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Developers balk at plan to adjust city’s fees

COWGIRLS TAKE VOLLEYBALL TITLE Crook County volleyball won its fifth straight state title — but its first in Class 4A — on Saturday night in Eugene. The Cowgirls defeated Banks in four games. For full coverage, see Sports, Page D1. Photo by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

As Obama courts Asia’s democracies, China waits

Missing Bend woman: Who was Woody Blaylock?

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Correction A reference to the Mountain View football game that appeared Saturday, Nov. 13, at the top of Page A1 contained incorrect information. Mountain View advanced to the state quarterfinals. The Bulletin regrets the error.

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Vol. 107, No. 318, 52 pages, 7 sections

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The Bulletin

Bend officials want to reduce the fee reimbursements certain developers receive after building public infrastructure that suits both a developer’s venture and the surrounding community. If approved, this change would likely result in less money for the developers that take on those projects and more money for long-range improvements to the city’s water, sewer and road systems. While city officials say they’re proposing this change to bring Bend in line with other jurisdictions in the state, some in the development community are asking why they would want to ruin what they perceive as a good thing. “We’re not arguing to try to better ourselves,” said Kirk Schueler, president of Brooks Resources, one of the oldest land development firms in Bend. “For us, it’s just an issue of equity.” Schueler has been working closely with the city to update how it handles system development charges, the fees builders pay for new construction. These fees, known as SDCs, are intended to help offset the impact to the city’s water, sewer and road systems and help pay for future infrastructure needs. See SDCs / A6

By Margaret Talev, Tom Lasseter and Kevin G. Hall WASHINGTON — As President Barack Obama wrapped up his tour of Asian democracies this weekend, the region’s big non-democracy, Inside • On foreign China, has been an omnipresent policy, how factor in his atthe parties tempt to strengthmight meet en U.S. ties with halfway, India, Indonesia, Page A3 South Korea and Japan. There’s no question that the entire region has unique appeal for the U.S. as it tries to position itself for resumed economic growth. “This is the fastest-growing part of the world,” Obama said at the meeting of leading economic powers in Seoul, South Korea. “And we’ve got to be here, and we’ve got to work.” And each of the four countries has its own foreign policy significance — Indonesia for U.S.-Muslim relations and terrorism, and India for the war in Afghanistan, nuclear security, counter-terrorism and climate change, to name just two. Yet China’s rising economic and military clout, and the stagnant U.S. economy, inevitably asserted themselves at each stop — in Obama’s speeches, in foreign leaders’ remarks and in questions from the public and the press. See China / A4

By Nick Grube

Submitted photo

Friends say Lori “Woody” Blaylock, 48, loved skiing, camping, water sports and paragliding, among other activities.

‘The minute you met her, you knew her’ Colleagues remember a dependable friend and a dedicated employee By Erin Golden • The Bulletin

W

hen Woody Blaylock’s friends at work realized no one had talked to her in a few days, it didn’t take long before they started to worry.

Though her truck was still parked in the driveway and she hadn’t said anything about getting away, they wanted to assume the best: that she’d decided to take an impromptu vacation or set off on an outdoor adventure. Maybe, they thought, she was camping out somewhere under the night sky. She loved to search for constellations. Deep down, they knew better. Though she was a bit of a free spirit — a woman who wasn’t afraid to be silly, take risks or spend time on her own — Blaylock was a dependable friend and a dedicated employee who cared too much about other people to take off without explanation. When police announced Blaylock’s disappearance had gone from a missing person case to a homicide investigation, friends knew that their worst fears had been confirmed. Days later, with the 48-year-old Bend woman’s husband in jail and her body still missing, the people who knew her best are still finding the news hard to believe. “Woody was the type of person where the minute you met her, you knew her,” said Dana Buckendahl, Blaylock’s co-worker of 17 years. “She was very open and warm and just

very inviting. Everybody loved her. She just was an amazing human being, an amazing strong woman.”

‘Woody’ Blaylock, born Lori Wright, grew up in Eugene, where she graduated from high school and later worked for a home care company. In 1990, she enrolled in a respiratory therapy program at Lane Community College. Deidre Moore, a classmate in the program who would later become

Blaylock’s co-worker at St. Charles Bend, said the woman known as Woody distinguished herself early on. “She was totally like the smartest kid in class,” Moore said. “She always wanted to know how (everything) worked. The rest of us kind of got through it, we understood it. But she wanted to know from the get-go: ‘How does this work from the guts out?’” It’s not clear exactly when Blaylock picked up her nickname, but another St. Charles co-worker and close friend, Richelle Hartman, said it had something do with a pair of coveralls Blaylock liked to wear when she did chores around the house back in Eugene. The pants, which were the type that a service station employee might were, had a name tag that read “Woody.” See Blaylock / A6

Flowers line the steps at the Blaylock home in northeast Bend on Friday. Lori Blaylock was reported missing Nov. 2 by her co-workers. Police searched the home on Nov. 9, and Steven Blaylock was arrested the following day. Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Secret documents detail a ‘safe haven’ in U.S. for ex-Nazis By Eric Lichtblau New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — A secret history of the U.S. government’s Nazi-hunting operation concludes that American intelligence officials created a “safe haven” in the United States for Nazis and their collaborators after World War II, and it details decades of clashes, often hidden, with other nations over war criminals here and abroad. The 600-page report, which the Justice Department has tried to keep secret for four years, provides new evidence about more than two dozen of the most notorious Nazi cases of the past three decades. It catalogs both the successes and failures of the band of lawyers, historians and investigators at the department’s Office of Special Investigations, which was created in 1979 to deport Nazis. See Nazis / A8

As glaciers melt, scientists seek new data on rising seas By Justin Gillis New York Times News Service

Inside

TASIILAQ, Greenland — With a tense pilot gripping the stick, the • Rising 3 feet by 2100? Map helicopter hovered above the water, a red speck of machinery lost of the areas in a wilderness of rock and ice. To most in peril, the right, a great fjord stretched Page A5 toward the sea, choked with icebergs. To the left loomed one of the immense glaciers that brings ice from the top of the Greenland ice sheet and dumps it into the ocean. Hanging out the sides of the craft, two scientists sent a measuring device plunging into the water, between ice floes. Near the bottom, it reported a temperature of 40 degrees. It was the latest in a string of troubling measurements showing that the water was warm enough to melt glaciers rapidly from below. “That’s the highest we’ve seen this far up the fjord,” said one of the scientists, Fiammetta Straneo. The temperature reading was a new scrap of information in the effort to answer one of the most urgent — and most widely debated — questions facing humanity: How fast is the world’s ice going to melt? See Glaciers / A5


A2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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Oregon Lottery Results As listed by The Associated Press

POWERBALL

The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

17 30 48 51 54 29 Power Play: 5. The estimated jackpot is $25 million.

MEGABUCKS

The numbers drawn are:

7 10 14 27 40 43 Nobody won the jackpot Saturday night in the Megabucks game, pushing the estimated jackpot to $6.8 million for Monday’s drawing.

MYANMAR

Myanmar’s pro-democracy leader Aung San Suu Kyi smiles after receiving flowers from her supporters at the gate of her home in Yangon, Myanmar, on Saturday. “If we work in unity, we will achieve our goal,” Suu Kyi, 65, told some 5,000 cheering supporters.

Democracy leader freed, but a new battle looms The Associated Press YANGON, Myanmar — Prodemocracy hero Aung San Suu Kyi, who was unconditionally released Saturday from seven years’ house arrest, is set to meet with political allies amid speculation whether she would risk rearrest by challenging Myanmar’s ruling military head-on. Suu Kyi was to meet today with her party, diplomats, the public and media, and also attend the funeral of a close friend. She also was planning a customary visit to Yangon’s soaring Shwedagon pagoda. In her first public appearance Saturday evening, Suu Kyi indicated she would continue with her political activity but did not specify whether she would challenge the military with mass rallies and other activities that led to her earlier detentions. “We have a lot of things to do,” said Suu Kyi, the 65-year-old charismatic and relentlessly outspoken woman who has come to symbolize the struggle for democracy in the isolated and secretive nation once known as Burma. The country has been ruled by the military since 1962. But while her release thrilled her supporters, it came just days after an election that was swept by the ruling junta’s proxy political party and decried by Western nations as a sham. Observers have questioned whether the release was timed to distract the world’s attention from the election. It is also unlikely the ruling generals will allow Suu Kyi, who drew huge crowds of supporters during her few periods of freedom, to actively and publicly pursue her goal of bringing democracy to Myanmar.

The Associated Press photos

Suu Kyi, a Nobel Peace Prize laureate, walked free Saturday and was welcomed by thousands of cheering supporters outside the decaying lakefront villa that has been her prison for more than seven years.

Pelosi avoids showdown, creates No. 3 minority post Bulletin wire reports Trying to resolve a dispute among her top lieutenants, Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Saturday she will offer Rep. James Clyburn, DS.C., the newly created position of “assistant leader,” calling it the No. 3 leadership position in the Democrats’ soon-to-be minority Speaker party in the House. Nancy Pelosi In a letter to her Democratic col- is expected to leagues Saturday afternoon, Pelo- become the si did not mention her internal ri- House minorval, Rep. Steny Hoyer, D-Md., but ity leader in her endorsement of Clyburn was January. an indirect backing of Hoyer to continue as her chief deputy next year in the No. 2 post of minority whip. If rank-and-file Democrats ratify her endorsements in a secret ballot Wednesday morning, Pelosi’s leadership team will remain completely intact despite a drubbing in the midterms of a minimum loss of 60 seats. Hoyer, the current majority leader, and Clyburn, the majority whip, have been vying to be elected minority whip in the next Congress. Pelosi’s letter was viewed by party insiders to mean that Hoyer, an ally of the party’s centrists and few remaining conservatives, had collected more votes than had Clyburn, the highest-ranking African-American in congressional history. It’s unclear what responsibilities Clyburn would have in the new position. Pelosi’s hold on the top Democratic position has been weakened by her party’s historic losses, and more than two dozen Democrats have questioned the viability of her plan to continue as their spokeswoman. No one has stepped forward to challenge her for the minority leader position, however. Meanwhile, in Alaska, Republican Senate nominee Joe Miller said Saturday he won’t spend a lot of time fighting over ballots in Alaska’s Senate race if the math doesn’t add up in his favor. The state has so far recorded more than 98,500 write-in ballots cast; about 75 percent of them were deemed indisputably for incumbent Sen. Lisa Murkowski. Her campaign believes it needs to win at least 90 percent of the unchallenged vote to declare victory. The hand count could stretch well into this week.

Netanyahu to push for settlement freeze Bulletin wire reports Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel has agreed to push his cabinet to freeze most construction on settlements in the West Bank for 90 days to break an impasse in peace negotiations with the Palestinians, an official briefed on talks between the U.S. and Israel said Saturday evening. In return, the Obama administration has offered Israel a package of security incentives and fighter jets worth $3 billion that would be contingent on the sign-

NATO again seeks help of mujahedeen New York Times News Service Gen. David Petraeus, the overall commander of coalition forces in Afghanistan, is moving to sharply increase Afghan police forces drawn from villages in southern provinces and is employing the help of former mujahedeen commanders to recruit them, NATO officials said. The mujahedeen were Afghan guerrilla fighters trained and backed by the U.S. to fight the Soviet occupation of Afghanistan in the 1980s. They later fought against the Taliban and helped topple them from power in 2001. Under President Hamid Karzai, they were gradually disarmed. But many maintain fearsome reputations and have deep links in communities that can be revived to gather intelligence and raise forces quickly. NATO commanders hope they can be used to help raise as many as 30,000 local police officers within six months. Previous efforts to raise local defense forces have failed, largely because of a lack of support in communities and from the government. Violence hopscotched across Afghanistan on Saturday, as a bombing killed 10 people in a northern province, and coalition troops repelled an assault in the country’s eastern region.

ing of a peace agreement, the official said. The United States would also block any moves in the U.N. Security Council that would try to shape a final peace agreement. The quid pro quo was hashed out by Netanyahu and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in 7½ hours of talks in New York on Thursday. It was unclear whether the prime minister could win approval for the United States deal from his cabinet, which has been reluctant to freeze settlement construction.

He convened an unusual meeting of the inner council of his cabinet in Jerusalem on Saturday night, and he will meet with the full cabinet today, according to an Israeli official. The partial freeze would not include East Jerusalem, which the Palestinians view as their future capital and where recent Israeli building set off a firestorm of criticism. U.S.-brokered peace talks resumed in September after a two-year hiatus, but they quickly stalled over the settlement issue.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 A3

A N A LY S I S

All eyes on foreign policy with new D.C. dynamic By Jonathan S. Landay and David Lightman McClatchy-Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — Voters gave no clear direction to U.S. foreign policy in this month’s congressional elections, leaving President Barack Obama and his strengthened Republican opponents plenty of room in which to find common ground — or duke it out over pressing international challenges. Senior GOP lawmakers say Republicans will challenge Obama over his approach to Iran’s nuclear program, and are balking at Senate approval of a new nuclear arms control accord with Russia. They’ll help cushion Obama, however, against criticism of his Afghanistan war strategy from his own Democratic Party’s liberal wing. Afghanistan “is one area where Republicans feel comfortable standing with the president,” Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, a top Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee, told the Halifax International Security Forum, in Halifax, Nova Scotia, on Nov. 6. The new House leadership will back Obama if he convinces them that he intends to succeed, according to Stephen Hadley, former national security adviser in the Bush White House, who briefed House members just after the midterms. “I think their view is, if the president is committed, serious, willing to do what is required to succeed, we’re with him. But the risk is if the president does not show that kind of focus and commitment. Nobody wants to put young men and women in harm’s way, if all we’re doing is stalling for time or going through the motions,” said Hadley.

Not an election issue Foreign policy, according to multiple opinion polls, had little influence on the Nov. 2 elections that gave the Republican Party control of the House and pared the Democrats’ Senate majority. For instance, a Pew Research Center poll of 2,373 registered voters taken Oct. 27-30 showed that unemployment was uppermost on the minds of 39 percent, while 25 percent said health care and 17 percent cited the federal deficit. Afghanistan was a distant fifth at 5 percent, and terrorism trailed at 3 percent. Obama could find more space in which to pursue foreign policy — the prerogative of the executive branch, experts said — as sharp differences with Republicans on domestic issues are expected to create legislative gridlock. “Chances are, you haven’t painted yourself into a corner on (foreign policy) issues,” said Christopher Preble, the director of foreign policy studies at the libertarian Cato Institute. Key congressional players will remain largely the same: Eight of 11 Democrats, including Chairman John Kerry of Massachusetts, and all eight Republicans will be back on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Control of the House International Relations Committee will shift to the GOP. And while it lacks the weight of its Senate counterpart, the House panel could use its oversight of the State Department budget to challenge policies such as Obama’s opening to Cuba, especially if Ileana Ros-Lehtinen of Florida, a Cuban emigre, takes charge. Some Republicans read the GOP’s election victory as a mandate for a more conservative approach to foreign policy. “The question is whether the administration is going to have its foreign and national security policies reflect the reality that there will be far more Republicans in power (when the new Congress convenes) in January than there are now,” said Randy Scheunemann, the top foreign policy adviser to the 2008 presidential campaign of Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz. At the moment, Republicans don’t seem eager to take up controversial matters in the lameduck session. “It’s mostly going to be housekeeping matters,” said Michael Franc, a political analyst at the conservative Heritage Foundation.

Next priority: arms treaty Capping an Asia trip of mixed results, Obama assures Russia that Senate will act By Ben Feller

Relationship with Russia: still uneasy

The Associated Press

YOKOHAMA, Japan — President Barack Obama, concerned that the friendlier relationship he is trying to forge with Russia will falter if the Senate does not ratify a new arms control treaty, told President Dmitry Medvedev today that getting the pact approved is his “top priority” on foreign policy for the lameduck Congress. President Barack Obama, capping a far-flung Asian trip of mixed results, assured Russian President Dmitry Medvedev today that getting the Senate to ratify the START nuclear weapons treaty is a “top priority” of his administration. “I reiterated my commitment to getting the START treaty done during the lameduck session,” Obama said, noting that Congress returns next week for its postelection session. Obama’s bilateral talks with Medvedev took place on the final day of Obama’s 10-day Asian tour, his longest trip away from the White House. He left Washington still reeling from a stunning electoral defeat on Nov. 2 in balloting that allowed the Republicans to recapture control of the House. He concluded his Asian tour with a return visit to the Great Buddha statue, noting “I was only 6 (years old)” the last time he traveled to the site. The 44foot-high bronze statue, built in 1252, is nestled among the hills and trees at Kamakura. “The first time I was here, I was this big,” Obama said.

There is an uneasiness within Russia on the START issue, and Russian President Dmitry Medvedev is being well briefed about the dynamic of the U.S. Senate, said an official who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss details of the closed-door meeting. The START treaty, which has been pending in the Senate for months, would reduce the limit on strategic warheads to 1,550 for each country from the current ceiling of 2,200. The treaty has drawn resistance, principally from Republicans.

The Associated Press

President Barack Obama visits the Great Buddha of Kamakura with the temple director and a monk this morning in Japan.

Obama sells policies, not personality, abroad By Scott Wilson The Washington Post

scripted encounters with the public and some awkward ones with some heads of state. But there were also flashes of the first-year magic — from his appearance inside India’s parliament, where he spoke beneath a portrait of Mohandas Gandhi, to his ecstatic reception at the University of Indonesia in Jakarta, a childhood home. National security adviser Thomas Donilon called the visits “seminal events” in the U.S. relationship with those countries.

YOKOHAMA, Japan — Within the high stone walls of St. Xavier’s College in Mumbai, Ashreen Irani, a 19-yearold management major, asked President Barack Obama a question that left her fellow students murmuring nervously over its bluntness. “Why is Pakistan such an important ally of the United States?” Irani said in the city where, two years ago, militants trained in Pakistan came ashore and killed more than Successes and setbacks 160 people in a days-long siege. At the end of his 10-day trip, “Why hasn’t America called it which he concluded today with a a terrorist state?” visit to the Great Buddha statue Obama, his shirt collar open outside this city, Obama returns to the morning heat, told the home with a mix of successes in student audience that he ex- raising America’s profile in Asia pected the question. Pakistan’s and setbacks in transforming the stability matters to the United growing markets of the region States, Obama explained, and into ones more amendable to U.S. it should matter to exports. India’s young gen“It’s not just a “(Diplomacy eration also. function of perThe moment, is) not just a sonal charm,” which came early Obama said after in Obama’s trip, function of the Group of 20 announced a shift personal charm. meeting in Seoul, in how the world referring to the views the first Af- It’s a function economic issues rican-American of countries’ that remain largeU.S. president two ly unresolved. “It’s years into his term. interests and a function of counA leader whose seeing if we can tries’ interests and biography inspired if we can work through to seeing millions outside the work through to country when he align them.” align them.” took office, Obama Obama left is judged today — President Washington weakby foreign leaders Barack Obama ened after midterm and audiences less voters punished his on the power of his party for the anepersonal story than his poli- mic U.S. economy. His mission in cies, a more challenging sell in Asia, home to some of the world’s many parts of the world. fastest-growing economies, was In seeking to repair the U.S. primarily an economic one. image abroad during his first Over three days in India, his year in office, Obama often longest stay in any country as used himself as a parable of president, Obama supported InAmerica’s ability to learn from dia’s bid for a permanent seat on its mistakes, telling audiences an expanded U.N. Security Counfrom Turkey to Trinidad that he cil and left with the message that was a different mix of national India generates U.S. jobs, not just advocate and citizen of the takes them. world than his predecessor. Ben Rhodes, the deputy national But Obama is now push- security adviser for strategic coming policies he argues would munication, said few foreign trips strengthen American secu- have relied on Obama’s public rity and accelerate the U.S. appearances as much as the one economic recovery, unfold- to India. “Part of what captivated ing more slowly than in many them was his biography,” Rhodes other nations, that have met said. “The connection that, frankresistance overseas. ly, they just draw from Gandhi to He encountered criticism the (American) civil rights movein India over U.S. aid to Paki- ment to the president is something stan, resistance to his trade that had huge resonance in India.” ambitions in South Korea and But in India’s querulous demofrustration from leaders of cracy, Obama was also the target the Group of 20 nations with of tough commentary over his polU.S. monetary policy. Those icy in Pakistan, against which Inchallenges made for some un- dia has fought three major wars.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment In

On other issues: • Obama praised Medvedev for strongly condemning the beatings of Russian journalists. • The two leaders discussed containment of Iran in its purported pursuit of nuclear weapons, and Obama and Medvedev have no disagreement about how to proceed, according to the Obama official’s account. • Obama said he believes Medvedev is bringing about reforms in the former Soviet Union and is moving the country forward. He said he supports Medvedev’s pursuit of membership in the World Trade Organization — a point the Russian leader reinforced as he and Obama appeared briefly before reporters and camera crews. He said he is “working closely” to achieve that end.

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President urges new limits on earmarks Bloomberg News President Barack Obama said the nation’s mounting budget deficit calls for additional limits on earmarks “inserted into spending bills by members of Congress without adequate review.” Some earmarks “support worthy projects in our local communities. But many others do not,” he said in his weekly radio address. As an example, he cited a multimillion-dollar project in Alaska dubbed the “bridge to nowhere.” Though “earmarks like these” represent a “relatively small” part of the budget, Obama said, banning such directed funding items would show how serious the government is about getting its fiscal house in order. In the Republican address, Rep. Greg Walden, who represents Central and Eastern Oregon, said his party is going to “run the House of Representatives differently than it’s been run in the past” when they take control in January. Walden, who is head of the party’s transition team, said Republicans will ensure lawmakers have time “to actually read the bills before they’re voted on,” and that “every one of those bills contains a clear citation of constitutional authority.”

CORRECTION On page 13 of the ST1114-0 Shopko ad, the Star Wars Force Unleashed II for Xbox is mistakenly pictured. The correct game title is Star Wars Force Unleashed. We apologize for any inconvenience. ®


C OV ER S T ORY

A4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

China Continued from A1 It was front and center at the G-20 in Seoul, where China chastised the U.S. for acting to weaken the world’s sole reserve currency, and Obama lashed out at China’s undervaluation of its yuan, calling it an “irritant� to the U.S. and other trading partners.

Part of the narrative

Ed Wray / New York Times News Service

Children smoke before a professional soccer match in Jakarta, Indonesia, in October. As sales to developing nations become ever more important to them, giant tobacco companies are stepping up efforts around the world to fight tough restrictions on the marketing of cigarettes.

Cigarette giants waging total war on tighter rules By Duff Wilson New York Times News Service

As sales to developing nations become ever more important to giant tobacco companies, they are stepping up efforts to fight tough restrictions on the marketing of cigarettes. Companies like Philip Morris International and British American Tobacco are contesting limits on advertising in Britain, bigger health warnings in South America and higher cigarette taxes in the Philippines and Mexico. They are also spending billions on lobbying and promotional campaigns in Africa, and in one case providing undisclosed financing for TV commercials in Australia. The industry has ramped up its efforts in advance of a gathering in Uruguay this week of public health officials from 171 nations, who plan to shape guidelines to enforce a global anti-smoking treaty. Earlier this year, Philip Morris International sued the government of Uruguay, saying its tobacco regulations were excessive. World Health Organization officials say the suit represents an effort by the industry to intimidate the country, as well as other nations attending the conference, that are considering strict marketing requirements for tobacco. Uruguay’s groundbreaking law mandates that health warnings cover 80 percent of cigarette packages. It also limits each brand, like Marlboro, to one package design, so that alternate designs don’t mislead smokers into believing the products inside are less harmful. The lawsuit against Uruguay, filed at a World Bank affiliate in Washington, seeks unspecified damages for lost profits. “They’re using litigation to threaten low- and middle-income countries,� says Dr. Douglas Bettcher, head of the WHO’s Tobacco Free Initiative. Uruguay’s gross domestic profit is half the size of the company’s $66 billion in annual sales. Peter Nixon, a vice president and spokesman for Philip Morris International, said the company was complying with every nation’s marketing laws while selling a lawful product for adult consumers. He said the company’s lawsuits were intended to combat what it felt were “excessive� regulations and to protect its trademark and commercial property rights. Cigarette companies are ag-

The number of countries adopting tougher rules, as well as a global treaty, underscores the breadth of the battleground between tobacco and public health interests in legal and political arenas from Latin America to Africa to Asia. gressively recruiting new customers in developing nations, Bettcher said, to replace those who are quitting or dying in the United States and Europe, where smoking rates have fallen precipitously. Worldwide cigarette sales are rising 2 percent a year. But the number of countries adopting tougher rules, as well as the global treaty, underscores the breadth of the battleground between tobacco and public health interests in legal and political arenas from Latin America to Africa to Asia. The cigarette companies work together to fight some strict policies and go their separate ways on others. For instance, Philip Morris USA, a division of Altria Group, helped negotiate and supported the anti-smoking legislation passed by Congress last year and did not join a lawsuit filed by R.J. Reynolds, Lorillard and other tobacco companies against the Food and Drug Administration. So far, it is not protesting the agency’s new rules, proposed last week, requiring graphic images with health warnings on cigarette packs. But Philip Morris International, the separate company spun out of Altria in 2008 to expand the company’s presence in foreign markets, has been especially aggressive in fighting new restrictions overseas. It has not only sued Uruguay but also Brazil, arguing that images the government wants to put on cigarette packages do not accurately depict the health effects of smoking and “vilify� tobacco companies. The pictures depict more grotesque health effects than the smaller labels recommended in the United States, including one showing a fetus with the warning that smoking can cause spontaneous abortion. In Ireland and Norway, Philip

Morris subsidiaries are suing over prohibitions on store displays. In Australia, where the government announced a plan that would require cigarettes to be in plain brown or white packaging to make them less attractive to buyers, a Philip Morris official directed an opposition media campaign during the federal elections last summer, according to documents obtained by an Australian television program and later obtained by The New York Times. The $5 million campaign, purporting to come from small store owners, was also partly financed by British American and Imperial Tobacco. The Philip Morris official approved strategies, budgets, ad buys and media interviews, according to the documents. Nixon, the spokesman, said Philip Morris made no secret of its financing of that effort. “We have helped them, not controlled them,� he said. Nixon said that Philip Morris agreed that smoking is harmful and supported “reasonable� regulations where none exist. “The packages definitely need health warnings, but they’ve got to be a reasonable size,� he said. “We thought 50 percent was reasonable. Once you take it up to 80 percent, there’s no space for trademarks to be shown. We thought that was going too far.� These days in courts around the world, the tobacco giants find themselves on the defensive far more than playing offense. The WHO and its treaty encourage governments and individuals to take legal action against cigarette corporations, which have encountered growing numbers of lawsuits from smokers and health care systems in Brazil, Canada, Israel, Italy, Nigeria, Poland and Turkey. But in other parts of the world, notably Indonesia, the fifth-largest cigarette market, which has little regulation, tobacco companies market their products in ways that are prohibited elsewhere. In Indonesia, cigarette ads run on TV and before movies; billboards dot the highways; companies appeal to children through concerts and sports events; cartoon characters adorn packages; and stores sell to children. Officials in Indonesia say they depend on tobacco jobs, as well as the revenue from excise taxes on cigarettes. Indonesia receives $2.5 billion a year from Philip Morris International alone.

3FTUSJDUJOHUPCBDDPBEWFSUJTJOH As advertising bans are taking effect in much of the world, the cigarette industry is looking for new consumers in developing nations. Advertising bans on tobacco products (2007)

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China’s successes As the U.S. struggles to exit its economic downturn, China, the second-largest economy, is growing by leaps and bounds. “There are serious concerns in China that the U.S. is pursuing a containment policy toward China,� said Zhang Yebai, a retired analyst of China-U.S. relations at the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences, a state research center. The yuan is estimated to be undervalued by some 20 percent. But Chinese analysts say any sudden adjustment could create havoc with the nation’s export manufacturers, displacing Chinese workers and triggering social instability. The lack of progress with China on currency issues has put U.S. Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner in a bind. Twice this year, he’s delayed a congressionally mandated report on whether or not China manipulates its currency, the second time until the president’s

Asia trip has concluded. Ted Truman, a former Treasury Department official, now a senior researcher at the Peterson Institute of International Economics, said the administration “is in an awkward position. They want to be reasonable, but China is not helping.� Chinese President Hu is scheduled to visit Washington early next year, and that means Treasury officials must quickly make a determination or take political heat if they try to put it off until after Hu’s visit. The Obama administration also has stepped up unfair trade probes. On Friday, the Commerce Department announced a probe into imports of Chinese multilayered wood flooring. Scott Paul, the executive director of the Alliance for American Manufacturing, which includes small U.S. manufacturers, said that “unless China knows what the consequences are ... they won’t actually do anything.�

Working together For all the rancor between the U.S. and China, which can sometimes echo Cold War tensions, there’s also a sense the world’s two largest economies have no choice but to work together. They did $366 billion in trade last year, and Geithner has warned U.S. lawmakers to not lose sight of how important a market China is for U.S. exports. Products made or grown in the U.S. and shipped to China grew by 50 percent during the first half of this year, he said, and were up 20 percent from pre-recession levels. That duality of close business ties and such sharply divergent strategic interests is in many ways unchartered territory for major world powers. “It’s not what we saw before, when you had the age of empires there wasn’t economic interdependence to the degree we see now,� said Philip Levy, an international economics analyst at the conservative American Enterprise Institute in Washington. Zhang, the analyst in Beijing, described a balancing act between security and economic goals. “China hopes to further develop its economic relationship with the United States, but it keeps alert about U.S. security issues,� he said.

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China was unmistakably part of the narrative when Obama told college students in Mumbai, India, that “for most of my lifetime, the United States was such a dominant economic power� that it always met other nations “on our terms,� but “because of the incredible rise of India and China and Brazil and other countries ... we’re going to have to compete.� Obama’s call to give India permanent membership on the United Nations Security Council carries implications for China, even as some foreign policy analysts said Obama should have demanded more promises from India in return. India’s Prime Minister Manmohan Singh defended the U.S. over China’s and Germany’s objections to the Federal Reserve’s move to purchase $600 billion in U.S. government bonds to stimulate the economy. The move also weakens the dollar, which critics say artificially helps exports. But an Indian journalist was quick to press Obama on the “bogeyman� of outsourcing to India, saying that U.S. job losses “are really in the manufacturing sector, and they’re going to China, which is the greater threat.� In Jakarta, President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono told journalists that “it is Indonesia’s hope that China and the U.S. relations will continue to flow well because if something happens between those two states, it will have severe impacts to not only countries in the region, in Asia, but also to the world.� In Seoul, Obama failed to gain enough support from world economic powers at the G-20 summit for U.S. proposals to rebalance global trade or get the Chinese to revalue the yuan. While Obama looked defensive and ill-positioned, Chinese President Hu Jintao ruffled no feathers in public, saying that China would work to develop its

domestic economy and urging conference participants to work together toward more global economic stability. There didn’t seem to be any reason for Hu to do otherwise; he had the upper hand. Obama’s failure while in Seoul to finalize a U.S.-Korea trade agreement in the works since the Bush administration, meanwhile, could weaken Asia’s expectations for an aggressive U.S. trade policy, and boost China in the process. “One thing you can be pretty confident about in the future of Asia is that China’s economic role is going to be pretty large throughout the region,� said Kenneth Lieberthal, director of the John L. Thornton China Center with the Brookings Institution. “Right now, the United States is doing quite well on the security side in Asia,� Lieberthal said. “Everyone is coming to us and saying, ‘Please increase your presence and be more robust’; everyone except China. “But, frankly, if China ends up being the one to really capture the economic upside of the region and we capture the security needs of the region, then China captures the region as a profit center and we capture the region as a cost center. And that’s not where we ought to want to be.�

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C OV ER S T ORY

Glaciers Continued from A1 Scientists long believed the collapse of the gigantic ice sheets in Greenland and Antarctica would take thousands of years, with sea level possibly rising as little as 7 inches this century, about the same amount as in the 20th century. As a result of recent calculations that take the changes into account, many scientists now say that sea level is likely to rise perhaps 3 feet by 2100 — an increase that, should it come to pass, would pose a threat to coastal regions the world over. And the calculations suggest that the rise could conceivably exceed 6 feet, which would put thousands of square miles of the American coastline under water and would probably displace tens of millions of people in Asia. The scientists say a rise of even 3 feet would inundate low-lying lands in many countries, rendering some areas uninhabitable. It would cause coastal flooding of the sort that now happens once or twice a century to occur every few years. It would cause much faster erosion of beaches, barrier islands and marshes. It would contaminate fresh water supplies with salt. In the United States, parts of the East Coast and Gulf Coast would be hit hard. In New York, coastal flooding could become routine. About 15 percent of the urbanized land in the Miami region could be inundated. The ocean could encroach more than a mile inland in parts of North Carolina. Abroad, some of the world’s great cities — London, Cairo, Bangkok, Venice and Shanghai among them — would be critically endangered by a 3-foot rise in the sea.

Measuring warming Climate scientists readily acknowledge that the 3-foot estimate could be wrong. Their understanding of the changes going on in the world’s land ice is still primitive. But, they say, it could just as easily be an underestimate as an overestimate. One of the deans of American coastal studies, Orrin Pilkey of Duke University, is advising coastal communities to plan for a rise of at least 5 feet by 2100. Global warming skeptics, on the other hand, contend that any changes occurring in the ice sheets are probably due to natural climate variability, not to greenhouse gases released by humans. A large majority of climate scientists argue that heat-trapping gases are almost certainly playing a role in what is happening to the world’s land ice. They add that the lack of policies to limit emissions is raising the risk that the ice will go into an irreversible decline before this century is out, a development that would eventually make a 3-foot rise in the sea look trivial. Melting ice is by no means the only sign that the Earth is warming. Thermometers on land, in the sea and aboard satellites show warming. Heat waves, flash floods and other extreme weather events are increasing. Plants are blooming earlier, coral reefs are dying and many other changes are afoot that most climate scientists attribute to global warming. Yet the rise of the sea could turn out to be the single most serious effect. While the United States is among the countries at greatest risk, neither it nor any other wealthy country has made tracking and understanding the changes in the ice a strategic national priority. The consequence is that researchers lack basic information. They have been unable even to measure the water temperature near some of the most important ice on the planet, much less to figure out if that water is warming over time. Vital satellites have not been replaced in a timely way, so that American scientists are losing some of their capability to watch the ice from space. The missing information makes it impossible for scientists to be sure how serious the situation is.

An ocean in flux The strongest reason to think that the level of the sea could undergo big changes in the future is that it has done so in the past. With the waxing and waning of ice ages, driven by wobbles in the Earth’s orbit, sea level has varied by hundreds of feet, with shorelines moving many miles in either direction. “We’re used to the shoreline being fixed, and it’s not,� said Robin Bell, a scientist at the Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory of Columbia University. But at all times in the past, when the shoreline migrated, humans either had not evolved yet or consisted of primitive bands of hunter-gatherers who could readily move. By the middle of this century, a projected 9 billion people will inhabit the planet, with many millions of them living within a

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 A5

North Carolina Scientists predict 3 feet or more of sea-level rise by 2100. Should that occur, large amounts of land in coastal regions South would be subjected to frequent flooding or inundation. Low- Carolina lying areas shown here are especially vulnerable, and coastal cities like New York and San Francisco also face threats along their shores. Mississippi

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few feet of sea level. To a majority of climate scientists, the question is not whether the Earth’s land ice will melt in response to the greenhouse gases those people are generating, but whether it will happen too fast for society to adjust. The worst effects would probably occur in areas where land is sinking even as the sea rises. Some of the world’s major cities, especially those built on soft sediments at the mouths of great rivers, are in that situation. In North America, New Orleans is the premier example, with large parts of the city already sitting several feet below sea level. Storm surges battering the

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world’s coastlines every few years would almost certainly force people to flee inland. But it is difficult to see where the displaced would go, especially in Asia, where huge cities — and even entire countries, notably Bangladesh — are at risk.

A satellite shortage “We are slowly going blind in space,� said Robert Bindschadler, a polar researcher at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, who spent 30 years with NASA studying ice. The Obama administration is seeking to chart a new course, abandoning the goal of returning to the moon and seeking a

From a helicopter hovering over Greenland, oceanographer Fiammetta Straneo takes measurements in August to determine how fast the water is melting the nearby Helheim Glacier. Many scientists now say sea level is likely to rise perhaps 3 feet by 2100. substantial increase in financing for earth sciences. It is also promising an overall strategy for improving the country’s environmental observations. Major elements of the administration’s program won support from both parties on Capitol Hill and were signed into law recently, but amid a larger budget impasse, Congress has not allocated the money the president requested. In the meantime, NASA is spending about $15 million a year to fly airplanes over ice sheets and glaciers to gather some information it can no longer get by satellite, and projects are under way in various agencies to plug some of the other information gaps. NASA

has begun planning new satellites to replace the ones that are aging. The satellite difficulties are one symptom of a broader problem: Because no scientifically advanced country has made a strategic priority of studying land ice, scientists lack elementary information that they need to make sense of what is happening. Climate scientists note that while the science of studying ice may be progressing slowly, the world’s emissions of heat-trapping gases are not. They worry that the way things are going, extensive melting of land ice may become inevitable before political leaders find a way to limit the gases, and before scientists even realize such a point

Editor’s note: This is an excerpt of a story in today’s New York Times, part of a series that explores the central arguments in the climate debate and the evidence for global warming and its consequences. For the full article and others, visit www.nytimes.com.

of no return has been passed. “The past clearly shows that sea-level rise is getting faster and faster the warmer it gets,� German climate researcher Stefan Rahmstorf said. “Why should that process stop? If it gets warmer, ice will melt faster.�


A6 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Nicaraguan dispute reopens old wounds By Blake Schmidt New York Times News Service

MANAGUA, Nicaragua — President Daniel Ortega’s push to stay in power using a contested interpretation of the Constitution has reignited the furor of former contras who fought his Sandinista government in the 1980s, with one former rebel taking up arms in the mountains and another vowing to oust him at the polls. In the absence of a post-coldwar sponsor, though, Nicaragua’s opposition is struggling to coordinate an electoral offensive against Ortega, whose approval ratings rose to 45 percent last month with the help of his Venezuelan-financed response to flooding that killed scores of people and forced thousands to flee their homes. Ortega’s critics contend that he is disregarding the Constitution and turning his role as the largest Central American beneficiary of Venezuela’s leftist president, Hugo Chavez, into political capital for next year’s vote, which will take place in November. “Chavez is propping up Ortega’s dictatorship,” said Fabio Gadea, a presidential contender who led a contra radio station from exile in Costa Rica in the 1980s. Convinced that the election will not be fair, another former contra has gone further, taking up arms in the mountains near the Honduran border. “The government keeps violating the Constitution as much as

SDCs Continued from A1 While Schueler supports most of the changes the city is proposing in its new SDC code, he said, the one sticking point is with the city’s plan for cutting back how much it reimburses developers that build public infrastructure. He said the way the new policy is currently set up, the city would essentially be “double dipping” in the way it collects on SDCs. Consider, for instance, a developer that needs to build a twolane road to provide access to a new subdivision. Because those two lanes might only account for traffic to the subdivision, the city might require the developer to build four lanes to help serve the surrounding neighborhood that will eventually grow around the original project. Now assume that each lane costs the developer $1 million to build. Under the current SDC policy, that developer would be reimbursed or credited $4 million in SDC costs for the entire four-lane project, like a “thank-you” for donating to the public good. The new policy, however, isn’t as generous. Using the same scenario, the developer would only be reimbursed $2 million for the “extra” two lanes that accounted for future growth. The other $2 million, because it’s not being reimbursed in SDCs the developer has paid, would go into the city’s pool that funds other infrastructure projects around town. Schueler said the problem with that setup is the city is still charging SDCs to other people throughout the city — not just the developer — to help pay for that intersection as well because a portion of the total overall fees goes to that public improvement. In his view, that would mean the city’s new $4 million, four-lane road was paid for by a developer, and the city gets to keep $2 million for other projects and continues to collect SDCs from other people. “Somebody’s paying that double-dip,” Schueler said. “Somebody’s paying more ... and it’s not the city in this case. The developer, the builder, the homeowner is paying.” Assistant City Attorney Gary Firestone agreed that there might be an overlap in SDC payments using the new code, but he said it would be minor when compared with the reimbursement developers receive under the existing program. The reason, he said, is because when an individual pays SDCs the cost is attributed to a wide range of city projects and not just one. “If, for example, we had only one project on our SDC project list, then, yeah, it’s double-dipping, but we don’t,” Firestone said. “The dollar amount that people

it wants,” Jose Garmendia, also known as Comandante Yahob, recently told a local newspaper. Although his financial backing is limited, Garmendia said he would hunker down until support grew. Nicaragua has spent the past two decades trying to heal from the civil war that tore the country apart and left 35,000 people dead. Ortega, elected in 2006 with a former contra as his running mate, has distributed roofing materials, pensions and property titles to families of contras who turned in weapons as part of a 1987 peace accord. While a reprise of the contra war is unlikely, Ortega’s reelection push is reopening old wounds and, critics contend, sending Nicaraguan democracy into a tailspin. Some opponents vow to boycott next year’s vote unless Ortega allows for an overhaul of the electoral council that oversaw a 2008 mayoral election in which fraud allegations set off weeks of violence. The political tension deepened when Ortega hinted that he would run for president again, despite a constitutional ban against consecutive terms or holding office more than twice. Lacking the votes in Congress to amend the Constitution, Ortega turned to the Supreme Court. Six judges from the governing Sandinista party ruled that the constitutional ban did not apply to Ortega, but the ruling immediately caused an uproar because it was made when no opposition judges were present.

have to pay (in SDCs) is based on the total cost of all planned projects on the SDC project list. And that’s a very large number, in the more than $100 million range, and that’s citywide.” In his opinion, Firestone said, if developers receive a full reimbursement for public improvement projects, that money essentially pays the developers back for something that would have been their obligation anyway, such as two lanes of a road that would only serve one developer’s project. “It’s complex, it’s not easy and we’re trying to come up with the right decision,” Firestone said. Andy High of the Central Oregon Builders Association said his group has the same concerns as Schueler about the proposed SDC adjustments. COBA also has other issues with the new code related to how long SDC credits that have already been paid for last on a piece of property before expiring, such as if someone tears down a house that has already had its SDCs paid and waits to rebuild on the same land. Aside from the double dipping, the current reimbursement program allows developers to build where they want because they know they’ll get some sort of payback for their public improvements, High said. Without this incentive, he said, a developer might not invest in a project and instead wait until the city does the work itself. “The reimbursement piece is good because it can react quicker,” High said. “The developers usually know way before city staff which projects are going to move forward and which ones aren’t.” High, who also worked with the city on the new SDC code, said this flexibility helps with growth and has worked well. It’s also something he thinks should remain intact when the city finally adopts the new code. “I’m not sure what we’re trying to fix,” he said. “This has worked.” City Manager Eric King said figuring out the best option for how to handle the SDC reimbursement program is a bit of a struggle because of the complexities involved. He said the city plans to meet with developers soon to continue to find a solution that ensures builders are paying their share, and that the city isn’t overcharging SDCs. “It’s a matter of negotiation about what’s fair, and that’s what we’re kind of trying to sort through with the developers,” King said. “We still have some work to do to figure out what the balance is between the developer and the city.” Nick Grube can be reached at 541-633-2160 or at ngrube@bendbulletin.com.

C OV ER S T OR I ES

Blaylock Continued from A1 The name stuck, even years later — so much so that some of Blaylock’s closest friends in Bend didn’t think of her when they heard that a respiratory therapist named Lori had disappeared. During her last months of college, Blaylock worked at Legacy Good Samaritan Medical Center in Portland. After she graduated, she was dating a former classmate, Moore said. When the man found a job in Central Oregon in 1993, Blaylock decided to follow him. In Bend, she found a job of her own, as a respiratory therapist at St. Charles.

‘She knew what to do’ It didn’t take long for Blaylock to make friends and throw herself into living in a new city. When she was working the night shift, she’d stop by and chat with Hartman, a switchboard operator in St. Charles’ communications department. Blaylock had once worked as a switchboard operator at Sacred Heart Medical Center in Eugene, and the two bonded over the shared experience. Hartman, who goes by “Rocky,” thought of Blaylock as a younger sister. In short order, Rocky and Woody became close. They’d go for a drink after work or watch sports together. Hartman said she has fond memories of traveling to Seattle to see a Mariners game and to Portland, where Blaylock showed her some of her favorite spots, like Pittock Mansion. Closer to home, Blaylock loved being outdoors, all year round. In the winter, she could often be found at Mt. Bachelor, hitting the slopes, while in the summer, she’d be out on the water. At some point, she took up paragliding. “She was a total ski bum,” Moore said. “And she had a boat and would take people waterskiing. She liked to camp on the desert.” But Blaylock also enjoyed being home. She loved playing with her cats and had a soft heart for other animals; Hartman said her friend always had cat food out for the skunks and raccoons that lived in the neighborhood. When she had friends over, Blaylock always wanted them to have a good time. Hartman choked up as she remembered her friend’s silly side. “She’d play her music and turn it up loud, and wanted everybody to dance,” Hartman said. “She had this toy wand and she’d run around the house and all the kitties would follow her, and she’d say, ‘Come on, Rocky, let’s dance.’” Friends who visited Blaylock’s

“Whenever I’d walk into a situation where we’d been urgently summoned to help a patient and Woody was in the room, I could feel my blood pressure drop about 10 points. She knew what to do.” — Dr. David Dedrick, who worked with Blaylock at St. Charles in the past house around Christmas were invited to cut out a paper snowflake. When they were finished, she taped them up in her living room window and kept them on display through the season. She’d was also passionate about the stars and space. “She loved the International Space Station,” Moore said. “She would sit and watch the NASA Channel, and I’d say, ‘This is like watching paint dry,’ and she’d say, ‘This is reality TV — this is what people should be watching.’” Blaylock’s interest in the world around her and her constant curiosity about how things work helped her excel at her job. As a respiratory therapist, Blaylock had to ensure that patients with serious injuries or illnesses, some of them on a respirator, kept breathing. It was a difficult job that required her to react quickly and keep calm. For Blaylock, co-workers said, that was never a problem. Dr. David Dedrick, a pulmonologist who worked with Blaylock for several years when he was an attending physician in St. Charles’ intensive care unit, said he always had complete confidence in Blaylock’s ability to keep patients breathing. “Whenever I’d walk into a situation where we’d been urgently summoned to help a patient and Woody was in the room, I could feel my blood pressure drop about 10 points,” Dedrick said. “She knew what to do.”

‘Waiting for her to come home’ Though she was single for most of her adult life and never had children of her own, Blaylock seemed to understand kids. Moore said her friend often spent time with her children and was a good mother figure to the children of the men she dated — and later to the children of her husband, Steven Blaylock, who lived with their mother. Blaylock’s own family was small; her parents and an elderly aunt had died, leaving just her and a sister, who now lives in Central Oregon. Friends said she seemed to make up for it by reaching out to others. At

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Thanksgiving, she’d play host to thing, while they waited for news co-workers without family in the about Woody. area. As they scoured the neighborAnd while she loved being with hood and Pilot Butte for any trace others, Blaylock was an indepen- of their friend, Steven Blaylock dent woman who didn’t have any helped with the search. trouble on her own. Three days later, Bend police Co-workers said they were detectives and an Oregon State surprised when they heard their Police forensics team were at the friend had married Steven Blay- Blaylock home with a search warlock in August 2009, just a few rant, and investigators announced months after the two had started they were looking for information seeing each other. from anyone who had seen a car They said they weren’t sure ex- and trailer owned by the Blayactly how Woody and Steven met. locks headed from Bend to the Court records show the two lived other side of the Cascades. within a few blocks of each other That night, police began focusin 2009. ing their search for Woody BlayMoore and Buckenlock on a stretch of the dahl said Woody BlayNorth Santiam River lock had expressed about 70 miles northsome concerns about the west of Bend. They have relationship, but nothing not said what led them that led them to believe to the area, but have inthat things could take a dicated that evidence violent turn. turned up during the On Nov. 2, however, search of the Blaylocks’ Moore started to worry A grand jury home and vehicles was when a co-worker said will decide particularly helpful in Woody Blaylock wasn’t this week the investigation. answering her phone, if Steven On Nov. 10, Steven even though she was on Blaylock is Blaylock was arrested. call. indicted on He’s now facing charges She called the police murder and of murder and manand asked them to stop manslaughter slaughter, and a grand by the Blaylocks’ home charges. jury will decide this to check on her friend. week if he will be indictSteven Blaylock told ed on the charges. them that his wife had wandered Moore said friends have talked off days earlier, on Oct. 28, carry- about organizing a memorial, but ing only a purse. He said he fig- are still looking for closure. Until ured she’d come back, so he didn’t she is found, she said, it’s hard think much of it. to say goodbye to a woman who It didn’t take long for police touched so many people’s lives. to suspect that Steven Blaylock “We’re all just waiting for her to could have something to do with come home first,” she said. his wife’s disappearance, but they continued to call it a missing perErin Golden can be son case as they followed up on reached at 541-617-7837 or at all leads. egolden@bendbulletin.com. On Nov. 6, Hartman organized a search of the area around the couple’s house on Northeast GenWhy pay retail? et Court. 541-385-5950 Buckendahl said dozens of New Bend Location: friends and co-workers turned out 2nd & Greenwood to help. Many assumed the worst but wanted to do something, anywww.extrafurniture.com

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 A7

LOOKING BEYOND THE MIDTERMS

CALIFORNIA

Into 2011, even opposites can sound alike

Marijuana backers see silver lining in defeat

By Kirk Johnson New York Times News Service

ESTES PARK, Colo. — How are Americans thinking about the future after the great reshuffling of the deck on Election Day that carried Republicans into power in the House of Representatives and across the constellation of state capitals? If you ask Lizzie Adams and Wendy Craddock that question, you get a strikingly similar answer, even though Adams is a passionate supporter of President Barack Obama and Craddock is a Republican who believes that the tea party movement, to which she belongs here in Larimer County, will reshape and reclaim America. Both said this election, whether out of defeat or victory, was a renewed call to action and engagement — an alarm signal to push harder than ever in support of steadfast convictions. Many other voters, in a postelection swing through this deeply divided, fought-over county, expressed a similar thought: Election over, game on. “It’s a call to participation,” said Adams, 49, a yoga instructor. “I’m planning to just show up and see what I can do. Now more than ever, we have to just keep showing up. Obama needs us on his team.” Craddock, 58, a small-business owner, said her energy was brimming over, too, pointing full speed ahead toward reversing everything Obama and the Democrats have done in the past two years. “I think this is going to end up probably being the best thing in American history that’s ever happened,” she said. “We have awakened.” Larimer County, a historically Republican part of northern Colorado that, like the state as a whole, is becoming harder to predict, cemented its position as a bellwether on Election Day. The results — especially in the closely watched Senate race, won by Democrat Michael Bennet — provided a mirror of the statewide tally. Bennet, the incumbent, won Colorado with 47.7 percent of the vote, to 46.8 percent for the Republican candidate, Ken Buck. In Larimer, Bennet got 47.8 percent of the vote. Many voters here, interviewed on a recent gray and frigid day threatening snow at 7,500 feet in the mountains, said they thought that gridlock in Washington and a stalemate over partisan politics were possible outcomes with a divided government and a passionately aroused, divided population at home. But while some said that gridlock and a failure by the Republicans to compro-

New York Times News Service photos

ABOVE: People cross Main Street in Estes Park, Colo. Optimism was surprisingly easy to find last week in the post-election terrain of Larimer County, a battleground in a deeply divided swing state, but so, too, was a kind of determination to hold politicians accountable. LEFT: People on either end of the political spectrum see a call to action in the results. Louise Johnson and her brother Milton Sebelik disagree on politics but agree on something larger. mise with Democrats in solving problems would lead to a backlash in two years, others said the opposite — that failure to push vehemently enough on Republican promises like repealing the health care overhaul would be enough to replenish voter anger and lead to a second wave of change. “What’s crucial is that they listen,” said Annyce Stone, a college professor and Republican who was working on her laptop at a downtown coffee shop. “If they don’t listen, I think they’ll be voted out.” Others said divided government might not be so bad. Amy Hamrick, 34, a Democrat and the owner of Kind Coffee, a

roaster and coffeehouse on Estes Park’s main street, said history made her optimistic about the next two years. “In the Clinton and Reagan eras, when the power balanced out a little bit, they actually ended up figuring more stuff out,” she said. In a resort town like Estes Park, perched at the eastern entrance to Rocky Mountain National Park and heavily dependent on tourism, thinking hard about the future is perhaps a geographic predilection: There is always a busy season to plan for, or a slow one to muddle through. A kind of endemic optimism might be part of that mix as well, in a local economy where the hope of ever

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more tourists arriving over the horizon is deeply engrained. But personal optimism does not necessarily mean a rosy outlook about the nation and its path ahead. Lyle Jensen, 74, a retired mechanical engineer and a Republican, said he had become concerned about the future for his grandchildren, mainly because of the debt loads he fears they will be burdened with. So he is starting a new business, selling a line of healthy chocolate products, as a way to help them find their way into the unwritten future. “I think my grandkids are going to need it,” he said. A friend of Jensen’s sitting across the table from him having coffee, Bob Berman, said the problem was not at all with the country’s direction, but with the pace of change. “The direction we’re going in is good; I’d like to see it move faster,” said Berman, 65, an unaffiliated voter who said he mostly votes for Democrats and still supported Obama. Some people said they were more or less just crossing their fingers in thinking about the future. Hal and Lou French, 82 and 85, both voted straight Republican and both expressed bright hopes that Republicans in Congress would make good on promises, especially on the health care repeal. And if they do not? “We’ll probably just vote for them again,” French said with a shrug. Milton Sebelik, 84, and his sister, Louise Johnson, 90, no longer even talk about politics, meanwhile. Sebelik, a retired postal worker and a Democrat, said he was counting on Obama to hold back Republicans in Congress. “I think Obama is going to have to give in to some of their demands, but he will exercise his veto pen.” Johnson, by contrast, fully expects the Republicans to roll back the programs associated with Obama’s first two years. Looking forward to the next election, she favors Mitt Romney, the former Massachusetts governor who sought the Republican Party’s nomination for president in 2008. “I try not to get in arguments with him,” Johnson said, glancing over at her brother, standing next to her at a Veterans Day celebration at the Estes Park Senior Center. “Only once in a while, once in a while.” For all their differences, though, Sebelik and Johnson both said that what unites them, love of country, is stronger than politics. They both served in the military in World War II, Johnson in the Navy, Sebelik in the Army. “We have our differences, but it’s America all the way, for both of us,” Sebelik said.

New York Times News Service SAN FRANCISCO — Proposition 19, which would have legalized marijuana in California, received more votes than the Republican nominee for governor. It also received untold news coverage, bringing the debate a new level of legitimacy in the eyes of many supporters. And while it lost — with 46 percent of the vote — its showing at the polls was strong enough that those supporters are confidently planning to bring it back before voters in California, and perhaps other states, in 2012. Support for legalization has increased for years, particularly in the Western states, where 58 percent agree, according to Gallup. But in an off-year election, one critical demographic for the “yes” side simply did not show up: the youth vote. And proponents still face a series of challenges, including winning over older voters as well as wary elected officials from both parties. And while advocates say Proposition 19 was a high-water mark for the movement, many acknowledge the road to legalization will also require a more detailed message to overcome persistent cultural concerns about pot.

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A8 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

C OV ER S T ORY

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2 The department also removed a passage that noted that not charging Rudolph would be detrimental to its reputation:

In a report on its Nazi-hunting unit, the Justice Department deleted passages on many pages, including this one. KEY: The page below shows an exemption BACKGROUND: A section on Arthur claimed by the department under the Rudolph, a German scientist who used Freedom of Information Act. The omitted slave labor at the Mittelwerk factory and passages are marked “B5,” referring to went on to become an honored NASA material that is considered part of the scientist, omits references to his crimes. “predecisional, deliberative process.”

1

1 The Justice Department deleted a paragraph noting that Rudolph had forced slave laborers to watch hangings: 2

“Given Rudolph’s statements, both in 1947 and to OSI (Office of Special Investigations), the office recommended filing a denaturalization action alleging that Rudolph should not have been allowed to formally enter and obtain citizenship. OSI argued that as a supervisor, Rudolph was directly responsible for exploiting slave laborers and that this was persecution which violated the State Department regulation barring entry to persons who participated, advocated, or acquiesced in activities or conduct contrary to civilization and human decency. Forcing slave laborers to watch hangings was, according to the prosecution memo, a form of “terror” which further added to the persecution. OSI also recommended that this persecutory activity be the basis for a charge that Rudolph lacked the good moral character essential for citizenship.”

