflattering references to her physique and fitness.

PLANTATION, Fla. — The tennis coach Kathy Rinaldi settled into her folding beach chair near the court, out of the sun's range but close enough for her encouragement to be heard by her teenage pupil, Taylor Townsend. A few feet away, awoman, dressed from visor to sneakers in tennis whites, was speaking on her phone: "I'm getting ready to watch Taylor Townsend. She's the girl who looks like Serena." The setting was a December junior tournament, the Orange Bowl International Cham-

pionship, sanctioned by the U.S. Tennis Association and the International Tennis Federation, here at Veltri Tennis Center outside Fort Lauderdale. The 16-year-old Townsend was competing in the girls 18-and-under division for the final time after declaring her intention to play for pay starting in January. Townsend enters the professional ranks with credentials that unfurl like a red carpet: the 2012 Australian Open junior singles and doubles titles and the junior doubles title at this year's Wimbledon and U.S. Open. SeeTennis/C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION

COREBOARD

TODAY SOCCER 6:55 a.m.:English Premier

League, Manchester United FC vs. Newcastle United FC, ESPN2.

FOOTBALL 4:30 p.m.:College, Little Caesars Bowl, Central

Michigan vs. Western Kentucky, ESPN.

BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:NBA,Sacramento Kings at Portland Trail Blazers, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

THURSDAY FOOTBALL Noon:College, Military Bowl,

Bowling Greenvs. SanJose State, ESPN. 3:30 p.m.:College, Belk Bowl, Cincinnati vs. Duke, ESPN. 6:45 p.m.:College, Holiday Bowl, Baylor vs. UCLA, ESPN.

BASKETBALL Sp.m.:NBA, Dallas Mavericks at Oklahoma City Thunder, TNT.

6p.m.:Men's college, New Mexico at Cincinnati, ESPN2. 7:30p.m.:NBA, Boston Celtics at Los Angeles Clippers, TNT.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:NBA,Sacramento Kings at Portland Trail Blazers, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.

THURSDAY FOOTBALL 6:45 p.m.:College, Holiday Bowl, Baylorvs. UCLA, KICEAM 940. Listings are themostaccurate available. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by T(yor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Former Rangersowner diBS — Brad Corbett, who

owned the TexasRangers from 1974 to 1980 and wasn't afraid to regularly switch out managers, died on Christmas Eve. He was 75. Corbett's daughter, Pamela Corbett Murrin, told The Associated Press that her

father died peacefully in his sleep on Monday. With Corbett at the helm, the team had six

managers in six years — four in the1977 season alone. An article on the Rangers' website also said the team had its first

four winning seasons under Corbett and finished second in the AL West three times.

Andruw Jonesarrested

— Jail records show that former Atlanta Braves star center fielder Andruw Jones is free

on bond after being arrested in suburban Atlanta on a battery charge. Gwinnett County

Detention Center records say Jones was booked into the county jail around 3:45

a.m. Tuesday andhad been released on $2,400 bond by 11 a.m. Jones broke into the

majors with the Atlanta Braves in t996 and won (0 consecutive Gold Gloves from1998-07

as their center fielder. Jones signed a $3.5 million, oneyear contract with the Tohoku

ON DECK Thursday Boys basketball: MountainViewvs. Ashlandat Les SchwabHolidayHoopfest at Summit High, 12:45 p.m.; Bendvs WestAlbanyattheLesSchwabHoliday Hoopfestat Summit High, 415 p.m.; Horizon Chnstianvs. Summitat the LesSchwabHoliday Hoopfest at SummitHigh,7:45 p.m.; Ridgeview vs. Cresweff atSisters HolidayToumament,5 p.m.; Sistersvs. Scappoosein Sisters HolidayTournament, 7 p.m.; Madras vs. Tiffamookat Stayton Tournament,1:30p.m., Riversideat Culver, 5:30 p.m.;Redm ondvs. North Medfordat Abby's Holiday Tournamentin Medford, 7 p.m.; Gilchrist at Bend frosh tourney, TBD Girls basketball: MountainViewvs. GrantsPass at SummitHoiday Toumament, 12:45p.mz Bend vs. RoseburgatSummit HolidayTournament, 4:15 p.m.;Summitvs. Liberty atSummit HolidayTournament, 6 p m.; Redmondvs. Junction Cityat Sisters Ho idayTournament, 3 p.m.; Sistersvs. Ridgevlew at SistersHolidayTournament, 5p.m.; Madrasvs. Scappoose atStayton Tournament, noon;Riverside at Culver,4:30p.m.;Gilchrist at Bendfroshtourney,

IN THE BLEACHERS In the Bleachers © 2012 Steve Moore. D>st. by Universal Ucrrck www gocomics com/inthebreachers

WELL,YouT(x)K A blkC TU@ SoHE QHK! HE'REXiViC iH ovALG

0Y QoN'T You fbf.L582 ANDpFKFoRTjREcti<hl~P

TBD

Wrestling: MountainViewat Sierra NevadaClassic in Reno,TBD Friday Boys basketball: Bend, MountainView, Summ it at LesSchwabHoliday Hoopfest at Summit High, TBD, Ridgeview,Sisters at Sisters Tournam ent, TBD;Madrasat Stayton Tournament, TBD; Culver at SouthWasco County, 4 p.m.; RedmondatAbby's HoidayTournament in Medford,TBD;LaPineat Lakeview, 7p.m.; Gilchrist at Bendfrosh tourney,

Saturday Boys basketball: Bend,MountainView,Summit at Les Schwab Holiday Hoopfest atSummit High, TBD; Ridgeviewat SistersTournament, TBD; Madras at StaytonTournament, TBD,Redmondat Abby's Holiday Tournam ent inMedford, TBD;Gilchrist at Bend frosh toumey, TBD Girls basketball: Summitvs. Wilsonat theSummit HolidayTournament,11:30 a.m.; Bendvs. The DaffesWahtonka at theSummit HolidayTournament, 3 p.m.;MountainViewvs. WestAlbany at the SummiHol t idayTournament, 3 p.mcMadras at Stayton Tournam ent, TBD; Central Christian at Trinity LutheranTournament, TBD; Redmond, Ridgeview,Sisters at Sisters Tournam ent, TBD; Gilchrist atBendfrosh tourney,TBD Wrestling: Bend at NWDuals at WestviewHS, TBD; Redm ond at Pacitic CoastChampionships in Vancouver,Wash., TBD;Crook County, Culver, RidgeviewatFreeBerry Invite inPendleton,10 a.m.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGU All Times PST AMERICANCONFERENCE East W L T P c t PF PA y-NewEngland 11 4 0 73 3 529 331 Miami 7 8 0 . 4 67288 289 N.Y.Jets 6 9 0 . 4 00272 347 Buffalo 5 10 0 . 333316 426 South W L T P c t PF PA y-Houston 12 3 0 . 8 00400 303 x-Indianapolis 1 0 5 0 6 6 7329 371 Tennessee 5 10 0 . 333292 451 Jacksonvile 2 13 0 . 133235 406 North W L T P c t PF PA y-Baltimore 10 5 0 . 6 67381 321 x-Cincinnati 9 6 0 . 6 00368 303 Pittsburgh 7 8 0 . 4 67312 304 Cleveland 5 10 0 . 333292 344 West W L T P c t PF PA 12 3 0 . 8 00443 286 y Denver S an Diego 6 9 0 .40 0 326 329 Oakland 4 11 0 . 267269 419 K ansas Cit y 2 13 0 13 3 208 387 NATIONALCONFERENCE East W L T P c t PF PA Washington 9 6 0 . 6 00408 370 Dallas 8 7 0 .5 3 3358 372 N.Y.Giants 8 7 0 . 5 33387 337 Philadelphia 4 11 0 . 2 67273 402 South W L T P c t PF PA y-Atlanta 13 2 0 86 7 402 277 NewOrleans 7 8 0 . 4 67423 410 TampaBay 6 9 0 . 4 00367 377 Carolina 6 9 0 . 4 00313 325 North W L T P c t PF PA y-Green Bay 11 4 0 . 7 33399 299 Minnesota 9 6 0 . 6 00342 314 Chicago 9 6 0 . 6 00349 253 Detroit 4 11 0 . 2 67348 411

West

W L T x -San Francisco 10 4 I x-Seattle 10 5 0 St. Louis 7 7 1 Arizona 5 10 0 x-clinchedplayoffspot y-clinched division

P c t PF PA .7 0 0370 260 . 6 67392 232 .5 0 0286 328 . 333237 330

Sunday'sGames JacksonvilleatTennessee,10 a.m. CarolinaatNewOrleans, 10a.m. N.Y.Jetsat Bufalo, 10a.m. BaltimoreatCincinnati,10 a.m. ClevelandatPittsburgh,10 a.m. HoustonatIndianapolis,10 a.m. Philadelphiaat NY.Giants,10 am. ChicagoatDetroit,10 a.m. TampaBayat Atlanta,10 am. OaklandatSanDiego,1:25 p.m. ArizonaatSanFrancisco, 1:25p.m. St. LouisatSeatle,1:25 p.m. KansasCity at Denver,1:25 p.m. GreenBayatMinnesota, I:25 p.m. Miami atNewEngland,1:25 p.m. Dallas atWashington, 5:20p.m. AFC Individual Leaders ThroughWeek16

Ouarterbacks

NFC CLINCHED : Atlanta, NFCSouth andhome-field advantage;GreenBay, NFCNorth; SanFrancisco, playoff spot; Seattlepl , ayoffspot GREEN BAY(at Minnesota) Clinchesfirst-roundbyewith: — Win,or —TieANDSanFranciscolossor tie, or —SanFranciscolossANDSeaffle loss or tie SANFRANCISCO(vs. Arizona) ClinchesNFCWest with: Win ortie, or —Seattlelossor tie Clinchesfirst-roundbyewith: —WinANDGreenBaylossor tie, or —TieANDGreenBayloss SEATTLE (vs. St. Louis) ClinchesNFCWest with: Win AND SanFrancisco loss Clinchesfirst-roundbyewith: —WinANDSanFrancisco lossANDGreenBayloss WASHINGTO N(vs. Dallas) ClinchesNFCEast with: —Win ortie Clinchesplayoffspotwith: ChicagolossANDMinnesotaloss DALLAS(at Washington) ClinchesNFCEast with: — Win

NEWYORKGIANTS(vs. Philadelphia) Cinchesplayoffspotwith: —WinANDDallasloss ortie ANDChicagolossAND Minnesota loss MINNESOT A (vs. GreenBay) Clinchesplayoffspotwith: — Win,or —TieANDChicagolossortie, or —Dallaslossortie ANDN.y. Giants lossor tie AND Chicago loss CHICAGO (at Detroit) Clinchesplayoffspot with: Win AND Minnesotaloss ortie, or —TieANDMinnesotaloss

TBD

Girls basketball: Bendvs Corvaffisat theSummit HolidayTournament; 12:30p.m.; MountainView vs Spragueat theSummit Holiday Tournam ent, 12:45 p.m.; Summit vs North Medford at the SummitHolidayTournament, 5:45p.m.; Madras at StaytonTourname nt, TBD;Central Christian at Trinity LutheranTournament, TBD;Redmond, Ridgeview,Sisters at SistersTournament, TBD; Culver atSouthWasco County, 4 p.mcGilchrist at Bendfroshtourney, TBD;La Pineat Lakeview, 2:30 p.m Wrestling: Bendat NWDuals at WestviewHS, TBD; MountainViewat Sierra NevadaClassic in Reno, TBD;Redmondat Pacific CoastChampionships in Vancouver,Wash.,TBD

Win AND Denver or Houstonloss Clincheshome-field advantagethroughoutAFCplayoffs with: —WinANDDenver andHouston oss

Brady,NWE Roethlisberger,PIT Schaub,HOU Flacco,BAL Dalton,CIN PRivers,SND C. Palmer,OAK Fitzpatrick,BUF Hasselbeck, TEN

601 379 426 269 508 326 523 313 513 319 510 325 565 345 479 294 221 138

J. Charles,KAN A. Foster,HOU Ridley,NWE Chr. Johnson,TEN Splffer,BUF R. Rice,BAL Green-Elis, CIN Greene,NYJ Re.Bush,MIA T. Richardson,CLE

4543 32 8 3131 23 8 3733 22 10 3783 22 10 3591 26 16 3455 24 15 4018 22 14 3175 23 16 1 367 7 5

Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD 271 1456 5.37 91t 5 335 1328 3.96 46 14 270 1189 4.40 41 10 255 1187 4.65 94I 5 183 1185 6.48 62 6 254 1138 4.48 46 9 278 1094 3.94 48 6 257 989 3.85 36 8 219 960 4.38 65t 6 267 950 3.56 32t 11

Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD

Welker,NWE 110 1260 1 15 59 5 Wayne, IND 102 1315 12.9 33 5 And.Johnson,HOU 100 1457 14.6 60t 4 A.. Green, CIN 95 1324 13.9 73I 11 De. Thom as, DEN 87 1312 15.1 71 I 9 Decker,DEN 78 988 12.7 55 11 8 Myers,OAK 75 753 10.0 29 4 Stevi. Johnson,BLIF 73 935 12.8 63 6 8. Lloyd,NWE 73 902 12.4 53 4 H. Miller, PIT 71 816 11.5 43 8 Punters No Yds LG Avg Fields,MIA 68 3419 67 50 3 McAfee,iND 68 3290 64 48 4 Scifres,SND 76 3664 66 48 2 Koch,BAL 76 3655 60 48 1 Anger,JAC 86 4121 73 47.9 Kern,TEN 77 3651 71 47.4 Lechler,OAK 75 3549 68 47.3 D. Jones,HOU 86 4049 66 47I D. Colquitt, KAN 75 3514 71 46 9 Huber,CIN 69 3210 69 46 5 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD McKelvin,BUF 23 431 18.7 88t 2 Ad.Jones,CIN 24 295 12.3 Blt I Cribbs,CLE 37 450 12.2 60 0 M. Thigpen,MIA 25 302 12.1 72t 1 K Martin,HOU 21 244 11.6 71 0 Hilton, IND 25 281 11.2 75t 1 Kerley,NYJ 19 208 10.9 68t 1 T. Hoiliday,DEN 31 334 10.8 76t I Welker,NWE 21 213 10.1 31 0 Jac. Jones,BAL 36 335 9.3 63I 1 Kickoff Returne rs No Yds Avg LG TD Jac Jones,BAL 32 1026 32.1 108t 2 M.Thigpen,MIA 35 998 28.5 96t I McKnight,NYJ 35 997 28.5 100t I Cribbs,CLE 41 1136 27.7 74 0 C. Rainey, PIT 37 989 26.7 68 0 Br. Tate,CIN 30 739 24.6 45 0 DMccourty,NWE 27 654 24.2 104t 1 Reynaud,TEN 50 1201 24.0 1051 I Draughn,KAN 23 537 23.3 41 0 Scoring

ouchdowns TD Rush Rec Ret Pts

A. Foster,HDU T. Richardson,CLE Decker,DEN A.. Green, CIN R. GronkowskiNW , E R. Rice,BAL Ridley,NWE De. Thomas,DEN H. Miller, PIT Re. Bush,MIA

Gostkowski,NWE S. Graham,HOU Tucker,BAL M. Prater,DEN JanikowskiOAK , P. Dawson, CLE Suisham,PIT Vinatieri, IND Bironas,TEN Lindeff,BUF

16 14 12 11 11 0 11 0

10 0 10 9 10 9 8 8

10 0 0 6

Kicking

PAT 62-62 44-44 40-40 50-50 22-22 28-28 31-31 33-33 30-30 35-35

2 I 11 11 10 1 0 9 8 2

0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

96 72 66 66 60 60 60 54 50 48

FG LG Pts 29-35 53 149 28-34 51 128 29-31 56 127 25-31 53 125 31-34 57 115 28-29 53 112 27-30 52 112 26-33 53 111 24-30 53 102 21-22 50 98

NFC Individual Leaders ThroughWeek16 Quarterbacks

Att Com Yds TD Int A. Rodgers, GBY 512 343 3930 35 8 Griffin III,WAS 3 7 5 249 3100 20 5 Aie. Smith, SNF 21 7 152 1731 13 5 M Ryan,ATI. 571 394 4481 31 14 R. Wilson,SEA 3 7 4 237 2868 25 10 Brees,NOR 627 393 4781 39 18 Romo,DAL 611 405 4685 26 16 C.Newton,CAR 452 264 3621 19 11 E Manning,NYG 515 308 3740 21 15 Bradford,STL 50 9303 3450 20 12

Att Com Yds TD Int P. Manning,DEN 554 377 4355 34 11

Rushers

Att Yds Avg LG TD

A. Peterson,MIN M. Lynch,SE A Morris,WAS Do. Martin,TAM Gore,SNF Forte,CHI S. Jackson,STL Bradshaw, NYG

L. Mccoy,PHL M. Turner,ATL

314 1898 6.04 82t 11 297 1490 5.02 77t 11 302 1413 4.68 39I 10 291 1312 4.51 70t 10 238 1146 4.82 37 7 224 991 4.42 46 4 246 990 4.02 46 4 205 908 4.43 37 5 190 795 4.18 34 2 216 782 3.62 43 9

Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Cal.Johnson,DET 117 1892 16.2 53 5

College

113 1466 103 983 88 1311 88 889 87 1309 82 1040 80 954 78 1102 77 933

W Virginia

4 4 Alamo Bowl

Oregon St

1

FBSBowl Glance Subject to Change AO TimesPST

RoseBowl

Stanford

6

13.0 56 11 9 5 36 2 14.9 85t 12 10.1 25 8 15.0 59 7 12.7 Bot 9 11.9 39i 8 14.1 60 8 12.1 38t 7

6. 5

OrangeBowl 14 1 3.5

Wednesday,Jan. 2 SugarBowl

Florida

Today Little CaesarsPizzaBowl Central Michigan(6-6) vs.Western Kentucky (7-5), 4;30 p.m.(ESPN) Thursday Military Bowl BowlingGreen(8-4) vs.SanJose State(10-2), noon

2

Buflalo WildWingsBow 2 25 MichiganSt Monday,Dec.31 Music CityBowl Vanderbit 6 7 Sun Bowl Usc 10 1 0 Ge orgia Tech Liberly Bowl lowa St 2.5 (T) 1 Chick-Fil-A Bowl Lsu 4 4 Clemson Tuesday,Jan. 1 Hearl of DallasBowl Ok ahoma St 18 17 Gator Bowl Mississippi St 2 2 Nort hwestern OutbackBowl S. Carolina 4 .5 6 Capital OneBowl Georgia 9 10

Tcu

FloridaSt

(ESPN) Belk Bowl Duke(6-6)vs.Cincinnati (9-3),3:30p.m.(ESPN) Holiday Bowl Baylor(7-5)vs.UCLA(9-4), 6:45p.m.(ESPN) Friday IndependenceBowl Louisiana-Monroe(8-4) vs. Ohio (8-4), 11 a.m. (ESPN) Russell Athletic Bowl Punters V irginia Tech(6-6) vs Rutgers(9-3) 230pm.(ESPN) No Yds LG Avg MeinekeCarCareBowl Morstead,NOR 68 3431 70 50 5 (66)vs.TexasTech(7-5), 6p.m.(ESPN) A. Lee,SNF 63 3041 66 48 3 Minnesota Saturday Weatherford,NYG 56 2659 68 47.5 Armed ForcesBowl McBriar,PHL 51 2399 66 47.0 Bosher,ATL 54 2522 63 46 7 Rice(6-6) vs.Air Force(6-6), 8:45a.m.(ESPN) Fight HungerBowl J. Ryan,SEA 60 2780 73 46 3 Zastudil, ARI 106 4904 68 46 3 ArizonaState(7-5) vs. Navy(8-4),12:15 p.m.(ESPN2) Pinstripe Bowl Hekker,STL 77 3513 68 45 6 (7-5) vs. WestVirginia (7-5), 12:15 p.m. Koenen,TAM 71 3189 64 44 9 Syracuse (ESPN) Kluwe,MIN 69 3089 59 44 8 Alamo Bowl Punt Returners T exas (8-4) vs OregonState(9-3), 3:45p.m.(ESPN) No Yds Avg LG TD Buffalo Wild WingsBowl Dw.Harris,DAL 19 276 145 78t I Michigan State(6-6) vs. TCU(7-5), 7:15p.m.(ESPN) Da.Johnson,PHL 24 287 12.0 98t 1 Monday, Dec.31 Parrish,TAM 27 263 9 7 39 0 Ginn Jr.,SNF 31 298 9 6 38 0 Music City Bowl Cobb,GBY 31 292 9 4 75t 1 Vanderbilt(8-4)vs.N.C.State(7-5), 9a.m.(ESPN) Logan,DET 33 300 9 1 48 0 Sun Bowl D. Hester,CHI 37 325 8 .8 44 0 GeorgiaTech(6-7) vs. SouthernCal (7-5), 11 a.m. L. Washington,SEA 3 9 334 8 .6 52 0 (CBS) P. Peterson,ARI 49 414 8 4 26 0 Liberty Bowl Sherels,MIN 30 251 8.4 77t 1 lowaState(6 6)vs Tulsa(103) 1230p m.(ESPN) Kickoff Returne rs Chick-fil-A Bowl No Yds Avg LG TD LSU(10-2)vs.Clemson(10-2), 4.30p.m.(ESPN) L. Washington,SEA 2 4 722 30.1 98t I Tuesday,Jan. 1 D. Wilson,NYG 56 1504 26.9 97t 1 Heart of Dallas Bowl D. Hester,CHI 21 562 26.8 40 0 Purdue(6-6) vs. Dklahom a State (7-5), 9 a.m.(ESJ. Rodgers, ATL 20 533 26.7 77 0 PNU) Cadet,NOR 25 661 26.4 75 0 Gator Bowl Cobb,GBY 38 964 25.4 46 0 MississippiState(8-4) vs.Northwestern (9-3), 9 a.m. W. Poweil,ARI 21 507 24.1 65 0 (ESPN2 ) Banks,WAS 22 527 24.0 55 0 Capital OneBowl Givens,STL 21 488 23.2 48 0 Georgia(11-2)vs.Nebraska(10-3), 10a.m.(ABC) 8. Boykin,PHL 42 953 22.7 44 0 OutbackBowl Scoring South Carolina(10-2) vs. Michigan(8-4), 10 a.m. Touchdowns (ESPN) TD Rush Rec Ret Pts Rose Bowl Jam.Jones,GBY 13 0 1 3 0 7 8 Stanford(11-2) vs.Wisconsin (8-5), 2 p.m.(ESPN) D. Bryant,DAL 12 0 12 0 74 OrangeBowl M. Lynch,SE A 12 11 1 0 72 Northern fflinois(12-1)vs. FloridaState(11-2), 5:30 A. Peterson,MIN 11 11 0 0 68 p.m (ESP N) 8 Marshall,CHI 11 0 11 0 66 Wednesday,Jan.2 Do. Martin,TAM 11 10 I 0 66 SugarBowl Ju.Jones,ATL 10 0 1 0 0 6 0 Florida (11-1) vs. Louisville (10-2), 5:30 p.m. Morris,WAS 10 10 0 0 60 (ESPN) M. Turner,ATL 10 9 1 0 60 Thursday,Jan. 3 Rudolph,MIN 9 0 9 0 56 Fiesta Bowl Kicking KansasState(11-1) vs. Oregon(11-1), 5:30 p.m. PAT FG LG Pts (ESPN) Tynes,NYG 40-40 33-39 50 139 Friday, Jan. 4 42-42 32-37 55 138 M. Bryant,ATL Cotton Bowl Ja. Hanson,DET 35-35 31-35 53 128 TexasA8M(10-2) vs.Oklahoma(10-2), 5p.m. (Fox) Walsh,MIN 32-32 32-35 56 128 Saturday, Jan. 6 Akers,SNF 41-41 27-38 63 122 BBVACompassBowl D. Bailey,DAL 36-36 28-30 51 120 Pittsburgh(6-6)vs Mississippi(6-6),10 a.m.(ESPN) Barth,TAM 38-38 25-30 57 113 Sunday, Jan. 6 44-46 22-25 52 110 Hauschka,SEA GoDaddy.comBowl Henery,PHL 24-25 27-30 49 105 Kent State(11-2) vs.ArkansasState (9-3), 6 p.m. Crosby,GBV 46-46 19-31 54 103 (ESPN) Monday,Jan. 7 NFL Playoff Scenarios BCSNational Championship AFC Notre Dame (12-0) vs. Alabama(12-1), 5:30 p.m. CLINCHEDHoust : on, AFCSouth; Denver,AFC (ESPN) West;NewEngland, AFCEast; Baltimore, AFCNorth; Indianapolis,No.5playoff spot; Cincinnati, No.6 playBetting line off spot. HOUSTON (at Indianapolis) NFL 0linchesfirst-round byewith: (Home teamsin Caps) —Win ortie, or Favorite Open Current Underdog —NewEnglandloss ortie, or Sunday Denverloss BILLS 3 .5 3 . 5 Jets Clinches home-field advantagethroughoutAFCplayofs PATRIOTS 10.5 10 Dolphins with: BENGALS 3 3 Ravens —Win,or STEELER S NL NL Browns —TieANDDenver loss ortie, or Texans 4 6. 5 COLTS —NewEnglandloss ortie ANDDenver loss TITANS 4 .5 4 Jaguars DENVER (vs. KansasCity) GIANTS 9 .5 8 Eagles 0linchesfirst-round byewith: REDSKINS 3 .5 3 Cowboys —Win ortie, or Bears 3 3 LIONS —NewEnglandloss ortie VIKINGS Packers 3 3. 5 Clincheshome-field advantagethroughoutAFCplayoffs FALCONS NL NL Bucs with: SAINTS 4 .5 4 5 Panthers Win AND Houston lossortie, or BRONCO S 16 16 Chiefs —TieANDHouston loss CHARGE RS NL NL Raiders NEWENG LAND(vs. Miami) 49ERS 15.5 16.5 Cards 0linchesfirst-round byewith: SEAHAW KS 10 10.5 Ram 8. Marshall,CHI Witten,DAL D. Bryant,DAL Gonzalez,ATL R. White,ATL Cruz,NYG Cobb,GBY Coiston,NOR M. Crabtree,SNF

College Today Liffle CaesarsPizzaBowl W Kentucky 6 6 C. Mi chigan Thursday,Dec.27 Military Bowl San JoseSt 7.5 7. 5 B owling Green Belk Bowl Cincinnati 10.5 7.5 HolidayBowl Uca 1(8) I Friday, Dec.28 Independence Bowl UL-Monroe 6 7 Ohio Russell Athletic Bowl VirginiaTech I 25 MeinkeCarCareBowl TexasTech 13 13 Minnesota Saturday,Dec.29 ArmedForcesBowl Air Force I (R) 2 Fight HungerBowl ArizonaSt I4.5 14.5 Navy Pinstripe Bowl

1 4.5 1 4

Thursday,Jan.3 Fiesta Bowl

Oregon TexasASM

8 9 Cotton Bowl 3 .5 4 . 5

Saturday,Jan.6 CompassBowl Mississippi 2 35. Pitt sburgh Sunday,Jan. 6 Go Daddy.comBowl ArkansasSt 2 4 Monday,Jan.7 BCSChampionship Alabama 8.5 9. 5 No t re Dame

BASKETBALL Men's college Tuesday's Games TOURNAMENTS

Hawaiian Airlines DiamondHeadClassic At Honolulu Seventh Place San Francisco67,ETSU49 Fifth Place Mississippi81, Hawaii 66 Third Place IndianaSt 57, Miami55,OT

Championship Arizona68, SanDiegoSt 67

Women's college Polls USAToday/ESPN Women'sTop26Poll The top25teamsin theUSAToday-ESPNWomen's collegebasketball poll, withfirst-placevotesin parentheses,recordsthroughDec. 24,total pointsbasedon 25 pointsfor afirst-placevotethroughonepoint fora 25th-placevoteandlast week's ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Stanford(26 ) 11-0 769 1

2. Uconn(4) 3. Baylo(1) r

10-0 74 4 9-1 717

2 3

4. Duke 10-0 68 0 4 5. NotreDame 9-1 645 5 6. Kentucky 10-1 61 9 6 7. Georgia 12-0 58 1 7 8. California 9-1 529 9 8-2 523 8 9. Maryland 10-2 48 3 10 10. Penn State 1 1-1 44 7 12 11. Purdue 11-2 41 4 13 12 Louisville 13. Oklahoma State 9 0402 14 12-0 37 6 15 14. Dayton 15. Tennesse e 7-3 3 7 3 11 16 SouthCarolina 11-1 301 17 17 Oklahoma 9-2 26 8 18 18 UCLA 7-2 1 8 2 16 19. Nebraska 9-3 1 5 2 21 20. Kansas 9-2 1 5 0 19 21. Texas 7-2 1 2 0 23 22. Texas A8M 8-4 1 1 4 22 23. NorthCarolina 11-1 10 6 25 24. OhioState 8-3 8 9 24 1 0-1 8 6 25. FloridaState Othersreceiving votes.West Virginia 38, Colorado 34, Miami27,lowaState 23, Syracuse22, Arkansas 15, St.John's7, Duquesne6, Rutgers6,UTEP6,Vanderbilt 6,DePaul 5,Toledo5, Gonzaga3, Viffanova2.