Nazis

tists who had worked in Nazi Germany. (Rudolph has been honored by NASA and is credited as the faContinued from A1 ther of the Saturn V rocket.) The report describes the govThe report cites a 1949 memo ernment’s posthumous pursuit from the Justice Department’s of Dr. Josef Mengele, the Angel No. 2 official urging immigration of Death at Auschwitz, part of officers to let Rudolph back in whose scalp was kept in a Jus- the country after a stay in Mextice Department official’s drawer; ico, saying that a failure to do so the vigilante killing of a former “would be to the detriment of the Waffen SS soldier in New Jersey; national interest.” and the government’s mistaken Justice Department investigaidentification of the Treblinka tors later found evidence that Ruconcentration camp guard known dolph was much more actively inas Ivan the Terrible. volved in exploiting slave laborers Perhaps the report’s most at Mittelwerk than he or Ameridamning disclosures come in as- can intelligence officials had acsessing the CIA’s involvement knowledged, the report says. with Nazi emigres. Scholars and Some intelligence officials obprevious government reports jected when the Justice Departhad acknowledged the CIA’s use ment sought to deport him in 1983, of Nazis for postwar intelligence but the OSI considered the deporpurposes. But this report goes fur- tation of someone of Rudolph’s ther in documenting the level of prominence an affirmation of American complicity and decep- “the depth of the government’s tion in such operations and adds commitment to the Nazi prosecumaterial to the historical record tion program,” according to interfrom government memorandums nal memos. issued after World War II. The Justice Department itself The Justice Departsometimes concealed ment report, describwhat U.S. officials ing what it calls “the “America, knew about Nazis in government’s collab- which prided this country, the reoration with persecuport found. tors,” says that OSI itself on In 1980, prosecuinvestigators learned being a safe tors filed a motion that some of the Nazis that “misstated the “were indeed know- haven for the facts” in asserting ingly granted entry” persecuted, that checks of CIA to the United States, became — in and FBI records reeven though governvealed no information ment officials were some small on the Nazi past of aware of their pasts. measure — a Tscherim Soobzokov, “America, which a former Waffen SS prided itself on being safe haven for soldier. In fact, the rea safe haven for the persecutors port said, the Justice persecuted, became as well.” Department “knew — in some small meathat Soobzokov had sure — a safe haven — Justice Departadvised the CIA of for persecutors as ment report his SS connection afwell,” it said. ter he arrived in the The report also United States.” documents divisions within the (After the case was dismissed, government over the effort and radical Jewish groups urged viothe legal pitfalls in relying on tes- lence against Soobzokov, and he timony from Holocaust survivors was killed in 1985 by a bomb at that was decades old. The report his home in Paterson, N.J. ) also concluded that the number of Nazis who made it into the United States was almost certainly much Releasing the report smaller than 10,000, the figure The secrecy surrounding the widely cited by government of- Justice Department’s handling ficials. of the report could pose a politiThe Justice Department has cal dilemma for President Barack resisted making the report public Obama because of his pledge to since 2006. Under the threat of a run the most transparent adminlawsuit, it turned over a heavily istration in history. Obama chose redacted version last month to a the same department to coordiprivate research group, the Na- nate the opening of government tional Security Archive, but even records. then many of the most legally and The Nazi-hunting report was diplomatically sensitive portions the brainchild of Mark Richard, were omitted. A complete version a senior Justice Department lawwas obtained by The New York yer. In 1999, he persuaded AttorTimes. ney General Janet Reno to begin The Justice Department said a detailed look at what he saw as the report, the product of six years a critical piece of history, and he of work, was never formally com- assigned career prosecutor Judith pleted and did not represent its of- Feigin to the job. ficial findings. It cited “numerous After Richard edited the final factual errors and omissions,” but version in 2006, he urged senior declined to say what they were. officials to make it public but was rebuffed, colleagues said. When Richard became ill with Deportation or not? cancer, he told a gathering of More than 300 Nazi persecu- friends and family the report’s tors have been deported, stripped publication was one of three of citizenship or blocked from en- things he hoped to see before tering the United States since the he died, the colleagues said. He creation of the OSI, which was died in June 2009, and Attorney merged with another unit this General Eric Holder spoke at his year. funeral. In chronicling the cases of Na“I spoke to him the week before zis who were aided by U.S. intel- he died, and he was still trying ligence officials, the report cites to get it released,” Feigin said. “It help that CIA officials provided broke his heart.” in 1954 to Otto Von Bolschwing, After Richard’s death, David an associate of Adolph Eichmann Sobel, a Washington lawyer, and who had helped develop the ini- the National Security Archive tial plans “to purge Germany of sued for the report’s release under the Jews” and who later worked the Freedom of Information Act. for the CIA in the United States. The Justice Department initialIn a chain of memos, CIA offi- ly fought the lawsuit but finally cials debated what to do if Von gave Sobel a partial copy — with Bolschwing were confronted more than 1,000 passages and about his past — whether to deny references deleted based on exany Nazi affiliation or “explain it emptions for privacy and internal away on the basis of extenuating deliberations. circumstances,” the report said. Laura Sweeney, a Justice DeThe Justice Department, af- partment spokeswoman, said the ter learning of Von Bolschwing’s department is committed to transNazi ties, sought to deport him in parency, and that redactions are 1981. He died that year at age 72. made by experienced attorneys. The report also examines the The full report disclosed that case of Arthur Rudolph, a Nazi the Justice Department found “a scientist who ran the Mittel- smoking gun” in 1997 establishing werk munitions factory. He was with “definitive proof” that Switbrought to the United States in zerland had bought gold from the 1945 for his rocket-making exper- Nazis that had been taken from tise under Operation Paperclip, a Jewish victims of the Holocaust. U.S. program that recruited scien- But these references are deleted,

“The office acknowledged that some might argue against prosecuting Rudolph because of his contributions to the space program. OSI countered, in part, that failure to bring charges would present more serious concerns. Among other things, it would give credence to the criticism that the office discriminated against non-Germans (i.e., Lithuanian, Ukrainian and Latvian camp guards) who occupied lowlevel collaborationist positions during the war, never belonged to the Nazi party, and lived quiet lives in the U.S.” /FX:PSL5JNFT/FXT4FSWJDF

as are disputes between the Justice and State departments over Switzerland’s culpability. Another section describes as “a hideous failure” a series of meetings in 2000 that U.S. officials held with Latvian officials to pressure them to pursue suspected Nazis. That passage is also deleted. So are references to macabre but little-known bits of history, including how a director of the OSI kept a piece of scalp that was thought

to belong to Mengele in his desk in hopes that it would help establish whether he was dead.

Chapter on the ‘Angel of Death’ The chapter on Mengele, one of the most notorious Nazis to escape prosecution, details the OSI’s elaborate efforts in the mid1980s to determine whether he had fled to the United States and

might still be alive. It describes how investigators used letters and diaries apparently written by Mengele in the 1970s, along with German dental records and Munich phone books, to follow his trail. After the development of DNA tests, the piece of scalp, which had been turned over by the Brazilian authorities, proved to be critical in establishing that Mengele had fled to Brazil and died there around

1979 without ever entering the U.S., the report said. The edited report omits references to Mengele’s scalp on privacy grounds. Even documents that have long been public are omitted, including court decisions, congressional testimony and front-page newspaper articles from the 1970s. A chapter on the OSI’s most publicized failure — the case against John Demjanjuk, a retired American autoworker who was mistakenly identified as Treblinka’s Ivan the Terrible — deletes dozens of details, including part of a 1993 ruling by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit that raised ethics accusations against Justice Department officials. That section also omits a passage disclosing that Latvian emigres sympathetic to Demjanjuk secretly arranged for the OSI’s trash to be delivered to them each day from 1985 to 1987. The emigres rifled through the garbage to find classified documents that could help Demjanjuk, who is currently standing trial in Munich on separate war crimes charges. Feigin said she was baffled by the Justice Department’s attempt to keep a central part of its history secret for so long. “It’s an amazing story,” she said, “that needs to be told.”


L

Inside

OREGON An artistic tilt to the classroom, see Page B3. OBITUARY Robbins Barstow revived home video, see Page B6.

B

www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2010

With clock ticking, La Pine Bend taking another look to meet on biomass plant at DMV site’s traffic impact By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A biomass-fueled power plant proposed in La Pine is facing an appeal, with just over six weeks to go until the federal program backers say its construction depends on is due to come to an end. Tuesday night, the La Pine City Council will meet to consider an appeal filed by John Williams, of Portland. He is a self-described researcher who has provided testimony in opposition to a range of projects around the country in recent years, including an ethanol plant in Indiana, an activated carbon manufacturing facility in Louisiana and an oil

refinery in South Dakota. The power plant, proposed by St. Helens-based Biogreen Sustainable Energy, would generate 24.9 megawatts of electricity by burning woody debris harvested from 26,000 acres of private forestland the company owns about 30 miles southeast of La Pine. Rob Broberg, CEO of Biogreen, said he expects to employ more than 50 people during the construction of the $75 million project, and 22 to 25 people at the plant once it is completed. At full capacity, the plant would produce enough electricity to power nearly 25,000 average Oregon homes. See Biomass / B7

The result? Possible groundwork for appeal to land use board By Nick Grube The Bulletin

The relocation of the DMV to the Brookswood Meadow Plaza in southwest Bend seems to be turning into a bit of a steeplechase. Like that grueling 3,000-meter race, which involves athletes jumping over barriers and leaping past puddles, every turn presents another hurdle for the DMV and its future landlord, Brookswood Meadow LLC.

Because of questions surrounding the new DMV location, the agency and the company have encountered protests from the surrounding neighborhood, boycotts of the plaza stores and even a lawsuit. The city of Bend is now adding another obstacle. Before building permits will be issued for the new DMV location, the city wants to re-evaluate whether the impacts to traffic and parking around the

Brookswood Meadow Plaza are greater than what was initially proposed in 2007 when the shopping center was approved for retail and restaurant uses. The reason for this somewhat uncommon procedure, city officials say, is that at the time the shopping center was approved there was no mention of government services in the Brookswood Meadow plan or discussion about how those might affect the plaza. See DMV / B7

Perfection in a barrel race is elusive, rider Tamara Scroggs says, so there’s always room to get better. And once a month until April, riders from around the region will gather in Crook County to race and try to do just that.

Sisters discusses its public projects policy By Patrick Cliff The Bulletin

Photos by Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Tamara Scroggs, of Madras, races toward the finish on her horse Lottie while competing in the Can Chaser Winter Award Series on Saturday at the Crook County Fairgrounds. Scroggs says barrel racing remains a thrill and challenge for her after more than 30 years of competing.

Barreling on By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

PRINEVILLE —

W

ith a glint of light streaming in the west doors of the indoor arena at the Crook County Fairgrounds on Saturday morn-

ing, three dozen riders cheered one another on as they raced through a tight three-point cloverleaf, their horses’ hooves pounding out a muffled but urgent drumbeat. Saturday marked the second race of the season in the Can Chaser Winter Award Series, a 9-year-old barrel racing competition that attracts riders from around the region. The riders will compete once a month, vying for modest prize money at each race — the top prize is usually around $100 — until

a series winner is crowned in April. Judee Hagen, who organizes the event with help from her daughter, Toni Hagen, said the series is a way for her to stay involved in barrel racing now that she’s a little too old to take the punishment of riding her horse at full speed.

Christy Kruse makes her turn around the final barrel while competing Saturday in the Can Chaser Winter Award Series. “I still train, but only slowly, and my daughter goes ahead and rides ’em fast,” she said. Madison Semas and Gracie Garthwaite, of Powell Butte,

said they’re both not quite good enough to compete for the prize money, but they plan on getting there before long. See Barrel / B7

A $22,000 donation of playground equipment has set the Sisters City Council wondering when the city should contract work out and when Sisters staff should handle a project. The Kiwanis Club of Sisters recently donated the playground equipment for the city’s Clemens Park. Sisters Public Works staff was going to install the equipment at a cost of about $3,000. Councilor Pat Thompson, though, said in a recent meeting that the estimate was unfairly low. The city does not include factors other than work hours, but contractors often include costs like fuel and equipment depreciation in estimates. Inevitably, the city would come out ahead, Thompson said, according to council meeting minutes. The discussion has expanded to include a range of hypothetical projects, from installing sidewalks to minor road maintenance. Sisters crews do varied work, from clearing snow to installing RV hookups at the city’s Three Sisters Overnight Park. City Manager Eileen Stein said staff may eventually give a report to the council, explaining how such a comparison may work. For the most part, the city staff does work it is equipped to do. Any work at or above $50,000 must be publicly bid, as a general rule, Stein said. “We are not accustomed to preparing apples-to-apples cost estimates,” Stein said. “We don’t prorate every single piece of equipment. You have it, and you use it.” Thompson did not return calls for comment. The practice in Sisters is not unusual. In Redmond, city staff does small road projects, handles most weed abatement and maintains its own vehicles. Keeping work inside the city is almost always cheaper, according to Redmond City Manager David Brandt. When a project requires new machinery, the city balances the cost of purchasing the equipment and hiring a private contractor. If the city already owns equipment for a project, Redmond staff will likely handle the work, Brandt said. Leaving expensive equipment unused does not make fiscal sense, he added. “Why would you get a piece of equipment and let it sit there doing nothing, worrying about it depreciating?” Brandt asked. “Why do you own it?” Brandt said Sisters councilors were likely looking for ways to give contractors more work. Sisters City Councilor Sharlene Weed agreed and said cities must balance spending tax money and spurring the local economy. The city already pays staff to be capable of some projects. So Weed is inclined to use city employees if they can handle the work. See Sisters / B7


B2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Tragedy leaves Oregon couple focused on street-race education ‘This must not happen again,’ says mother who lost daughter, unborn child By Karen McCowan The (Eugene) Register-Guard

EUGENE — In a single instant last January, a Veneta couple suffered a double tragedy. But Stephanie and Paul Schiffgens want to focus on education and prevention, not retribution, after their young daughter and her unborn sibling died in a crash caused by racing drivers. “Obviously, there’s a problem with youth and fast cars,” said Stephanie, director of a Eugene French immersion preschool. “This must not happen again.” Lane County Sheriff’s deputies say they would love to see her words come true. But they also say they see too many examples of area drivers — mostly young men — using public roads as racetracks. “We have a serious problem with speed racing,” said Sgt. Fred Swank, who supervises county patrol officers. “Go out and look at Franklin Road near Alvadore, and you’ll see (start and finish) lines painted on the road,” he said. Oregon has outlawed speed

racing since 1983. It’s a Class A violation that carries penalties above and beyond those for speeding and reckless driving citations. And the law encompasses much more than classic, sideby-side drag-racing, noted Steve Vitolo, the state Department of Transportation’s safety program manager. It applies to any “speed competition; acceleration contest; physical endurance test; making of a speed record; or exhibition of speed or acceleration” on a public highway.

Easy to start “It can be when one driver vrooms his engine at a stoplight, another driver nods at him, and they’re off,” Vitolo said. It can even be an impromptu race in which one speeding driver tries to overtake another in the same lane of travel, as happened just before sunset last Jan. 11. Stephanie Schiffgens was turning the family’s minivan north onto Huston Road from East Bolton Hill Road. Their

“We have a serious problem with speed racing. Go out and look ... and you’ll see (start and finish) lines painted on the road.” — Sgt. Fred Swank, Lane County Sheriff’s Office daughter Elari, almost 4, sat buckled in a child safety seat behind her mother. She was eating a tangerine. Schiffgens saw headlights in the oncoming southbound lane, but they appeared far to the north, she recalled in court last week. The posted speed limit ranges from 35 to 45 miles per hour on that rural-residential stretch of Huston Road. She had no way of knowing that the driver of the approaching red Mustang was racing with a friend in a Jaguar trying to overtake him from behind. Data retrieved from the Mustang’s “black box” suggested that Shea Schuyler Neverick had accelerated to 102 mph just before his car broadsided the minivan. Such data-storage devices are now installed in most vehicles to determine if driver behavior or mechanical problems caused a crash.

Schiffgens, who was pregnant, got out of the car and turned to assist her daughter. But Elari was already “gone,” the soft-spoken mother said. Schiffgens’ own injuries from the crash caused her to also lose her unborn child.

‘Half gone’ “I’m half gone,” she told Neverick, 27, and the man he’d been racing, Ryan Ross Traw, 25, at their Nov. 3 sentencing hearing. After months of denying they’d been speeding or racing, both had just pleaded guilty to second-degree manslaughter for recklessly causing Elari’s death. Oregon’s manslaughter law does not apply to fetuses. Schiffgens’ husband, Paul, a veterinary medicine student at Oregon State University, echoed her words as he spoke in court, calling Elari “as much a part of

me as I am of myself, and she’s gone. She’s gone.” Still, he summoned encouragement for Neverick and Traw as each was sentenced to six years and three months in prison, and permanent loss of their driving privileges. “You still have a life,” he told them. “Make it worth something.” Earlier in the hearing, prosecutor David Hopkins marveled aloud at the Schiffgens’ forbearance. The couple initially had opposed prison time for the longtime west Lane County men, citing their youth and lack of criminal history, Hopkins said. Only when they learned the circumstances of the crash did the couple agree it was important to send the message to other drivers “about the catastrophic consequences of such conduct,” he said. “I’m keen on using our experience only to teach others,” Stephanie Schiffgens said. “To really put out a lesson. We have a responsibility in the way we raise our children. We need to make sure we put proper tools in their hands. And if they want to race cars, they should go to a racetrack.”

Melville’s ‘Moby-Dick’ published in U.S. in 1851 The Associated Press Today is Sunday, Nov. 14, the 318th day of 2010. There are 47 days left in the year. TODAY’S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY On Nov. 14, 1970, a chartered Southern Airways DC-9 crashed while trying to land in Huntington, W.Va., killing all 75 people on board, including the Marshall University football team and its coaching staff. ON THIS DATE In 1851, Herman Melville’s novel “Moby-Dick; or, The Whale” was first published in the United States. In 1881, Charles Guiteau went on trial for assassinating President James Garfield. (Guiteau was convicted and hanged the following year.) In 1889, inspired by Jules Verne, New York World reporter Nellie Bly (Elizabeth Cochrane) set out to travel around the world in less than 80 days. (She made the trip in 72 days.) Jawarharlal Nehru, the first prime minister of independent India, was born. In 1910, Eugene Ely became the first aviator to take off from a ship as his Curtiss pusher rolled off a sloping platform on the deck of the scout cruiser USS Birmingham off Hampton Roads, Va. In 1922, the British Broadcasting Corporation began its domestic radio service. In 1940, during World War II, German planes destroyed most of the English town of Coventry.

T O D AY I N H I S T O R Y In 1969, Apollo 12 blasted off for the moon. In 1972, the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed above the 1,000 level for the first time, ending the day at 1,003.16. In 1973, Britain’s Princess Anne married Capt. Mark Phillips in Westminster Abbey. (They divorced in 1992; Anne has remarried.) In 1990, it was revealed that the pop duo Milli Vanilli (Rob Pilatus and Fabrice Morvan) had done none of the singing on their Grammy-winning debut album, “Girl You Know It’s True.” TEN YEARS AGO Florida Secretary of State Katherine Harris certified George W. Bush’s fragile 300vote lead over Al Gore, hours after a judge refused to lift a 5 p.m. deadline; however, the judge gave Harris the authority to accept or reject follow-up manual recount totals. Pioneering CBS Radio newsman Robert Trout died in New York at age 91. FIVE YEARS AGO Two separate suicide attackers rammed car bombs into vehicles belonging to NATO-led peacekeepers in Kabul, Afghanistan, killing a German soldier and an Afghan child. President George W. Bush hurled new arguments against Iraq war critics as he headed to Asia, accusing some Democrats of “sending mixed signals to our troops and the enemy.”

Alex Rodriguez of the New York Yankees won his second American League Most Valuable Player award in three seasons. ONE YEAR AGO President Barack Obama, on a mission to repair America’s global standing, told Asian countries during a speech in Tokyo that he was determined to engage them as equal partners in the economy, diplomacy and security. TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS Former U.N. Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali is 88. Actress Kathleen Hughes is 82. Former NASA astronaut Fred Haise is 77. Jazz musician Ellis Marsalis is 76. Composer Wendy Carlos is 71. Writer P.J. O’Rourke is 63. Zydeco singermusician Buckwheat Zydeco is 63. Britain’s Prince Charles is 62. Rock singer-musician James Young (Styx) is 61. Singer Stephen Bishop is 59. Blues musician Anson Funderburgh is 56. Pianist Yanni is 56. Former Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice is 56. Presidential adviser Valerie Jarrett is 54. Actress Laura San Giacomo is 49. Actor D.B. Sweeney is 49. Rapper Reverend Run (Run-DMC) is 46. Actor Patrick Warburton is 46. Rock musician Nic Dalton is 46. Country singer Rockie Lynne is 46. Pop singer Jeanette Jurado (Expose) is 45. Retired MLB All-Star pitcher Curt Schilling is 44. Rock musician Brian Yale is 42. Rock sing-

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Washington man cleared of murder for hire The Associated Press PORTLAND — A Vancouver, Wash., man has been acquitted of charges that he attempted to arrange an interstate murder-for-hire scheme. The Oregonian reports a jury unanimously voted to acquit 48-year-old Darryl Belk. Belk had contended that he wanted to frame his ex-girlfriend by planting drugs or a gun in her car. Prosecutors had said Belk agreed to pay $8,000 for a murder-for-hire scheme while discussing the alleged plot with an undercover FBI agent at a Portland hotel in April.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 B3

O Stakes are high as Salem sets for redistricting By Jonathan J. Cooper The Associated Press

Photos by Benjamin Brink / The Oregonian

Sheyenne Nikirk, a first-grader at Lincoln Street Elementary, gets into the shape of a seed last month in Hillsboro. The students were learning about the life cycle of plants.

Initiative brings art lessons back into metro classrooms By Candice Ruud

Elizabeth Burden, a teaching artist with BodyVox dance studio, works with first-graders at Lincoln Street Elementary. The students were pretending to be seeds as they danced and twirled, floating on an imaginary breeze.

The Oregonian

“They’re more confident in their skills in art.” — Anna Jo Gender, a first-grade teacher at Portland’s Sitton Elementary

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cil. “We’ve been having this discussion for years.” To join the program, a school district identifies schools that would benefit. A two-year entrylevel membership is available for free; otherwise, the annual cost to districts is $15 a student. A planning team then decides what kind of artist and curriculum would fit the school’s goals. Lincoln Street Elementary, for one, seeks to build vocabulary, which fit with Burden’s

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Arts & Culture Council with help from Young Audiences of Oregon and Southwest Washington — is to engage kids’ creative “right brain” in the belief that most other school lessons feed only the analytical “left brain.” Playwrights, poets, painters, musicians, actors, photographers and others all work as artists-inresidence at area schools. The program took shape in 2006 when two Dallas, Texasbased school arts programs visited Portland and found perfect conditions for a similar effort. Here, organizers formed committees and lined up public and private funding for what has become the only regionwide school arts program. Right Brain launched in classrooms in September 2008. For the 2010-11 school year, the program’s projected budget is $816,470 — 51 percent from public sources such as the city of Portland and participating school districts, and 49 percent from private sources such as corporations and donors. While the program is fairly new, the reason for its existence is not: Budget cuts and changes in public education have slowly pushed art out of schools, said Marna Stalcup, program manager. “The most serious cuts have occurred in the last 20 years; in a nutshell, that’s why we started this whole thing,” she said, tracing the beginning of the erosion of education funding to Measure 5, the property tax limit passed in 1990. “It’s agreed across the board that this is an unfair way to educate children,” said Eloise Damrosch, executive director of the Regional Arts & Culture Coun-

dance approach. In Martinez’ class, the students spent about an hour dancing, then shuffled into table groups for a half-hour of quiet reading. “It’s been really wonderful,” Martinez said of the program. “I’ve noticed my students have been very focused afterward. They’ve really worked their brain and gotten the extra energy out.” Burden said kids come up to her in the halls and ask when they’ll have class again. “It’s been going really well,” she said. “Some of my previous classes still use the warm-ups and some of the body-awareness stuff.”

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PORTLAND — Any teacher will tell you that first-graders can be antsy after lunch. But the students in Kim Martinez’ class one recent afternoon sat quietly on the floor, crisscross-applesauce style. The students at Lincoln Street Elementary in Hillsboro kept their eyes trained on dancer Elizabeth Burden, who was teaching them about the life cycle of plants. After a brief lesson on the meaning of “dispersal,” she guided them in pretending to be seeds that scatter to the wind. “Remember that you are in control of your own body,” said Burden, a member of Portland’s BodyVox Troupe, as the barefoot kids twirled around her, floating on an imaginary breeze. Learning by doing is the idea. But on a larger scale, the lessons are part of an ambitious program to supplement arts that have shrunk in metro-area schools because of budget cuts. Now starting its third year in classrooms, The Right Brain Initiative reaches 11,000 students in four school districts — Hillsboro, Portland, Gresham-Barlow and North Clackamas. Eventually, the nonprofit’s leaders would like to reach 110,000 students in 25 districts. Teachers say they’re seeing results. “They’re more confident in their skills in art,” said Anna Jo Gender, a first-grade teacher at Portland’s Sitton Elementary, where visual artist Margaret Snow Benoit has been a Right Brain resident artist for two years. “And it really helped those kids that aren’t good at math, science or reading. Everybody’s got a gift, and they found that with Margaret.” Autistic and special-needs students especially benefit from Benoit’s lessons in pastels and watercolors, Gender said. Students have also shown improvement in behavior, vocabulary and expressing themselves. Dan Bosshardt, music specialist at Lincoln Street, said many teachers change their own approach after watching the artists work with kids. During a writing workshop last year with artist Turiya Autry, for example, the teacher sat alongside her fifth- and sixth-grade students and wrote, then shared her work with the group. “Through Turiya’s example of vulnerability and being able to share works in progress and personal pieces, a teacher decided to share her own work with students, which allowed them to relate with her in a much stronger way,” Bosshardt said. The notion behind the program — run by the Regional

PORTLAND — On top of a big budget deficit, next year’s closely divided Oregon Legislature will have to tackle a high-stakes task that will influence the next 10 years of state government. Following the release of figures from the 2010 U.S. Census, Oregon lawmakers will try to redraw the maps for legislative and congressional districts — a task that affects lawmakers’ own political futures, and the partisan balance of state and national government. The result determines which legislators get easy re-election battles and which political party is more likely to control the statehouse. Few legislative tasks are more important to lawmakers and their political parties. And few have such long-lasting effects on public policy. Politicians in Oregon haven’t been able to reach agreement on drawing legislative maps since 1981, so the secretary of state has had to do it instead. The stakes are particularly high for Republicans, who have gained seats in the state House and Senate but could lose their opportunity to participate if the process stalls and again falls to the secretary of state, who is a Democrat. In 2001, Democratic Gov. John Kitzhaber vetoed maps created by a GOP-controlled Legislature. Democratic Secretary of State Bill Bradbury picked up the ball and drew boundaries that, according to some Republicans, laid the groundwork for Democratic gains in the ensuing decade. After eight years out of office, Kitzhaber is returning to the governor’s office next year, and that has Republicans worried he’ll again kick the process to a Democratic secretary of state. “The same governor using the same strategy will aim at the same outcome for redis-

tricting,” said Senate Republican leader Ted Ferrioli. He called Secretary of State Kate Brown, a Democrat, a “good soldier” who would ensure her party benefits from friendly legislative maps. Deputy Secretary of State Barry Pack said Brown’s office would draw a plan that’s “good for all of Oregon.” State officials expect to get Census data in March. Oregon law requires them to ensure as much as possible that districts: • Are contiguous; • Are equal in population; • Respect existing geographic or political boundaries; • Don’t divide communities of common interest; and • Are connected by transportation links. Lawmakers have until July 1 to complete the task before it becomes Brown’s responsibility to draw legislative districts. Disputes over congressional districts are generally litigated in federal court. These backup plans mean that redistricting, unlike the state budget or any other issue, cannot fall victim to legislative gridlock.


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B4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

OR I ZONS

For the elderly, poverty level doesn’t cut it By Alexandra Zavis Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — At the age of 80, Exaltacion Divinagracia thought that life would be easier. The petite widow still works part time at a nursery school. To keep the house she rented with her late husband, she has taken six roommates, all over 75. After church on Saturdays and Sundays, she drags a beat-up suitcase from one food pantry to the next in search of enough to eat for the coming week. Divinagracia takes home less than $13,000 a year, including public benefits. But according to the government’s income standards, she is not impoverished. To get that designation, a single person must live on $10,830 a year or less. Experts say the standard — which is used nationwide to assess need, determine eligibility for aid and measure the effectiveness of public programs — has little to do with reality, particularly in places like Los Angeles where housing costs are high. A recent UCLA study found that most older Californians,

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According to a recent UCLA study, most Californians 65 or older need at least twice the income calculated by the federal government to make ends meet. those 65 or older, need at least twice the income calculated by the federal government to make ends meet — $21,763 a year on average for a single person renting a one-bedroom apartment, or $30,634 for a couple. “There is this whole hidden group of adults in need,” said

Susan Smith, program director at the Insight Center for Community Economic Development, which commissioned the research. In California, Smith said, many more people seek help from food pantries and other services than are officially rec-

ognized as living in poverty. An earlier UCLA study found that in 2007, 47 percent of older Californians — about 1.76 million people — did not make enough to cover basic needs, although just 8 percent fell below the federal poverty level that year. “One size does not fit all,” said Steven Wallace, associate director of the UCLA Center for Health Policy Research and lead author of the two studies. “California’s high costs make a single national income standard ... totally inadequate for seniors.” Divinagracia’s husband, a teacher from the Philippines, was already retired when the couple was offered the opportunity to come to the U.S. and become citizens in the 1990s because he had fought alongside U.S. forces in World War II. They rented a run-down house in Westlake, Calif. But since his death six years ago, Divinagracia has struggled to pay the $1,800-a-month rent. She earns just $215 a month working as a “foster grandparent” and gets the maximum cash aid for elderly and disabled people: $845 a month in Supple-

2 women pull Bend youngster from icy Deschutes 75 years ago 100 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 13, 1910 STREET LIGHTS At an adjourned meeting of the City Council, it was decided that the special election for the enlargement of the city’s boundaries be held on Dec. 19. The territory proposed to be annexed includes all of the platted lands adjacent to Bend — Kenwood, Aubrey Heights, Lytle, Weistoria and Deschutes, as well as Staats’ “40” and several other unplatted tracts. Final arrangements for the electric lighting of streets were made. Mayor Caldwell approved a contract for the placing of 10 arc lights of 1,200 candle power each, as follows, at a cost of $6 per month per light: On Wall Street, at Linster’s Hall, and at the intersections of Greenwood, of Oregon, of Minnesota and of Ohio, all on the west side of Wall; also on Bond, on the corners of Ohio, Minnesota, Oregon and Greenwood, all on the east side of Bond, and one on the corner of Third Street and Lava Road. The lights will be suspended from poles on 14-foot arms reaching over the streets. The work of installing the system already is well under way. A petition to the Council signed by 21 voters, asking for the closing of various places of amusement on Sunday, was laid on the table. The proposed ordinance granting to E.L. Weeks and F.W. Wisner a franchise for a system of railways through practically all the streets of Bend was read for the first time without comment. NOTICE The Bulletin is now exclusively owned and controlled by George P. Putnam, J.M. Lawrence having sold his half interest in the paper to Mr. Putnam. Mr. Putnam is obliged to be absent from Bend for a short time, during which the paper will be conducted by Mr. Lawrence, who has consented to exercise general supervision over its management. He will be assisted by D.M. Davis

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 13, 1935 BEND BOY SAVED FROM ICY RIVER Larry Standifer, not yet 4 years of age, was saved from possible drowning in the frigid Deschutes River today by two women, names unknown, who modestly said they were “just passing through Bend.” Shattering ice had plunged Larry into the river, about 15 feet out from the Drake Park shore. Attracted by cries, the women, who had been seated on the Drake Park cannon, found Larry clinging to jagged ice, with the bitterly cold water up to his neck and his heavy coat slowly bearing him down. One of the women went out on the dangerous ice, holding the hand of her companion, who remained nearer shore, and pulled

Y E S T E R D AY Larry out of the cold water. Larry was returning to his home at 862 Riverside from tap dance lessons at Mrs. Wilson George’s studio shortly before noon when he was attracted by the Mirror Pond ducks, scattered over the park. He chased some of these ducks back into the river, noticed they had no difficulty in walking on the ice, so started to follow. Larry struck a weak spot about 15 feet out from shore and fell into the water, quite deep at that point. The place where the little boy fell into the river was near the McKay property. The women, apparently the only two persons in the park when Larry broke through the ice, found out where the boy lived, then took him to his home. Larry’s parents were so excited and in such a hurry to get the boy out of his wet clothing that they neglected to get much information out of his rescuers, other than the fact that they were “just passing through Bend.” After Larry was given a hot bath and placed in dry clothes, his father started a search for the two women, described as “young and good looking,” in an attempt to express his profuse thanks. UNSUNG HEROINE DISCOVERED HERE One of the two women who saved Larry Standifer, 4-yearold son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Standifer, of Bend, from possible death in the icy waters of the Mirror Pond last Thursday noon is a resident of this city. She is Mrs. J.M. Miller, wife of the new manager of the Newberry store in Bend, but she modestly declines to accept any honor for the rescue of the little boy. That honor, she asserts, goes to Mrs. J.E. Howard, a resident of Spokane, Wash., and wife of the district manager of the Newberry company.

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 13, 1960 CROOK COUNTY AGAIN ‘RIGHT’ IN ITS VOTING Crook, a county that has never voted “wrong” for president since it was created in 1882, gave Sen. John Kennedy its majority in Tuesday’s election. OPEN HOUSE BEING HELD AT NEW ROBBERSON FORD PLANT Robberson Ford Sales, Inc. formally opened for business in its new home in Bend, at 424 E. Third St., today. Open house visitors acclaimed it one of the most modern plants in the region. The open house will continue through Saturday. Joining in the role of hosts is Gordon Robberson, manager of the plant, and his 16 staff members. Tours of the building are being conducted, and refreshments are being served. The new Ford plant is the former Feeney-Childers headquarters in Bend, on the new Third

Street unit of U.S. Highway 97 diagonally northeast of Bruin Field. The building was modernized and renovated at a cost of more than $45,000. Work included construction of a 3,500-square-foot addition. The Ford plant moved from its former Bond Street location to its new home primarily because of the need for additional space. Under the new setup, all facilities of the plant, including the used car lot, are in the same area. The new location provides much better truck facilities, Robberson noted. On display today and attracting much attention is the new 1961 Thunderbird. It is the featured car in the Ford building’s new display room. Not only was this a big day for Gordon Robberson as he opened his new place of business, but the day brought the news that he has been named Bend Chamber of Commerce president for 1961. Robberson came to Bend from Seattle three years ago on Dec. 1. In Seattle, he served as zone manager for the Ford Motor Co.

25 YEARS AGO For the week ending Nov. 13, 1985 OLYMPIAN DOUG HERLAND PUSHES ROWING ON BEND Doug Herland, the 33-year-old coxswain on the bronze medalwinning U.S. pairs with coxswain rowing team has been hired by the United States Rowing Association as national director of the Rowing in the Mainstream program. Herland, a Bend High School graduate, will soon depart for the association’s headquarters in Indianapolis. “I’m really excited about it,” Herland said. “The neat thing is that I’ve been doing a lot of things involved with this program, and it has paid the bills, so I know it can pay off. The bad thing is that I have to leave Central Oregon again.” The Doug Herland story is a familiar one in Bend. Herland’s affliction with a form of brittle bone disease curtailed his participation in most sports — but not rowing. As a coxswain, his frail 4-foot-8 frame was an advantage, not a detriment. And finally after seven years of trying, Herland landed a spot on the national rowing team and guided his boat to the Olympic medal. Besides competing in rowing, Herland spent many years showing others the joys of the sport. He organized clinics and clubs, and started a program in Ann Arbor, Mich., called Freedom on the River. The program helped disabled persons learn the techniques of rowing. In his new position, he will establish many new Rowing in the Mainstream programs. “I thought I would have to beat the bushes to interest people about recreational rowing,” he said, “but more than 20 cities have contacted us already.” Among Herland’s first priorities is to make Bend one of those cities with a Rowing in the Mainstream Program. I would love to see Bend be one of the cities in the program,”

Herland said. “It is such a recreational city, I can’t see why it can’t be going like gangbusters. It needs some organization and some people to get the word out, but it is a great place to be sculling. “I’m hoping to come back to Bend next summer to do a clinic. Vince Genna of Park and Recreation and Fred Boyle (President of COCC) are very committed to building a boathouse for rowers in the community.” Herland said that some of the benefits of the program, besides allowing all interested members of the community to participate in rowing, would be national exposure for Bend. National media coverage will accompany the project, and each city will have a chapter in a forthcoming book on how to start a Rowing in the Mainstream program. Herland has a tough job ahead, but he’s faced many more difficult tasks in this 33 years. This is simply the start of a new challenge. “For a lot of people, standing on the platform and getting the medal was the climax of everything they had worked for,” he said. “Not me. I just thought it would be a new beginning, and that’s the way it’s been.” Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

mental Security Income. America “is a nice place for the young,” she said. “But for the old, it is no good.”

Crammed together Her home has the cramped feel of student digs. The extra bedrooms are occupied by two widows and a couple who also participated in the naturalization program for World War II veterans from the Philippines. Another veteran and another widow are squeezed into the living room, with a curtain between them for privacy. Each person’s space overflows with bits and pieces collected over a lifetime — part of an old uniform, sheets of scripture, family photographs. None of them takes in enough money to live independently. In the evenings, the kitchen is so crowded that Esther Neri, 83, prefers to cook fish for her 89-year-old husband, Vance, on a hot plate in their room. She serves the meal on a child-size school desk. The bed is so narrow that they sleep head to toe. Until a few months ago, they had their own apartment. It came

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with the job of managing a building. But the building was sold, and they were told to leave. They now survive on less than $20,000 a year in Supplemental Security Income and a small pension. “It’s OK for us,” Esther Neri said, surveying her new surroundings. “We are already poor.” The government’s official poverty measure has been criticized for years because it is based on spending patterns from the 1950s, when about a third of a family’s income went toward food. The official threshold was first calculated using the cost of a nutrition plan described by the U.S. Department of Agriculture as the bare minimum needed to survive an emergency. It is adjusted annually for inflation. But it does not take into account changing standards of living, regional cost differences, or public benefits and tax credits. “We don’t spend a third of our income on food,” said Gerald McIntyre, a directing attorney at the Los Angeles office of the National Senior Citizens Law Center. “If we did, we’d have no place to live.”


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 B5

TUESDAY • WEDNESDAY • THURSDAY November 16th, 17th, & 18th • 10am to 6pm

AmeriTel Inns 425 Bluff Dr., Bend Call 541-617-6111 for directions


B6 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

O James Loren Mack

D

N   Mildred “Mil” Doris Lant, of Prineville Jan. 4, 1932 - Nov. 11, 2010 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: A Graveside service will be held on Tuesday, November 16, 2010 at 2:00 p.m. at Juniper Haven Cemetery. Del Towell will be officiating. Contributions: Memorial contributions may be made to the Pioneer Memorial Hospice 1201 NE Elm St Prineville, OR 97754.R

Vernon W. Palmer, of Bend June 23, 1914 - Nov. 9, 2010 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: Were held on Friday, Nov. 12, 1020, at Prineville Funeral Home.

Wilburn Arthur Phillips, formerly of Redmond Jan. 20, 1924 to Nov. 4, 2010 Arrangements: Neptune Society Cremations, 800-637-8863 Services: A Memorial service will be held 11:00 a.m. on November 26th, 2010, at the Redmond Grange Hall.

William D. Welsh, of Redmond Dec. 17, 1921 - Nov. 12, 2010 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541.548.3219 www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Rosary 6:00 p.m., Thursday November 18, 2010. Mass 2:00 p.m., Friday November 19, 2010, both at St. Thomas Catholic Church, 1720 NW 19th St. Redmond, OR. Contributions may be made to:

Redmond/Sisters Hospice 732 SW 23rd St. Redmond, Or. 97756 or St. Thomas Church Building Fund, Redmond, OR.

Obituary Policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, e-mail 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 noon on Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. PHONE: 541-617-7825 MAIL: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 FAX: 541-322-7254 E-MAIL: obits@bendbulletin.com

August 15, 1936 - Oct. 30, 2010 James (Jim) Loren Mack, M.D., died peacefully on October 30, 2010, after a period of declining health. Jim was born to Walter and Ruth Mack on August 15, 1936, in Sunnyside, Washington. He attended high school at Hill Military Academy in Portland, Oregon, and graduated from the James L. Mack University of Portland in just three years with a degree in general science. He went on to medical school at St. Louis University, and graduated in 1961. After an internship in Youngstown, Ohio, he served as a captain in the United States Air Force at the Dyess AFB in Abilene, Texas. Following his return to Portland, he completed his residency training at the Portland VA Medical Center and joined the Portland Clinic, where he became a partner and practiced for 30 years as an internist specializing in pulmonary disease. He taught for 15 years at OHSU, and in 1981, he was installed as the president of the St. Vincent Hospital and Medical Center medical staff. Jim met his wife, Marian Scott, a fellow science student, at the University of Portland, and they were married in August 1959. Jim and Marian had five children and enjoyed more than 50 years of marriage. In 1997, Jim and Marian retired to their vacation home at Black Butte Ranch, where they enjoyed golf, bridge and their annual, extended RV trip to points south to visit parks and casinos. Jim was also instrumental in maintaining an association of alumni from Hill Military, and he enjoyed organizing and attending their frequent reunions. Jim is survived by his wife and four children: Kathy Cooney, Collett Schleiss, Derek (Katherine) Mack and Jennie (Peter) Taschioglou. His daughter, Carey, preceded him in death. He is also survived by seven grandchildren. Jim worked hard and played hard, and he instilled strong values for work and responsibility in his children. Even with recent illness, he could be found clearing brush, cutting trees and shoveling snow. He was a member of the Multnomah Athletic Club for nearly 38 years, and he enjoyed his workouts, which were usually followed by a vanilla milkshake. A private inurnment will be held at Willamette National Cemetery Columbarium in Portland, Oregon. A memorial gathering will be held at the Multnomah Athletic Club at 1849 SW Salmon on Sunday, December 19, 2010, from 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. Remembrances may be made to the Dr. James L. Mack Memorial Endowed Scholarship Fund at the University of Portland. Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is handling the final arrangements. Please visit our website at www.niswonger-reynolds.com to sign our electronic guest register book for the family.

Ballerina Lone Isaksen was distinctive dancer By Anna Kisselgoff New York Times News Service

Lone Isaksen, a Danish-born ballerina who brought a distinctive mix of traditional classical training and fierce projection to contemporary works in American companies like the Harkness Ballet and the Joffrey Ballet, died Nov. 2 at her home in Manhattan. She was 68. Isaksen died after a long battle with cancer, the Juilliard School said in an announcement on behalf of its dance division. Isaksen’s husband of 40

years, the American ballet star and former ballet director Lawrence Rhodes, is the division’s director. At the Harkness Ballet, where she and Rhodes were founding members from 1964 to 1970, Isaksen could seemingly do no wrong, and was acclaimed by critics and the public alike. Small and elegant, she transformed her deceptive fragility into a startling flexibility that flowed into the convoluted shapes created for her by an array of modern choreographers.

Robert Combs Baum

Nancy Elaine Larson

March 23, 1925 - Oct. 20, 2010

Feb. 9, 1943- Nov. 9, 2010

Robert (Bob) Baum passed away at the home of his daughter, Michele, in Bend, Oregon, with his family by his side, after battling a recurrence of cancer. Robert was born in LaGrande, Oregon, on March 23, 1925, to Robert Combs Raymond and Frankie Baum Baum. He grew up in Union County in a family of eight children. After graduating as valedictorian at Union High School, he entered the Navy for two and one-half years. At the end of WWII, Robert enrolled at Oregon State where he was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity and where he earned a degree in Agricultural Economics. It was at Oregon State that he met his future wife, and life-long love, Phyllis Hinsdale. They settled in Salem where they raised their three daughters, and lived for the next 56 years. Robert worked in the field of soil and water conservation, including nineteen years as Director of the Oregon State Soil and Water Conservation Commission, and twenty years as Pacific Region Representative of the National Association of Conservation Districts. He also served on the board of the Salem Family YMCA and Y Service Club, Marion County Soil and Water Conservation District, and the Oregon 4-H Center. He was a member of the Keizer Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Robert was predeceased by his wife in 2006. He is survived by his daughters, Bonnie Finley (Mike) of Prineville, Susan Ziolko (Mike) of Oregon City, and Michele Gwinup (Michael) of Bend; AFS daughter, Kim Phat Trieu (Binh) of Belgium; grandchildren, Todd Barrett, Troy Barrett (Traci), Jennifer Ziolko (Charlie Cannon), Scott Ziolko (Lauren), Melissa Woodman (Patrick) & Matthew Gwinup; and great-grandchildren, Anthony, Andrew, Zachary, & Katelyn, Faith and Ethan. A Celebration of Life will be held at the Oregon 4-H Center, Gray Hall, 5390 4-H Rd. N.W., in Salem, on Saturday, November 20, 2010, 1 p.m. Private burial will be at Willamette National Cemetery. Please visit website www.bobbaum.com for details and to share memories of Bob.

Nancy Elaine Larson of Redmond, OR, died Tuesday, November 9, 2010, due to health complications. Nancy was born February 9, 1943, in Oklahoma City, OK. She lived in Dallas, TX, and resided Nancy Larson in Redmond for the last 49 years. Nancy was a homemaker. She is survived by a daughter, Cynthia Lynette Curry-Arnold; son, Scott Edward Scurlock; granddaughters, Cyndra Lynn Schmidt, Alacia Shae Arnold, Presley Dawn Scurlock, brothers, Ken and Jim Carroll. She was also the favorite aunt of several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, Archie and Morene Carroll, and a brother, Ron Carroll. She was known as the best mother in the world. She would give up her wants and desires for her children, grandchildren and family. What made her the happiest was to be with her loved ones. She loved eating at IHOP, watching her favorite TV shows, visiting with her children, grandchildren, and family, and having a spotlessly clean house and car. A graveside service will be held Monday, November 15, 2010, at 1:00 p.m. at Tumalo Cemetery. Please sign our guest book at www.redmondmemorial.com

Gordon C. (Gordy) Turner July 8, 1940 - September 9, 2010 Mr. Turner was born July 8, 1940 to Harry D. Turner and Gina O. Turner Britain, in Devils Lake, North Dakota. He passed away September 9, 2010, at his home in East Wenatchee, WA. He graduated from Sunnyside High School in 1958 and joined the army to become a paratrooper, then returning to Sunnyside to work at Libby, McNeil & Libby for several years. He graduated from Western Washington University with a degree in education and a masters degree from OSU. He was an auto mechanics teacher and coach for 25 years before retiring. He taught at both Bend High School and Mountain View High School. Mr. Turner was preceded in death by his parents, his sister, Doris, and three brothers, Don, Ron & Wayne. Survivors are a son, Chris Turner & wife, Suzanne of Fredericksburg, TX, a stepdaughter, Leslie Leenhouts & husband, Mark of Reardon, WA; four grandsons, Matthew, Jacob, Christian & Wyatt, and numerous nieces & nephews. Burial was at the Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Sunnyside. A memorial service will be held next summer.

Leba Louise Dorsay Dec. 9, 1961 - Nov. 3, 2010 Leba Louise Dorsay of Bend, passed away suddenly at St. Charles Medical Center of post-surgical complications. She was born in Santa Maria, California, and later moved to northern California with her parents, Abel and Ruby Lagassie, and sister, Stephanie. In 1993, Leba Dorsay shortly after the birth of her first daughter, she moved to Oregon to pursue a better life for herself and family. She is survived by her husband, Brad, and daughters, Haley and Angie. Leba loved gardening, cooking and spending time with her family and many friends. She will be sorely missed by all those who knew and loved her. May she rest in peace.

Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside

Every Friday

Robbins Barstow revived interest in home movies By Margalit Fox New York Times News Service

Robbins Barstow, a Connecticut man who, movie camera whirring, documented every aspect of his family’s life for decades, yielding a vast body of work that formed the cornerstone of the recent home-movie revival and has lately garnered a huge following online, died Nov. 7 at his home in Hartford. He was 91 and previously lived in Wethersfield, Conn. The cause was congestive heart failure, said Dan Barstow, his son and a frequent subject. By day, Robbins Barstow was the director of professional development for the Connecticut Education Association, a state teachers’ union. By night and in retirement, he was the auteur of tenderly shot documentaries, many of them travelogues, chronicling the ordinary doings of ordinary people in midcentury America. Barstow made more than a hundred films in the course of eight decades. His bestknown, “Disneyland Dream” (1956), a 30-minute account of a family vacation, was named to the National Film Registry of the Library of Congress in 2008. Now comprising 525 films, the registry is heavy with Hollywood masterworks, earmarked for preservation for their cultural or artistic significance. Barstow’s picture is one of the few amateur works on the list; the others include the Zapruder film of the assassination of John F. Kennedy. In naming “Disneyland Dream” to the registry, the Library of Congress called it “a priceless and authentic record of time and place.” The movie is also noteworthy as the uncredited first screen appearance of a young Disneyland employee named Steve Martin, then 11, caught by Barstow’s camera as he hawked guidebooks. Barstow discovered as much only recently, when Martin — yes, that Steve Martin — wrote to him af-

ter seeing the film. Martin, in a pink shirt and top hat, can be glimpsed fleetingly in the lower right-hand corner of the image about 20 minutes 20 seconds into the film. Barstow, who got his first movie camera at 10, was an ardent public champion of home moviemaking. He was also an ardent disseminator of his work, first through neighborhood screenings and later through public-access television. Several years ago, he posted his films on the Internet at archive.org, a digital repository of film, video and much else. Sixteen of his movies can be seen on the site, including “Disneyland Dream,” which has been downloaded more than 76,000 times. Another, “Tarzan and the Rocky Gorge” (1936), a stirring jungle drama he made at 16 in the Connecticut woods, has been downloaded more than 150,000 times. The mere thought of home movies is enough to send most people screaming into the street. But in the 1990s the films began to be rehabilitated, and today are prized by archivists, folklorists and historians as social documents. Barstow’s films are noteworthy for straddling the line between home movies and independent films. They chronicle the stuff of daily life, but they do so artfully, with strong narrative elements. He sometimes “directed” his family, as in a dramatic scene from “Disneyland Dream” in which, on learning they have won a trip to Anaheim, they swoon with theatrical joy on the front lawn. Though most of his films were silent, Barstow later added voiceover soundtracks. Before that, he recited live oral narration, carefully scripted and timed, whenever he showed a film. “It’s not raw footage,” Dwight Swanson, a board member of the Center for Home Movies, said Thursday. “He very self-consciously created it, edited it and added special effects.”

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Bob Cooley December 12, 1927 – November 1, 2010 Bob Cooley, 82, passed away peacefully at home after a three-year battle with cancer. He was born to Arthur and Ermile O’Neal Cooley in Clarkston, Washington. When he was 5, he moved to Corvallis, Oregon, where he was raised and schooled. After High School graduation, he joined the U.S. Navy for two years and was stationed on the island of Guam. When Bob returned from the military, he went to Oregon State University and Eastern Oregon College. Bob was a Beaver fan until his dying day. He was a very private person, but lived a very wellbalanced life of work, play and family. Bob had met and married Virginia Martin Cooley in 1963, and they were partners until the end. Bob was an Oregon State Trooper for 30 years, retiring in Bend. He continued working in private investigation and later, three years as the Chief of Police in Sunriver, OR.

Bob’s passion was watching football, and traveling in his motor home especially up and down the Oregon Coast. He was a super husband, father and grandfather. He will be sorely missed. Bob is survived by his wife, Virginia of Bend; son, Patrick Cooley (Dorey), their children Justin, Morgan and Zack all of Burns, OR; son, Terry Martin (Carol) of Bend, OR; son, Nick Martin (Anne), their daughter, Alicia of Willow Creek, CA; daughter, Stephanie (Chris) Petford, Oro Valley, AZ, their children, Alec and Cody; daughter, Victoria (Niel) Serr and their daughter, Samantha of Vacaville, CA; and Bob’s brother, Tom (Fran) Cooley of Coos Bay, OR. The family would like to thank all the wonderful people of Hospice who helped Bob remain at home until he passed. There was a private inurnment at Greenwood Cemetery in Bend, OR.

Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home is handling the final arrangements.


C OV ER S T OR I ES

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 B7

Autistic boy’s service dog at heart of lengthy debate By Wendy Owen The Oregonian

HILLSBORO — Scooter Givens had a meltdown on a school bus in September, but nobody told his mom. That’s how it’s been since Disability Rights Oregon filed a civil rights complaint with the U.S. Department of Justice to allow the 10-year-old, who has autism, to have his trained service dog at Patterson Elementary School. For the past two years, Hillsboro School District has forbidden the dog, saying Scooter’s behavior can be controlled without the German shepherd. Scooter’s mom, Wendy Givens, says the dog, named

Madison, improves her son’s access to his education by keeping him calm. It’s been a year since Disability Rights Oregon filed the complaint on behalf of the Givenses. The delay is at the federal level. The U.S. Department of Justice investigation appeared to hit a peak this summer but has since gone quiet. “We’re assuming when it happens it will be too late for Scooter,” Givens said. “If we had put this in place two years ago, the two would have worked together, and Scooter would have better understood how to regulate himself.” U.S. Department of Justice spokeswoman Xochitl Hinojosa said in an e-mail, “the

investigation is ongoing, and I decline further comment at this time.” In January, a story in The Oregonian about Scooter received international attention, landing Wendy Givens and Madison on shows such as CNN’s “Nancy Grace.” Commenters online debated for days the pros and cons of allowing service animals in schools for kids with disabilities such as autism. Service dogs commonly assist people who are sight or hearing impaired. The issue between the school district and the Givenses is more complex, pitting special education law against the Americans with Disabilities Act. Scooter, whose given name is Jordan, is

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Biomass

Continued from B1 “I think the smaller ones, we can do in-house,” Weed said. “We should do those in-house because it saves the taxpayers money.” Though Weed disagrees with Thompson’s push, she believes reviewing the city’s contracting rules could help the city. Even if nothing changes, city staff and councilors will have an up-to-date understanding of the contracting rules on how Sisters handles large and small projects, Weed said. “It’s not a bad exercise,” Weed said. “It’s a good discussion to have.”

Continued from B1 Williams’ appeal claims that the Deschutes County Community Development Department did not consider conflicting evidence about the amount of heavy truck traffic that will be created by fuel deliveries to the site, and wrongly concluded that the plant would not have a significant negative visual and noise impact on nearby properties. The appeal comes at an inopportune time for Biogreen. The company has until the end of the year to secure final local approval to qualify for an alternative energy tax credit under the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. Broberg said the tax credit provides a

Patrick Cliff can be reached at 541-633-2161 or at pcliff@bendbulletin.com.

DMV Continued from B1 If the city finds the new impacts to be greater than originally believed, its decision could eventually lay the groundwork for DMV opponents to appeal the new location to the state Land Use Board of Appeals. “It doesn’t feel good to be treated differently and singled out like this, but we don’t have much of a choice right now except to do what they’ve asked us to do,” said Travis Lovejoy, the vice president of Brookswood Meadow LLC. He said that while it’s important to note the building permits weren’t denied, he is a little disconcerted that an additional layer of bureaucracy has been laid over plans to move another tenant into a mostly vacant plaza. “We are not politically minded people, so to get into a battle that has turned political has turned out to be very unusual and distressing for us,” Lovejoy said. “We just want to put a tenant into a building.” There’s been a lot of opposition to the DMV’s new location, ever since the state announced the offices were moving from Bend’s north side to the Brookswood Meadow Plaza. Most of the concern has come from residents in the RiverRim neighborhood, who live in the immediate vicinity of the plaza and have concerns about increased traffic flows. There has also been concern among Bend city councilors and other city officials who believe the DMV made a poor choice in picking a location that wasn’t centrally located. Despite these concerns, however, the city has been impotent in trying to stop the move because the Brookswood Meadow Plaza is zoned for government uses,

like city halls, libraries and, by interpretation, DMVs. While the City Council will soon consider changing that zoning code to ensure a similar situation doesn’t occur, it won’t apply retroactively, and DMV officials have said they have no intention of breaking their 10-year lease with the Brookswood Meadow Plaza. City Manager Eric King said that while city councilors oppose the DMV’s new location, the latest move to put the Brookswood Meadow building permits on hold isn’t politically motivated. In fact, he said the city’s planners and attorneys “agonized” over how to handle the permit requests fairly. “We wanted to be consistent with what past practice has been,” King said. “We wanted to make sure we were treating this like any other situation, you know, take the DMV out of it.” Bend’s scrutiny of the building permits is in part due to letters the city received from attorneys representing DMV opponents. Those letters basically asked the city to make a land use decision regarding the DMV and its building permits to allow neighbors to participate in the decision making. The city disagreed with this interpretation in a Nov. 10 letter sent to an attorney representing Brookswood Meadow LLC, but told the company that further analysis found that the DMV constituted a “change of use” at the shopping center because it added a government service to its restaurant and retail mix, and therefore required some additional traffic and parking studies before a building permit could be issued. Assistant City Attorney Gary Firestone said it took a lot of time to come to that conclusion, and echoed King in saying it was not

prone to violent “meltdowns,” especially when startled. Sometimes the 5-foot-tall, 150-pound boy runs flailing at people, including classmates. Earlier this week, he ran across the room and punched a student, Givens said. When he’s with Madison, Scooter wears a belt that is attached to a harness on the shepherd. When Scooter tries to bolt, the dog sits or digs his claws into the ground and pulls back, stopping the boy. The Givenses are not asking for money, just that Scooter be able to use his dog. The district has spent about $16,800 on Scooter’s case so far, said Beth Graser, Hillsboro School District spokeswoman.

30 percent discount on the boilers, turbines and other equipment required by the plant — and without it, the plant is not economically viable. Despite the appeal, Broberg said he’s still reasonably confident the plant will be built. Under the terms of the tax credit, Biogreen does not have to break ground before the end of the year, but will have to order and pay for equipment. If the La Pine City Council rejects Williams’ appeal, Biogreen should be ready to break ground in February. “We’ve got to get through the hearing. I think we’ll address the concerns that Williams has and go from there,” Broberg said. “I don’t know how things will turn out, but I think we’ve developed this responsibly, and we’ll hope for the best.”

“dictated by politics.” “Basically, what happened is we got the letters from the two different attorneys commenting on the process,” Firestone said. “We took a look at it not to see if they’re right or if someone else is right. We looked to see what the right approach was under the code.” According to Firestone, Brookswood Meadow LLC must initiate a proceeding that will allow the city to determine if the DMV will increase demands on traffic and parking around the shopping center. He said that as a part of that proceeding, Brookswood Meadow LLC can submit its own analysis or plan for how it plans to account for those impacts as a part of that process. On Friday, Lovejoy said his company submitted the required paperwork to move forward.

Liz Fancher, a Bend land use attorney who is preparing Biogreen’s response to the appeal, declined to comment on Williams’ allegations. Williams’ appeal also suggests the La Pine City Council is biased in favor of the power plant and cannot be considered a neutral party. In documents filed with the Deschutes County Community Development Department, Williams’ attorney, Bruce White, of Bend, said the appeal should be heard by a county hearings officer instead. Neither Williams nor White could be reached for comment. Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or at shammers@bendbulletin.com.