DEALS Transactions BAKETBALL National Basketball Association WASHINGTONWIZARDS — Signed G Shelvin MackandGGarrettTemple. FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTAFALCONS— PlacedWR KevinConeon injuredreserve. BALTIMORERAVENS SignedLB D.J.Bryantto the practicesquad. CINCINNATI BENGALS Placed CBDreKirkpatrick on inluredreserve. ClaimedWRDane Sanzenbacher offwaiversfromChicago. JACKSONVI LLE JAGUARS — Placed RB Rashad Jennings, LB GregK.Jones, GMark Asper andWR Cecil Shortsoninjured reserve ClaimedGMarkAsper and TE AllenReisneroff waivers tromMinnesota. SignedWRJerrreff Jacksonfromthepractice squad. PHILADELP HIA EAGLES — Signed LB Marcus Dowtin tothepracticesquad. COLLEGE AUBURN — Melvin Smith cornerbackscoach. SYRACUSE SuspendedTBAdonis AmeenMooreandTEMaxBeaulieu for thePinstripe Bowl for violatingathleticdepartmentrules. DisciplinedLB Marqurs Sprui I, whowil miss"asignificant portion" of thePinstripeBowl.

Rakuten GoldenEagles of Japan's Pacific Leagueearlier this month.

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TENNIS Nadal'S ComedaCk delayed — Rafael Nadal's return to competition has been delayed by astomach virus. The Spaniard was scheduled to play in anexhibition tournament in Abu Dhabi on

Thursday after missing seven months because of tendinitis in his left knee. But he said on

his Facebook pageTuesday that his doctors ordered him to pull out when he was running a fever, telling him his

body needed rest. The11-time Grand Slam champion hasn't

played since June. — From wire reports

No.3Arizona edges No.17San Diego State,staysunbeaten By Doug Ferguson The Associated Press

HONOLULU — No. 3 Arizona is off to its best start in 25 years, thanks to a defensive play that no one saw coming — except for Nick Johnson. San Diego State guard Chase Tapley curled around a screen and burst down the left side of the lane in the closing seconds for what looked to be an uncontested layup. Johnson raced across and swatted the ball away, preserving the Wildcats' 68-67 win over the 17thranked Aztecs in the championship

game of the Diamond Head Classic on Tuesday night. "He made one hell o f a p l a y ," Tapley said. "I just have to tip my hat off to him. I didn't even know he was around. He just came out of nowhere. I'm thinking the game is over. The next thing you know, the ball is going off the backboard." Mark Lyons drove to the basket on Arizona's final possession and was fouled, making two free throws with 13 seconds left for the final points of

12 Conference play with its best start since the 1987-88 season, and with its first win over a ranked team away from home in four years. "It took two great plays on both offense and defense to secure the win," Arizona coach Sean Miller said. "And we made both of them." Solomon Hill, voted the tournament MVP, kept Arizona in the game with 21 points and a stellar defensive effort on Jamaal Franklin, who scored only nine points to end his streak of 32 straight the game. Arizona (12-0) goes into Pac- games in double figures. With the

game tied at 66, Franklin was fouled driving to the basket with 31 seconds left, but missed one of two free throws. That turned out to be the difference. Tapley led the Aztecs (11-2) with 19 points. "It hurts," San Diego State coach Steve Fisher said. "It's hard when you have a chance to win a championship, have a shot to beat an undefeated team, and you don't quite get it done, and you think you're going to do it right until the very last play of the game. It hurts

badly."


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

NBA ROUNDUP

C3

GOLF COMMENTARY

Tales from a wac year on the PGATour

-g C

By Doug Ferguson

ing to take its toll. He worries about the day when his attention span is Dave Kindred, a p r e eminent short or he doesn't care as much as American sports writer who has he once did. "It's not there, but it's coming," worked his trade for the better part of four decades, was walking down he said. "I will never step away. I'll the right side of the first fairway at always teach. I love to teach." Kiawah Island with the final group The next morning, he was on at the PGA Championship when he the range at Quail Hollow waiting mentioned hehad been teaching a for Phil Mickelson to arrive. Gary writing class to college students. Christian, a 40-year-old PGA Tour Like most great columnists, Kin- rookie from England, walked over dred'sstrength ishis power of ob- and introduced himself. Christian servation, and he has tried to pass said he was fascinated to watch so that along. many Americans use the leading "The one thing I tell them," he edge of the club on wedge shots. said, "is that if you really pay at- They chatted for a few m i nutes tention to what you're covering, and after Christian walked away, you'll see something you've never Harmon said, "Who was that?" seen before." H armon n o dded w h e n t o l d He stopped and kneeled to watch about Christian's back story, how Carl Pettersson, playing in the last he came to America on acollege group that Sunday with Rory Mc- scholarship, s upported h i m self Ilroy, hit his approach to the green. by selling steak knives and toiled Pettersson was just inside the red in the minor leagues for 15 years hazard line,so he was careful not before finally making it to the big to ground his club. Brushing the leagues. top of the grass was OK. Still no sign of Mickelson. Moments after his shot, he was A few m inutes later, Harmon approached by PGA rules official walked over to Christian. He spent Brad Gregory and told there might a few minutes observing, and then be a problem. pulled a wedge from the bag and In a bizarre development, Pet- gave an impromptu lesson. He'll always teach. He loves to tersson's club nicked a leaf on the way back, a violation of Rule 13- teach. 4c for moving a loose impediment in a hazard. After an exhaustive Bag check You've seen the sign at the bagvideo review, Pettersson was given the bad news — a two-stroke pen- gage claimto check your luggage alty — on the fourth hole. because some bags may look alike. Pay attention and yo u n ever That goes for golf travel bags, too. know what you'll see. Nick Watney and Angel Cabrera T hat much was true in a w i l d arrived in San Francisco for the year of golf. Phil Mickelson lost his U.S. Open about the same time, on bid at the Masters by hitting two different flights. Cabrera kept waitshots right-handed. Rory McIlroy ing at oversized luggage for his bag was confused by the time zone and to come out, and he began to think needed a police escort to get to the the airlines had lost it. There was final day of the Ryder Cup on time. only one golf bag there, and it beTiger Woods never found his golf longed to Watney. That's when the light came on. ball, was not penalized and still missed the cut. Cabrera'sagent called the perThose havebeen well-document- son in charge of U.S. Open coured. What follows is the 2012 edi- tesy cars and asked them to stop tion of "Tales from the Tour," the Watney on his way out. obscure moments that keep golf so Sure enough, Cabrera's golf bag interesting and entertaining. was in his trunk. The Associated Press

L1

t1

k

J. Pat Carter/The Associated Press

Miami's LeBron James (6) dunks as the Oklahoma City Thunder's Russell Westbrook (0) and the Heat's Mario Chalmers watch during the first half of Tuesday's game in Miami.

ea an e un er in ina srema c, The Associated Press MIAMI — L e B ron James and Kevin D urant e x changed words. Dwyane Wade and Serge Ibaka did a little shoving. Five technical fouls were called, and Russell Westbrook punched a table in frustration. This NBA F i nals rematch met expectations. And like that series, it ended with Miami on top. James had 29 points, nine assists and eight rebounds, Wade scored 21, and the Heat survived a frantic finish to beat the Oklahoma City Thunder 103-97 on Tuesday. "Felt a little bit l ike a di fferent month," Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said."Regardless ofwhat your script is coming into the game, when you play this team, it's not going to go according to script. They're too good." But on this night, much like last June, the Heat were better. Mario Chalmers scored a seasonhigh 20 for the Heat, who were 19 for 19 from the foul line, the second-best effort in franchise historybehind only a 30-for-30 game in Boston on March 24, 1993. Chris Bosh added 16 for Miami, which has beaten the Thunder five straight times going back to last June's title series. Durant scored33 points and Westbrook added 21 for Oklahoma City, but both Thunder stars missed potential game-tying 3-point attempts in the final seconds. "It was a great game. I can't complain," Thunder coach Scott Brooks said. "We could have done a better job of not turning the ball over in the first half. All in all, it was a great game to play and agreat game to coach. Unfortunately, we didn't come out with the win." The game had a little of everything — a fast start by the reigning cham-

pions, a one-handed dunk by James on an offensive rebound that will be added to his copious highlight reel, a scrum after a hard foul that led to double-technicals on Wade and Ibaka early in the fourth, an easy rally by the Thunder from an early doubledigit deficit, and even workout partners in Durant and James barking back and forth in the final minutes. Such was the intensity that James slumped over the scorer's table with 1:08 left, exhausted. "I'm tired as hell right now," James said — and that was more than an hour after the game ended. With good reason. On an emotional day, there was a wild finish. Wade lost the ball on an ill-advised, behind-the-backdribble, andtheturnover set up Durant for a two-handed dunk that got the Thunder within 9695 with 44.1 seconds remaining. Needing a stop on the next trip, the Thunder forgot to play defense instead. Kendrick Perkins and Ibaka both were confused on the ensuing Miami possession, and Bosh was left alone to take a pass from James and throw down a dunk that restored Miami's three-point edge. "We wentover and helped," Durant said. "We just needed to help on the backside. There was miscommunication but we still had a chance to go into overtime." Two chances, actually. O klahoma City got w i thin o n e when Durant made a jumper over James, but no closer.Ray Allen's two free throws with 15.6 seconds left made it 100-97, and Miami's last three points came from the line. Durant missed a 3-pointer that James contested, Westbrook wound up with a secondchance thatWade defended, and the Thunder guard smacked a nearby table arguing that he was

fouled. "Part of th e game," Westbrook sard. Also on Tuesday: Clippers ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112

Nuggets .......... . . . . . . . . . . . ... 100 LOS ANGELES — Jamal Crawford led a dominant performance by the Los Angeles reserves with 22 points, and the Clippers beat Denver, extending their franchiserecord winning streak to 14 games. Matt Barnes added 20 points — one off his season high — as the bench outscored the Clippers starters 64-48 in claiming the NBA's best record at 22-6. Lakers..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100 Knicks..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 LOS ANGELES — Kobe Bryant engineered asecond-half comeback, helping Los Angeles beat New York and extend its winning streak to five. Bryant scored 34 points in his NBArecord 15th Christmas Day game, and Metta World Peace added 20 points and seven rebounds while defending Carmelo Anthony, whose 34 points led the Knicks. Celtics..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 Nets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 NEW YORK — R a jo n R ondo scored 19 points in his first full game against Brooklyn this season, and Boston beat the Nets in another game with heated moments between the division rivals. Rockets... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 120 Bulls ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97 CHICAGO — Ja m e s H a r den scored 26 points and Jeremy Lin added 20 points and 11 assists to lead Houston over Chicago. Omer Asik had 20 points and 18 rebounds in his first trip back to Chicago since signing with the Rockets in the offseason. Nate Robinson led the Bulls with 27 points.

NBA SCOREBOARD Standings

Summaries Tuesday's Games

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION

ConferenceGlance All Times PST

tt-Miami d-NewYork Atlanta d-Indiatta

Chicago Milwaukee Brooklyn Boston Philadelphia Orlando Toronto Detroit Charlotte Cleveland Washington

EASTERNCONFERENCE tN L 19 6 20 8 16 9 16 12 15 14 t4 14 t3 12

12 12 13 t3 15 t5

9 19 9 2t 7 20 6 23 3 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE tN L d-LA. Clippers 22 6 d-Oklahoma City 2t 6 d-Sait Antonio 21 8 Memphis 18 7 GoldenState t8 10 Houston 15 t2 Minnesota t3 12 Denver 15 t4 Lltah 15 14 Portland 13 13 L.A. Lakers 14 14 Dallas 12 16

Phoenix Sacramento NewOrleans d-divisionleader

u

9 5

Rockets120, Bulls97 P ct G B 760 '/t 7t4 6 40 3 5 71

4'/t

5 56

5

5 38

5'/t

5 19 5 19

6 6

4 64

7'it

4 44

8

3 21 0 ' / t 300 12 i/t

2 59 1 3 2 07 t 5 1 20 1 6 P ct G B 786 '/t 778

7 24 t ' i t 7 20 2 ' / t

6 43

4

5 56 5 20 5 17 5 17

6'/t 7'/t 7'/t 7'/t

1 7 3 93

11

18 22

Tttesda y'sGames Boston93,Brooklyn 76 L.A. Lakerst00, NewYork 94 Miami103,OklahomaCity 97 Houston120,Chicago97 L.A. Clippers112,Denver 100

Today's Games

Miami atCharlotte, 4p.m. Chicagoat Indiana,4 p.m. NewOrleansat Orlando,4p.m. Cleveland atWashington, 4p.m. Detroit atAtlanta,4:30 p.m. HoustonatMinnesota,5 p.m. PhiladelphiaatMemphis, 5p.m. BrooklynatMilwaukee,5p.m. TorontoatSanAntonio, 5:30p.m. L.A. Lakers atDenver,6 p.m. NewYorkat Phoenix, 6 p.m. GoldenStateat Utah,6p.m. Sacramento at Portland, 7 p.m. Thttrsday's Games Dallas atOklahomaCity, 5 p.m. Boston atLA. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

5 00 8 5 00 8 4 29 t o 333 12'/t t 85 t 6'/t

Williams 3-73-3 10,Johnson4-14 1-3 12, Blatche3-9 0-06, Stackhouse 3-80-07, Watson1-2 0-03, Evans2-31-35, Shengelia 0-00-00, Brooks0-10-0 0,Taylor 0-00-00, Teletovic0-0 0-00. Totals 26-6417-29 76. Boston 22 34 1 7 2 0 93 Brooklyn 2 4 18 16 18 76

HOUSTON (120)

Parsons9-151-223, Morris3-92-2 10,Asik9-132-320, Lis 8-12 4-4 20,Harden7-130-13 26, Smith2-3 0-0 4, Douglas 3-7 0-0 6, Delfino 3-6 0-0 7, Cook 0-0 0-0 0, Motiejuitas 11 0-0 2, Aldrich t-t 0-0 2, Machado 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 46-82 20-24 120.

CHICAGO (97) Deng5-144-4 t4, Boozer3-110-06, Noah3-32-28, Hinrich

2-80-04, Belinel i 5-103-315,Butler3-50-06, Gibson3-53-4 9, Robinson9-165-7 27, Teagtte4-100-0 8, Radmanovic 0-1 0-00,Mohammed 0-00-00 Totals37-8317-20 97. Houston 2 7 31 36 26 — 120 Chicago 2 2 19 27 29 97

Heat103, Thunder 97 OKLAHOMA CITY (97) Durant t1-21 9-0 33, Ibaka6-103-4 15,Perkins 1-52-2 4, Sefolosha0-10-0 0, Westbrook 5-1910-1221, Martin 4-10 5-615, Collison2-32-2 6, Jackson1-2 t-t 3. Totals 30-71 32-3897. MIAMI(103) James2-20 1 5-5 29, Haslem1-20-0 2, Bosh6-114-4 16, Wade8-174-421, Chalmers8-140-0 20,Battier 0-50-00, Anthtny0-02-22,Allen t-54-47, Cole0-20-00, Miller2-40-0 6 Totals 38-80 19-19103. OklahomaCity 2 4 24 24 25 97 Miami 2 7 27 20 29 — 103

Lakers100, Knicks 94 NEWYORK(94) Anthony13-235-6 34, Thomas3-3 0-06, Chandler3-70-2 6, Kidd 2-50-0 6, Felton5-t9 0-010, Brewer0-3 0-00, Smith 10-23 2-425,Novak1-2 0-03, Camby1-3 2-4 4, Prigioni O-t 0-0 0. Totals 38-89 9-16 94. LA. LAKERS(100) Bryant14-245-734, Gasol5-132-413, Howard4-8 6-914, Nash7-122-2 16, Morris 0-2 0-00, World Peace6-11 5-7 20, Meeks1-61-23, Hill0-1 0-00, Duhort 0-00-00. Totals 37-77 21-31 100. New York 2 3 26 29 16 94 LA. Lakers 25 26 26 23 — 100

Clippers 112, Nuggets100 DENVER (100)

Gallinari 1-10 5-5 7, Faried3-9 0-0 6, Kottfos 8-8 0-016, Lawsott5-114 615, Iguodala491-29, McGee4-71-29, Brewer 0-3 2-2 2,A.Miller 4-9 4-512, Hamilton7-9 0-216, Fottrnier 2-20-04,Mozgov0-0 0-00 Randolph2-3 0-04,Q.Miller0-0 0-0 0. TotaIs 40-8017-24100. LA. CLIPPERS(112) Butler 2 6 0 04,Griffin 6121-2 t3, Jordan3 402 6, Paul 50 22 t4, Green460011,0dom37006, Crawford921 1-322, Barnes8-15t-320,TttrIat1-2002, Bledsoe3-76-712, Hollirts 1-20-0 z TotaIs 45-9311-19 112. Denver 26 22 28 24 — 100 LA. Clippers 25 42 26 19 — 112

Leaders Through Monday SCORING Bryant,LAL Anthony,NYK Durartt, OKC Harden,HOU James,MIA WestbI ook,OKC Pierce,BOS Aldridge,POR Curry,GOL Lee,GOL Wade,MIA Ellis, MIL

Mayo,DAL Parker,SAN Li lard, POR Walker,CHA Griffin, I.AC Holiday,PHL Gay,MEM DeRozan, TOR

Chandler,NYK Celtics 93, Nets76 McGee,DEN Jordan,LAC Howard,LAL BOSTON (93) Pierce3-102-28, Garnett4-8008, Collins2-50-04,Rondo Hickson,POR 8161-1 19,Terry47001t, Bass 4-1t 00 B,Green584415, Ibaka,OKC Sullittger 6-74-616, Lee1-3 0-0 2,Joseph1-2 0-02, Vamado Lopez,NOR 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 38-77 11-13 93. Landry,GOL BROOKLYN (76) Bosh, MIA Bogaits 1-10-0 3,Wallace4-7 7-1115, Lopez5-12 5-9 15, James,MIA

G F G F T PTS AVG 27 273 198 802 29.7 23 222 147 650 28.3 26 234 216 725 27.9 25 188 216 641 25.6 2 4 238 99 609 25.4 26 194 13t 557 21.4 26 177 141 545 21.0 24 t99 102 500 20.8 2 8 195 92 565 20.2 28 234 91 559 20.0 2 1 t57 9 5 414 19.7 26 t86 116 506 19.5 2 8 t89 9 4 54t t 93 27 t99 101 51 2 19.0 2 6 165 95 484 18.6 2 7 t8 2 9 tj 495 18.3 2 7 203 87 495 t8 3 43tj 18.3 24 176 61 25 174 80 455 t82 28 191 109 506 18.1

FG PERCE NTAGE FG 126 t31 108 t71 13t 158 133 127 153 238

FGA PCT 180 . 7 00 218 . 6 01 187 . 5 78 298 . 5 74 231 . 5 67 279 . 5 66 241 . 5 52 231 . 5 50 279 . 5 48 4 39 5 4 2

You lose some...

Don't look so glum

Kyle Stanley is a quiet man. This was a quiet celebration. One week after he made triple bogey on the 18th hole at Torrey Pines and then lost in a playoff, he rallied from eight shots behind on the final day with a 65 in the Phoenix Open to win his first PGA Tour event. It was a remarkable turnaround. One week he faced the media after his meltdown and fought back tears. The next week he was a winner. Stanley was invited to a Super Bowl party that night at the home of Jim Mackay, the longtime caddie of Phil Mickelson. He was late to the party because of the media o bligations that come with w i n ning. When h e f i n ally a r r ived, Stanley knocked andthen walked in the door holding the oversized winner's check over his head. He quietly placed it above the TV, and then sat down to watch the

The relationship three-time major champion Padraig Harrington has with reporters is unlike that of any other player, especially the Irish media. He was giving an interview to Greg Allen of Irish radio station RTE, and after they finished, Harrington began making small talk. He asked Allen, "I heard you lost your sunglasses?" Allen'sshoulders slumped as he told Harrington he had misplaced his glasses and d idn't know w h ere t o l oo k f o r them. Harrington didn't commiserate. He smiled. "They're in my locker," he said. "You left them behind the other

day."

Lost in translation

Sung Kang received elite training in South Korea's national program that is producing more and more top players, but he worked game, a player at peace. equally hard on his English and 'The Chair' speaks beautifully fo r s omeone No other golfer spends more who has played the PGA Tour only time with the media after every the past few years. round than Ryo Ishikawa, who is Turns out he has been coming treated like a rock star in Japan. to America twice a y ear s ince When he signs his card, even when 2002 to work on his golf, and he it's late in the day, it's not unusual devoted just as much effort to the for the 21-year-old to spend close language. to an hour f u l f illing hi s m edia In Florida? California? "Dallas," Kang said. "I went obligations. That's where "The Chair" comes to the Hank H aney schools, so in. I would work w i t h H a ney a nd His handlers have a white folding learned English there in Texas." chair forIshikawa as he endures Some things, however, still get two interviews with different tele- lost in translation. Kang was asked vision stations. A dozen or so reif he ever bought cowboy boots portersform a semi-circle around from all that time spent in Dallas. "No," he said. "I don't really like him as they wait and listen, occasionally jotting down notes. Then, the NFL. I'm more of a L a kers it's their turn. They spent close to fan." 15 minutes with Ishikawa after his Free clubs round at Innisbrook, going over the clubs he used and shots he hit About two dozen fans waiting on just about every hole — this af- for autographs behind the ninth ter a 73 that left him 12 shots out of green on the Magnolia Course at the lead. Disney got more than they expectFinally, he w a s f i n i shed. He ed. Brian Harman emerged from got up from the chair and walked the scoring trailer after the final around the clubhouse toward the PGA Tour event of the year and parking lot. The Japanese report- said, "Who's left-handed?" e rs followed him, walking i n a One man came forward, and it group about 20 yards behind. One turned out to be his lucky day. of them was asked where they Harman went over to his bag, were going. removed all the irons and handed "Now we wave goodbye," the re- them to the fan. Turns out Harman porter explained. wanted to try something different Indeed, they stood on a sidewalk at Disney, so he used irons with and waved as Ishikawa's car drove graphite shafts. He described it by them. as the worst ball-striking week he had all year. Teachingmoment "I just wanted to try some differButch Harmon was talking reent stuff," Harman said. "And now tirement in the spring. He turned I know what was not the answer." 69 this year. A Vietnam War vet, No other sports organization he has been teaching most of his comes close to the amount of charlife, working for Sky Sports and ity produced by the PGA Tour. traveling the world, which is startHarman took it to a new level.


C4 TH E BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

Tennis

Beavers

Continued from C1 She is the first American to hold the No. I year-end world ranking for junior girls since Gretchen Rush in 1982. Because she is black and has a sturdy 5-foot-6 physique and strong ground strokes, Townsend often draws comparisons to Serena Williams, a 15-time major singles champion. Townsend said she was flattered to be mentioned in the same breath as one of the greatest players in the game's history. But occasionally, the sutfacecomparisons cut deep. In the Orange Bowl doubles final, Townsend and her partner, Gabrielle Andrews, powered to victory despite the heckling ofan elderly man who zeroed in on her race and her baby fat. For all Townsend's success this year, her appearance was what thrust her into the spotlight at the U.S. Open, the year's final major. The USTA, which oversees her training, tried to discourage her from playing in the Open, declining to pick up her expenses because she was not in

Continued from C1 "It's a family deal, so we love it," says Weddel. "Oregon State is a family, there is no question about it."