If the city finds there are no additional impacts, Brookswood Meadow LLC gets its building permits. If not, Firestone said the company might have to go through an additional review process that could be appealed, not only to the city but to the state Land Use Board of Appeals. In other DMV news, the RiverRim Community Association Board of Directors decided to withdraw a lawsuit it filed against the state over the decision to move the agency’s field office to the Brookswood Meadow Plaza. The board of directors sent a letter to homeowners on Friday to notify them it was dropping the suit. That letter stated that board members exceeded their authority when filing the legal action before taking the matter to a vote

of the homeowners association, which is required under the covenants, conditions and restrictions for RiverRim. That letter also stated that the board members were aware that the lawsuit had “caused a significant amount of discord and controversy in our community,” which caused them to hold an emergency meeting on Thursday to rescind the action. Nick Grube can be reached at 541-633-2160 or at ngrube@bendbulletin.com.

Barrel Continued from B1 “I’ve just gotta get bigger,” said Madison, already a twoyear veteran of the barrel racing circuit at the age of 6. Gracie, 8, said it can be difficult for someone her size to maneuver a full-grown horse through a barrel race. To help her stay in the saddle, her boots are secured in her stirrups with rubber bands. The rubber bands have generally held, Gracie said, though they broke once, and she ended up flat on her back in the mud. Tamara Scroggs, 51, of Madras, said barrel racing is still a challenge and a thrill after more than 30 years of competing. “I’ve been doing this since I was 13; I just love it, the speed,” she said. Lottie, the horse Scroggs rode Saturday, is just 3 years old, small but muscular. With a typical barrel racing run lasting less than 20 seconds, younger, faster horses don’t necessarily have an edge over older ones, Scroggs said — an older horse and an older rider are less likely to make a mistake. That’s what keeps barrel racing interesting after so many years, Scroggs said — because a perfect run is almost unattainable. There’s always room to get better. And, when a small mistake makes the difference between a great run and a forgettable one, everyone will hear about it, according to Michael Scroggs, Tamara’s husband. “When the husbands come, if she has a good run, it’s an easy ride home,” he said. “If it’s not a good run, it is a long ride home.” Scott Hammers can be reached at 541-383-0387 or at shammers@bendbulletin.com.

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W EATH ER

B8 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

THE BULLETIN WEATHER FORECAST

Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LLC ©2010.

TODAY, NOVEMBER 14

MONDAY

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

FORECASTS: LOCAL Government Camp

HIGH

LOW

57

36

STATE Western



Ruggs

Condon

Maupin

48/39

47/36

53/36

41/34



Willowdale

Warm Springs

Marion Forks

60/43

53/43

Prineville

57/36

56/47

60/38

58/41

Redmond

Cascadia

Mitchell

Madras

 Camp Sherman 52/33

59/37

Bend

57/36

54/45

45/24

Vancouver 50/45

Seattle  53/47

54/33

54/32

Burns

La Pine

55/34

Hampton

Crescent 53/31

Fort Rock 56/34

48/26

52/33



Bend

49/38

Idaho Falls Elko

Crater Lake 40/32

36/29

49/28

Reno





54/35

San Francisco

Cloudy skies with a chance of scattered showers.

42/29

Boise

57/36



50/32

44/32



74/51

56/35

Silver Lake

53/30

Missoula

Redding

Christmas Valley

 Chemult

City

Helena

Eugene Partly to mostly cloudy 55/42 skies with a slight chance Grants Pass of showers. 53/44 Eastern

Salt Lake City

74/57





44/35

S

S

S

S

Vancouver 50/45

Yesterday’s U.S. extremes

S

Calgary 49/37

San Francisco 71/55

• 1.85” Algona, Iowa

Honolulu 84/71

Winnipeg 36/21

Rapid City 44/28

Salt Lake City Las 44/35 Vegas 66/47

Phoenix 73/48

Tijuana 72/55

Kansas City 52/35

Houston 60/52

Chihuahua 73/41

Anchorage 30/16

Juneau 42/37

S

S

S S

Halifax 46/36 Portland 48/40 Boston 50/43 Buffalo 60/39 New York 60/45 Philadelphia 62/46 Washington, D. C. 63/46

To ronto 52/37

Green Bay 42/30

Detroit 49/35 Columbus 56/36 Louisville 56/40

St. Louis 56/36

Charlotte 69/41 Nashville 57/36

Birmingham 65/46 New Orleans 73/57

Monterrey 80/54

S Quebec 40/32

Thunder Bay 36/27

Oklahoma City 58/38 Little Rock 59/38 Dallas 62/42

La Paz 80/50

S

Des Moines 45/30 Chicago 45/35 Omaha 45/28

Denver 44/23

Albuquerque 54/26

S

St. Paul 37/26

Cheyenne 32/23

Los Angeles 76/56

S

Bismarck 39/27

Boise 49/38

El Cajon, Calif. Alamosa, Colo.

Saskatoon 39/30

Billings 45/30

Portland 55/43

• 91° • 1°

S

Seattle 53/47

(in the 48 contiguous states):

Moon phases Full

LOW

Last

New

Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Dec. 5

First

Dec. 13

Sunday Hi/Lo/W

HIGH

52 30

45 25

TEMPERATURE

Astoria . . . . . . . . 48/43/0.27 . . . . . 54/44/sh. . . . . . 54/45/sh Baker City . . . . . . 41/18/0.00 . . . . . 49/36/sh. . . . . . 48/38/rs Brookings . . . . . . 56/44/0.03 . . . . . . 57/51/c. . . . . . . 58/48/f Burns. . . . . . . . . . 35/20/0.01 . . . . . 50/38/sh. . . . . . 49/38/pc Eugene . . . . . . . . 49/37/0.07 . . . . . 55/42/sh. . . . . . . 55/41/c Klamath Falls . . . 45/24/0.00 . . . . . 53/35/pc. . . . . . 53/34/pc Lakeview. . . . . . . 37/19/0.00 . . . . . . 49/31/c. . . . . . 51/32/pc La Pine . . . . . . . . 37/21/0.00 . . . . . 55/32/pc. . . . . . 53/24/pc Medford . . . . . . .48/34/trace . . . . . . 53/44/c. . . . . . 56/42/pc Newport . . . . . . . 50/45/0.17 . . . . . 55/51/sh. . . . . . 55/51/sh North Bend . . . . . 52/37/0.14 . . . . . 57/48/sh. . . . . . . 57/46/f Ontario . . . . . . . . 42/27/0.00 . . . . . 51/39/sh. . . . . . 53/42/pc Pendleton . . . . . .47/32/trace . . . . . 52/41/sh. . . . . . 56/42/pc Portland . . . . . . . 46/42/0.10 . . . . . 55/43/sh. . . . . . 55/44/sh Prineville . . . . . . . 37/25/0.08 . . . . . 59/37/pc. . . . . . 54/35/pc Redmond. . . . . . . 50/21/0.04 . . . . . 54/37/pc. . . . . . 57/34/pc Roseburg. . . . . . . 50/37/0.02 . . . . . 55/48/sh. . . . . . . 59/47/f Salem . . . . . . . . . 49/39/0.07 . . . . . 56/42/sh. . . . . . 57/41/sh Sisters . . . . . . . . . 41/24/0.00 . . . . . . 55/35/c. . . . . . 58/31/pc The Dalles . . . . . . 52/35/0.05 . . . . . 54/44/pc. . . . . . 56/43/pc

SKI REPORT

The higher the UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. Index is for solar at noon.

0

LOW

0

MEDIUM 2

4

HIGH 6

V.HIGH 8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level and road conditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key: T.T. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions I-5 at Siskiyou Summit . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires I-84 at Cabbage Hill . . . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp. . . . . . . . . No restrictions Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass . . . . . . . . . . . No restrictions Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass . . . . . . . . .Closed for season For up-to-minute conditions turn to: www.tripcheck.com or call 511

PRECIPITATION

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46/30 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . . . . . . 0.05” Record high . . . . . . . . . . . . .72 in 1933 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.49” Record low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . -3 in 1978 Average month to date. . . . . . . . 0.55” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5.95” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .28 Average year to date. . . . . . . . . . 9.04” Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.. . . 30.37 Record 24 hours . . . . . . . 0.66 in 1941 *Melted liquid equivalent

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . . . .8:37 a.m. . . . . . .5:20 p.m. Venus . . . . . . . .4:54 a.m. . . . . . .3:21 p.m. Mars. . . . . . . . .8:48 a.m. . . . . . .5:40 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . . . .2:16 p.m. . . . . . .1:54 a.m. Saturn. . . . . . . .3:28 a.m. . . . . . .3:08 p.m. Uranus . . . . . . .2:20 p.m. . . . . . .2:13 a.m.

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX Monday Hi/Lo/W

LOW

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes . . . . . . . no report . . . no report Hoodoo . . . . . . . . . . . . . no report . . . no report Mt. Ashland. . . . . . . . . . no report . . . no report Mt. Bachelor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 . . . . . . 18-25 Mt. Hood Meadows . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Mt. Hood Ski Bowl . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Timberline . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 12 Warner Canyon . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Willamette Pass . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Aspen, Colorado . . . . . . no report Mammoth Mtn., California . . . 0.0 Park City, Utah . . . . . . . no report Squaw Valley, California . . . . . 0.0 Sun Valley, Idaho. . . . . . no report Taos, New Mexico. . . . . no report Vail, Colorado . . . . . . . . no report

For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html

Atlanta 68/49

Orlando 79/52 Miami 80/66

Mazatlan 82/60

FRONTS

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . .58/34/0.00 . 61/36/pc . . 60/35/pc Akron . . . . . . . . .67/35/0.00 . .60/34/sh . . 51/33/pc Albany. . . . . . . . .63/27/0.00 . . .57/40/s . . 52/38/sh Albuquerque. . . .53/29/0.00 . 54/26/pc . . 51/25/pc Anchorage . . . . .40/34/0.07 . . .30/16/c . . .25/13/sf Atlanta . . . . . . . .68/41/0.00 . . .68/49/c . . 63/52/sh Atlantic City . . . .65/35/0.01 . . .60/48/s . . . 59/47/s Austin . . . . . . . . .65/48/0.00 . . .62/46/c . . . 65/37/c Baltimore . . . . . .65/30/0.00 . . .62/42/s . . . 61/46/s Billings. . . . . . . . .44/32/0.00 . . .45/30/c . . .49/32/rs Birmingham . . . .72/47/0.00 . .65/46/sh . . . .60/51/t Bismarck . . . . . . .34/17/0.00 . 39/27/pc . . .39/27/rs Boise . . . . . . . . . .44/27/0.00 . .49/38/sh . . 51/40/sh Boston. . . . . . . . .61/41/0.00 . . .50/43/s . . 54/47/sh Bridgeport, CT. . .61/40/0.00 . . .56/45/s . . 56/47/pc Buffalo . . . . . . . .61/31/0.00 . .60/39/sh . . 50/36/pc Burlington, VT. . .57/27/0.00 . . .52/37/s . . 50/36/sh Caribou, ME . . . .52/26/0.00 . . .42/29/s . . 43/31/pc Charleston, SC . .71/35/0.00 . . .71/47/s . . 73/59/pc Charlotte. . . . . . .69/27/0.00 . . .69/41/s . . 66/49/pc Chattanooga. . . .70/38/0.00 . .64/45/sh . . 59/46/sh Cheyenne . . . . . .32/23/0.01 . .32/23/sn . . 37/27/sh Chicago. . . . . . . .57/42/0.03 . 45/35/pc . . . 51/37/c Cincinnati . . . . . .74/32/0.00 . 54/33/pc . . . 55/35/c Cleveland . . . . . .69/32/0.00 . .57/37/sh . . . 51/36/c Colorado Springs 41/17/0.00 . 38/20/pc . . 46/25/pc Columbia, MO . .59/39/0.00 . 54/34/pc . . 56/38/pc Columbia, SC . . .69/30/0.00 . . .72/39/s . . 71/51/pc Columbus, GA. . .72/39/0.00 . 72/49/pc . . . .70/56/t Columbus, OH. . .70/35/0.00 . .56/36/sh . . 55/36/pc Concord, NH . . . .66/23/0.00 . . .50/36/s . . 53/39/sh Corpus Christi. . .70/54/0.01 . .63/51/sh . . 65/48/sh Dallas Ft Worth. .60/46/0.00 . . .62/42/s . . . 61/42/c Dayton . . . . . . . .70/43/0.00 . 52/32/pc . . 53/35/pc Denver. . . . . . . . .43/22/0.00 . 44/23/pc . . 49/29/pc Des Moines. . . . .51/36/0.71 . 45/30/pc . . . 50/35/c Detroit. . . . . . . . .61/37/0.00 . 49/35/pc . . . 50/36/c Duluth . . . . . . . . .38/32/0.63 . .33/24/sn . . 33/27/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . .62/31/0.00 . 66/34/pc . . . 62/31/s Fairbanks. . . . . . .19/14/0.05 . . 14/-2/sf . . 10/-10/sf Fargo. . . . . . . . . .39/26/0.00 . 41/26/pc . . . 38/30/c Flagstaff . . . . . . .52/17/0.00 . 48/20/pc . . 49/20/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . .58/43/0.11 . 45/34/pc . . 45/31/sh Green Bay. . . . . .48/41/0.31 . 42/30/pc . . 41/32/pc Greensboro. . . . .68/30/0.00 . . .68/39/s . . 68/50/sh Harrisburg. . . . . .62/28/0.00 . . .62/41/s . . 56/44/sh Hartford, CT . . . .65/30/0.00 . . .52/38/s . . 54/41/sh Helena. . . . . . . . .42/32/0.00 . .42/29/sh . . 45/32/sh Honolulu . . . . . . .86/71/0.00 . . .84/71/s . . 84/70/pc Houston . . . . . . .71/55/0.35 . .60/52/sh . . 63/47/sh Huntsville . . . . . .73/44/0.00 . .61/42/sh . . 54/48/sh Indianapolis . . . .70/45/0.16 . 52/33/pc . . . 54/35/c Jackson, MS . . . .75/52/0.09 . .62/49/sh . . 59/47/sh Madison, WI . . . .50/37/0.26 . 42/29/pc . . 46/31/pc Jacksonville. . . . .73/40/0.00 . . .74/51/s . . . 75/57/s Juneau. . . . . . . . .47/43/0.12 . . .42/37/r . . 42/33/sh Kansas City. . . . .49/36/0.00 . 52/35/pc . . 55/41/pc Lansing . . . . . . . .63/39/0.01 . 47/34/pc . . . 46/31/c Las Vegas . . . . . .67/44/0.00 . . .66/47/s . . . 67/47/s Lexington . . . . . .71/46/0.00 . 54/37/pc . . 54/37/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . .47/34/0.01 . 48/28/pc . . 52/31/pc Little Rock. . . . . .68/46/0.30 . . .59/38/s . . 56/39/pc Los Angeles. . . . .78/54/0.00 . . .76/56/s . . . 74/55/s Louisville . . . . . . .74/47/0.00 . 56/40/pc . . 56/40/pc Memphis. . . . . . .65/48/0.23 . 59/42/pc . . 57/39/pc Miami . . . . . . . . .80/64/0.00 . . .80/66/s . . . 81/70/s Milwaukee . . . . .54/42/0.04 . 45/33/pc . . 48/38/pc Minneapolis . . . .36/33/0.97 . . 37/26/rs . . . 38/28/c Nashville . . . . . . .74/46/0.00 . . .57/36/c . . 56/41/sh New Orleans. . . .79/61/0.00 . .73/57/sh . . . .68/53/t New York . . . . . .64/46/0.00 . . .60/45/s . . . 57/46/s Newark, NJ . . . . .66/38/0.00 . . .62/45/s . . . 58/45/c Norfolk, VA . . . . .58/48/0.00 . . .64/43/s . . 66/52/pc Oklahoma City . .54/40/0.00 . 58/38/pc . . . 57/36/c Omaha . . . . . . . .44/34/0.13 . 45/28/pc . . . 49/33/c Orlando. . . . . . . .78/56/0.00 . . .79/52/s . . . 80/60/s Palm Springs. . . .82/50/0.00 . . .76/51/s . . . 80/51/s Peoria . . . . . . . . .62/41/0.00 . 49/32/pc . . 53/34/pc Philadelphia . . . .66/41/0.00 . . .62/46/s . . . 59/46/s Phoenix. . . . . . . .76/48/0.00 . . .73/48/s . . 72/48/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . .67/31/0.00 . .60/39/sh . . 51/38/pc Portland, ME. . . .65/32/0.00 . . .48/40/s . . 52/43/sh Providence . . . . .66/40/0.00 . . .54/43/s . . 56/46/sh Raleigh . . . . . . . .69/32/0.00 . . .68/39/s . . 69/50/pc

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . .48/23/0.00 . . .44/28/c . . .44/30/rs Savannah . . . . . .73/32/0.00 . . .72/46/s . . 73/57/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . .49/28/0.00 . 54/35/pc . . 55/33/pc Seattle. . . . . . . . .48/42/0.06 . .53/47/sh . . 56/46/sh Richmond . . . . . .67/35/0.00 . . .67/42/s . . 68/50/pc Sioux Falls. . . . . .43/32/0.00 . 41/24/pc . . . 43/28/c Rochester, NY . . .63/28/0.00 . .61/41/sh . . 50/35/pc Spokane . . . . . . .37/31/0.06 . . .40/31/c . . 48/39/sh Sacramento. . . . .69/38/0.00 . 75/51/pc . . 75/50/pc Springfield, MO. .46/35/0.00 . . .53/34/s . . 54/37/pc St. Louis. . . . . . . .66/46/0.01 . 56/36/pc . . 56/37/pc Tampa . . . . . . . . .76/56/0.00 . . .77/58/s . . . 80/64/s Salt Lake City . . .43/34/0.00 . .44/35/sh . . 47/37/sh Tucson. . . . . . . . .74/38/0.00 . . .70/39/s . . 68/37/pc San Antonio . . . .67/49/0.00 . . .62/47/c . . . 65/44/c Tulsa . . . . . . . . . .56/41/0.00 . 57/36/pc . . . 58/35/c San Diego . . . . . .74/52/0.00 . . .73/55/s . . . 72/54/s Washington, DC .68/37/0.00 . . .63/46/s . . . 63/48/s San Francisco . . .71/47/0.00 . . .74/57/s . . . 74/57/s Wichita . . . . . . . .53/37/0.00 . 53/35/pc . . . 55/35/c San Jose . . . . . . .75/48/0.00 . . .73/53/s . . . 74/53/s Yakima . . . . . . . .49/30/0.01 . 51/37/pc . . 56/36/pc Santa Fe . . . . . . .51/20/0.00 . 46/21/pc . . 45/22/pc Yuma. . . . . . . . . .77/47/0.00 . . .77/53/s . . . 77/52/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . .54/48/0.30 . . .51/45/r . . . 50/42/c Athens. . . . . . . . .68/59/0.07 . .72/56/sh . . 71/55/sh Auckland. . . . . . .70/57/0.00 . . .67/59/s . . 66/58/pc Baghdad . . . . . . .82/50/0.00 . . .86/57/s . . . 87/55/s Bangkok . . . . . . .90/77/0.00 . 90/77/pc . . . .85/76/t Beijing. . . . . . . . .48/28/0.00 . 46/23/pc . . . 49/24/s Beirut. . . . . . . . . .77/68/0.00 . 84/66/pc . . . 85/67/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . .54/32/0.00 . .59/49/sh . . 53/44/sh Bogota . . . . . . . .64/50/0.07 . .64/50/sh . . . .65/51/r Budapest. . . . . . .61/41/0.00 . . .62/44/s . . . 60/42/s Buenos Aires. . . .75/59/0.00 . 79/59/pc . . 73/58/sh Cabo San Lucas .81/63/0.00 . . .80/63/s . . . 82/64/s Cairo . . . . . . . . . .91/68/0.00 . . .82/63/s . . 79/62/pc Calgary . . . . . . . .52/23/0.00 . 49/37/pc . . 41/21/pc Cancun . . . . . . . .81/63/0.00 . 81/63/pc . . 82/64/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . .46/39/0.17 . 44/34/pc . . . 46/38/s Edinburgh . . . . . .48/34/0.00 . . 42/33/rs . . 43/34/pc Geneva . . . . . . . .64/52/0.00 . 61/51/pc . . . .53/41/r Harare . . . . . . . . .88/66/0.00 . 86/65/pc . . . 83/63/s Hong Kong . . . . .81/70/0.00 . . .79/68/s . . 78/67/pc Istanbul. . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . 66/56/pc . . . 65/55/s Jerusalem . . . . . .81/56/0.00 . 85/58/pc . . 84/57/pc Johannesburg . . .88/59/0.00 . . .81/58/t . . 78/60/sh Lima . . . . . . . . . .70/61/0.00 . 69/59/pc . . 70/60/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . .60/50/sh . . . 61/48/s London . . . . . . . .50/46/0.04 . .49/39/sh . . . 50/37/s Madrid . . . . . . . .55/39/0.00 . .55/41/sh . . 52/32/pc Manila. . . . . . . . .90/79/0.00 . . .88/78/t . . . .85/76/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . .99/79/0.00 . . .99/73/s . . 101/75/s Mexico City. . . . .73/39/0.00 . 75/44/pc . . . 78/43/s Montreal. . . . . . .54/27/0.00 . . .46/42/c . . 48/32/sh Moscow . . . . . . .46/43/0.16 . .48/35/sh . . 50/44/sh Nairobi . . . . . . . .75/61/0.23 . . .77/59/t . . 76/58/sh Nassau . . . . . . . .82/73/0.00 . 80/70/pc . . 81/72/pc New Delhi. . . . . .70/66/0.00 . .83/63/sh . . . 85/62/s Osaka . . . . . . . . .63/48/0.00 . 62/48/pc . . 57/39/sh Oslo. . . . . . . . . . .34/32/0.18 . .34/24/sn . . .31/19/sf Ottawa . . . . . . . .55/30/0.00 . .48/43/sh . . . 49/30/c Paris. . . . . . . . . . .61/57/0.06 . . .54/43/r . . 52/39/pc Rio de Janeiro. . .75/68/0.00 . 77/69/pc . . 79/70/sh Rome. . . . . . . . . .68/48/0.00 . 72/55/pc . . . 73/56/s Santiago . . . . . . .81/48/0.00 . . .79/47/s . . . 80/54/s Sao Paulo . . . . . .61/57/0.00 . .68/60/sh . . 75/63/sh Sapporo. . . . . . . .48/48/0.03 . .49/35/sh . . 37/32/sh Seoul . . . . . . . . . .63/37/0.00 . . .49/33/s . . . 45/31/s Shanghai. . . . . . .73/55/0.00 . 62/51/pc . . 57/48/sh Singapore . . . . . .90/77/0.07 . . .87/76/t . . . .88/74/t Stockholm. . . . . .37/34/0.00 . . .40/35/c . . 41/32/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . .90/68/0.00 . . .81/68/t . . . .70/65/r Taipei. . . . . . . . . .75/70/0.00 . . .76/69/t . . 72/64/sh Tel Aviv . . . . . . . .82/64/0.00 . 84/66/pc . . 85/65/pc Tokyo. . . . . . . . . .64/55/0.00 . . .66/54/c . . . .62/46/r Toronto . . . . . . . .54/30/0.00 . .52/37/sh . . . 45/36/c Vancouver. . . . . .46/43/0.18 . .50/45/sh . . . .48/41/r Vienna. . . . . . . . .61/39/0.02 . 57/43/pc . . 58/44/pc Warsaw. . . . . . . .57/46/0.31 . . .58/42/s . . . 57/41/s

Roseburg author works to end bullying By Anne Creighton The (Roseburg) News-Review

ROSEBURG — When Jim Knapp began the seventh grade at a new school, he was soon running home every day when the last bell rang — not because he was excited to be free of teachers and textbooks, but because he was terrified of the boys who tormented him in the hallways. “My very first day of school I was grabbed by the back of my pants in the bathroom, thrown into a mirror, and they tried to throw my books into the toilet,” Knapp said. Now, 50 years later, Knapp, a retired Roseburg educator, is trying to put an end to bullying. In 2006, he starting writing a bully prevention newsletter that now has international subscribers via the Internet. That same year he published his first novel, “Bobby’s Story,” based on his childhood as a victim of bullying. The book has been assigned in classrooms around the country. More recently, Knapp has taken his campaign to Douglas County school districts to raise awareness and prevent the type of violence that still haunts him. When his family’s orchard in Payette, Idaho, went under, Knapp’s parents lost everything. In an attempt to get back on their feet, the family moved in 1960 to Boise, a bigger city with more opportunities. But Knapp, an only child, said he wasn’t accepted by his new peers and was looked down upon by his teachers because of his family’s economic status. “I had a teacher say to me, ‘You will never amount to anything because you’re poor,’” he said. His classmates pointed and laughed at his old, worn clothes. Three boys in particular, two ninth-graders and a seventhgrader, physically and verbally intimidated him for sport, he said. Knapp, who was only 11 years old because he started school a year early, said his biggest mistake was never telling anyone

. . . no report . . . . . . 13-30 . . . no report . . . no report . . . no report . . . no report . . . no report

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are high for the day.

S

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

HIGH

Mostly cloudy, chance of showers.

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun, pc-partial clouds, c-clouds, h-haze, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS S

Sunrise today . . . . . . 6:59 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 4:40 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:01 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 4:39 p.m. Moonrise today . . . . 1:13 p.m. Moonset today . . . . . . . .none

LOW

PLANET WATCH

OREGON CITIES

Calgary 49/37

55/43

Brothers

55/32

Crescent Lake

Scattered showers are likely over portions of the Northwest under mostly cloudy skies.

THURSDAY

Partly cloudy.

52 30

BEND ALMANAC

Post

Sunriver

HIGH

60 35

Portland

55/34

LOW

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

55/33

55/35

Partly cloudy.

NORTHWEST

Paulina

Sisters

Oakridge Elk Lake

Cloudy skies with a chance of scattered showers. Central

59/42

HIGH

Yesterday’s regional extremes • 56° Brookings • 18° Rome

WEDNESDAY

Partly cloudy.

Tonight: Mostly cloudy.

Today: Mostly cloudy, chance of showers.

TUESDAY

Michael Sullivan / The (Roseburg) News-Review

Retired Roseburg educator Jim Knapp shows off his latest novel in his home office in Roseburg. Since retiring, Knapp has devoted his time to writing and speaking to teachers, students and parents about bullying. what was happening to him. “I never shared with my parents. They were struggling so hard to keep us alive,” he said. “They didn’t need another problem.” He continued to be bullied until he grew bigger and his tormentors graduated. “I was a small kid until I was 16,” said Knapp, who is now just over 6 feet. “The emotions involved with being bullied last forever though. I can still remember being humiliated.” Knapp said even though he outgrew his bullies, he never tolerated it happening to anyone else. His passion for the cause led him to a career in education. Since retiring, he has devoted his time to writing and speaking to teachers, students and parents about bullying. Bullying can lead to depression and suicide, and has been in the headlines in the past year across the country. Several teenage suicides have been blamed on nonstop verbal and physical abuse from peers. In Massachusetts, three 16-

year-old girls are being charged with bullying a classmate, 15year-old Phoebe Prince, so relentlessly that she hanged herself in January, according to The Associated Press. Another teen, 13-year-old Asher Brown, of Texas, was “bullied to death,” the boy’s parents told the Houston Chronicle after he shot himself in September. His family said he was picked on for his small size, his religion, and because he did not wear designer clothes and shoes. Kids also accused him of being gay. Knapp said he always wondered what he was doing to deserve the bullying, and it took him a long time to realize it wasn’t his fault. “That’s what I tell kids: ‘It isn’t about you, it’s about them.’” It’s important for parents to take the responsibility to be prevent bullying and prepare their kids to fit in, he said. Knapp advised parents to see that their children dress and act appropriately, he said. “Teach your kids compassion, and teach your kids to talk to an adult if they need help.”

• Ben 541-383-1414 • 888-231-1113


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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2010

Cathedral classics from the masters Local choir performs works by composers old and new this weekend in Bend By David Jasper The Bulletin

According to Clyde Thompson, director of the Central Oregon Mastersingers, there may be no better instrument for reaching deeply “into the heart of sacred expression as a choir of voices.” The 45-member Mastersingers choir will put its collective energy toward that task at its “Cathedral Classics” concert next weekend at the Church of the Nazarene in Bend. “There’s just so much choral music that has been written with sacred texts, it’s like you could devote (it) to concert after concert,” Thompson says. “All the way through the Renaissance period Clyde Thompson, well into the Classical era director of the … the most important pa45-member tron of new music was the Central Oregon church. And therefore the Mastersingers. best composers got hired by the church. That’s where the money was. That’s where the work If you go was. So the best music, What: Central Oregon the best classical music Mastersingers through the Renaissance When: 7:30 p.m. was sacred.” Friday and Saturday Church-commissioned Where: Church of compositions continued the Nazarene, 1270 into the Baroque and N.E. 27th St., Bend other eras, he notes. Point Cost: $15, available being, there’s no shortage at www.co-master of material from which singers.com, by to draw: “Mozart wrote calling 541-385-7229, scads of music commisor at Visit Bend, sioned by the church, and 917 N.W, Harriman St., Haydn did, and Handel in downtown Bend certainly did.” (541-382-8048) See Mastersingers / C3

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

Located in a basement opposite Portland’s Rose Quarter arena, Upright Brewing specializes in farmhouse-style ales. Patrons sit among the shipping boxes, barrels and open fermentation tanks as they sample beers indigenous to France and Belgium.

What’s brewing in

Portland

SPOTLIGHT Tickets for Harmony 4 Women’s annual holiday chorus on sale Harmony 4 Women will perform its A Cappella Holiday Choral Event at 2:30 and 7 p.m. Saturday at Summit High School in Bend. Harmony 4 Women brings together novice female singers and barbershop singers from all over Central Oregon to perform a cappella in a professionally directed event kicking off the holiday season. The second-annual performance benefits the nonprofits Grandma’s House, Saving Grace, Women’s Resource Center of Central Oregon and Central Oregon Showcase Chorus. Tickets are $12 in advance, $15 at the door. Advance tickets are available at the Ticket Mill and High Desert Gallery in Bend; High Desert Gallery and Paulina Springs Books in Sisters; Great American Furnishings and Paulina Springs Books in Redmond; and Riches & Rags and Home Federal Bank in Prineville. Contact: 541-306-3043, nueland@bendcable.com.

Take a bus tour of Bend breweries Wanderlust Tours has started the Bend Brew Bus Tour, which offers a tour of four of Bend’s local craft breweries. The bus tours are offered year-round and depart at 1:30 p.m. each day from Cascade Lakes Brewing Company Lodge. Reservations are required. The tour includes visits to Deschutes Brewery, Boneyard Beer, Silver Moon Brewing and Cascade Lakes. Each visit will include beer samples, tours of the breweries, transportation, a guide and appetizers at the final brewery. Participants will also get a Bend Ale Trail Passport. Cost is $45 per person. Contact: 541-389-8359. — From staff reports

Correction In the “Births” listing that appeared Sunday, Nov. 7, on Page C6, Amara Janean Shea Hobart’s name was misspelled due to incorrect information provided to The Bulletin. The accurate listing appears today on Page C6. The Bulletin regrets the error.

By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

With ever more artisans crafting a rich array of beers, rose gardens aren’t the only heady experience in town

PORTLAND — ick Burkhardt had a long and successful career with Sears. He spent 37 years with the department store chain — more than a decade of that time in Bend (1989 to 2001) as district business manager — and raised a family that has grown to seven grandchildren. But his passion was always his hobby: making beer. When Burkhardt retired from the corporate world in late spring, he and his wife, Lynn, wasted no time in establishing the Columbia River Brewing Company in northeast Portland’s Hollywood District. N O R T H W E S T By the time of the official grand opening in September, they had a half-dozen beers TR AVE L on tap. Two months later, that number has reached 11. And it’s still growing. Next week: “This has been a lifelong dream,” Two days in Boise Burkhardt said. His story is not unique in Oregon. There are 110 brewpubs and 79 independent custom-brewing companies in the state, according to the Oregon Brewers Guild. Thirty-six of the companies are based in Portland, with 10 more in Central Oregon. (That number may soon be 11 with the planned addition of Below Grade Brewing in Bend.) The number is rapidly increasing. In 2010 alone, 11 new breweries — some with their own pubs, some with outside distribution — opened in the Rose City. See Portland / C4

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Stout state Oregon is home to 110 brewpubs and 79 independent custombrewing companies, including (this year alone) 11 new breweries in Portland, bringing the Rose City’s total to 36 brewing companies.

“ What’s happ ening in craft brewing in Oregon is unique in the United States. Nob ody is doing as many things in one place at one time.” — Brian Butenschoen, Oregon Brewers Guild Source: Oregon Brewers Guild. The Bulletin ile photo

Rick Burkhardt relaxes between copper tanks in the basement of Columbia River Brewing Company in Portland’s Hollywood District. The former Bend man opened the brewery this summer, fulfilling a lifelong dream.


T EL EV I SION

C2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Intimacy issues upset otherwise happy wife DEAR ABBY

By Chuck Barney of her mother and to figure out where to go from here. Don’t push her, but do keep an eye on her and encourage her to start reconnecting with friends and activities she once enjoyed. Grieving is an individual process that can take time (or not), depending upon how prepared she was for your grandmother to go. And hold a good thought. Having done all she could for her mother and grandmother, she may have no regrets and recover faster than you think she will. If that doesn’t happen, her doctor, her minister or the funeral home can help her locate a grief support group. Dear Abby: I have already decorated my office for the winter holidays, but my co-worker says before Thanksgiving is too early to display a snowman. When do you decorate for the holiday season? — Festive Southern Girl Dear Southern Girl: This year, in late September, I began seeing Christmas decorations in some stores, and references to Christmas layaway plans in the media a few months before that. However, in a work environment I would wait until after the first week of December to begin displaying Christmas decorations. P.S. If your snowman is a generic winter decoration, it might be appropriate to wait until after the first snowfall. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.Dear Abby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

ie Earle Haley) race to rescue the abducted Winston (Chi McBride). Also, the show welcomes two new regulars in Indira Varma and Janet Montgomery.

Contra Costa Times

“Tina Fey: The Mark Twain Prize” 10:30 tonight, OPB One of the funniest people in America is honored with one of the most prestigious awards in American comedy during this star-studded gala taped at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. Gathering to celebrate Fey’s achievements in television and film are a number of friends and peers, including Jimmy Fallon, Amy Poehler, Tracy Morgan, Betty White, Steve Martin, Jennifer Hudson, Jon Hamm and several others. Fey is the 13th recipient of the Mark Twain Prize For American Humor, which was first awarded in 1998 to Richard Pryor. “Family Guy” 9 tonight, Fox It’s fight night! When Peter talks Lois into entering the ring during a women’s boxing event, she winds up displaying some mad pugilistic skills that stun even her. “Sarah Palin’s Alaska” 9 tonight, TLC In this new reality series, the former governor and vice presidential candidate takes viewers on a tour of her majestic state. First up: A fishing trip and some treacherous glacier-climbing. “How I Met Your Mother” 8 p.m. Monday, CBS It’s the return of “Robin

“A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving” 8 p.m. Thursday, ABC When you’ve got a beagle dishing up ice cream, popcorn and toast on a ping-pong table, you know it can only be “A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving.” Sounds yummy. Dig in.

Cliff Owen / The Associated Press

TLC

“30 Rock” star Tina Fey accepted the Mark Twain Prize for Humor last Tuesday; the event airs tonight on OPB. “I would be a liar and an idiot if I didn’t thank Sarah Palin for helping get me here tonight,” Fey said in her acceptance speech. “My partial resemblance and her crazy voice are the two luckiest things that have ever happened to me.”

“Sarah Palin’s Alaska,” an eight-episode documentary in which viewers, in the words of a New York Times review, “get to observe Ms. Palin observing nature,” premieres tonight on TLC.

“Dennis Miller: The Big Speech” 10 p.m. Friday, HBO This new stand-up special has the quick-witted comedian cracking jokes about politics, celebrities and society’s “idiotic foibles.” The show was taped from a live performance in Southern California.

“Glee” 8 p.m., Tuesday Fox “Glee” continues its crush on big-name guest stars. This week, Gwyneth Paltrow plays a charming substitute teacher who takes over when Mr. Schuester (Matthew Morrison) gets sick.

“The Night Before Christmas” 8 p.m. Saturday, Hallmark In this new TV film, Santa accidentally crashes his sleigh into the home of a disconnected family led by workaholic parents (Jennifer Beals, Rick Roberts). You know what’s coming: Their priorities have to change.

Sparkles” on “How I Met Your Mother.” After Barney finds an old video, the gang learns more about Robin’s (Cobie Smulders) past as a teen pop star in Canada. Alan Thicke and Nicole Scherzinger guest star. “The Big C” 10:30 p.m. Monday, Showtime In the Season 1 finale, Cathy (Laura Linney) reconsiders her options after Dr. Todd (Reid Scott) tells her that the offbeat bee therapy was unsuccessful. The episode immediately follows the season finale of “Weeds.”

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“Human Target” 8 p.m. Wednesday, Fox “Human Target” returns and picks right up from the frantic Season 1 cliffhanger as Chance (Mark Valley) and Guerrero (Jack-

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“Glory Daze” 10 p.m. Tuesday, TBS In this new campus comedy, four freshman pals try to embrace fraternity life at an Indiana college. Oh, and the show is set in 1986 for some reason.

Music: Peter I. Tchaikovsky Choreography: Zygmunt & Sarah Sawiel

ON

Dear Abby: I have been married to “Ben,” a wonderful man, for seven years. We have three children and get along well, but I have one complaint. It’s about sex. I’m always in the mood; he isn’t. We both work full-time jobs and take care of the kids and the house. My best friend tells me I have the sex drive of a male and her husband wishes she was more like me. I am not a nymphomaniac, but I’d like to be intimate with my husband more than every other week. When we’re together, I almost feel like it’s a chore to him. Is there something wrong with me? I have never cheated on Ben, nor have I considered it. I feel this is an issue in our marriage, but he thinks I am overreacting. — Waiting for More Dear Waiting: When a couple has problems in the bedroom, it can affect every aspect of the marriage. By implying that you are “overreacting,” your husband is attempting to minimize your feelings. He may have a low sex drive, no sex drive or a hormone problem. A marriage counselor may be able to help the two of you discuss this sensitive subject, and a visit to his doctor could help him find out if his problem is physical. You two need more help than anyone can give you in a letter. Dear Abby: My grandmother passed away this week. For the past five years my mother was her sole caregiver. Now that Grandma is gone, I’m worried about my mother. She sacrificed her life and friendships to take care of Grandma and Great-Grandma. Now, 10 years later, she’s at a total loss. My mother is a wonderful lady. I don’t want to see her hurt and isolated like this. All the relatives are still in town and a lot of us are off work, but when everyone returns to work, it’s going to be hard for her. Any suggestions would be greatly appreciated. — Sad Survivor Dear Sad: Your mother may need some time to get over the loss

Tina and Sarah, together again! (On tonight’s TV lineup, anyway)

XENA Xena is a beautiful 1 year old grey tabby who came in as a stray so we don’t know much about her. What we do know is that she is sweet, gentle and loves attention. She would make a great companion or addition to a family who is willing to give her a warm and permanent home. HUMANE SOCIETY OF CENTRAL OREGON/SPCA 61170 S.E. 27th St. BEND (541) 382-3537

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KATU News at 5 World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Å America’s Funniest Home Videos (5:15) NFL Football New England Patriots at Pittsburgh Steelers ’ (Live) Å The Unit Play 16 ’ ‘14’ Å KOIN Local 6 at 6 Evening News 60 Minutes (N) ’ Å Entertainment Tonight (N) ’ ‘PG’ World News Made Hollywood America’s Funniest Home Videos NUMB3RS Shadow Markets ’ ‘PG’ ››› “The Lookout” (2007) Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Jeff Daniels. Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å ›› “Bulletproof Monk” (2003) Chow Yun-Fat, Seann William Scott. Secrets of the Dead ’ ‘PG’ Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide Antiques Roadshow Mobile, AL ‘G’ (5:15) NFL Football New England Patriots at Pittsburgh Steelers ’ (Live) Å Smash Cuts ‘PG’ Smash Cuts ‘PG’ King of Queens King of Queens Heartland Ghost From the Past ‘PG’ Everyday Food Scandinavian Steves Europe Travelscope ‘G’ Garden Home This Old House Secrets of the Dead ’ ‘PG’ Oregon Art Beat Ore. Field Guide Antiques Roadshow Mobile, AL ‘G’

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Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ’ ‘PG’ (10:01) Brothers & Sisters (N) ‘PG’ KATU News at 11 Treasure Hunters NewsChannel Grey’s Anatomy ‘14’ Å Dateline NBC ’ Å News Love-Raymond The Amazing Race 17 (N) ’ Å Undercover Boss Lucky Strike Lanes CSI: Miami Reality Kills (N) ’ ‘14’ News (11:35) Cold Case Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives (N) ’ ‘PG’ (10:01) Brothers & Sisters (N) ‘PG’ Inside Edition Brothers/Sisters The Simpsons (N) Cleveland Show Family Guy ‘14’ American Dad (N) News Channel 21 Two/Half Men TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Criminal Minds ’ ‘PG’ Å The Closer Aftertaste ‘14’ Å The Closer To Protect & Serve ‘14’ Oregon Sports According to Jim Nature (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å (DVS) Masterpiece Mystery! The Ruby in the Smoke ’ ‘PG’ Tina Fey: The Mark Twain Prize (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å Toyota Sports Sunday NW Backroads The Unit SERE ’ ‘14’ Å News Chris Matthews “Flight of Fury” (2007, Action) Steven Seagal, Alki David, Katie Jones. Å Meet the Browns Meet the Browns Cheaters (N) ’ ‘14’ Å For Your Home Katie Brown Knit & Crochet Watercolor Quest Cook’s Country Lidia’s Italy ‘G’ Everyday Food Scandinavian Nature (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å (DVS) Masterpiece Mystery! The Ruby in the Smoke ’ ‘PG’ Tina Fey: The Mark Twain Prize (N) ’ ‘PG’ Å

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A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FSNW FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

Psychic Kids: Children, Paranormal 130 28 8 32 Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Paranormal State Psychic Kids: Children, Paranormal (3:00) › “Red ›› “Constantine” (2005, Fantasy) Keanu Reeves, Rachel Weisz, Shia LaBeouf. A man who sees demons The Walking Dead Days Gone Bye Rick (9:10) The Walking Dead Guts Trapped The Walking Dead Tell It to the Frogs The Walking Dead Tell It to the Frogs 102 40 39 Planet” (2000) helps a policewoman probe her sister’s death. Å emerges from a coma. Å by walkers. Å Rick goes back to Atlanta. ‘14’ Rick goes back to Atlanta. ‘14’ I Was Bitten ’ ‘14’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ’ ‘PG’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ’ ‘PG’ Å The Haunted (N) ’ ‘PG’ Fatal Attractions ’ ‘PG’ Å I Shouldn’t Be Alive ’ ‘PG’ Å 68 50 12 38 I Was Bitten ’ ‘14’ Å The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ The Real Housewives of Atlanta ‘14’ What Happens Housewives/Atl. 137 44 › “Broken Bridges” (2006, Drama) Toby Keith, Kelly Preston. ’ (7:45) CMT Music ›› “Swing Vote” (2008) Kevin Costner. An election’s outcome rests in the hands of a lovable loser. ’ ›› “Swing Vote” (2008) ’ 190 32 42 53 CMT Music ’ How I Made My Millions Ford: Rebuilding an American Icon Carbon Hunters Carbon credits. ’ American Greed The Black Widows Trash Inc: The Secret Life of Paid Program Hair Free 51 36 40 52 CNBC Titans Ted Turner Larry King Live ‘PG’ Newsroom State of the Union Larry King Live ‘PG’ Newsroom State of the Union 52 38 35 48 State of the Union › “Good Luck Chuck” (2007) Dane Cook, Jessica Alba, Dan Fogler. Å ››› “Wedding Crashers” (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn. Å South Park ‘MA’ Nick Swardson’s 135 53 135 47 (4:30) ›› “Waiting...” (2005) Ryan Reynolds. Å Ride Guide ‘PG’ Untracked Surf TV Primal Quest Inside Golf ‘G’ Outside Presents Outside Film Festival Outside Presents Outside Film Festival City Edition 11 Programming American Politics Q&A Programming American Politics C-SPAN Weekend 58 20 98 11 Q & A Wizards-Place (6:15) “Avalon High” (2010, Fantasy) Britt Robertson, Gregg Sulkin. Å Good-Charlie Shake it Up! ‘Y’ Sonny-Chance Fish Hooks ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Shake it Up! ‘Y’ Shake it Up! ‘Y’ 87 43 14 39 Wizards-Place MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Å MythBusters Spy Car Escape ‘PG’ MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Å MythBusters Hair of the Dog ’ ‘PG’ Auction Kings ’ Auction Kings ’ MythBusters ’ ‘PG’ Å 156 21 16 37 Dual Survival Shipwrecked ’ ‘14’ NHRA Drag Racing Automobile Club of Southern California Finals, Final Eliminations Å SportsCenter (Live) Å SportsCenter (Live) Å SportsCenter 21 23 22 23 (5:15) BCS Countdown (Live) MLS Soccer Western Conference, Final -- FC Dallas at Los Angeles Galaxy (Live) 2010 World Series of Poker 2010 World Series of Poker Final Table, from Las Vegas. NASCAR Racing 22 24 21 24 NASCAR Now (Live) Å College Basketball Å College Basketball From Feb. 21, 2009. Å College Basketball (N) 23 25 123 25 College Basketball NCAA West Region semifinal, from March 25, 2010. ESPNEWS (Live) ESPNEWS (Live) ESPNEWS (Live) ESPNEWS (Live) ESPNEWS (Live) ESPNEWS (Live) SportsCenter Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express Highlight Express 24 63 124 ››› “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” (2007, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. Å America’s Funniest Home Videos 67 29 19 41 (4:30) ››› “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire” (2005, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. Å Campaign ’08: Fight to the Finish Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Huckabee Campaign 2010: Fight to the Finish Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ Å Campaign 2010: Fight to the Finish 54 61 36 50 Huckabee 24 Hour Restaurant Battle The Next Iron Chef Inspiration Challenge (N) The Next Iron Chef Seduction (N) Iron Chef America Food Feuds Outrageous Food 177 62 46 44 Private Chefs of Beverly Hills Air Racing From Abu Dhabi, UAE. College Football Washington State at Oregon State Pac-10 Hoops The Final Score College Football The Final Score 20 45 28* 26 Auto Racing (4:30) ›› “Baby Mama” (2008, Comedy) Tina Fey. ›› “There’s Something About Mary” (1998, Romance-Comedy) Cameron Diaz, Matt Dillon. › “What Happens in Vegas” (2008) Cameron Diaz, Ashton Kutcher. Sons of Anarchy Firinne ‘MA’ 131 The Unsellables Designed to Sell Designed to Sell Hunters Int’l House Hunters Holmes on Homes ‘G’ Å Holmes on Homes ‘G’ Å House Hunters Hunters Int’l Income Property Income Property 176 49 33 43 For Rent ’ ‘G’ IRT Deadliest Roads ‘PG’ Å IRT Deadliest Roads Thin Air ‘PG’ IRT Deadliest Roads Cut Off (N) ‘PG’ WWII In HD: The Air War ‘PG’ Å 155 42 41 36 Marijuana: A Chronic History ‘PG’ Å ›› “No Reservations” (2007) Catherine Zeta-Jones, Aaron Eckhart. Å ›› “Waitress” (2007, Comedy-Drama) Keri Russell, Nathan Fillion, Cheryl Hines. Å No Reservations 138 39 20 31 (4:30) ›› “Message in a Bottle” (1999, Romance) Kevin Costner. Å In Coldest Blood ›› “Talhotblond” (2009) The Hunt for the Texas 7 To Catch a Predator Flagler Beach To Catch a Predator Flagler Beach Meet the Press ‘G’ Å 56 59 128 51 Caught on Camera Teen Mom See You Later Maci and Ryan battle. ’ ‘14’ 16 and Pregnant A cheerleader is having twins. ’ ‘14’ 16 and Pregnant ’ ‘14’ Å 16 and Pregnant ’ ‘14’ Å The Buried Life The Buried Life 192 22 38 57 Teen Mom Maci confronts Kyle. ‘14’ SpongeBob ››› “The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie” (2004, Comedy) ’ Å My Wife and Kids My Wife and Kids News Special Hates Chris George Lopez ’ George Lopez ’ The Nanny ‘PG’ The Nanny ‘PG’ 82 46 24 40 iCarly iCook ‘G’ CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ‘14’ CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ‘14’ (9:11) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ‘14’ Å (DVS) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ‘14’ CSI: Crime Scene 132 31 34 46 (4:35) CSI: NY ’ (5:44) CSI: NY Tales From the Undercard ’ ‘14’ Å Fact or Faked: Paranormal Files Fact or Faked: Paranormal Files Fact or Faked: Paranormal Files Hollywd-Trsr Hollywd-Trsr Hollywd-Trsr Hollywd-Trsr Hollywd-Trsr Hollywd-Trsr 133 35 133 45 Fact or Faked: Paranormal Files Joel Osteen ‘PG’ Taking Authority K. Copeland Changing-World ›› “Jesus” (1979, Historical Drama) Brian Deacon, Rivka Neuman. Epicenter Secrets of Bible Kim Clement Journey to Everest 205 60 130 ››› “Meet the Parents” (2000) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. Å ›› “Meet the Fockers” (2004, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. Å ›› “Meet the Fockers” (2004, Comedy) Robert De Niro, Ben Stiller. Å 16 27 11 28 (3:30) ›› “The Longest Yard” ›› “Night Tide” (1963, Horror) Dennis Hopper. A carnival girl ››› “The Big Country” (1958, Western) Gregory Peck, Jean Simmons, Carroll Baker. Texas ranchers involve an Easterner in a ›› “The Hoodlum” (1919) Mary Pickford. Silent. A girl adjusts to ›››› “Rashomon” (1950) Toshirô Mifune, 101 44 101 29 believes she carries a mermaid’s curse. water rights feud. Å life in the slums after losing her wealth. Machiko Kyo. Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ Cake Boss ‘PG’ 19 Kids and Counting (N) ‘G’ Å Sarah Palin’s Alaska (N) ‘PG’ Å What the Sell?! What the Sell?! Sarah Palin’s Alaska ’ ‘PG’ Å 178 34 32 34 Cake Boss ’ ‘PG’ Å ›› “Why Did I Get Married?” (2007) Tyler Perry, Janet Jackson. Å ›› “Diary of a Mad Black Woman” (2005) Kimberly Elise. Å (10:15) ›› “Diary of a Mad Black Woman” (2005) Kimberly Elise. Å 17 26 15 27 (4:00) ›› “Daddy’s Little Girls” Total Drama Adventure Time Adventure Time Scooby-Doo ››› “Shrek” (2001, Comedy) Voices of Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy. Sym-Bionic Titan Star Wars: Clone Delocated ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ Venture Brothers 84 Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ Man v. Food ‘G’ 179 51 45 42 Man v. Food ‘G’ Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond 65 47 29 35 Andy Griffith Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit ›› “The Golden Compass” (2007) 15 30 23 30 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Behind the Music Usher ‘PG’ Å Behind the Music ’ ‘PG’ Å Football Wives Fantasia for Real Fantasia for Real Fantasia for Real Football Wives Fantasia for Real Football Wives I Love Money ’ ‘14’ Å 191 48 37 54 Jacksons-Dr’m PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(3:50) ››› “Hook” 1991 Dustin Hoffman. ‘PG’ Å (6:20) ›› “Jurassic Park III” 2001 Sam Neill. ‘PG-13’ Industrial Light & Magic: Creating ›› “Jumanji” 1995, Fantasy Robin Williams, Bonnie Hunt. ’ ‘PG’ Å Industrial Light & Magic: Creating Fox Legacy (5:16) ››› “All That Jazz” 1979 Roy Scheider. ‘R’ Fox Legacy ››› “The Fabulous Baker Boys” 1989 Jeff Bridges. ‘R’ Å ›› “The Jewel of the Nile” 1985, Adventure Michael Douglas. ‘PG’ Å 5 Heartbeats Terje’s Season Terje’s Season Terje’s Season Terje’s Season Dirt Demons Built to Shred (N) ››› “The Endless Summer” (1966) Michael Hynson, Robert August. Dirt Demons Built to Shred ››› “The Endless Summer” (4:00) PGA Tour Golf Children’s Miracle Network Classic, Final Round LPGA Tour Golf Lorena Ochoa Invitational, Final Round From Guadalajara, Mexico. Golf Central Big Break Dominican Republic Big Break Dominican Republic (4:00) “All I Want for Christmas” “The Most Wonderful Time of the Year” (2008) Henry Winkler. ‘PG’ Å “The Good Witch’s Gift” (2010) Catherine Bell, Chris Potter. ‘PG’ Å ›› “A Season for Miracles” (1999) Carla Gugino, David Conrad. ‘G’ Å ›› “Starsky & Hutch” 2004, Comedy Ben Stiller. Two detectives (6:45) ›› “It’s Complicated” 2009, Romance-Comedy Meryl Streep, Steve Martin, Alec Baldwin. A divorcee Boardwalk Empire Belle Femme Nucky Bored to Death (N) 24/7 Pacquiao/Mar- Boardwalk Empire Belle Femme Nucky HBO 425 501 425 10 investigate a cocaine dealer. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å ’ ‘MA’ Å is caught between her ex and an architect. ’ ‘R’ Å prepares for war. (N) ’ ‘MA’ garito ‘MA’ prepares for war. ‘MA’ Å (3:30) The Hearse (5:20) “Open Water 2: Adrift” 2006 Susan May Pratt. Undeclared ‘PG’ Undeclared ‘PG’ Todd Margaret Arrested Dev. ›› “The Hearse” 1980 Trish Van Devere. ‘PG’ (10:45) “Open Water 2: Adrift” 2006 Susan May Pratt. IFC 105 105 ›› “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian” 2009, (4:00) ›› “Terminator Salvation” 2009 (7:45) ›› “Valentine’s Day” 2010, Romance-Comedy Jessica Alba, Kathy Bates, Jessica Biel. Los Angeles ›› “The Last House on the Left” 2009, Horror Tony Goldwyn. Parents take revenge MAX 400 508 7 Christian Bale. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å Comedy Ben Stiller, Robin Williams. ’ ‘PG’ Å residents wend their way into and out of romance. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å on the strangers who harmed their daughter. ’ ‘R’ Å Great Migrations (N) ‘PG’ Great Migrations (N) ‘PG’ Great Migrations (N) ‘PG’ Great Migrations ‘PG’ Great Migrations ‘PG’ Great Migrations ‘PG’ Naked Science ‘PG’ NGC 157 157 Back, Barnyard Back, Barnyard The Mighty B! ’ The Penguins SpongeBob SpongeBob Tigre: Rivera Tigre: Rivera Dragon Ball Z Kai Dragon Ball Z Kai Glenn Martin Jimmy Neutron The Secret Show Tak and Power NTOON 89 115 189 Hunt Adv Wildgame Nation Roadtrips Whitetails Bushman Show Hunt Masters Legends of Fall Huntin’, World Hunt Adv Roadtrips The Crush Ult. Adventures Beyond the Hunt The Season OUTD 37 307 43 (4:15) “Killshot” 2009, Drama Diane Lane, ››› “Transsiberian” 2008, Suspense Woody Harrelson, Emily Mortimer, Ben Kings- Dexter Circle Us ’ ‘MA’ Å Dexter Take It (N) ’ ‘MA’ Å Weeds Fran Tarken- The Big C ’ ‘MA’ Å Dexter Take It ’ ‘MA’ Å SHO 500 500 Mickey Rourke. iTV. ’ ‘R’ ley. iTV. A couple’s train journey takes a deadly turn. ’ ‘R’ ton ’ ‘MA’ NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain My Classic Car Car Crazy ‘G’ Dangerous Drives ‘PG’ Intersections Battle-Supercars The SPEED Report NASCAR Victory Lane SPEED 35 303 125 Last-Harvey (5:35) › “Legion” 2010, Horror Paul Bettany, Lucas Black. ‘R’ (7:20) ›› “Step Brothers” 2008 Will Ferrell. ‘R’ › “When in Rome” 2010 Kristen Bell. ‘PG-13’ (10:35) ›› “Maid in Manhattan” 2002 Jennifer Lopez. STARZ 300 408 300 (4:00) ›› “The Lucky Ones” 2008, Drama ›› “Valkyrie” 2008, Historical Drama Tom Cruise, Kenneth Branagh. Col. Claus von ››› “The Hurt Locker” 2008, War Jeremy Renner, Anthony Mackie. Members of an (10:15) “The Vicious Kind” 2009, Comedy-Drama Adam Scott, Brittany Snow. A man TMC 525 525 Rachel McAdams. ’ ‘R’ Stauffenberg attempts to assassinate Hitler. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å elite bomb squad pull hazardous duty in Iraq. ’ ‘R’ Å becomes infatuated with his brother’s girlfriend. ’ ‘R’ Å WEC’s Greatest Knockouts UFC Live: Jones vs. Matyushenko WEC’s Best Submissions WEC’s Greatest Knockouts World Extreme Cagefighting Joseph Benavidez vs. Dominick Cruz VS. 27 58 30 Amazing Wedding Cakes ‘G’ Å Amazing Wedding Cakes ‘G’ Å Amazing Wedding Cakes (N) ‘PG’ Bridezillas Where Are They Now? Amazing Wedding Cakes ‘PG’ Å Bridezillas Andrea & Ivy ‘14’ Å Amazing Wedding Cakes ‘PG’ Å WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 18 33


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 C3

CALENDAR TODAY CRUSADER CHOIR: The Idaho-based choir performs a concert of sacred music; free; 10:15 a.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-382-5496. EMPTY BOWLS: Ninth annual event features gourmet soup and a selection of artisan bowls, with live music; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; $18 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door; 11:30 a.m. and 1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-548-2380, ext. 144 or www. neighborimpact.org. REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERT ASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE: Guy Few performs on the trumpet, piano and other instruments, with Stephanie Mara; $50 season ticket, $105 family ticket; 2 and 6:30 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541350-7222 or http://redmondcca.org. PATH OF THE HEART PRESENTATION: Presentation and slide show about the Peruvian humanitarian organization, Path of the Heart; donations accepted; 6 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

MONDAY PERU SACRED SITES SLIDE SHOW: Slide show and presentation featuring guide Washi Gibaja Tapia discussing the sacred sites and archeological wonders of Peru; free; 6 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908.