Close ties

Shuji Kajiyama /The Associated Press

Taylor Townsend hits a shot on her way to winning the girls singles final at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia, in January of this year.

peak shape. Her mother paid her way, and when Townsend's plight became public, several prominent women in the sport rushed to her defense, including Williams and Lindsay Davenport, another sturdily built former world No. I whose fitness was questionedearly in hercareer. Describingthe controversy as unnecessary, Williams said, "Women athletes come in all different sizes and shapes and colors and everything." Rush, a mother of three teenagers who is now Gretchen Rush Magers, has watched opponents and the daughters of friendsstarve themselves to reach a body ideal personified by supermodels starting with Twiggy. She said she was disheartened that the focus was on Townsend's appearance and not on her results. "I'veknown women who have battled anorexia who are no longer with us, so I'm very sensitive to body issues," Rush M agers, the women's tennis coach forthe Claremont-Mudd-Scripps team in California, said in a telephone interview. Her feelings about the subject are so strong that she said she has encouraged her team to attend a February campus lecture by the mother ofa young woman who died of complications from anorexia. Townsend eventually r eceived an apology from the USTA. The emphasis on her appearance has made Townsend stronger in ways that cannot be measured by any body composition test, said her mother, Shelia, who played tennis at Division II Lincoln University in Jefferson City, Mo. "I love the game of tennis so much because it mirrors the game of life so much," said Shelia Townsend, who continued: "At the end of the day, you have to stand on what you've learned and fall back on what you know and everything you've been taught. Overall, what Taylor's been through this year has helped her to become more self-assured and even stronger in who she is and not have to look for the approval of somebody else. At

NFL Continued from C1 When the season started, who could have expected Manning to recapture his MVP play so quickly with a new team? Or for Petersonto come back lessthan nine months after shredding his left knee? Or for Jamaal Charles to return better than ever after suffering a similar injury'? Then there's Pagano beating the biggest opponent of his life. A year ago, Manning was in the midst of fourneck operations to fix a nerve injury that had caused his right arm to atrophy and had sidelined him for an entire season. Soon, he would say a tearful farewell to Indianapolis, a city he'd put back onthe NFL map, and hook up with John Elway in Denver. Peterson's left knee was still swollen after he'd shredded it on Christmas Eve, an injury similar to the one Charles suffered earlier last season. Yet both would defy medicine and conventional wisdom alike to rebound as better runners than they were before getting hurt. Pagano's fight started three months ago when it was disclosed he had cancer, forcing the first-year Colts coach to take time off for chemotherapy treatments. He returned to work this week, taking the reins from assistant Bruce Arians, who guided the team to a surprising playoff berth in his absence. "When I asked for Bruce to take over, I asked for him to kick some you-knowwhat and to do great. Damn Bruce, you had to go and win nine games?" Pagano said. "Tough act to follow." If all goes well at practice this week, Pagano will be on the sideline for the regular-season finale against Houston. That's a final tuneup for the AFC wildcard playoffs that nobody saw coming for the Colts so soon after cutting ties with Manning, who switched teams, coaches, cities and colors and didn't miss a beat in 2012. Despite a new supporting cast and a 36-year-old body he insists continues to confound him, the quintessential quarterback has had one of the best seasons in his storied career. Manning set franchise orNFL records just about every week while completing 68 percent of his passes for 4,355 yards with 34 TDs and just 11 interceptions. And yet, he insists he's not anything close to what he used to be, that all he can do is maximize what's left in a body that's been slowed by so many surgeons' scalpels, and trips around the sun.

prise to Locey. "Once H.D. shared (his message) a couple times, it was just kind of like, 'Boy, this guy is special,'" Locey says. "So it didn't take long at all for H to be just who he is and just share the messagesthathe shares."

the end ofthe day, her results speak for themselves." A pro career was not the end game when Townsend and her older sister, Symone, took up the sport. Education is the family's focus. The girls' father, Gary, is a high school principal in Georgia, and their mother works as a budget manager at Boca Raton High. "Our goal was to have them be able to pick whatever college they wanted to go to," Shelia Townsend said. "Tennis was the vehicle." Symone Townsend is a freshman on the Florida A&M tennis team. When her family's budget could not keep pace with her progress, Taylor Townsend followed a different path. In 2011 she moved to Florida to immerse herself in tennis, with all expenses paid, as a player in the USTA development program. It mirrored the collegiate experience in that Townsend moved into a dormitory, worked in classes around tennis and was apart from her family until her mother, who is divorced from her father, joined her in Florida this summer. Townsend has always driven the bus, so to speak. At 5, her mother recalled, Townsend was accepted into a gifted program at a school across town. She had to take a school bus every day, which picked her up after her parents had left for work. A neighbor would keep an eye on her, but Townsend embraced her independence. "She's always kind of danced to a different drummer," Shelia Townsend said. Taylor Townsend'sgame reflects her disdain for being pigeonholed or penned in. It's a blending of Williams' power, Billie Jean King's soft hands and Pam Shriver's conviviality. At t h e O range Bowl tournament, she was quick to acknowledge her opponent's winners by clapping the face of her racket. After h e r fou r t h-round v i c tory, Townsend was on her way to grab a snack when she saw another American,

"I know you don't believe me when I say this; I'm still learning about myself physically and what I can do, it's still the truth," Manning said after guiding Denver to its 10th straight win. "I still have things that are harder than they used to be, so (there's) things I have to work on from a rehab standpoint and a strength standpoint. That's just the way it is and maybe that's the way it's going to be from here on out, I don't know." Maybe Manning's being modest, maybe he's suckering opponents into blitzing him more often so he can burn them again. Either way, it's a remarkable rebound for a man whose right arm was so weakened after one of his neck surgeries that he could hardly throw the football 15 yards. Long before Manning everdreamed he'd bewearing the orange-mane mustang on his helmet instead of the blue and white horseshoe, Manning met up with college buddy Todd Helton of the Colorado Rockies for a workout during last year's NFL lockout. They retreated to an indoor batting cage at Coors Field with a trainer in tow, and Manning's first pass nose-dived so badly that Helton told him to quit goofing around. Manning wasn't messing with him. He was dead serious. His arm was shot, his future in football in doubt. A few days later, he underwent spinal fusion surgery and would miss the entire 2011 season. If doctors had told him that was it, Manning said he would have called it a career without regret. But they gave him a bit of hope and that's all he needed to embark on his comeback in Colorado. Coach John Fox, never one to lobby for awards, suggested this week that Manning deserves a fifth MVP honor for the numbers he's put up, the obstacles he's overcome, the shift of culture he's engineered. Manning isn't interested in talking about MVPs or comeback awards. He just wants enough wins to get a shot at hoisting another Lombardi Trophy in New Orleans in six weeks. Peterson, on the other hand, is unabashedly clear in his desire for some recognition after overcoming torn anterior cruciate and medial collateral ligaments in his left knee, requiring the kind of reconstructive surgery that usually turns dominant players into ordinary ones. There's a long, long list of players who had shortened careers because of such injuries. But Peterson returned to the Vikings lineup less than nine months

the 17-year-old Allie Kiick, heading off to play her 18-and-under match. Townsend stopped to offer Kiick strategy for beating her opponent. "I kind of try to make friends with everyone so everything's nice and peachy," she said. Townsend's smile lit up the Orange Bowl courts when she nearly did splits as she slid in pursuit of a ball or hit a drop shot from the baseline that landed on the other side of the net with a sorcerer's spin. Using delicate drop shots and deft volleys to augment her fierce ground strokes, Townsend advanced to the semifinals in the singles on clay, not her favorite surface. She staved off a set point in a straightsets victory in the first round and outlasted her quarterfinal opponent in a threeset, 3-hour-49-minute endurance test, her run ending in the semifinals with a three-set loss to Ana Konjuh, a 14-yearold Croat with blinding power from both sides. Afterward, Konjuh, who is taller and more muscular than Townsend, weighed in on her opponent's fitness. "She's very talented and smart and plays great like that," Konjuh said. "But if she wants to be a pro, she has to lose some weight. In the second set, I felt she couldn't run as much. If she gets fit, she can be a really, really good player." Townsend said she planned to improve her conditioning in the weeks before her first two pro events in Florida in January. Her mothersaid:"When Serena came out, to have somebody who looks like her in every way — body shape and ethnicity — and has gone through similar experiences, it resonated a lot with Taylor. Taylor's never going to be a size 5, and that's OK. We just want her to be as strong and as healthy as she can be, where her body can perform at an optimal level. What it looks like at the end of the day, that's what it is."

after his operation, and with a leaguehigh 1,898 yards, he's 207 yards shy of Eric Dickerson's single-season record. He can topple it with another big game Sunday when Minnesota faces Green Bay with a playoff berth on the line for the Vikings. With typical unflinching confidence, Peterson said in a recent interview with The Associated Press he's expecting to win the comeback award. "I kind of have that in the bag, especially how I've been telling people I'm going to come back stronger and better than ever," he said. Carrying the Vikings to th e playoffs without a potent passing game in a league dominated by strong-armed, accurate quarterbacks would only burnish the credentials of this thoroughbred throwback. In any other year, the zenith of comebacks might be that of Carolina linebacker Thomas Davis, who battled back from three torn right ACLs — in 2009, 2010 and 2011 — to be a major contributor to the Panthers this year. No player in NFL history has returned after tearing the same ACL three separate times. Charles missed nearly all of 2011 with a torn left ACL. Yet the former All-Pro running back has run for 1,456 yards, the seventh-best season in franchise history. He can break his single-season-high set in 2010 with 12 yards against the Broncos on Sunday. Charles ran for 226 yards last weekend, when he surpassed 750 career carries, which also qualifies him for the NFL record for yards per carry. Charles is averaging 5.82 yards on 770 attempts, which far surpasses the 5.22 yards that Hall of Famer Jim Brown averaged in 2,359 attempts from 1957-65. Charles, Peterson and Davis are all better than ever. Manning might be, too, but he'll never say it. "I'm trying to be as good as I can at this stage," Manning said. "A 36-year-old quarterback coming offa year and ahalf off, playing on a new team, I'm trying to be as good as I possibly can in this scenario. "It's a different kind of body I'm playing in and just a different kind of quarterback play for me." Yet, as transcendent as ever. "If he's lost anything, I can't see it," said Broncos receiver Brandon Stokley, who played with Manning in his prime in Indianapolis. "I'm sure in some ways he'sbetter than he ever was. And he's always been great."

Part of the program

An Oregon State graduate and a former wrestler at the school, Weddel has deep roots in Corvallis. In college, Weddel struck up a close friendship with Jay Locey,OSU's current assistant head coach, and the two were roommates for a few years after college. And at tiny L i nfield College in McMinnville — where Locey coachedfootballfor 23 years, including 10 years as head coach — Weddel (who spent much of hi s teaching career in Tigard and McMinnville high schools) got his start as a chaplain. He spent 20 years as a spiritual leader of Linfield's football program. And along the way, Weddel forged a relationship with Danny Langsdorf, a former Linfield quarterback who is now the Beavers' offensive coordinator. So when Riley was looking for somebody to guide his players beyond just the field, Locey and Langsdorf knew the right man for the job. "He's always been gifted that way," says Locey of Weddel. "He just brings energy. He's fun, pleasant, positive, upbeat, enthusiastic. That's just the way he is. And that's the way he has always been." Weddel, who had taught at Bend High in the 1990s, returned to the school in 2005 as assistant principal. Still, he was willing to perform a balancing act between his school duties, his family responsibilities (he is married and the father of two daughters) and 275mile round trips to Corvallis. "It is a natural fit because of my relationship with a lot of

Riley considers Weddel an i mportant member o f " t h e family" at O SU, something Weddel does not take lightly. Weddel can turn most questions about his chaplain duties into a commendation of the Oregon State coaching staff,

especially Riley. One of Riley's traits, in particular, allows Weddel to have an impact with the team, the chaplain says. "Coach Riley is all about c haracter; it's really big t o him," Weddel says. "That's

why his program is deep and not just wide. There is depth to him, and the whole coaching staff, for that matter. That's why that coaching staff stays together." This season has been a high point for the Beavers: nationallyranked aftera 9-3 season. But the lows are still fresh. Just last year, the Beavers struggled to a brutal 3-9 season. Worse yet, in December, Oregon State freshman defensive tackle Fred Thompson collapsed and died while play-

ing an on-campus pickup basketball game. Weddel presidedover a memorial service for Thompson. "That was low," Weddel says of Thompson's death. "That one hurt." But Weddel speaks with pride about what has happened since, including a turnaround on the field. "Because there was such a foundation built around peo-

ple, (the program) survived

those guys," Weddel says. On the night before games, Weddel — who is not an ordained minister but describes himself as a deeply Christian man — hosts voluntary chapels for OSU's players and staff in the team's hotel, even for home games. And at 9 p.m., he addressesthe entire team with words of encouragement and lessons about character, something he draws from his 34 years as an educator, he says. "We make it very relevant to the week, relevant to the season, and relevant to their lives," says Weddel, who speaks on topics such a s m o t ivation, perseverance, dedication, sacrifice, teamwork, and dealing with adversity and v i ctory. "We'll tie in how it affects the game as well as their lives." Saturdays he spends on the Beaver sidelines, mostly as a cheerleader.But according to Riley, it is the work he does the night before that has endeared him to the OSU program.

well because the priorities are in the right spot," Weddel says. "So when you face adversity like that, you are able to handle it better because the right things are in the right place." Weddel has played no small part in making sure the direction of the football program stays true, Riley says. He has forged a close bond with Riley's players and inspires them to make better decisions in life. "It's bigger than a half-hour on a Friday night," Riley says of Weddel's mentoring. "Those kind o f t h i ngs ar e r e ally, really meaningfuL Those are what I hope are the meat of the

program." And that impact is what motivates Weddel to make the trip to Corvallis week after week, even though much is on his own dime. (OSU gives Weddel a seat on the team charter plane for road games.)

"They (the OSU players)

come from all over the United States and (places) far different than Bend," Weddel says. "You get 100-plus kids in there, and those kids aren't perfect. "But when they walk away "You should see (the players) from that program, if they can light up when he is around," stay therefour or five years, Riley says. "H is absolutely they will be better men ... beawesome. I've often, when lis- cause of that program. And I tening to him speak, think, 'We get to be part of that. How fun need more school administra- is that?" tors like this guy right here.' — Reporter: 541-617-7868, He gets it. He's great with kids. zhaII@bendbulletin.com "What he says to our team and to the people at chapel always has tremendous substance to it," Riley adds. "A lot of thought has gone into it and it's well, well done." That praise comes as no sur$ '„""'" > perfectcolorssince1975

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

NBA

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Continued from C1 Of the 47 players in NBA history to play at least 17 seasons, 10 are currently on active rosters. Fifteen active players are among the 105 all-time to have appeared in at least 1,000 NBA games and the 39-yearold Hill, who has yet to make his season debut forthe Los Angeles Clippers, has played in 997 despite a history of ankle problems. In a league that is getting increas-

Wi Duc s

a or ena ties in Fiesta Bow? • While Kansas State isone of the leastpenalizedsquads in the country,Oregongets flagged morethan most teams

ingly younger with players often get-

e

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By Bob Clark The (Eugene) Register-Guard

It could be the biggest advantage Kansas State has over Oregon in the Fiesta Bowl. Or will penalties not matter at all? The difference statistically is striking. The Wildcats are one of the least-penalized teams in the country, finishing tied for second-fewest with 42 total and third in yardage with an average of 28.8 in their 12

games. In the same number of games, Oregon was flagged 98 times, and the average penalty yardage of 74.3 for the Ducks ranked them 116th in the nation. Here's why the numbers could be much closer in the Fiesta Bowl: These officials come from the Atlantic Coast Conference, where teams are typically among the leastpenalized in the nation. Officials are always supposed to be impartial. In bowl games, there's an extra attempt to make sure of that by assigning the officiating crews from leagues that don't include either of the participating teams. Not, of course, that there should be any difference in the officiating from one conference to another. "It was always different," said Mike Bellotti, now an ESPN analyst who was head coach atOregon for a dozen bowl games. "There is not supposed to be a big difference, but there always is." Bellotti said before he coached in a bowl game, he had two questions for the officials: how do they interpret holding by offensive blockers, and what is pass interference? "I'd always get answers," Bellotti said, "but what I was trying to get a sense for was, are they sticklers?" It certainly seems as though Pac-12 officials are just that. Along with Oregon, four other Pac-12 teams ranked among the 11 most-penalized teams in the country this season. Is it a conference made up of teams that push the rules? "I don't see that necessarily," Bellotti said. "But statistically that's what comes out." C ommissioner Larr y S c ott e ven a d dressed the issue of Pac-12 officials calling a tighter game than the rest of the nation in a late-November posting on the conference's website, explaining that "I've asked our head of football operations and head of officiating to ... do a comparative study. I'd like a thoughtful answer to that question" of why Pac-12 games include more penalties than elsewhere. Most conference coaches willbe anxious tohear the answer, weary of seeing so many penalty flags in a typical Pac-12 game. So maybe a Pac-12 team should be welcoming an officiating crew from the ACC. Of that conference's 12 teams, eight ranked in the top half of the country in fewest penalty yards during the regular season, and just one was lower than 86th out of 120; among Pac-12 teams, only Arizona State ranked in the top half nationally, and seven came in lower than 86th. Oregon had an officiating crew from the ACC for last year's Rose Bowl against Wisconsin. Afterthe Ducks averaged seven penalties for 65 yards during the 2011 season, they were almost exactly on that in the Rose Bowl as ACC officials flagged them seven timesfor56 yards. So what happens in the Fiesta Bowl'? Asked about officiating in bowl games, UO defensive coordinator Nick Aliotti said, "I know I've got to be careful with what I say here, but I think officials from other leagues are a lot more lenient. I'll use that word: lenient." Which is what Aliotti wants on calls such as passinterference, though he'd naturally prefer that offensive holding was called more closely. For Oregon's offense, coordinator Mark Helfrich primarily wants consistency. He said the differences in the interpretation of rules from conference is somewhat to be expected. "You think about it a little bit and maybe try to influence it a little bit beforehand," Helfrich said of officiating and possible differences. "It's fairly standard, but everybody is human and one umpire is going to be different from another." Helfrich's primary plea to officials would be to treat both teams the same throughout the game. Where he sees that isn't true is when an opponent's offense tries to speed up its pace of play late in the first half or when trailing late in the game, and officials "are sprinting around" to put the football in place and quickly allow the offense to snap it. "We want to do that the whole game" but aren't always allowed to, Helfrich contends. "That is sometimes a source of frustration."

CS

David Zalubowski /The Associated Press file

Utah's Reggie Dunn scores a touchdown in a 42-35 victory over Colorado in November. The two schools joined the Pac-12 in 2011 and were part of a wave of conference realignment still sweeping college football.

as iswes,u is own inrea i nmen ame By Chris Dufresne Los Angeles Times

ired of tracking the conference whereabouts of your favorite school? Well, take a number and get in realignment line. Even thepeople paid to cover the sport have trouble keeping Up. The turning point for "yours discombobulated truly" was the announcement that Templewould be joining San Diego State in the West Division of the Big East. Temple is in Philadelphia. "OK, Mr. BCS bus driver, this is where I get off." Take last Saturday ... please. On the day Utah State won the Famous Idaho Potato Bowl as part of the Western Athletic Conference, staging its last season after being plundered out of the football business, Big East basketball filed divorce papers against Big East football. Basketball will probably keep "Big East" as part of the settlement as t h e c o bbled-together football wing tries to go it alone. The 13-school football configuration sounds more like a road trip on Food Network's "Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives."

T

turned every league into an ind ependent contractor and t h e money immediately flooded to its most popular brands. Notre Dame got its own network deal without once being asked what its record was going to be. College football became the polar opposite of the NFL, which uses aform ofrevenue-sharing to keep its weakest teams strong. College's game turned i nto Gordon Gekko's "Wall Street," a combination of Darwinism and cannibalism. "Conferences became sporting properties, not g overning bodies," said Karl Benson, who left the sinking WAC last year to become commissioner of the Sun Belt. "The economics changed." The almighty, capitalist, football-crazed SEC opened a shiny green revenue stream in 1992 by splitting into divisions and staging a title game. Leagues began n egotiating money deals at the time college

predicted the 16-team "super conferences"concept now sits geographically isolated from further expansion unless Texas comes back into play. Boise State and San Diego State are not, at this time, serious Pac-12 considerations. "I think we're incredibly wellpositioned," Scott said. "We don't see anything on the horizon we feelwould put pressure on us,or provide substantial benefit, to go-

ing any bigger. "Things could change," he said. "...You never say never." Scott does not think expansion is over. The irony is the ACC, which started this convulsion, may be the power conference mostvulnerable to attack if the Big 12, which has only 10 teams, feels the need to expand.

"Somebody else is going to get

hit now," Tranghese, who retired from the Big East in 2009, told USA Today. A CC mem b er s Flor i d a football's popularity (and ratings) State and Clemson have been started to soar. mentioned as p ossible future There was no central com- members. "I couldn't feel any better about mand to monitor activities — no SEC to regulate the SEC. the future of this league," ACC Competitiveness among con- Commissioner John S w offord Memphis (barbecue) ference leaders started to mirror said after adding Louisville. Cincinnati (chili spaghetti) on-field rivalries like the "Iron The Big Ten, after adding Penn Tulane (jambalaya) Bowl." State in 1993, stood numerically San Diego State (fish tacos) The Atlantic Coast Confer- challenged at 11 schools for alTemple (cheese steak). ence, in 2003, took a carnivorous most 20 years before CommisIt's hard to imagine why the bite when it raided the Big East of sioner Jim Delany recruited Neseven Catholic basketball schools Miami, Virginia Tech and, later, braska two years ago. would not want to partner up for Boston College. Delany said the paradigm had some of these Lewis and Clark The ACC action, a move to shifted. "We were maybe slow to excursions. shore up it s f ootball frailties, take it up." Big East Commissioner Mike started a chain reaction. But did his league really need Aresco, in a statement, insisted Michael Tranghese, then the Maryland and Rutgers? "The Big Ten is really where the football schools are "working Big East commissioner, maintogether to forge a future." tained the move was pernicious Rutgers belongs," said Delany, a It could be a long, cold winter a nd u n necessary — w a s n 't New Jersey native. in Valley Forge. t here enough T V m o ney f o r It has been speculated that takEven a color-coded map would everybody? ing Maryland was payback for "I don't know where the dan- Notre Dame spurning the Big make it difficult to keep up with all these conference swaps. ger is coming from," he said of Ten for a special football alliance For example, Georgia State is the ACC's preemptive strike. with the ACC. now in the Sun Belt, moving up The move forced the Big East Delany acknowledged it isn't from the FCS. to raid Conference USA, and easy making moves that might The prominent schools receive that led to a d omino toppling jeopardize the l i v elihoods of more ESPN crawl space. Mary- that led to the extinction of WAC colleagues. "It's not the nicest side of what land (ACC) and Rutgers (Big football. we're dealing with," Delany said. East) are moving to the 14-team The other big pivot came in Big Ten. Pittsburgh and Syracuse 2009 when the Pac-10 replaced Commissioners sometimes beare leaving the Big East for the retiring commissioner Tom Han- have as if inspired by Sun Tzu's ACC. Louisville is leaving the Big sen with Larry Scott, a Harvard- "The Art of War." East for the ACC. educated formertennis pro whose This free-for-allfree market The Mountain West is picking primary charge was to monetize has created, in essence, two diviup Utah State and San Jose State an undervalued league. sions of major-college football. In from t h e so o n -to-be-defunct P ositioning it f o r t h e n e x t 2014, when the four-team playoff WAC. broadcast deal, Scott made an au- begins, the sport will be left with But did you know Louisiana dacious play to become the Pac- five major conferences:Pac-12, Tech is moving from the WAC to 16 by adding six Big 12 schools, SEC, ACC, Big Ten and Big 12. Five "other" leagues — Big Conference USA? including Texas and Oklahoma. The question of why all of this When the plan collapsed, Scott East, Sun Belt, Mid-American, has happened was most honestly added Colorado and Utah. Conference USA, Mountain West — will fight for the table scraps. answered by college football TV Scott then set the i ndustry consultant Kevin O'Malley. standard by making a 12-year, The Big East, if it survives, "Greed was involved," he said. $3-billion deal with ESPN and needs another name. How about "Panic was involved." Fox. the Sun Rise/Sun Set League? And then his kicker: "None of Some still question what added College football is experiencthis had to happen." value Colorado and Utah brought ing the inevitable, if unintended, College football's history is a to the conference. consequences of the Supreme "It'sdifferent for each confer- Court's ruling. Gordian Knot of bowl ties and conflicting interests. ence," Scott said. The lesser leagues, as they The short story is the Supreme Scott said he needed to split become monetarily weakened, Court, in 1984, ruled the NCAA into divisions and host a t itle eventually will be less able to was a monopoly by rigidly con- game to keep his league in the compete on the field. "The economic gap has betrolling college football's televi- national narrative. "Big events matter," he said. sion rights. come astronomical," Benson, the J ustice Byron White, in t he He also maintained that exSun Belt's commissioner, said of dissenting opinion, presciently panding into other states was the divide. foresaw what would happen if important in the formation of the Some might suggest the weedan "every schoolfor itself" ap- Pac-12 Networks. ing-out process is what the freeproach were allowed for contract Scott considered another play market power c o mmissioners bargaining. for Texas last year, but his presi- wanted all along. "I don't know if it was intendThey didn't call him "Whizzer" dents made it clear they were ed," Benson said. "But it certainly for nothing. quite fat, and happy, at 12. The Supreme Court r u l i ng I nterestingly, the ma n w h o has occurred."

ting drafted after one or two years in college, many of those older players, such as Bryant, Nash, Garnett, Allen, Kidd, Paul Pierce and Tim Duncan, are still playing prominent roles on relevant teams in the championship hunt. "I think it's great," said Kidd, who is averaging 29.4 minutes per game for the New York Knicks and will turn 40 in March. "That goes to show that the wisdom and understanding how to play the game sometimes can overshadow talent." Kidd hugged Bryant before the Knicks played the Lakers in New Yorktwo weeks ago and said, "What up, young fella?" But Bryant is proving that while he may lack the same athleticism as in his Afro-rocking youth, his talent hasn't eroded much as he gets older. Bryant, is leading the league with 29.7 points per game, the highest

scoring average of any player age 34 or older. He is also shooting a career-best47.1 percent from the field, playing heavy minutes despite a litany of ailments, including a bad back. "I'm sore, but I'm just in really good condition. I'm just not tired," Bryant said recently. He told reporters earlier this season that he still plays at an elite level because, "I'm just a bad mother." Pierce,35, recently became the second-oldestplayer to record consecutive games with a t l east 35 points, trailing only Jordan, who had games of 51 and 45 at age 38 in the first year of his comeback with the Washington Wizards. Duncan continues to tap into the Riverwalk of youth in San Antonio; last week in Denver the 36-year-old power forward had his first game with at least 30 points, 18 rebounds and five blocked shots in 11 years. His production per 36 minutes is almost identical to what he contributed 10 years ago, when he won the second of consecutive league MVP awards. Spurs Coach Gregg Popovich keeps Duncan at a minutes limit to keep him rested and fresh, but marvels at how he can stay so effective after appearing in 1,139 regular season games and another 190 postseason games. "For some magicalreason, some strange elixir that he's found. He and Kevin Garnett have found it, and nobody else has, besides, maybe Jason Kidd," Popovich said with a laugh. "The training techniques are really advanced and they go year-round, so it's not surprising that they can extend their careers the way they have. What they put into their bodies are real important to them. The contracts are big. They know somebody is waiting in line, so they better take care of themselves." The Knicks have taken veteran p resence to t h e e x t r eme. W i t h

Thomas (40), Kidd, Camby (38), Rasheed Wallace (38) and 35-year-old rookie Pablo Prigioni, they have fielded the oldest team in NBA history, with an average age of nearly 33. "Those are the guys that are winning titles, when you look at it," Knicks Coach Mike Woodson said of 30-somethings."We didn't ask our old players to come in and play 30 or 40 minutes. We asked them to be a nice piece to the puzzle and that's what we think we've assembled here." Ten years ago, the NBA had 54 players that were born in the 1960s. This season, there are 37 players that were born in the 1970s. But the currentgeneration of NBA veterans has played during the most lucrative financial period in league history, as nine of the 11 players with at least 16 years of experience have earned well over nine figures. At the conclusion of his current deal in 2015, Garnett will have earned over $300 million in his career. "It's definitely not about money," said Stackhouse, who has earned m ore than $84 million f rom h i s NBA salary over his career. "I think it's just about competing. There is plenty of time for all of that other stuff. I have aspirations to coach, do broadcasting and things, but you can neverget back that camaraderie of being in the locker room with

guys,game-planning and being on the road. That's been my life. That's all that I've done. "Before you actually have to step out of it, and into the quote-unquote real world, then why not?" Stackhouse said. "I can live with the oldman jokes on Twitter. That comes with it. Because I know that in the back of everybody's mind that tweet things like that, they wish they could do what I do. Being able to still have success doing something that you love to do."


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

BRIEFING

en o isri ue ousin oans

Chevrolet, GMC trucks recalled A welding error by a supplier has forced the recall of 119,000 Chevrolet Colorado and

GMC Canyon trucks from the 2010 through

2012 model years, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. The error, discovered

by General Motors during the inspection of

faulty hoods on several vehicles, caused asecondary latch to be left off the construction of the hood. That is a safe-

ty issue and aviolation

By Elon Glucklich The city of Bend will distribute $900,000 in loans for affordable housing and lowincome rental development in 2013. Developers have a chance to submit bids for city assistance on housing projects that increase the supply of lowincome housing in the city, according to a news release. The funds are part of the city's Affordable Housing Fee Program. Since 2006, the city has added a fee of one-third of I percent of the value on

Eligible proposals must meet a number of priorities set by the Bend Affordable Housing Program. The city's highest-priority needs are to increase the supply of rental housing for residents at 30 to 50 percent of Bend's median income. For a family of four, that would be an annual income of $19,900 to $33,200. Other high priorities are low-income housing for elderly residents and victims of domestic abuse, along with facilities for the homeless, according to the city. But a number of different

On theWed

The Bulletin

For more information about

the city of Bend's affordable housing program, visit

www.bendoregon.gov/ index.aspx? page=99

each building permit, to build up funds and ensure a supply of housing for lower-income Bend residents. The city opened the window for proposals Wednesday, and they can be submitted until 5 p.m. on Jan. 23.

proposalscould receive fund-

ing, including housing proposals for families earning up to 80 percent of the city's median income — $53,100 for a family of four. The need for affordable housing in Bend surged in the early2000s, driven by the housing market boom. The $900,000 is being distributed as loan payments, so additional priority will be given to projects with plans to repayinthreeyears orless, though qualified projects could includerepayment schedules spanning 20 years or longer.

Projects that include funding from sourcesbesides the loan will also get priority. City staff will review the proposals from Jan. 23 to Jan. 30. The Bend City Council will make final funding decisions on Feb. 20. Anyone with questions about proposals or the Affordable Housing Fee Program are asked to contact Jim Long, City of Bend Affordable Housing Manager, at 541-312-4915, or by email, at jlong@ci.bend. or.us. — Reporter:541-617-7820 eglucklich@bendbutletin.com

of federal regulations. If the primary hood latch is not engaged, the

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V

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presence of a secondary hood latch. Dealers will replace the hood on any affected vehicles without charge. It is

not known how many vehicles were produced without the required

second latch. — From wire reports

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a store's overall profits. It's also a fast-growing category. "If you can figure out how to deliver consistent quality and the products consumers want, fresh food is attractive because margins are higher, and it addresses some of the competitive issues you're facing," said Richard Meyer, a longtime consultant for the conveniencestore industry. "But it's not easy to do." A s 7-Eleven refocuses its lineup, the retail chain has assembled a team of culinary and food science experts to study industry trends and develop new products. Such groups have been around for a while at fast-food restaurants like McDonald's and packaged-goods manufacturers like Kraft. But it's a relatively new concept for players like 7-Eleven, which have typically relied on their suppliers to provide product innovation. "We're working to create a portfolio of fresh foods," said Anne Readhimer, senior directoroffresh food innovation, who joined the company in May from Yum! Brands, where she had worked on the KFC and Pizza Hut brands. "Some will be for snacking, some for a quick meal, but we hope everything we offer our guests is convenient and tasty."

New York Times News Service

The chain that is home of the Slurpee, Big Gulp, and self-serve nachos with chili and cheese is betting that consumers will stop in for yogurt parfaits, crudite and lean turkey on whole wheat bread. 7-Eleven, the convenience store chain, is restocking its shelves with an eye toward health. Over the last year, the retailer has introduced a line of freshfoods forthe calorieconscious and trimmed down its more indulgent fare by creating portion-size items. The change is as much about consumers' expanding waistlines as the company's bottom line. By 2015, the retailer aims to have 20 percent ofsalescome from fresh foods in its U.S. and Canadian stores, up from about 10 percentcurrently,according to a company spokesman. "We're aspiring to be more of a food and beverage company, and that aligns with what the consumer now wants, which is more tasty, healthy, fresh-food choices," said Joseph DePinto, the chief executive of 7-Eleven, a subsidiary of the Japanese company Seven 8r i Holdings. Convenience stores have typically been among the most nimble of retailers. In

Chang W. Lee / New York Times NewsService

A customer browses items on a shelf with parfaits, fruit, salads and other food items at a 7-Eleven in New York. The company aims to have 20 percent of sales come from fresh foods by 2015. the 1980s, they added PacMan arcade games as a way to keep customers in stores longer and to buy more merchandise. They installed ATMs a decade later, taking a slice of the transaction fees. More recently, they built refrigerated dairy cases, with milk,eggs, cheese and other staples. But just as they have taken business from traditional supermarkets, convenience stores have faced increased

competition from the likes of Dunkin' Donuts and Starbucks, which offer a basic menu of fresh foods for consumers on the go. At the same time, a major profit driver for convenience stores — cigarettes — has been in steady decline over the last decade as the rate of smoking has dropped in the United States. Freshfoods can help offset some ofthose losses.The markup on such merchandise can be significant, bolstering

Yogurt parfaits, hard-cooked eggs, turkey sandwiches and carrots with dip are among 7-Eleven's new fresh-food offerings. TonyCenicola l New York Times News Service

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LOS ANGELES — Some blockbuster new characters — Katniss Everdeen, Ted the foul-mouthed bear — joined some familiar ones (Batman, Bond, Baggins) to deliver a lift to moviegoing in North America in 2012, increasing attendance by 5.6 percent after two years of declines. Projections show that about 1.36 billion people will see films this year, compared with 1.29 billion in 2011. Ticket revenue at North American theaters is projected to jump by 6 percent, to $10.8 billion, according to Paul Dergarabedian, a box-office analyst for Hollywood.com. What really matters, however, is that Hollywood achievedthe increase without raising prices. The anticipated lift in attendance, which factors in crowds for two big movies that are to open on Christmas

Day, "Django Unchained"

and "Les Miserables," would be the industry's biggest yearly increase since 2002. Lately, studios and publicly traded theater chains like Regal Entertainment suffered drops in annual attendance, forcing them to prop up revadmission and concessions. "I really believe that momentum from weekend to weekend is crucial — that was fun, let's come back — and we had sustained periods of that this year," said Greg Foster, chairman of Imax Filmed Entertainment. Imax's domestic ticket revenue will end the year up 50 percent, he said, the result of popular movies and an increasing reliance on Imax by studios as a way to differentiate releases.

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Hox office revenues projected

How muchshould you disclose if you've been fired'? By Claudia Buck

I sold alcohol to underage customers without checking ID. I What to say when you've thought they were over 21. The been fired? TerriCarpenter,a company let me go immedilongtime jobs expert with the ately. Do I have to list this on an Sacramento (Calif.) Employapplication? ment and Training Agency, has • On a job application, you the answer. • do not need to go into detail of why your employment I worked for (a discount ended. Instead of listing the • alcoholic beverage com- position as "fired," you should pany) 11 years ago. Mistakenly, list it as "terminated" or "job The Sacramento Bee

Q•

ended." But if it specifically asks whether you were fired, you need to answer "Yes." Lying on a job application is grounds for dismissal. Most importantly, during a job interview, you need to be able to explain why your employment was terminated. You can count on every employer asking: "Why did you leave

your last job?" When talking with a potential employer, you should be honest and state the facts. Tell the employer that you learned a lesson and explain how you benefited from the experience. Take the negative and turn it into a positive. A suggested response could be: "For years, I was a valued, hardworking employee who al-

ways followed company policy and procedures. One day I made an error in judgment that cost me my job. I sold alcohol to an underage customer without checking ID. I learned a very valuable lesson: No matter what, I always follow my employer's rules and regulations." Be sure to be confident in your response. Keep it brief; keep it honest; keep it moving.

Deschutes Public

Library; eReaders are available or bring your own; free; 1:30-2:30

p.m.; BellatazzaCoffee, 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7083. For the complete calendar, pickup Stmday's /3ulletin or visit bendbulietin.comlbizoal

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Filed Dec. 18 Tammy J. Robbins, 70 S.W. Century Drive Suite 100-112, Bend Filed Dec. 19 Kelley R. Weiland, 4260 S.W. Reindeer Ave.,

Redmond Patrick Flesch, 21111 lmperial Ave., Bend Roger A. Snow, 20514 Ambrosia Lane, Bend Robert E. Branson, 2046 S.W. 36th St., Redmond Katherine J. Waggoner,

P.O. Box1769, Bend Echo S. DeMasters, 2537 S.W.CascadeAve., Redmond Filed Dec. 20 Talia M. Fluth, 3469 S.W.

Quartz Place, Redmond Tara L. England,

16221 S.W. Bozarth Road, Powell Butte Ty V. Koskela, 2395 S.W. Cascade Ave., Redmond Charles F.Holdren, 17340 Mink Court, Bend Dwayne M. Steinberg, 64682 Cook Ave. No. 31,

Bend Filed Dec. 21 Carlton G. Geurts, 262 S.E. TeeCourt, Bend

Ronald J. Carper II, 21345 N.E. Oakview, Bend Chapter 13

Filed Dec. 18 Aren H. Richards, 1444 N.W. Jacksonville Ave., Bend Filed Dec. 20 Larry L. Chapman,18730 RiverWoods Drive, Bend Filed Dec. 21

Angela M. Abplanalp, 21190 Arid Ave., Bend Aaron L. Boehm, 20318 Rainbow Lake Trail, Bend Filed Dec. 24 Patrick J. Buchheit, 2533 S.E. Paulina Highway, Prineville


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Reader photo, D2 Outdoors Calendar, D4 Sky Watch, D4 THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

O www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

SNOW REPORT

OUTING

For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts,

seeB6

Ol 8

BRIEFING

Charity ski weeks are comingup Each year, Mt. Bachelor raises moneyfor local nonprofits through the Charity Ski Week

program. Each participating nonprofit is issued vouchers for $25 lift tickets at Mt. Bachelor,

valid during two-week (weekday only) sessions in January and April. Nonprofits distribute the vouchers, and Mt. Bachelor donates all of

O I1ICe

• Createnostalgiaat oneof Central Oregon'sskating rinks By Heidi Hagemeier The Bulletin

I didn't grow up with bucolic scenes of ice skating on frozen ponds and earmuffs fluffy and cute on my head. Instead, my early ice-skating memories take place in the mall. Whitesnake, Journey or something else tres '80s blared as we teetered around under fluorescent lights. Then, famished, we went to a parlor to eat deep-dish pizza and play Ms. Pac-Man. Yet I still feel a Rockwellian longing about ice skating during the holiday season. Last week during a visit to Seventh

Mountain Resort, I felt that wave of nostalgia at the idea of gliding on ice, perhaps with hot cocoa in hand. I hadn't even come to ice skate — my daughter's school holds its annual holiday recital there. But a storm had swept through just moments before, coating the ground and trees with fresh snow. A twinkling spray of stars filled the sky. The natural splendor, plus festive white lights, framed the Seventh Mountain's outdoor ice rink. And those people gliding on the ice genuinely looked like they were having fun. SeeOuting /D4

Tim Neville / For The Bulletin

Evie Neville, 4, takes a spin around the ice rink at The Village at Sunriver with the help of her parents.

the proceeds from redeemed vouchers to the

issuing organization. This year, Charity Ski Weeks are January 7-11

ADVENTURE SPORTS

and14-18, and April 812 and 22-26.

To pick up avoucher, visit or contact a participating nonprofit organization: • The Environmental Center, 541-385-6908 • Boys & Girls Clubs, 541-617-2877

•BigBrothers/Big Sisters, 541-312-6047 • United Way of Deschutes County, 541389-6507 • Mount Bachelor

Sports Education Foundation, 541-388-0002 • Sparrow Clubs, 541312-8630 • Oregon Adaptive Sports, 541-306-4774

• Heart of Oregon Corps, 541-633-7834.

Pole Creek fire closure reduced

Tess Weaver-Strokes, 30, of Bend, skis a secluded fluffy tree run near Outback Chair at Mt. Bachelor.

On Friday, the Deschutes National Forest

reduced the size of the closure related to the Pole Creek Fire. The

move will increase access to winter recreation, particularly in the

Three Creeksarea. The Sisters Ranger District addressed

erosion and safety concerns and modified the Pole Creek fire closure

as follows: • Portions of the Three Creek Lake Trail

(Forest Service Road 1600700) will reopen for nordic skiing. • The Jeff View Shelter area off of Forest Service Road1600700

will reopen. • Most of the Three Creeks Lake area will be

reopened. • Forest Service Road 1520 and portions of

Forest Service Road 1018 will also reopen. Contact: 541-5497700, or www.fs.usda.

gov/centraloregon. — From staff reports

• Piles of powder iswhat manyskiers andsnowboarders dreamof, but theyshould take precautions MOUNT BACHELORhe snow was thigh-deep, and like every powder day, it was a mad scramble to get fresh tracks before the opportunity was gone. It was last Tuesday at Mt. Bachelor ski area, but it felt like a Saturday. The parking lot appeared nearly full with cars after 26 inches of light, dry snow had fallen in the previous 24 hours. The temperature was holding steady at a frigid, champagne-powder-producing 10 degrees. I hopped off the lift and onto the run, and immediately my board sank into the snow. I could not see my knees as I concentrated on leaning back and not getting mired in the 2 feet of powder. I turned my way down the run, the light snow spraying over my head on the heel-side turns and shooting be-

TRAIL UPDATE WITH CHRIS SABO

Plenty ofsnowontrails

+

MARlt',

MORICAL hind me on the toe-side turns. Back at the long line at Pine Marten chairlift, I got ready to do it again. Powder days have been a near constant at Oregon ski resorts during the latter half of December. By last Friday, Bachelor had been pounded with 4 t/~ feet of snow in five days, and Hoodoo Ski Area, near Sisters, had received nearly 4 feet in five days. While fresh snow is what many skiers andboarders live for,they should be advised that extremely deep days, like last Tuesday, call for a heightened focus on technique and safety. SeeDeep/D2

Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Galen Norgang, 32, of Bend, slashes into a deep powder turn while snowboarding the Red Chair lift line at Mt. Bachelor.

SND-PARKSNOWDEPTHS: Wanoga:

Virginia Meissuer:

4-5 feet

14-75 inches

HUNTING & FISHING Swampy Lakes:

Dutchmau

Edison Butte: 14-75inches

Flat: 14-75

inches

4-5 feet

Low- to high-elevation trails are under

snow, anywherefrom acouple of inchesto

Updates on sno-parks nearSisters andCrescent, D2

120 inches for the backcountry. South Sis-

ter maybehas10 feet or more ofsnow. 90 percent of winter trails havegood

DutchmanFlat

snow depth, but low-snow hazards exist at the lowest elevations.

AGGESSIBILITYNOTES • The popular sites for the holiday season (Dutchman, Meissner,etc.) typically will be atmaximumcapacity on theweekends, astheywerelastweekend;Dutchman and Meissner wereoverflowing. When sno-parks reachparking capacity, it is important to respect theno-parking zones. Thosezonesarefor emergency vehicle access only. In the unfortunate situ-

ation that anemergency vehicle is needed, it causes problemswhenthose spots aretaken by recreationists. Beforeyoupark, make sure youarenot under ano-parking sign. Overflow parking for Meissner is avail-

able at SwampySno-parkand there is groomed trail access toMeissner bywayof the Tangent Ski Loop.

Sfio-Park 6,350 ft.

Swampy Virginia

en

Lakes M eisslier

Sno-park Sno-park L

Cascade Lakes Hwy.

46

Mt /3aohelor

l

Vista Butte

Sno-park

Wanoga Sno-park

5,900 ft. 46

5,500 ft.

Edison Butte

Sno-park 5,034 ft.

45

DESCHUTES NATIONAL FOREST

Sunriver Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

• WanogaSnoplayArea is in goodcondition, own wood. thoughitmaybebumpyand rough.Pleasedo • Another issue thatarises everywinter: counot build jumps. The shelter is well stocked with firewood; for outdoor firepits, please bring your

fl i c t between snowshoe aud ski trails. SeeTrail update/D3

Up on Goat Mountain with a bow and arrow Last season, 8,328 Oregon hunters applied for II Rocky Mountain goat tags. Redmond's Lucas Schmidt, 26, beat the odds. At daybreak Sept. 7, Schmidt and his father, Keith Schmidt, as well as Kevin Samuel, Jeff Dunn and David O'Connor started up the trail to Goat Mountain. Goat tags are awarded without respect to experience, fitness or age. A hunter has less than three months to get in goat shape and some give up before they start. Few hunters opt to make it harder. Lucas Schmidt carried a Hoyt AlphaMax 35 compound

GARY LEWIS

bow. Yes,hehadariflefora backup, but he planned for a shot with his bow at 50 yards or less. Only a few hunters have attempted to take a goat with a bow. Schmidt knew of only one othermodern archer that had succeeded. To add to the difficulty, he enlisted Dunn and O'Connor, of Faith in the Field, to film his hunt. SeeLewis/D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

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Can you work a camera, and capture a great picture? And can you tell us a bit about it? Submit your color or black-and-M)hite outdoors photos at bendbulletin. comlwellshotand tell us a bit about where and M)henyou took them. All entries will appear online, and every week we'll run a stellar local photo in this section. Once a month, we'll publish a whole photo page on a specific topic. This month, the topic is sno-parks. Submission requirements:Include in your caption as much detail as possible — wbo, what, when, where, wby; any special technique used — as wellasyourname, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered

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Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Approaching Pine Marten chairlift, Brian Shelk, 41, of Bend, flows through the trees on another pow run at Mt. Bachelor.

«1

Deep

SNOW-TOPPED MEAL Skip Mitchell, of Sisters, took this photo of his horses waiting for hay from his backyard using a Canon Power Shot G10.

Turn o the iPhone,takea hike • Study shows that reasoning, mentalclarity improve after afew daysof beingoutdoors

Howourgadgets drive usnuts • British psychologists

By Brett Prettyman The Salt Lake Tribune

Humans have long recognized the value of " getting away from it all," but a new study, co-written by a Univer-

sity of Utah psychology professor, attempts to put a measurable meaning on the old

saying. David Strayer pondered the value of respites from the real world during trips to southern Utah starting tw o d e cades

ago.

wild were an average of 6.08 correct with a 4.14 average for those who took the test before thetrip. "The constant bombardment oftechnology and urban life is draining the frontal portion of the brain, suppressing problem-solving, decision making and creativity," said Strayer, who teaches a "Cognition in the Wild" class through the University of Utah in the backcountry of southern Utah. "When you get away from that hustle and bustle and out in nature, where it is soft and fascinating, your brain can replenish, become sharper and focus on thinking." Author and longtime escaping-to-nature advocate Richard Louv says it is unfortunate that an argument for the value of human connection with nature has to depend on numbers, but he is glad to see researchers f i nally g e t ting around to it. "Only recently has the science world looked into the connection with any seriousness," Louv said when contacted about the new study. "Nobody thought to ask these questions 30 or 40 years ago. Everything now seems like it has to be evidence-based. It is good tosee strides being made in that direction." Louv, who coined the catchphrase "Nature Deficit Disorder" in his book Last Child in the Woods: Saving Our Children From Nature-Deficit Disorder, said all humans crave time in the outdoors. "It is there but it is increasingly more and more extremel y subliminally b u r ied b y all the sirens of technology," Louv said. "The desire isthere and we feel it, but we can't focus on it because of all of the distractions." Louv is leading a charge to inform people of the inherent need to enjoy nature.

As his own studies eventually revealed, those moments spent i n r e d r ock c o untry turned out to be the best time for Strayer to b e t h i n king about the connection. "We start to t hink differently when out in nature. Our thoughts become more clear, more coherent,not as fragmented," Strayer said. "I started looking at this idea 20 years ago when I moved to Utah. I started building a library on some of the research that had been done. I was surprised there was not as much research as should have been done." R esults of t h e s t udy b y Strayer and University of Kansas psychologists Ruth Ann Atchley and Paul Atchley in PLOS ONE, an online journal of the Public Library of Science, were released recently. The most-telling n umber from the research is 50 percent: As in backpackers scored 50 percent better on a creativity test after four days in nature and away from smartphones, iPods and laptops. Strayer and the other researchers sent 56 people, with an average age of 28, on fourto six-day wilderness trips in Colorado, Maine, Alaska and Washington state. Twenty-four of the Outward Bound expedition participants took a 10-question creativity test the morning before they began the backpacking trip. "Some people say children Thirty-two took the test on the fourth morning of the trip. have a right to be connectScores after three nights in the ed to the Internet, but what

have found a link between excessive Internet useand depression, or at least a warning sign of depression. • New research suggests overuse ofGPSdevicesmay reduce our ability to develop

"mental maps," possibly by changing brain structure. • An Oxford University neuroscientist warns social-networking

technology may be "infantilizing the brain into the state of small children." • The medical journal Pediatrics reports children

who watch fast-paced cartoons perform worse when asked to follow rules

or delay gratification. Some technology developed to enhance cognitive abilities

of infants or adults may slow learning. • A UCLA study showed unrelenting electronic media

use breaksdown basic family communication, reducing traditional

greetings to grunts. Source: A blog from "Nature Deficit Disorder" author Richard Louv

about the right to be disconnected from all technology'?" he asked. "We need that affiliation, that connection with nature. Without it, we do not remain fully human." Strayer and the A tchleys used the long-standing and widelyrecognized Remote AssociatesTest for the research. The exam gives participants 10 sets of three words with the task of coming up with a fourth word linked to the others. Researchers pointed out in their report that the in-thefield testing was different than previous studies. "The current s t ud y is unique," the study said, "in that participants were exposed to nature over a sustained period and they were still in that natural setting during testing."

Continued from D1 When snowboarding in deep snow, I try to shift my weight onto my back foot and lean back, not wanting to get the tip of my board stuck in the snow on a flat stretch. But effective technique for boarding and skiing involves more than just getting your weight back. "You need to be centered, and just working that ski or board so that you keep moving and you don'tget completely buried," said Tom L o m ax , B a c helor mountain manager at Mt. Bachelor. "You don't want to dive your tips all the way down. It's sort of a balancing act. You don't want to go over the front and bury yourself, and y o u d o n 't want to be way in the back because you won't have any control." It is also crucial to select a good stopping point during a run, as I realized last week. Stopping in the flats in 2 feet of unpacked snow can make gettingback up quite a challenge. It's best to stop on a steeper portion

11'

"h

of a groomed run. A fter faew runs near the Pine Marten and Skyliner chairlifts, I got word from a lift operator that the Northwest Express chairlift had just opened for the day, offering access to more than 3 feet of untouched snow because it was closed the previous day. But I was late in getting there, and a huge line had formed as the lift had stalled. After a h alf-hour of waiting in line, I finally boarded the Northwest lift. But by the time I reached the top, I w a s shivering cold and not interested in a nother long wait at t h e bottom. So Iheaded back to Pine Marten — probably a wise choice considering the potential for danger on a deep snow day off the Northwest hft. "Northwest has the longer, steeper, deeper slopes that everybody is a fter," Lomax said. "And again, that's the area where people really need to t h ink about what they're doing and make sure they're with a partner and in view of them." If skiing the bowls west of the Northwest lift, perhaps the most important thing to know is to not cross the catch line — a groomed, flat track that leads back to the lift. When snowriders cross the well-signed track, they are out of the ski-area boundary. L omax says a s n o w boarder last week separated from a group of friends, crossed the catch line and had to post-hole in waistdeep snow for nearly two hours to make it back to the Northwest lift by 3:30 p.m., when the lift typically closes and just an hour before dark. The boarder had no cellphone, so his friends eventually contacted ski patrol. The snowboarder

Two ski patrollers test out the fresh new powder while skiing below the Pine Marten chairlift. was fine — but it could have been much worse. "I told him he would have died that night," Lomax said. "Because of those conditions, he really put himself at risk. I've ran into that before. They think they're riding together, but they're not keeping an eye on each other." Lomax stresses the importance of not only riding with a partner, but keeping a visual on that partner at all times. This is particularly crucial on deep powder days when tree wells become perhaps the most significant danger on the mountain. Heavy snowfall in a short period of time, like last week's conditions, can create serious tree-wellhazards, according to Lomax. Boughs of trees create voids or areas of unconsolidated snow around the trunks of trees. Skier or boarders can get stuck in these areas — and a head-first landing in such an area is often lethal. "You think about your body size and your w eight, and it pretty much is like a torpedo going down toward that trunk," Lomax said. Lomax touts the w ebsite deepsnowsafety.org as a leading r esource o n t r e e-well safety. He says one of the most important things for snowriders toremember is to focus on the gapsbetween trees,rather than the trees themselves. "Even in mountain biking, when you're riding singletrack and you start focusing on that tree on the corner, you're go-

focus on the openings between the trees. If you find yourself falling toward a tree, you need to do whatever you can to try to throw yourself to the side,

grab a hold of the boughs, or throw your skis or snowboard up in front of you."

Avalanche safety

Another danger on d eep snow days is avalanchesyes, even at ski resorts. Bachelor and most other resorts have ski patrollers who mitigate avalanche danger each morning, but that does not mean avalanches do not occur at resorts. Last week, a 20-year-old skier, Emily Anderson, was reportedly caught in a slide at W a s h ington's C r y s t al Mountain Resort near Mount Rainier. She was buried with her left hand near her mouth, a ccording t o A B C Ne w s . Slowly, she was able to dig the snow away from her face and clear a small space in order to breathe. A friend saw Anderson get caught in the avalanche and ski patrol dug her out after she was buried for 15 minutes. "If you're caught in a slide, you need to do whatever you can to stay on the surface," Lomax said. "If you feel yourself getting buried in the snow, you try to get an arm up and create an air pocket. And hopefully you have a partner that has seen what's happened to you." Deep powder is what skiers and snowboarders dream of, but if we're unprepared, itcan ing to go where your eyes go," be our worst nightmare. Lomax explained. "Skiing is — Reporter: 541-383-0318, the same way, so you want to mmoricalCbendbulletinicom


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

D3

e:

• What began as a towropeon a butte;is home to 32 runs, 5 chairlifts and an inner-tube park

3

" .!