TUESDAY “NATIVE AMERICAN RESEARCH — THE WARM SPRINGS TRIBE”: Bend Genealogical Society presents a program by Jane Kirkpatrick; free; 10 a.m.; Rock Arbor Villa, Williamson Hall, 2200 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-317-8978, 541-317-9553 or www. orgenweb.org/deschutes/bend-gs. SCIENCE PUB: Lessons from the recent Chilean earthquake will be discussed by head of the School of Civil and Construction Engineering Scott Ashford; RSVP requested; free; 5:30 p.m. food and networking, 6 p.m. presentation; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-322-3100 or www. OSUcascades.edu/sciencepubs. BLESSING OF THE ANIMALS CELEBRATION: Annual event to honor the unique relationships people share with animal companions, pets welcome; registration requested; free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Partners in Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend; 541-382-5882.

WEDNESDAY WHAT’S BREWING? : Crook County Foundation presents this series of programs to discuss matters important to the community; Featuring State Representative Mike McLane; free; 7-8 a.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant, 300 Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-6909. THANKSGIVING POTLUCK: Bring a vegan dish to share, along with its recipe; free; 6 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-480-3017 or http://vegnetbend.org. LIVE READ: Sit in comfy chairs and listen to short fiction read aloud by library staff; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. TALK OF THE TOWN: COTV hosts a forum to meet the election winners and discuss the year ahead;

Please e-mail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

reservations required; free; 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-5814, talk@bendbroadband.com or www.talkofthetownco.com. DEAD WINTER CARPENTERS: The California-based roots-rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. POWDER HOUND SLIDE SHOW: The 11th annual Pine Mountain Sports fundraiser party will feature local photographers and filmmakers, along with an outdoor gear raffle; proceeds to benefit Central Oregon Trail Alliance and Deschutes County Search & Rescue; $12 in advance, $14 at the door; Doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-385-8080 or www.pinemountainsports.com.

THURSDAY GREAT AMERICAN SMOKEOUT: Event providing information on how to quit smoking and live a tobacco-free life; in conjunction with national event to encourage smokers to quit smoking; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7700. HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE: Festive open house featuring seasonal beer and wine tastings, tasty food, and music by a local band; free; 5:30 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D St., Madras; 541-475-1813. BLUEGRASS CHILI COOKOFF BENEFIT: Event featuring a chili cookoff and live bluegrass music; proceeds to benefit Abegail Carpenter and family to help with medical expenses; $10, $5 ages 12 and under, $25 for whole family; 6-9 p.m.; Trinity Lutheran Church & School, 2550 N.E. Butler Market Road, Bend; 541-382-1850. COMMUNITY THANKSGIVING DINNER: Hosted by the Crook County Kids Club; donations accepted; 6-8 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, Carey Foster Hall, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-7661. STEELHEAD FILM NIGHT: A screening of fishing films and photos from around the world; proceeds benefit the Deschutes River Conservancy; $10; 6 and 8:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. “DARWIN’S LEGACY — 200 YEARS OF INSIGHTS AND CHALLENGES”: Featuring “What Does It All Mean?” with Kathleen Dean Moore; $10, $3 students, $8 members of the Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7257. “IT’S A WONDERFUL LIFE”: The La Pine High School drama department presents the holiday classic about a man who sees what the world would be like without him when an angel visits on Christmas Eve; $5, $4 with a donation of canned food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-322-5360. INTERFAITH THANKSGIVING SERVICE: A Thanksgiving celebration open to members of various faiths and religions; with music by the Gospel Choir of the Cascades; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672. RENT: BEAT performs the hit musical; $15, $10 students 18 and younger; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org.

FRIDAY A CASCADES CLASSICAL EVENING: Concert pianist Dr. William Chapman

Nyaho performs pieces by Chopin, Bach-Rachmaninoff, Beethoven and Gershwin; proceeds benefit the Cascades Classical Music Foundation; $75; 6 p.m.; Broken Top Club, 61999 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-383-0868. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Melany Tupper will discuss her book “The Sandy Knoll Murder”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. “IT’S A WONDERFUL LIFE”: The La Pine High School drama department presents the holiday classic about a man who sees what the world would be like without him when an angel visits on Christmas Eve; $5, $4 with a donation of canned food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-322-5360. FREAK MOUNTAIN RAMBLERS: The Portland-based Americana group performs; part of the Great Northwest Music Tour; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. JAZZBROS AND CENTRAL SINGERS: The choirs perform a jazz fusion concert; $5; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7512. “TWELVE ANGRY MEN”: A screening of the 1957 unrated film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. RENT: BEAT performs the hit musical; $15, $10 students 18 and younger; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. THE CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The premier 45-voice choir presents “Cathedral Classics” under the direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com. CENTRAL OREGON’S LAST COMIC STANDING: Final round; comedians present comic acts and attempt to advance to the next round of competition; $10; 8-10 p.m.; Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-585-3557. TIM LEE: The scientist-turnedcomedian performs; $20, $10 children and students; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. THE ASCETIC JUNKIES: The Portland-based indie folk band performs; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com.

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend 541-382-6347

CONVICTION (R) 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7 FOR COLORED GIRLS (R) 11:25 a.m., 2:20, 6:40 INSIDE JOB (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 1:55, 4:15, 7:05 NOWHERE BOY (R) 11:50 a.m., 2:15, 4:35, 6:50 STONE (R) 11:45 a.m., 2:10, 4:40, 6:55 THE TOWN (R) Noon, 2:40, 6:45

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend 541-382-6347

DUE DATE (R) 11:25 a.m., 12:10, 1:50, 2:30, 4:10, 5:20, 6:50, 8, 9:20, 10:25 HEREAFTER (PG-13) 12:30, 4:25, 7:25, 10:20 JACKASS 3-D (R) 1:20, 3:45, 6:25, 9:10 LIFE AS WE KNOW IT (PG-13) 3:55, 9:45 MEGAMIND 3-D (PG) Noon, 1:30, 2:25, 4, 5, 6:30, 7:30, 9, 9:55 MEGAMIND (PG) 11:30 a.m., 1:55, 4:30, 7, 9:25 MORNING GLORY (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:05, 4:40, 7:20, 10:05

PARANORMAL ACTIVITY 2 (R) 11:50 a.m., 2:20, 5:15, 7:55, 10:10 RED (PG-13) 12:35, 4:05, 6:55, 9:40 SAW 3-D (R) 1:25, 3:40, 6:20, 9:05 SECRETARIAT (PG) 12:25, 3:50, 6:40, 9:30 SKYLINE (PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 2:15, 4:50, 7:40, 10 THE SOCIAL NETWORK (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 6:35 UNSTOPPABLE (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 12:15, 1:40, 2:40, 4:20, 5:10, 7:10, 7:50, 9:35, 10:15 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.

MCMENAMINS OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend 541-330-8562

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) DESPICABLE ME (PG) 1, 3:30 INCEPTION (PG-13) 6 THE OTHER GUYS (PG-13) 9:30

AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Melany Tupper will discuss her book “The Sandy Knoll Murder”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. “IT’S A WONDERFUL LIFE”: The La Pine High School drama department presents the holiday classic about a man who sees what the world would be like without him when an angel visits on Christmas Eve; $5, $4 with a donation of canned food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-322-5360. POWELL BUTTE HOLIDAY CONCERT: Featuring Bronn & Kathryn Journey along with The Bells of Sunriver Handbell Choir; $8 in advance, $12 at the door; 7 p.m.; Powell Butte Christian Church, 13720 S.W. State Highway 126; 541-548-3066 or powellbuttechurch.com. RENT: BEAT performs the musical; $15, $10 students 18 and younger; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beatonline.org. THE CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The premier 45-voice choir presents “Cathedral Classics” under the direction of Clyde Thompson; $15; 7:30 p.m.; Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com. PAUL TAYLOR DANCE COMPANY — TAYLOR 2: The innovative modern dance company performs; $35 or $45; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org. TALIB KWELI: The underground hip-hop star performs, with Mosley Wotta, DJ R-2 and emerging local MCs; $22 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door, $20 students; 8 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; art@riseupinternational. com or www.bendticket.com. DIEGO’S UMBRELLA: The San Francisco-based pirate polka band performs; $6; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave.; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com.

Mastersingers Continued from C1 The concert features works by Handel, Allegri and Rachmaninoff as well as modern composers such as David MacIntyre and Oregon native Morten Lauridsen, a National Medal of Arts winner whose “serene work,” musicologist Nick Strimple has said, “leaves the impression that all the questions have been answered.” The Mastersingers will be performing his “Sure on This Shining Light.” Several members of the Central Oregon Symphony will provide accompaniment for the Mastersingers, who will be tackling Handel’s 40-minute Dixit Dominus for chorus, soloists and string orchestra, written when the composer was just 22 years old. In a news release for the event, Thompson explained that Dixit Dominus, Handel’s setting of Psalm 110, “is a work of youthful exuberance and precocious skill that today still has the power to overwhelm — an explosion of creative energy by a young com-

SUNDAY Nov. 21 DORIAN MICHAEL AND KENNY BLACKWELL: The mandolin and guitar duo performs; free; 2 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1032 or

poser brimming with confidence and intent on making his mark on the musical world.” “One thing that’s not in the program notes is we just have some outstanding soloists,” Thompson says. These include Trish Sewell, who recently returned to Bend after several years in Arizona and will perform a few solos during Dixit Dominus. Other soloists performing include Tim Russell, Christie Lynn Romine, Susan Evans and Leanna Leyes, the last of whom just recently joined the choir. “The group continues to attract really fine musicians and is just getting stronger and stronger,” Thompson says. “It’s just very exciting.” Now in its sixth season, the auditioned Mastersingers choir is brimming with confidence as well, having begun work earlier this year on a CD, work that Thompson says will continue this coming spring. David Jasper can be reached at 541-383-0349 or at djasper@bendbulletin.com.

SATURDAY INDOOR SATURDAY SWAP: Sale of toys, tools, clothes, jewelry and more; free admission; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Indoor Swap Meet, 401 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-317-4847. COMAG TRUNK SALE: A sale of arts produced by the Central Oregon Metal Arts Guild; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Arts Central, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-771-2370. FREAK MOUNTAIN RAMBLERS: The Portland-based Americana group performs; part of the Great Northwest Music Tour; free; 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. TOY RUN AND CASINO NIGHT: Featuring dinner, casino games with funny money, raffles, live music and more; proceeds benefit the South Central Oregon Outreach & Toy Run; $30, $25 before Nov. 15; 6-10 p.m.; La Pine Event Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-8398.

M T For Sunday, Nov. 14

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C4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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Amnesia Brewing Company: 832 N. Beech St. (North Mississippi); 503-281-7708 Breakside Brewery: 820 N.E. Dekum St. (Woodlawn); 503-719-6475, breaksidebrews.com Cascade Brewing Barrel House: 939 S.E. Belmont St. (Belmont); 503-265-8603, www.cascadebrewingbarrelhouse.com Coalition Brewing Co.: 2724 S.E. Ankeny St. (Laurelhurst); 503-894-8080, www.coalitionbrewing.com Columbia River Brewing: 1728 N.E. 40th Ave. (Hollywood); 503-943-6147, www.columbiariverbrewpub.com Hair of the Dog Brewing Company: 61 S.E. Yamhill St. (Inner Southeast); 503-232-6585, www.hairofthedog.com Hopworks Urban Brewery: 2944 S.E. Powell Blvd.; 503-232-4677, http://hopworksbeer.com Migration Brewing Co.: 2828 N.E. Glisan St. (Laurelhurst); 503-206-5221, migrationbrewing.com Upright Brewing Company: 240 N. Broadway, Suite 2 (Rose Quarter); 503-735-5337, www.uprightbrewing.com Widmer Brothers Brewing Company: 929 N. Russell St. (Albino); 503-281-2437, www.widmer.com

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Portland Continued from C1 Burkhardt said his enthusiasm for brewing began more than 30 years ago when he and his wife visited her family home in England. Beguiled by Old World beers at a time when the American craft brewing industry was in its infancy, he began experimenting with blends of malts and hops. He has quickly earned a strong local following, thanks both to his quality beers and to a kitchen that turns out everything from burgers to fish and chips, Italian pastas to sushi rolls. The chef, Josh Pickles, is a graduate of the Western Culinary Institute and the Burkhardts’ son-in-law. “We want to stay true to this location,” Rick Burkhardt said of the spacious pub, just a half-block off Sandy Boulevard. “Our goal is not to expand our number of pubs, but to expand our production with commercial accounts.”

Oregon Brewers Guild Retail beer sales, of course, are what enable all of these small brewing operations to succeed. That’s where the Oregon Brewers Guild comes in. The trade organization was established in 1992 to cooperatively promote the state’s smaller breweries. According to Executive Director Brian Butenschoen, that includes every Oregon brewery, even large producers with national distribution such as Portland’s Widmer Brothers Brewing Company and Bend’s Deschutes

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

The Widmer Brothers Brewing Company is Oregon’s largest beermaker, with a production of 286,000 barrels in 2009. It recently merged with Seattle’s Redhook and Hawaii’s Kona brewing companies to form the Craft Brewers Alliance. Brewery. “Any brewery that produces under 2 million barrels a year is considered ‘small,’ ” Butenschoen said. Widmer is the state’s largest producer. Now the flagship brew-

ery of the Craft Brewers Alliance, whose other companies include Seattle’s Redhook and Hawaii’s Kona, it turns out 286,000 barrels a year. Deschutes is next with 185,000, followed by Full Sail Brewing (Hood River), Rogue

A bar attendant at Coalition Brewing awaits a patron’s verdict on a tasting flight of eight beers. The Laurelhurst-area pub encourages home brewers to design and brew their own ales with the assistance of head brewer Bruce MacPhee.

No longer are brewers sticking to classical styles of lagers, pale ales, porters and stouts, said Brian Butenschoen, of the Oregon Brewers Guild. Metropolitan Portland is seeing a trend to more sour, farmhouse, barrel-aged and Belgian-style ales.

Why do many travelers fear regional airlines? Regional airlines are flying more of the nation’s flights, and a new survey indicates that this unnerves many business travelers. More than half of the nation’s scheduled commercial flights are flown by regional airlines that partner with carriers like Delta, United and American. But a new survey conducted by a business travel group found that 66 percent of travel agents say the business travelers they represent have voiced concern; 80 percent of them avoid turboprop planes primarily because of safety concerns. Roger Cohen, president of the Regional Airline Association, which represents 31 regional airlines, defended smaller carriers, saying they follow the same safety standards as the big airlines. — Los Angeles Times

Ales (Newport) and BridgePort Brewing (Portland), according to statistics provided by the Colorado-based Brewers Association. One barrel is equal to 31 gallons. “Last year,” Butenschoen said, “a total of 1.05 million barrels of beer were made in Oregon. That is only one-half of 1 percent of all the beers made in the United States.” Butenschoen said half of all U.S. beers are produced by AnheuserBusch, including Budweiser and Michelob. The recently merged MillerCoors corporation, he said, is a not-so-close second. But with 67 of Oregon’s 79 breweries enrolled as members of the Oregon Brewers Guild, Butenschoen has little time to focus on what the “big boys” are doing. Nor, quite frankly, does he care.

“What’s happening in craft brewing in Oregon is unique in the United States,” Butenschoen told me over pints of Beck Berry beer at the Cascade Brewing Barrel House in southeast Portland. “Nobody is doing as many things in one place at one time.” No longer are brewers sticking to classical styles of lagers, pale ales, porters and stouts, he said. The metropolitan area is seeing a trend to more sour, farmhouse, barrel-aged and Belgian-style ales. Cascade Brewing (not associated with Central Oregon’s Cascade Lakes Brewing Company) is a perfect example. Owner Art Larrance, co-founder of the annual Oregon Brewers Festival, and his brewmaster, Ron Gansberg, broke away from the “traditional” beer trend about five years ago. Investing in used wine barrels rather than stainless-steel tanks, they chose to focus on a sour style of beer while steering clear of the popular Belgian style. Lactic bacteria (lactobacillus) is used in place of yeast to ferment the beer, producing moderate acidity but leaving residual body and sweetness. “Their techniques are more akin to winemaking than beermaking,” Butenschoen explained. “It’s actually like a day of beermaking, using regional hops, and a year of winemaking.” Larrance has operated the Raccoon Lodge & Brew Pub in southwest Portland’s Raleigh Hills neighborhood since 1998. But the showcase for his sour production, the Barrel House, opened less than two months ago, on Sept. 22. It’s a handsome spot, occupying a former produce warehouse

at the corner of Southeast Belmont Street and 10th Avenue. A brick exterior faces upon a streetside courtyard of picnic tables; the light-wood interior features a wall of taps dispensing sour beers directly through the wall of the cooler. It’s a good starting point for a beer lover’s pub crawl through east Portland. On a recent weekend visit — in addition to the Cascade Barrel House and Columbia River Brewing — these were some of my favorites.

East Portland What I like best about the Coalition Brewing Co. is its “coalator program.” Owners Kiley Hoyt and Elan Walsky kindled their interest in custom beers through home brewing, and now they are encouraging others to develop their skills. Amateur brewers may sign up to work directly with head brewer Bruce MacPhee in designing and brewing a beer of their chosen style: a pale ale, for instance, or a porter. The first batch is evaluated and tweaked, then brewed a second time and served at the pub. If it is well-received, the home brewer may be asked to brew a new batch

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on the pub’s 10-barrel system. Coalition Brewing is an intimate spot located in the former digs of the Noble Rot wine bar, in the Laurelhurst district off East Burnside Street. The staff is so friendly, you’re likely to be introduced to their resident dogs and other pets, after whom some of the beers are named. I sampled a tasting flight of eight beers; my favorites were Bump’s Bitter ESB, an Englishstyle bitter, and Two Dogs IPA, a hoppy India pale ale. The selection also included a stout, a maple porter, a cream ale, a red ale, a pale ale and a new-release freshhop ale. The food menu (priced $5 to $10) featured mainly hot sandwiches, salads and bar snacks. Continued on next page

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 C5 Brian Butenschoen, with the Oregon Brewers Guild, raises a glass of sour-style ale at the Cascade Brewing Barrel House. “Any brewery that produces under 2 million barrels a year is considered ‘small,’” he says. As for Cascade’s ales, Butenschoen said, lactic fermentation and winemaking techniques are used for production. “It’s actually like a day of beermaking ... and a year of winemaking.”

Continued from previous page A few blocks north is the new Migration Brewing Co., housed in a small industrial building where mechanics once replaced the radiators of cars and trucks. This is a much more casual operation than Coalition, built to appeal to a sports-bar audience. Big-screen televisions are tuned to major sporting events, especially Portland’s basketball Trail Blazers. In fact, Migration has named one beer “Terry’s Porter” in honor of retired Blazers guard Terry Porter. I ordered a pint of copper-colored Migration Pale Ale, made with three different hops and a pair of malts. In all, the pub serves five of its own beers, with an additional seven “guest taps” for a rotating selection of out-of-town beers. On my visits, these included Three Creeks Red, from Sisters, and Silver Moon Stout, from Bend. The menu, however, is less than thrilling, mainly hot and cold sandwiches (priced $6.75 to $8.50), highlighted by a turkey-and-Brie baguette sandwich called Le Louvre.

North Portland The Breakside Brewery, which opened in May near the Concordia neighborhood, has one of the better restaurants among Portland’s new slew of brewpubs. A beautifully renovated garage, with a rust-and-orange color palette and glass windows where its doors once rolled up and down, is the venue. The menu goes well beyond sandwiches and salad. Entree plates ($9 to $15) extend to such gourmet comfort food as beer-braised beef short ribs and curry-fried chicken. The brewing operation wasn’t launched until the restaurant was firmly established, but co-owner and brewmaster Tony Petraglia is showing off his creative spirit. The pub has produced a honey-rye pale ale as well as two sour beers (a Belgian-style wit and a German-style gose) and a pair of stouts (an Irish dry stout and a Belgian chocolate stout). Last week, Breakside announced plans to brew a rare German gratzenbier, a smoky amber ale with apples and spice. The pub also has 11 taps for guest beers, which last month included the Bridge Creek Pilsner from Silver Moon in Bend. Amnesia Brewing has been around for all of six years, making it a fixture in the hip North Mississippi neighborhood. The ambience here is ultracasual; picnic tables stretch across the concrete floor of the one-time warehouse to a covered outdoor patio area. The menu doesn’t go far beyond bratwurst and burgers cooked outdoors on a grill, but that seems

More information Oregon Brewers Guild: 2000 N.E. 42nd Ave., Suite D, Portland; 971-270-0965, http://oregonbeer.org

European-style taps dispense imported German beers at Prost!, a fashionable pub in the North Mississippi neighborhood. Even as locally brewed beers are exploding in popularity, many Portland beer drinkers still prefer Old World ales. to be enough to satisfy the locals, who also enjoy the house brews: Dusty Trail Pale, Desolation IPA, Amnesia Brown, Wonka Porter and Precious Pils. The most unusual brewpub in Portland — at least, the most curious that I’ve visited — is the Upright Brewing Company Located in the basement of the Leftbank Building opposite the Rose Quarter arena, its tasting room (open only Friday evenings and weekend afternoons) shares a single concrete-floored room with the brewing facilities. Bicyclists take their rides down an elevator and park them beside a handful of tables and barrels scattered between an informal serving bar and the open fermentation tanks. Upright specializes in farmhouse ales, a seasonal style (“saison”) indigenous to France and Belgium. Formerly brewed in winter to be consumed in summer, they are complex beers with distinctive flavors. I tested a sampler of six beers, each very different from the next; some were fruity, others tart. My favorite, perhaps, was a malty seasonal brew called Rye and the Jets, alluding to a Frank Zappa album. The musical theme was no accident: Upright takes its name from the style of bass guitar played by avant-garde jazz musician Charles Mingus, and a live

blues guitarist plays almost every Sunday.

Southeast Portland The Hair of the Dog Brewing Company has been around since late 1993, but until three months ago, it was strictly a craft brewery. Now relocated to a Depression-era warehouse near the east end of the Morrison Bridge, it has a home: a tasting room with two corner walls of windows, a full-service kitchen and a proper brewing facility. A large, horseshoe-shaped bar, surrounded by numerous large tables, provides plenty of seating. Hair of the Dog is noted for bottle-conditioned brews of high alcohol content that improve with age, like fine wine. Beers are made in 200-case batches. These include Adam (a chocolaty Dortmunder-style dessert beer), Fred (a deep golden ale made with rye malts and 10 varieties of hops), Ruth (a light, pale ale), Greg (a squash beer) and variations thereof. There’s also Blue Dot (an easydrinking double IPA), Doggie Claws (a barley wine) and others of brewer Alan Sprints’ whim. As at other breweries, I found a tasting tray the best way to get acquainted with Hair of the Dog’s beers. But although the menu looked good, I thought $16 was a bit overpriced for a Brewer’s Plate of charcuterie, cheese and olives. Out on Powell Boulevard, the Hopworks Urban Brewery terms itself “Portland’s first eco-brewpub.” Owner-brewmaster Christian Ettinger spent a year and a half reconstructing a late-1940s building to his specifications. When “HUB” opened in 2008, it spoke to his commitment to sustainability with everything from skylights to rain barrels to a frontdoor bike-repair stand. Ettinger’s hand-crafted beers use organic barley malt and other local ingredients. Even the brew kettle is fired with biodiesel fuel, using fryer oil from the brewpub’s kitchen. The beers include a lager, a pale ale, an India pale, a bitter and a stout, as well as seasonal additions and two cask-conditioned brews. I found the Crosstown Pale to be excellent. Like the beer, HUB’s menu is creative and organic in theme. Salads ($4.75 to $9.75), sandwiches ($8.75 to $10.75) and pizzas ($15.75 to $28.75) are the primary fare. Diners are seated in four separate areas, ranging from an outdoor beer garden to a familyoriented section with a play area.

to flow together. He keeps the prices down — a hand-seasoned, 10-ounce ribeye steak is $14.95 — and the quality of beer up. With his background in English tradition, Burkhardt prefers classic beer styles to the newer trends, like sour beers and farmhouse ales. “I stay within the accepted boundaries,” he said. I did a tasting of several of his brews and found a favorite in the malty Ground ’n’ Pound Double IPA. “It’s got six malts, four hop additions and two dry hop combinations,” Burkhardt said proudly. His other brews include the Hop Heaven IPA, “which has really taken off,” he said; a complex and yeasty Belgian dubbel; a Germanstyle hefeweizen, a wheat-based raspberry ale, an English-style bitter and four lighter ales. He said he is also about to introduce a German-style bock, a porter and two stouts. “I have never had so much fun in my entire life,” the former Bend home brewer said.

African excursion: Where to start? The Washington Post

Q:

I have finally decided to fulfill one of my dreams and take a trip to Africa in May. After reading a few articles and websites, I am totally overwhelmed on where to even begin. I would like to do Victoria Falls, go on safari and hit up Cape Town. Any tips on how to start the daunting task of making this dream a reality? This is a daunting task, and I think in your case, you might want to enlist the help of a travel agent or specialist in travel to Africa. For example, I think you might be doing too much trying to squeeze in Victoria Falls and Cape Town. Better to pick maybe just South Africa and hit Cape Town, a safari on an animal wildlife refuge, the wine country, etc. Another option is a combo tour of Kenya and Tanzania.

A:

Q:

To Eurail, or not to Eurail? My sister and I are heading to Europe. We’ll be flying in to Munich, then heading out to Salzburg, Venice, Naples, and finally Rome, which we fly out of (plus transit within each of these cities). My thoughts up to this point were that it would be cheaper to buy train tickets as we go, but now I’m secondguessing myself. Given that you can get a three-country pass that allows both of you to travel first class, for $389 total, yes, consider going that route. Call the Rail Europe service center (800622-8600) and get them to price things individually, and then you can make the decision.

A:

The Washington Post travel staff fields readers’ questions once a week at www.washingtonpost.com.

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C6 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

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Future explorers share their travel plans By Lynn O’Rourke Hayes The Dallas Morning News

Littledeer — Hamilton Elizabeth Littledeer and Archie Hamilton were married Oct. 23 at Dayspring Christian Center in Terrebonne. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of Roy Littledeer, of Bend, and the late Christine Littledeer. She is a 1988 graduate of Redmond High School and attends Central Oregon Community College, where she studies criminal justice. She works as a juvenile justice officer

for Jefferson County. The groom is the son of the late Jim and Lillian Hamilton. He is a 1981 graduate of Mazama High School, in Klamath Falls, and attends Central Oregon Community College, where he is majoring in addiction studies. He works as a drug and alcohol counselor at Bridges Academy. The couple honeymooned at Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort and Casino. They will settle in Bend.

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Sarah Werner, left, and Scott Acarregui

Werner — Acarregui Sarah Werner and Scott Acarregui were married June 26 at K&K Garden View Estate in Bend. A reception followed. The bride is the daughter of George and Teri Werner, of Redmond. She is a 2007 graduate of Central Christian School and attends Western Oregon

University, where she is studying psychology. The groom is the son of Nanette and Mick Bittler and Chris and Betsy Acarregui, all of Bend. He is a 2006 graduate of Redmond High School and a 2010 graduate of Western Oregon University, where he studied education. He works as a teacher.

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Joe, left, and Charlene Levesque

Levesque Joe and Charlene (Stanton) Levesque, of Bend, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a renewal of vows and Mass at St. Francis of Assisi Historic Church and an anniversary party at Sunrise Village Lodge hosted by family. The couple were married Nov. 12, 1960, in Olympia, Wash. They

have three children, Laurel (and Brad) Harris, Joe (and Ellen) and Mike (and Julie), all of Bend; and five grandchildren. The couple owns JAL Construction in Bend. They are active members of St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church, were both avid windsurfers and are both involved with the Heaven Can Wait Walk/Run for Breast Cancer and the Central Oregon Running Club.

Kay, left, and John Fixmer

Fixmer John and Kay (Sharp) Fixmer, of Bend, celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary. The couple were married Oct. 28, 1940, in Yuma, Ariz. They have three children, Linda (and

Robert) Keepers, of Bend, Linea (and Ken) Roper, of Buckeye, Ariz., and Larry (and Shirley), of Salt Lake City; 13 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. They have lived in Central Oregon for 30 years.

Jean Marsh, of Bend, and Timothy De Lisle, of Grants Pass, plan to marry Jan. 11 at Callahan’s Siskiyou Lodge in Ashland. The future bride is a graduate of Quilcene High School, in Quilcene, Wash., and a gradu-

B 

hear so much about L.A. and Hollywood, and I would just like to see what it’s like there,� says the 13-year-old. She would like time to hang out at the beach, especially in Venice and Santa Monica. A day for shopping would be good, and a tour of Universal Studios ranks high. “And if there’s time,� adds Adams, “I’d like to go to Disneyland.� Contact: 800-228-2452; www .discoverlosangeles.com. Where would your children like to travel? Their answers may surprise you.

MILESTONES GUIDELINES If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers:

Timothy De Lisle, left, and Jean Marsh

Marsh — De Lisle

And what he has learned about Vietnam makes him want to visit. “But first I would like to go to Hawaii,� says Morgan Wolfe, 11, who lives in Hardin, Mont. “I have family members there, and I would like to see how they live.� Checking out the beach and seeing the volcano on the Big Island are also high on the sixth-grader’s list. Contact: 800-464-2924; www .gohawaii.com. 4. Southampton, N.Y., native Keara Adams would like to explore life on the West Coast. “We

ate of beauty school in Port Angeles, Wash. She works as a hairdresser at Salon Envy. The future groom is a graduate of Mullen High School, in Denver, and a graduate of the University of Wyoming, where he studied public relations. He works as battalion chief for Grants Pass Fire and Rescue.

Bend Wedding & Formal Treehouse Portraits Riverbend String Quartet Sunriver Resort Roberts on wall street Susan Agli, Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estate The Sweet Tooth Central Oregon Event Professionals Ginger’s kitchenware my life films Kellie’s Cakes Broken Top Club twist Cocktail Catering Co. Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center Black Butte Ranch

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Michael Hobart and Crystal Carson, a girl, Amara Janean Shea Hobart, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, Oct. 27. Brian and Brittany Jones, a boy, Irie Zephyr Jones, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, Oct. 31. Isa Morris and Leticia Magana, a boy, Jacob Isaiah Morris, 5 pounds, 4 ounces, Nov. 5. Krystal D. Lehmann, a girl, Nevaen Angelina Lehmann, 5 pounds, 3 ounces, Nov. 5. James and Rebecca Stoughton, a boy, James Murray Stoughton, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, Nov. 5. Kyle Porteous and Brianna Uttenreuther, a boy, Keldan Blake Porteous, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, Nov. 3. Nathaniel Owens and Linda Prehn, a boy, Atlas Aaden Owens, 9 pounds, 3 ounces, Nov. 4. Juvenal and Maribel Santana, a girl, Julia Maribel Santana, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, Nov. 4. Scott and Jody Johnson, a boy, Emmett Scott Johnson, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, Nov. 3. Geoff and Jennifer Wall, a boy, Cooper Curtis Wall, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Nov. 4. Jeffrey Philip and Jamie Ann Hurd, a boy, Jacob Porter Hurd, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, Nov. 1. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond

David Tanori and Cassie Warner, a boy, Micah Manuel Tanori, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Nov. 3. Michael Benintendi and Kristi Kempton, a girl, Lily Jane Benintendi, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Nov. 2. David and Kristina Sale, a boy, Cameron Thomas Sale, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Oct. 28. Scott M. and Tiffany A. Turo, a girl, Anna Louise Turo, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Oct. 27. John and Casey Gibbons, a girl, Audrey Quinn Gibbons, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, Oct. 29. Chelsie Casteel, a boy, Colten Levi Casteel, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, Oct. 28. Jacob and Lacee Simmons, a girl, Isabella Evangeline Simmons, 5 pounds, 14 ounces, Oct. 30. Aaron Fisher and Janet Pacheco, a boy, Ezra Joaquin Pacheco Fisher, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, Oct. 31. Eric and Jennifer Fowler, a boy, Caleb William Fowler, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, Nov. 2.

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Elizabeth Littledeer, left, and Archie Hamilton

Travel is a great educator. Today’s children have the opportunity to see, hear and learn plenty about their world thanks to technology, expanded school programs and family and friends who are willing to share their travel experiences. Here are the travel plans of four future explorers. 1. The Bill brothers, Andy, 8, and Jake, 9, of Weston, Conn., enjoy traveling with their parents. Thanks to information they have gathered from a former nanny and Jake’s Spanish teacher, both from Peru, they are eager to visit the South American country. The Inca Trail and Machu Picchu top their future itinerary. “I want to be able to practice my Spanish

with the people in Peru,� says Jake. Contact: www.visitperu.com; www.peru-machu-picchu.com. 2. Years before Sophie Rose, 5, was born, her mother visited Costa Rica and went to great lengths to adopt a stray dog named Tico. Her mom has shown Sophie pictures of the colorful country, and the two have talked about what life was like for the pup on the streets of Tamarindo. Now, the young Rye, N.H., resident would like to visit her dog’s homeland. “I also want to pick bananas off the tree and see some monkeys.� Contact: 866-267-8274; www .visitcostarica.com. 3. He’s heard Thailand hosts the world’s largest water-balloon fight. That would be cool.

SE Cascade Ave

SE Rail

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Milestones guidelines and forms are available at The Bulletin, or send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to: Milestones, The Bulletin, P.O. Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. To ensure timely publication, The Bulletin requests that notice forms and photos be submitted within one month of the celebration.

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 C7

Turban’s comeback revives associations By Simone S. Oliver

Kate Moss, ‘starlet’ When the trendsetting Kate Moss showed up at the Met gala in a turban in May 2009, she stood out among the parade of glamorous guests. “Kate can look any way she wants,” said Harold Koda, the curator of the Costume Institute at the Met. “She can be the girl next door, grungy, etcetera. But once she put on the turban, she became a starlet.” And slowly women on the street have begun to embrace turbans, showing up on Street-

Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

talism than women watching the news and referencing what’s going on in Afghanistan. It’s an exoticism, a sense of the other that is visually compelling.”

New York Times News Service

Wearing a turban demands confidence. You have to believe, truly believe, in your look. You have to commit — it’s a turban, after all. And if you use hats to hide uncooperative hair or to keep a low profile, the turban is not a smart choice. The turban has never really vanished but has been lying low. Recently, though, this dormant trend has quietly, but assertively, surfaced at fashion shows and on city streets. In New York, Jason Wu styled his spring collection with black or cobalt turbans. The Vena Cava designers used them in their show. Giorgio Armani used North African-inspired turbans in his monochromatic collection in Milan last month. Some of the Armani models resembled Greta Garbo in “The Temptress.” June Ambrose, a stylist who has dressed artists like Mary J. Blige, P. Diddy and Jay-Z over the past 21 years, wore a turban every day during New York Fashion Week. She advised Solange Knowles on how to wear the Cavalli scarf-turned-turban that Knowles wore to the Tom Ford show. Salma Hayek carried the torch in Paris, arriving at the Stella McCartney show in a navy and white printed turban. “People didn’t bite when Miucca Prada showed them a few years ago, Ambrose said, “but since then, it’s caught on.”

SUDOKU

Foreign allure

New York Times News Service ile photo

A model sports a turban as part of designs by Jean Paul Gaultier at a Paris fashion show this summer. peeper, The Satorialist and other fashion blogs. And since that Prada show in 2006, versions of the turban have appeared in many collections, including the Charlotte Ronson fall 2010 show, as well as the 2010 resort collections of Chris Benz, Rag & Bone and Yigal Azrouel. Once linked to grannies in housecoats, the turban has a new association for young women. They have embraced the sophistication linked with Hollywood glamour of the 1920s and ’30s, when women like Garbo, Gloria Swanson and Joan Crawford wore them. “From way back, turbans signified a woman who was very educated and worldly,” said Caroline Rennolds Milbank, the fashion historian. Because turbans have historically been associated with Arab dress, it is tempting to connect them with the conflict in the Middle East. “They make a strong political statement, like wearing harem pants,” Ambrose said. “We take an element of other cultures and internalize it.” Koda isn’t convinced that they have anything to do with politics: “It’s not a part of a Kumbaya fashion movement. I think it’s more of Poiret’s view of Orien-

Milbank noted that in the past, Western culture looked at the Middle East for its exotic form of dress, which was seen as sexually liberating. “If you look back at the portrayal of women in films like ‘1,001 Nights,’ ‘Lawrence of Arabia’ or even the television show ‘I Dream of Jeannie,’ the West depicted those women very sexually with sheer fabrics and an exposed midriff,” she said. “Going back to the turban is a return to the allure and sexiness of a foreign culture.” At a recent party in Manhattan, Keia Hamilton, 28, walked into the room wearing a vintage jumpsuit, a denim jacket and a black-and-white turban that she dressed with a large broach. Hamilton owned the room. As a flight attendant for US Airways, she draws on her travels for style ideas. She doesn’t count herself a fashion follower, but she cites 1950s movies like “Pillow Talk” and “Vertigo” and the television show “Soul Train” as her style influences. Her other cues come from images of actresses like Diahann Carroll in their prime. “People are replaying what they see from their parents, grandparents, even stuff from silent films and interpreting it for themselves,” she said. “In the ‘Soul Train’ days, it was not about being cookie-cutter.” Not everyone finds turbans enchanting. Some fashion bloggers have dismissed them as a costume and cannot understand why they keep making a comeback. Other women are posting turban-tying tutorials. “I was tying turbans on Busta Rhymes 10 years ago,” Ambrose said. “For me, it’s cyclical. It was time for me to bring it up in conversation again.”

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C8

JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C8

H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Nov. 14, 2010: This year, focus on your creativity. If you are an artist or in a creative field, your muse appears. If you are married and want children, you could witness a new addition this year. If you are single, a special relationship could be knocking on your door. Your spirit and sense of fun blend together. A newfound ingenuity comes forth. Learn to think more dynamically. Give up the word “no.” PISCES understands your intensity. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHH Take your time making decisions and plans. You just might want a day away from everything and everyone. Confusion surrounds plans. Confirm the time and place of any meeting or get-together. Reach out for someone at a distance. Tonight: Do your thing. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Stay centered. Surround yourself with friends. Happy Bulls can be found where crowds are. Pace yourself; relate on a one-on-one level with a key loved one. Let others do what you might be too tired to do. Tonight: Where the action is. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Take a stand. A partner or loved one could be changing his or her tune. Let

go of your routine. Your ability to be more creative and open will emerge with less structure. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Stop and take the time to call different relatives and friends at a distance. You might enjoy catching up on news. A key person in your life might be changing in front of your eyes. Refuse to push or make judgments just now. Tonight: Be a duo. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Deal with someone you care about directly. Realize that you can make a difference, especially if you approach your life in a slightly different way. Confusion surrounds your plans, even if they are as simple as meeting at a ballgame. Tonight: Bone up on your listening skills. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Defer to others. A relationship takes an intriguing twist, which reflects the personal transformation of the other party. Know when to give this person space. You might not be seeing the situation clearly. Tonight: Call it an early night. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHH You might think you have only so much energy, but you find out — perhaps too late — that you have even less. Confusion surrounds meetings and a key conversation. You could get into the blame game over a hot issue. Why bother? Tonight: Make it easy. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Your ability to reach out for others and allow more

creative flow within your immediate environment emerges. Your style is changing, whether you realize it or not. You could be careless and lose some money. Tonight: Act like it is Friday night. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Pressure builds on the home front. The question lies in how you are handling a situation and the choices you make. Confusion surrounds a situation and makes dealing with another person difficult. Tonight: Head on home. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Listen to news that is forthcoming. How you honor a personal matter and what you do with it could change. Your creativity expands, opening up new possibilities. Consider your options more often. As you change, your perspective changes. Tonight: Hang out with friends. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Be more sensitive and in touch with your and a loved one’s issues. Get together with a loved one at a distance today, if possible. Making plans to get together also could be fun. Where your friends are is where you want to be. Tonight: Where the action is. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH Listen to news openly. You might sense there are some details missing. You might not want to be in the same place when handling a matter that is critical to your well-being. Feelings surge to the forefront. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off. © 2010 by King Features Syndicate

CROSSWORD SOLUTION IS ON C8


C8 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

A slower pace in urban LA Farmer aims to teach people ‘there’s another way to live’

David Kahn holds an Egyptian Fayoumi hen at his urban Edendale Farm in Los Angeles.

By Kate Linthicum Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — After a hot morning of work, David Kahn and his farmhands sat down to lunch at a long wooden table on the porch. Today’s feast featured a salad of juicy heirloom tomatoes picked from vines just a few feet away, pasta and pesto made with homegrown cilantro, and a crusty loaf of wheat bread baked the day before in an outdoor clay oven. If there are any doubts about the viability of Edendale Farm — which Kahn built, improbably, on a sloping half acre smack in the middle of a swanky Silver Lake neighborhood — the mealtime menus should quell them. The workers were chewing in silence Thursday, gazing happily out at the shady yard, when they noticed that something seemed off. The landscape was moving — and clucking. Half a dozen hens had flown the coop and were now scattered about the farm, hunting worms. “It’s a revolution!” cried Francois Feutrie, 27, an artist from France who with his girlfriend is volunteering on the farm in exchange for meals, showers and a place to pitch a tent. Kahn, 59, sighed and put down his fork. “Let’s go, ladies,” he said, clapping his tan hands to shoo the birds back to their roost. The rhythm of chickens, the ring of wind chimes, the spray of the garden hose — this is the tempo of life on Edendale Farm. Kahn founded it five years ago to show that a slower pace is possible, even in a metropolis like Los Angeles. Kahn, who was born in Egypt and speaks with an accent, says

SUDOKU SOLUTION

ANSWER TO TODAY’S JUMBLE

SUDOKU IS ON C7

JUMBLE IS ON C7

Photos by Genaro Molina / Los Angeles Times

A scarecrow guards the crops at David Kahn’s Los Angeles farm. Kahn founded the farm five years ago on a half acre in the middle of the Silver Lake neighborhood. he hopes the farm will teach people “there’s another way to live.” A handful of urban farms have cropped up in the neighborhood in the last decade or so, including Silver Lake Farms. Kahn says he also knows of at least 15 families in the area who raise chickens in their backyards. Still, when Kahn first persuaded his friends Louise and Jozef Bilman to let him tear up the elegant lawn behind their white Southern Revival home and replace it with planting beds, some neighbors were skeptical. When he added chickens to the mix, one woman worried the entire block might catch avian flu. Five years later, the neighborhood has embraced the farm. Parents take their children here to feed the chickens their favorite treat: pink flowers from the bougainvillea vines that grow like weeds. Other neighbors bake Kahn quiche in exchange for eggs. The farm occasionally hosts cooking lessons and by-donation yoga classes, and Kahn dreams

of building a stage for bands and community theater. For now, only the eggs are for sale. Most of the crops — which include carrots, mushrooms, passion fruit and sugar cane — go to feed the volunteers who help Kahn keep the operation running. The farm, like its farmer, is endearingly disheveled. It is strewn with rusting garden tools and scrap wood that might come in handy someday. Kahn has stains on his T-shirt and wears a baseball cap with a frayed brim. In Los Angeles, he says, where the ideal of the single-family home and the single-passenger automobile still holds strong, people have lost their connection to one another. “I know,” he said, “because I was one of them.” For years, Kahn was an architect who lived in Malibu and helped supervise the construction of luxury resorts, including the San Francisco Ritz-Carlton. But that life never felt quite right.

“I remember flying to Italy to buy marble and seeing half of it destroyed because it didn’t match perfectly,” he said. “There was so much waste.” In the 1990s, he started traveling around the world to learn more about natural construction. He took classes on strawbale building in Denmark and mud-brick construction in Egypt. Then he found out about permaculture. A design principle coined in the 1970s, permaculture is a model for sustainable living that follows patterns found in nature. Consider the “herb spiral,” which was Kahn’s first experiment on the farm. The spiral — a trellis that allows herbs that need sun to get it while simultaneously shading herbs that need cooler temperatures — was inspired by the principle that in the wild, different plants grow together for their mutual benefit. “Now,” Kahn says, “I feel I’m doing something that is more constructive than destructive.”

CROSSWORD IS ON C7


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Boxing Inside Pacquiao dominates Margarito in 150-pound showdown, see Page D3.

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2010

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

McCaffrey has big day, but Vikings lose HILLSBORO — Sisters High graduate Cory McCaffrey ran for 226 yards and a touchdown for Portland State, but the Vikings fell to Northern Colorado, 35-30. The Bears’ Andre Harris ran 57 yards for the gamewinning touchdown to lift Northern Colorado past Portland State. The run capped off a second-half rally by the Bears (3-8, 2-6 Big Sky), who were down 27-15 at halftime. The Vikings (2-8, 1-6) had trouble moving the ball in the second half and managed just a field goal by Zach Brown late the quarter. McCaffrey had a huge first half, rushing for 201 yards. He broke a fourth-and-one play for a 48-yard touchdown run midway through the second quarter to give Portland State a 20-9 lead. — The Associated Press

No. 1 Ducks survive upset bid from Cal

ZACK HALL

After latest loss, where do Beavs go from here?

By Greg Beacham The Associated Press

CORVALLIS — ashington State was not supposed to spend Saturday celebrating a historic win on the field of Reser Stadium. But there the Cougars were, deservedly savoring their first Pac-10 Conference football win since 2008 unabashed while the remaining few Beaver fans watched from the stands in stunned silence. The Cougar players rushed to the WSU’s band and the visitors’ section of the stadium, filled with long-suffering Cougar fans, and sang the Washington State fight song jubilantly as Beaver players watched from the opposite end zone. See Beavs / D6

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FIGURE SK ATI NG

Greg Wahl-Stephens / The Associated Press

Oregon State players watch as Washington State extends its lead during the second half of Saturday’s game in Corvallis. Washington State won, 31-14, to register its first Pac-10 victory since 2008.

BERKELEY, Calif. — One small step helped No. 1 Oregon avoid one big upset. Jeff Maehl caught a 29-yard touchdown pass for the Ducks’ only offensive touchdown, and Oregon got a stellar effort from its defense and a huge break on a missed field goal to beat California 15-13 on Saturday night. Cal kicker Giorgio Tavecchio erased his 24-yard own field goal, which would have put the Bears ahead by one early in the fourth quarter, by committing an illegal motion penalty by taking a stutter step forward before the snap. He then missed a 29-yard try on the next play. Cliff Harris returned a punt 64 yards for the only touchdown in the first half for the Ducks (10-0, 7-0 Pac-10), who wobbled on the road to the BCS title game but are still heading in the right direction. See Ducks / D6

Paul Sakuma / The Associated Press

Oregon wide receiver Jeff Maehl (23) scores a touchdown in front of California cornerback Josh Hill (23) in the third quarter of Saturday’s win in Berkeley, Calif.

P R E P V O L L E Y B A L L : C L A S S 4 A P L AYO F F S

COLUMBIA RIVER CIRCUIT FINALS RODEO

Japan’s Takahashi golden in Portland PORTLAND — Japan’s Daisuke Takahashi was shaky with many of his jumps and even fell once but still edged countryman Nobunari Oda to win the Skate America men’s title Saturday night. American Armin Mahbanoozadeh landed two triple axels and finished his skate to music from Avatar with a dramatic spin that put fans on their feet and earned him the bronze. The routine was one of the cleanest of the night. Adam Rippon, considered the top American in the field going in, bailed out of an early jump and fell on another. On the women’s side, three-time European champion Carolina Kostner led after the short program with 60.28 points. In second was 16year-old Kanako Murakami of Japan (54.75), followed by Sweden’s Joshi Helgesson in third (51.17). American Rachael Flatt trailed with a 51.02. — The Associated Press

INSIDE COLLEGE FOOTBALL 1 Oregon ...... 15 Cal ............... 13

14 Arkansas .58 UTEP ...........21

2 Auburn ......49 Georgia ........31

Notre Dame..28 15 Utah ..........3

3 TCU...........40 S. Diego St ..35

16 Va. Tech ..26 N. Carolina .. 10

5 LSU........... 51 La. Monroe ....0

USC ............. 24 18 Arizona....21

6 Wisconsin.83 Indiana .........20

19 Oklahoma 45 Texas Tech .....7

7 Stanford .... 17 Arizona St. ... 13

20 Missouri .28 Kansas St. ...28

8 Ohio State .38 Penn State ... 14

21 Nevada....35 Fresno St. ....34

9 Nebraska ..20 Kansas ...........3

22 S.C. .........36 24 Florida .... 14

11 Alabama ..30 Miss. St. ...... 10

23 Tex. A&M 42 Baylor ..........30

12 Okla St. ...33 Texas ........... 16

So. Miss. .....31 25 UCF ........21

N’western.....21 13 Iowa ........ 17

Wash. St. .....31 Oregon St. ... 14

Roundup, see Page D7

INDEX Scoreboard ................................D2 NHL ...........................................D3 Boxing .......................................D3 NFL ............................................D3 Golf ............................................D3 Basketball ................................. D4 Prep sports ........................ D5-D6 College football ................ D6, D7

Locals Mays, Mote earn overall wins in Redmond By Gary Newman For The Bulletin

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Crook County rushes the court after winning the Class 4A state championship at Lane Community College in Eugene on Friday night.

No. 5 for Cowgirls Crook County wins its fifth consecutive state title with a four-game triumph over Banks By Amanda Miles The Bulletin

EUGENE — Crook County was not about to let a feisty Banks squad get in the way of a little bit of history. Instead, the Cowgirls (16-8) rode the powerful arm of Makayla Lindburg to capture the Oregon Class 4A state volleyball title Saturday night at Lane Community Col-

lege. Crook County won 25-14, 16-25, 25-18, 25-21, maintaining the Prineville school’s status among the state’s dominant volleyball programs. “‘Five alive’ feels great,” Crook County coach Rosie Honl said moments after the match ended, referencing the Cowgirls’ state-record five consecutive state titles. “Such a good group, too.”

Crook County won four consecutive Class 5A championships, from 2006 to 2009, before dropping to the 4A level this year due to declining school enrollment. “Everyone thought we were gonna have to drop down and either be a cakewalk, or because we were so young, that they underestimated us,” said Lindburg, her voice hoarse from a night of screaming and celebrating. In each of the first two games in the championship match, the team that got off to the best start prevailed: Crook County seized a 10-3 lead in the first game, then Banks (207) raced to a 6-1 advantage in the second. See Cowgirls / D5

REDMOND — Brenda Mays won the barrel racing for the fifth year in a row and a number of other Central Oregon contestants also topped their events at the 2010 Columbia River Circuit Finals. The two-day, three-performance rodeo concluded Saturday night at the De schute s Inside County Fair • Results from & Expo the Columbia Center. River Circuit Mays, a Finals, Terrebonne Page D2 resident who ended the season fourth in the world, used three consistent runs to top the average at the circuit finals. Her first-round time of 15.24 seconds Friday night was half a second ahead of the secondplace rider. Mays added times of 15.59 and 15.42 to win both the average and the year-end circuit standings. “He just loves his place,” said Mays, referring to her horse, Jethro. “It’s good to do good for your hometown fans.” Jethro was the American Quarter Horse Association barrel racing horse of the year in 2010. Three-time and current world bareback champion Bobby Mote, of Culver, won his specialty with a steady showing. See Rodeo / D6

P R E P G I R L S S O C C E R : C L A S S 5 A P L AYO F F S

Summit knocks off Bend, reaches state semifinals By James Williams The Bulletin

Like a freight train, Summit is slow to get going but hard to stop. After crushing Ashland 10-0 on Tuesday, the host Storm rolled to a 6-2 win over Bend High Saturday afternoon in a Class 5A girls soccer state quarterfinal match. The home win pushed Summit (13-2-2 overall) into the state semifinals and a road game against Crescent Valley of Corvallis (10-1-5), the No. 3 seed from the Mid-Willamette Conference. Though the Storm dominated possession time

Inside • Mountain View, Sisters girls and Madras boys advance to state semis, Page D6 in the first half of Saturday’s game, not until the 29th minute did Summit actually record its first goal. In an effort to secure a clean, well-placed shot on goal, Summit sometimes lets scoring opportunities slip away, explained Storm coach Jamie Brock. See Summit / D5

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Summit’s Holly Stormberg (6) collides with Bend’s Lindy Holts (10) while attempting to keep the ball in play during the first half of the Class 5A state quarterfinal match at Summit High School on Saturday.


D2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

O  A

SCOREBOARD

TELEVISION TODAY GOLF 10 a.m. — PGA Tour, Children’s Miracle Network Classic, final round, Golf Channel. 1 p.m. — LPGA Tour, Lorena Ochoa Invitational, final round, Golf Channel.

FOOTBALL

ON DECK Tuesday Girls soccer: Class 5A state semifinals: Mountain View at Marist (Eugene), TBA; Summit at Crescent Valley (Corvallis), TBA. Class 4A state semifinals: Sisters at Scappoose, TBA. Boys soccer: Class 4A state semifinals: Madras at Hidden Valley (Grants Pass), TBA. Friday Football: Class 5A state quarterfinals: Corvallis at Mountain View, 7 p.m.

10 a.m. — NFL, Cincinnati Bengals at Indianapolis Colts, CBS. 10 a.m. — NFL, Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears, Fox. 1 p.m. — NFL, Seattle Seahawks at Arizona Cardinals, Fox. 5:15 p.m. — NFL, New England Patriots at Pittsburgh Steelers, NBC.

AUTO RACING Noon — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Kobalt Tools 500, ESPN. 6 p.m. — NHRA, Automobile Club of Southern California Finals, final eliminations, ESPN2 (same-day tape).

FIGURE SKATING 1 p.m. — Grand Prix of Figure Skating, Skate America, NBC (taped).

BASKETBALL 1 p.m. — Men’s college, IUPUI at Gonzaga, FSNW. 6 p.m. — Men’s college, UC Santa Barbara at Oregon, Comcast SportsNet Northwest

SOCCER 6 p.m. — Major League Soccer, Western Conference final, FC Dallas vs. Los Angeles Galaxy, ESPN2.

MONDAY HOCKEY 5 p.m. — NHL, St. Louis Blues at Colorado Avalanche, VS. network

FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m. — NFL, Philadelphia Eagles at Washington Redskins, ESPN

BASKETBALL 9 p.m. — Men’s college, Miami at Memphis, ESPN 11 p.m. — Men’s college, St. John’s at St. Mary’s, ESPN

RADIO TODAY FOOTBALL 1 p.m. — NFL, Seattle Seahawks at Arizona Cardinals, KBNW-FM 96.5.

BASKETBALL 1:30 p.m. — Men’s college, UT-Arlington at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690. 6 p.m. — Men’s college, UC Santa Barbara at Oregon, KBND-AM 1110. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

S   B Tennis • Monfils edges Federer to reach Paris Masters final: Gael Monfils of France saved five match points to beat topseeded Roger Federer 7-6 (7), 6-7 (1), 7-6 (4) Saturday and reach the final of the Paris Masters. Monfils will face Robin Soderling of Sweden, who saved three match points before overcoming Michael Llodra of France 6-7 (0), 7-5, 7-6 (6). Monfils faced five match points in the 12th game of the final set before forcing the tiebreaker with an ace. Federer shanked a forehand to give Monfils two match points, and the Frenchman converted the first with a service winner.

Skiing • Schild wins WCup slalom, Vonn 6th in Finland: Marlies Schild of Austria won the first women’s World Cup slalom of the season, edging Olympic champion Maria Riesch of Germany by 0.03 seconds in a race north of the Arctic Circle. Lindsey Vonn was sixth. Schild was fifth after the first run and trailed Riesch by 0.81 seconds, then had the fastest time on the second leg of the Levi Black course. Tanja Poutiainen of Finland was third. Vonn looked set to challenge for the podium after a fast start to her second leg, but the American nearly lost her balance halfway down the course.

Running • Ducks cross-country teams advance to NCAA Championships: Jordan Hasay won the NCAA West Regional individual title to lead the Oregon women to a runner-up finish Saturday at Springfield Country Club. The Oregon men then topped that by taking the team title in a two-point decision over Stanford. Both Oregon teams automatically qualified for the NCAA Championships Nov. 22 in Terre Haute, Ind. Luke Puskedra led the Duck men by finishing the 10,000-meter course in fourth in 30:03.29. Matthew Centrowitz was just behind him in sixth in 30:14.57. Those two paced third-ranked Oregon to 63 points, two better than No. 2 Stanford’s 65. No. 22 California was third with 78 points, followed by No. 13 Portland with 131.

Auto racing • Edwards makes it 2 straight with win at Phoenix: Carl Edwards won the Nationwide Series race at Phoenix International Raceway, leading 153 laps in claiming his second straight win. Edwards had total control of Saturday’s race after winning last week at Texas, and now has four Nationwide victories this season. Kevin Harvick finished second and was followed by Joey Logano, Brad Keselowski and Reed Sorenson. Aric Almirola was sixth and was followed by Colin Braun and Justin Allgaier. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and Steve Wallace rounded out the top 10. Danica Patrick finished 32nd. • Red Bull’s Vettel wins pole at Abu Dhabi GP: Sebastian Vettel of Red Bull has won pole position for the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, beating back a challenge from former champion Lewis Hamilton and points leader Fernando Alonso. Vettel clocked 1 minute, 39.394 seconds at the Yas Marina circuit, making him 0.31 seconds faster than Hamilton ahead of Sunday’s season finale. Alonso was 0.398 seconds back in his Ferrari, with last year’s champion Jenson Button in fourth. Vettel’s teammate Mark Webber came in fifth. Vettel, Alonso, Webber and Hamilton all can win the championship title in the final race, making for the closest finish to a season in Formula One history.

Golf • Bend pro in 29th: Brandon Kearney, a pro golfer from Bend, shot an even-over-par 72 Saturday and is in a tie for 29th place after the third round of the Callaway Golf PGA Assistant Championship in Port St. Lucie, Fla. Kearney, 30, remains 2 over for the 72-hole tournament at PGA Golf Club’s Wanamaker Course. Kearney is one of 126 top assistant club pros from throughout the nation in the tournament. — From wire reports

RODEO 2010 COLUMBIA RIVER CIRCUIT FINALS At Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, Redmond Saturday Results Steer roping — First go-round: 1, Fred Brown, Colbert, Wash., 13.7 seconds, $790.22. 2, Joe Bartlett, Boardman, 13.8, $592.67. 3, Dave Clark, Terrebonne, 14.9, $395.11. 4, Brett Hale, Tenino, Wash., 15.9, 197.56. Second go-round: 1, Joe Bartlett, Boardman, 12.4, $790.22. 2, Dave Clark, Terrebonne, 14.4, $592.67. 3, Howdy McGinn, North Powder, 14.9, $395.11. 4, Brett Hale, Tenino, Wash., 15.2, $197.56. Third go-round: 1/2/3, Joe Bartlett, Boardman, 13.3, $592.67; Paul Rice Jr., Pendleton, 13.3, $592.67; Dave Clark, Terrebonne, 13.3, $592.67. 4, Fred Brown, Colbert, Wash., 14.3, $197.56. Aggregate — 1, Joe Bartlett, Boardman, 39.5/3, $1,185.33. 2, Dave Clark, Terrebonne, 42.6/3, $889.00. 3, Fred Brown, Colbert, Wash., 28.0/2, $592.67. 4, Paul Rice Jr., Pendleton, 30.9/2, $296.33. Bareback riding — Second go-round: 1, Steven Peebles, Redmond, 86.0 points, $1,205.94. 2, Bobby Mote, Culver, 83.0, $904.46. 3, Brian Bain, Culver, 82.0, $602.97. 4/5, Jason Havens, Prineville, 81.0, $150.74; Ryan Gray, Cheney, Wash., 81.0, $150.74. Third go-round: 1/2, R.C. Landingham, Pendleton, 83.0, $1,055.20; Bobby Mote, Culver, 83.0, $1,055.20. 3/4, Brian Bain, Culver, 79.0, $452.23; Ryan Gray, Cheney, Wash., 79.0, $452.23. Aggregate — 1, Bobby Mote, Culver, 251.0/3, $1,808.92. 2, Steven Peebles, Redmond, 236.0/3, $1,356.69. 3, Ryan Gray, Cheney, Wash., 235.0/3, $904.46. 4, Jason Havens, Prineville, 2323.0/3, $452.23. Steer wrestling — Second go-round: 1, Casey McMillen, Redmond, 4.1 seconds, $1,205.94. 2, Chance Gartner, Pasco, Wash., 4.3, $904.46. 3, Travis Taruscio, Stanfield, 4.5, $602.97. 4, Alex Robertson, Bend, 5.1, $301.49. Third go-round: 1, Ryan Grenell, Kennewick, Wash., 4.1 seconds, $1,205.94. 2, Shawn Greenfield, Lakeview, 4.2, $904.46. 3, Casey McMillen, Redmond, 4.3, $602.97. 4, Alex Robertson, Bend, 4.4, $301.49. Aggregate — 1, Casey McMillen, Redmond, 12.8/3, $1,808.92. 2, Travis Taruscio, Stanfied, 14.5/3, $1,356.69. 3, Ryan Grenell, Kennewick, Wash., 16.4/3, $904.46. 4, Alex Robertson, Bend, 23.6/3, $452.23. Team roping — Third go-round: 1, Brandon Beers, Powell Butte/Ryan Motes, Weaterford, Texas, 4.6 seconds, $1,205.95 each. 2, Kelly Barker, Central Point/Brian Reece, Buckley, Wash., 5.6, $904.46 each. 3, Charly Crawford, Prineville/Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, 6.1, $602.97 each. 4, Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash./Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash., 6.2, $301.49 each. Aggregate — 1, Jake Stanley, Hermiston/Justin Davis, Cottonwood, Calif., 20.4/3, $1,808.92 each. 2, Kelly Barker, Central Point/Brian Reece, Buckley, Wash., 21.9/3, $1,356,69 each. 3, Charly Crawford, Prineville/ Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, 22.9/3, $904.46 each. 4, Tyler Bowman, Hermiston/Bill Justus, Haines, 30.5/3, $452.23 each. Saddle bronc riding — First go-round: 1, Ben Londo, Pendleton, 81.0 points, $1,186.94. 2/3/4, Gary Alger, Pendleton, 80.0, $593.47; Roy Johnson, Etna, Calif., 80.0, $593.47; Bryan Martinat, Marsing, Idaho, 80.0, $593.47. Second go-round: 1, Bryan Martinat, Marsing, Idaho, 85.0, $1,186.94. 2, Kayle Gray, Cheney, Wash., 77.0, $890.21. 3, Mark Gage, Terrebonne, 76.0, $593.47. 4, Roy Johnson, Etna, Calif., 72.0, $296.74. Tie-down roping — Second go-round: 1, Mike Johnson, Henryetta, Okla., 9.0 seconds, $1,205.94. 2, Tyson Durfey, Colbert, Wash., 9.1, $904.46. 3, Roger Nonella, Klamath Falls, 9.5, $602.97. 4, Ryan Fornstrom, Eagle, Idaho, 9.8, $301.49. Third go-round: 1, Ty Holly, Mt. Vernon, 8.8, $1,205.94. 2, Tyson Durfey, Colbert, Wash., 9.1, $904.46. 3, Nathan Steinberg, Conroe, Texas, 9.2, $602.97. 4, Brian Hill, Lewiston, Idaho, 9.7, $301.49. Aggregate — 1, Brian Hill, Lewiston, Idaho, 30.8/3, $1,808.92. 2, Seth Hopper, Stanfield, 31.9/3, $1,356.69. 3, Ty Holly, Mt. Vernon, 32.6/3, $904.46. 4, Blair Burk, Durant, Okla., 33.6/3, $452.23. Barrel racing — Second go-round: 1, Della Wright, Ethel, Wash., 15.43 seconds, $1,205.94. 2, Katy Bremner, Ellensburg, Wash., 15.51, $904.46. 3, Natalie Deking, Burbank, Wash., 15.54, $602.97. 4, Kim Kammenzind, Touchet, Wash., 15.58, $301.49. Bull riding — Second go-round: 1/2, Levi Yonaka, Selah, Wash., 82.0 points, $1,055.20; Allen Helmuth, Ellensburg, Wash., 82.0, $1,055.20. 3, Tylee Lanham, Caldwell, Idaho, 78.0, $602.97. 4, R.J. Kriege, Prineville, 74.0, $301.49.

FOOTBALL NFL NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE All Times PST ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 6 2 0 .750 182 New England 6 2 0 .750 219 Miami 4 4 0 .500 143 Buffalo 0 8 0 .000 150 South W L T Pct PF Tennessee 5 3 0 .625 224 Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 217 Jacksonville 4 4 0 .500 165 Houston 4 4 0 .500 193 North W L T Pct PF Pittsburgh 6 2 0 .750 174 Baltimore 6 3 0 .667 196 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 152 Cincinnati 2 6 0 .250 167 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 5 3 0 .625 183 Oakland 5 4 0 .556 235 San Diego 4 5 0 .444 239 Denver 2 6 0 .250 154 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 6 2 0 .750 216 Philadelphia 5 3 0 .625 198 Washington 4 4 0 .500 155 Dallas 1 7 0 .125 161 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 7 2 0 .778 222 New Orleans 6 3 0 .667 201 Tampa Bay 5 3 0 .625 157 Carolina 1 7 0 .125 88 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 221 Chicago 5 3 0 .625 148 Minnesota 3 5 0 .375 156 Detroit 2 6 0 .250 203 West W L T Pct PF St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 140 Seattle 4 4 0 .500 130 Arizona 3 5 0 .375 157 San Francisco 2 6 0 .250 137 Today’s Games Minnesota at Chicago, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Miami, 10 a.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Denver, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 1:15 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:15 p.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. Open: Oakland, San Diego, Green Bay, New Orleans Monday’s Game Philadelphia at Washington, 5:30 p.m.

PA 130 188 175 233 PA 150 168 226 226 PA 123 165 156 190 PA 145 188 197 223 PA 160 181 170 232 PA 175 151 190 184 PA 143 133 168 188 PA 141 181 225 178

NFL INJURY REPORT NEW YORK — The updated National Football League injury report, as provided by the league: TODAY CINCINNATI BENGALS at INDIANAPOLIS COLTS — BENGALS: OUT: DE Jonathan Fanene (hamstring), T Andre Smith (foot). DOUBTFUL: S Chris Crocker (calf), DT Tank Johnson (knee). QUESTIONABLE: DE Carlos Dunlap (illness), CB Morgan Trent (knee). PROBABLE: LB Rey Maualuga (knee), LB Roddrick Muckelroy (ankle), WR Chad Ochocinco (ankle), QB Carson Palmer (shoulder), LB Keith Rivers (foot). COLTS: OUT: WR Austin Collie (concussion), S Bob Sanders (biceps). DOUBTFUL: RB Joseph Addai (neck). QUESTIONABLE: LB Pat Angerer (illness), LB Gary Brackett (toe), TE Brody Eldridge (rib), RB Mike Hart (ankle), DT Antonio Johnson (knee), T Charlie Johnson (back), CB Jerraud Powers (foot), LB Clint Session (elbow), TE Jacob Tamme (back), CB Justin Tryon (foot), WR Blair White (shoulder). NEW YORK JETS at CLEVELAND BROWNS — JETS: OUT: CB Marquice Cole (hamstring). QUES-

TIONABLE: LB Josh Mauga (hamstring). PROBABLE: RB Shonn Greene (not injury related), LB Calvin Pace (foot), CB Darrelle Revis (hamstring), G Matt Slauson (knee), T Damien Woody (knee). BROWNS: QUESTIONABLE: LB Marcus Benard (illness), DE Kenyon Coleman (knee), QB Jake Delhomme (ankle), DT Shaun Rogers (ankle), T John St. Clair (ankle), QB Seneca Wallace (ankle). PROBABLE: S Mike Adams (head), DT Brian Schaefering (shoulder). MINNESOTA VIKINGS at CHICAGO BEARS — VIKINGS: DOUBTFUL: CB Asher Allen (concussion), S Jamarca Sanford (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Bernard Berrian (groin), WR Percy Harvin (ankle, illness). PROBABLE: QB Brett Favre (ankle, foot, calf), DE Everson Griffen (shoulder), T Phil Loadholt (knee), CB Lito Sheppard (hand), CB Frank Walker (hamstring), DT Pat Williams (elbow). BEARS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Zackary Bowman (foot), C Olin Kreutz (hamstring). TENNESSEE TITANS at MIAMI DOLPHINS — TITANS: OUT: WR Kenny Britt (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: CB Ryan Mouton (hamstring), QB Vince Young (ankle). PROBABLE: DT Tony Brown (knee), RB Chris Johnson (thigh). DOLPHINS: QUESTIONABLE: S Tyrone Culver (ankle), WR Roberto Wallace (knee). PROBABLE: S Yeremiah Bell (toe), S Chris Clemons (groin), LB Karlos Dansby (elbow), TE Anthony Fasano (chest), T Jake Long (knee). HOUSTON TEXANS at JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — TEXANS: OUT: TE Owen Daniels (hamstring). DOUBTFUL: LB Xavier Adibi (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Andre Johnson (ankle), DE Jesse Nading (knee), CB Glover Quin (neck). PROBABLE: DE Mark Anderson (arm), LB Kevin Bentley (knee), G Mike Brisiel (back), DT Shaun Cody (knee), TE Garrett Graham (shoulder), LB Stanford Keglar (thigh), DT Earl Mitchell (ankle), CB Karl Paymah (wrist), QB Matt Schaub (ribs), DE Mario Williams (groin). JAGUARS: OUT: DE Aaron Kampman (knee). PROBABLE: DT Tyson Alualu (knee), RB Greg Jones (ankle), DE Jeremy Mincey (hand), LB Daryl Smith (back). DETROIT LIONS at BUFFALO BILLS — LIONS: OUT: K Jason Hanson (right knee), QB Matthew Stafford (right shoulder). DOUBTFUL: LB Isaiah Ekejiuba (knee). QUESTIONABLE: DE Cliff Avril (quadriceps), S C.C. Brown (knee), CB Chris Houston (shoulder), CB Alphonso Smith (shoulder). PROBABLE: RB Jahvid Best (toes), QB Shaun Hill (left forearm), DE Turk McBride (ankle), G Stephen Peterman (foot), RB Kevin Smith (knee), DE Kyle Vanden Bosch (knee), DT Corey Williams (groin). BILLS: OUT: LB Shawne Merriman (calf, Achilles). DOUBTFUL: T Cordaro Howard (knee). PROBABLE: T Demetrius Bell (knee), CB Reggie Corner (ankle), WR Lee Evans (ankle), LB Chris Kelsay (knee), G Eric Wood (knee). CAROLINA PANTHERS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — PANTHERS: OUT: DE Greg Hardy (concussion), RB Jonathan Stewart (concussion), RB Tyrell Sutton (ankle), RB DeAngelo Williams (foot). PROBABLE: LB Nic Harris (knee). BUCCANEERS: OUT: RB Earnest Graham (hamstring), DE Kyle Moore (shoulder), DT Ryan Sims (knee). QUESTIONABLE: LB Quincy Black (ankle), C Jeff Faine (quadriceps), WR Sammie Stroughter (foot), T Jeremy Trueblood (knee). PROBABLE: TE Kellen Winslow (knee). KANSAS CITY CHIEFS at DENVER BRONCOS — CHIEFS: QUESTIONABLE: S Kendrick Lewis (hamstring), WR Dexter McCluster (ankle), S Jon McGraw (knee, head), G Brian Waters (shoulder). BRONCOS: OUT: LB Robert Ayers (foot), CB Andre’ Goodman (hip). QUESTIONABLE: S Darcel McBath (ankle), DT Kevin Vickerson (groin), LB Wesley Woodyard (hamstring). ST. LOUIS RAMS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — RAMS: OUT: WR Danario Alexander (knee), S James Butler (ankle). DOUBTFUL: TE Fendi Onobun (back). PROBABLE: CB Ron Bartell (neck), LB Na’il Diggs (shin), DE James Hall (hand), RB Steven Jackson (finger), LB James Laurinaitis (knee), RB Brit Miller (calf), T Rodger Saffold (shoulder), LB David Vobora (hamstring). 49ERS: OUT: QB Alex Smith (left shoulder). PROBABLE: CB Nate Clements (ankle), G Chilo Rachal (not injury related). DALLAS COWBOYS at NEW YORK GIANTS — COWBOYS: OUT: DE Jason Hatcher (groin), DE Sean Lissemore (ankle), QB Tony Romo (left shoulder). PROBABLE: G Montrae Holland (groin), LB Bradie James (knee), CB Terence Newman (rib), LB Anthony Spencer (neck). GIANTS: OUT: T David Diehl (hip, hamstring), RB Madison Hedgecock (hamstring), C Shaun O’Hara (foot), WR Darius Reynaud (hamstring), WR Steve Smith (pectoral). QUESTIONABLE: T William Beatty (foot). PROBABLE: RB Brandon Jacobs (illness), DE Osi Umenyiora (knee), LB Gerris Wilkinson (hand). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at ARIZONA CARDINALS — SEAHAWKS: OUT: DT Colin Cole (ankle), WR Golden Tate (ankle). DOUBTFUL: G Mike Gibson (ankle), RB Michael Robinson (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: T Russell Okung (ankle). PROBABLE: TE Chris Baker (foot), DE Raheem Brock (back), RB Marshawn Lynch (thigh), WR Brandon Stokley (calf), LB Lofa Tatupu (knee), WR Mike Williams (finger). CARDINALS: QUESTIONABLE: DT Darnell Dockett (shoulder), LB Clark Haggans (groin), LB Paris Lenon (ankle), RB Beanie Wells (knee). PROBABLE: LB Will Davis (knee), LB Joey Porter (knee), S Kerry Rhodes (hand). NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS at PITTSBURGH STEELERS — PATRIOTS: OUT: S Jarrad Page (calf). QUESTIONABLE: S Patrick Chung (knee), G Stephen Neal (shoulder), DT Myron Pryor (back), RB Fred Taylor (toe), DT Mike Wright (groin). PROBABLE: QB Tom Brady (right shoulder, foot). STEELERS: OUT: DE Aaron Smith (triceps). DOUBTFUL: DE Brett Keisel (hamstring), G Chris Kemoeatu (knee, ankle). PROBABLE: S Will Allen (concussion, illness), TE Heath Miller (knee), RB Mewelde Moore (concussion), RB Isaac Redman (concussion). MONDAY PHILADELPHIA EAGLES at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — EAGLES: DNP: S Nate Allen (neck), G Max Jean-Gilles (concussion). LIMITED: T King Dunlap (knee), CB Ellis Hobbs (hip). FULL: DT Brodrick Bunkley (elbow), G Nick Cole (knee), G Todd Herremans (shoulder), DE Juqua Parker (hip). REDSKINS: LIMITED: WR Brandon Banks (knee), S LaRon Landry (Achilles), RB Clinton Portis (groin), RB Ryan Torain (hamstring). FULL: T Stephon Heyer (ankle), QB Donovan McNabb (hamstring, groin), LB Brian Orakpo (back). AFC INDIVIDUAL LEADERS Week 9 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds V. Young, TEN 122 72 998 P. Rivers, SND 329 215 2944 Garrard, JAC 149 101 1098 P. Manning, IND 351 228 2478 Brady, NWE 261 166 1826 Orton, DEN 316 195 2509 Cassel, KAN 214 125 1412 Flacco, BAL 263 160 1917 Schaub, HOU 267 170 2005 Fitzpatrick, BUF 227 136 1499 Rushers Att Yds Avg A. Foster, HOU 157 864 5.50 D. McFadden, OAK 139 757 5.45 Chr. Johnson, TEN 178 721 4.05 Charles, KAN 113 719 6.36 Mendenhall, PIT 168 702 4.18 Jones-Drew, JAC 162 645 3.98 Hillis, CLE 133 644 4.84 R. Rice, BAL 153 606 3.96 Benson, CIN 161 599 3.72 Tomlinson, NYJ 124 591 4.77 Receivers No Yds Avg Wayne, IND 60 724 12.1 T. Owens, CIN 55 770 14.0 B. Marshall, MIA 52 618 11.9 Gaffney, DEN 45 516 11.5 Collie, IND 45 502 11.2 Bess, MIA 44 451 10.3 Welker, NWE 44 355 8.1 And. Johnson, HOU 43 635 14.8 B. Lloyd, DEN 42 878 20.9 Ste. Johnson, BUF 41 554 13.5 Punt Returners No Yds Avg Mi. Thomas, JAC 15 170 11.3 E. Royal, DEN 14 155 11.1 Mariani, TEN 13 142 10.9 Parrish, BUF 12 131 10.9 Bess, MIA 11 119 10.8 Leonhard, NYJ 16 172 10.8 Arenas, KAN 18 166 9.2 Jac. Jones, HOU 12 107 8.9 Cribbs, CLE 11 95 8.6 Ky. Wilson, NYJ 11 91 8.3 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg Bra. Smith, NYJ 22 675 30.7 Br. Tate, NWE 26 751 28.9 Mariani, TEN 28 746 26.6 E. Sanders, PIT 15 391 26.1 Dem. Thomas, DEN 11 282 25.6 Spiller, BUF 30 763 25.4 Karim, JAC 19 476 25.1 T. Underwood, JAC 19 473 24.9 Jac. Jones, HOU 15 370 24.7 J. Ford, OAK 22 535 24.3

TD Int 9 2 19 8 13 7 16 4 14 4 12 5 12 4 12 6 10 7 13 7 LG TD 74t 9 57t 4 76t 8 56t 2 50t 7 24 1 48 7 30 2 22 3 31 5 LG TD 42 3 78t 7 46 1 28 1 73t 6 26t 3 27 3 48 3 71 4 45 6 LG TD 49 0 32 0 38 0 33 0 18 0 32 0 36 0 39 0 17 0 15 0 LG TD 86 0 103t 2 98t 1 48 0 65 0 95t 1 51 0 53 0 35 0 94t 1

NFC INDIVIDUAL LEADERS Week 9 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int Vick, PHL 125 76 1017 7 0 Romo, DAL 213 148 1605 11 7 E. Manning, NYG 271 178 2075 17 11 Brees, NOR 374 261 2587 18 12 Rodgers, GBY 303 192 2300 15 9 M. Ryan, ATL 288 180 1949 13 5 Cutler, CHI 211 128 1671 9 7 Freeman, TAM 246 146 1722 10 5 Kolb, PHL 153 97 1035 6 4

Sh. Hill, DET

208 127 1309 Rushers Att Yds Avg A. Peterson, MIN 180 857 4.76 Bradshaw, NYG 153 765 5.00 M. Turner, ATL 155 694 4.48 Gore, SNF 164 691 4.21 S. Jackson, STL 172 676 3.93 L. McCoy, PHL 121 572 4.73 Bra. Jackson, GBY 108 460 4.26 Forte, CHI 104 401 3.86 Torain, WAS 91 391 4.30 Ivory, NOR 78 382 4.90 Receivers No Yds Avg R. White, ATL 58 796 13.7 Colston, NOR 54 592 11.0 H. Nicks, NYG 51 653 12.8 Sa. Moss, WAS 48 604 12.6 St. Smith, NYG 47 517 11.0 Austin, DAL 45 657 14.6 Witten, DAL 45 506 11.2 Amendola, STL 45 379 8.4 Fitzgerald, ARI 42 510 12.1 Best, DET 41 356 8.7 Punt Returners No Yds Avg D. Hester, CHI 18 287 15.9 D. Bryant, DAL 14 202 14.4 B. Banks, WAS 17 234 13.8 Logan, DET 16 211 13.2 G. Tate, SEA 14 161 11.5 Amendola, STL 21 208 9.9 Camarillo, MIN 21 195 9.3 Munnerlyn, CAR 14 129 9.2 Ginn Jr., SNF 13 112 8.6 Tra. Williams, GBY 21 167 8.0 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg L. Washington, SEA 24 753 31.4 Logan, DET 27 793 29.4 Dev. Thomas, WAS 12 336 28.0 Stephens-Howling, ARI38 1060 27.9 Spurlock, TAM 21 578 27.5 B. Banks, WAS 16 436 27.3 Ginn Jr., SNF 16 419 26.2 Weems, ATL 23 576 25.0 D. Manning, CHI 18 448 24.9 Roby, NOR 24 589 24.5

9

7

LG TD 80t 7 45 5 55 5 64 2 42t 2 62 5 71 3 68t 3 36 3 33 0 LG TD 46 5 30 2 46t 9 56 2 45 3 69t 2 31 3 36 2 30 4 75t 1 LG TD 89t 2 93t 2 53 0 71 0 63 0 42 0 22 0 31 0 20 0 52 0 LG TD 101t 2 105t 1 42 0 102t 2 89t 1 96t 1 61 0 55 0 62 0 39 0

Betting Line NFL (Home teams in Caps) Opening Current Today COLTS 7 7 JAGUARS 1 1.5 Titans 2.5 (D) 1 Vikings 1.5 1.5 BILLS 3 2.5 Jets 3 3 BUCS 6.5 7 Chiefs PK 1 49ERS 5.5 6 CARDS 3 3 GIANTS 14 13.5 STEELERS 4.5 4.5 Monday Eagles 3 3 Bye week: Packers, Saints, Raiders, Chargers. Favorite

Underdog Bengals Texans DOLPHINS BEARS Lions BROWNS Panthers BRONCOS Rams Seahawks Cowboys Patriots REDSKINS

GOLF LPGA Tour LORENA OCHOA INVITATIONAL Saturday At Guadalajara Country Club Course Guadalajara, Mexico Purse: $1.1 million Yardage: 6,638; Par: 72 Third Round Suzann Pettersen 70-65-69—204 Karine Icher 70-67-68—205 In-Kyung Kim 69-68-68—205 Ai Miyazato 68-69-68—205 Stacy Lewis 67-69-69—205 Paula Creamer 68-66-72—206 Amy Yang 71-68-68—207 Karrie Webb 70-69-68—207 Meena Lee 72-65-70—207 Azahara Munoz 70-67-70—207 Cristie Kerr 64-76-68—208 Candie Kung 71-70-68—209 Na Yeon Choi 68-70-71—209 Hee Young Park 69-71-70—210 Song-Hee Kim 72-67-71—210 Gwladys Nocera 70-73-68—211 Brittany Lang 73-68-70—211 Catriona Matthew 70-71-70—211 Juli Inkster 70-70-71—211 Mika Miyazato 72-70-70—212 Katherine Hull 68-69-75—212 Angela Stanford 73-70-70—213 Vicky Hurst 70-71-72—213 Lorena Ochoa 74-71-69—214 Beatriz Recari 71-71-72—214 Morgan Pressel 73-69-73—215 Pat Hurst 72-74-71—217 Yani Tseng 76-70-72—218 Christina Kim 75-72-72—219 Kristy McPherson 74-73-72—219 Sophia Sheridan 74-72-73—219 M.J. Hur 75-76-69—220 Anna Nordqvist 76-72-73—221 Brittany Lincicome 79-77-71—227 Carling Coffing 78-75-78—231

PGA Tour CHILDREN’S MIRACLE NETWORK CLASSIC Saturday At Walt Disney Resort Lake Buena Vista, Fla. Purse: $4.7 million m-Magnolia Course: 7,516 yards, par-72 (36-36) p-Palm Course: 7,010 yards, par-72 (36-36) Third Round Roland Thatcher 65p-63m-70m—198 Chris Stroud 62p-70m-70m—202 Spencer Levin 68p-68m-67m—203 Brett Wetterich 68m-67p-68m—203 Robert Garrigus 68p-65m-70m—203 Brian Gay 67p-65m-71m—203 Rory Sabbatini 67p-71m-66m—204 Johnson Wagner 70m-65p-69m—204 Cliff Kresge 70m-66p-68m—204 Mark Wilson 69p-66m-69m—204 John Senden 69m-69p-67m—205 Steve Marino 72m-68p-65m—205 Rickie Fowler 66p-70m-69m—205 Jerry Kelly 66p-69m-70m—205 Tom Pernice, Jr. 68p-70m-68m—206 Michael Connell 71m-68p-67m—206 Cameron Percy 66p-71m-69m—206 Tom Lehman 67m-70p-69m—206 Charles Warren 67p-70m-69m—206 Charles Howell III 68m-69p-69m—206 Jeff Quinney 67p-68m-71m—206 Brett Quigley 69m-66p-71m—206 Pat Perez 69m-69p-69m—207 John Merrick 71m-66p-70m—207 Brenden Pappas 66p-71m-70m—207 Stewart Cink 71m-68p-69m—208 Lee Janzen 69m-69p-70m—208 Brendon de Jonge 72m-65p-71m—208 Vijay Singh 69p-71m-68m—208 D.J. Trahan 68p-68m-72m—208 Joe Durant 72p-69m-67m—208 Ben Curtis 69m-70p-70m—209 Jason Bohn 68m-70p-71m—209 Chris Tidland 67m-70p-72m—209 Tim Petrovic 71m-67p-71m—209 John Huston 69p-71m-69m—209 Tom Gillis 71m-66p-72m—209 Briny Baird 70m-67p-72m—209 Justin Bolli 68m-73p-68m—209 Michael Letzig 69p-70m-71m—210 Paul Stankowski 72m-67p-71m—210 Matt Bettencourt 71m-68p-71m—210 John Mallinger 70m-68p-72m—210 Charlie Wi 72m-68p-70m—210 Ryan Palmer 72m-68p-70m—210 Derek Lamely 70m-70p-70m—210 J.B. Holmes 68m-69p-73m—210 Sean O’Hair 70p-70m-70m—210 Fred Funk 68p-72m-70m—210 Troy Matteson 70p-69m-72m—211 David Lutterus 68p-70m-73m—211 Ted Purdy 68p-71m-72m—211 Joe Ogilvie 71m-69p-71m—211 Mathew Goggin 70p-68m-73m—211 Davis Love III 71p-70m-70m—211 Matt Every 68p-73m-70m—211 Heath Slocum 71m-68p-73m—212 Webb Simpson 71m-69p-72m—212 Jeff Maggert 71p-69m-72m—212 Greg Owen 69p-68m-75m—212 Aron Price 69p-71m-72m—212 Mike Small 70p-71m-71m—212 Blake Adams 73m-68p-71m—212 Scott Piercy 70p-70m-73m—213 Troy Merritt 69p-71m-73m—213 Jesper Parnevik 74m-66p-73m—213 Tim Herron 66p-75m-72m—213 Roger Tambellini 69m-72p-72m—213

Nicholas Thompson Jay Williamson Steve Flesch Martin Flores Aaron Baddeley Chris DiMarco

71p-69m-74m—214 69m-72p-73m—214 72p-69m-73m—214 73p-66m-76m—215 70m-71p-74m—215 68p-73m-75m—216

BASKETBALL Men’s college Saturday’s Games ——— FAR WEST Oregon, 68 Denver 56 Portland 75, UC Davis 60 Boise St. 78, Western St., Colo. 52 Colorado St. 82, Ark.-Pine Bluff 51 Florida Atlantic 85, Wis.-Milwaukee 76 Idaho 86, E. Oregon 74 N. Dakota St. 68, UC Santa Barbara 60 Nevada 81, Montana 66 New Mexico 63, Detroit 54 San Diego St. 81, Long Beach St. 65 Southern Cal 62, UC Irvine 49 Utah St. 77, Weber St. 65 Washington 118, McNeese St. 64 Washington St. 86, Southern U. 47 Wyoming 92, Kean 58 SOUTHWEST Cent. Arkansas 87, Hendrix 46 Oklahoma St. 86, Houston Baptist 73 Sam Houston St. 72, Mary Hardin-Baylor 47 Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 81, Northeastern St. 74 MIDWEST Butler 83, Marian, Ind. 54 Cleveland St. 78, Iona 68 Dayton 67, Mount St. Mary’s, Md. 52 Drake 60, Texas Southern 46 Evansville 82, Oakland City 42 Illinois 85, S. Illinois 63 Kent St. 90, Bryant 49 Loyola of Chicago 86, Indiana St. 74 Michigan 66, S.C.-Upstate 35 Ohio 88, Delaware 69 Texas-Pan American 67, E. Kentucky 53 Wis.-Green Bay 75, Minn. Duluth 36 SOUTH Alabama A&M 93, Talladega 77 Bethune-Cookman 85, Edward Waters 49 Charlotte 90, S. Carolina St. 81 Coastal Carolina 79, LaGrange 40 Delaware St. 63, Columbia Union 56 Gardner-Webb 76, Mary Washington 61 George Mason 66, Harvard 53 High Point 90, Ferrum 57 Jacksonville St. 79, West Alabama 58 Louisiana Tech 90, Austin 58 Radford 57, Emory & Henry 54 UAB 78, SE Missouri 56 Winthrop 70, Queens, N.Y. 61 EAST Binghamton 62, Colgate 60 Buffalo 88, Navy 46 Cent. Connecticut St. 64, Hartford 62 Coll. of Charleston 93, Holy Cross 84 Duquesne 110, Bluefield St. 67 Fairfield 62, Sacred Heart 45 Hofstra 102, Farmingdale 62 Manhattan 75, N.J. Tech 70 Penn 69, Davidson 64 Pittsburgh 95, North Florida 49 Providence 87, Dartmouth 52 Quinnipiac 84, Yale 75 Robert Morris 55, St. Peter’s 30 Vermont 80, Siena 76

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PST ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Eastern Conference Championship Saturday, Nov. 13: Colorado 1, San Jose 0 WESTERN CONFERENCE Western Conference Championship Today, Nov. 14: FC Dallas at Los Angeles, 6 p.m.

AUTO RACING NASCAR

Oregon 68, Denver 56 DENVER (0-2) Coughlin 3-4 2-3 10, C. Hallam 2-11 0-1 4, Noonan 0-3 0-0 0, Stafford 6-8 3-3 18, T. Hallam 1-6 3-4 5, K. Lewis 1-5 0-0 3, Thalken 0-0 0-0 0, Hooper 3-3 3-4 11, Udofia 1-2 3-4 5. Totals 17-42 14-19 56. OREGON (2-0) Williams 2-4 1-1 5, Singler 2-5 6-6 11, Catron 6-9 8-13 20, Sim 1-8 0-2 2, Armstead 5-12 5-5 15, Fearn 1-1 0-0 2, Loyd 0-1 3-4 3, Seiferth 0-1 0-0 0, Nared 1-1 2-2 4, Strowbridge 1-4 3-4 6. Totals 19-46 28-37 68. Halftime—Denver 32-28. 3-Point Goals—Denver 8-14 (Stafford 3-3, Hooper 2-2, Coughlin 2-2, K. Lewis 1-2, T. Hallam 0-1, Noonan 0-1, C. Hallam 0-3), Oregon 2-11 (Strowbridge 1-2, Singler 1-2, Williams 0-1, Armstead 0-2, Sim 0-4). Fouled Out—C. Hallam, Stafford. Rebounds—Denver 22 (Udofia 5), Oregon 30 (Sim 6). Assists—Denver 10 (K. Lewis 3), Oregon 6 (Armstead 3). Total Fouls—Denver 27, Oregon 20. Technical—Denver Bench. A—6,199.

Women’s college Saturday’s Games ——— FAR WEST Idaho 72, E. Oregon 55 Oregon 110, W. Oregon 70 Oregon St. 71, Long Beach St. 39 SOUTHWEST Ark.-Little Rock 76, Davidson 51 Arkansas 71, Florida A&M 62 Arkansas St. 69, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 59 Baylor 83, Fla. International 36 Cent. Arkansas 93, Hendrix 66 North Texas 78, Stephen F.Austin 75 Oral Roberts 110, Texas-Arlington 58 Sam Houston St. 60, SE Missouri 51 TCU 96, Houston Baptist 38 Texas 92, MVSU 60 Texas St. 65, E. Texas Baptist 35 UTSA 79, Our Lady of the Lake 66 Utah 44, SMU 43 MIDWEST Bradley 77, Butler 63 Iowa 50, Arkansas St. 47 Iowa St. 58, W. Illinois 32 Marquette 88, Ark.-Pine Bluff 46 Michigan St. 90, IPFW 62 Nebraska 95, Vermont 38 New Mexico St. 82, North Dakota 81 Oklahoma 76, Wis.-Milwaukee 59 SOUTHWEST Baylor 93, Montana St. 56 Emporia St. 68, Tulsa 64 Fla. International 66, Rice 65 Oklahoma St. 68, Texas Southern 30 Southern U. 73, Texas A&M-Corpus Christi 51 Texas-Pan American 72, Our Lady of the Lake 61 UTEP 72, UC Irvine 57 EAST Cleveland St. 65, Cornell 50 Fordham 81, Stony Brook 73 Georgetown 79, Augusta St. 41 Harvard 73, Maine 54 Princeton 78, Fairleigh Dickinson 37 Rhode Island 59, Colgate 47 TOURNAMENTS Best Buy Classic First Round Minnesota 79, N. Illinois 58 Wis.-Green Bay 75, George Washington 51 Commerce Bank Wildcat Classic Championship Kansas St. 64, St. John’s 53 Third Place Marist 82, Grambling St. 61 Preseason NIT First Round Charlotte 72, Iona 40 Florida 77, UCF 67 Sheraton Raleigh Wolfpack Invitation Championship N.C. State 84, Creighton 71 Third Place Coll. of Charleston 49, Liberty 46

SPRINT CUP ——— Kobalt Tools 500 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race today At Phoenix International Raceway Avondale, Ariz. Lap length: 1.0 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 136.389 mph. 2. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 136.25. 3. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 136.24. 4. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 135.741. 5. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 135.665. 6. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 135.547. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 135.527. 8. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 135.303. 9. (9) Aric Almirola, Ford, 135.227. 10. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 135.206. 11. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 135.206. 12. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 135.176. 13. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 135.15. 14. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 135.089. 15. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 135.084. 16. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 135.039. 17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 134.938. 18. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 134.917. 19. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 134.917. 20. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 134.821. 21. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 134.816. 22. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 134.801. 23. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 134.801. 24. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 134.766. 25. (83) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 134.756. 26. (09) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 134.494. 27. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 134.429. 28. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 134.394. 29. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 134.353. 30. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 134.273. 31. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 134.163. 32. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 134.013. 33. (26) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 133.944. 34. (7) Robby Gordon, Toyota, 133.65. 35. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 133.625. 36. (55) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 133.61. 37. (37) David Gilliland, Ford, 133.492. 38. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 133.383. 39. (64) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 133.343. 40. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 133.319. 41. (71) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (34) Tony Raines, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (81) Terry Labonte, Dodge, Past Champion. Failed to Qualify 44. (66) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 133.294. 45. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 133.225. 46. (46) Michael McDowell, Chevrolet, 133.107.

Formula One ——— Abu Dhabi Grand Prix Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race today At Yas Marina circuit Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates Lap length: 3.451 miles Third Session 1. Sebastian Vettel, Germany, Red Bull, 1 minute, 39.394 seconds. 2. Lewis Hamilton, England, McLaren, 1:39.425. 3. Fernando Alonso, Spain, Ferrari, 1:39.792. 4. Jenson Button, England, McLaren, 1:39.823. 5. Mark Webber, Australia, Red Bull, 1:39.925. 6. Felipe Massa, Brazil, Ferrari, 1:40.202. 7. Rubens Barrichello, Brazil, Williams, 1:40.203. 8. Michael Schumacher, Germany, Mercedes, 1:40.516. 9. Nico Rosberg, Germany, Mercedes, 1:40.589. 10. Vitaly Petrov, Russia, Renault, 1:40.901. Eliminated after second session 11. Robert Kubica, Poland, Renault, 1:40.780. 12. Kamui Kobayashi, Japan, BMW Sauber, 1:40.783. 13. Adrian Sutil, Germany, Force India, 1:40.914. 14. Nick Heidfeld, Germany, BMW Sauber, 1:41.113. 15. Nico Hulkenberg, Germany, Williams, 1:41.418. 16. Vitantonio Liuzzi, Italy, Force India, 1:41.642. 17. Jaime Alguersuari, Spain, Toro Rosso, 1:41.738. Eliminated after first session 18. Sebastien Buemi, Switzerland, Toro Rosso, 1:41.824. 19. Jarno Trulli, Italy, Lotus Racing, 1:43.516. 20. Heikki Kovalainen, Finland, Lotus Racing, 1:43.712. 21. Timo Glock, Germany, Virgin, 1:44.095. 22. Lucas di Grassi, Brazil, Virgin, 1:44.510. 23. Bruno Senna, Brazil, HRT, 1:45.085. 24. Christian Klien, Austria, HRT, 1:45.296.

TENNIS ATP Tour ASSOCIATION OF TENNIS PROFESSIONALS ——— PARIS MASTERS Saturday Paris Singles Semifinals Robin Soderling (4), Sweden, def. Michael Llodra, France, 6-7 (0), 7-5, 7-6 (6). Gael Monfils (12), France, def. Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, 7-6 (7), 6-7 (1), 7-6 (4).

HOCKEY NHL

GF 58 56 44

17 5 10 2 12 33 56 17 4 10 3 11 37 58 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 17 11 5 1 23 46 36 Ottawa 17 9 7 1 19 45 48 Boston 14 8 5 1 17 41 29 Buffalo 18 6 9 3 15 47 57 Toronto 16 5 8 3 13 35 47 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 17 12 4 1 25 60 43 Tampa Bay 16 8 6 2 18 47 50 Atlanta 17 7 7 3 17 53 61 Carolina 17 8 9 0 16 51 60 Florida 15 7 8 0 14 44 39 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 15 11 3 1 23 51 37 St. Louis 15 9 3 3 21 38 34 Columbus 15 9 6 0 18 41 38 Chicago 19 8 9 2 18 54 57 Nashville 15 7 5 3 17 38 43 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 16 10 4 2 22 51 39 Colorado 16 8 7 1 17 53 50 Minnesota 15 7 6 2 16 34 37 Calgary 16 7 9 0 14 46 49 Edmonton 15 4 8 3 11 40 58 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Los Angeles 15 12 3 0 24 47 28 Anaheim 18 10 7 1 21 48 54 Phoenix 17 7 5 5 19 47 53 San Jose 15 8 5 2 18 42 37 Dallas 15 8 7 0 16 46 44 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Saturday’s Games Nashville 4, Chicago 3, SO Ottawa 2, Boston 0 Buffalo 3, Washington 2, OT Vancouver 5, Toronto 3 Montreal 7, Carolina 2 Philadelphia 5, Florida 2 Pittsburgh 4, Atlanta 2 Detroit 3, Colorado 1 Phoenix 5, St. Louis 3 San Jose 4, Calgary 3 Los Angeles 5, N.Y. Islanders 1 Today’s Games Edmonton at N.Y. Rangers, 9:30 a.m. Atlanta at Washington, 2 p.m. Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 2 p.m. Anaheim at Chicago, 4 p.m.

SOCCER MLS

Saturday’s Summary

NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts Philadelphia 17 11 4 2 24 Pittsburgh 18 9 8 1 19 N.Y. Rangers 16 8 7 1 17

New Jersey N.Y. Islanders

GA 37 49 45

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL National League SAN DIEGO PADRES—Acquired OF Cameron Maybin from the Florida Marlins for RHP Edward Mujica and RHP Ryan Webb. FOOTBALL National Football League HOUSTON TEXANS—Placed CB Karl Paymah on the injured reserve. Signed S Torri Williams to the active roster from the practice squad. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Signed WR Ruvell Martin. Released DT Frank Okam. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL—Suspended Minnesota D Brent Burns for two games for careless use of his stick in an incident with Florida RW Steve Bernier at the conclusion of an Nov. 12 game. BUFFALO SABRES—Assigned G Jhonas Enroth to Portland (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS—Assigned RW Mike Blunden to Springfield (AHL). COLLEGE MEMPHIS—Announced the dismissal freshman G Jelan Kendrick from the men’s basketball team.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 D3

GOLF ROUNDUP

Pettersen in position to capture 1st win of year The Associated Press GUADALAJARA, Mexico — Suzann Pettersen moved into position for her first LPGA Tour victory of the year, shooting a 3-under 69 on Saturday to take a one-stroke lead in the Lorena Ochoa Invitational. Pettersen, the Norwegian star who has 10 top-five finishes season, was 12 under on the Guadalajara Country Club course. She had five victories in 2007 and also won the 2009 Canadian Women’s Open. “I’ve been in this situation a lot,” Pettersen said. “Hopefully my experience from previous tournaments this year can help me play well tomorrow.” Ai Miyazato (68), Stacy Lewis (69), In-Kyung Kim (68) and Karine Icher (68) were tied for second, and secondround leader Paula Creamer (72) was another stroke back at 10 under. “If there’s that many people that close, some of them will go low,” Pettersen said. “You can’t really look back. Just try and look ahead and try and bring it home.” Pettersen birdied five of the first 10 holes to reach 14 under, but dropped two strokes with bogeys on the par-4 15th and par-3 17th. “It’s just a roller coaster out there,” Pettersen said. “I made some really good birdies and made a few sloppy on swings on the few bogeys that I made. But I made a good putt on the last and that kind of helped me get my momentum going for tomorrow. I’ve been feeling really good on the greens and making some nice putts.” Ochoa, playing her first LPGA Tour event since retiring in April, shot a 69 on her home course, leaving her 10 shots back in a tie for 24th. Miyazato has a tour-high five victories this season. “I played really good, because it was kind of one of the tough days I think, because the wind just keeps switching around,” the Japanese star said. “And it was tough to make a decision on every single shot, but I had very good focus. I’m very happy. I played good today.” Michelle Wie, the winner last year, withdrew Thursday because of a back injury after an opening 78. In other golf on Saturday: Thatcher up 4 at Children’s LAKE BUENA VISTA, Fla. — Roland Thatcher remained on track in an improbable bid to keep his PGA Tour card, shooting a 2-under 70 to take a four-stroke lead in the Children’s Miracle Network Classic. Thatcher began the season-ending event 179th on the money list and needs to win or finish alone in second to vault into the top 125 — the cutoff for full status — to retain his card. Nos. 126-150 get partial status. Woods stymied in Australia MELBOURNE, Australia — Tiger Woods failed to make up any ground in the rain in the Australian Masters, shooting an even-par 71 that left him resigned to going an entire year without a victory. Adam Bland, who is headed to the second stage of PGA Tour qualifying school next week in California, started and finished with a birdie for a 1-under 70 that gave him a three-shot lead over Daniel Gaunt — and 10 shots clear of Woods, the defending champion. Woods was at 1-under 212, and will need the biggest comeback of his year to win. Scott leads by 1 in Singapore SINGAPORE — Adam Scott shot a 2-under 69 to take a one-stroke lead into the final round of the Singapore Open, a tournament he won in 2005 and 2006 at Sentosa Golf Club. The Australian had a 14-under 199 total. Defending champion Ian Poulter (68) and Kang Kyung-nam (68) were tied for second, and U.S. Open champion Graeme McDowell (68) was another stroke back. Phil Mickelsen fell off the pace with a 75 that left him 12 strokes behind Scott in the event sanctioned by the Asian and European tours.

BOXING

NHL ROUNDUP

Pacquiao dominates title Hudler snaps scoreless match against Margarito streak in Wings’ victory The Associated Press By Tim Dahlberg The Associated Press

ARLINGTON, Texas — Manny Pacquiao more than made up with speed what he lacked in size. Giving away both pounds and inches, boxing’s little superstar turned Antonio Margarito into a bloody and nearly blind fighter with a dizzying array of punches Saturday night in a lopsided decision victory that wasn’t close from the opening rounds on. In a spectacular performance before a delighted crowd of 41,734 at Cowboys Stadium, Pacquiao cemented his claim to being the best fighter in the world by dominating the bigger but slower Margarito almost from the opening bell. Pacquiao won round after round, opening a cut on Margarito’s cheek, closing his right eye, and turning his face into a bloody mess. The punches came quickly, and they came often. Margarito was plenty game as he tried to stalk Pacquiao around the ring, but every time he got close Pacquiao would land a four- or fivepunch combination that snapped his head back and stopped him in his tracks. The beating was so thorough that the congressman from the Philippines turned to referee Laurence Cole several times in the 11th round, imploring him to stop the fight. It went on, though, even though Margarito had no chance to win. “I can’t believe that I beat someone this big and this strong,” Pacquiao said. “It’s hard. I really

David J. Phillip / The Associated Press

Manny Pacquiao, right, lands a punch against Antonio Margarito during the third round of their WBC light middleweight title boxing match Saturday in Arlington, Texas. do my best to win the fight.” Pacquiao moved up in weight yet again to take on Margarito, a natural welterweight with a reputation for ruggedness in the ring. And rugged he was, though he took a beating all night long at the hands of a faster and seemingly more powerful opponent. “There was no way I was gong to quit. I’m a Mexican, we fight until the end,” Margarito said. Pacquiao won every round on one scorecard, 120-108, and was ahead 119-109 and 118-110 on the other two. The Associated Press had it a 120-108 shutout. “We didn’t lose a round,” said Pacquiao’s trainer, Freddie Roach. “I wish they would have

stopped the fight.” That almost happened, but Cole allowed it to go on even as Margarito kept taking a beating. There wasn’t any way Margarito was going to win the fight, but he could still see out of one eye and wanted to continue. “I told the referee, ‘Look at his eyes, look at his cuts,’” Pacquiao said. “I did not want to damage him permanently. That’s not what boxing is about.” Ringside punch stats reflected Pacquiao’s dominance, showing him landing 474 punches to 229 for Margarito. But it wasn’t just the sheer volume of punches, but the power in which they came at almost every angle.

Division races: Good and bad By Barry Wilner The Associated Press

Here’s a quick way to get dizzy: Look for the defending division champions in the current NFL standings. Instant vertigo. Not one division winner from 2009 is alone on top this season. The Patriots (6-2) and Colts (5-3) are tied for first place in their sectors, and the others are either playing catch-up or are also-rans. How teams got where they are halfway through the schedule, and where they might be headed:

NFC South Let’s start with the place where the Super Bowl champions reside. The Saints (6-3) trail Atlanta by a half-game. New Orleans has begun to get it offense on track, but needs running backs Pierre Thomas and Reggie Bush to get healthy. The defense has allowed the fewest points in the division. The Falcons (6-2) have ridden the big plays of Matt Ryan throwing to Roddy White, the power running of a healthy Michael Turner, and a solid run defense to the best record in the NFC. They already have a win at New Orleans. The Buccaneers (5-3) are on the rise, with a penchant for comeback victories behind rapidly developing QB Josh Freeman and rookie wideout Mike Williams. Their run defense is suspect, and they are raw. Projected Winner: Saints.

NFC North Yes, the Bears (5-3) are in the mix, but their inability to protect QB Jay Cutler and get sacks figures to hurt down the stretch. Four wins came against lastplace teams. Green Bay (6-3) can really use this week off; no NFC team has more key injuries. If the Packers get healthy, they are Super Bowl contenders, particularly if they find a running game to complement Aaron Rodgers and his receivers. Minnesota (3-5) leads the division in drama. It also has a relatively easy upcoming schedule, but can Brett Favre hold up? Strange question considering his record ironman streak. It’s been a strange year. Projected Winner: Packers.

NFC East The debacle in Dallas (1-7) has taken the attention away from how well the Giants (6-2) rush the quarterback (24 sacks), run and throw. What the Giants haven’t

NFL COMMENTARY done is beat a top contender. The Eagles (5-3) impressed in Sunday’s victory over Indianapolis with a balanced offense led by the rejuvenated Michael Vick and a healthy DeSean Jackson and LeSean McCoy. They need more consistency on defense. Mike Shanahan’s weird benching of Donovan McNabb could lead to more problems in Washington (4-4). Projected Winner: Giants.

NFC West A potential nightmare for the NFL: a sub-.500 team winning this division. St. Louis and Seattle are 4-4 and struggle on the road. The Rams are gutsy and top overall draft pick QB Sam Bradford has been superb despite few threats around him, except RB Steven Jackson. The Seahawks have been outscored by 51 points and are banged-up. Arizona (3-5) can’t find a quarterback or a defense. San Francisco (2-6) was the division favorite coming in, but poor coaching and communication has hurt. Projected Winner: Seahawks.

AFC South If the Colts (5-3) can’t get healthier — their receiving corps is particularly depleted — it won’t matter how well Peyton Manning plays. The defense can rush the passer, but there have been coverage issues and the run D is weak. Tennessee (5-3) has displayed a strong pass rush (26 sacks), has an AFC-high 13 interceptions and RB Chris Johnson has yet to go off. Big question: Randy Moss’ effect? Houston (4-4) was a fashionable pick for its first playoff berth, but can’t cover anyone and doesn’t get turnovers. Jacksonville has done well to go 4-4. Projected Winner: Titans.

AFC North The race between the Steelers and Ravens, both 6-2, could be the best in the league. Both have powerful, opportunistic defenses that will get stingier the next eight weeks. They have strong QBs and running games, great leadership and the mindset that they own the division. Their meeting Dec. 5 in Baltimore might be the spiciest matchup remaining. Projected Winner: Ravens.

claims, New York’s defense isn’t nearly as dominant as last season, and the Jets can’t win without a strong running game and an effective blitz. New England is asking Tom Brady to carry the offense that is in transition, and the defense is up and down. Projected Winner: Patriots.

AFC West The rise of the Chiefs (5-3) and Raiders (5-4) has made this division as entertaining as any, with lots of juicy matchups ahead. KC and Oakland both run well, with the Raiders superior in the air. The Chiefs have a league-low six giveaways, a key number as the weather gets cold. San Diego (4-5) tends to get hot around now and has won two in a row as QB Philip Rivers posts near-record stats generally with a cast of obscure players. The Chargers are injury ravaged. Projected Winner: Chiefs.

DETROIT — After a dozen scoreless games in his return to Detroit, Jiri Hudler finally put the puck in the net — by shooting right at the goalie. Hudler banked the puck in from behind the net off Peter Budaj’s skate in the second period, and the Red Wings went on to beat the Colorado Avalanche 3-1 on Saturday night. It was Hudler’s first NHL goal in more than 19 months. He came back to Detroit after spending last season in Russia. “When I was behind the net, I saw his pad a little bit,” Hudler said. “Thank God it went in. The first one is really important, I think. Unfortunately, I couldn’t get it sooner, but it’s behind me right now.” Hudler’s goal put Detroit ahead 2-0. Todd Bertuzzi and Danny Cleary also scored for the Red Wings, who have won nine of 11. Jimmy Howard stopped 21 shots for Detroit, allowing only John-Michael Liles’ third-period goal when Colorado had a two-man advantage. Howard is 22-1-3 in his last 26 regular-season starts, dating to last season. Hudler was serving a slashing penalty immediately before his goal, but he left the penalty box right as the Red Wings were clearing their zone and found himself alone against Budaj. “The guy in the penalty box opened the door at the right second,” Hudler said. Hudler couldn’t convert on the breakaway, but the puck came back to him behind the net. He flung the puck off Budaj’s left skate and in for his first goal with Detroit since April 5, 2009. Also on Saturday: Senators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Bruins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0 BOSTON — Brian Elliott stopped 31 shots for his first shutout this season, and Ottawa beat Boston to hand Tim Thomas his first loss. Erik Karlsson and Daniel Alfredsson scored for the Senators. Sabres. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Capitals. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 BUFFALO, N.Y. — Thomas Vanek scored his second goal of the game 4:00 into overtime, and Buffalo earned its first home win of the season with a victory against Washington. Steve Montador also scored, and Ryan Miller stopped 23 shots.

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Canucks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Maple Leafs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 TORONTO — Ryan Kesler scored twice and Mason Raymond snapped a tie with 6:24 left, sending Vancouver past struggling Toronto. Canadiens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Hurricanes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 MONTREAL — Tomas Plekanec had a goal and three assists to lead Montreal to a win against Carolina. Brian Gionta and Michael Cammalleri each had a goal and an assist, and Jaroslav Spacek had two points for Montreal. Flyers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Panthers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 PHILADELPHIA — Mike Richards and Claude Giroux scored two goals apiece and rookie Sergei Bobrovsky made 34 saves in surging Philadelphia’s victory over Florida. Penguins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Thrashers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 ATLANTA — Evgeni Malkin scored three times, Sidney Crosby added a goal and two assists, and Pittsburgh beat Atlanta. Penguins goalie Marc-Andre Fleury won his second consecutive start, making 34 saves to improve to 3-6. Coyotes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Blues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Ray Whitney scored three goals and matched his career high with five points, leading Phoenix over St. Louis. Whitney, Martin Hanzal and Radim Vrbata each scored on the power play. Sharks. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Flames . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SAN JOSE, Calif. — Joe Pavelski scored for the first time in nine games, Joe Thornton had his first point in four games and San Jose held on to beat Calgary Flames. Ryane Clowe and Logan Couture also scored for the Sharks, who have won three of four. Predators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Blackhawks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Cal O’Reilly scored the only goal in a shootout to give Nashville a 43 victory over slumping Chicago. Nashville won its second consecutive game. Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Islanders. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 LOS ANGELES — Anze Kopitar had two goals and an assist, Dustin Brown scored on a penalty shot and Los Angeles handed New York their 10th straight loss.

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D4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

NBA SCOREBOARD SUMMARIES

EASTERN CONFERENCE

Saturday’s Games

Hornets 107, Trail Blazers 87 PORTLAND (87) Batum 6-14 2-2 16, Aldridge 4-14 4-4 12, Camby 5-8 0-0 10, Miller 7-10 0-0 14, Roy 1-7 0-0 2, Matthews 4-8 5-5 14, Cunningham 1-4 0-0 2, Fernandez 1-6 1-1 4, Marks 1-3 2-2 4, Johnson 3-6 3-5 9, Babbitt 0-1 0-0 0, Mills 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 33-81 17-19 87. NEW ORLEANS (107) Ariza 4-11 2-2 10, West 6-11 6-6 18, Okafor 6-11 2-4 14, Paul 2-6 6-6 11, Belinelli 6-9 2-2 18, Smith 3-5 0-0 6, Bayless 2-7 4-4 8, Stojakovic 3-7 2-2 11, Green 5-9 1-1 11, Pondexter 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 37-77 25-27 107. Portland 19 16 31 21 — 87 New Orleans 26 22 27 32 — 107 3-Point Goals—Portland 4-17 (Batum 27, Matthews 1-2, Fernandez 1-3, Babbitt 0-1, Johnson 0-2, Roy 0-2), New Orleans 8-24 (Belinelli 4-6, Stojakovic 3-7, Paul 1-2, Bayless 0-1, Pondexter 0-1, Green 0-2, Ariza 0-5). Fouled Out—Batum. Rebounds—Portland 43 (Camby 12), New Orleans 49 (Okafor 12). Assists—Portland 15 (Aldridge 5), New Orleans 23 (Paul 13). Total Fouls—Portland 24, New Orleans 20. Technicals—Paul. A—14,706 (17,188).

Celtics 116, Grizzlies 110 BOSTON (116) Pierce 9-13 9-9 28, Garnett 8-15 2-4 18, S.O’Neal 7-10 4-5 18, Rondo 5-10 1-5 11, R.Allen 5-11 2-2 15, Davis 4-8 1-1 9, Erden 0-0 0-0 0, Daniels 1-3 0-0 2, Robinson 6-8 0-0 15, Wafer 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 45-78 19-26 116. MEMPHIS (110) Gay 10-18 2-2 22, Randolph 10-14 1-2 21, Gasol 4-9 6-7 14, Conley 3-10 6-6 13, Mayo 5-14 2-3 12, Arthur 3-6 0-0 6, T.Allen 4-7 3-4 11, Thabeet 1-1 0-0 2, Henry 1-1 0-0 2, Law 0-0 0-0 0, Vasquez 3-3 0-0 7. Totals 44-83 20-24 110. Boston 27 27 19 26 17 — 116 Memphis 27 22 24 26 11 — 110 3-Point Goals—Boston 7-12 (R.Allen 35, Robinson 3-5, Pierce 1-2), Memphis 2-9 (Vasquez 1-1, Conley 1-4, Randolph 0-1, Mayo 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Boston 40 (Garnett 9), Memphis 43 (Randolph 11). Assists—Boston 32 (Rondo 17), Memphis 20 (Gasol 5). Total Fouls—Boston 21, Memphis 23. Flagrant Fouls—Randolph. A—18,119 (18,119).