By Mike Stahlberg • The Register-Guard

oon snow will be waist high atop Santiam Fa

Pass inthe Cascades 85 miles east of Eugene, and the 75th season of winter fun at one of Oregon's iconic ski areas will be under way. ri' '

Now dwarfed by larger ski operations ooAMount Hood to the north and on Mount Bachelor

"

*

south, Hoodoo Ski Area is interwoven into 4 tapestry of Oregon ski history. Kathy and Craig Thurston at Hoodoo Ski Area in1949. "Hoodoo Ski Bowl," as it was known then, was dedicated Feb. 4, 1938, by Eugene-area mill I tri'! """"t!~ „ il!Ii IIJII! rI' ''Pr', irj' owner Ed Thurston, an avid skier who previ[ ously owned a rope tow at White Branch, on the McKenzie Highway. „i W' Thurston and U.S. Forest Service officials e would have preferred to build on Three Fingered Jack, but funding for the four-mile long road thatwould have been needed could not be obtained. So theForest Service granted Thurston a permit to set up his rope tow, powered by an automobile engine, in the "bowl" at the base of a cinder conenamed Hoodoo Butte.The rope pulled skiers up to the top of the headwall on the north face of the butte, on basically the same fall line as the current "Big Green Machine" lift. Oregon's second commercial ski area was in business. A ski outing in Hoodoo's early years required much more effort than it does now. "You had to park out along the highway and n ski in" to the rope tow, recalled Jim Hosmer, 87, 'I who lives in Eugene but grew up in Bend. He be= r~iZ gan skiing at Hoodoo with high school friends shortlyafterthe new ski area opened. There was still no access road in 1946 when volunteers carried in the materials needed to build a "first-aid shack." Hosmer says he and his brother would often Photos courtesy Deschutes County H!stoncal Society spend winter weekends at Hoodoo. Ed Thurston stands behind the counter of the ski shop at Hoodoo Ski Area in January1956. Thurston, "The first thing in the morning, we'd go out a mill owner from Eugene, was issued a permit from the U.S. Forest Service to set up his rope tow on A skier jumps off a snowbank at Hoodoo Ski Area and get the rope tows busted loose — they'd Hoodoo Butte in 1938. in February 1958. freeze overnight — and get the old engine going.... Ed (Thurston) gave us tickets for doing that," Hosmer said. Thurston sold the ski area in 1964 to Hoodoo In 1950, Thurston vaulted Hoodoo into promSki Bowl Developers,Inc.,for $200,000. The inence among Northwest ski areas by opening corporation, headed by several businessmen the first double chairlift in the state, and one of from the Salem and Corvallis areas, sold stock the first in the world. The lift — supported by Skiers apto the public for $25 a share. Some of the protimbers harvested nearby — carried skiers all proach the ceeds were used to install a new 1,400-foot the way to the summit. lodge at double chairlift, and make other improvements. "So it was a lot better than using the old rope Hoodoo Ski Thurston remained involved as the largest sintow and going just to the top of the headwall," Area in March gle stockholder in the corporation. said another early Hoodoo regular, Bill Lauder1955. In 1950, In 1967, the Big Lake Airstrip forest fire back, of Bend. "If you wanted to go any further, the first douwiped out trees atop of Hoodoo Butte. It was the you had to hike." ble chairlift first of two forest fires that would change the area's appearance, which is dramatically difLauderback, now 95 years old, managed in Oregon, Santiam Lodge, where many Hoodoo skiers which carried ferent than depicted in photos taken by Hosmer stayed overnight in dormitory-style accommoskiers to the in the 1940s. dations, from 1948 through 1951. summit, was By the time Hoodoo's 50th anniversary rolled "I could sleep 120 people," Lauderback said. installed. around in 1988, skiers were celebrating the in"If they brought their own sleeping bag it cost stallation of the Manzanita lift, a triple chair $1.25. If they didn't, it was $3." that replaced the two-person "blue" chairlift. But Lauderback found time to do lots of skiwhere up near your chin," he said. "If the tips The resort then boasted two lodges, three chairing, and to help Thurston splice cables and do caught in the snowbank, it would pop you right lifts and 16 runs. other work on the lift. out of the chair." Hoodoo's next big step forward came afSee more images of HoodooSki Area courtesy "It was a big job. He had to make a road up to Thurston continued to make improvements ter Eugene developer and real estate investor of the Deschutes County Historical Society: the top of the butte so he could get material up throughout the 1950s, and Hoodoo remained Chuck Shepard purchased the ski area in 1999 www.benddullet in.com/hoodoo75 there," Lauderback said. popular with skiers from Salem to Eugene. for a reported price of $1.5 million. In a 1988 interview with The Bulletin, on the Beginning in 1941, Hoodoo faced competition That summer he installed the "Hodag" sumoccasion of Hoodoo's 50th anniversary, Thurfrom Willamette Ski Area on state Highway 58, mit lift. ston, then 82, said construction of the double opened by Roy and Edra Temple. The lift was the first of $8 million worth of fa"Sag was a problem at times," said Hosmer. It's competitive position changed dramatical- cility upgrades under the new ownership. The chairlift was one of things he was most proud of. "It's a wonder how we did that," Thurston "The cables would stretch as they warmed up." ly with the opening, in 1958, of Bachelor Butte centerpiecewas a massive new 60,000-squaresaid, "to put up those foundations and to figure He remembers young skiers shoveling snow ski area west of Bend (the name was changed foot day lodge. out the length of the legs ..." out from beneath the chairs to provide enough to Mt. Bachelor in 1983), now the state's largest Other improvements include a new innerThe legs on a couple of the wooden support clearance to get over the headwall. ski area. tubing park and two new quad chairlifts — one "As you went over the top of the headwall, towers might have been better if they were just Approaching retirement age and needing to of which is, appropriately, named after Ed a little taller. sometimes you had to hold your ski tips some- raise capital for improvements and upgrades, Thurston.

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Trail update Continued from 01 Snowshoers are welcome to use the standard blue diamond ski t r ails but should not walk on the ski tracks. Snowshoers are encouraged to seek out snowshoe trails where available and m a ke use ofthose before using the ski trails. Inevitably snowshoers will end up walking on a broken ski track, and because snowshoes have a wider track and there is no center line it m akes things more difficult for them. On the flip side, skiers have rec eived injuries when a s k i track has b een obliterated by snowshoe tracks. There are d e signated s n owshoe trails (blue diamond with a yellow snowshoe symbol) at Meissner, Swampy, Dutchman and Edison sno-parks — a total of 22 miles of trail. Skiers should be aware that if a snowshoer has set the track in a ski trail, the skier should set a separate track to the side, preferably leaving a 2- to 3-foot space between the them. The motto for skiers and snowshoers is "share the snow, not the tracks."

Wanoga Snoplay Area is open to anyone who wants to go play in the snow, though it could be

Other sno-parks Crescent: 2 feet of snow ormore Upper Three Creek Snepark: Approaching 3 feet ormore

bumpy and rough. The park's shelter is stocked with firewood. The entrance to the park is seen here in February. Rob Kerr The Bulletin file photo

to be aware of is the north side of the Cascade Lakes Highway from Meissner Snopark to Todd Lake. All of the trail systems, including Tumalo Mountain, are currently closed to dogs. The reason is not only to avoid user conflict, but also to protect the watershed.

Check the weather

• Bulletin boards at all the sno-parks provide valuable

Dog-friendly areas There are plenty of d og-

Under heavy snowfall, visibility can be quite poor. It may be best to stick to lower elevations and stay on well marked trails when snow is expected. The backcountry can also become unstable during u n settled w e ather.

safety information and maps. friendly areas throughout the Stop by and look at the bulletinboard to check for area restrictions, motorized closures and dog restrictions — subject to citation — and to pick

up a map.

Deschutes National Forest. One is Wanoga Snoplay Area, which has a dog-friendly trail about 3 kilometers long that is also open to skiers. An important dog closure

Find It All

Online

Last week there were reports of a couple of avalanches on Tumalo Mountain. Use common sense and have the skill levels for navigating and ass essing danger level if y ou choose to venture toward the backcountry slopes. Go prepared for winter h ighway c o n d itions an d heavy t r a f fic — t r action tires,slow speeds and common sense are valuable when heading into the backcountry

EVERGREEN

In-Home Care Servlces Care for loved ones. Comfort for ail. 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com

"Summer" trails should be considered snow-challenged, with a foot or more even at low elevations. Hiking and biking may be difficult.

5

IN l

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D4

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

U TDOORS FISHING CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB: Meets on the first Tuesday of each month; new members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; Abby's Pizza, Redmond; www. cobc.us. DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT UNLIMITED:Meets on the first M onday ofeach month;6:45 p.m .; ONDA offi ces,Bend;541-306-4509; communications@deschutestu.org; www.deschutestu.org. BEND CASTING CLUB:Agroup of Central Oregon fly anglers who are trying to improve their casting technique; meets on the fourth W ednesday ofeach month;6-8 p.m.; Orvis Casting Course in Bend's Old Mill District; 541-306-4509 or bendcastingclub@gmail.com. THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: Meets on the third Thursday of each month (except July and August); 7 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center; www. sunriveranglers.org. THECENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERSCLUB: Meetsonthe third Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 SE Reed Market Road; www. coflyfishers.org.

HUNTING LEARN THEARTOFTRACKING ANIMALS:Guided walks and workshops with a certified professional tracker; learn to identify and interpret tracks, sign and scat of the animals in Central Oregon; two or more walks per month; $35; ongoing, 8 a.m. to noon; 541-6337045; dave©wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: M eets the second Wednesday of each month; 7 p.m.; King Buffet, Bend; ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCOCHAPTER OF THE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the first Tuesday of each month, 7 p.m.; Prineville Fire Hall, 405 N. Belknap St.; 541-447-5029.

A L E NDAR

THE REDMONDCHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: Meets the third Tuesday of each month; 7 p.m.; Redmond VFWHall

MULTISPORT THE URBANGPSECO-CHALLENGE: Like a scavenger hunt with clues and checkpoints, trips along Deschutes River through Old Mill Districtshops and Farewell Bend Park; daily at9 a.m.and 1:30 p.m.;$65,includes guide, GPS and instruction, water, materials; 541-389-8359, 800-9622862; www.wanderlusttours.com.

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

SKY WATCH

Navigate the night s in degrees, minutesand seconds. Stars, galaxies, globular clusters, nebulaeand most other things in the cosmoscan befound using RAand DEC coordinates in an atlas.

By Bill Logan For The Bulletin

Modern computer-guided "GoTo" tele-

scopes have adatabase of about 40,000 objects. If you wanted to seethe Great Orion

Everything on a sky chart is in the sky, but not everything in the sky is on the chart.

Nebula M42, for example, all you'd need to do is enter "M42" on the scope's control

Another inexpensive navigation device used by astronomers is a planisphere, a plastic, disc-shaped "computer" that shows the constellations overhead. A small planisphere costs about $6 at the High Desert Museum oryoucanorder a large one for around $12online. Both can be

keypad andthe telescope would slew to M42. Of course, these GoTo telescopes start

atabout$2,000andmodern-dayamateur astronomers simply push buttons instead of

PADDLING KAYAKING CLASSES:Sundays, 4-6 p.m.; for all ages; weekly classes and open pool; equipment provided to those who preregister, first-come, first-served otherwise; $3; Cascade Swim Center, Redmond; 541-5487275, www.raprd.org. KAYAK ROLLSESSIONS: 4:15-6 p.m.; Sundays throughthe endof May; $12 per boatfor in-district residents and $16 for out-ofdistrict residents; preregistration is available the Monday prior at register.bendparksandrec.org; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness, Bend; www.bendparksandrec.org or 54 I-389-7665.

SHOOTING BEND BOWMEN INDOORARCHERY LEAGUE: Traditional league W ednesday evenings,callLenny at 541-480-6743 for information; indoor 3-D league at 7 p.m. Thursdays, call Bruce at 541-4101380 or Del at 541-389-7234. COSSAKIDS:The Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association's NRA Youth Marksmanship Program; 10 a.m. to noon; every third Saturday of the month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association Range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284.

"learning" the sky.

Say you don't have two grand lying around, how doyoufind objects in the sky with a pair of binoculars or a small inexpensive telescope? All celestial objects have anaddress. Like

found at the Oregon Observatory in Sunriver. Sky atlases start at about $20, but there are

towns and cities, the sky has already been

free online star charts at www.nightskyatlas

or a planisphere to maintain night vision. If you gave or received atelescope for

.com. If you have a smartphone, try using the

Christmas, night-sky observing would not

free app GoogleSky. Just point the phone's

be complete without a planisphere andstar atlas. Learn the sky andhavefun.

camera to the sky and it will tell you the names of the stars, planets and others celestial objects. Don't point it at the sun, as that

mapped for you andthese mapsare called sky atlases. Longitude lines arecalled right ascension, or RA,andare measured in hours

Bill Loganis an expert solar observer anda volunteer amateur astronomer with University of Oregon's Pine Mountain Observatory. He livesin Bend. Contact: blogan0821©gmail.com.

may burn out the camerachip. Besure to use

and minutes and seconds. Latitude lines are

a red-lens flashlight when looking at charts

call declination, or DEC,and are measured

BEND TRAP CLUB:Trap shooting, five-stand and skeet shooting; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; open Thursdays and Sundays; milepost30,U.S.Highway 20, Bend; Bill Grafton, 541-3831428 or www.bendtrapclub.com. CENTRALOREGON SPORTING CLAYSANDHUNTING PRESERVE: 13-station, 100-target course and five-stand; 10 a.m. to dusk Saturday and Sunday, and11 a.m. to dusk Monday, Tuesday, Thursdayand Friday; 9020 South U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; www.birdandclay.com or 541-383-0001. REDMOND ROD &GUN CLUB: Archery, pistol, rifle, skeet, sporting clays and trap; club is open to all members of the community and offers many training programs www.rrandgc.com for further information, open hours and contact

Submitted photo

A planisphere lets you dial in the date and time, then shows the constellations as they appear in the sky.

numbers. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy action shooting club; second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association Range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-3188199 or www.pinemountainposse. com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association Range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541408-7027 or www.hrp-sass.com.

SNOW SPORTS MBSEF'SNORDIC WINTER CAMP:

Todaythrough Friday; Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; 541-388-0002, email mbsef©mbsef.org or www.mbsef. oig. HOODOO NEWYEAR'SEVE PARTY: Daylong New Year's Eve partyat Hoodoo Ski Area, including games, activities, live music in the lodge, a special dining menu, fireworks on the mountain and more; chairlifts run from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., with fireworks starting shortly thereafter; lodge open until after midnight; Monday; www.hoodoo.com. ANNUALMBSEFNEWYEAR'S DAY RELAY: Mt. Bachelor Sports Education Foundation event is open to skiers of all ages, abilities; 1K loop; 10 a.m.;Tuesday; Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; 541-388-0002, email mbsef@mbsef.org or www. mbsef.org.

CHARITY WEEKS AT MT. BACHELOR: Jan. 7-11, and Jan. 14-18; vouchers from nonprofit organizations can be redeemed for a $25 full-day lift ticket; Mt. Bachelor contributes all proceeds back to the nonprofit organization; vouchers available at MBSEF,Sparrow Club, Saving Grace, Oregon Adaptive Sports or CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates for Children); www.mtbachelor.com. HOOD00 TELE-FEST: Biled as the premier telemark and alpine touring event on the West Coast; includes demos, tele group clinics, free-heel racing, free-heel big air and lots of prizes; Jan.12; Hoodoo Ski Area; all proceeds from the sale of Three Creeks Brewery beer will be donated to Lane County Park and Recreation's Adaptive Sports Program; www.hoodoo.com.

Outing Continued from 01 It was an ah-ha moment: An ideal time to try out your skating legs — particularly if you adore Jingle Bell-schmoopiness like I do — is during the holidays. There areopportunities for ice skating throughout Central Oregon, with supervised, m aintained rinks i n B e n d, Redmond and Sunriver (see "If you go"). All rent ice skates. While they will all be operating for the winter months, weather permitting, Seventh M o untain Resort and The Village at Sunriver Ice Rink both are offering extended hours through the next week and a half. Days later, full of cheer, I packed myhusband and daughter into the car for an early evening outing at The Village at Sunriver's ice skating rink. Central O r e gonians w h o haven't been to Sunriver lately will find th e v i l lage transf ormed. T h e '70s facades are gone, and the multimillion-dollar r e m o deling j o b has attractednew businesses to make for vacation-in-mybackyard quaintness. The ice r i n k u n d erwent an upgrade about two years ago as part of that process. It's open-air yet covered, and see-through screens can be pulled down along the sides to accommodate for blustery weather. There is also a heated room where one can sit and watch the skaters through large windows. Its best feature is a gas fireplace that also faces the outside, where there are several stone benches facing it. We gingerly stepped out on to the ice. I'm not sure Norman Rockwell envisioned his skaters listening to a reggae version of "The Little Drummer Boy." But even so, the snow was fluttering down and the scene was lovely. Hockey players also regularly u se this r i n k, a s t h e paint beneath the ice indicates. Several skaters thi s night seemed to know what they were doing. One tween in royal blue pants executed spins and extended her leg behind her like a ballerina, producing wide-eyed delight in my 4-year-old. We broke from ice-skating idyll by making our daughter wear her bike helmet. There's something to be said about modern parenting here, and h ow it's astounding I s u r -

Heidi Hagemeier/The Bulletin

Evle Nevllle goes Ice skatlng for the flrst ttme wlth the help of her dad, Ttm Nevllle, at The Village at Sunrtver. Area ice rinks are open for the holidays, some with extended hours. Tim Nevitle/ For The Bulletin

If yougo All ice rinks are open subject to weather conditions, particularly if the temperature rises. Call for details. Also, the rinks require skaters to sign a waiver form. Particularly at the Redmond rink, children without a

waiver signed by their parents will not be allowed to skate. REDMOND ICE SKATE RINK SEVENTH MOUNTAINRESORT

Ctome I

Where:446 S.W. Seventh St., across from Centennial Park

Where:18575S.W. Century Drive, Bend Hours:Hours through Jan. 6,11 a.m. to10 p.m.

Hours and cost:

Cost:$8 admission, $6 to rent skates. Free for children 4 andyounger

• Free for those with their own skates from 10 a.m. to1:30 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays

Evie, left, and her mom, reporter Heidi Hagemeier, warm up with some hot chocolate while skaters glide in the background.

In Nour

For YearEnd Specials'.

HNsoN

Centact 541 693 9124

TV.APPLIANCE •

THE VILLAGEAT SUNRIVER ICE SKATING RINK for those wlth their own skates from 3 to 9 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays, 2 to10 p.m. Fridays

Where:57100 Beaver Drive Hours:Hours through Jan. 5, oPen daily from 10a.m.to1 p.m.,2to5p.m. and 6to9p.m.

andSaturdaysand2togp.m. Sundays.Afamily rate of $12for fourto six people isavailable for Co st : $12 for adults, $8 for ages 5 to12 and free those who live inthesamehousehold. Staff present. for ages 4 andyounger with a paying adult. The admission includes skate rental. No changing rooms available. Cantact 541 593 5948. Contact:www.raprd.org, www.ci.redmond.or.us or 541-977-7841.

Bystanders stay warm next to the fireplace while skaters cruise around the ice rink at The Village. Tim Newiie For The Bulletin

HOL'IDAYP DEADLINES

' The Bulletin IVishes tfou a 8'afe rtnd Jf ttpptf Aetu Pear The Bulletin will be closed on Tuesday, January 1 Retail & Classified Display Advertising Deadlines PUBLICATION ...... ........................................D EADLINE Wednesday 1/2.............................................. Frlday, 12/28 Noon Thursday 1/3 .............................................. Monday, 12/31 Noon Friday GO! Magazine 1/4........................... Monday, 12/31 Noon

CLASSIFIED LINE AD DEADLINES vived some of my helmetless stunts of yore on bikes and Big Wheels, but I recoil at the vision of my girl's head smashing onto the ice. It was her first experience on ice skates. My back ached a bit as I bent down, alternatively supporting her weight

and breaking her falls. Then, she started standing better on her own. We slowly glided side by s ide, tightly

gripping each other's hands. By the end of our hour or so on ice, she didn't want me to hold her. "Mommy, stop touching me! Mommy, stop skating

behind me!" I relented, and for the most part, I let her go. Off she went, creating her own c h i ldhood m e mories. How about that for holiday preciousness. — Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com

Tuesday, 1/1 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/31 Wednesday, 1/2 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/31

Classifieds • 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service at 541-385-5800 will be open 1/1 from 6:30 am to 10:30 am tohelp with your delivery needs. I

I


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • T HE BULLETIN D S Morethan 700 hunters applied for a chance to hunt Goat Mountain. One tag was awarded, to Lucas Schmidt, of Redmond. He tagged his trophy on the

FISHING REPORT Forthewaterreport,turneachday totheweatherpage,today onB6 Here is the weeklyfishing report for selected areas in andaround Central Oregon, provided by fisheries biologists for the Oregon Department of Fish andWildlife:

CENTRAL ZONE ANTELOPEFLAT RESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair. The changingweathermay make travel difficult so be prepared for muddy or snowy road conditions. Anglers should be very careful when venturing onto the ice and follow safety procedures. BEND PINENURSERYPOND: The most recent stocking was in late September with a number of one-pound rainbow released. CRESCENT LAKE: Opportunities for rainbow and brown trout are good. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMAN DAM: Fishing for trout has been good. Water levels have been consistent and fish are feeding on small mayfly and midge nymphs. It appears the whitefish spawn is tapering off. The use of bait is prohibited until May. DESCHUTESRIVER(MOUTH TO THEPELTON REGULATING DAM): Summer steelhead fishing on the Lower Deschutes is fair, as water clarity has improved significantly. Fish arenow welldispersed throughout the river, with good numbers of fish found by anglers from the mouth upstream to theWarm Springs area. Fishing remains good for trout downstream from theWarm Springs Reservation Boundary. FALL RIVER: Fishing is good. The river belowthe falls closed on Sept. 30; the river above the falls is open all year. Fishing is restricted to fly-fishing only with barbless hooks. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK: Fishing for bull trout has been good. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring chinookand summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please

second day of the hunt. Photos courtesy FaithintheField.com

Lewis Continued from D1 From the trailhead to camp, theelevation change was 3,000 feet in 6.5 miles. Schmidt's party based camp a half-mile short of the hunt area. That evening they spotted goats from theridge. One of the hardest parts of hunting mountain goats is field-judging; nannies and billies grow horns, both are legal game. Sometimes the nanny's horns are longer than a billy's, although the horns on a male have more mass. The biggest difference is that the horns of a male curl over their entire length while a nanny's horns rise straight up and then curl back. And trophy goats are loners, which makes them hard to gauge against each other. For length, the hunter can compare thehorn to the ears. For a trophy, the length should be two-and-one-half times the visible length of the ear. Next, look at t h e b ases. Viewed straight on, the horns of a trophy billy appear to almost touch, while an animal with lesser horns will have more white between the bases. Oregon's best billy was a 12year-old taken in 2005, with one horn that measured 11 inches and another that measured 10 6/8 inches and, with 5 6/8 inch bases, scored at 53 inches. Qualification for the "Record Book for Oregon's Big Game Animals," requires a minimum score of 42 for a rifle hunter,41 for a muzzleloader and 40 for a bowhunter.

Opening day dawned clear with a breeze that bent the tops of the few trees that grew high in this alpine basin. From v a r i ou s v a n t age points, the hunters glassed openings for the big mature g oats they k new m ust b e there. A mile and more away, other goats were visible. Schmidt began to doubt he could get close enough. He thought about the rifle back in camp, a Browning A-Bolt 7mm Short Magnum and a box of Nosler AccuBonds. As the l ight w ent d own in the evening, the hunters watched goats across the basin. Around the campfire, they plotted the next day's hunt and the other guys kept Schmidt's spirits up. They started the morning with a slow two-mile stalk. From overlook to overlook, they moved until they spotted a big goat below a rocky crag. The billy fed uphill toward a grassy meadow. Schmidt and Dunn donned "goat suits," white painter's coveralls and made their way across a timbered ridge to stop behind a fir tree. There, just topping out on the ridge, was their goat. With a minimum of movement, Schmidt pulled out his range finder and hit the button: 58 yards. Back behind the tree, he caught his breath. When he looked again,the goat had closed the gap to 38 yards. At the next glimpse, the goat stood at 20 yards. Concealed, Schmidt drew his bow and eased around the left side of the tree. Startled, the goat bolted. Schmidt shifted around the tree to the right at full draw. The goat was in the open — 10 yards. Schmidt tickled the release; the arrow vanished behind the goat's shoulder. At the shot, the goat headed for the rocks, tumbled, rolled

FLY-TYING CORNER

e

a nd crashed down a n e a r vertical cliff to come to rest 300 yards below. They were almost four miles from camp with an hour before dark and a big goat to recover. Cautious, they zigged and zagged down s hale s lides, over bluffs and goat trails. In the dark they risked losing their way or reaching an impasse where they could go no farther. Finally, they reached the goat where it had lodged on a narrow ledge. Shocked, Schmidt bent to touch the horns. This was not the animal they had stalked, but an old nanny that just happened to be in the spot where he expected to see the billy; a nanny with trophy horns. At a bit more than 40 inch-

es, Schmidt's archery goat is expected to qualify for the Oregon record book. There is still a bi g b i lly o n G oat Mountain. Many hunters, when they draw a mountain goat tag, surrender beforethey even start. It takes a measure of luck to draw the tag, but it takes toughness, skill, discipline and determination to bring home the trophy. This year we present the High Desert Backcountry Outdoorsman award to Schmidt. — Gary Lewis is the host of "Adventure Journal" and author of "John Noster — Going Ballistic," "Black Bear Hunting," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at www. GaryLewisoutdoors.com.