Jazz 96, Bobcats 95 UTAH (96) Kirilenko 4-11 3-5 12, Millsap 7-11 3-4 17, Jefferson 8-13 3-3 19, Williams 5-15 6-8 17, Bell 1-4 2-2 4, Miles 4-13 5-5 14, Fesenko 2-3 0-2 4, Evans 2-3 0-0 4, Watson 1-2 0-0 2, Hayward 0-1 0-0 0, Elson 0-1 0-0 0, Price 1-2 0-0 3. Totals 35-79 22-29 96. CHARLOTTE (95) Wallace 4-11 3-6 13, Diaw 5-11 1-2 12, Mohammed 10-16 2-3 22, Augustin 4-11 4-5 12, Jackson 6-18 7-8 24, Collins 0-0 0-0 0, Najera 0-0 0-0 0, D.Brown 2-3 0-0 4, Diop 1-3 0-0 2, Carroll 1-3 0-0 2, Livingston 2-3 0-0 4. Totals 35-79 17-24 95. Utah 13 20 30 33 — 96 Charlotte 28 21 24 22 — 95 3-Point Goals—Utah 4-14 (Price 1-2, Miles 1-3, Kirilenko 1-3, Williams 1-5, Bell 0-1), Charlotte 8-21 (Jackson 5-13, Wallace 2-4, Diaw 1-2, Augustin 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Utah 52 (Kirilenko 7), Charlotte 50 (Mohammed 20). Assists—Utah 22 (Williams 9), Charlotte 26 (Augustin 10). Total Fouls—Utah 22, Charlotte 24. A—15,486 (19,077).

Pacers 99, Cavaliers 85 INDIANA (99) Granger 13-21 3-3 34, McRoberts 1-3 2-2 4, Hibbert 7-16 2-2 16, Collison 4-7 0-0 8, Dunleavy 6-14 4-4 20, Rush 3-5 0-0 7, Ford 2-6 0-0 4, Hansbrough 0-0 2-2 2, S.Jones 0-3 4-4 4, Posey 0-4 0-0 0. Totals 36-79 17-17 99. CLEVELAND (85) Moon 2-4 0-0 4, Hickson 4-12 4-4 12, Hollins 2-2 0-0 4, Sessions 6-17 5-6 17, Parker 1-8 1-2 3, Gibson 4-11 6-7 15, Jamison 8-16 2-3 19, Powe 4-6 1-1 9, J.Williams 0-4 0-0 0, Harris 1-3 0-0 2. Totals 32-83 19-23 85. Indiana 26 28 19 26 — 99 Cleveland 30 24 14 17 — 85 3-Point Goals—Indiana 10-25 (Granger 5-8, Dunleavy 4-9, Rush 1-3, Ford 0-1, Posey 0-4), Cleveland 2-15 (Gibson 1-4, Jamison 1-4, Moon 0-2, J.Williams 0-2, Parker 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Indiana 49 (Hibbert 13), Cleveland 49 (Jamison 9). Assists—Indiana 21 (Ford, Collison 5), Cleveland 15 (Sessions 5). Total Fouls—Indiana 25, Cleveland 19. A—20,562 (20,562).

Heat 109, Raptors 100 TORONTO (100) Weems 5-8 4-6 15, Johnson 6-9 2-2 14,

NBA ROUNDUP

Atlantic Division Boston New Jersey New York Philadelphia Toronto

W 8 3 3 2 2

L 2 6 6 8 8

Orlando Atlanta Miami Charlotte Washington

W 6 6 6 3 2

L 3 4 4 7 6

Chicago Milwaukee Indiana Cleveland Detroit

W 5 5 4 4 3

L 3 5 4 5 6

Pct .800 .333 .333 .200 .200

GB — 4½ 4½ 6 6

L10 8-2 3-6 3-6 2-8 2-8

Str W-2 L-1 L-4 L-3 L-1

Home 4-0 2-4 1-3 1-3 1-3

Away 4-2 1-2 2-3 1-5 1-5

Conf 6-1 2-6 3-3 2-5 2-3

Away 2-1 4-1 2-2 3-3 0-4

Conf 5-2 4-2 5-2 3-4 1-6

Away 0-2 2-3 2-2 3-1 1-4

Conf 2-2 4-1 3-2 4-4 1-4

Southeast Division Pct .667 .600 .600 .300 .250

GB — ½ ½ 3½ 3½

L10 6-3 6-4 6-4 3-7 2-6

Str W-1 L-4 W-1 L-1 L-2

Home 4-2 2-3 4-2 0-4 2-2

Central Division Pct .625 .500 .500 .444 .333

GB — 1 1 1½ 2½

L10 5-3 5-5 4-4 4-5 3-6

Str W-3 W-3 W-1 L-2 W-1

Home 5-1 3-2 2-2 1-4 2-2

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division New Orleans San Antonio Dallas Memphis Houston

W 8 7 6 4 2

L 0 1 2 6 6

Utah Oklahoma City Denver Portland Minnesota

W 7 5 5 6 3

L 3 3 4 5 7

L.A. Lakers Golden State Phoenix Sacramento L.A. Clippers

W 8 6 4 3 1

L 1 4 4 5 9

Pct 1.000 .875 .750 .400 .250

GB — 1 2 5 6

L10 8-0 7-1 6-2 4-6 2-6

Str W-8 W-6 W-3 L-2 W-1

Home 5-0 4-1 3-2 2-3 1-2

Away 3-0 3-0 3-0 2-3 1-4

Conf 5-0 4-1 3-2 4-4 1-5

Away 5-2 2-1 2-3 3-4 1-5

Conf 2-3 2-2 5-2 2-4 1-4

Away 2-1 2-4 2-2 2-2 0-5

Conf 7-1 4-1 3-4 1-4 1-8

Northwest Division Pct .700 .625 .556 .545 .300

GB — 1 1½ 1½ 4

L10 7-3 5-3 5-4 5-5 3-7

Str W-5 W-2 W-1 L-2 W-2

Home 2-1 3-2 3-1 3-1 2-2

Paciic Division Pct .889 .600 .500 .375 .100

GB — 2½ 3½ 4½ 7½

L10 Str 8-1 L-1 6-4 L-2 4-4 W-1 3-5 L-4 1-9 L-5 ——— Saturday’s Games

New Orleans 107, Portland 87 Orlando 91, New Jersey 90 Indiana 99, Cleveland 85 Chicago 103, Washington 96 Milwaukee 79, Golden State 72

Home 6-0 4-0 2-2 1-3 1-4

Utah 96, Charlotte 95 San Antonio 116, Philadelphia 93 Miami 109, Toronto 100 Boston 116, Memphis 110, OT Today’s Games

Minnesota at Atlanta, 11 a.m. San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Lakers, 6:30 p.m.

Detroit at Sacramento, 3 p.m. Houston at New York, 47:30 p.m. Monday’s Games

Minnesota at Charlotte, 4 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Utah, 6 p.m. New Jersey at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m.

Memphis at Orlando, 4 p.m. Denver at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Detroit at Golden State, 7:30 p.m. All Times PST

Bargnani 8-23 4-4 22, Jack 1-6 1-1 3, DeRozan 7-12 7-11 21, Wright 2-10 0-2 4, Dorsey 1-1 00 2, Calderon 5-7 3-3 15, Andersen 2-6 0-0 4, Alabi 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 37-82 21-29 100. MIAMI (109) James 8-21 7-11 23, Bosh 4-8 4-4 12, Ilgauskas 6-7 0-0 12, Arroyo 2-6 0-0 4, Wade 11-16 9-14 31, Haslem 4-8 2-2 10, Jones 4-7 3-4 14, Anthony 0-1 0-0 0, House 1-4 1-1 3, Chalmers 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 40-79 26-36 109. Toronto 25 25 23 27 — 100 Miami 34 29 20 26 — 109 3-Point Goals—Toronto 5-19 (Calderon 2-2, Bargnani 2-6, Weems 1-2, Andersen 0-1, DeRozan 0-1, Jack 0-2, Wright 0-5), Miami 3-10 (Jones 3-5, Wade 0-1, Chalmers 0-1, James 0-1, House 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Toronto 54 (Dorsey 11), Miami 48 (Haslem 10). Assists—Toronto 17 (Weems 5), Miami 18 (James 11). Total Fouls—Toronto 29, Miami 22. Technicals—Toronto defensive three second 2, Miami Coach Spoelstra, Miami defensive three second. A—19,600 (19,600).

Magic 91, Nets 90 ORLANDO (91) Richardson 1-3 0-0 3, Lewis 3-10 0-0 8, Howard 6-9 4-7 16, Nelson 6-15 0-2 13, Carter 4-10 5-6 13, Bass 4-6 6-6 14, Duhon 0-2 1-2 1, Gortat 2-6 1-1 5, Pietrus 4-7 0-0 12, Redick 1-7 2-2 4, J.Williams 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 32-77 19-26 91. NEW JERSEY (90) Outlaw 8-12 0-0 20, Humphries 2-4 0-0 4, Lopez 9-17 5-6 23, Harris 9-16 7-9 26, Morrow 1-6 0-0 3, Farmar 3-10 0-0 8, Favors 0-2 0-0 0, Petro 1-1 0-0 2, Ross 1-1 0-0 2, Murphy 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 35-71 12-15 90. Orlando 31 21 16 23 — 91 New Jersey 25 26 18 21 — 90 3-Point Goals—Orlando 8-25 (Pietrus 4-6, Lewis 2-6, Richardson 1-2, Nelson 1-3, Bass 01, Duhon 0-1, Carter 0-1, J.Williams 0-1, Redick 0-4), New Jersey 8-18 (Outlaw 4-5, Farmar 2-4,

Harris 1-4, Morrow 1-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Orlando 48 (Howard 10), New Jersey 43 (Humphries, Outlaw 7). Assists—Orlando 18 (Duhon, Nelson 4), New Jersey 15 (Harris 8). Total Fouls—Orlando 14, New Jersey 21. A—15,086 (18,500).

Bulls 103, Wizards 96 WASHINGTON (96) Thornton 3-10 0-0 6, Blatche 2-10 0-0 4, McGee 2-5 2-3 6, Wall 7-14 0-1 16, Hinrich 3-4 1-1 8, Yi 2-3 0-0 5, Armstrong 4-8 0-1 8, Arenas 11-22 1-2 30, Young 5-9 0-0 11, Booker 1-4 0-0 2. Totals 40-89 4-8 96. CHICAGO (103) Deng 6-14 5-7 20, Gibson 4-8 1-2 9, Noah 6-10 9-12 21, Rose 8-20 7-7 24, Bogans 3-7 2-2 11, Korver 3-6 0-0 8, Brewer 3-4 1-2 7, Watson 0-5 1-2 1, Asik 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 34-76 2634 103. Washington 25 17 16 38 — 96 Chicago 24 26 22 31 — 103 3-Point Goals—Washington 12-20 (Arenas 7-10, Wall 2-4, Hinrich 1-1, Yi 1-1, Young 1-2, Thornton 0-1, Blatche 0-1), Chicago 9-23 (Deng 3-6, Bogans 3-7, Korver 2-4, Rose 1-4, Watson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Washington 55 (Armstrong 10), Chicago 48 (Noah, Deng 9). Assists—Washington 25 (Hinrich, Wall 6), Chicago 24 (Rose 8). Total Fouls—Washington 26, Chicago 14. Technicals—Blatche, Chicago defensive three second. A—21,610 (20,917).

Bucks 79, Warriors 72 GOLDEN STATE (72) D.Wright 2-14 2-4 7, Biedrins 0-4 0-0 0, Gadzuric 1-3 0-0 2, Curry 3-14 1-2 7, Ellis 916 2-2 24, Radmanovic 3-8 0-0 8, B.Wright 1-2 0-0 2, Williams 4-11 1-2 11, Carney 1-4 0-0 3, Adrien 3-4 0-0 6, Bell 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 28-82 6-10 72.

MILWAUKEE (79) Mbah a Moute 1-2 4-5 6, Gooden 7-15 2-3 16, Bogut 4-12 0-2 8, Jennings 6-19 5-5 19, Salmons 9-17 4-4 26, Ilyasova 0-6 0-0 0, Maggette 1-6 0-0 2, Boykins 0-1 0-0 0, Dooling 0-5 2-2 2, Brockman 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 28-83 17-21 79. Golden State 16 14 21 21 — 72 Milwaukee 24 19 23 13 — 79 3-Point Goals—Golden State 10-22 (Ellis 4-5, Radmanovic 2-4, Williams 2-4, Carney 1-1, D.Wright 1-5, Curry 0-3), Milwaukee 616 (Salmons 4-6, Jennings 2-5, Gooden 0-1, Ilyasova 0-2, Dooling 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Golden State 48 (Biedrins 9), Milwaukee 69 (Bogut 17). Assists—Golden State 18 (Ellis 8), Milwaukee 15 (Jennings 6). Total Fouls—Golden State 23, Milwaukee 14. A—17,049 (18,717).

Spurs 116, 76ers 93 PHILADELPHIA (93) Iguodala 3-7 4-5 10, Brand 4-8 0-0 8, Hawes 2-4 1-1 5, Holiday 7-17 0-0 16, Turner 0-3 0-0 0, Speights 4-9 3-4 11, Williams 3-9 6-6 13, Young 5-9 0-0 10, Nocioni 3-6 2-2 9, Battie 0-2 0-0 0, Meeks 1-4 5-6 7, Kapono 2-4 0-0 4. Totals 3482 21-24 93. SAN ANTONIO (116) Jefferson 3-6 3-4 10, Duncan 2-9 3-3 7, Blair 5-8 3-4 13, Parker 10-13 4-5 24, Ginobili 6-10 3-3 18, Hill 5-8 5-6 16, McDyess 2-4 0-0 4, Splitter 2-6 2-2 6, Neal 2-9 0-0 5, Gee 1-3 0-0 2, Bonner 1-5 3-4 6, Quinn 2-4 0-0 5. Totals 41-85 26-31 116. Philadelphia 28 24 12 29 — 93 San Antonio 39 22 35 20 — 116 3-Point Goals—Philadelphia 4-9 (Holiday 2-3, Nocioni 1-1, Williams 1-3, Meeks 0-2), San Antonio 8-18 (Ginobili 3-5, Hill 1-1, Quinn 1-2, Bonner 1-3, Neal 1-3, Jefferson 1-4). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Philadelphia 44 (Iguodala 8), San Antonio 56 (Blair 12). Assists—Philadelphia 13 (Holiday 5), San Antonio 21 (Parker 7). Total Fouls—Philadelphia 21, San Antonio 19. Technicals—Philadelphia Bench. A—17,627 (18,797).

LEADERS Through Friday’s Games SCORING G FG FT PTS AVG Durant, OKC 8 74 69 231 28.9 Ellis, GOL 9 92 50 241 26.8 Gay, MEM 9 91 30 230 25.6 Bryant, LAL 9 73 67 227 25.2 Anthony, DEN 9 86 43 225 25.0 Westbrook, OKC 8 62 68 194 24.3 Wade, MIA 9 70 65 216 24.0 Martin, HOU 8 55 64 189 23.6 Rose, CHI 7 65 29 165 23.6 Nowitzki, DAL 8 71 39 182 22.8 Gasol, LAL 9 82 40 204 22.7 Millsap, UTA 9 83 33 202 22.4 Howard, ORL 8 63 52 178 22.3 James, MIA 9 62 68 200 22.2 Gordon, LAC 8 62 46 176 22.0 Scola, HOU 8 70 35 175 21.9 Ginobili, SAN 7 50 32 153 21.9 Williams, UTA 9 66 52 196 21.8 Richardson, PHX 8 66 10 166 20.8 Granger, IND 7 53 21 143 20.4 FG PERCENTAGE FG 32 36 70 46 83 35 55 63 44 39

FGA 44 56 109 75 136 58 93 107 75 67

PCT .727 .643 .642 .613 .610 .603 .591 .589 .587 .582

Love, MIN Noah, CHI Gasol, LAL Evans, TOR Lee, GOL Scola, HOU Griffin, LAC Odom, LAL Howard, ORL Garnett, BOS

REBOUNDS G OFF DEF 10 55 91 7 29 68 9 32 75 9 39 67 8 34 56 8 24 65 10 38 71 9 29 69 8 19 66 9 12 83

TOT 146 97 107 106 90 89 109 98 85 95

AVG 14.6 13.9 11.9 11.8 11.3 11.1 10.9 10.9 10.6 10.6

Rondo, BOS Kidd, DAL Wall, WAS Williams, UTA Paul, NOR Rose, CHI Nash, PHX James, MIA Parker, SAN Miller, POR

ASSISTS G 9 8 7 9 7 7 8 9 7 10

AST 134 84 72 92 69 68 76 78 59 80

AVG 14.9 10.5 10.3 10.2 9.9 9.7 9.5 8.7 8.4 8.0

Okafor, NOR Warrick, PHX Horford, ATL Gibson, CHI Millsap, UTA Gasol, MEM Odom, LAL Howard, ORL Jefferson, SAN Young, PHL

MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Ducks 2-0 with victory over Denver at BTI Invitational The Associated Press EUGENE — Joevan Catron scored 20 points and Malcolm Armstead added 15 as Oregon defeated Denver 68-56 on Saturday in the BTI Invitational. With the Ducks (2-0) trailing 51-50, Catron recorded a threepoint play with 7:52 remaining to start a 12-1 Oregon run. Johnathan Loyd’s free throw capped the run, making the score 62-52 with 4:19 remaining. During that span, Denver coach Joe Scott was issued a technical foul that led to two made free throws by Oregon’s E.J. Singler, who had 11 points. Brian Stafford scored 18 points and Andrew Hooper added 13 for Denver (0-2). Both teams conclude the threeday BTI Invitational on Sunday. The Pioneers made a final push, cutting the deficit to 6254, but Oregon sealed the win by making 6 of 6 free-throw tries in the final 2:10. The Ducks made 24 of 29 free throws in the second half. Catron, who scored a careerhigh 27 points on Friday, had 13 points in the second half on Saturday. Denver led 32-28 at halftime after Stafford’s three-pointer started a 15-3 Pioneers run to close the first half. Stafford scored 13 points in the first half, shooting 3 of 3 from beyond the arc. The Ducks also trailed at halftime in their season-opening 9792 overtime win over North Dakota State on Friday.

Oregon held a 30-22 rebounding advantage and forced 14 Denver turnovers. Also on Saturday: No. 5 Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 North Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49 PITTSBURGH — Brad Wanamaker scored 17 points and No. 5 Pittsburgh pulled away from fatigued North Florida with a 26-6 run in the first half during the Panthers’ 50th straight win at home against a nonconference opponent. J.J. Moore, a freshman forward seeing his most extensive playing time this season, led Pitt with 19 points and had eight rebounds. All but three of his points came after Pitt opened a 30-point lead early in the second half. Despite poor shooting games from guard Ashton Gibbs and forward Gilbert Brown, the Panthers (3-0) had no problem winning their third game in six days — partly because the worn-out Ospreys (0-2) were losing their second game in 19 hours. No. 13 Illinois . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85 S. Illinois. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Demetri McCamey had 18 points and nine assists and D.J. Richardson added 16 points as No. 13 Illinois beat Southern Illinois. The Illini (3-0) led 41-30 at halftime and opened the second half with a 194 run to pull away. Richardson finished 4 for 5 from three-point range. Carlton Fay led Southern Illinois (0-1) with 13 points and five rebounds. Illinois coach Bruce Weber spent five seasons

as the head coach at Southern Illinois before joining the Illini in 2003. No. 17 Butler . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 Marian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 INDIANAPOLIS — Shelvin Mack scored 20 points and Andrew Smith added a career-high 10 as Butler won its seasonopener. Jordan Tucker scored 11 points to lead Marian, an NAIA school from Indianapolis. The Knights counted the game as an exhibition and not against their season record. Butler led 30-16 with 6:51 to go in the first half, and Marian used a 12-3 run to get within 33-28. But the Bulldogs scored the final nine points of the half to take a 42-28 lead and went on a 10-0 run early in the second half to seal it. No. 18 Washington . . . . . . . . . .118 McNeese State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64 SEATTLE — Matthew BryanAmaning scored a career-high 28 points and pulled down 13 rebounds for Washington in the season-opener for both teams. Bryan-Amaning, the Huskies’ 6foot-9 senior forward, was 11 of 18 from the field. He was two rebounds short of his career high. He was one of seven Huskies in double figures as they scored the third-most points in team history. Isaiah Thomas, who played sparingly in the second half, finished with 17 points for Washington, while Aziz N’Diaye, a 7-foot junior-college transfer, had 12 points and 15 rebounds. Patrick Richard led the Cowboys with 18 points.

Hornets sting Blazers, remain undefeated The Associated Press NEW ORLEANS — Thanks to dramatically improved defense, the unbeaten New Orleans Hornets are a totally different team from last season. So are the Portland Trail Blazers, with All-Star guard Brandon Roy rendered ineffective by a chronically sore left knee. David West and Marco Belinelli each scored 18 points Saturday night and the Hornets improved to 8-0, beating the Portland Trail Blazers 107-87. The Hornets have held all of their opponents this season under 100 points. This was the third straight time New Orleans allowed fewer than 90 points. New coach Monty Williams, a Portland assistant the previous five years, has done an immediate makeover of what was one of the NBA’s worst defensive teams last season. “Defense is where we want to make our staple,” West said. “We are really drilling and really working and doing what we have to do in terms of preparation. We’ve been able to execute the game plan defensively from start to finish.” Chris Paul added 11 points and 13 assists for the Hornets. Center Emeka Okafor had a double-double before the end of the third quarter, finishing with 12 points and 11 rebounds. Roy limped to the locker room with 6:43 left in the third quarter. He missed his first six shots and did not score until the third period, shortly before exiting for good. Roy said earlier this week he would not opt for surgery and would play through the pain, but he could not finish against the Hornets. “He told me his knee was sore, and he needed to be pulled,” Portland coach Nate McMillan said. “He’ll be evaluated here and we’ll wait and see what happens.” Portland cut a 17-point deficit to 75-70 early in the fourth quarter, but New Orleans responded with a 16-5 run to put the game away. Nicolas Batum led the Trail Blazers with 16 points, all in the second half. Andre Miller scored 12 of his 14 in the first half. New Orleans was in control almost all the way, placing seven scorers in double figures and quickly answering Portland’s surge spanning the end of the third quarter and the start of the fourth. Hornets reserve Willie Green,

Bill Haber / The Associated Press

New Orleans Hornets forward Peja Stojakovic (16) is fouled by Portland Tail Blazers’ Dante Cunningham (33) in the first half of an NBA basketball game in New Orleans on Saturday. averaging 7.3 points through seven games, almost matched that output in two minutes after Portland pulled within 7570. He converted a drive into a three-point play, hit a layup off a turnover and made an outside jumper to give the Hornets an 84-73 lead. “I just wanted to attack,” Green said. “I just have to stay ready and be aggressive. I never know when I’m going to get in or what situation we’re going to be in when I get in the game.” West and Peja Stojakovic took over from there. Stojakovic hit a three-pointer between two inside baskets from West. Belinelli sealed the victory with two three-pointers after Portland climbed with 91-81 on a three by Batum. Also on Saturday: Jazz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .96 Bobcats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .95 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Deron Williams hit a running hook shot with 0.8 seconds left to cap a fourth-quarter rally and Utah beat Charlotte. Williams finished with 17 points and nine assists for the Jazz. Heat. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .109 Raptors. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90 MIAMI — Dwyane Wade scored 31 points, LeBron James added 23 points and 11 assists and the Miami Heat snapped a two-game slide with a win over the Raptors in Chris Bosh’s first game against his former club. Bucks 79 Warriors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72 MILWAUKEE — John Salmons scored a season-high 26 points, including a basket with 50.8 seconds left to lead the Bucks to a win over the War-

riors. Brandon Jennings added 19 points and Drew Gooden scored 16. Bulls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .103 Wizards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .96 CHICAGO — Derrick Rose scored 15 of his 24 points in the second half, outplaying John Wall and leading the Bulls to a victory over the weary Wizards. Joakim Noah had 21 points and nine rebounds for Chicago. Pacers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .99 Cavaliers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85 CLEVELAND — Danny Granger scored 34 points and the Pacers pulled away in the second half to defeat the shorthanded Cavaliers. Cleveland lost its fourth straight home game for the first time since March 2003. Magic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .91 Nets. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90 NEWARK, N.J. — Jameer Nelson made the go-ahead basket with 4.1 seconds left, and the Magic avoided a third straight loss by beating the Nets. Dwight Howard had 16 points and 10 rebounds for the Magic. Celtics. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116 Grizzlies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .110 MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Ray Allen hit a key three-point shot in overtime and Paul Pierce scored 28 points as the Celtics held off a furious rally by the Grizzlies. Rudy Gay’s short pull-up jump shot for Memphis with 7.3 seconds left in regulation tied it at 99.. Spurs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116 76ers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .93 SAN ANTONIO — Tony Parker scored 24 points and capped a big surge in the first quarter that sent San Antonio past Philadelphia for its sixth win in a row. Manu Ginobili added 18 points for the Spurs.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 D5

PREP VOLLEYBALL

Cougars fourth, Storm fifth at Class 5A tourney Bulletin staff report HILLSBORO — Neither Mountain View nor Summit won the trophy they were after, but both Bend teams took home hardware from the Class 5A volleyball state championship tournament. The two-day, eight-team tourney at Liberty High School concluded on Saturday, a day on which Mountain View won two matches in the consolation half of the bracket to capture the fourthplace trophy. Summit, whose title bid was thwarted Friday night in a threegame loss to Liberty, came back Saturday afternoon to play for third place. The Storm, rated No. 1 in the Oregon School Activities Association’s state power rankings going into the championship tournament, settled for fifth place after bowing to West Albany on Saturday, 16-25, 25-21, 30-28, 2325, 15-6. West Albany claimed third

place. Sherwood captured the 5A state title with a five-game victory over Liberty in Saturday night’s championship match. Mountain View, swept by West Albany in the quarterfinal round Friday, bounced back Saturday morning to oust Marist of Eugene in three games, 25-17, 25-21, 25-22. The Cougars then met Marshfield of Coos Bay in the fourth-place match and beat the Pirates in four close games, 26-24, 25-20, 24-26, 25-22. “We were more relaxed,” said Mountain View coach Mallory Larranaga on the reduced pressure of Saturday’s games. “When you’re more relaxed, you play with confidence.” Cougars team leader and senior co-captain Sarah Roshak posted a team-high 12 kills against Marshfield. Fellow captain Courtney Shearer contributed 15 digs and nine assists for Mountain View against the Pirates.

PREP SCOREBOARD FOOTBALL State playoffs ——— CLASS 6A Second round Friday, Nov. 19 Lincoln at Aloha Westview at Jesuit Tigard at Lake Oswego West Linn at Roseburg Canby at Sheldon Forest Grove at Tualatin South Salem at Central Catholic, 7 p.m. Hillsboro at West Salem, 7 p.m. CLASS 5A Quarterfinals Friday, Nov. 19 Churchill at Crescent Valley Lebanon at Marist Corvallis at Mountain View Jefferson at Sherwood, 7 p.m. CLASS 4A Saturday’s games Baker 52, Klamath Union 14 Ontario 20, MAZAMA 14 Quarterfinals Friday, Nov. 19 Baker at Ontario Astoria at Douglas Banks at Gladstone Estacada at Siuslaw CLASS 3A Saturday’s games Dayton 28, Nyssa 7 Pleasant Hill 34, Burns 8 Rainier 72, Toledo / Eddyville Charter 6 Sheridan 56, Glide 14 Clatskanie at Cascade Christian Vale at Blanchet Catholic Quarterfinals Friday, Nov. 19 Dayton at TBD Sheridan at TBD Pleasant Hill at Rainier Illinois Valley at Santiam Christian CLASS 2A Saturday’s games Gold Beach 48, Weston-McEwen / Griswold 16 Knappa 45, Stanfield 8 Lost River 20, Heppner 8 Quarterfinals Friday, Nov. 19 Oakland at Kennedy Oakridge at Knappa Gold Beach at Monroe Lost River at Scio CLASS 1A Saturday’s games Crane 61, Country Christian 6 Lowell 84, Echo 34 St. Paul 68, Adrian 16 Wallowa 34, Dufur 28 Quarterfinals Friday, Nov. 19 St. Paul at Crane Camas Valley at Lowell Wallowa at Triad Cove at Sherman, 7 p.m.

VOLLEYBALL

Damascus Christian def. Mckenzie 25-23, 25-15, 25-23 Third/fifth place Ione def. St. Paul 20-25, 21-25, 25-13, 25-12, 15-12

SOCCER

Cowgirls Continued from D1 After the Lady Braves tied the match at one game apiece, Honl decided to make an adjustment that would pay off in a major way for Crook County. “We moved Makayla around to the front row to start her out hitting,” Honl said. The 5-foot-11 sophomore — who looked even taller thanks to a mohawk-style hairdo — was perhaps the biggest force on the court in the championship match. She registered a game-high 25 kills, including four during an 8-1 surge midway through the third game that staked Crook County to a 21-15 lead, helping the Cowgirls take the momentum after the Lady Braves had claimed it during the second game. Marissa Pope, also a sophomore, added 14 kills on the night, junior setter Kelsi Kemper was credited with 42 assists, and junior libero Braiden Johnston led the Crook County defensive effort with 19 digs. The championship match could be the beginning of a healthy rivalry between the Cowgirls and the Lady Braves. Crook County listed only one senior — April Senner — on its roster, while the lineup for Banks, the No. 2 team out of the Cowapa League, was composed entirely of sophomores and juniors.

Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Crook County’s Makayla Lindburg drives down a kill into the Banks defense during the first game of Saturday’s Class 4A state volleyball final at Lane Community College in Eugene.

Sisters takes fourth place at state They didn’t win it all this time around, like they did in 2007 and 2009, but the Sisters Outlaws finished strong at this year’s Class 4A state volleyball tournament. After dropping their opener on Friday to first-year 4A team Crook County, the Outlaws won twice on Saturday in the consolation bracket. Sisters first beat Baker in four games (23-25, 25-14, 25-18, 25-23), powered by a season-high 18 kills

“There was a lot of teams that thought they had us (this year),” Lindburg said. “We

by sophomore Megan Minke. The Outlaws then met La Salle in the match for fourth place and swept the Falcons (25-20, 25-22, 25-15). Minke added nine more kills to her stellar day, and freshman Bailey Bremer had five kills. “We rebounded really well after a heartbreaking loss (to Crook County) yesterday,” said Sisters coach Diane Bremer, whose Outlaws (24-3) have now finished in the top four in the state in four consecutive years.

heard through the grapevine that they thought they had us.” Not this year.

Amanda Miles can be reached at 541-383-0393 or at amiles@ bendbulletin.com

State playoffs ———

Girls CLASS 6A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games

Summit

Westview 3, Tualatin 1 Clackamas 2, Lincoln 1, (3-1 PK) Jesuit 3, South Salem 1 Grant 3, Tigard 0 CLASS 5A Quarterfinals Friday’s game Crescent Valley 3, North Eugene 0 Saturday’s games Mountain View 4, Corvallis 2 Marist 1, Sherwood 0 Summit 6, Bend 2 CLASS 4A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Gladstone 2, Henley 1 Mazama 2, Hidden Valley 1, (OT) Sisters 3, Philomath 2, (3-2 PK) Scappoose 2, Molalla 1 CLASS 3A/2A/1A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Catlin Gabel 4, Blanchet Catholic 0 Rogue River 1, Western Mennonite / Perrydale 0 St. Mary’s (Medford) 6, Horizon Christian (Tualatin) 0 Oregon Episcopal 1, Portland Adventist Academy 0, (OT)

Boys CLASS 6A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Jesuit 3, South Medford 0 Westview 4, West Salem 3, (4-3 PK) Beaverton 2, Sunset 1 South Salem 1, Lincoln 0 CLASS 5A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Crescent Valley 2, Mountain View 0 Corvallis 2, Wilsonville 1 Woodburn 3, Sherwood 1 Liberty 3, Wilson 1 CLASS 4A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Stayton 2, Phoenix 1 Mcloughlin 4, Yamhill-Carlton / Gaston 1 Hidden Valley 2, North Marion 1, (8-7 PK) Madras 2, Central 0 CLASS 3A/2A/1A Quarterfinals Saturday’s games Catlin Gabel 1, Oregon Episcopal 0 Riverside 3, Pleasant Hill 2, (4-3 PK) St. Mary’s 1, Riverdale 0 Dayton 8, Creswell 0

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Summit’s Annie Hill heads the ball downfield during the Class 5A state quarterfinal game against Bend High at Summit High School on Saturday.

Continued from D1 “Sometimes,” Brock added, “you have to take a chance and test the goalkeeper.” Which is exactly what Summit defender Claire Ranstrom did to tally the top-seeded team’s first goal. Ranstrom ripped a shot from 35 yards out that sailed over the outstretched arms of Bend goalie McKenzie Bell. That goal generated all the momentum Summit needed to take off. Claire Naarra scored a minute later on a well-hit shot that bounced off the crossbar and into the goal to put Summit up 2-0. Four minutes after that, Kristen Parr beat her defenders and deftly placed the ball into the back-right corner of the net to give the Storm a 3-0 lead at the half. “We don’t come out super strong,” offered midfielder Eve Hess, who leads the Summit offense with 19 goals this season. “We need to have more confidence in our abilities.” But once the Storm get going, watch out. Hess continued the assault in the 48th minute, scoring on a long through ball from Tasha Davis. The Lava Bears managed a goal in the 52nd minute, capitalizing on direct kick with a quick heads-up play by Delaney Crook from just outside the 18-yard box. The relentless Storm answered just a minute later, almost as if to show their displeasure with Bend’s hurry-up free kick. Davis collected the ball and converted to put Summit up 5-1. “We had the heart,” said Bend captain Lindy Holts, a senior midfielder playing in her last soccer game as a Lava Bear. “They (the underclassmen) need to continue to play with confidence and they’ll be all right.” Bend’s Alyssa Pease added a second goal in the 64th minute on a Summit defensive miscue, but the Storm kept pounding away and punctuated their victory with a goal in the 78th minute. Naarra added her second goal of the afternoon on a Hess corner kick. “They’re a full-blown team,” said Bend coach Bob Welch in praise of the Storm. “If they make it to the (state) final, they need to walk in there and own that game.” Summit may get that chance if it can take its 10-game unbeaten streak past Crescent Valley on Tuesday. James Williams can be reached at jwilliams@bendbulletin.com.

State playoffs ——— CLASS 6A Saturday’s games Final Central Catholic def. Jesuit 25-20, 25-27, 25-22, 25-18 Consolation semifinals McNary def. Oregon City 25-19, 26-24, 25-22 Gresham def. West Linn 25-16, 23-25, 20-25, 25-18, 15-13 Fourth/sixth place Gresham def. McNary 25-20, 16-25, 25-18, 25-18 Third/fifth place Sunset def. Sheldon 27-25, 20-25, 25-19, 21-25, 15-13 CLASS 5A Saturday’s games Final Sherwood def. Liberty 24-26, 26-24, 25-23, 18-25, 15-11 Consolation semifinals Mountain View def. Marist 25-17, 25-21, 25-22 Marshfield def. Churchill 25-14, 25-23, 25-19 Fourth/sixth place Mountain View def. Marshfeld 26-24, 25-20, 24-26, 25-22 Third/fifth place West Albany def. Summit 16-25, 25-21, 30-28, 23-25, 15-6 CLASS 4A Saturday’s games Final Crook County def. Banks 25-14, 16-25, 25-18, 25-21 Consolation semifinals La Salle Prep def. Central 25-19, 25-12, 25-17 Sisters def. Baker 23-25, 25-14, 25-18, 25-23 Fourth/sixth place Sisters def. La Salle Prep 25-20, 25-22, 25-15 Third/fifth place Hidden Valley def. Astoria 25-21, 28-26, 25-23 CLASS 3A Saturday’s games Final Santiam Christian def. St. Mary’s (Medford) 25-17, 25-23, 25-15 Consolation semifinals Vale def. Catlin Gabel 25-13, 25-20, 25-15 Valley Catholic def. Corbett / Corbett Charter 25-13, 21-25, 2522, 25-18 Fourth/sixth place Valley Catholic def. Vale 25-19, 25-23, 25-13 Third/fifth place Burns def. Creswell 21-25, 25-17, 26-24, 26-24 CLASS 2A Saturday’s games Final Weston-McEwen def. Faith Bible 25-15, 25-14, 25-16 (3-0) Consolation semifinals Days Creek def. North Douglas 25-17, 25-10, 25-17 Bonanza def. East Linn Christian Academy 25-17, 25-22, 25-20 Fourth/sixth place Bonanza def. Days Creek 25-20, 21-25, 25-20, 25-22 Third/fifth place Regis def. Reedsport 28-30, 22-25, 25-19, 25-9, 15-9 CLASS 1A Saturday’s games Final Cove def. Powder Valley 18-25, 25-12, 26-24, 11-25, 15-13 (3-2) Consolation semifinals Damascus Christian def. North Lake 27-7, 23-25, 25-16, 25-15 McKenzie def. Hosanna Christian 19-25, 25-12, 26-24, 25-23 Fourth/sixth place

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D6 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

PREP SOCCER ROUNDUP

Mountain View tops Corvallis, reaches 5A girls semifinals By Keith Bleyer The Bulletin

The Cougars were far from full strength. With a trio of important attacking players already out with injuries and a pair of central defenders playing under the weather, Mountain View coach Grant Mattox was forced to improvise in his team’s Class 5A girls soccer quarterfinal against Corvallis in Bend on Saturday afternoon. “We had to move a lot of kids around,” Mattox said. “We were fighting to find the right combinations out there.” The Cougars beat the Spartans with ease during the regular season in Corvallis, but Saturday’s victory — a 4-2 home decision that moved Mountain View to the semifinal round — took more time and effort to acquire. Mountain View did not score its first until the 24th minute, when Katie Stevens sent a square pass into the path of Tash Anderson, who calmly drove the ball low and hard to the far post to beat Corvallis goalkeeper Jaclyn Zalesky. Courtney Candella was taken down in the 18-yard box four minutes later and the Cougars were awarded a penalty kick. But just as it seemed Mountain View was about to take control of the match, Zalesky denied Allie Cummins twice, first stopping the kick from the spot and then parrying her rebound attempt over the crossbar. The Spartans, quickly energized by their keeper’s heroics, had more of the possession over the next 20 minutes, and senior Whitney Redberg tied the score just two minutes after the halftime break. “We just didn’t seem very organized,” Mattox admitted. “We had some breakdowns in the back we don’t normally have.” Mountain View was awarded another penalty kick in the 53rd minute after McKayla Madison was tripped in the box, and Madison herself converted the opportunity to reclaim the lead for her team. Edna Ibarra gave Mountain View a 3-1 advantage four minutes later on a shot over Zalesky’s head from such a difficult angle that her attempt actually may have been more of a cross. Regardless of her intent, the Cougars had a twogoal lead — but that can be the trickiest advantage to keep in soccer. Sure enough, with Mountain View’s defense relaxed, Redberg found another seam in the 62nd minute to make it a 3-2 match. After a few tense moments, Mountain View finally secured the win in the 75th minute when central defender Torie Morris, playing through an illness like her teammate Cummins, scored on a free kick from 25 yards out. The Cougars (13-2-1) advance to play in a 5A semifinal at Marist of Eugene on Tuesday. With Summit playing in the other semifinal, an allCentral Oregon girls final is possible. “It just shows that even though we’re a small town,” said Morris, “we produce the best players.” In other soccer playoff action Saturday: GIRLS SOCCER Sisters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3 Philomath . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 CORVALLIS — Sisters re-

Rodeo Continued from D1 He took the Friday night performance with a score of 85 and then posting scores of 83 in each of Saturday’s performances to win the average. “It was good to come here and get the rust knocked off,” said Mote, who spent much of the past summer idle because of injury. “Good horses, ride against good guys in front of my hometown, so it’s hard to beat that.” Ryan Gray, of Cheney, Wash.,

mained undefeated and stayed alive in the postseason with a Class 4A state quarterfinal win at Corvallis High School. Philomath, the top-ranked 4A team in the state according to the Oregon School Activities Association power rankings, and the Outlaws (16-0-0) needed all of two overtimes and a sudden-death penaltykick shootout to decide it. Philomath, winner of 10 consecutive games by a combined score of 80-1, scored the first goal of the match 13 minutes in, but Sisters countered four minutes later when Shennon Chick scored on a corner kick taken by Jodie Reoch. The Outlaws took the lead 12 minutes into the second half on an unassisted goal by Marin Allen, but Philomath tied it again on a corner kick in the 65th minute. After two scoreless overtime periods, the deadlock moved to penalty kicks. Each team scored twice in the first round of five, so the competition advanced to a sudden-death shootout. After Zoe McAllister buried her attempt, Sisters goalkeeper Sara Small denied the next shot by Philomath, and the Outlaws finally prevailed. The Outlaws will play at Scappoose in the Class 4A semifinal round on Tuesday. BOYS SOCCER Madras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Central. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 MADRAS — Following a flat performance by his team in a first-round Class 4A playoff match earlier in the week, Madras coach Clark Jones was anxious about how the White Buffaloes would perform in their quarterfinal game against Central of Independence. But within three minutes, Madras had the lead when Eduardo Lopez scored to give the home team a lead they never relinquished. “Best shot I’ve seen him take all year,” said Jones of the quick turn and blast by Lopez to get the Buffs started. In the 24th minute, Michael Giron added a second goal on an assist from Andres Escalante. Those two tallies would be all the scoring Madras would need to advance to the state semifinals. Madras goalkeeper Jonny Villanueva posted the clean sheet in what Jones called “a solid team effort.” The White Buffaloes (142-1) will play at Hidden Valley of Grants Pass on Tuesday for a spot in the 4A championship match. Crescent Valley . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Mountain View . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 CORVALLIS — Mountain View could not make it a second consecutive road playoff win, as the Cougars were blanked by Crescent Valley of Corvallis in a Class 5A quarterfinal match played at Corvallis High School. The visiting Cougars (9-4-3) had a number of looks in the first 60 minutes of play but were unable to finish, according to Mountain View coach Chris Rogers. The champions of the Intermountain Conference, who had won a first-round game Tuesday at Ashland, were called for a foul in the 65th minute, and the Raiders converted their penalty kick to take a 1-0 lead. The host team took advantage of the Cougars’ late-game offensive push and added a second goal in the 78th minute. Crescent Valley advances to play Corvallis in a semifinal match Tuesday.

won the year-end circuit standings. He leads the pro rodeo bareback standings going into the National Finals Rodeo next month in Las Vegas. Steven Peebles, of Redmond, challenged in the second performance with a winning score of 86. The average winner (over the three performances at the circuit finals) and year-end winner each qualify for the Dodge National Circuit Finals next spring in Oklahoma City. Casey McMillen, of Redmond, taught another lesson in consistency in the steer wrestling. He

Beavs Continued from D1 This was not supposed to happen. This was supposed to be a day when Oregon State notched an easy victory over the Pac-10’s most win-challenged team before running a three-game gauntlet to become bowl eligible. But make no mistake, Washington State outplayed and outcoached Oregon State to the tune of 31-14 on a rainy and all-around gloomy day. And after losing to UCLA last week, the Beavers are left with some soul-searching to do. “I can’t remember the last time I wanted to cry after a football game,” said OSU tailback Jacquizz Rodgers. “It hasn’t been since high school. I love to win, and I wish everybody felt that way at times.” How shocking was this game? WSU quarterback Jeff Tuel racked up more gross rushing yards than Rodgers, with 103 (79 net), as Tuel constantly evaded OSU defenders. Before Saturday, Tuel, who has been the Cougars’ starter since midway through the 2009 season, had never rushed for more than 34 yards in a game. Now the Beavers are faced with this: having to beat USC next week and then beat at least one of the best teams in the country — either Oregon or Stanford — just to make a bowl game. The Beavers have played in a bowl game in every season but one since 2001, missing out only in 2005. But after losing to one of the worst teams in the nation Saturday, that seems hard to imagine. “We better do something really quick or we’re going to have an early break,” said Rodgers about his team’s need to win two of its next three games. What went wrong against Washington State? It’s tough to tell other than to answer: “everything.” The Cougars dominated Oregon State’s offensive front, for one. They sacked Oregon State quarterbacks five times and contained Rodgers to 93 yards on 15 carries. And when something good did happen for the Beavers, something bad always seemed to follow — such as the trips Oregon State

Washington State snaps Pac-10 skid with win over Oregon State CORVALLIS — Jeff Tuel passed for 157 yards and rushed for 79 Saturday as Washington State snapped a 16-game conference losing streak with a 31-14 win over Oregon State. It was the Cougars’ first Pac10 win since a 16-13 overtime victory against Washington in the 2008 Apple Cup. “I think we dominated in so many ways, in every aspect, I couldn’t be happier,” said Washington State coach Paul Wulff. “It was a complete team win and they’re very excited and it gives them a belief now that they’ve actually done it.” Tuel completed 10 of 15 passes, connecting with receiver Daniel Blackledge four times for 76 yards and hitting Marquess Wilson for a 33-yard touchdown pass that gave Washington State a 21-0 lead in the third quarter. James Montgomery added 67 yards rushing and a touchdown for the Cougars. Washington State (2-9, 1-7 Pac-10) had previously only beaten Montana State this season. The Cougars had been 4-31 under Wulff and endured some ghastly losses while trying to rebuild a program that thrived under former

coach Mike Price in the 1990s. The Beavers (4-5, 3-3) lost for the third time in the last four games — and the first time in seven games at Reser Stadium — and are in jeopardy of missing the bowl season for the first time in five years. Oregon State’s Ryan Katz completed 12 of 21 passes for 155 yards and two touchdowns — both to Markus Wheaton, who had six catches for 97 yards. Tuel completed six of eight passes for 101 yards and ran for 66 yards in the first half. He was injured after rushing the ball to the Beavers 1-yard line, where Montgomery punched it in to give the Cougars a 14-0 lead that they took into halftime. Tuel came back out for the second half and led the Cougars on a 64-yard drive that culminated in his touchdown pass to Wilson. Katz sandwiched two touchdown passes to Wheaton around a 37-yard field goal by Washington State’s Andrew Furney that made the score 24-14 with 9:50 remaining. The Cougars capped the scoring with a 5-yard TD run by Chantz Staden with 2:04 left. — The Associated Press

made into Washington State territory in the first half that ended in a missed field goal and a Ryan Katz interception. But Washington State also came out with an attitude, evidenced by the late-hit penalty called against C.J. Mizell on Rodgers on the game’s first play from scrimmage. Not winning a league game in two seasons has a way of putting a team in a bad mood. That play, despicable as it was, seemed to fire up the Cougars. And Oregon State could not answer the bell. Though the Beavers looked flat until the second half, when they attempted to make a comeback with a pair of Katz-to-Markus Wheaton touchdowns that closed

the lead to 24-14 in the fourth quarter, coach Mike Riley saw something else in his team. “We just seemed tight and not cutting loose,” Riley said. “Afraid to lose is probably a very accurate assessment. Although, it sounds a little like a cop-out.” The Cougars sometimes looked like the mistake-riddled team that has become the doormat of the Pac-10. Washington State’s first scoring chance slipped away when Isiah Barton was flagged for unnecessary roughness, pushing the Cougars out of field-goal range on their first drive of the game. And Washington State made a double dose of mind-numbing mistakes in the second quarter,

Continued from D1 “It feels really good to come through for the offense this time,” linebacker Casey Matthews said. “We did pretty good, but we should do that every week, no matter what the offense does.” Darron Thomas passed for 155 yards and led a final drive that chewed up the last 9½ minutes. It was a strange sight to see the high-speed Ducks down shift into super-slow motion, but it worked to perfection. Kenjon Barner and LaMichael James took turns with the ball while Thomas milked the play clock on an 18-play, 65-yard drive. The Bears held the nation’s most potent offense to a seasonlow 317 yards, but couldn’t get the Ducks’ offense off the field when they most needed a stop. Cal defensive tackle Derrick Hill forced a fumble and recovered it in the end zone for the Bears (5-5, 3-4), who lost in Strawberry Canyon for the first time all season — but only after putting a mighty scare into their first top-ranked opponent in five years. James rushed for a season-low 91 yards in a tentative performance by the Heisman Trophy hopeful, but Oregon’s defense shut out Cal’s offense for the final 55 minutes. Shane Vereen rushed for 105 yards and scored a touchdown on Cal’s opening drive. Brock Mansion went 10 for 27 for 69 yards in his second career start. The Ducks had played just three scoreless quarters all season long until Cal shut them out in the first and fourth quarters. Oregon kicker Rob Beard also missed two field goals after going eight for eight Oregon, which hadn’t won by

fewer than 11 points all season, will find out Sunday how its struggles will affect its position in the ranking and BCS standings, where the Ducks lead fellow unbeatens Auburn, TCU and Boise State. But after surviving Berkeley, just two hurdles remain between the Ducks and an unbeaten regular season: a visit from Arizona on Nov. 26, followed by the Civil War at Oregon State. The Bears began a three-game homestand to close the season on a postcard-perfect afternoon at Memorial Stadium, but their future got much chillier by the fourth quarter. If Cal loses the 113th Big Game to No. 7 Stanford next Saturday, the Bears must beat Washington in their finale to gain bowl eligibility and a chance to avoid their first nonwinning season in coach Jeff Tedford’s nine years in Berkeley. Oregon’s offensive struggles certainly weren’t for a lack of nerve: The Ducks went for it twice on fourth down on their opening drive, but turned over the ball at midfield. After an incomplete pass, Cal handed the ball five straight times to Vereen, who barreled in from one yard out just 4½ minutes into the first quarter. The rest of the first half was a fast-paced game of field position until midway through the second quarter, when Harris broke down the Oregon sideline for his fourth TD punt return of the season. Defensive end Dion Jordan took the two-point conversion in for a score on a trick play, putting the Ducks up 8-7. Vereen fumbled at the Cal 29 on the Bears’ first drive of the second half, and Thomas hit Maehl in stride for a score on the next play, finally showing off the quick-strike offense that has captivated college football. But Hill’s tremendous play

punished the Ducks moments later. He swatted the ball out of Thomas’ hand as the quarterback drew back to pass before recovering it in the end zone, with the play upheld by video review. Cal failed on the two-point conversion pass, but mounted another clock-chewing drive to the Oregon 7 moments later.

posted a first-performance score of 4.4 seconds, posted a 4.1-second time in the matinee performance Saturday, then topped off the weekend with a time of 4.3 seconds Saturday night to win the average. “All three runs this week I had great steers,” said McMillen. “I couldn’t ask for a better weekend.” Trevor Knowles, of Mt. Vernon, topped the year-end steer wrestling standings. In the saddle bronc event, Chance Millin, of Powell Butte, won the average, posting scores

of 79 on Friday, 70 on Saturday afternoon and 77 on Saturday night. Bryan Martinat, of Marsing, Idaho, won the year-end standings. Heeler Russell Cardoza, of Terrebonne, and header Charly Crawford, of Prineville, combined to lead the year-end standings in team roping, while Jake Stanley, of Hermiston, and Justin Davis, of Cottonwood, Calif., won the average. Tyson Durfey, of Colbert, Wash., won the tie-down roping year-end standings, and Brian Hill, of Lewiston, Idaho, won the average.

Ducks

when Cougar returner Aire Justin fumbled a punt and WSU was called for roughing the punter on the same play. That play should have been exactly what the Beavers needed. Down 7-0, that fumble left the Beavers at WSU’s 24-yard line with a layup opportunity to tie the game. But three plays and a missed field goal later, Oregon State was still without a score. Not exactly the drive a team in a must-win game against the league’s worst team wants to see. In all, the Cougars fumbled four times, losing two. And only one of those fumbles led to an Oregon State score. Good teams take advantage of those kinds of mistakes. But Oregon State could not. “We have not been playing good right now, and we haven’t really gotten better over these past few weeks,” said senior Beaver linebacker Keith Pankey. “And Washington State did, and that’s why they got the win.” Now, a season that was once so promising is teetering on being lost thanks in part to a grinder of a schedule and two — to Washington and UCLA — that could easily have been Oregon State victories. And now a loss in a game that most considered a gimme win for the Beavers — they were favored by more than three touchdowns — has them in a hole that is almost impossible to get out of with three games to go. Can Oregon State win two of the next three? “This team,” Pankey said, “can win three of the next three.” But it is difficult to imagine a successful season that includes a loss to Washington State. This OSU team did also beat a good Arizona team, and it went toe-to-toe with top-five teams TCU and Boise State on the road. But it will have to play its best football yet if it wants to go to another bowl game. “We’ve played better teams and beaten better teams,” said Oregon State guard Burke Ellis. “So we know we can heal from this and make the 2010 Beavers a good story.” Zack Hall can be reached at 541-617-7868 or at zhall@ bendbulletin.com.

That led Tavecchio’s crucial misstep. Self Referrals Welcome

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THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 D7

TOP 25 ROUNDUP

SCOREBOARD

No. 2 Auburn, Newton stay perfect with win over Georgia The Associated Press AUBURN, Ala. — Cam Newton did his talking on the field. Responding to all those allegations of wrongdoing with another brilliant performance, Newton passed for two touchdowns and ran for two more to lead No. 2 Auburn into the Southeastern Conference championship game — and another step closer to playing for the national title. The Tigers pulled away from Georgia in the fourth quarter for a 49-31 victory that, at least for one day, took some of the heat off college football’s most dynamic player. “I’m just very proud of the way he played,” coach Gene Chizik said. “He’s a really, really talented, extremely gifted player who means a lot of our football team.” Newton celebrated with his teammates after the game, yukking it up in front of the student section, but that would be the only insight into how he was feeling after persistent reports that his father solicited money — big money — during the recruiting process. Auburn officials refused to make Newton available to the media. Chizik went along with that theme, saying right at the start of his news conference he would only answer questions about what happened on the field. When a reporter asked him about his feelings toward Cecil Newton, the quarterback’s father, this was the reply: “I’m only taking questions about this football game, thank you.” The Tigers (11-0, 7-0 SEC) will face No. 22 South Carolina for the conference title on Dec. 4 in Atlanta, though let’s not forget that game looming in two weeks — the Iron Bowl showdown against defending national champion Alabama in Tuscaloosa. Also on Saturday: No. 3 TCU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40 San Diego State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 FORT WORTH, Texas — Andy Dalton threw three touchdown passes to Jeremy Kerley as TCU rallied from an early two-touchdown deficit, then held on to beat San Diego State. The Horned Frogs (11-0, 7-0 Mountain West) won their 20th consecutive home game and clinched at least a share of the conference title. They also kept alive their chance to reach the BCS national championship game, but it’ll be interesting to see how poll voters react to the Horned Frogs’ closest game of the season. No. 5 LSU. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Louisiana-Monroe . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 BATON ROUGE, La. — Ron Brooks returned an interception for a score, Lavar Edwards brought back a fumble for another, and LSU’s defense dominated. It was an anticlimactic victory for the Tigers (9-1), who were eliminated from contention in the SEC’s Western Division with Auburn’s victory over Georgia. No. 6 Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83 Indiana . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 MADISON, Wis. — Montee Ball ran for three touchdowns in his first start, replacing injured running back John Clay, and Scott Tolzien threw for three more scores as Wisconsin matched the highest-scoring game by a Big Ten team in 60 years. The Badgers (9-1, 5-1) put up the most points by an FBS school this season. No. 8 Ohio State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 Penn State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 COLUMBUS, Ohio — Devon Torrence tipped and snagged an interception and returned it 34 yards for the go-ahead touchdown to turn the tide for the Buckeyes (6-4, 3-3 Big Ten). Ohio State, which trailed 14-3 at half, added

PAC-10 PAC-10 CONFERENCE Standings All Times PST Conf. W L Oregon 7 0 Stanford 6 1 USC 4 3 Arizona 4 3 Oregon State 3 3 California 3 4 Washington 2 4 UCLA 2 4 Arizona State 2 5 Washington State 1 7 Saturday’s Games Washington State 31, Oregon State 14 Stanford 17, Arizona State 13 Oregon 15, California 13 USC 24, Arizona 21 Thursday’s Game UCLA at Washington, 5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20 Stanford at Cal, 12:30 p.m. USC at Oregon State, 5 p.m.

Ov’ll W 10 9 7 7 4 5 3 4 4 2

L 0 1 3 3 5 5 6 5 6 9

Saturday’s Summaries

No. 1 Oregon 15, California 13 Oregon California

Dave Martin / The Associated Press

Auburn’s Cam Newton (2) runs for a first down as Georgia’s Alex Ogletree (9) pursues in the second quarter of Saturday’s game in Auburn, Ala. Auburn remained undefeated with a victory. scores when a long pass into double coverage ricocheted off a defender to Dane Sanzenbacher for a 58-yard score and Travis Howard picked off a pass and brought it back 30 yards, also in the fourth quarter. No. 9 Nebraska . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Kansas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 LINCOLN, Neb. — Rex Burkhead and Roy Helu Jr. ran for touchdowns and Nebraska’s defense held Kansas to 87 total yards. Nebraska quarterback Taylor Martinez was limited by design after missing all but one play of last week’s game at Iowa State with an ankle sprain. He clearly wasn’t at his best, but he showed glimpses of his running ability, gaining 71 yards on 11 carries. No. 11 Alabama. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 No. 17 Mississippi State . . . . . . . 10 TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Greg McElroy passed for 227 yards, including a 78-yard touchdown to Mark Ingram, and Alabama rolled over Mississippi State. The Crimson Tide (8-2, 5-2 Southeastern Conference) showed it can still dominate even the improved version of the Bulldogs (7-3, 3-3) after its title hopes evaporated. No. 12 Oklahoma State . . . . . . . . 33 Texas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16 AUSTIN, Texas — Brandon Weeden passed for 409 yards and Kendall Hunter ran for two touchdowns as Oklahoma State ended a 12-year losing streak to Texas. The win keeps surging Oklahoma State (9-1, 5-1) in first place in the Big 12 South with two games to play. The Cowboys have never won the division. Northwestern . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 No. 13 Iowa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 EVANSTON, Ill. — Dan Persa ruptured his Achilles’ tendon after throwing the winning pass, and Northwestern handed No. 13 Iowa another devastating loss. Persa, who threw for 318 yards, capped an 85-yard TD drive with a 6-yard pass to Jeremy Ebert with 6:21 to go to bring the Wildcats within three. He finished a 91-yard drive with a 20-yard TD pass to Demetrius Fields with 1:22 to play. No. 14 Arkansas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 UTEP. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. — Ryan Mallett threw for a school-record five touchdowns and ran for another as Arkansas defeated Texas-El Paso. Knile Davis added a career-best 182 yards rushing on just 11 carries for the No. 14 Razorbacks (8-2, 4-2 Southeastern Conference), including a 70-yard touchdown run in the first quarter. Arkansas ran for a seasonbest 321 yards in the win. Notre Dame . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 No. 15 Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Freshman Tommy Rees threw three touchdown passes in his first start and Notre Dame used two Utah

special teams mistakes to rout the slumping Utes. Returning from a week off, Notre Dame (5-5) moved within one win of becoming bowl eligible. No. 16 Virginia Tech. . . . . . . . . . . 26 North Carolina . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Tyrod Taylor hit Marcus Davis with a pair of third-quarter TD passes to lead Virginia Tech. Taylor threw for 249 yards while the defense locked down the Tar Heels, helping the Hokies (8-2, 6-0 ACC) improve to 4-0 in Chapel Hill since joining the league in 2004. No. 19 Oklahoma . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45 Texas Tech. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 NORMAN, Okla. — Ryan Broyles caught three of Landry Jones’ five touchdown passes and broke a few more Oklahoma records. Broyles caught eight passes for 119 yards and broke Mark Clayton’s career records for receptions and touchdown catches at Oklahoma (8-2, 4-2 Big 12). No. 20 Missouri. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38 Kansas State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 COLUMBIA, Mo. — Blaine Gabbert accounted for three touchdownd in a strong effort, while the Missouri defense made just as many big plays against error-prone Kansas State. The Tigers (8-2, 4-2 Big 12) capitalized on three fumble recoveries, two of them huge swing plays, and scored 17 straight points to put away the Wildcats. No. 21 Nevada . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Fresno State. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34 FRESNO, Calif. — Colin Kaepernick set a school record with two more rushing touchdowns, and Vai Taua’s third score of the night gave Nevada a win over Fresno State. Kaepernick ran for 152 yards and scored the 55th touchdown of his career. No. 22 South Carolina. . . . . . . . . 36 No. 24 Florida . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Marcus Lattimore ran 40 times for a career-high 212 yards and three touchdowns, Stephen Garcia played turnover-free and Steve Spurrier’s Gamecocks topped Florida to clinch the Southeastern Conference’s Eastern Division. South Carolina (7-3, 5-3 SEC) will play second-ranked Auburn on Dec. 4. The Gators (6-4, 4-4) lost to a division opponent for the first time in 17 games. No. 23 Texas A&M . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 Baylor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 WACO, Texas — Cyrus Gray ran for 137 yards and scored three of his career-high four touchdowns in the second half as Texas A&M (7-3, 4-2 Big 12) rallied from a 16-point first-half deficit . Southern Miss . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 No. 25 Central Florida . . . . . . . . 21 ORLANDO, Fla. — Austin Davis threw for 264 yards and four touchdowns, helping Southern Mississippi ruin Central Florida’s first game as a ranked team.

0 8 7 0 — 15 7 0 6 0 — 13 First Quarter Cal—Vereen 1 run (Tavecchio kick), 10:29. Second Quarter Ore—C.Harris 64 punt return (Jordan run), 6:34. Third Quarter Ore—Maehl 29 pass from Thomas (Beard kick), 14:29. Cal—D.Hill recovered fumble in end zone (pass failed), 9:11. A—65,963. Ore Cal First downs 20 13 Rushes-yards 55-162 31-124 Passing 155 69 Comp-Att-Int 15-29-0 10-28-0 Return Yards 79 8 Punts-Avg. 5-42.4 8-43.6 Fumbles-Lost 3-1 2-1 Penalties-Yards 8-62 4-25 Time of Possession 32:42 27:18 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oregon: James 29-91, Barner 8-40, Thomas 16-34, Team 2-(minus 3). California: Vereen 26-112, Jones 1-12, Ross 1-1,Team 1-0, Mansion 2-(minus 1). PASSING—Oregon: Thomas 15-29-0-155. California, Mansion 10-28-0-69. RECEIVING—Oregon: Maehl 5-84, D.Davis 4-42, Huff 2-12, James 2-11, Barner 2-6. California: Jones 3-24, Ross 2-14, Allen 2-11, Vereen 1-10, Miller 1-6, Kapp 1-4

Washington State 31, Oregon State 14 0 14 7 10 — 31 0 0 7 7 — 14 Second Quarter WSU—Mitz 1 run (Furney kick), 14:17. WSU—Montgomery 1 run (Furney kick), 4:51. Third Quarter WSU—M.Wilson 33 pass from Tuel (Furney kick), 10:21. OrSt—Wheaton 25 pass from Katz (Kahut kick), 6:57. Fourth Quarter WSU—FG Furney 37, 13:32. OrSt—Wheaton 11 pass from Katz (Kahut kick), 9:50. WSU—Staden 5 run (Furney kick), 2:04. A—45,389. WSU OrSt First downs 22 13 Rushes-yards 61-221 25-97 Passing 157 164 Comp-Att-Int 10-15-0 13-23-1 Return Yards 0 17 Punts-Avg. 4-39.0 4-40.3 Fumbles-Lost 4-2 2-2 Penalties-Yards 9-99 6-60 Time of Possession 39:07 20:53 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Washington St.: Tuel 18-79, Montgomery

missing two games with a concussion. Barkley was 21 of 35 for 170 yards with one interception. Neither team punted in the first half as USC took a 21-14 lead. Also on Saturday: No. 7 Stanford. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17 Arizona State . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 TEMPE, Ariz. — Andrew Luck threw for 292 yards and engineered a long fourth-quarter scoring drive to set up Owen Marecic’s second 1-yard touchdown dive, lifting Stanford to a defensive-dominated win over Arizona State. Stanford (9-1, 6-1 Pac-10) labored against Arizona State’s gang-tackling most of the night before moving 85 yards in 10 plays to set up Marecic’s bulldozing TD run with just over 5 minutes left. The Cardinal made up for their offensive struggles with hard-nosed defense, holding the Sun Devils (4-6, 2-5) to 268 total yards to win in Tempe for the first time since 1999.

Saturday’s Games FAR WEST Air Force 48, New Mexico 23 BYU 49, Colorado St. 10 Central Washington 21, Western Oregon 16 Colorado 34, Iowa St. 14 E. Washington 31, S. Utah 24 Linfield College 52, Lewis & Clark 0 Louisiana Tech 41, New Mexico St. 20 Menlo 44, Pacific (Ore.) 42 Montana 27, North Dakota 17 N. Colorado 35, Portland St. 30 NW Oklahoma State 31, Southern Oregon 26 Nevada 35, Fresno St. 34 Oregon 15, California 13 Pacific Lutheran 24, Willamette 21 Rocky Mountain College 34, Eastern Oregon 28 Sacramento St. 45, Idaho St. 17 Southern Cal 24, Arizona 21 Stanford 17, Arizona St. 13 UC Davis 22, Cal Poly 21 UNLV 42, Wyoming 16 Utah St. 38, San Jose St. 34 Washington St. 31, Oregon St. 14 Weber St. 27, N. Arizona 26 SOUTHWEST

Arkansas 58, UTEP 21 Jackson St. 52, Ark.-Pine Bluff 30 Lamar 24, South Dakota 20 Oklahoma 45, Texas Tech 7 Oklahoma St. 33, Texas 16 Prairie View 35, Alcorn St. 27 Sam Houston St. 20, Cent. Arkansas 13 Stephen F.Austin 51, SE Louisiana 14 TCU 40, San Diego St. 35 Texas A&M 42, Baylor 30 Tulsa 28, Houston 25 W. Kentucky 36, Arkansas St. 35, OT MIDWEST Army 45, Kent St. 28 Drake 10, Butler 7 Illinois St. 27, E. Illinois 23 Indiana St. 30, Youngstown St. 24 Michigan 27, Purdue 16 Minnesota 38, Illinois 34 Missouri 38, Kansas St. 28 N. Dakota St. 31, S. Dakota St. 24 N. Iowa 38, Missouri St. 14 Nebraska 20, Kansas 3 Northwestern 21, Iowa 17 Notre Dame 28, Utah 3 Ohio St. 38, Penn St. 14 S. Illinois 20, W. Illinois 10 W. Michigan 45, E. Michigan 30 Wisconsin 83, Indiana 20 SOUTH Alabama 30, Mississippi St. 10 Alabama A&M 21, MVSU 7 Alabama St. 21, Southern U. 19 Appalachian St. 43, Wofford 13 Auburn 49, Georgia 31 Bethune-Cookman 35, Howard 20 Boston College 21, Duke 16 Charleston Southern 42, Presbyterian 39 Chattanooga 48, Samford 14 Coastal Carolina 45, Liberty 31 E. Kentucky 42, Tennessee Tech 29 Elon 30, Furman 25 Fla. International 52, Troy 35 Florida A&M 17, Hampton 12 Florida Atlantic 24, Louisiana-Lafayette 23 Florida St. 16, Clemson 13 Georgia Southern 28, W. Carolina 6 Jacksonville 31, Campbell 24 Jacksonville St. 29, SE Missouri 27 James Madison 30, William & Mary 24 Kentucky 38, Vanderbilt 20 LSU 51, Louisiana-Monroe 0 Marshall 28, Memphis 13 Maryland 42, Virginia 23 McNeese St. 36, Texas St. 6 Miami 35, Georgia Tech 10 Morehead St. 37, Valparaiso 15 Murray St. 61, Austin Peay 35 N.C. State 38, Wake Forest 3 Nicholls St. 37, Northwestern St. 7 Norfolk St. 31, Delaware St. 21 North Texas 23, Middle Tennessee 17 Old Dominion 45, VMI 28 Richmond 15, Rhode Island 6 San Diego 29, Davidson 15 Savannah St. 28, N.C. Central 21 South Carolina 36, Florida 14 South Florida 24, Louisville 21, OT Southern Miss. 31, UCF 21 Tenn.-Martin 37, Tennessee St. 0 Tennessee 52, Mississippi 14 Tulane 54, Rice 49 Virginia Tech 26, North Carolina 10 EAST Albany, N.Y. 24, Wagner 14 Brown 35, Dartmouth 28 Bryant 27, Robert Morris 21 Cent. Connecticut St. 49, Monmouth, N.J. 48, 2OT Colgate 31, Bucknell 7 Columbia 20, Cornell 17 Dayton 41, Marist 34, 2OT Delaware 45, Massachusetts 27 Duquesne 41, St. Francis, Pa. 17 Holy Cross 37, Lafayette 27 Lehigh 24, Georgetown, D.C. 7 Maine 28, Towson 18 Navy 38, Cent. Michigan 37 New Hampshire 31, Villanova 24 Penn 34, Harvard 14 Stony Brook 55, Gardner-Webb 3 Syracuse 13, Rutgers 10 West Virginia 37, Cincinnati 10 Yale 14, Princeton 13

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Trojans upset fading Wildcats TUCSON, Ariz. — Marc Tyler ran for a careerhigh 160 yards on 31 carries and Southern California climbed into a tie with Arizona for third in the Pac-10 with a 24-21 victory over the 18th-ranked Wildcats on Saturday night. Matt Barkley passed for one touchdown and sneaked for another as the Trojans (7-3, 4-3 Pac-10) jumped ahead 14-0 and never relinquished the lead. The Wildcats’ Nick Foles threw for 353 yards and three touchdowns, the last an 11-yarder to David Douglas with 1:01 to play. But USC recovered the subsequent onside kick to preserve the victory. Arizona (7-3, 4-3) lost its second in a row. The Wildcats were blown out at Stanford 42-17 last weekend. USC, which won its sixth straight in Tucson, rushed for 206 yards and had the ball almost 15 minutes longer than the Wildcats did. Foles completed 32 of 48 with no interceptions in his second start after

TOP 25 How The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 Oregon (10-0) beat California 15-13. Next: vs. No. 18 Arizona, Friday, Nov. 26. No. 2 Auburn (11-0) beat Georgia 49-31. Next: at No. 11 Alabama, Friday, Nov. 26. No. 3 TCU (11-0) beat San Diego State 40-35. Next: at New Mexico, Saturday, Nov. 27. No. 4 Boise State (9-0) beat Idaho 52-14, Friday. Next: vs. Fresno State, Friday, Nov. 19. No. 5 LSU (9-1) beat Louisiana-Monroe 51-0. Next: vs. Mississippi, Saturday. No. 6 Wisconsin (9-1) beat Indiana 83-20. Next: at Michigan, Saturday. No. 7 Stanford (9-1) beat Arizona State 17-13. Next: at California, Saturday. No. 8 Ohio State (9-1) beat Penn State 38-14. Next: at No. 13 Iowa, Saturday. No. 9 Nebraska (9-1) beat Kansas 20-3. Next: at No. 23 Texas A&M, Friday, Nov. 26. No. 10 Michigan State (9-1) did not play. Next: vs. Purdue, Saturday, Nov. 20. No. 11 Alabama (8-2) beat No. 17 Mississippi State 30-10. Next: vs. Georgia State, Thursday, Nov. 18. No. 12 Oklahoma State (9-1) beat Texas 33-16. Next: at Kansas, Saturday. No. 13 Iowa (7-3) lost to Northwestern 21-17. Next: vs. No. 8 Ohio State, Saturday. No. 14 Arkansas (8-2) beat UTEP 58-21. Next: at No. 17 Mississippi State, Saturday. No. 15 Utah (8-2) lost to Notre Dame 28-3. Next: at San Diego State, Saturday. No. 16 Virginia Tech (8-2) beat North Carolina 26-10. Next: at Miami, Saturday. No. 17 Mississippi State (7-3) lost to No. 11 Alabama 30-10. Next: vs. No. 14 Arkansas, Saturday. No. 18 Arizona (7-3) lost to Southern Cal 24-21. Next: at No. 1 Oregon, Friday, Nov. 26. No. 19 Oklahoma (8-2) beat Texas Tech 45-7. Next: at Baylor, Saturday. No. 20 Missouri (8-2) beat Kansas State 38-28. Next: at Iowa State, Saturday. No. 21 Nevada (9-1) beat Fresno State 35-34. Next: vs. New Mexico State, Saturday. No. 22 South Carolina (7-3) beat No. 24 Florida 36-14. Next: vs. Troy, Saturday. No. 23 Texas A&M (7-3) beat Baylor 42-30. Next: vs. No. 9 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 24 Florida (6-4) lost to No. 22 South Carolina 36-14. Next: vs. Appalachian State, Saturday. No. 25 UCF (7-3) lost to Southern Miss 31-21. Next: at Tulane, Saturday.

SCORES

Washington St. Oregon St.

PAC - 1 0 R O U N D U P

The Associated Press

15-67, Mitz 12-33, Staden 7-26, Blackledge 1-19, Winston 3-2, Lobbestael 2-0, Team 3-(minus 5). Oregon St.: Jac.Rodgers 1593, Katz 8-6, Wheaton 1-5, Vaz 1-(minus 7). PASSING—Washington St.: Tuel 10-15-0-157. Oregon St.: Katz 12-21-1-155, Vaz 1-2-0-9. RECEIVING—Washington St.: Blackledge 4-76, Karstetter 4-46, M.Wilson 1-33, Montgomery 1-2. Oregon St.: Wheaton 6-97, Jac.Rodgers 4-32, Halahuni 2-27, Nichols 1-8.

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CAVALIER KING CHARLES PUREBRED pups, 2 males @ $800 each; References avail. 541-664-6050 shellyball1@mac.com

HOUND PUPS. We have 3 females and 1 male, 9 weeks, 1st and 2nd shots, all black and tan color variety. Ready to go to a good home. $100. If interested give a holler at 541-233-3355. Thanks!

Japanese Chin / Westie-Cairn mix, 8 wks, 5 Females, Shots/wormed. 541-848-3525

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Chihuahua- absolutely adorable teacups, wormed, 1st shots, $250, 541-977-4686.

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Chi-Pom puppies, 1 boy, 1 girl, 1st shots. $175 each. Call Brooke, 541-771-2606

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2 Baby Bearded Dragons, $50 each. 2 Baby Chameleons, $50 each. 541-350-8949

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FENCE OREGON

Cockatiel male w/nice cage, stand, food, $75. 3 Canary males, $40-$50 each. Canary hen, $15. 548-7947. Dachshund AKC mini puppies, www.bendweenies.com,mocha green eyes,$350,541-508-4558

German Shepherd Puppies, 7 weeks, black, parents on site, $350. 541-536-5538 German Shorthair male, 4 mos, AKC, champ lines, calm, handsome, smart, started training. $400. 541-330-0277

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

German Wirehaired Pointer Pups, champ bloodlines, great colors, $400. Will trade for guns. 541-548-3408

AKC Shih-tzu Pup, male 15 weeks, started with loving family, Lovable and very playful. $499. Please call (541) 306-7479

Boxer Puppies $450 females $400 males. Ready Nov 27, tails and dew claws done. Great family dogs, Mom and dad on site. To loving homes. Culver, OR 541-728-8428

Golden Doodles pups ready for their new home! $500. Beautiful! 541-279-9593.

Golden Retriever AKC English Cream beautiful male pups, only $750. 541-852-2991.

Shih Tzu puppies, 3 girls, 2 boys, 1 very small female, $450-$750. 541-788-0090

Labradoodles, Australian Imports - 541-504-2662 www.alpen-ridge.com Labrador pups AKC, chocolate, yellow, hips guaranteed, $250 to $450. 541-954-1727

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Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Adaire Iron Bed, $900 Value at Edman Fine Furniture (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: $500 Home Furnishings Gift Certificate at La Z Boy Furniture Gallerie

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm) Veterans & seniors! Nice companion cats avail. for adoption, fee waived for you during Nov. Altered, vaccinated, ID chipped, etc. Enhance your life with a furry friend who needs you. No-kill, all volunteer nonprofit rescue group will always take the cat Brushed Nickel headboard back if your situation and footboard for queen size changes. www.craftcats.org, bed, $150. 541-385-9177 visit Sat/Sun from 1-4 at 65480 78th, Bend (other days Chairs (2), beautiful, Queen Anne Style, wing back, burgundy by appt.), call 541-389-8420 plaid, $200 ea., 541-330-4323. or 598-5488, please lv. msg.

Coffee Table, antique English pine, exc cond, 48”x33”x20”, drawer, $200, 541-617-1860. Computer Desk, light Oak wood, call for measurements, $25. 541-383-4231

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D . For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

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Antiques & Collectibles

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Guns & Hunting and Fishing

Sporting Goods - Misc.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: 12 Month Membership to Anytime Fitness, $468 Value at Anytime Fitness

.44 Magnum, 150 rounds, $795. Doc. Pre-Ban AR-15 w/37mm Launcher! 4 clips, $1395.30-06, 15-400 wide Bushnell weatherproof, $595. Barretta .380 new in box, ankle holster, $395. Security Shotgun, $295. 541.601.6350. www.iBuy2Day.com/home

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Hoodoo Ski Area 2010-2011 Season Pass, $585 Value at Hoodoo Ski Area (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

45 ACP, Springfield XD-45, lock box & ammo incl., $500, 541-647-8931. Total Gym Power Platinum, w/crunch & squat stand. Like new! $350. 541-788-6666.

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Ski Equipment Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

Carry concealed in 33 states. Sat. Nov. 20th 8 a.m, Redmond Comfort Suites. Qualify For Your Concealed Handgun Permit. Oregon & Utah permit classes, $50 for Oregon or Utah, $90 for both. www.PistolCraft.com. Call Lanny at 541-281-GUNS (4867) to Pre-Register.

541-385-5809 SNOWSHOES Atlas brand, new, $80. Call 503-933-0814, local.

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900. GUNS Buy, Sell, Trade 541-728-1036.

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Health and Beauty Items

You Can Bid On: K2 LOTTA LUV SKIS w/ Marker ERS 11.0 TC Bindings, $1,185 Value at Powder House

541-322-7253

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Come meet the dealers and make your best deal! Perfect opportunity to pick up holiday gifts! Sat., Nov. 20 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., 498 So. 6th in The Cent-Wise Building, downtown Redmond.

Yorkie Mix pups, very tiny & cute, 8 weeks old, $220 cash. 541-678-7599

Snowboards Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

Dresser set, older, faux painted, nightstands & mirror incl., $200, 541-617-5787.

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Yorkie Pups, ready for good homes, parents on-site, 1st shots, $550, 541-536-3108

541-322-7253

$125 each. Full Warranty. Free Del. Also wanted W/D’s dead or alive. 541-280-7355.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Hotpoint Washer & Dryer, good cond, you haul. $150 or best offer. 541-633-7384 La-Z-Boy rocker recliners, clean, attractive, very good cond, $75 ea. 541-389-8697 Lift recliner, very good condition, $400 OBO, call 541-317-4636.

Appliances, new & reconditioned, guaranteed. Over- Log Bed, Custom, in Pine, queen size, $400, call stock sale. Lance & Sandy’s 541-480-3068. Maytag, 541-385-5418

Papillons (3), 6 mo. female, Bed Frames,2 Antique, twin, ca. Maytag Dryer, white, excellent condition, $75. Please call black/white, $300, 4.5 yr. fe1900,carved headboard/foot541-977-2505 male, red/white, $250, 5 yr. board, $200, 541-815-5000 old male, can be papered,$350, Microwave, Sunbeam, 700W, BED SET: queen size, frame, alvinoshields@yahoo.com made in 2009, white w/ headboard, mattress, boxturntable, $35, 541-504-2559 PEOPLE giving pets away are spring, $100. 541-617-5787. advised to be selective about Mini-Loveseat/hide a bed, tan, the new owners. For the unique, mattress never used, Bid Now! protection of the animal, a $100, 503-933-0814, local. www.BulletinBidnBuy.com personal visit to the animal's Buy New...Buy Local new home is recommended.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

Furniture

The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

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People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

Remington M700 CDL Left hand 7MM Rem Mag $700. Browning Bar MK II Safari 270 Winchester w/Leupold VXII $700. S&W Model 686 7 shot 38/357 mag $600. All new or like new condition. 541-419-5505. Ruger .22 Single 6, 3 Screw revolver, as new with box, $400 Cash, 541-504-9210.

The Bulletin Classifieds 215 WANTED TO BUY

GOT AVON? Julie Martin, youravon.com/jmartin5498 Independent Sales Rep Call 541-385-4989 Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

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Art, Jewelry and Furs Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Snowmobile Pre-Season Tune-Up, $100 Value at JD Powersports (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Coins & Stamps US & Foreign Coin, Stamp & Currency collect, accum. Pre 1964 silver coins, bars, rounds, sterling fltwr. Gold coins, bars, jewelry, scrap & dental gold. Diamonds, Rolex & vintage watches. No collection too large or small. Bedrock Rare Coins 541-549-1658

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

The Bulletin

Old style Ruger 22 Bearcat with box. $325 541-548-0675

Golf Equipment

You Can Bid On: Smile Makeover: Seen on Extreme Makeover, $7,600 Value at Steve Schwam, DDS

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

Juniper Rim Game Preserve - Brothers, OR Our Chukars are ready to fly! Bring a shotgun, give ‘em a try! They’re on special this fall so just give us a call! 541-419-3923;541-419-8963

Visit our HUGE home decor consignment store. New items arrive daily! 930 SE Textron & 1060 SE 3rd St., Bend • 541-318-1501 www.redeuxbend.com

You Can Bid On: Ping G10 Irons set with Graphite Shafts, 3-PW, Reg. Flex, $900 Value at Pro Golf (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

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Crafts and Hobbies

Guns & Hunting and Fishing

Alpaca Yarn, various colors, blends & sparkle. 175 yds per skein, $6-12 ea 541-385-4989

.40 SW Beretta 9000S, as new, holds 10+1, $575 OBO. Call 541-728-1036

240 N E W - full size mattress set bought for guestroom. Incl. decorator sheet & comforter sets. $300. 541-617-0173.

SHOW

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

You Can Bid On: Maytag Front Load Washer and Dryer Set, $2,098 Value at Lance and Sandy's Maytag

GUN

Nov. 13th & 14th Deschutes Co. Fairgrounds Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-3 Wall to Wall Tables $8 Admission OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS 541-347-2120

You Can Bid On: 8 Weeks Snowboard, 1 Hour Class, 1 Day Per Week, $110 Value at Acrovision Sports Center

Fridge: Whirlpool, beige 18 cu.ft., only $100 Call 541-388-2159

A-1 Washers & Dryers

Pitbull puppies! 9-week old purebred, no papers, 1 female/1 male. Had 1st shots. $75ea. Taylor, 541-420-9537

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Exercise Equipment

Second Hand Mattresses, sets & singles, call

DEALER DICKER DAY

Appliances! A-1 Quality & Honesty!

Mini Australian Shepherds, Blue Merle Males, superior looks/disposition,from NSDR reg. parents, avail. 11/6, 541-504-4624,541-548-0852

ROLLTOP DESK: Old but not antique, very good shape. I paid $500, will sell $300. 541-420-3344, 541-508-8522

9 7 7 0 2

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Furniture & Appliances

tiny puppies, born 8-23-10. Call or email for pix.. 541-874-2901 or charley2901@gmail.com

Range, Gas, New Kenmore White, $300; Fridge, good cond., Kenmore, white, top freezer w/ice maker, 21 cu.ft., $200; 541-549-8626

O r e g o n

Recliner, overstuffed beige ultra-suede, great shape, $125. 541-647-2685 541-633-5629

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malti-poos,

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B e n d

541-598-4643.

LAB PUPS, AKC yellows & blacks, champion filled lines, OFA hips, dew claws, 1st shots, wormed, parents on site, $500/ea. 541-771-2330. www.kinnamanranch.com

ready now! Can e-mail pix. Call 541-874-2901, or charley2901@gmail.com

Your Pet Safe @ Home Locally owned, keeping both cats and dogs safe. 541-633-7127

Border Collie/Golden Retreiver black/white puppies 4 weeks mom's leaving so ready. $100 for pick. 541-281-4047

Kittens, rescued, social, playful, hand-raised in foster homes. Altered, ID chip, shots. Avail. Sat. only from 12 to 4 at 3600 N. 3rd St., Tom Tom Motel next to Sonic, see mgr. 541-815-7278 for info.

dorky pups, small,

English Springer Spaniels, AKC Reg., black/white ready to go! $750. 541-408-6322 www.kennykennels.com

Rescued kittens still available for adoption! Social, altered, shots, ID chip, more. Nice adult cats also avail. Visit at 65480 78th, Bend, Sat/Sun 1-4, other days by appt. See www.craftcats.org for map/ photos/more. 541-389-8420 or 598-5488 for info, lv msg.

A v e . ,

Furniture & Appliances Furniture & Appliances

http://rightwayranch.spaces.live.com

Invisible Fence, new, with 4 radio controlled collars, $150. 503-933-0814, local.

Shop space wanted 200 sq.ft., power, secure, central location in Bend. 541-350-8917.

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Queensland Heelers Standards & mini,$150 & up. 541-280-1537

C h a n d l e r

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local Ruger 338 M-77 S/S, synthetic stock, Nikon 4.5-14 scope, $740 OBO. 541-420-9063 Ruger Red Label 20G 26" O/U complete. 99%+. $1275/ offer. Jon at 541-480-3945 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

You Can Bid On: $100 Gift Certificate toward purchase of Original Painting by Marty Stewart at Tumalo Art Company (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

The Bulletin Classiieds

Winchester Model 63 .22 rifle with take-down action. $875 includes scope. Excellent! 541-410-3425.

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809


E2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

P U ZZL E A N SWE R O N PAG E E3

PLACE AN AD

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat. Tuesday . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Mon. Wednesday. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Tues. Thursday. . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Wed. Friday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate . . . . 11:00am Fri. Saturday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3:00 Fri. Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Noon Sat.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER $500 in total merchandise 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.00

Place a photo in your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.

Garage Sale Special

OVER $500 in total merchandise 4 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.50 7 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.00 14 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.50 28 days . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.50

4 lines for 4 days. . . . . . . . . $20.00

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ad

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

CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. SATURDAY by telephone 10:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

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 Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 253

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TV, Stereo and Video

Travel/Tickets

Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Misc. Items

Heating and Stoves

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS?

Ladies Night O ut!

42" Hitachi HD/TV works great, Oak entertainment center with lighted bridge and shelf. Cabinets have speaker doors and glass doors on top for collectibles. Excellent shape. $400 takes both, call 541-318-1907. Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS 55” Mitsubishi projection TV, great condition, great picture, $350. 541-548-9861

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Computers THE BULLETIN requires computer advertisers with multiple ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.

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Musical Instruments Guitar,Fender Acoustic 6 string, w/hardshell case, exc. cond., $200, 503-933-0814, local. Piano, Story & Clark Spinet Size Maple, w/bench, $400 OBO, 541-549-8626.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Two Nights Lodging in Inglenook Room, $390 Value at Overleaf Lodge

Bend Moving Sale, Furniture, Samick Baby Grand Piano, bronze double deer head table base, w/glass top & 4 chairs, original art incl. Bill Anton, set of 178 Stockli Stormrider skis, 26.0 Atomic boots, stained glass supplies, 6 HP air compressor, 7 fishing poles & reels, 503-812-0363.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Misc. Items

3 Plots at Redmond Memorial Cemetery, $600 each or best offer. Call 360-254-3186 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Bedrock Gold & Silver BUYING DIAMONDS & R O L E X ’ S For Cash 541-549-1592

"Quick Cash Special" 1 week 3 lines $10 bucks or 2 weeks $16 bucks! Ad must include price of item

www.bendbulletin.com or Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

260 25¢ candy vending machines, not placed, exc cond, extra parts, $150 ea 541-536-4359

Non-commercial advertisers can place an ad for our

You Can Bid On: Mountain Hardwear Sub Zero SL Hooded Jacket, $275 Value at M o u n t a i n S u p p ly (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash SAXON'S FINE JEWELERS

541-389-6655

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com BUYING Lionel/American Flyer trains, accessories. 541-408-2191.

541-385-5809

20% Discount Thurs., Nov. 18th 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Excludes already reduced items A portion of the proceeds will benefit

Upscale Resale Clothing & More! 950 SE 3rd St., Bend between Wilson & Reed Mkt NEED TO CANCEL OR PLACE YOUR AD? The Bulletin Classifieds has an "After Hours" Line Call 383-2371 24 hrs. to cancel or place your ad!

Pickup Toolbox, Diamond plated, nice cond., w/locks, $100, 541-815-9939. The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less • Limit one ad per month • 3-ad limit for same item advertised within 3 months 541-385-5809 • Fax 541-385-5802 Wanted - paying cash for Hi-fi audio & studio equip. McIntosh, JBL, Marantz, Dynaco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

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Estate Sales Look What I Found!

You'll find a little bit of everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains!

Call Classifieds: 385-5809 or Fax 385-5802 TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

The Bulletin 282

Sales Northwest Bend MOVING SALE Sat-Sun 8am2pm, 269 NW Outlook Vista Dr. Good stuff! Kitchen, Ping irons, holiday, desk & file, bar & stools, barbecue & more!

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Sales Southwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Garage Sale - TVs, kayaks, house and garden. 19685 Clear Night Drive (in Mtn Gate off Century Dr). Saturday, 11/13 - 9 am to 2 pm.

Moving Sale: Sat. & Sun., 9-5, 21081 Country Squire Rd. Household, yard stuff, tools, more, Everything goes!

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Sales Other Areas DON'T FORGET to take your signs down after your garage sale and be careful not to place signs on utility poles! www.bendbulletin.com

HH FREE HH Garage Sale Kit

BARN/SHOP SALE LOTS OF GOOD STUFF. SUNDAY ONLY 8-2. NO EARLY BIRDS. 60980 KRAMER LN OFF GOSNEY RD.

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

Garage Sale Sunday 9-4 (& Monday??), 61006 Geary Dr., Outdoor Christmas items, recliner, & more odds & ends!

KIT INCLUDES: • 4 Garage Sale Signs • $1.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For “Garage Sale Success!” • And Inventory Sheet PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT AT: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

Air Compressor, Campbell Hausfield, $150 or best offer. 503-933-0814, local. Good 2200 watt generator on wheels. $115. 541-410-3425.

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Snow Removal Equipment

Snow Plow, Meyers 6 ft. blade, angles both right, left & straight, all hydraulic controls $1450. 503-551-7406 or 541-367-0800, leave msg.

265 Yard Sale: Fri., Sat., 9-4, Sun. 9-1, TV, micro, loading equip, cabinets, tables/chairs, commercial esspresso machine, etc, 7002 SE Davis Loop Rd., Prineville.

• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased.

$3,000. 541-385-4790.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery & inspection.

Tools

SNOW PLOW, Boss 8 ft. with power turn , excellent condition

Indoor Moving Sale, Fri-Sat 9-4 All house furn, appls, linen, books, BBQ, yard, garage, farm home remod, fencing, clothes, purses. 21232 Dove Lane.

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD...

• Receipts should include,

Estate/Moving 10am Friday -? Queen bdrm set, washer, frig, drums, more. Culver Mini Stor 8527 SWCulver Hwy 281-4047

Huge Indoor Warehouse Garage/Rummage sale, Fri-SatSun, 9 until slow down! 61510 American Lane.

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Fuel and Wood

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Snowblower, John Deer 826D,26” cut, 8HP, like new, asking $600, 541-504-8484.

Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend

Gas fireplace, Lopi Freestanding, 40,000 BTU, glass front, w/brass, exc. cond., $450 Bid Now! OBO, 541-382-8543. www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local Gas Pot Belly stove, cost new $1700, sell for $500 OBO, never used, 541-549-4834 John Deere kerosene turbo forced air heater, $1200 new; sell $200,503-933-0814, local. NOTICE TO ADVERTISER You Can Bid On: Since September 29, 1991, 1 Week Rental S150 advertising for used woodLoader with Bucket, stoves has been limited to $810 Value at models which have been Bobcat of Central certified by the Oregon DeOregon partment of Environmental (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm) Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental ProtecNeed help ixing stuff tion Agency (EPA) as having around the house? met smoke emission stanCall A Service Professional dards. A certified woodstove and ind the help you need. can be identified by its certiwww.bendbulletin.com fication label, which is perSUPER TOP SOIL manently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not www.hersheysoilandbark.com knowingly accept advertising Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High for the sale of uncertified humus level, exc. for flower woodstoves. beds, lawns, gardens, Propane Tank, 25 gallon with straight screened top soil. valve, you haul, $50 or best Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you offer. 541-633-7384 haul. 541-548-3949.

Building Materials Bend Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 740 NE 1st 312-6709 Open to the public .

275 GALLON FUEL TANK, $180. 541-389-1922. All Year Dependable Firewood: SPLIT dry Lodgepole, $150 for 1 cord or $290 for 2, Bend del. Cash Check Visa/MC 541-420-3484 CRUISE THROUGH classified when you're in the market for a new or used car.

Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

270

Lost and Found Found Cat, adult female, black & white, friendly, Scandia RV park, SE Bend. 541-312-0054 FOUND hunting Rifle, Powell Butte area October 30. Call 541-771-6558.

Found Pit Bull male, cropped ears/tail, brindle/white, NE Bend, 11/10. 541-706-1681

FOUND: Sunglasses, in Drake Park. Please call 541-385-0482 to identify. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

SPLIT, DRY LODGEPOLE DELIVERY INCLUDED! $175/CORD. Leave message, 541-923-6987

Precious stone found around SE duplex near Ponderosa Park. Identify 541-382-8893.

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com Instant Landscaping Co. PROMPT DELIVERY 541-389-9663

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Farm Equipment and Machinery Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

The Bulletin Classifieds

Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend, 382-3537 or Redmond, 923-0882 or Prineville, 447-7178

Horses and Equipment

READY FOR A CHANGE? Don't just sit there, let the Classified Help Wanted column find a new challenging job for you. www.bendbulletin.com WESTERN SADDLE 16-inch, $75. Call 541-330-0277

347

Llamas/Exotic Animals

You Can Bid On: General Implement New 72" Landscape Rake, $700 Value at Superior Tractor (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

CENTRAL OREGON LLAMA ASSOCIATION For help, info, events. Call Marilyn at 541-447-5519 www.centraloregonllamas.org

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Farmers Column 12x24 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1743 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net

Kioti CK-20 2005, 4x4, hyrdostatic trans, only 85 hours, full service at 50 hrs., $8000 or make offer, 541-788-7140.

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Hay, Grain and Feed 1st Quality Grass Hay Barn stored, 2 string, no weeds 65 lb. bales, $160/ton; 5+ tons, $150/ton. Patterson Ranch in Sisters, 541-549-3831

FOUND LADDER, Deschutes Bluegrass Straw mid-size 3x3, $25/bale; Orchard grass hay Market area, 11/9, call to mid-size 3x3 $45/bale. Small identify, 541-788-0411. bale orchard/alfalfa mix, Found Memory Card: In leaves $160/ton. Volume discounts, in Drake Park, 11/4, call to delivery avail. 541-480-8648. identify, 541-419-6732. Premium Orchard grass, & Call The Bulletin At Premium Oat grass mix. 3x3 midsize bales, no rain, no 541-385-5809. weeds. Orchard @$65/bale; Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Oat @$50/bale 541-419-2713 At: www.bendbulletin.com

Lodgepole Pine, Ready to burn, nice big cords, free delivery, Bend Area, $170/cord split, $150/cord rounds, Steve, 541-390-8955

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Horses and Equipment 200 ACRES BOARDING Indoor/outdoor arenas, stalls, & pastures, lessons & kid’s programs. 541-923-6372 www.clinefallsranch.com

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

Paint, 14 yr old, 14H, breeding stock, $800. 4 year old 15+H, Grulla gellding, $800. 541-771-9042

A farmer that does it right & is on time. Power no till seeding, disc, till, plow & plant new/older fields, haying services, cut, rake, bale, Gopher control. 541-419-4516 Barb Wire, 2 point new rolls, each roll has 1/4 mi. (1320 ft.), 5 rolls at $35 ea, 541-433-9375 L o o kin g for y o ur n e x t e m plo y e e ? P l a c e a B u ll e t i n h e l p w a nte d a d to d a y a n d re a c h o v er 6 0,0 0 0 re a d ers e a c h w e e k. Y o u r c l a s s ifi e d a d w ill als o a p p e a r o n b e n d b u ll e t i n . c o m w h i c h c u r r e n tl y r e c e i v e s o v e r 1 . 5 m illi o n p a g e v i e w s e v ery m o n t h a t n o e x t r a c o s t. B u ll e t i n C l a s s ifi e d s G e t R e s u lt s ! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

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Meat & Animal Processing

Powder Creek Manger Horse Feeders (2), w/hooks to hang in barn, stall or pen, ea. $40, 541-923-0442

Angus Beef, 100% natural USDA prime, 2500 lbs corn fed last 6 mos., & pasture. Whole or half; avail 12/1/10. $2.50/ lb + C & W. 541-815-3003

Quarterhorses, young, very gentle, for Christmas maybe? Call 541-382-7995, evenings.

Meat Goats, (3), $100 each, please call 541-923-8370 for more info.


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 Employment

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Schools and Training Advertise and Reach over 3 million readers in the Pacific Northwest! 30 daily newspapers, six states. 25-word classified $525 for a 3-day ad. Call (916) 288-6010; (916) 288-6019 or visit www.pnna.com/advertising_ pndc.cfm for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC) Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-688-7078 www.CenturaOnline.com (PNDC)

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 Oregon Contractor License Education Home Study Format. $169 Includes ALL Course Materials Call COBA (541) 389-1058 TRUCK SCHOOL www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 E3

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ADMINISTRATIVE

Operations Assistant Valentine Ventures, a growing investment firm in Bend, is seeking an Operations Assistant. Investment firm experience preferred but not necessary. Person will provide operational support and perform administrative duties, communications with clients, back-office assistance, deal with vendors, etc. Must be reliable, motivated, creative, a team-player, goal oriented, very personable, well-organized, and have a working knowledge of Windows based software (Excel/ Outlook / Word etc). Must exhibit proven problemsolving and decision-making skills, as well as strong communication skills. Compensation $12/hour, plus benefits. Lots of opportunity to grow. Interested parties may send resume to: resume@valentineventures.com No calls please.

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help?

Driver

Crew Manager Door Sales

Now hiring a Crew Manager to lead a small Door to Door sales team selling newspaper subscriptions here in Central Oregon. We sell home subscriptions and you'll earn awesome commission! You must have transportation, live in the area and have a good background. We provide all sales materials, you provide the can do attitude. Your team of 4 to 6 will earn you commission for every sale they make which can total $400 to $600 weekly. You will get assistance in recruiting and hiring along with weekly training workshops for best results. Reply to Oregon-

Advertise in 30 Daily newspapers! $525/25-words, 3days. Reach 3 million classified readers in Alaska, Idaho, Oregon, Montana, Washington & Utah. (916) 288-6019 email: elizabeth@cnpa.com for the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection. (PNDC)

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809

with your history and contact info and we’ll get this started.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

CRUISE THROUGH Classified when you're in the market for a new or used car.

The Bulletin is your Employment Marketplace Call

541-385-5809 to advertise! www.bendbulletin.com

to advertise! www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809 NOW HIRING!

476

Employment Opportunities CAUTION

READERS:

Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state. We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075 If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Shawn Antoni, Classified Dept , The Bulletin

541-617-7825

COMPENSATION COORDINATOR

Come join our team of professionals at Mercy Medical Center located in Roseburg, Oregon. We currently have an opening for a full-time Compensation Coordinator in our HR department. The position provides senior level support and oversight to the hospital on compensation practices including costing models and analysis, legal guidance and innovative trends in pay practices. Healthcare background and CCP preferred. Position comes with full benefits and a competitive salary. For more detailed information about the position, please log on to our job site at http://mercyrose.org/jobs.php Come and enjoy our great lifestyle in beautiful Southern Oregon. E OE

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809

Community Liaison, RN Klamath Hospice is seeking a full-time RN who will act as a liaison between Klamath Hospice & patients & families, health care providers, facilities, & the general community to ensure continued excellence in our provision of care. Position advocates for hospice services and end-of- life care by providing information, education and support to the Klamath Basin community. May perform RN duties as necessary. Excellent benefits package. Requirements: Minimum of 3 yrs nursing exp. in hospice, home health, or health facility; 2 yrs exp. in referral development, marketing or sales w/a health care facility or medical related company; ability to prepare presentations & deliver to groups; computer literacy w/Microsoft Office programs; & excellent communication, negotiation & public relation skills. Bachelor’s degree & management exp. pref. For more info, contact Trebor at 541-882-2902 or email her at: treborm@klamathhospice.org Banking

Current Openings on our 97 Fleet Home Weekly Available! Consistent Miles & Time Off Full Benefits, 401k. Run 90% along Hwy 97. Late Model Equipment. Call 888-832-6484 www.TEAMGTI.com EOE

Customer Support Advisors We Offer our employees: •Full Time Hours w/ a variety of schedules, including split shifts •Paid Time Off & Benefits •Paid Training & Incentives •Positive team environment We are seeking candidates with the following: •Excellent Communication Skills w/ the Desire to Provide Superior Customer Service •Typing speed of 25 + wpm w/ working knowledge of computers, smart phones and other popular electronic devices •Min. 18 years of age w/ HS Diploma or GED Please apply on-line for immediate consideration www.trgcs.com/joinus.html 541-647-6682 Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Dental Receptionist/Office Manager, Attractive benefit package. Must be detailed in computer work & have exc. people skills, Refs. required. Fax resume to 541-475-6159.

Need Help? We Can Help! REACH THOUSANDS OF POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES EVERY DAY! Call the Classified Department for more information: 541-385-5809

General DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before noon and get an ad in to publish the next day! 385-5809. VIEW the Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

LOOKING FOR A JOB?

newspapersales@gmail.com

Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Regional CDL Drivers Needed!!!

Food Service Servers - Touchmark at Mount Bachelor Village is now accepting applications for qualified dynamic dining room servers. The position is part time and includes weekends. A high school diploma or equivalent, food handlers and OLCC permits are required. To learn more about Touchmark visit our website at touchmarkbend.com. To apply, e-mail resume' to TBORJobs@touchmark.com or apply at 19800 SW Touchmark Way.

Drivers – COIC is recruiting for on-call drivers to operate the Cascades East Transit buses based in Redmond. Individuals will operate an 8-28 passenger bus transporting passengers from their homes to a variety of locations within Central Oregon. Starting salary $11.84 per hour. Application, complete job description and hiring requirements are available on the COIC website www.coic.org, at local COIC offices or at Administration – 2363 SW Glacier Place, Redmond, OR 97756. In order to be considered for this position, a completed application must be received by 4:00 p.m., Wednesday, November 17, 2010 in the Redmond Administration office. Faxed applications will be accepted (541) 923-3416. COIC is an equal opportunity employer/program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request for individuals with disabilities.

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

FREE Job Search Assistance Our experienced Employment Specialists can assist in your search! Serving all of Central Oregon. Call or come see us at:

General Jefferson County Job Opportunity

www.meetgoodwill.org 322-7222 or 617-8946 61315 S. Hwy 97 Bend, OR Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

General Central Oregon Community College

has openings listed below. Go to https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply online. Human Resources, Metolius Hall, 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; (541)383 7216. For hearing/speech impaired, Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. COCC is an AA/EO employer.

Mechanic II, $3,187.22 TO $3,298.20 DOE Closes: 12/01/2010 at 5 p.m.

For complete job description and application form go to www.co.jefferson.or.us; click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human , 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson County is an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

Need Help? Maintenance Specialist We Can Help! Driver HVAC II REACH THOUSANDS OF Single Copy Driver/ Operate, maintain, troubleSales Assistant POTENTIAL EMPLOYEES shoot, & repair digitally & Driver/Sales Assistant serves EVERY DAY! pneumatically controlled as the point person for heating, ventilating, AC & Re- Call the Classified Department newspaper sales, collections, frigeration (HVACR) equip & for more information: return pickup from stores systems. $2,628-$3,129/mo. and racks. Must have the 541-385-5809 Open until filled. ability to work independently with little supervision Hairstylist / Nail Tech Technical Support and dress professionally Specialist 3 Also needs to be licensed for when representing the comwaxing. Recent relevant exp pany. Must have valid Or- Troubleshoot & repair hardnecessary. Hourly/commisware & software issues. Asegon drivers’ license and a sion. Teresa, 541-382-8449. sist with user training & proclean driving record. Posivide solutions to campus tion assumes financial retechnology users. $2,628sponsibility for news rack Health Care $3,129/mo. Open until filled. collections and must be able Behavioral Health to move news racks, and asUtilization Management Support Specialist sist in maintaining vehicle Specialist: Deans' Office fleet. Position is responsible Provide office management & Full time position in public for newspaper positioning in sector managed behavioral administrative support for stores, rack maintenance and health organization. three Instructional Deans. cleanliness, rack cards, and Position located in Bend, Requires AA Degree, 3 yrs. store displays. Position inOregon. Under administraadmin. support exp. cludes acting as a sales pertive direction BHUMS is re$2,512-2,990/mo. Deadline son for various events and sponsible for planning, 12/1/10. other single copy promoimplementing, monitoring tions. Schedule may change Part-Time Instructors and coordinating mental periodically and may require Instructors needed for health/ substance abuse both day and night shifts Winter/Spring terms. $496 outpatient utilization manand/or split shifts, as per load unit (load unit ~= agement program and reneeded. Position is full time class credit): lated functions; and perwith benefits. Please email: forms related duties as lkeith@bendbulletin.com or • Biology required. Requires min. 3 pick up application at The • Developmental Reading & yrs. of related experience, Bulletin, 1777 SW Chandler Writing master's level Oregon cliniAve., Bend. • College Level Writing cal license (or license eliNursing gible). Competitive salary; excellent benefits. Call Need Seasonal help? • Computerized Accounting • Lodging and Food (541) 753-8997 or visit our Need Part-time help? Service Mgmt. website www.abhabho.org • Human Resources Mgmt. Need Full-time help? • Event Planning Advertise your open positions.

The Bulletin

The Bulletin Classifieds

is your Employment Marketplace Call

Electronics Engineer needed in Bend, Requirements incl. 4 yrs. exp. Send resume. to Nanometrics, Inc., 1550 Buckeye Drive, Milpitas, CA 95035.

541-385-5809 to advertise! www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Classifieds is your Employment Marketplace Call 541-385-5809 today!

Position requires prompt, accurate, and courteous over-the-telephone service to members while processing routine financial transactions, researching issues and answering questions. The Phone Center MSR cross-sells Mid Oregon Credit Union products and services and makes referrals as needed. Qualified candidates will possess excellent customer service and communication skills. Must be able to work in a team environment and be PC-proficient. Competitive salary based on experience. See our web site at www.midoregon.com for application. Please send resume, application, and cover letter to:

Mid Oregon Credit Union, Attn: Human Resources, P.O. Box 6749, Bend, OR 97708.

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE E2

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

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

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Human Resources Manager

LPN - Touchmark at Mount Bachelor Village is now recruiting for a part time LPN to join our Residential Care Team. Responsibilities include but are not limited to; assistance with medications, care plans, staff training and entering of resident data. Candidates must possess a valid LPN license & driver's license. Experience in a retirement or assisted living setting is a plus. To apply, e-mail resume' to TBORJobs@touchmark.com or apply at 19800 SW Touchmark Way. To learn more about Touchmark visit our website at touchmarkbend.com.

Healthcare

Mental Health & Administrative Professionals Bend, OR Telecare will be opening a 16-bed Secure Residential Treatment Facility that will provide mental health support to residents of Deschutes County & other OR counties. Visit www.telecarecorp.com & click on Careers to review exciting opportunities/ submit your resume. EOEM/V/F/D

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) HOUSE CLEANER - wanted for home cleaning service. Drivers license, no smoking, bondable, no weekends, no holidays. 541-815-0015.

This position is responsible for the development and implementation of Ranch-wide HR strategies, plans and programs, which facilitate growth and maximize customer service levels. Serves as a resource for the senior management team in the areas of, hiring, training, succession planning, performance evaluation, compensation, benefits, productivity analysis, employee morale, employment litigation, legal/regulatory compliance, and safety/risk management. Benefits include med/dent/life, paid vacation and holidays, discounts on food and merchandise, 401k. 5-10 years experience in HR management. Position will close Nov 30. Apply on-line at www.blackbutteranch.com. Janitor

Part-time position to provide cleaning, custodial and sanitation needs of the Juniper Swim and Fitness Center facility. $9.74–10.73 per hour DOE; 20 hrs/wk; pro-rated benefits when eligible. Pre-employment drug testing. EOE. See full details and apply at www.bendparksandrec.org.

Need Seasonal help? Need Part-time help? Need Full-time help? Advertise your open positions. The Bulletin Classifieds

Logging Equipment Operators Exp req’d. Central & Southern Oregon job sites. Grapple skidder, feller buncher, processor. 541-330-1930

Medical

LAKE COUNTY MENTAL HEALTH THERAPIST Assess, diagnose, treat, and counsel individuals and families affected by mental illness and emotional issues. Master's degree in a behavioral, social, health science, special education, or human service area. Salary $40,000 - $47,000, DOE. To apply complete and submit a Lake County job application, available at lakecounty.or.org. Full job description available on website. For questions contact Camila Lopez (541) 947-6021

Independent Contractor

DESCHUTES COUNTY

H Supplement Your Income H

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES NURSE PRACTITIONER (158-10) – Public Health Division, School Based Health Center.

Operate Your Own Business Phone Center Member Service Representative

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

On-call position $32.10 - $43.92 per hour. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER

FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF

(145-10) – Adult Treatment Program, Behavioral

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

Health Division. Half-time position $2,804 $3,838 per month for an 86.34 hour work month. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED.

Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

TO OBTAIN APPLICATIONS FOR THE

& Call Today &

ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS APPLY TO:

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

Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 388-6553.

H Bend, Prineville & Madras H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.

Deschutes County Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Application and Supplemental Questionnaire (if applicable) required and accepted until 5:00 p.m. on above listed deadline dates. Visit our website at www.co.deschutes.or.us. Deschutes

County

provides

reasonable

Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours

accommodations for persons with disabilities.

apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

format if needed. For hearing impaired, please

This material will be furnished in alternative call TTY/TDD 711.

Mid Oregon Credit Union is a drug-free workplace

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Go on! Get Out on the Town. FRIDAYS • Restaurant Reviews/Movie Reviews • Stay informed on our rich local scene of food, music, fine arts & entertainment • Area 97 Clubs ALSO ON FRIDAYS... FAMILY Feature Section • Adventure Sports • Car Ads!


E4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Mental Health Executive Options for Southern Oregon seeks a Chief Operations Officer for its innovative community mental health program with a $14M budget and 175 employees. Demonstrated experience in developing and managing the systems and staff responsible for service delivery and an understanding of practices that emphasize strengths and recovery. Master's degree in administration, business or behavioral health field and management experience required. Salary $67,000+ DOQ. Preference will be given to applications received by 11/24/10. For further information visit optionsonline.org Please submit a letter of inquiry and CV by email to jgillyatt@optionsonline.org or fax to 541-479-3514.

Program Assistant: Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council (COIC) is hiring a full-time individual to work at WorkSource office in Prineville. Bilingual skills preferred. The expected duration for this position is seven months. Complete job description and employment application avail. on the COIC web site at www.coic.org, at local COIC offices, or at Administration – 2363 SW Glacier Place, Redmond, OR 97756. In order to be considered for this position, a completed application must be received by 4:00 p.m., Tuesday November 16, in the Redmond Administration office. Faxed applications will be accepted (541)923-3416. COIC is an equal opportunity employer/program. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request for individuals with disabilities.

RECRUITMENT COORDINATOR

Come join our team of professionals at Mercy Medical Center located in Roseburg, Oregon. We currently have an opening for a full-time Recruitment Coordinator in our HR department. s The position is responsible for the design and implementation of recruitment and retention programs to attract and retain top talent for the organization. Healthcare background and PHR preferred. Position comes with full benefits and a competitive salary. For more detailed information about the position, please log on to our job site at http://mercyrose.org/jobs.php

Sales/ Independent Contractor

ATTENTION WORK PART TIME HOURS, FULL TIME PAY

Wanna Make Bank??? AND HAVE FUN? No Experience Necessary No Car, No Problem, Only 30 Hours Per Week PM Shifts & Weekends Available

Call Right Now 541-306-6346

E OE

Nurse - LPN Part-time nights. Please contact Kim Carpenter, Ochoco Care Center, Prineville, 541-447-7667.

Sales/ Independent Contractor

NEED A JOB? If You Can Answer YES To These Questions, WE WANT YOU

ATTENTION: Recruiters and Businesses The Bulletin's classified ads include publication on our Internet site. Our site is currently receiving over 1,500,000 page views every month. Place your employment ad with The Bulletin and reach a world of potential applicants through the Internet....at no extra cost!

Remember.... Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulletin's web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

DON'T LAG, CALL NOW! 541-306-6346

CAUTION

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320

• RN Team Leader, OB - Full Time Position, Day Shift. • RN Team Leader, Acute Care - Full Time Position, Day Shift. • RN House Supervisor - Full Time Position, Day Shift. • RN Med/Surg & OB - Per Diem Position, Various Shifts • RN Surgical Services - Per Diem Position, Various Shifts • Med Tech - Full Time Position, Various Shifts • Aide, Home Health and Hospice - Per Diem Position, Various Shifts • CNA II - Full Time Position Day Shift Position • Physical Therapist Home Health/Inpatient Full Time Position, Day Shift. • Physical Therapist - Per Diem Position, Day Shifts • Ultra Sound Technologist - Per Diem Position, Various Shifts

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

541-322-7253

Balanced Bend Bookkeeping Seeing new clients. Provide services for regular bookkeeping, training & catch-up projects.

541-350-3652

Building/Contracting

HHHHHHH All Ages Welcome. No Experience Necessary. We Train! No Car, No Problem. Mon. - Fri. 4pm -9pm, Sat. 9am - 2pm. Earn $300 - $500/wk. Call Oregon Newspaper Sales Group. 541-306-6346

528

Ski Patrol Position

d d d d d d d

Hoodoo Ski Area Ski Patrol Position, experience req'd. Please print application from website, send in and patrol director will call for scheduling interview.

www.hoodoo.com TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

The Bulletin Small Grocery store is seeking full-time Grocery Clerk.Good pay/benefits for the right person. Bring resume to Nature’s General Store, 1900 NE 3rd St.

Trucking John Davis Trucking in Battle Mountain, NV, is currently hiring for: CDL Class A Drivers & Maintenance Mechanics. MUST BE WILLING TO RELOCATE. For application, call 866-635-2805 or email jdtlisa@battlemountain.net or www.jdt3d.net 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

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809

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 estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200. Easy Qualifying Mortgage Equity Loans: Any property, License #275, www.GregRussellOregon.com Call 1-888-477-0444, 24/7.

573

Business Opportunities WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every phase of investment opportunities, especially those from out-of-state or offered by a person doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment offerings must be registered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320, 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri.

Retiring.... Curves Fitness Franchises for Sale. Redmond and Bend. Very small investment. Turn Key business. Must have good credit. Serious inquiries only. 541-617-1533.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale 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

541-385-5809

Now you can add a full-color photo to your Bulletin classified ad starting at only $15.00 per week, when you order your ad online. To place your Bulletin ad with a photo, visit www.bendbulletin.com, click on “Place an ad” and follow these easy steps:

1. Pick a category (for example - pets or transportation) and choose your ad package.

2. Write your ad and upload your digital photo.

Where buyers meet sellers.

3. Create your account with any major credit card. All ads appear in both print and online. Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears in print and online.

Thousands of ads daily in print and online. To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809

Excavating

A Coke & M&M VendingRoutes! 100% Financing. Do You Earn $2000/week? Locations available in Bend. Not a job. 1-800-367-2106, ext 895

507

Loans and Mortgages

To place your photo ad, visit us online at www.bendbulletin.com or call with questions, 541-385-5809

Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 Accounting/Bookeeping

LOCAL MONEY We buy secured trust deeds & note, some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 extension 13.

500

WANNA PHAT JOB? HHHHHHHHH DO YOU HAVE GAME?