Ryan Brennecke / For The Bulletin

Matuka Olive, courtesy of The Hook Fly Shop. Predatory browns, rainbows, and Atlantic salmon

thread on a No. 2-8 streamer hook. For the tail, tie in two

make a living on schools of

webbed grizzly hackle tips

chubs that feed in the shallows and hide in weed beds.

to simulate the rear rudder of a chub. For the rib, tie in

To capitalize on their gluttony,

medium gold wire, but leave it

tie on a classic baitfish pattern like a Matuka Olive.

loose to tie down the dorsal. Wrap olive chenille for the

Cast from shore andretrieve

body and blood red chenille

the fly with long, erratic strips.

at the head. For the dorsal,

Troll near rocky points and underwater ledges. Change

employan olive-dyedwebbed grizzly hackle. Strip one side

directions often to spark the strike. If you locate a school of chubs, fish the imitation on the

of the quill then tie down the hackle strip with the gold rib

edge of the group.

hackle and finish

material. Wrap a flowing olive

Tie the Matuka with olive

— Gary Lewis

release these fish unharmed. The Metolius Arm closed to fishing Oct. 31. METOLIUS RIVER:Trout fishing has been good. Insect hatches should offer lots of opportunities for good dry fly-fishing. Angling for post spawning bull trout should be excellent. Large streamer flies fished in the deeper pools and slots are the best bet. NORTH TWIN: Excellent fall fishing opportunities are available. OCHOCORESERVOIR: Recent sampling shows there are plenty of trout available ranging from 8 to

16 inches long. The low water may make launching a boat difficult. PRINEVILLEYOUTHFISHING POND: Trout are still available to be caught aslong asthepond is not covered in ice. Due to safety concerns, no one is allowed to be on the ice if it's present. SHEVLINYOUTH FISHING POND: Shevlin Pond is fishing well and typically fishes well throughout winter if not iced over. WALTONLAKE: Fishing has been fair. Anglers should be very careful when venturing onto the ice and follow safety procedures.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

'T efo owin '.Boo , TV SPOTLIGHT "The Following" 9 p.m. JarL 21,Fox By Frazier Moore The Associated Press

NEW YORK — I got a look at the first episode of "The Following," Fox's upcoming crime thriller, a few weeks ago. Its level of graphic violence left me disgusted and dismayed. But with plenty of time to spare before its Jan. 21 premiere, I set it aside, wondering if I was just having a

bad day. More of " Th e Following" arrived from Fox on Dec. 14, a really bad day. But I made time to watch those additional three episodes over the weekend, between h e artbroken stretches viewing coverage of the shootings in Connecticut. Yes, I was hypersensitized to the senseless real-life violence and bloodlust plaguing this country as I screened the series' dramatized savagery. B ut my r eaction to " T he Following" was no more pronounced than weeks earlier: "The Following" is a showcase for gratuitous carnage and cruelty that might best be de-

scribed as pornographic. No doubt about it, "The Following" will be hard to overlook. To be fair, there's much to like about the show. It has a fine cast, in particular Annie Parisse (r Law 8 Order"), Natalie Zea ("Justified") and

FOX vie The Associated Pres

Kevin Bacon stars as Ryan Hardyin "The Following," premiering Jan. 21 on Fox. James Purefoy ("Rome"). And who doesn't love Kevin Bacon, making his entry into series television'? Plus, it was created by Kevin Williamson, known for the horror films "Scream" and "I Know What You Did Last Summer" and the TV series "The Vampire Diaries," but also for "Dawson's Creek." Never mind all that. (Alert:

and novelist with a taste for Edgar Allan Poe and grisly performance art (his specialty is stabbing deaths and the removal of his victims' eyes). He was convicted a decade ago for the murder of 14 young women at the university where he taught. Little is left to the imagination on "The Following," which fetishizes butchery almost as spoilers ahead.) much as its arch-villain. The premise is a r i ckety But the bulk of the brutality c ontrivance. B a co n p l a y s is delegated by Carroll (who is Ryan Hardy, a f o rmer FBI back in jail by the end of the agent pulled out of retirement premiere) to a legion of psyto track down a serial killer he cho-disciples — that is, his Folnabbed years before but who lowing. These ghastly Santa's e scapes from prison in t h e Helpers infiltrate the world, gory opening scene. poised to do t heir master's Joe Carroll (Purefoy) was a murderous bidding. charismatic English professor Why do they follow him?

ast,i -time It's "the pathology of today's Internet-techno-bred minds," explains Debra Parker (Parisse), an FBI cult specialist. "Enter a handsome, charismatic man who can touch them, make them feel their lives for the first time. He conditions them: The only way to truly live is to kill. Or some crap like that." Well, she said it. And that seems to be the show's lone, hackneyed message. So Hardy is roused from the drunken funk he sank into when the case was closed a decade before,to resume battle with this diabolical foe. And Carroll seems intent on targeting individuals whose deaths will be especially traumatic for Hardy. These innocents include Carroll's ex-wife, Claire (Zea), with whom Hardy fell in love while chasing Carroll before, triggering rage in the cuckolded husband. Protecting her f rom C arroll's wrath is now priority one for Hardy. But he and his team seem forever outsmarted by the bad guys, which sets the stage for lots of killings Hardy seems helplessto prevent.Any time he tells someone, "Noth-

But maybe other viewers will just love "The Following." And maybe rival networks will soon be scrambling to further up the ante with savage dramas of their own. Bring 'em on! I don't autom atically condemn TV v i o lence. Series like "Breaking Bad," "The Walking Dead" and stomach-churning "Dexter" regularly bust taboos. But they put violence in the service of a larger storytelling mission, not just gory sensation. That's how it should be. A series ought to earn the creative license to go extreme. It ought to justify it s excesses with even bigger meaning. "The Following" demonstrates no such responsibility. If the massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School has made some viewers queasy about violence on TV, they've got a whole month to get over it. Sometimes memories are short-lived. And though there's been a call the past few days for a "national conversation" about violence, there were similar hopes voiced for a conversation about race after Trayvon Martin's shooting last February. That conversation didn't last long. To me, "The Following" looms as the wrong show at the wrong time, a red flag being waved at a sorrowful nation. But it isn't just a matter of too much too soon. I think any time would be too soon for this kind of show.

ing's gonna happen to you, I

promise you that," the viewer might as well brace for another bloodbath. Poe's famous catchphrase, "Never more," is repeatedly invoked in the series. "Never more" is what I'd say about the show.

i e not wit man's i etis

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

Dear Abby: Please help save my marriage. My wife of five years discovered anInternet browser history of 13 Web pages of women's sexy lips. Mywife is callingit"porn" and a "gateway to porn." I feel guilty about it, but I told her it isn't

pornography. I think it's a fetish. She says DEAR I'm using that word to get off the hook. Will you please tell her that this probably is a fetish? Our sex life has not been thesame since she discovered the images on the computer. What can we do about it in a way that will strengthenour marriage? — Not Guilty as Charged Dear Not Guilty:It's a shame you and your wife hadn't discussed what turns you on before she checked your browser history. A fetish is any object that turns someone on, and it can range from large breasts, to stiletto heels, to leather or rubber items of clothing, to full red lips. It is NOT

with a sister and a brother. I was recently told by my dad that I have to teach my brother how to read, but the problem is he has a learning disability and a behavior disorder. I don't know how I'm supposed to teach him to read, and it scares me. ®k„ On top of that my dad got mad at my sister and me and said R'~ that when we were younger we were just like my brother, only worse. Sometimes Dad says we're worthless, stupid and asks why we're even in this world. I have a slight form of autism, so I'm sort of slow doing certain things other kids do at my age. I feel like I'll never be as smart as anyone else, and I have no clue how I'm going to teach my disabled brother to read. Help! — Lost, Alone and Worried in Urbana, Ill. Dear Lost:It would be wonderful if you could teach your learning disabled brother how to read, but you are not equipped to do that. Your brother should be in a special education class with a teacher who has the specialized training — and, possibly, atutor. Sometimes, when parents are ex-

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ABBY

pornography. A way to strengthen your marriage would be for you to buy her a tube of bright red lipstick. And a way for her to improve your sex life would be to put it on. Dear Abby:I'm a 13-year-old girl

tremelystressed or angry they can say things they don't mean without thinking of the lasting effect their words can have on a child. You are neither worthless nor stupid. You are an intelligent girl. Frankly, your fatherappears to be in need ofsome help, and I hope you will share with a counselor at your school what you have told me. Dear Abby: My 13-year-old son is refusing to wear a bicycle helmet because he has decided it's "uncool." My husband and I h ave always worn them, but here in Texas many people don't. There's no state law requiring it. I know how devastating the effects of a head injury can be and I want to prevent my son from getting one. How can Ihelp my teenager see that protecting his brain is more important than looking "cool" to his friends'? My son insists I am ... ... AnOverprotective Mom Dear Overprotective Mom:Contact your son's pediatrician and ask if he or she can facilitate a tour of a rehabilitation facility that treats people with traumatic brain injuries. If that doesn't convince your son, nothing will. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com

or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W. Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • CIRQUEDU SOLEIL:W ORLDS AWAY (PG)1:40 • CIRQUE DU SOLEIL:WORLDSAWAY3-D (PG) 11:15a.m., 4:30, 6:50, 9:10 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 10:50 a.m., 12:35, 2:30, 4:10, 6:05, 7:45, 9:40 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) 11:15 a.m., 1:45, 4:25, 6:55, 9:35 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)10:35 a.m., 2:15, 6:15, 9:55 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) 10:40 a.m., 6:20, 1 0 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 2:25, 6:25, 10:05 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 12:55, 3:55, 7:05, 10:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 10:30a.m., 12:30, 2, 4, 6, 7:30, 9:30 • LIFE OF PI (PG)3:25 • LIFE OF Pl3-D (PG) 11:05 a.m., 7, 10:05 • MONSTERS,INC.(G) 1:25 • MONSTERS,INC.3-D (G) 11a.m., 3:45, 7:20, 9:45 • PARENTALGUIDANCE (PG)10:55 a.m .,12:50,1:50,3:30, 4:40, 6:35, 7: I5, 9:20, 10:20 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG)1:05, 3:35 • SKYFALL(PG-I3) 6:10, 9:25 • THIS IS 40(R) 12:45, 3:50, 6:55, 1 0:10 • THETWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART2 (PG13) 2:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. '

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WEDNESDAY, DEC. 26, 2012:This year you often view effectiveness as a goal. Sometimesyou could glide right over the deeper meaning of a situation. Emotions will dominate your day-to-day routine. More often Stars showthe kind than not, they of day you'll have wi l l be positive ** * * * D ynamic feelings; however, ** * * P ositive so m etimes they ** * A verage poi n t you in ** S o-so the direction of * Difficult overindulgence. Be open. GEMINI often irks you, as he or she seems to miss profoundissues.

ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * You still might be going to extremes and might find yourself floating on the wave of excitement left over from all the celebrating. Work with a loved one who feels stressed financially. Help this person see the light at the end of the tunnel. Tonight: Avoid a fight at all costs.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER(June21-July22) * ** Much is going on behindthe scenes. You might not be ready to discuss these issues. A child or loved one might reflect your mood. Oo not attribute this person's behavior to control games. He or she simply is echoing your energy. Tonight: How about some extra sleep?

LEO(July 23-Aug.22) ** * * * D o not hesitate to ask for what you want, even if you already feel indulged. Listen to your instincts with a family member. This person needs someone to pitch in. You can make quite a difference; you know what to do. Let go of a misunderstanding. Tonight: Where people are.

VIRGO(Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * * Take charge of a situation. Others simply have a hard time moving in TAURUS(April 20-May 20) and handling difficult matters. Adjustyour ** * Curb a tendency to want everything schedule. A loved one could be miffed to go your way. This need for control thatyou are not spending more time with could distance others. Oo you really him or her. Explanations might not work, want that to happen? Trying to dictate to either. Tonight: Could be late. others seems nearly impossible, yet some people might decide to go along with your LIBRA(Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * R eturn calls, and focus on plans wishes. Tonight: Makecalls. for a potential trip. Go with your feelings, GEMINI(May 21-June20) even if you believe yourself to be rather ** * * Y our smile attracts many people. vulnerable. The reception you receive A conversat ioncould makesomeone might be much different from what you feel misunderstood on some level. Allow expected, and in asense, it will be calming. heavy issues to float over you. You know Tonight: Letyour mind relax to a movie. that there is much more going on here SCORPIO(Oct. 23-Nov.21) than meets the eye. Tonight: Whatever ** * * D eal with a partner directly. knocks your socks off.

Yes, there might be an inherent misunderstanding, but right now, it might be best to let it go; otherwise, it could become worse. Let your feelings be known in a non-confrontational manner rather than hold them back. Tonight: Be half of a duo.

SAGITTARIUS(Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * D efer to others, and you might be surprised at what happens as a result. You could be more negative than you realize, and it will affect your relationships. Be willing to get in touch with your vulnerable feelings rather than get defensive. Tonight: Let bygones be bygones.

CAPRlCORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19) ** * You might be thinking about tomorrow already. Youhave, on somelevel, made an important decision that you are anxious to act on. Time is your ally. You might want to see if you feel the sameway in a couple of days. Tonight: Do for you.

AQUARIUS(Jan.2O-Fed.18) ** * * * Y our mischievous personality emergesonce more. Youm ighthave had a difficult realization about someone in your life, but try to think positively. You could feel differently on a deeper level. The situation could be less challenging than you think. Tonight: Lighten up!

PISCES(Feb.19-March 20) ** * * You might want to slow down after the recent hectic pace of the holidays. A friend could decide to breeze right in through your door. The end result will be a change of plans. Go for what you want. Be careful, as confusion marks a relationship. Tonight: Make it early. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate

12 p.m. onBRAVO, "Top Chef: Seattle" —In a new episode that finds host Padma Lakshmi on roller skates, the quick-fire challenge has the chefs harvesting oysters and serving them to judge Emeril Lagasse. Then members of one of Seattle's hottest sports teams are the guinea pigs for the contestants' efforts in the elimination challenge. 8 p.m. on(CW), "Arrow" —At the courthouse to set the record straight on his presumed death, Oliver (Stephen Amell) runs into Laurel (Katie Cassidy), who's prosecuting Martin Somers (Ty Olsson), a criminal with connections to the ChineseTriad. When Oliver recognizes Martin from his father's book, Martin has the Triad send enforcer China White (Kelly Hu) after Laurel, which, of course, leads to a battle between China and Oliver. 8 p.m. onHlE} "Nature" — Looking like something out of "Lord of the Rings," the subject of "Wild Balkans" has long fascinated. Thick forests, vast wetlandsand deep chasms make the Balkan Peninsula home to wild animals that have disappeared from the rest of Europe. Thelandscape, which spans southeastern Europe, has been unchanged for centuries. 8:30 p.m. on H El, "The Neighbors" —After talking Larry and Jackie (Simon Templeman, Toks Olagundoye) into sending their children to school, Debbie and Marty (Jami Gertz, Lenny Venito) take them shopping for school clothes. It's their first time outside Hidden Hills, and it could get interesting. Jackie and Debbie are suspicious of each other's intentions. 8:30 p.m. on H E3, "Guys With Klds" —Gary (Anthony Anderson) has trouble getting through to his son, so he resorts to an unconventional method of discipline. Marny (Tempestt Bledsoe) helps Chris (Jesse Bradford) sleep-train his son. 9 p.m. on E3, "The 35th Annual KennedyCenter Honors" — Receiving the prestigious honors this year are musician Buddy Guy, Dustin Hoffman, David Letterman, ballerina Natalia Makarova and Led Zeppelin. As usual, the honorees will be seated with President and Mrs. Obama as they are saluted by some of the world's finest performers. Caroline Kennedy hosts. ©zap2it

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ANNA KARENINA (R) Thu: 3:15, 6:45 • ARGO (R) 11:45 a.m., 5:45 • HITCHCOCK (PG-13) 1215, 9 45 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)Noon, 3:30, 7 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 11a.m., 2:30, 6,9:30 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 3, 6:15, 9:40 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 12:30, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 • SKYFALL(PG-I3) 2:45, 9 I

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 54I-330-8562 • HOOK (1991 — PG)Noon • IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE(1946 — PG)3 • RED DAWN (PG-13) 6 • SEVENPSYCHOPATHS(R) 9 • After7 p.m., showsare27andolder only. Younger than 21 mayattend screeningsbefore 7 pm.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. t

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • GREGORYCREWDSON: BRIEFENCOUNTERS (noM PAA rating) 3:30 • HOLY MOTORS (no MPAArating) 8:30 • SAMSARA (PG-13) 6 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I-548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:30, 6:05, 9:30 • JACK REACHER (PG- I3) 3: I5, 6: I5, 9:15 • THIS IS 40 (R)2:45, 5:45, 8:45 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:30,6 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3:30, 6:30 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 2:45, 6:15 • PARENTALGUIDANCE (PG) 2:I5,4:30,7 Madras Cinema 5, 1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 1:30,4:50, 8:20 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) 12:50, 4:30, 8:10 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 1:20, 4, 6:40, 9:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG-13) 12:35, 2:50, 5:05, 7:20, 9:40 • THIS IS 40(R) 1:10, 4:05, 6:50, 9:35 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (LIPSTAIRS — PG-13) 3:20, 7 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 4, 7:10 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.

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Inversion table used for spine decompression.

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WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

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The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

Screened, soil 8 compost m i x ed , no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. f or flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight s creened to p s o i l . Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul.

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MUST include speLOST DOG - Brown & going, smart, ready 541-408-4831. white maleLhasa Apso, cies and cost per NOW for X-mas! $275 260 1 8 I bs , la s t see n 541-350-3921 cord to better serve Becca 541-279-0632 9mm Kel-Tec P-11, new 12/16/12 n ear Cooley Misc. Items in box, $299. our customers. POODLE PUPS, AKC 541-788-6365 Rd. Very loved & missed. toys. Small, friendly, & BIG CHIEF SMOKER The Bulletin 541-325-1905 loving! 541-475-3889 A mmo 223 and 7.62x p d $129.99 used $1 p e r r o und. o n ce, selling $65 obo. REMEMBER: If you POODLES, Toy, 4 mos. 39, have lost an animal, 541-548-4170 1 cord dry, split Juniper, Very social; parents here 541-280-2815. don't forget to check $190/cord. Multi-cord $300. 541-520-7259 AR15 Smith & Wesson, Buying Diamonds The Humane Society Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, discounts, & is cords $1300, with Red Dot, Queensland Heelers in Bend 541-382-3537 virtually new, less than 5 /Gotd for Cash available. Immediate like new. 541-420-7100 Saxon's Fine Jewelers delivery! 541-408-6193 standard 8 mini,$150 8 Redmond, hrs. $7500 new; asking up. 541-280-1537 541-923-0882 $5000. 541-421-3222 541-389-6655 Buy/Sell/Trade an firerightwayranch.wordCheck out the Prineville, arms. Bend local pays press.com classifieds online BUYING 541-447-71 78; cashi 541-526-0617 www.bendbulletin.com Lionel/American Flyer OR Craft Cats, Hay, Grain & Feed Save/donate your deCASH!! trains, accessories. 541-389-8420. Updated daily posit bottles/cans to For Guns, Ammo & 541-408-2191. Wanted: Irrigated farm local al l v o l unteer, Reloading Supplies. AH Year Dependable Call The Bulletin At ground, under pivot irnon-profit animal res541-408-6900. BUYING & SE L LING Firewood: Sp lit, Del. riqation, i n C e n tral cue, to help with cat Lod g epole, 541-385-5809 All gold jewelry, silver Bend. 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Directory • & E q uipment ceive a Garage Sale sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Wanted: Irrigated farm 541-325-3376 "QUICK CASH Wolf-Husky pups, $400; Call 541-261-1808 Kit FREE! ground, under pivot irWANTED: Tobacco SPECIALe pure Siberian Husky pups riqation, i n C e n tral $400. 541-977-7019 pipes - Briars, Meer1 week 3 lines 12 DON'TMISSTHIS For newspaper KIT INCLUDES: Find exactly what OR. 541-419-2713 261 shaums and smoking ~ 2 k 2 0! delivery, call the • 4 Garage Sale Signs Yorkie AKC pups, small, you are looking for in the accessories. Ad must include Medical Equipment Circulation Dept. at • $2.00 Off Coupon To ready now! Health guar., BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS WANTED: RAZORSprice of single item CLASSIFIEDS 541-385-5800 shots, potty training, pixs DO YOU HAVE Use Toward Your Search the area's most Gillette, Gem, Schick, of $500 or less, or Hoveround power chair, Next Ad avail,$650. 541-777-7743 SOMETHING TO To place an ad, call comprehensive listing of etc. Shaving mugs multiple items like new, new batteries, • 10 Tips For "Garage 541-385-5809 SELL classified advertising... and accessories. whose total does 210 $800. 541-420-4825 Sale Success!" or email FOR $500 OR Fair prices paid. real estate to automotive, not exceed $500. classifiedObendbulletin.com Furniture & Appliances LESS? Call 541-390-7029 merchandise to sporting 263 Non-commercial between 10 am-3 pm. goods. Bulletin Classifieds The Bulletin PICK UP YOUR Call Classifieds at advertisers may Tools terrne ctsr al 0 eeoe sert tser appear every day in the GARAGE SALE KIT at 541-385-5809 A1 Washers&Dryers place an ad print or on line. www.bendbulletin.com 1777 SW Chandler $150 ea. Full warwith our Bill-Jax 5-ft & 3-ft scafChihuahua Pups, as Prompt Delivery ranty. Free Del. Also Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Call 541-385-5809 I P ets & Supplies "QUICK CASH fold sets, 10-ft aluminum Rock, Sand & Gravel sorted colors, teacup, wanted, used W/D's 8 p l y wood s c affold Multiple Colors, Sizes 1st shots, w o rmed, English Bulldog, white, SPECIALe 541-280-7355 The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com large 3-yr old gentle feboards, casters, levelers Instant Landscaping Co $250, 541-977-0035 1 week 3 lines 12 The Bulletin recomThe Bulletin male w/special needs, to oi' & braces, nice set, paid Se egCentalcegosteteam 541-389-9663 mends extra caution loving home only, $500. GENERATE SOME ex$3600, asking $2000. 2 k 2a ~ when purc h as541-382-9334, Iv msg. citement i n your 541-350-3921 Call a Pro Ad must ing products or serneighborhood! Plan a include price of Whether you need a vices from out of the garage sale and don't 265 it t $5 0 0 area. Sending cash, fence fixed, hedges forget to advertise in or less, or multiple Building Materials checks, or credit inclassified! trimmed or a house items whose total f ormation may b e 541-385-5809. does not exceed built, you'll find La Pine Habitat subjected to fraud. $500. RESTORE W hirlpool stac k e d For more i nforma- professional help in German S h e pherd Building Supply Resale tion about an adverwasher 8 dryer set, The Bulletin's "Call a Call Classifieds at pups, parents on site. Quality at large capacity, many tiser, you may call 541-385-5809 Ready Now! $ 5 00. options, works great! Service Professional" LOW PRICES the O r egon State www.bendbulletln.com 541-280-2118 52684 Hwy 97 $375. 541-416-0296 Attorney General's Directory 541-536-3234 Office Co n s umer 541-385-5809 Open to the public . Protection hotline at The Bulletin Ruger Bisley Vaquero 1-877-877-9392. recommends extra . 357 e x c . con d , 266 ~ • p. leather holster, more The Bulletin chasing products or, $500. 503-347-7562 Heating & Stoves ServingCentral Oregon since 1909 services from out of I Wanted: Collector Golden Retrievers AKC the area. Sending y NOTICE TO I seeks high quality READY CHRISTMAS!! c ash, c hecks, o r • ADVERTISER People Look for Information fishing items. $700-$800. Visit l credit i n f o rmation Call 541-678-5753, or Since September 29, About Products and DACHSHUND PUPS holmesgoldens.blogs- may be subjected to 1991, advertising for Services Every Day through AKC mini longhaired 503-351-2746 pot.com for pictures l FRAUD. For more used woodstoves has Retail R Classified Display 8M $500 SF $600 The Bulletin Classirreds and info. information about an s been limited to mod253 541-598-7417 Advertising Deadlines 541-420-6936 advertiser, you may l els which have been Aussie Mini/Toy AKC, / call t h e Or e gon / TV, Stereo 8 Video c ertified by the O r PUBLICATION .................................. .............DEADLINE all colors, starting at Dachshund pups, mini,Jack Russellm ale PuPPy, ' State Att or n ey ' egon Department of Wednesday 1/2.............................................. Friday, 12/28 Noon $250. Parents on site. smooth. Permanent love 9 wks, long legs, smooth l General's O f f i ce 60" WIDE S C REEN Environmental QualCall 541-598-5314, f or t h e N e w ye a , coat, t n-color. $ 2 50. Consumer Protec- • color TV, rolling stand, ity (DEQ) and the fedThursday 1/3 ..............................................Monday, 12/31 Noon 503-717-3516 541-788-7799 $250 ea 541 815 3799 orks great, $ 1 2 5 eral E n v ironmental Friday GO! Magazine 1/4...........................Monday, 12/31 Noon I t ion ho t l in e at I wOBO. 541-526-5478 Protection Ag e n cy l 1-877-877-9392. Need to get an BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! (EPA) as having met 255 The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are ad in ASAP? smoke emission stanstill over 2,000 folks in our community without Computers dards. A cer t ified You can place it CLASSIFIED LINE AD permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift w oodstove may b e online at: camps, getting by as best they can. T HE B U LLETIN r e - identified by its certifiDEADLINES The following items are badly needed to www.bendbulletin.com quires computer adcation label, which is Antiques & Tuesday, 1/1 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/31 help them get through the winter: vertisers with multiple permanently attached Collectibles Wednesday, 1/2 - Deadline is Noon Monday, 12/31 541-385-5809 ad schedules or those to the stove. The Bul@ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ multiple sysletin will no t k n owClassifieds • 541-385-5809 New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. The Bulletin reserves selling software, to dis- ingly accept advertis6 WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. the right to publish all tems/ close the name of the ing for the sale of ads from The Bulletin business or the term uncertified PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT The Bulletin Circulation Telephone Service at 541-385-5800 will be open newspaper onto The "dealer" in their ads. woodstoves. THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1/1 from 6:30 am to 10:30 am tc help with your delivery needs. Bulletin Internet web1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Labradoodles - Mini 8 I Private party advertisI site. ers are defined as Vermont Castings woodFor Special pick up please call med size, several colors Ken @ 541-389-3296 541-504-2662 those who sell one stove, Aspen m odel, The Bulletin PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. www.alpen-rldge.com Serving Cenrrat Oregon since l903 computer. $300. 541-420-4825 A ll Bobtail. 2 F 1 M . $150 5 4 1-241-4914.

00

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i The Bulleting

The Bulletin will be closed on Tuesday, January I


E2 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

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Monday • • • •

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OVER '500in total merchandise

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A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.

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PLEASE NOTE: Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.

& d j'JIJTJ I JJ~

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Employment Opportunities

Can be found on these pages :

MANUFACTURING

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions

0

0

40rj0rj 421

Schools & Training Oregon Medical Training PCS — Phlebotomy classes begin Jan. 7, 2013. Registration now P ":~ medicaltrainin .com 541-343-3100

FINANCEANO BUSINESS 507- Real Estate Contracts 514 - Insurance 528- Loans and Mortgages 543- Stocks and Bonds 558- Business Investments 573- Business Opportunities

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Licensed Tax Preparer (LTC preferred) for BUSY La Pine office. We are seeking a team-player for upcoming tax s eason. Salary DOE. Please send resume & cover letter to : i n fo@centraloregontax.com

Lookat: BendhomeS.Com fOr COm Plete LiStingSof Area RealEstatefor Sale

TRUCK SCHOOL www.IITFLnet Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free

CAUTION READERS:

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Southpott Forest Product

Southport Lumber Co. We are a Southern Oregon Coast sawmill utilizing state-ofthe- art machinery, seeking an experienced Millwright. We are located in a beautiful area that offers many outdoor activities. We offer competitive wages, benefits and a 401k Plan. Experienced Millwrights may send resumes by email to LonnieW Isouthportforest.com or mail to PO Box 298, Coos Bay, OR

Ads published in "Employment Opportunit ies" i n c lude e m 97420. ployee and i ndependent po s i tions. Ads for posi- Plumber Journeymen, tions that require a fee needed for new conor upfront investment struction. Start immedimust be stated. With a tely. C a l l Ga r y , any independent job 541-410-1655. opportunity, p l e aseRemember.... investigate thor- A dd your we b a d oughly. dress to your ad and readers on The Use extra caution when applying for jobs on- Bulletin' s web site line and never pro- will be able to click vide personal infor- through automatically mation to any source to your site. you may not have researched and deemed FIND YOUR FUTURE to be reputable. Use HOME INTHE BULLETIN extreme caution when Yourfutureis justa pageaway. r esponding to A N Y Whetheryou'le lookingfor ahat or online e m p loyment aplaceto hangit, TheBulletin ad from out-of-state. Classifiedis yourbestsource. We suggest you call Everydaylhousandsofbuyers and the State of Oregon sellersoigoodsandservicesdo Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 businessinthese pages.They knowyoucan't beatTheBulletin For Equal Opportunity ClassifiedSectionfor selection L aws: Oregon B uand convenience- everyitemis reau of Labor & Injust a phonecall away. dustry, C i vil Rights Division, TheClassifiedSectionis easy 971-673-0764 to use.Everyitemiscategorized andeverycategoryis indexedon If you have any questhe section'front s page. tions, concerns or comments, contact: Whetheryouarelookingfor ahome Classified Department ol need aservice, yourfuture is in The Bulletin 541-385-5809 the pages of TheBuletin Classied.

1-888-387-9252 476

Employment Opportunities DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 541-385-5809. VIEW the

Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com

EMPLOYMENT

Sisters Park & Recreation District is accepting resumes for the following positions: • Community Project Development Coordinator •Financial Coordinator • Reception/ Registration For more information p/easelog-on to our website at www.eistersRecreation.com

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

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*Supplement Your Income* Operate Your Own Business

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Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

© Call Today © We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:

* Prineville * Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933

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apply via email at online©bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

INTERFOR is seeking applicants for the following positions at their

Gilchrist, OR iocation:

• Lumber Graders Seeking experienced Graders; pine graders with 1 year exper. preferred.

• Planer Technician Minimum 3 years machinist experience required; Sawmill/Planer experience preferred. • Millwright Minimum 2 years Heavy Industrial experience required; Sawmill/planer experience preferred. Please apply to

debb.kraft@intertoncom

I nterfor o f fers a competitive salary and benefits package. All applicants offered a p o sition must s u ccessfully

complete a pre-employment drug test. Equal Opportunity Employer

KOjj0rj 528

Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

1-877-877-9392. BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party will loan on real es-

tate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trustdeeds 8 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13. 573

Business Opportunities Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Find them in

away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

The Bulletin

Classifieds

541-385-5809

...don't let time get

RENTALS 603- Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636- Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638- Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640- Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend Bend cable, micro & fridge. 652- Houses for Rent NW Utils & l inens. New 654- Houses for Rent SE Bend owners. $145-$165/wk 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 541-382-1885 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 634 659- Houses for Rent Sunriver AptJMultiplex NE Bend 660- Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville e GREAT WINTER 8 662- Houses for Rent Sisters DEAL! 663- Houses for Rent Madras 2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. 664- Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS. 675- RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space (541) 383-3152

• • • • • •5:00 pm Fri • I chasing products or II services from out of 605 area. Sending • • • • • • •Noon Mon. I the Tuesday•••• c ash, checks, o r I Roommate Wanted credit i n f ormation I Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • e Noon Tuese II may be subjected to Sharecozy mobile home FRAUD. I in Terrebonne, $275+ t/a more informautils. 503-679-7496 Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • No on Wed. I For tion about an adver- I 630 you may call Rooms for Rent Friday. • • • . •• • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. I tiser, the Oregon S tate I I Attorney General's I C o n sumer a A q uiet r o o m n e a r Saturday Real Estate • •• • • •• • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I Office downtown 8 College. Protection hotline at l No smoking or drugs. I 1-877-877-9392. I incl. util. $100 Saturday • • • •. . . . 3: 0 0 pm Fri. LThe Biilletf'Tt g $350 dep. 541-815-9938 Studios & Kitchenettes • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri• Sunday. • • • • Furnished room, TV w/ Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

j

Cascade Rental Management. Co. Call for Specials! Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. W/D hookups, patios or decks. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Need help fixing stuff?

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682 - Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest BendHomes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749 - Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational HomesandProperty 764 - Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 750

771

Redmond Homes

Lots

Nice flat lot in Terrebonne, .56 a c res, p aved s t reet, a p proved fo r ca p -fill septic, utilities are at the lot line. $42,000. Seller Financing Avail! MLS 3 2 0 12001172 Not Bank-ownedPam Lester, Principal 732 Not a Short Sale! B roker, Century 2 1 Commercial/Investment 71785 Desert Sky Lp. Gold Country Realty, Properties for Sale 3 bed, 2 bath, 1,350 sq. Inc. 541-504-1338 Call A Service Professional ft., 1-level home in desirfind the help you need. Prime Hwy 97 commerable Ridge at E agle 773 www.bendbulletin.com cial updated in 2006, Crest Resort. Beautiful Acreages 850 sq.ft., plenty of fully furnished home with 636 parking in rear, cen- hot tub 8 gas fireplace. t t/4 acre, 2 h r s f r o m Apt./Multiplex NW Bend tral air. $1 0 9,900.Move-In ready! $179,900 Laughlin, NV, 45 mi off MLS ¹ 201 0 03034 Call Peter for more Small studio close to liinto at 541-419-5391 Hwy 93, Mead City, AZ. Lester, Principal brary, all util. pd. $550, Pam www.gorillacapital.com No svcs or utils. $19,500. B roker, Century 2 1 Call 541 480 8771 $525 dep. No pets/ Gold Country Realty, smoking. 541-330Inc. 541-504-1338 Looking for your next 4 .38 Acre v i e w l o t 9769 or 541-480-7870 emp/oyee? backs BLM, Cascade 745 Where can you find a Place a Bulletin help mtn & S m ith R o ck wanted ad today and Homes for Sale views. Corner lot, aphelping hand? reach over 60,000 proved for standard From contractors to BANK OWNED HOMES! readers each week. septic. $199,000. MLS yard care, it's all here FREE List w/Pics! Your classified ad ¹2809381 Pam will also appear on www.BendRepos.com Lester, Principal Broin The Bulletin's bend and beyond real estate bendbulletin.com ker, Century 21 Gold "Call A Service 20967 yeoman, bend or which currently reCountry Realty, Inc. Professional" Directory ceives over 541-504-1338 NOTICE 1.5 million page All real estate adver648 BY OWNER 20.6 acres views every month tised here in is subat no extra cost. on river in Redmond, Houses for ject to t h e F e deral Bulletin Classifieds on 83rd St. owner will Rent General F air H o using A c t , Get Results! finance. $5 9 5 ,000. which makes it illegal 541-421-3222. Call 385-5809 or PUBLISHER'S to advertise any pref- place your ad on-line NOTICE erence, limitation or at All real estate adver- discrimination based bendbulletin.com CHECK YOUR AD tising in this newspa- on race, color, reliPlease check your ad per is subject to the gion, sex, handicap, on the first day it runs F air H o using A c t familial status or na762 to make sure it is corwhich makes it illegal tional origin, or inten- Homes with Acreage rect. Sometimes into a d v ertise "any tion to make any such tructions over t h e preference, limitation preferences, l i mita- 12-peak huge Cascade sphone are misunderor disc r imination tions or discrimination. views. Gor g eous stood and a n e r ror based on race, color, We will not knowingly Crooked River Ranch can occur in your ad. religion, sex, handi- accept any advertis- home w/ knotty pine If this happens to your cap, familial status, ing for r eal e state c eilings an d su n - ad, please contact us marital status or na- which is in violation of s plashed room s . the first day your ad tional origin, or an in- this law. All persons Plenty of room with tention to make any are hereby informed 4.98 acres. $249,000 appears and we will be happy to fix it as such pre f erence, that all dwellings ad- MLS¹201206906 s oon as w e c a n . limitation or discrimi- vertised are available Gail Day 541-306-1018 Deadlines are: Weeknation." Familial sta- on an equal opportu- Central Oregon Realty days 11:00 noon for tus includes children nity basis. The Bulle- Group, LLC next day, Sat. 11:00 under the age of 18 tin Classified a.m. for Sunday and living with parents or 764 Monday. legal cust o dians, 748 Farms & Ranches 541-385-5809 pregnant women, and Northeast Bend Homes Thank you! people securing cusSingle S t ory The Bulletin Classified tody of children under Sweetest 4 bedroom 2 Newer h ome, 3 b d rm, 2 . 5 18. This newspaper bath in Bend! 1635 sq ft, bath, office, sunroom, will not knowingly ac- great neighborhood, lov- 2260 sq.ft, 60 acre, 775 cept any advertising i ngly upgraded for 7 & S m ith R o ck Manufactured/ for real estate which is years. Open floorplan, mtn views. $279,000. MLS in violation of the law. RV parking, garden, hot Mobile Homes 201206306 Pam O ur r e a ders ar e tub, 8 so much more. For ¹Lester, Principal Brohereby informed that details & photos go to ker, Century 21 Gold FACTORY SPECIAL all dwellings adver- www.tangocreekhome.com New Home, 3 bdrm, Country Realty, Inc. tised in this newspa$46,900 finished 541-504-1338 750 per are available on on you site,541.548.5511 an equal opportunity Redmond Homes www.JandMHomes.com Good classified ads tell basis. To complain of the essential facts in an discrimination cal l NE Redmond, 3 bdrm, interesting Manner. Write • • I t HUD t o l l -free at 2 bath, 1360 sq. ft., from the readers view - not 1-800-877-0246. The triple garage, office, the seller's. Convert the toll f ree t e lephone bay f r ont w i n dow, facts into benefits. Show number for the hear- large patio, mature the reader Widow seeking how the item will ing im p aired is landscaping, fenced help them in some way. widower 1-800-927-9275. yard. $128,000. MLS This 658

Houses for Rent Redmond

X'Drj0rj

201207127

Pam Lester, Principal B roker, Century 2 1 Gold Country Realty, Inc. 541-504-1338

advertising tip brought to you by

The Bulletin

between the

ages of

60 and 70. 916-822-4630

Press Supervisor 2326 sq.ft. deluxe The Bulletin is seeking a night time press su- Newer home, 3/3, gas firepervisor. We are part of Western Communicaplace, 7500' lot, fenced tions, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group yard, 1655 SW Saraconsisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. and two in California. Our ideal candidate will 541-350-2206 manage a small crew of three and must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A 687 Call54!385 5809topromote yourservice Advertisefor 28daysstarting at 'Ifti lneesst pack ageawimailableonw we ste hands-on style is a requirement for our 3 t/a Commercial for tower KBA press. Prior management/leaderRent/Lease ship experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous Handyman • Land s caping/Yard Carel commercial print clients as well. In addition to a Spectrum professional Building/Contracting building, 3 5 0 ' -500', competitive wage and benefit program, we also $1.00 per ft. total. No NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY N OTICE: O RE G O N provide potential opportunity for advancement. N NN. C a l l An d y , law If you provide dependability combined with a req u ires any- SERVICES. Home 8 Landscape Contrac541-385-6732. one who c o n tracts Commercial Repairs, tors Law (ORS 671) positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedules and are a team player, we would like for construction work Carpentry-Painting, r equires a l l bus i to hear from you. If you seek a stable work enHave an item to to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, nesses that advertise vironment that provides a great place to live and C onstruction Con Honey Do's. On-time to p e rform L a n dsell quick? raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact eitractors Board (CCB). promise. Senior scape C o nstruction If it's under ther; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & OpA n active lice n se Discount. Work guar- which inclu d es: erations Director at kfoutzOwescompapers.com '500 you can place it in means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 p lanting, dec ks , or anelson@wescompapers.com with your i s bonded and i n or 541-771-4463 fences, arbors, complete resume, references and s a lary The Bulletin Bonded & Insured w ater-features, a n d s ured. Ver if y t h e history/requirements. Prior press room expericontractor's CCB CCB¹181595 installation, repair of Classifieds for: ence required. No phone calls please. Drug c ense through t h e irrigation systems to test is required prior to employment. EOE CCB Cons u mer Margo Construction be licensed with the '10 - 3 lines, 7 days LLC Since 1992 Website Landscape Contrac'16 - 3 lines, 14 days www.hirealicensedcontractor. • Pavers• Carpentry t ors B o a rd . Th i s com • Remodeling • Decks 4-digit number is to be (Private Party ads only) or call 503-378-4621. • Window/Door included in all adverThe Bulletin recom- Replacement • Int/Ext tisements which indimends checking with 0 w Paint • CCB 176121 cate the business has • • the CCB prior to con541-480-3179 a bond, insurance and tracting with anyone. workers c ompensaSome other t r ades I DO THAT! tion for their employon your General Merchandise also req u ire addi- Home/Rental repairs ees. For your protectional licenses and Small jobs to remodels classified ad. tion call 503-378-5909 certifications. Honest, guaranteed or use our website: Place an ad in the work. CCB¹151573 www.lcb.state.or.us to Dennis 541-317-9768 check license status Bulletin Classifieds and USE THECLASSIFIEDS! before con t racting for only $2.00 more with th e b u s iness. Door-to-door selling with Home Improvement Persons doing landyour ad can run in the scape m a intenance fast results! It's the easiest Kelly Kerfoot Const. do not require a LCB 28 yrs exp in Central OR! way intheworld tosell. Quality & honesty from license. New Today carpentry 8 handyman Just bought a new boat? The Bulletin Classified jobs, to expert wall cov- Sell your old one in the Classification ering install / removal. classifieds! Ask about our 541-385-5809 Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 Super Seller rates! Call today and speak with ~ g The0 ileting Licensed/bonded/insured 541-385-5809 541-389-1413 / 410-2422 eur classified team to Debris Removal Painting/Wall Coveringl www.bendbuttetin.com place your ad Autumnridge Const. JUNK BE GONE Private art ads onl Quality custom home Now is an excellent time I Haul Away FREE improvements No job for interior painting! •I• For Salvage. Also too big or small. Vet& Sr. Jeff A. Miller Painting Cleanups & Cleanouts Discounts! CCB¹t 98284 541-404-2826 Mel, 541-389-8107 Call 541-300-0042 CCB¹194196

The Bulletin

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THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 E3

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

TUNDRA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE WEAK CzA(2 REFLEX.

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E4 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

DA I L Y

B R ID G E C LU B

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

NEw YORK TIMES CROSSwORD wiII shor tz

we dnesday, Deeemberz6,2012

33 Starts over, in a 67 "Hey Jude" way vis-a-vis "Revolution," 36 Good-looker 4 Bit e.g. 3e Short rebuke 9 Ballet dips ee Man39 Items in a 14 Once called ee Leoni of "Tower personnel zs Skater Sonja Heist" director's in-box ze Station wagon 4t Jord a n, realyo Set designer's rear door interest name of the feature Green Lantern 71 Orchestra 27 Fraternity letter 44 Grand grouping te Open courts 72 Byelorussia, 4s Israeli, e.g. 19 Light on one's e.g.: Abbr. 47 Snow feet so Paucity zo Kind of party DOWN sz Can d y, 21 German "Wonder 1 2003 Celine "never" Dion album Woman" 22 TV drama character 2 Periods of featuring Ted de-escalation, Danson as D. 53 Strange things perhaps ss What circles in B. Russell a Venn diagram 3 U.S. secretary 24 MS. enclosure do of state tied zs Maddens forthe secondse Network with 27 Submits longest time in more than 900 29 "Three Men office stations " ("Our in 4 Former tennis s9 Party person?: Gang" short) star Michael Abbr. 3o Popular s Fix, as laces eo Straightaway perfume e Rioting et Distant 32 Golfer Mcllroy 7 Early 62 Out-and-out who won the 11th-century e4 Sore, and more 2011 U.S. year Open ee -goat e Person likely to have a good ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE tan 9 Bagel choice C AP R I B L 0 C B OW E B R I A N A ER O A P E X zo Audio problem GE LI D R A M P K E P T zz "Yes" 12 Patisserie treat BA L L O O N P A Y M E N T 13 LustI'ous AOL N CO S D I S T R A C T A R A R A T 23 Pan-fries O S U F L O A T P L A N E ze Five-spot B AN A L 0 R B H E L I X ze Like some wit acce n t, B AN D O F G O L D P S T 32 mark used S K I D 0 0 S EA R C H ES symmetrically E R N S W O O slx times in this puzzle's P A R A D E MA G A Z I N E solution C U R L U N I X D E C A F OP I E E S M E I N E P T 34 Sample U A Y S E ED E S T E S 3s Hand-holding event

Caught napping

ACROSS

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

he rebids two hearts and you try 2NT. Partner then bids three diamonds. What do you say? ANSWER: This is a n u n easy problem. Partnershows six hearts, four diamonds and minimum values. Since you have good intermediates in the black suits, you might get away with bidding 3NT, but that action would be undisciplined. A technically correct call is pass or three hearts. North dealer Both sides vulnerable

I got to the club for a match and found Cy theCynic snoozing on a couch in the lounge. "Sometimes," Cy said when I roused him, "I'd like to totally take back all the times I didn't want to take a nap when I was younger." I like a nice nap, but the bridge table isn't the place for one. When Cy was declarer at today's four spades, West led the king and ace of hearts, and the Cynic ruffed and took the KA of trumps expectantly. Alas, West threw a diamond.

NORTH 4IK J6

CLUB RUFF

IvI Q2

OA974 AKJ73

If Cy drew trumps, he'd have none left, and West would cash hearts when he took the ace of clubs. So Cy led a club, but West ducked, and East signaled with the nine. West won the next club and gave East a ruff, and the defense also got a d i amond. Down one. Cy's play was somnolent. To guard against a 4-1 trump break, Cy should discard his diamond loser at Trick Two instead of ruffing. West can't gain by leading a third heart since dummy can ruff, so Cy has time to draw trumps and set up his clubs safely.

WEST 43 9 A K 1 08 7 3 C 853 4A62

EAST 49754 Q J96 5

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SOUTH 4AQ1082 94 O K62 4Q1085 N orth

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DAILY QUESTION

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A ll Pa s s

You hold: 4 A Q 10 8 2 9 4 Opening lead — 9 K Cr K 6 2 zizQ 10 8 5. Your partner opens one heart, you bid one spade, (C) 2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

2

3

4

5

6

7

No. 1121 9

8

10

14

15

16

17

18

19

20

21

25

22

26

23

30

33

34

38

39

35

48

49

31

40

41 46

51

54

55

58

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60

63

64

43

37

53

62

42

32

36

50

13

28

45 47

12

24

27

29

11

52

56

57 61

65

66

67

68

69

70

71

72

Puzzle by DAVID J. KAHN

37 Indianapolis-toCincinnati dir. 4o More deserving of an R rating, say 4x Targets appear on them 42 Some cases 43 2012, for one 44 33rd prez

4e Outlet for une

riviere

se Made an X, maybe

47 Basketball

squad, e.g. s7 Servers 4e Piece of at some hard-hitting restaurants journalism 49 v alv e 63 S(II' sx Fund-raiser's request s4 Thumb twiddler es "Norma

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-81 4-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX Io 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

SUDOKU

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Cu<ie wah VLauFhtbJ thi< vJear ge Cayi.ta'g Iriviyllr, her gomethiyLF t D erode her Celf '-eCteem.

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SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU

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LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris and JOyCe NiCholS LeWiS ACROSS 1 1978 co-Nobelist

2 Matrix, e.g. 3 " P our Some

from Egypt SAFE HAVENS &ANIIIITyI A, gou T2ID? YGS, A ='&I&H: g oUN(2T r ( AT SVKN. FOIZ C.DV PL& IA ) A4'E5 I THE Iiol)&g! CEhI~E. 6TAR<II4&

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httpvlwww eatehavenecomtc.com

E-matl: bholbrookt@gmail.com

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THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt eed Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles one letter 10 each square, 10 form four ordinary words.

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All Rights Reserved.

4lj-I'.:,. 71.

64 Common herb in Italian cooking 66 In proximity 67 Oliver's request 68 River past

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ANSWER TQ PREVIOUS PUZZLE: P E S T

A T LO O M U B

S Y M A P E A C E T H I N A O D E RO P E C LOG G I N G A U B U R N O C R O N E T N H E E S L O E E S S O O U R I B E T A C T NO W A CO O K I E S F D A R E S E A C L Y D E A R xwordeditorfeaol.com 6

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rockers 4 Wonder 5 Chinese menu general 6 Breaking all the rules character seeking 7 Act subdivision to bring Euridice 8 Ta l k a good back from Hade s gam e 18 *"The Golden 9 Code-breaking Girls" actress Drg. 20 Chum 10 Audible snake 21 Williams-Sonoma 11 Dos y dos y dos y purchases CIOS 22 Make good (for) 1 2O stracize 23 *Interior 13 Bronte's Jane designer's forte 19 Skatepark 27 Advanced math compo nent assignment 21 How some 28 v . Ferguson amateurs turn 1896 segregation 24 Monk's title case 25 Move viscously 32 Gem of a 26 Give Dn the Hitchcock film? back 34 Gumbo vegetable 29 Continues despite 37 Playbill listing hardship 38 Thurman of "Pulp 30 Plumlike fruit Fiction" 31 Trees with elastic 39 *Traveling woocI 42 Like a limbo bar, 3 2 Bass brass late in the game 33 Y emen neighbor 43 Fishhook feature I 2 3 4 5 45 Mideast VIP 46 Record's two 14 48 Like chinchillas 50 Beaded counters 17 52 *"My goodness!" 57 Playbill listing 20 60 Biol. branch 24 25 61 Dirt road feature 23 62 *Head-slapper's Cfy

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02012 Tnbune MediaServcee Ittc

DOORE

Sugar on Me"

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(Anewere tomorrow) I Jumbles: FACET EXC E L DIVE R T BIT T E N Answer: What does December have that 00 other mOnth hae? — THE LETTER "D"

69 Biblical reformer 70 Small bit 71 Name spelled out in a canine song, and also by the starts of the answers to starred clues DOWN 1 Sharpshooter's apparatus

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By Neville Fogarty (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

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THE BULLETIN 9 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

Boats & Accessories •

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Mot o r homes

Fifth Wheels •

916

932

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Antique & Classic Autos

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I YOURBQAT ... I with o u r

sp e c i al BOATS &RVs AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION rates for selling your I 908 - Aircraft, Parts andService I 805- Misc. Items I boat or watercraft! Jayco Seneca 2 007, MONTANA 3585 2008, 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 850 Snowmobiles 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy exc. cond., 3 slides, Peterbilt 359 p o table FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 925 - Utility Trailers I Place an ad in The 860 Motorcycles And Accessories water t ruck, 1 9 90, 5500 d i e sel, to y king bed, Irg LR, Arcdoor panels w/flowers 865 - ATVs Snowmobiles B ulletin w i t h ou r 927 - Automotive Trades 3200 gal. tank, 5hp hauler $130 , 000. tic insulation, all opn & hummingbirds, I 3-month package p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 929 -Automotive Wanted 541-389-2636. tions $37,500. 870 Boats & Accessories white soft top & hard 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade I which includes: camlocks, $ 2 5,000. 931 - Automotive Parts, Service 541-420-3250 top. Just reduced to 875 - Watercraft 600 w/513 mi, like new, 541-820-3724 and Accessories very fast! Reduced to I *5 lines of text and $3,750. 541-317-9319 880 Motorhomes Nuyya 297LK Hitch932 - Antique andClassic Autos 926 $6295. 541-221-5221 a photo or up to 10 Hiker 2007, 3 slides, 881 - Travel Trailers 933 - Pickups 32' touring coach, left I lines with no photo. Utility Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles *Free online ad at kitchen, rear lounge, 885Canopies and Campers many extras, beautiful I bendbulletin.com 940 - Vans c ond. inside & o u t , 890 - RVs for Rent *Free pick up into .'I 975 - Automobiles Arctic Cat (2) 2005 Immaculate! I The Central Oregon Beaver Coach Marquis $32,900 OBO, PrinevF7 Firecats: EFI ille. 541-447-5502 days Big Tex Landscap935 40' 1987. New cover, & 541-447-1641 eves. Snowpro & EFI EXT, I Nickel ads. ing/ ATV Trailer, Ford Galaxie 500 1963, excellent cond, new paint (2004), new Pickups Sport Utility Vehicles Automobiles dual axle flatbed, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, I Rates start at $46. I inverter (2007). Onan $2800 ea; 7'x16', 7000 lb. 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 6300 watt gen, 111K mi, 541-410-2186 Toyota 4 Runner SR5 Call for details! radio (orig),541-419-4989 DDH'TMISSTHIS GVW, all steel, t.g~ t parked covered $35,000 1997, 4X4, 182K mi., 541-385-5809 $1400. obo. 541-419-9859 or Ford Mustang Coupe a uto, n e w tire s 541-382-4115, or 541-280-2014 1966, original owner, I nternational Fla t (Goodyear Wrangler) Ford Crown V i ctoria 541-280-7024. gThe Bulleting V8, automatic, great Bed Pickup 1963, 1 on front wheels, sun 1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th shape, $9000 OBO. ton dually, 4 s p d. roof, running boards, V8, o r ig . ow n e r, Snowmobile trailer 530-515-81 99 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, trans., great MPG, tow pkg., roof racks, 70,300 mi., studs on, GENERATE SOME ex2002, 25-ft InterWalton 14' dump TV,full awning, excelcould be exc. wood cruise, well m a int., reat condition. citement in your neigstate 8 3 sleds, trailer, power lent shape, $23,900. hauler, runs great, Ford Ranchero $4995. 541-633-0255 3000. 541-549-0058. borhood. Plan a gaup/power down, $10,900. 541-350-8629 new brakes, $1950. rage sale and don't 1979 7,000 Ib tandem ax541-480-8009 Toyota Highlander 541-419-5480. forget to advertise in Monaco Dynasty 2004, with 351 Cleveland Honda Civic LX les, used very little, 2008,¹078933 classified! 385-5809. ~loaded, 3 slides, diemodified engine. 2008, like new, new $11,900; mine, 44,842 mi. $23,988 ~sel, Reduced - now Body is in Advertise your car! 660 always garaged, $7200. $119,000, 5 4 1-923excellent condition, Add A Picture! loaded. 27k mi., SennngCentral Oregon srnre 1903 541-350-3921 Motorcycles & Accessories Reach thousands of readers! 8572 or 541-749-0037 $2500 obo. one owner. Call 541-385-5809 Oregou 541-420-4677 r. Harley Davidson Soft$13,500. Used out-drive The Bulletin Classifieds FIND IT! AutoSource Pilgrim In t e rnational 541-550-0994. Tail D eluxe 20 0 7 , parts - Mercury BVY IT! 541-598-3750 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, white/cobalt, w / pasJust too many OMC rebuilt maaaaoregonautosource.com Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 SELL IT! senger kit, Vance 8 rine motors: 151 collectibles? Fall price $ 2 1,865. Mitsubishi 3 00 0 GT The Bulletin Classifieds Hines muffler system $1595; 3.0 $1895; 541-312-4466 1999, a uto., p e a rl & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 4.3 (1993), $1995. Southwind 35.5' Triton, Sell them in Vans w hite, very low m i . 931 c ond, $19,9 9 9 , 541-389-0435 $9500. 541-788-8218. 2008,V10, 2slides, Du541-389-9188. The Bulletin Classifieds Automotive Parts, RAM 2500 2003, 5.7L pont UV coat, 7500 mi. 0 Service & Accessories hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, Harley Heritage Bought new at 675 00 am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 541-385-5809 Softail, 2003 $132,913; Watercraft NEED HOLIDAY $$$? 541-420-3634 /390-1285 $5,000+ in extras, We pay CASH for $2000 paint job, 935 Junk Cars & Trucks! 30K mi. 1 owner, 2007 SeaDoo Also buying batteries 8 For more information Sport Utility Vehicles Chevrolet G20 Sports2004 Waverunner, man, 1993, exlnt cond, nMyLittle Red Corvette" catalytic converters. please call excellent condition, $4750. 541-362-5559 or 541-385-8090 Serving all of C.O.! 1996 coupe. 132K, LOW hours. Double 541-663-6046 or 209-605-5537 Call 541-408-1090 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. trailer, lots of extras GMC Vgfon 1971, Only $12,500 541-923-1781 HD Screaming Eagle $10,000 Top-loader 4-spd trans, $19,700! Original low Aircraft, Parts ChevyAstro 541-719-8444 Electra Glide 2005, W innebago Ita s c a exc cond, w/shifter, $650. mile, exceptional, 3rd & Service Cargo Van2001, 103 n motor, two tone Sundancer 26' 1987, 541-536-3889 /420-6215 owner. 951-699-7171 pw, pdl, great cond., candy teal, new tires, Ads published in nWa- 51K mi., exc. cond. Buick Enclave 2008 CXL business car, well 932 23K miles, CD player, tercraft" include: Kay- $8000. 541-419-9251 AWD, V-6, black, clean, maint'd, regular oil hydraulic clutch, exaks, rafts and motorAntique & mechanicall y s ound, 82k &a changes, $4500. cellent condition. miles $20 995 Ized personal tggrer Classic Autos Please call Nissan Sentra, 2012Highest offer takes it. watercrafts. For Call 541-815-1216 541-633-5149 12,610 mi, full warranty, 541-480-8080. "boats" please see Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 PS, PB, AC, & more! Class 870. 1/3 interest in ColumPlymouth B a r racuda 4x4. 120K mi, Power Chev 1994 G20 cus- $16,000. 541-788-0427 bia 400, located at 541-385-5809 1966, original car! 300 Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd Softail Deluxe tomized van, 1 28k, hp, 360 V8, center2004, on1y 34K, loaded, Sunriver. $ 1 38,500. 1921 Model T row seating, e xtra 2010, 805 miles, 50 motor, HD t o w Call 541-647-3718 too much to list, ext'd lines, (Original 273 tires, CD, privacy tint- 3 Delivery Truck Black Chameleon. quipped, seats 7 , eng 8 wheels incl.) ing, upgraded rims. e warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Restored & Runs sleeps 2. comfort, util$17,000 541-593-2597 Dennis, 541-589-3243 880 Fantastic cond. $7995 ity road ready, nice $9000. Call Don © " ~ N S u • Contact Timm at PROJECT CARS: Chevy cond. $4000?Trade for Motorhomes 541-389-8963 541-410-3823 881 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 541-408-2393 for info mini van. Call Bob, or to view vehicle. Porsche 911 1974, low Travel Trailers 541-318-9999 Chevy Coupe 1950 I '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn rolling chassis's $1750 mi., complete motor/ Ford Bronco, 1990, 5.8 L, 1 /3 interest i n w e l l- PROJECT car, 3 50 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, new exhaust, runs good, Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 trans. rebuild, tuned (I) COACHMEN suspension, int. & ext. Boats & Accessories 7 -pass. v a n wit h equipped IFR Beech Bo- small block w/Weiand complete car, $ 1949;$995. 971-219-9122 1979 23' trailer p ower c h a i r lif t , refurbn oil c ooling, nanza A36, new 10-550/ dual quad tunnel rim Cadillac Series 61 1950, 13' Smokercraft '85, Fully equipped. $1500; 1989 Dodge shows new in & out, prop, located KBDN. with 450 Holleys. T-10 2 dr. hard top, complete 4-speed, 12-boltposi, w /spare f r on t cl i p ., Ford Explorer 4x4, $2000. $65,000. 541-419-9510 Turbo Va n 7 - pass. perf. m ech. c o n d. good cond., 15I-IP Country Coach lntrigue Much more! Weld Prostar whls, $3950, 541-382-7391 541-312-8879 1991 - 154K miles, has new motor and 2002, 40' Tag axle. gas Evinrude + extra rolling chassis + Executive Hangar rare 5-speed tranny t rans., $1500. I f i n- $28,000 541-420-2715 or 541-350-4622. 400hp Cummins DieMinnkota 44 elec. extras. $6000 for all. at Bend Airport s THIS 8 manual hubs, terested c a l l Ja y PORSCHE 914 1974, sel. two slide-outs. motor, fish finder, 2 541-389-7669. 503-269-1057. (KBDN) clean, straight, ev41,000 miles, new Roller (no engine), extra seats, trailer, 60' wide x 50' deep, VW Karman Ghia eryday driver. Was tires 8 batteries. Most lowered, full roll cage, extra equip. $2900. options.$95,000 OBO w/55' wide x 17' high 1970, good cond., $2200; now $1900! 5-pt harnesses, rac541-388-9270 bi-fold door. Natural new upholstery and Bob, 541-318-9999 Automobiles 541-678-5712 ing seats, 911 dash & convertible top. gas heat, office, bathinstruments, d ecent room. Parking for 6 $10,000. OO 17' 1984 Chris Craft ~ shape, v e r y c o ol! 541-389-2636 c ars. A d jacent t o $1699. 541-678-3249 - Scorpion, 140 HP MOrePiXatBendbjletin,CO m Springdale 2005 27', 4' Frontage Rd; g r eat 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, inboard/outboard, 2 slide tn dining/living area, visibility for a viation too many extras to list, depth finders, trollsleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 bus. 1jetjock@q.com $8500 obo. Serious buyFind It in ing motor, full cover, obo. 541-408-3811 541-948-2126 The Bulletin Classifieds! ers only. 541-536-0123 EZ - L oad t railer, BMW Z4 Roadster 541-385-5809 GMC Envoy 2002 4WD $3500 OBO. P iper A r cher 1 9 8 0, 2005, 62K miles, ex541-382-3728. $6,450. Loaded, based in Madras, alcellent cond. $14,000. Leather, Heated ways hangared since VW Thing 1974, good 541-604-9064 Econoli ne R V 1 989, Toyota Camrys: seats, Bose sound 17.5' Alumaweld, loaded fully loaded, exc. cond, new. Ne w a n n ual, cond. Extremely Rare! 1984, $1200 obo; system. Ext. roof rack Buick Lucerne CXL exc cond, $12,500. obo 35K m i. , R e duced auto pilot, IFR, one Only built in 1973 8 1985 SOLD; (218) 478-4469 2009, $12,500, low 541-536-3889 / 420-6215 $16,950. 541-546-6133 win d s hield. 1974. $8,000. Springdale 29' 2 0 07, piece low miles; 2000 Buick Chevy C-20 Pickup 1986 parts car, Archer 541-389-2636 slide,Bunkhouse style, Fastest Century $2900. You'll round. 1 75 0 t o t a l 1969, all orig. Turbo 44 Jeep Wrangler 4x4, $500. CAN'T BEAT THIS! 933 sleeps 7-8, excellent a not find nicer Buicks ime. $68,5 0 0 . auto 4-spd, 396, model 1997 6-cyl, soft top, Call for details, Look before you condition, $ 1 6 ,900, t541-325-3556 One look's worth a CST /all options, orig. Pickups roll bar, front tow buy, below market 541-548-6592 541-390-2504 thousand words. Call owner, $22,000, vafue! Size & milebar, new tires, 541-923-6049 Bob, 541-318-9999. aqe DOES matter! chrome rims, 103K for an appt. and take a Toyota Corolla 2004, miles, gd cond, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Class A 32' HurriTrucks & drive in a 30 mpg car! auto., loaded, 204k cane by Four Winds, $5700 obo. Volvo Penta, 270HP, Heavy Equipment miles. orig. owner, non 2007. 12,500 mi, all 541-504-3253 or low hrs n must see, smoker, exc. c ond. amenities, Ford V10, 503-504-2764 $15,000, 541-330-3939 $6500 Prin e ville Ithr, cherry, slides, Ford 250 XLT 1990, 503-358-8241 like new! New low Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 tt t f t t t t t l 6 yd. dump bed, price, $54,900. 29', weatherized, like Chevy Wagon 1957, VW Beetle, 2002 139k, Auto, $5500. 541-548-5216 4-dr., complete, n ew, f u rnished & 5-spd, silver-gray, black 541-410-9997 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Chrysler Sebring2006 ready to go, incl Wine$7,000 OBO, trades, leather, moonroof, CD, 205 Run About, 220 G ulfsfream Sce n i c Fully loaded, exc.cond, ard S a t ellite dish,Diamond Reo Dump please call loaded, 115K miles, HP, V8, open bow, very low miles (38k), Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, 26,995. 541-420-9964 Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 541-389-6998 well-maintained exc. cond., very fast Cummins 330 hp diePorsche Cayenne 2004, always garaged, yard box, runs good, (have records) w/very low hours, sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 86k, immac, dealer transferable warranty $6900, 541-548-6812 Chrysler 300 C o upe extremely clean, lots of extras incl. in. kitchen slide out, 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, maint'd, loaded, now incl. $8100 obo $4650 obo. tower, Bimini & new tires,under cover, auto. trans, ps, air, 541-848-9180 $17000. 503-459-1580 541-546-6920 Ford F350 2008 Crew G H E A T custom trailer, hwy. miles only,4 door frame on rebuild, re$19,500. fridge/freezer icepainted original blue, Cab, diesel, 55K miles, $32,000. 541-389-1413 maker, W/D combo, Weekend Warrior Toy original blue interior, fully loaded, 541-480-0027 Interbath t ub & Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, Hysfer H25E, runs original hub caps, exc. fuel station, exc cond. shower, 50 amp prowell, 2982 Hours, chrome, asking $9000 FORD RANGER XLT 8, black/gray $3500,call or make offer. 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 pane gen & m o re! sleeps i nterior, u se d 3X , 541-749-0724 541-385-9350 $55,000. speed, with car alarm, $24,999. 541-948-2310 CD player, extra tires 20.5' Seaswirl Spy541-389-9188 on rims. Runs good. The Bulletin der 1989 H.O. 302, Clean. 92,000 miles 285 hrs., exc. cond., To Subscribe call o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 Chrysler SD 4-Door stored indoors for Fifth Wheels 541-385-5800 or go to • OBO. 541-771-6511. life $11,900 OBO. 1930, CD S R oyal www.bendbulletin.com 541-379-3530 Standard, 8-cylinder, GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Duty Camper Special body is good, needs Int. 1981 Model DT466 some r e s toration, 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, /I I • 9 I Ads published in the dump truck and heavy runs, taking bids, /I 0 >'>'. ' , ? auto., 40k miles on "Boats" classification duty trailer, 5 yd box, Delight! Pack541-383-3888, new eng., brakes & include: Speed, fish- Hunter's e verything wor k s , 541-815-3318 tires good. $ 2 495. age deal! 1988 Wining, drift, canoe, $8000. 541-421-3222. 541-504-3833 nebago Super Chief, Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 house and sail boats. 3 8K m i l es , gr e a t by Carriage, 4 slide• i g • t , A For all other types of outs, inverter, satel1988 Bronco II watercraft, please see shape; lite sys, fireplace, 2 4 x4 t o t o w , 1 3 0 K Class 875. mostly towed miles, flat screen TVs. 541-385-5809 nice rig! $15,000 both. $60,000. sr r 541-382-3964, Ieave 541-480-3923 II'i, ) Serving Central O~egon since l903 msg.

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onda Civic LX 2006

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1K miles, AC, p.s, dr ocks & windows, preium wheels, new tudded tires, chains,

Clas s ifieds AM/FM -CD, all records I 2009, 24-40 mpg,• ~ got it done!" rom ust sell! $12,500/offer.

( Jeff L.

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-dr sedan, exc. cond,

41-xxx-xxxx

Fleetwood Wilderness 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, rear bdrm, fireplace, AC, W/D hkup beautiful u n it! $ 3 0 ,500.

Want Results from qualified local buyers? Call us at 541-385-5809 and ask about our Wheel Deal special!

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Youhavearight toknowwhat your government isdoing.

&ATVS ONLY!

Current Oregon iaw requires public notices to be printed in a newspaper whose readers are affected by the notice. But federal, state, and local govern-

ment agencies erroneously believe they can savemoney by posting public notices on their web sites instead of in the local newspaper. If they did that,you'd have to know in advancewhere, when, and how to look, and what to look for, in order to be informed about governmcnt actions that could affect you directly.

Call theBuletin ClassifiedDept. 541-385-5809or541-382-1811 forratestoday!

Less than 10% of the U.S. population currentlyvisits a government web site daily,* but 80% of all Oregon adults read a newspaper at least once during an average week, and 54% read public notices printed there.**

Keeppublic noticesinthenewspaper! US Census Bnreon Mny 2N8 "Amentnn Qtnnion Rnearrh, pnnteton Ot September 2010

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SNOW MOBILES

ClaS'S'ifiedS

K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 slide, AC, TV, awning. NEW: tires, converter, batteries. Hardly used. $15,500. 541-923-2595

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BUYTWOWEEKS ANDGET TWO WEEKSFREE!

The Bulletin

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Buyers and Sellers Meet.

05s's'ifleds •

To place your ad visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809


E6 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 26, 2012 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

1000

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L e gal Notices LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

Legal Notices LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORSTATE O F ORDESDESEGON EGON CHUTES COUNTY. CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, G MA C M O RTN.A., its successors G AGE, L L C , it s in interest and /or successors in interassigns, Plaintiff/s, est and/or assigns, v. William F. Powell, Plaintiff/s, v. Laura Catherine M. PowHorrell; Craig Hore ll; C a na l V i e w rell; and Occupants Homeowners' Assoof th e P r emises, ciation; and OccuDefendant/s. Case pants of th e P reNo.: 12 C V 0 283. mises, Defendant/s. NOTICE OF SALE Case No.: U NDER WRIT O F 11CV0721. NOEXECUTION T ICE O F SAL E REAL PROPERTY. UNDER WRIT OF Notice i s h e r eby EXECUTION given that I will on REAL PROPERTY. January 15, 2013 at Notice i s h e r eby 1 0 00 AM i n t h e given that I will on main lobby of t he January 3, 2013 at Deschutes County 1 1:00 AM i n t h e S heriff's Offi c e , main lobby of t he 63333 W. Highway Deschutes County 20, Bend, Oregon, S heriff's Of fi c e , sell, at public oral 63333 W. Highway auction to the high20, Bend, Oregon, est bidder, for cash sell, at public oral or cashier's check, auction to the highthe following real est bidder, for cash property, known as or cashier's check, 3401 Northeast Wild the following real Rivers Loop, Bend, property, known as Oregon 97701, to 2 0901 Crys t a l wit, L o t Th i rteen C ourt, Bend, O r ( 13), TASM A N egon 97701, to wit, RISE, PHASES Lot Nineteen, Canal AND II, Deschutes View, Phase Two County, O r e gon. and Three, D e sSaid sale is made chutes County, Orunder a Writ of Exe gon. Said R e a l ecution in ForecloProperty being more sure issued out of accurately dethe Circuit Court of scribed as follows: the State of Oregon Lot Nineteen (19), for the County of Phase Two Deschutes, d a t ed (2), CANAL VI EW, November 26, 2012, PHASES TWO and to me directed in the THREE, r e corded a bove-entitled a c March 27, 1997, in tion wherein GMAC C abinet D , P a g e MORTGAGE, LLC, 330, Des c hutes its successors in County R e c ords, interest and/or asDeschutes County, signs as plaintiff/s, Oregon. Said sale is recovered General made under a Writ Judgment of Foreo f E x ecution i n closure Against: (1) Foreclosure issued L aura Horrell ( 2 ) out of t h e C i rcuit C raig Horrell A n d Court of the State of Money Award Oregon f o r the A gainst th e R e a l C ounty o f Des Property Located at chutes, dated No3401 Northeast Wild vember 9, 2012, to Rivers Loop, Bend, me directed in the Oregon 97701-0000 a bove-entitled a c o n O c tober 1 1 , tion wherein Wells 2012, against Laura Fargo Bank, N.A., Horrell and C raig as plaintiff/s, recovHorrell as d e fenered Stip u lated dant/s. BE F O RE General Judgment B IDDING AT T H E of Foreclosure and SALE, A PROShortening of ReSPECTIVE BIDd emption Per i od DER SHOULD INAgainst Defendants: DEPENDENTLY 1) William F. Powell INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the 2 ) C atherine M . Powell on Septemlien or interest of the ber 5, 2012, against judgment c r editor; William F. P o well (b)Land use laws and Catherine M. and regulations apPowell as d e f en- plicable to the propd ant/s. BEF O R E erty; (c)Approved B IDDING AT T H E uses for the propSALE, A PROe rty; (d) Limits o n S PECTIVE BID farming o r f o r est DER SHOULD INp ractices o n th e DEPENDENTLY property; (e) Rights INVESTIGATE: (a) of neig h boring The priority of the property o w n ers; lien or interest of the and (f)Environmenjudgment creditor; tal laws and regulations that affect the (b) Land use laws and regulations app roperty. L A R RY plicable to the propB LANTON, D eserty; (c)Approved c hutes Coun t y uses for the propSheriff. Lisa Griggs, e rty; (d) Limits o n Civil Tec h nician. farming o r f o r est Date: December 10, p ractices o n th e 2012. Published in property; (e) Rights Bend Bulletin. Date of neig h boring of First and Succesproperty o w n ers; sive P u b lications: and (f) EnvironmenDecember 12, 2012; tal laws and regulaDecember 19, 2012; tions that affect the December 26, 2012. p roperty. L A R RY Date of Last PubliB LANTON, D e s - c ation: January 2 , c hutes Coun t y 2013. Attorney:Chris Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Fowler, OSB Civil Tec h nician. ¹ 052544, Ro ut h Date: December 3, C rabtree Ols e n , 2012. Published in P.C., 511 SW 10th Bend Bulletin. Date A ve., S t e . 40 0 , of First and SuccesPortland, OR 97205, sive P u b lications: (503) 51 7 - 9776. December 5, 2012; Conditions of Sale: December 12, 2012; Potential bi d d ers December 19, 2012. must arrive 15 minDate of Last Publiu tes prior t o t h e c ation: January 2 , auction to allow the 2013. attorney: Erik Deschutes County Wilson, OSB S heriff's Office t o ¹ 095507, Rou t h review bid d e r's C rabtree Ols e n , f unds. Only U . S . P.C., 511 SW 10th c urrency and / o r Ave., S t e 400, cashier's ch e c ks Portland, OR 97205, made payable to Deschutes County (503)459-0104. Conditions of Sale: Sheriff's Office will Potential bi d d ers be accepted. Paymust arrive 15 minment must be made u tes prior t o t h e in full immediately auction to allow the upon the close of Deschutes County the sale. S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I R CUIT f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r C OURT OF T H E ORcashier's c h e cks STATE O F DESm ade payable t o EGON CHUTES COUNTY. Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will Wells Fargo Bank, NA dba A mericas be accepted. Payment must be made Servicing Company, its successors in in full immediately upon the close of interest and/or asthe sale. signs, Plaintiff/s, v. Robert T. Seliger; NW 9th Street, LLC; FIND YOUR FUTURE and Occupants of HOME IN THE BULLETIN the Premises, DeYour futureis just apageaway. fendant/s. Case No.: Whetheryou'relookingfor ahat or a place tohangi, TheBulletin Classified isyourbestsource.

1 1CV1047.

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T ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on January 17, 2013 at 1 0 00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 3032 Northwest 9th Court, R e d mond, O regon 97756, t o

L e g al Notices • wit, Lot Thirty-Nine

(39), PINE TREE MEADOWS PHASE Deschutes 2, County, Or e gon. Said sale is made under a Writ of Execution in Foreclosure issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for the County of Deschutes, d a ted December 10, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, NA dba Americas Servicing Company, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as p laintiff/s, rec o v ered General Judgment of F o reclosure Against: ( 1) Robert T. S eliger, (2) NW 9th Street, LLC; and M o ney Award Against: In R em T h e Rea l Property Located at 3032 Northwest 9th Court, R e d mond, Oregon 97756 on November 13, 2012, a gainst Robert T . Seliger and NW 9th Street, LLC, as defendant/s. BEFORE B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R R Y B LANTON, Des c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil T echnician. D a t e: December 13, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. D at e of First and Successive P u b lications: December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012; J anuary 2 , 2 0 1 3. Date of Last Public ation: January 9 , 2013. Attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹ 095507,

Ro ut h

Crabtree Olsen, PC, 5 11 SW

1 0th A v -

e nue, Suite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0104. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r c ashier's c h e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E C I RCUIT C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY,

Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Guy Thus; and O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e f endant/s. Case N o.: 11CV0784. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 31, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 6 0869 Jasm i ne P lace, Bend, O r egon 97702, to wit, Lot 5 in Block 4 of GOLDEN MANTLE THIRD ADDITION,

Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated December 12, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure on July 24, 2012, against Guy Thus as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws

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Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: December 20, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. D at e of First and S uccessive P u b lications: December 26, 2012; J anuary 2 , 2 0 1 3 ; January 9 , 2 0 1 3. Date of Last Publication: January 16, 2013. Attorney: Erik Wilson, OSB ¹ 095507, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC,

December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012; January 2 , 2 0 1 3. Date of Last Public ation: January 9 , 2013. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC,

5 11 SW 1 0th A v e nue, S uite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205,

(503) 459 - 0104. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable to Deschutes County Sherif¹s Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Christopher Jacobson; Sandra Jacobson; West Brook M eadows H o m e owners Association, I nc.; an d O c c upants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0043. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 17, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 19546 Mea d owbrook Drive, Bend, Oregon 97702, to wit, Lot Eight (8), Westbrook M eadows P.U.D., Phase 3, Deschutes County, State of Or-

egon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 28, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mortgage A s sociation, i ts successors i n

interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Foreclosure Against: (1) Christopher Jacobson, (2) Sandra Jacobson, (3) W est Brook Homeowners Association, Inc., (4) O ccupants of t h e Premises; and Money Awar d Against Christopher Jacobson; and Sandra Jacobson, on October 30, 2012, against Christopher Jacobson, S andra J acobson, Wes t Brook Me a dows Homeowners Assoc iation, Inc., a n d O ccupants of t h e Premises as defend ant/s. BEF O R E B IDDING AT T H E SALE, A PROS PECTIVE BID DER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: December 13, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and S uccessive P u b lications:

5 11 SW 1 0th A v e nue, S uite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205,

(503) 459 - 0101. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR DESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. John R. Swift and Julie R. Swift, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0718. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 2254 Sou t hwest Quartz Ave n u e, Redmond, Oregon 9 7756, to w it , L o t

Twenty-One (21), Brierwood, City of R edmond, Des chutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment o f F o r eclos ure on May 2 3 , 2012, against John R. Swift and Julie R. Swift as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b)Land use l aws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civil Technician. D a t e: December 3, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and S uccessive P u b lications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Atto r ney: Calvin Knic k erbocker, OSB ¹ 050110, Rou t h Crabtree Olsen, PC, 511 SW 10th Ave nue, S uite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 0140. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's c h e cks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.

Garage Sales

GarageSales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds!

541-385-5809

LEGAL NOTICE

IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. B e r e L i n dley; Kathleen L i ndley; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11 CV0853. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 1793 Nor t heast Larado Way, Bend, Oregon 97701, to wit, L o t Tw e l ve, B lock T wo , T h e Winchester A r ms, City of Bend, Deschutes County, Or-

egon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mortgage A s sociation, i ts successors i n interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, recovered General Judgment of Fore-

closure Against: (1) Bere Lindley; (2) Kathleen L i n dley; and Money Award a gainst th e r eal property located at 1793 Nort h east Larado Way, Bend, Oregon 97701, on October 30, 2012, against Bere Lindley, Kathleen Lind-

ley and Occupants of the Premises as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the property. Published in B end B u lletin. Date of F irst and Successive Publications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Publication: December 26, 2 0 12. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th A ve., S t e . 40 0 , Portland, OR 97205, (503) 459 - 01 01. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S. c urrency and / o r c ashier's c h e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the s ale. L A R RY B LANTON, D e s c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 3,

1000

L e g al Notices • property, known as 52858 Bridge Drive, La Pine, O r egon 9 7739, to w it , L o t

Six (6), Block Seventeen (17), LAZY R IVER SOU T H , FIRST A D DITION,

r ecorded July 8 , 1969, in Cabinet A, P age 1 95 , D e s chutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mortgage A s sociation, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, r ecovered St i p ul ated Gene r a l Judgment of Foreclosure and Shortening of Redemption Period Against Defendants: 1) Kurt Nasshahn, 2) L ori Nasshahn, on April 19, 2012, against Kurt Nasshahn and Lori Nasshahn as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT T HE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment creditor;

(b)Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e)Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f)Enwronmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, Des -

c hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 3, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive P u b lications: December 5, 2012; December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012. Date of Last Publication: December 26, 2012. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th A ve., S t e 400, Portland, OR 97205,

(503) 459 - 0101. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN TH E

C I R CUIT

C OURT OF T H E STATE O F ORDESEGON CHUTES COUNTY. Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Travis Skinner; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 11CV0852.

NO-

T ICE O F

SAL E

U NDER WRIT O F

EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby grven that I will on January 15, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon,

Legal Notices

sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 20772 Liberty Lane, B end, Oreg o n 9 7701, to w it, L o t

Twenty (20), Majestic Phase II, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c tion wherein Federal National Mortgage A s sociation, its successors in interest and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, r ecovered St i p ul ated Gene r a l Judgment of Foreclosure and Shortening of Redemption Period Against Defendant: 1) Travis Skinner, on O ctober 8, 2012, against Travis Skinner as d efendant/s. BE FORE BIDDING AT THE SA L E , A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER S H OULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor; (b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming or f o rest p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w ners; and (f) Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Ant h o ny Raguine, Civ il Technician. D a t e: December 10, 2012. Published in Bend B ulletin. Dat e o f First and S uccessive P u b lications: December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Attorney: Tony Kullen, OSB ¹ 090218,

Rout h

Crabtree Olsen, PC, 5 11 SW 1 0th A v e nue, S uite 4 0 0 , Portland, OR 97205,

(503) 459 - 0101. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r c ashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR EGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. US Bank National Association, as Trustee for B AFC 2007-4, its successors i n int e rest and/or ass i g ns, Plaintiff/s,

V.

L awrence La n e ; Jackie Lane; Hawk's Ridge Owner's Association; and Occupants of the Premises, Defendant/s. Case No.: 1 1CV0780.

NO-

T ICE O F

SAL E

Legal Notices Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real property, known as 2485 Nor t h west Todds Crest Drive, B end, Oreg o n 97701, to wit, Lot 2,

Hawk's Ridge Phase One, Deschutes County, Oregon. Said sale is made under a Writ o f E x ecution i n Foreclosure issued out of t h e C i rcuit Court of the State of Oregon f o r the C ounty o f Des chutes, dated November 26, 2012, to me directed in the a bove-entitled a c t ion w herein U S Bank National Association, as Trustee for B A FC 2007-4, its successors i n int e rest

and/or assigns, as plaintiff/s, re c o vered General Judgment o f F o r eclos ure on J uly 3 1 , 2012, against L awrence Lan e , J ackie Lane a n d Hawk's Ridge Owner's A s sociation as defendant/s. BEFORE BIDDING AT THE SALE, A PROSPECTIVE BIDDER SHOULD INDEPENDENTLY

INVESTIGATE: (a) The priority of the lien or interest of the judgment c r editor;

(b) Land use laws and regulations applicable to the property; (c)Approved uses for the prope rty; (d) Limits o n farming o r f o r est p ractices o n th e property; (e) Rights of neig h boring property o w n ers; and (f)Environmental laws and regulations that affect the p roperty. L A R RY B LANTON, D esc hutes Coun t y Sheriff. Lisa Griggs, Civil Tec h nician. Date: December 10, 2012. Published in Bend Bulletin. Date of First and Successive P u b lications: December 12, 2012; December 19, 2012; December 26, 2012. Date of Last Public ation: January 2 , 2013. Atto r ney: Calvin Kni c k erbocker, OSB ¹ 050110, Rou t h C rabtree Ols e n , P.C., 511 SW 10th A ve., S t e . 400 , Portland, OR 97205,

(503) 459 - 0140. Conditions of Sale: Potential bi d d ers must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o review bidd e r's f unds. Only U . S . c urrency and / o r cashier's ch e c ks m ade payable t o Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale.

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EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0 00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the

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2012.

LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C I RCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR EGON DESCHUTES COUNTY. Federal Na t i onal Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Kurt Nasshahn; Lori Nasshahn; and O ccupants of t h e Premises, D e f endant/s. Case No.: 11 CV0900. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION

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government activities must beaccessibleinorder for theelectorateto makewell-informeddecisions. Publicnoticesprovide this sortofaccessibility to citizenswhowant toknowmore aboutgovernment r

ac tivities.

REAL PROPERTY.

Notice i s h e r e by given that I will on January 10, 2013 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of t he Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the following real

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Bulletin Daily Paper 12-26-12