If you have any questions, concerns or comments, contact: Shawn Antoni Classified Dept. The Bulletin

Mountain View Hospital is an EOE

Real Estate Contracts

A BEST-KEPT SECRET! Reach over 3 million Pacific Northwest readers with a $525/25-word classified ad in 30 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call (916) 288-6019 regarding the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection or email elizabeth@cnpa.com (PNDC)

Sales

For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075

541-383-0386

The Bulletin Recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Business Opportunities

Show Your Stuff.

READERS:

Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never provide personal information to any source you may not have researched and deemed to be reputable. Use extreme caution when responding to ANY online employment ad from out-of-state.

Mountain View Hospital Madras, Oregon has the following Career Opportunities available. For more Information please visit our website at www.mvhd.org or email jtittle@mvhd.org

Robberson Ford is a drug free workplace. EOE.

Work part time with full time pay!

Ads published in "Employment Opportunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for positions that require a fee or upfront investment must be stated. With any independent job opportunity, please investigate thoroughly.

Medical

1. Do you talk too much? 2. Do you like to have fun? 3. Do you want to make a lot of $$? 4. Are you available Wed.-Fri., 4pm-9pm & all day Sat. & Sun.?

With over 50 successful years in Central Oregon, Robberson Ford is a community minded company and we are looking for an outgoing individual to join our sales team in Prineville. Successful applicants will: Offer outstanding customer service skills. Have excellent follow through skills. Must be able to market their services and prospect without hesitation. Have a desire for, and commitment to community involvement. No Automotive Sales experience is necessary. Outstanding benefits include: Company paid employee medical insurance, Vacation & Holiday Pay 401k, Profit sharing. Clean driving record needed. Don't miss this great opportunity to join an award -winning company and a fantastic team. email resume to: richard@robberson.com or apply in person at Robberson Ford of Prineville, ask for Richard, 2289 N.E. 3rd Street, Prineville, OR 97754 Visit our website at: http://robbersonford.cms.d ealer.com/employment/in dex.htm

S0305 5X6 kk

Occupational Therapist Touchmark Home Services is recruiting for an Occupational Therapist to work on call as needed to treat patients who have been referred to occupational therapy by a physician. A graduate of an occupational therapy accredited curriculum, licensed in the state of Oregon and preferably two years experience in occupational therapy are required. To apply for this position email resume to TBORJobs@touchmark.com or apply in person at 19800 SW Touchmark Way. To learn more about Touchmark Home Services, visit our website at touchmarkbend.com

Security See our website for our available Security positions, along with the 42 reasons to join our team! www.securityprosbend.com

Sales

573

Finance & Business

Handyman

www.bendbulletin.com

(This special package is not available on our website)

Landscaping, Yard Care Landscaping, Yard Care

Moving and Hauling

Pet Services

NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who contracts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contractors Board (CCB). An active license means the contractor is bonded and insured. Verify the contractor’s CCB license through the CCB Consumer Website

Remodeling, Carpentry

Tenant Improvement Structural remodel 23 yrs. experience • Quality • Dependable • Honest

www.hirealicensedcontractor.com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other trades also require additional licenses and certifications.

Armstrong General Contractor CCB#152609

541-280-5677

Debris Removal Handyman

Get your business GRO W

Painting, Wall Covering Landscaping, Yard Care

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT! The Bulletin Classiieds

ING

Remodeling, Carpentry

With an ad in

More Than Service Peace Of Mind.

The Bulletin's

Fall Clean Up

"Call A Service Professional"

•Leaves •Cones and Needles •Pruning •Debris Hauling

Directory

Gutter Cleaning

Barns

Lawn & Landscape Winterizing

Drywall

•Fertilizer •Aeration •Compost

Snow Removal Reliable 24 Hour Service •Driveways •Walkways •Roof Tops • De-icing

Holiday Lighting EXPERIENCED Commercial & Residential Free Estimates Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

Tile, Ceramic NOTICE: OREGON Landscape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all businesses that advertise to perform Land scape Construction which in cludes: planting, decks, fences, arbors, water-fea tures, and installation, repair of irrigation systems to be li censed with the Landscape Contractors Board. This 4-digit number is to be in cluded in all advertisements which indicate the business has a bond, insurance and workers compensation for their employees. For your protection call 503-378-5909 or use our website: www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status before con tracting with the business. Persons doing landscape maintenance do not require a LCB license.

Masonry

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 E5

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 634

Rentals

600 605

Roommate Wanted ROOMMATE WANTED: Upscale home, privileges, garage, SW Bend, professional, references. 541-306-3485 TownHome Upstairs room, $300 mo+$300 dep 1/3 util. Redmond Dez 541-610-9766

627

Vacation Rentals and Exchanges BEND 6 Bedroom Luxury vacation rental, centrally located, available Thanksgiving/ Christmas. 541-944-3063 or see www.bluskylodge.com

Steens Mountain Home Lodgings See Bend Craigslist for more info, 541-589-1982.

630

Available Now!! Subsidized Low Rent.

FIRST MONTH’S RENT $250 OR LESS!! Nice 2 & 3 bdrm. apts. All utilities paid except phone and cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call, Taylor RE & Mgmt. at 503-581-1813. TTY 711

Bend's Finest $200 off 1st month with 1 yr. lease on select apts.

2Bdrm 1 Bath $700 2Bdrm 2 Bath $750 W/D in each apt. Paid W/S/G Covered Parking, Billiards, Free DVD Rentals 2 Recreation Centers 24 hr. fitness, computer labs with internet & more! Call STONEBRIAR APTS.

For Rent By Owner: 3 bdrm., 2.5 bath, w/garage, hardwood downstairs, new carpets, $795/mo., please call 541-480-8080.

** Pick your Special **

Mt. Bachelor Motel

2 bdrm, 1 bath as low as $495

STUDIOS & KITCHENETTES Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro. & fridge. Util. & linens, new owners, $145-$165/wk. 541-382-1885 Tumalo Studio: 2 rooms, own bath & kitchen, separate entrance, util., wi-fi, & satellite TV incl., $475, avail. 1st week Dec., 541-389-6720.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

631

Condo / Townhomes For Rent Avail. now,unfurnished 1 bdrm. condo at Mt. Bachelor Village, W/S/G/elec, amenities, lower level, no smoking/pets $650+dep, 541-389-1741 Long term townhomes/homes for rent in Eagle Crest. Appl. included, Spacious 2 & 3 bdrm., with garages, 541-504-7755.

632

Apt./Multiplex General The Bulletin is now offering a MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home or apt. to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809 WEST SIDE STUDIO. Private fenced yard, 2 decks, laundry, newly remodeled, includes utilities. $625 month. 541-317-1879.

Carports & Heat Pumps. Pet Friendly & No App. Fee!

Fox Hollow Apts. (541) 383-3152 Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co.

$99 MOVES YOU IN !!! Limited numbers available 1, 2 and 3 bdrms w/d hookups, patios or decks, Mountain Glen, 541-383-9313 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc. Newly painted 2 Bdrm 1 bath in triplex, gas stove, private yard, plenty of parking space, no smoking; cat OK. $520/ mo + deposit. 541-419-4520 NICE 2 & 3 BDRM. CONDO APTS! Subsidized Low Rent. All utilities paid except phone & cable. Equal Opportunity Housing. Call Taylor RE & Mgmt. at: 503-581-1813. TTY 711

636

Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 1 Bdrm. $420+dep. Studio $385+dep. No pets/smoking, W/S/G paid. Apply at 38 NW Irving #2, near downtown Bend. 541-389-4902. 1 Month Rent Free 1550 NW Milwaukee. W/D included! $595/mo. Large 2 Bdrm, 1 Bath, Gas heat. W/S/G Pd. No Pets. Call us at 382-3678 or

Visit us at www.sonberg.biz Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com A block from the river! Sunny, spacious 3 Bdrm 1½ bath in 4-plex. Deck, storage, w/d hkups, w/s/g pd. $750. No smkg/dogs. 541-318-1973

Fully furnished loft apt. on Wall Street in Bend. All utilites paid and parking. Call 541-389-2389 for appt.

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Alpine Meadows $675, 2 bdrm, 1½ bath ½ off 1st Mo. Rent 541-330-0719 Professionally managed by Norris & Stevens, Inc.

1026 NE Rambling #1 2 bdrm, all appl. + micro, w/d hook-ups, gas heat/ fireplace, garage, landscaping incl., small pet ok. $695. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1070 NE Purcell #2 $200 off first month! 1 bdrm, all appliances, gas heat/fireplace, garage, w/d. W/S paid. $575. 541-382-7727 BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

20070 Beth Ave. #2 Old Mill 2 bdrm, 2.5 bath, all appliances including w/d, gas heat, garage, irrigation/ water/sewer pd. Cat ok $695. 541-382-7727

Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Quiet 2 bdrm, new windows, W/G/S/Cable paid, laundry on-site, cat OK, $575/mo, $500 dep., 541-383-2430 or 541-389-9867. River & Mtn. Views, 930 NW Carlon St., 2 bdrm., 1.5 bath, W/S/G paid, W/D hook-up, $650/mo. $600 dep. No pets. 541-280-7188.

Small studio close to downtown and Old Mill. $450 mo., dep. $425, all util. paid. no pets. 541-330-9769 or 541-480-7870.

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

61368 SW Sally Lane, 3/2.5 duplex, W/D, garage, mtn. views. No pets or smoking $795 (1st mo. 1/2 off), W/S/yard pd. 541-419-6500 Happy holidays! Enjoy living at 179 SW Hayes Ave. Spacious 2 Bdrm townhouses, 1.5 baths, W/D hookups, fenced yard. NO PETS. W/S/G pd. Rent starts at $525 mo. 541-382-0162; 541-420-2133

642

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

1452 SW 16th St. $650 1/2 OFF FIRST MONTH! 2 Bdrm + bonus room, 2.5 bath, 1 car garage, 1375 sq.ft. gas stove, w/d incl, w/s/g/l pd. 541-526-1700 Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily 1st Month Free w/ 6 mo. lease! 2 bdrm., 1 bath, $550 mo. includes storage unit & carport. Close to schools, parks & shopping. On-site laundry, no-smoking units, dog run. Pet Friendly. OBSIDIAN APARTMENTS 541-923-1907 www.redmondrents.com

$250 26 ft. trailer, carpet, tile, propane heat, shared well 4270 S Canal Blvd $625 2/2, single garage w/ opener, forced air, gas fireplace, fenced, yard maint, 1113 SW 29th St. $625 3/2, w/d hookup, w/s/g paid, single garage. 1222 SW 18th St. $625 2/2, w/d hookup, yard maint, single garage, w/s/g pd. 1556 SW Reindeer Ave. $625 2/2, w/d hookup, yard maint, single garage, new paint/carpet. 2850 SW 25th St. $675 2/2, single garage, w/d hookups, fenced, patio, sprinkler system. 2938 SW 24th Ct.

541-923-8222 www.MarrManagement.com 4-plex SW Redmond 2 bdrm 2 bath, all appls, W/D hkup, garage, fenced, w/s/g pd. Half off 1st mo! $650 mo + dep; pet nego. 541-480-7806

Looking for 1, 2 or 3 bedroom? $99 First mo. with 6 month lease & deposit Chaparral & Rimrock Apartments Clean, energy efficient smoking & non- smoking units, w/patios, 2 on-site laundry rooms, storage units available. Close to schools, pools, skateboard park and, shopping center. Large dog run, some large breeds okay with mgr. approval. & dep. 244 SW RIMROCK WAY Chaparral, 541-923-5008 www.redmondrents.com Call about Our Specials! Studios to 3 bedroom units from $395 to $550 • Lots of amenities. • Pet friendly • W/S/G paid THE BLUFFS APTS. 340 Rimrock Way, Redmond 541-548-8735 managed by

GSL Properties

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1085 NE Purcell - Pilot Butte Village 55+ Community 2 bdrm rentals @$850, in hospital district. 541-388-1239 www.cascadiapropertymgmt.com

130 NE 6th 1 bdrm/ 1 bath, W/S/G paid, onsite laundry, no smkg or pets, close to Bend High. $495+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 1st Mo. Free w/ 12 mo. lease Beautiful 2 bdrms in quiet complex, park-like setting, covered parking, w/d hookups, near St. Charles. $550$595/mo. 541-385-6928.

Very Quaint Studio Cottage, w/ knotty pine paneling, kitchen & bath w/shower, 502½ NW Florida, $525mo.+last+dep., avail. now, 541-324-6856. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

Central Location, $400 1/2 off 1st month! Studio apt in small complex, w/s/g + cable pd. no smoking/pets. Call 541-598-5829 until 6pm.

CROOKED RIVER RANCH $675 2/2 Views! 1 Acre, single garage w/ opener, w/d hookups, deck, fence. 8797 Sand Ridge Rd. $750 2/2 Views, 1.5 acres, pellet w/d, loft, large deck, 12599 SW Spur Pl.

541-923-8222 www.MarrManagement.com The Bulletin is now offering a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified Rep. to get the new rates and get your ad started ASAP! 541-385-5809

650

Houses for Rent NE Bend 1131 NE Locksley

2 Bdrm. in 4-Plex, 1 bath, all kitchen appl., W/D hookups, storage, deck, W/S paid, $600 +dep. no pets,541-480-4824 1 Mo. Free Option. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds 719 SE Centennial 2 bdrm, all appliances, w/d hook-up, woodstove, fenced yard, single garage, cat ok $525 mo. 541-382-7727

TRI-PLEX, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, garage, 1130 sq.ft., W/D, new paint & carpet, w/s/g pd., $600 mo. + $650 security dep., 541-604-0338.

648

Houses for Rent General BEND RENTALS • Starting at $450. Furnished also avail. For virtual tours & pics apm@riousa.com 541-385-0844 Cozy 2+2, dbl. garage, w/decks, lots of windows, wood stove & gas heat, all appl. incl. W/D, near Lodge $775, 541-617-5787

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Clean 3 bdrm, 1 bath duplex, w/d hookup, all appl., garage, fenced yard, w/s pd, $720 mo., no smoking. 1509 SE Tempest: 541-389-2240. 2 Bdrm., 1.5 bath, 992 sq ft, near hospital, fenced back 2 BDRM, $525 yard, large deck, gas heat, Country Terrace A/C, all appl., W/D, pets OK, 61550 Brosterhous Rd. $750+deposit 541-548-4780 All appliances, storage, Advertise your car! on-site coin-op laundry Add A Picture! BEND PROPERTY Reach thousands of readers! MANAGEMENT Call 541-385-5809 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

1150 NE 6th St., Handy location, 1800 sq.ft., 3 bdrm., 1 bath, family room, clean, nice yard, sprinkler system, avail. 12/1, $950/mo, $800 dep., no pets or smoking, 541-389-4985.

1435 NE Boston 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, private yard, gas frplce, all kitchen appl incld small pet neg. $895+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 1657 NE Carson Way 3 bdrm/ 2 bath, new paint & carpet, wood fireplace, dble garage, 1467 sq ft., pets neg. $995+dep CR Property Management 541-318-1414

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) 2875, 2883, 2903 & 2914 Jackdaw, Bend Call 4 Pricing!! 3 Exciting Floor plans. Near Forum Shops. Fully appli. kitchen. Pets OK!

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

61875 NW Broken Top #22B & #30A, Bend Starting at $465/mo. 2 Furnished Options. High-end units! W/D incl. Biking trails.

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

63842 Johnson Rd. Country Home! 3 bdrm 3 bath house, 3500+ sq. ft., all appliances, family room, office, triple garage, 2 woodstoves, sunroom, lrg. utility room including w/d, pantry, landscaping maintained, pet OK. $3000 mo. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

FABULOUS 3500 sq. ft. 5 bdrm, 3 bath home in great neighborhood, fenced yard. $1850 +$1000 security deposit. Avail. now. 541-749-0724.

Older 1 Bdrm cottage, garage, large yard, no pets, washer & dryer incl, refs & credit check, $525, 1st/last/dep. 541-382-3672 leave msg. WEST SIDE 2 bedroom, fenced, laundry, newly remodeled, includes utilities. $995 month. 541-317-1879.

Houses for Rent SE Bend 20336 Donkey Sled Rd $900. Large 2 bdrm, 2 bath w/ bonus rm, 2nd fairway, Bend Country Club. Furnished, W & D, pool table, 2-car garage, all yard work done for you! 6 month rental only. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558 www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

20371 Rocca Way 3 bdrm, 2½ bath, 1675 sq. ft. gas fireplace, fenced yard, pets ok! $950 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

3 Bdrm, 1 bath, 1092 sq.ft., wood stove, newer carpet, vinyl, fenced yard, single garage, $795/mo. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Beautiful Craftsman! Newer 3 Bdrm/3 bath formal liv room, gas frplc & range, lg kitchen, refrig, W/D, fenced. $1175; no pets/smkg. 541-923-0936 Cozy 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, 2-car garage, close to hospital, shopping, Mtn View HS. Available now, no smkg or pets. $850/ mo, 1yr lease. 541-923-7453

NOTICE: All real estate advertised here in is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of this law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Bulletin Classified

$750 3 bedroom / 2 bath, newly remodeled, 2-car garage, gas fireplace, open floor plan, gas stove, built in microwave, ceiling fan, large yard with patio. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558 A Beautiful 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath duplex in Canyon Rim Village, Redmond, all appliances, includes gardener. $795 mo. 541-408-0877.

Eagle Crest behind the gates 10th Fairway, 3 Bdrm + den, 3.5 bath, 2400 sq ft, O/S garage, W/D, deck, views quiet low maint. Year round pool, tennis golf. No smkg, pet w/dep. $1400 + sec. Possible lease option, owner will carry w/down, $349,000. Call 541-923-0908; 541-480-7863

659

Houses for Rent Sunriver River Forest Acres 2 Bdrm., 2 bath, mfd. home, on 1+ acre, wood stove & bunkhouse, $700 mo. +dep. 541-593-8349

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - Roommate Wanted 616 - Want To Rent 627 - Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Rooms for Rent 631 - Condo/Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for Rent General 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652 - Houses for Rent NW Bend 654 - Houses for Rent SE Bend 656 - Houses for Rent SW Bend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent La Pine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space

Real Estate For Sale

700 VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range from $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061

* Real Estate Agents * * Appraisers * * Home Inspectors * Etc. The Real Estate Services classification is the perfect place to reach prospective B U Y E R S AND SELLERS of real estate in Central Oregon. To place an ad call 385-5809

Bid Now!

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

www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: $150 Cooking Class for Two People at Allyson's Kitchen (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

755

61166 Larkspur Loop - Cute 3 Bdrm 2 bath, fenced yd, dbl garage, 1100 sq ft, 1 yr lease, $850/mo + $800 dep; $200 off 1st month. 541-389-9303

656

Houses for Rent SW Bend 19486 Hollygrape, Bend $1295 - Beautiful 4 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 2000+ sq.ft., dbl. car garage, W/D, W/S/Yard care included!

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

Find It in The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

19584 Manzanita 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1152 sq. ft., w/d hook-up, carport, storage, 1 acre lot that backs up to canal $625 mo. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

19620 Painted Ridge, Bend $1500 Fully furnished 2 bdrm, 2.5 bath, W/D, W/S/Yard care incl., 1880 sq.ft., gas fireplace & patio.

Sunriver/La Pine Homes

660

Houses for Rent La Pine 2 Bdrm., 1 bath, super clean, move-in ready, mfd home, new wall to wall carpet, incl. range, fridge, W/D, dbl. garage, no pets/smoking, $695 mo, 1st & last, $750 security, $250 cleaning dep., $25/applicant screening fee for credit check, rental history & criminal background check. Please call 503-637-5054 or 503-351-1516

719

Real Estate Trades

NEW HOME at 20114 Carson Creek, Bend. 3 bdrms, 2.5 bath, 1488 sq. ft., corner lot. Will consider trades. Call 541-480-7752. Price $159,900

726

664

Timeshares for Sale

Houses for Rent Furnished

2 Bdrm 2 Bath, Villa del Palmar, Puerto Vallarta, weeks 18-43. No loan balance. Maintenance fee paid thru 2011. $2000. 541-382-0899

RIVERFRONT: walls of windows with amazing 180 degree river view with dock, canoe. piano, bikes, covered BBQ, $1450. 541-593-1414

671

Mobile/Mfd. for Rent

1784 Central Ave. Terrebonne. $750/mo. Spacious 2 bdrm, 2 bath, MFD home, 1000 sq.ft., new carpet, large yard, storage shed, wood stove, round kitchen, 541-526-1700 By Farewell Bend Park 2 Bdrm, 1 bath mobile home on .4 acre level lot, $595/mo. Call 541-389-5385 for full detailed message.

On 10 acres, between Sisters & Bend, 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, 1484 sq.ft., mfd., family room w/ wood stove, all new carpet & paint, + 1800 sq.ft. shop, fenced for horses, $1295, 541-480-3393,541-610-7803

687

Commercial for Rent/Lease 1944½ NW 2nd St Need storage or a craft studio? 570 sq. ft. garage, w/ Alley Access, Wired, Sheetrocked, Insulated, Wood or Electric Heat. $275. Call 541-382-7727

745 PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, marital status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800-877-0246. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

You Can Bid On: $1000 Gift Certificate Toward Lennox System at Mountain View Heating (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Office / Warehouse space • 1792 sq ft

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

You Can Bid On: Hardwood or Laminate Flooring Material, $1000 Value at Carpetco Flooring

The Bulletin offers a LOWER, MORE AFFORDABLE Rental rate! If you have a home to rent, call a Bulletin Classified 2 bdrm., 1 bath mfd. home, Rep. to get the new rates and with heat pump, insulated get your ad started ASAP! windows, fenced yard. 541-385-5809 W/S/G paid. $565/mo. + sec. deposit. 541-382-8244.

www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

$925: 2 bdrm, 1 bath log home, 19427 Kemple Dr., west side location, $250 cleaning dep., call 503-860-2824.

652

658

Houses for Rent NW Bend

Houses for Rent Redmond 1018 NW Birch Ave. 2 bdrm/ 1 bath, 720 sq ft. house,located on large lot, close to dwntwn. Pets neg. $550+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414 4/2 Mfd 1605 sq.ft., family room, w/woodstove, new carpet/paint, single garage w/opener. $795/mo. 541-480-3393,541-610-7803

ONLINE AUCTION OREGON BANK-OWNED

764

Farms and Ranches Bend equestrian facility: Arena, barns, homes, apt, zoned for horse events. $1,295,000. Heather Hockett, Broker, C21 Gold Country, 541-420-9151.

HOMES Including this LOCAL Home: •18101 Juniper Ln. Bend 2 BR, 2 BA, 1040 SF Home AGENT: Violeta Sdrulla Sun Central Props 541-317-0123 •12654 SW Cinder Dr. Terrebonne 3 BR, 2 BA, 1856 SF Home AGENT: Lisa Lamberto Cushman & Tebbs Sotheby’s International Realty 541-610-9697 ATTENTION BUYER’S AGENTS: Up to 2% Commission Available No back taxes, No liens, Insurable title!! Go

ONLINE to Get Your Offers In Now www.OnlineBidNow.com HUDSON & MARSHALL High Performance Auctioneers 1-866-539-4174

Louis Scott Barnes bkr 200108134,firm 200708170

Sunriver Lease option, Cozy 2+2, dbl. garage, w/ decks, lots of windows, wood stove & gas heat, near Lodge $230,000. 541-617-5787

747

Southwest Bend Homes Bank Owned Bargain, Entry level home in SW Bend, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, reduced to $99,900. 20088 Mt. Hope Ln. Call Kurt, 541-815-2182. River Park Real Estate Services.

773

Acreages 10 Acres,7 mi. E. of Costco, quiet, secluded, at end of road, power at property line, water near by, $250,000 OWC 541-617-0613

FARM FOR SALE! Vale, OR. 151 acres irrigated land w/150 acres dry hillside pasture. 4 Bdrm home, outbuildings & corrals. Irrigation well & 1884 water rights from creek. Near Bullycreek Reservoir w/fishing, boating & camping. Area known for pheasant, quail & chukkar hunting; deer & elk hunting nearby. Shown by appt only! $1,250,000. 1-208-466-8510.

775

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes $17,500 1440 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 3 storage sheds, NEW roof, large deck. $5000 down, $200 down with good credit. Reasonable space rent - in nice park. Available 1/15/11. 541-617-0173.

MOVE IN TODAY! 2/1 $9999; 2/2, $13,000; 3/2 $12,357. Financing avail. w/ good credit. 2002 14x56, $13,782 cash.John,541-350-1782 MUST SELL & MOVE! 1990 sgl. wide, 728 sq. ft. 2 bdrm, 1 bath in The Pines. No land $7500. Call Theresa Ramsay, Broker, 541-815-4442.

748

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

693

Ofice/Retail Space for Rent 335 NE Greenwood Ave. Prime retail/office space, Greenwood frontage, 1147 sq. ft., ample parking, includes w/s. $1200 mo. 541-382-7727

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT www.bendpropertymanagement.com

347 NE Greenwood Ave. 400 sq. ft. office space, private entrance & restroom, 3 small offices + reception area, ample parking, includes water/sewer/ electric. $500! 541-382-7727

You Can Bid On: Premium Storage Building 10'x10' with Peaked Roof, $5,375 Value at HiLine Homes

Will Finance - 2 bdrm., 1 bath, new laminate wood flooring & paint, large yard, small pets OK, $500 down, $180 mo, or $6900, 541-383-5130.

Eagle Crest behind the gates 10th Fairway, 3 Bdrm + den, 3.5 bath, 2400 sq ft, O/S garage, W/D, deck, views quiet low maint. Year round pool, tennis golf. No smkg, pet w/dep. $1400 + sec. Possible lease option, owner will carry w/down, $349,000. Call 541-923-0908; 541-480-7863

Attention Builders & Investor Lots & Land for Sale • Bend Westside - 39 lots $1,560,000

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

• Bend Eastside - 29 lots $751,100

The Bulletin

• Bend 8 lots - $20,000 (per lot)

Bid Now! www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

• Redmond 15 lots - $327,900 • Redmond 7 lots - $16,000 per lot • Redmond Development land 13.4 acres $599,000

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

Downtown Redmond Retail/Office space, 947 sq ft. $650/mo + utils; $650 security deposit. 425 SW Sixth St. Call Norb, 541-420-9848

750

541-322-7253

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT An Office with bath, various sizes and locations from $250 per month, including utilities. 541-317-8717

A Nice 3 Bdrm., 2 bath, 1128 sq.ft., all new carpet, pad & inside paint,fenced yard, heat pump., dbl. garage, quiet cul-de-sac, only $112,900, Randy Schoning, Broker, John L Scott, 541-480-3393

Redmond Homes

www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

60950 Ashford Rd.

385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Northeast Bend Homes

$750. Ideal for someone needing add’l parking/storage. 3 bdrm mfd home, O/S garage, huge yard, greenhouse. Full size laundry, bonus rm, decks front & back. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558

$750 Nice 3 bdrm 2 bath mfd home, approx 1200 sq ft, lg detached garage, pellet stove, tile kitchen, gas frplc & forced air heater. Huge yard; access to club house & pool. ABOVE & BEYOND PROP MGMT - 541-389-8558

STICK-BUILT 1 bedroom house on an acre for sale in La Pine. Only $72,5000. 541-536-9221.

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure 757 it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are Crook County Homes misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this Classic Beauty on 3 lots! 4 Bdrm, 1¾ bath, natural gas happens to your ad, please heat, AC, gas fireplace, tile, contact us the first day your wood floors, new kitchen, ad appears and we will be will include all appliances & happy to fix it as soon as we W/D with purchase. Garage, can. Deadlines are: Weekchainlink fenced. Agent days 12:00 noon for next owned. Asking $149,000. day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for SunHeather Hockett, Broker, C21 day; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. Gold Country, 541-420-9151. If we can assist you, please call us:

Homes for Sale

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Light Industrial, various sizes, North and South Bend locations, office w/bath from $400/mo. 541-317-8717

***

CHECK YOUR AD

19964 Ashwood Dr.

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

750

Redmond Homes

705

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

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

745

Homes for Sale

Real Estate Services

827 Business Way, Bend 30¢/sq ft; 1st mo + $200 dep Paula, 541-678-1404

call Classified 385-5809 to place your Real Estate ad

682 - Farms, Ranches and Acreage 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 732 - Commercial/Investment Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740 - Condo/Townhomes for Sale 744 - Open Houses 745 - Homes for Sale 746 - Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest Bend Homes 748 - Northeast Bend Homes 749 - Southeast Bend Homes 750 - Redmond Homes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - Jefferson County Homes 757 - Crook County Homes 762 - Homes with Acreage 763 - Recreational Homes and Property 764 - Farms and Ranches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land

654

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

The Bulletin Classiieds

925 NW Poplar Ave.

Great NW Location! Exquisite, Studio cottage, short walk to downtown, river & Old Mill, pet? $575 Avail. 12/1, 503-729-3424 .

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

834 NE Modoc Ct. Newer, 2 bdrm., 2 bath, MFG home w/2 car garage. appl. & heat pump. 1260 sq.ft. Yard w/sprinkler system, corner lot. One pet possible on approval and dep. Quiet neighborhood. $850 mo.+ dep. Call (503) 803-4718

www.aboveandbeyondmanagement.com

20422 Bullblock 4 bdrm, 2 bath, all appliances, family room, large decks, 2000 sq. ft., dbl. garage, landscaping maintained. $995 mo. 541-382-7727

1700 NW 9th Street #3 $1,200/Fully Furnished! Beautiful 2/2 near COCC. Dbl car garage, fully appli. kitchen, W/D, W/S/Yard included!

Powell Butte, country living, 2/1.5, large rooms, beautiful view, fenced yard, all appl, no smoking,$750, $400 dep, $150 off 1st mo. 541-447-6068

7 Days a week• 389-2486 www.investoregon.com

3 bdrm, 2½ bath, bonus room, Beautifully furnished (or unfurnished) 6 bdrm, 3 bath, NW gas heat/fireplace, fenced Crossing, $2695, incl. cable, yard, 1798 sq. ft., dbl. gainternet, garbage, lawn care; rage, extra storage, pet cons. min 6 mo lease. 541-944-3063 $1095. 541-382-7727

Cute Duplex, SW area, 3 Bdrm 2 bath, garage, private fenced yard, W/D hkup. Half off 1st month! $700/mo.+ deposit. Call 541-480-7806.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

The Bulletin Classifieds

TERREBONNE $895 3/2 - Move In Special! 1st month rent $495. Views! dbl garage, w/d hookups, deck, fenced, 1423 Barberry

Like New Duplex. Nice neighborhood. 2 bdrm., 2 bath, 1-car garage, fenced yard, When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to central heat, fully landscaped, $675+dep. 541-545-1825.

Apt./Multiplex SE Bend

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

61717 NW Metolius, Bend $1,900/Furnished•$1,400/ Unfurnished - 3/3.5, W/D incl., Gas Fireplace, Patio!!

1459 NW Albany * 3 bdrm, $610 * Coin-op laundry. W/S/G paid, cat or small dog OK with dep. Call 382-7727 or 388-3113.

638

2 bdrm, 1½ bath, all appliances, utility rm., 1300 sq. ft., garage, w/s paid. $695 541-382-7727

658

Houses for Rent Redmond

Westside Village Apts.

www.bendpropertymanagement.com

2508 NE Conners "C"

652

Houses for Rent NW Bend

DUPLEX SW Redmond 2 bdrm 2 bath, garage w/opener. 1300 sq. ft., w/d hookup, fenced yard, deck, w/s/g pd. $700 dep. 541-604-0338

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

20940 Royal Oak Circl. Unit B 1 bdrm/ 1 bath attached apt. Furnished or unfurnished avail. kitchen, private ent. all utlts pd. no pets. $595+dep. CR Property Management 541-318-1414

648

Houses for Rent General

BEND PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

541-330-5020 Stone.briar.apts@gmail.com Managed by Norris & Stevens

Rooms for Rent has rooms, starting at $150/wk. or $35/night. Includes guest laundry, cable & WiFi. Bend 541-382-6365

640

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Apt./Multiplex SW Bend

• Sisters - Retail & mixed use - $179,000 You Can Bid On: Oreck Little Hero Canister Vacuum and Car Vac Combo Pack, $189.99 Value at Oreck (Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Lawnae Hunter, Prinicpal Broker 541-550-8635 105 NW Greeley Ave., Bend, Oregon 97701 541-389-7910


E6 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN Boats & RV’s

800 850

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809

865

875

880

880

880

881

882

882

ATVs

Watercraft

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

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

Everest 32’ 2004, 3

Bounder 34’ 1994, only 18K miles, 1 owner, gaYamaha 350 Big Bear 1999, 4X4, 4 stroke, racks front & rear, strong machine, excellent condition. $2,200 541-382-4115,541-280-7024

2-Wet Jet PWC, new batteries & covers. “SHORE“ trailer includes spare & lights. $2400. Bill 541-480-7930.

Snowmobiles Snowmobiles, (2) Polaris and (2) Arctic Cats, all for $3750, call 541-536-2792.

Yamaha YFZ450 2006 , low hrs hard

times $3500 OBO Call 541-306-8321 like new

Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 870. 541-385-5809

rage kept, rear walk round queen island bed, TV’s,leveling hyd. jacks, backup camera, awnings, non smoker, no pets, must see to appreciate, too many options to list, won’t last long, $18,950, 541-389-3921,503-789-1202

Dutch Star DP 39 ft. 2001, 2 slides, Cat engine, many options, very clean, PRICE REDUCED! 541-388-7552.

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Yamaha 2008 Nitro 1049cc, 4 stroke, bought new Feb 2010, still under warranty, 550 miles, too much power for wife! $6000. Call 541-430-5444

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

860

Motorcycles And Accessories

Baja Vision 250 2007, new, rode once, excellent condition, $1700. 541-647-4641 or 541-923-6283. CRAMPED FOR CASH? Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 385-5809

Southwind Class A 30’ 1994, twin rear beds, loaded, generator, A/C, 2 TV’s, all wood cabinets, basement storage, very clean, $14,999 or trade for smaller one. 541-279-9445/541-548-3350

881

Travel Trailers

541-322-7253

Gearbox 30’ 2005, all

Yamaha YFZ450 2006, very low hrs., exc. cond., $3700, also boots, helmet, tires, avail., 541-410-0429

the bells & whistles, sleeps 8, 4 queen beds, reduced to $17,000, 541-536-8105

870

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

Boats & Accessories 17½’ 2006 BAYLINER 175 XT Ski Boat, 3.0L Merc, mint condition, includes ski tower w/2 racks - everything we have, ski jackets adult and kids several, water skis, wakeboard, gloves, ropes and many other boating items. $11,300 OBO . 541-417-0829

Waverider Trailer, 2-place, new paint, rail covers, & wiring, good cond., $495, 541-923-3490.

880

Motorhomes Allegro

17’

Seaswirl

1972,

Tri-Hull, fish and ski boat, great for the family! 75 HP motor, fish finder, extra motor, mooring cover, $1200 OBO, 541-389-4329.

31’

1989,

basement model, 86K, walk around queen, dinette, couch, generator, 2 roof A/C’s, 454 Chevrolet, clean & nice too, $7200. Please call 541-508-8522 or 541-318-9999.

Ford Falcon Camper Van, 1989 Class B, fully equipped, like new, only 35K miles. $10,000. 541-588-6084 Gulfstream Scenic Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, Cummins 330 hp. diesel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 in. kitchen slide out, new tires, under cover, hwy. miles only, 4 door fridge/freezer icemaker, W/D combo, Interbath tub & shower, 50 amp. propane gen & more! $55,000. 541-948-2310.

Travel 1987,

Queen

34’

65K miles, oak cabinets, interior excellent condition $7,500, 541-548-7572.

541-385-5809

“WANTED” All Years-Makes-Models Free Appraisals! We Get Results! Consider it Sold! We keep it small & Beat Them All!

Springdale 29’ 2007, slide, Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, exc. cond., $13,900 or take over payments, 541-390-2504

Randy’s Kampers & Kars 541-923-1655

Health forces sale, 1900 mi., 1K mi. service done, black on black, detachable windshield, back rest & luggage rack, $13,900, Mario, 541-549-4949, 619-203-4707

Harley Davidson Heritage Softail 1988, 1452 original mi., garaged over last 10 yrs., $9500. 541-891-3022

What are you looking for? You’ll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

18’ Geary Sailboat, trailer, classic little boat, great winter project. $400 OBO. 541-647-7135 19’ Blue Water Executive Overnighter 1988, very low hours, been in dry storage for 12 years, new camper top, 185HP I/O Merc engine, all new tires on trailer, $7995 OBO, 541-447-8664.

19 FT. Thunderjet Luxor 2007, w/swing away dual axle tongue trailer, inboard motor, great fishing boat, service contract, built in fish holding tank, canvas enclosed, less than 20 hours on boat, must sell due to health $25,000. 541-389-1574.

541-385-5809

Harley Davidson Police Bike 2001, low mi., custom bike very nice.Stage 1, new tires & brakes, too much to list! A Must See Bike $10,500 OBO. 541-383-1782

20.5’ 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413 Harley Davidson Ultra Classic 2008, clean, lots of upgrades, custom exhaust, dual control heated gloves & vest, luggage access. 15K, $17,000 OBO 541-693-3975.

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Honda Shadow Deluxe American Classic Edition. 2002, black, perfect, garaged, 5,200 mi. $3495. 541-610-5799.

Motorcycle Trailer Kendon stand-up motorcycle trailer, torsion bar suspension, easy load and unload, used seldom and only locally. $1700 OBO. Call 541-306-3010.

865

ATVs

POLARIS PHOENIX 2005, 2X4, 200cc, new rear end, new tires, runs excellent, $1800 OBO, 541-932-4919.

20.5’ Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530 Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809

GENERATE SOME excitement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809 YAMAHA 1998 230CC motor, 4WD, used as utility vehicle. excellent running condition. $2000 OBO. 541-923-4161, 541-788-3896. Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

and in excellent condition. Only $18,000! (541) 410-9423, (541) 536-6116.

Fifth Wheels

Malibu Skier 1988, w/center pylon, low hours, always garaged, new upholstery, great fun. $9500. OBO. 541-389-2012. Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

The Bulletin To Subscribe call 541-385-5800 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Price Reduced! Carriage 35’ Deluxe 1996, 2 slides, w/d, rarely used, exc. cond. Now $15,500. 541-548-5302

TERRY 27’ 5th wheel 1995 with big slide-out, generator and extras. Great condition and hunting rig, $9,900 OBO. 541-923-0231 days. Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classiieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809

885 Alpha “See Ya” 30’ 1996, 2 slides, A/C, heat pump, exc. cond. for Snowbirds, solid oak cabs day & night shades, Corian, tile, hardwood. $14,900. 541-923-3417.

Cedar Creek 2006, RDQF. Loaded, 4 slides, 37.5’, king bed, W/D, 5500W gen., fireplace, Corian countertops, skylight shower, central vac, much more, like new, $43,000, please call 541-330-9149.

Canopies and Campers Hitchiker II 32’ 1998 w/solar system, awnings, Arizona rm. great shape! $15,500 541-589-0767, in Burns.

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

KOMFORT 27’ 5th wheel 2000 trailer: fiberglass with 12’ slide, stored inside, in excellent condition. Only $13,500 firm. Call 541-536-3916. Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

Beaver Patriot 2000, Walnut cabinets, solar, Bose, Corian, tile, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, w/d, $99,000. 541-215-0077

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Harley Davidson Heritage Soft Tail 2009, 400 mi., extras incl. pipes, lowering kit, chrome pkg., $17,500 OBO. 541-944-9753

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

HARLEY Davidson Fat Boy - LO 2010,

Fleetwood Wilderness 2004 36½’, 4 slide-outs, fireplace, A/C, TV, used 3 times. Like new! List $52,000, sell $22,950. 541-390-2678, Madras

Hitchhiker II 2000 32’ 2 slides, very clean

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

RV Consignments

slides, island kitchen, air, surround sound, micro., full oven, more, in exc. cond., 2 trips on it, 1 owner, like new, REDUCED NOW $26,000. 541-228-5944

Find It in

882

Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Marathon V.I.P. Prevost H3-40 Luxury Coach. Like new after $132,000 purchase & $130,000 in renovations. Only 129k orig. mi. 541-601-6350. Rare bargain at just $122,000. Look at : www.SeeThisRig.com

Winnebago Itasca Horizon 2002, 330 Cat, 2 slides, loaded with leather. 4x4 Chevy Tracker w/tow bar available, exc. cond. $65,000 OBO. 509-552-6013.

2003 Lance 1030 Camper, satellite dish, 3600 gen, pullout pantry, remote elec jacks, Qn bed, all weather pkg, solar, AC, $17,500. 2007 Dodge 6.7 Cummins Diesel 3500 4x4 long bed, sway bar, airbags, canopy, bedliner, gooseneck, 58K mi, $34,900. Or buy as unit, $48,500. 541-331-1160

Fleetwood Elkhorn 9.5’ 1999,

extended overhead cab, stereo, self-contained,outdoor shower, TV, 2nd owner, exc. cond., non smoker, $8900 541-815-1523. People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds Houseboat 38X10, w/triple axle trailer, incl. private moorage w/24/7 security at Prinville resort. PRICE REDUCED, $21,500. 541-788-4844.

Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28’ 2007, Gen, fuel station,exc.

Winnebago Class C 28’ 2003, Ford V10, 2

cond. sleeps 8, black/gray interior, used 3X, $29,900. 541-389-9188.

slides, 44k mi., A/C, awning, good cond., 1 owner. $37,000. 541-815-4121 Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily

COLLINS 18’ 1981, gooseneck hitch, sleeps 4, good condition, $1950. Leave message. 541-325-6934 FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

541-385-5809

The Bulletin Classiieds

Mobile Suites, 2007, 36TK3 with 3 slide-outs, king bed, ultimate living comfort, large kitchen, fully loaded, well insulated, hydraulic jacks and so much more. Priced to sell at $59,500! 541-317-9185

Montana 37’ 2005, very good condition, just serviced, $23,000 OBO. 970-812-6821 Advertise your car! Add A Picture! Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

Lance 1010 10’1” 1999.Micro, A/C, gen, awnings, TV, stereo, elec jacks, reduced to $7950. 541-410-8617 Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com


To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 Autos & Transportation

900

916

931

932

932

933

933

933

935

Trucks and Heavy Equipment

Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories

Antique and Classic Autos

Antique and Classic Autos

Pickups

Pickups

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Case 780 CK Extend-a-hoe, 120 HP,

Jack, Handyman, High Lift Recovery jack, $65, 503-933-0814, local.

Chevy Corvette 1979, 30K mi., glass t-top, runs & looks great, $12,500,541-280-5677

90% tires, cab & extras, 11,500 OBO, 541-420-3277

908

International 1981,T-axle-300 13 spd.Cummins/Jake Brake,good tires/body paint;1993 27’ stepdeck trailer, T-axle, Dove tail, ramps. $7950, 541-350-3866

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, located at Sunriver. $150,000. Call 541-647-3718

2 hangars at Roberts Field, Redmond, OR. Spots for 5 planes. $536 annual lease. Reduced to $125,000 or make offer! 541-815-6085. Check out the classiieds online www.bendbulletin.com Updated daily Beechcraft A36 BDN 1978 3000TT, 1300 SRMAN, 100 TOP, Garmins, Sandel HSI, 55X A/P, WX 500, Leather, Bose, 1/3 share - $50,000 OBO/terms, 541-948-2126.

Michelin 215/60-R16 Extreme Weather, used 1 season, 4 for $150. 541617-8850. Studded snow tires 245-75-R16 Wildcat Touring AT, 4 for $500. Call 541-312-2972

Aircraft, Parts and Service

1982 PIPER SENECA III Gami-injectors, KFC200 Flight Director, radar altimeter, certified known ice, LoPresti speed mods, complete logs, always hangared, no damage history, exc. cond. $175,000, at Roberts Field, Redmond. 541-815-6085.

Studded tires, (4) P265/70-R17 mounted on GM aluminum alloy 6-hole wheels, 70+% tread, $350. 541-306-6505

Tires, 4, Studded, on universal rims, P215/60R16, used 2 mo., $150, 541-548-2010.

Mustang MTL16 2006 Skidsteer, on tracks, includes bucket and forks, 540 hrs., $18,500. 541-410-5454

925

Utility Trailers

Big Tex Landscaping/ ATV Trailer, dual axle flatbed, 7’x16’, 7000 lb. GVW, all steel, $1400. 541-382-4115, or 541-280-7024.

931

Tires, Mud/Snow, P225/70R16, like new, $150, 503-933-0814, local. Tires on Rims, (4) Schwab studded snows, 265/70R16, on Yukon rims, $325, 541-306-4295

Tires Studded, Nokian, LT265/ 70R17, mounted on GM Mag wheels, like new, $990, 541-383-2337 Tires, Used less than 2 weeks, 4 studded, 185/60R 15, Winter Trax, on wheels. Fits Scion models. $300 OBO. Call 541-382-5333 TWO SEARS studded snow tires 95%, 195-75/14, $50. 541-389-1922

Bid Now!

Winter is coming! Snow tires for sale. 235/70 R-16. Set of four - $100. Call (541) 923-7589

You Can Bid On: 3 Oil Changes for Car or Light Truck, $120 Value at Bryan's Automotive

Chevy

Wagon

1957,

4-dr., complete, $15,000 OBO, trades, please call 541-420-5453. Chrysler 300 Coupe 1967, 440 engine, auto. trans, ps, air, frame on rebuild, repainted original blue, original blue interior, original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $10,000 or make offer. 541-385-9350.

Corvette 1956, rebuilt 2006, 3 spd., 2, 4 barrel, 225 hp. Matching numbers $52,500, 541-280-1227.

Fog Lights, w/plug-in wire harness, new in box, $65, 503-933-0814, local.

Chevrolet Nova, 1976 2-door, 20,200 mi. New tires, seat covers, windshield & more. $5800. 541-330-0852.

MUST SELL due to death. 1970 Monte Carlo, all orig, many extras. Sacrifice $6000. 541-593-3072

OLDS 98 1969 2 door hardtop, $1600. 541-389-5355

Porsche 914, 1974 Always garaged, family owned. Runs good. $5500. 541-550-8256

VW Super Beetle 1974 New: 1776 CC engine, dual Dularto Carbs, trans, studded tires, brakes, shocks, struts, exhaust, windshield, tags & plates; has sheepskin seatcovers, Alpine stereo w/ subs, black on black, 25 mpg, extra tires. Only $3000 541-388-4302. Partial Trade.

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

152K mi. on chassis, 4 spd. transmission, 250 6 Cyl. eng. w/60K, new brakes & master cylinder, $2500, please call 503-551-7406 or 541-367-0800.

*** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are mis understood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Chevy 1/2 Ton 1995, 4X4, 350 engine, auto, cold A/C, new tires, brakes, shocks, & muffler, w/ camper shell, runs great. $4000. 541-706-1568

VW Super Beetle 1974

Smolich Auto Mall Special Offer

Dodge Ram 2001, short bed, nice wheels & tires, 86K, $5500 OBO, call 541-410-4354. FORD 350 LARIAT 2002 4x4 crewcab, 7.3 diesel 135k, dually, matching canopy, towing special, gooseneck, too! Orig. 63-year-old construction owner needs money, will trade, $18,500. (541) 815-3639 or (541) 508-8522

Cadillac Escalade 2007 AWD, 41K Miles! Vin #140992

Now Only $37,911

NISSAN

smolichmotors.com 541-389-1178 • DLR Ford F-150 2006, Triton STX, X-cab, 4WD, tow pkg., V-8, auto, $16,999 OBO, Call 541-554-5212,702-501-0600

Ford F150 XLT, 2005, Black, short bed, 85,000 miles, runs great, no problems. $17,500. 541-408-7823 no calls after 8:00 pm.

Honda Ridgeline 2006 AWD 48K miles, local, 1 owner, loaded w/options. $22,999. 541-593-2651 541-815-5539

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $2500. 541-419-5480.

CHEVY BLAZER 2000, ZR2 LS 4x4, 130k miles, 90% tread left on $2000 worth of tires. Under KBB at $4995. Can be seen at Redmond’s Hwy 97 Park & Sell. 541-546-6838.

Smolich Auto Mall Special Offer

FORD F-250 390 4x4, 1973 Runs good, $1600 OBO 541-536-9221

Smolich Auto Mall Special Offer

Chrysler Aspen 2008 SUV AWD, Limited Edition! 41K Miles! Vin #132288

Ford F-350 Crew 4x4 2002. Triton V-10, 118k, new tires, wheels, brakes. Very nice. Just $14,700. 541-601-6350 Look: www.SeeThisRig.com

Toyota Tundra 2004 Double Cab, 4X4, 63K Miles! Vin #463612

Now Only $21,735

NISSAN

smolichmotors.com 541-389-1178 • DLR

DODGE D-100 1962 ½ Ton, rebuilt 225 slant 6 engine. New glass, runs good, needs good home. $2700. 541-322-6261

FORD pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $4500. 541-350-1686

HYUNDAI

smolichmotors.com 541-749-4025 • DLR

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LEGAL NOTICE City of Redmond Request for Proposals

LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Board Nomination Meeting Purpose: To accept nominations for open positions on Road District Board Special Road District #1 Date: November 17, 2010 Location: DRRH Club House Time: 7:00 p.m.

Market Concessions at Centennial Park The City of Redmond is seeking Proposals for a Market Concession for the purpose of establishing and managing a farmer's market in downtown Redmond's Centennial Park. The City is seeking an experienced and entrepreneurial Operator who will build the market into a major attraction that features fresh Oregon produce, Central Oregon cheese, local wine or beer (not for on- site consumption), natural local meats, quilts, local art, crafts, and prepared food. A Mandatory Pre-Proposal Conference will be held on Wednesday, December 15, 2010, at 2:00 p.m. City Hall, 716 SW Evergreen Ave, Redmond, OR 97756. Five (5) sealed proposals should be delivered to Kelly Morse, City Recorder, at 716 SW Evergreen Ave, Redmond, Oregon, 97756 by 2:00 p.m. local time on January 5, 2011. Envelopes shall be clearly marked "Market Concession RFP." Late proposals will not be accepted. To request a copy of the RFP, contact Kelly Morse, City Recorder at (541) 923-7751 or via email at kelly.morse@ci.redmond.or. us. Direct all other questions or inquiries regarding contents of the RFP to Jon Williams, Economic Development Project Manager at jon.williams@ci.redmond.or. us with a copy to the City Recorder at kelly.morse@ci.redmond.or. us. Publish: Bulletin - Sunday, November 14, 2010; Sunday, November 21, 2010 Spokesman - Wednesday, November 17, 2010; Wednesday, November 24, 2010

LEGAL NOTICE In the Circuit Court for the state of Oregon for the county of Deschutes, in the matter of the Estate of MARY LOUISE LEAHY Deceased. Case No. 10PB0131SF NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of the Estate of Mary Louise Leahy. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their clams, with proper vouchers attached, within four months after the date of first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at: Catherine E. Oles, Personal Representative 18160 Cottonwood Rd. #108 Sunriver, OR 97707 or clams may be barred. All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court or the personal representative, at the address set forth above. Dated and first published Nov. 14, 2010. Catherine E. Oles, Personal Representative

LEGAL NOTICE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION NO. 10CV1060MA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: ROBERT L. SYMANK fdba Robert Symank Construction, an individual; CRAIG & DIXIE SHARTNER fdba Sharp Custom Homes, individuals; FINISH LINE DEVELOPMENT, LLC, an inactive Oregon limited liability company; PAUL RZONCA fdba RZ Enterprises & Developing, an individual; COURTNEY LEE WHITNEY and JENNIFER WHITNEY dba Whitney Fencing, YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: BOULDER BROOK OWNERS ASSOCIATION, an Oregon non-profit corporation This is an action for Breach of Implied Warranties; Negligence; Negligence per se; Breach of Fiduciary Duties; Intentional Misrepresentation; Negligent Misrepresentation; and Nuisance, and seeks a money award for damages of at least $7,815,000.00, plus interest, and costs. You must appear in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The "motion" or "answer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication specified herein along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on the plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have an attorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help finding an attorney, you may call the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at (503) 684-3673 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The name and address of the court is: Deschutes County Circuit Court Justice Building 1100 NW Bond Street Bend, OR 97701 CASE NUMBER: 10CV1060MA The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff's attorney is: Phillip E. Joseph, OSB No. 88237 James C. Prichard, OSB No. 99349 Adele J. Ridenour, OSB No. 06155 BALL JANIK LLP One Main Place 101 Southwest Main Street, Suite 1100 Portland, OR 97204 503.228.2525 Nov. 14, 21, 28, Dec. 5 LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: SEAN C. BELL. Trustee: FIRST AMERICAN TITLE COMPANY. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT, STATE OF OREGON, as assignee of, BANK OF THE CASCADES MORTGAGE CENTER. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: RICKY J. O'DRISCOLL. Trustee: DESCHUTES

COUNTY TITLE. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES, STATE OF OREGON, as assignee of, BANK OF THE CASCADES MORTGAGE CENTER. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Sixteen (16), OBSIDIAN ESTATES, NO.2, City of Redmond, recorded August 10, 1995, in Cabinet D, Page 142, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: August 31, 2006. Recording No.: 2006-59820 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $1,414.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of May 2010 through August 2010; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $196,563.51; plus interest at the rate of 5.6500% per annum from April 1, 2010; plus late charges of $119.56; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: January 20, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #07754.30314). DATED: September 8, 2010. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440.

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LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: LINDA CADY. Trustee: FIRST AMERICAN TITLE CO. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: OREGON HOUSING AND COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT, STATE OF OREGON as assignee of BANK OF THE CASCADES MORTGAGE CENTER. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Fifty-Eight (58), WILLOW SPRINGS, PHASE 1, recorded July 26, 2002, in Cabinet F, Page 220, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: October 31, 2003. Recording No. 2003-076058 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: A payment of $733.00 for the month of February 2010; plus regular monthly payments of $949.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of March 2010 through August 2010; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $122,883.30; plus interest at at the rate of 4.500% per annum from January 1, 2010; plus late charges of $189.80; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: January 13, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to

http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #07754.30302). DATED: September 8, 2010. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: SCOTT MUELLER AND KIM MUELLER. Trustee: FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY OF OREGON. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: WORLD SAVINGS BANK, FSB. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: Lot Nineteen (19), CENTENNIAL GLEN, recorded February 15, 2005, in Cabinet G, Page 612, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: July 10, 2006. Recording No. 2006-47188 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $950.88 each, due the fifteenth of each month, for the months of February 2009 through August 2010; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $216,583.54; plus interest at an adjustable rate pursuant to the terms of the Promissory Note from January 15, 2009; plus late charges of $1,052.58; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: January 13, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal as-

sistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #17368.30491). DATED: August 30, 2010. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE The Trustee under the terms of the Trust Deed described herein, at the direction of the Beneficiary, hereby elects to sell the property described in the Trust Deed to satisfy the obligations secured thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the following information is provided: 1. PARTIES: Grantor: KENT NEUMANN AND PATRICIA NEUMANN AND BRADFORD HAUN AND KAREN HAUN. Trustee: AMERITITLE. Successor Trustee: NANCY K. CARY. Beneficiary: WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS. 2. DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The real property is described as follows: As described in the attached Exhibit A: EXHIBIT A - The land referred to in this Guarantee is described as follows: At the North Quarter (N1/4) corner of Section Thirty-one (31), Township Seventeen (17) South, Range Twelve (12) East of the Willamette Meridian, Deschutes County, Oregon, there is buried a stone 6" x 8" x 16" marked with a cross on top of stone, said stone being the initial point in the survey of the following described property: Beginning at the North 1/4 corner of Section 31, Township 17 South, Range 12 East of the Willamette Meridian, Deschutes County, Oregon; thence South 670.75 feet; thence West 1010.22 feet to the point of beginning; thence South 290 feet; thence West 109.50 feet to the intersection of the Easterly boundary of College Avenue; thence Northwesterly along the Easterly boundary of College Avenue 350 feet, more or less, to the intersection of the South line of Portland Avenue; thence East 332 feet to the point of beginning. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: September 27, 005. Recording No. 2005-65419 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $8,867.00 each, due the fifteenth of each month, for the months of November 2009 through August 2010; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. In addition, Beneficiary also declared all amounts immediately due and payable due to violation of Article 18. of the Trust Deed. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $1,144,806.14; plus interest at the default rate of 11.00% per annum from October 15, 2009; plus late charges of $3,458.49; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens; plus interest. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee

hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: January 13, 2011. Time: 11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #15148.30529). DATED: September 9, 2010. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440. PUBLIC NOTICE ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 1.01 NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed bids will be received by the Administrative School District #1 - Bend La Pine Schools at the Administration Building located at 520 NW Wall Street, Room 323, Bend, Oregon, 97701, until 2:00 PM, Prevailing Local Time, Wednesday, December 8, 2010 for the construction of the Mountain View Data Cabling Project. The bids will be publicly opened and read aloud in Room 312 of the Administration Building at 2:00 PM, Wednesday, December 8, 2010. 1st Tier Subcontractor Disclosure Statements are due at 4:00 PM on Wednesday, December 8, 2010 in order for bids to be considered for award. Bids received after the time fixed for receiving bids cannot and will not be considered. Bids for which the 1st Tier Subcontractor Disclosure Statement is not received by the time fixed cannot and will not be considered. The work for this project shall be executed under a single general construction contract. Only bids submitted in writing on the Bid Form supplied with the Bidding Documents will be considered. A MANDATORY prebid conference and project site-visit will be held on Wednesday, November 17, 2010 at 2:00 pm, Prevailing Local Time at the project location Mountain View High School, 2755 NE 27th St., Bend, Oregon, meet in front office. The purpose will be to answer

366

The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

Legal Notices

The real property is described as follows: Lot Three (3), ANTLER RIDGE-PHASE 1, recorded May 24,2006, in Cabinet G, Page 1149, Deschutes County Records, Deschutes County, Oregon. 3. RECORDING. The Trust Deed was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: April 16, 2008. Recording No. 2008-16682 Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 4. DEFAULT. The Grantor or any other person obligated on the Trust Deed and Promissory Note secured thereby is in default and the Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the Trust Deed for failure to pay: Monthly payments in the amount of $1,605.00 each, due the first of each month, for the months of May 2010 through August 2010; plus late charges and advances; plus any unpaid real property taxes or liens, plus interest. 5. AMOUNT DUE. The amount due on the Note which is secured by the Trust Deed referred to herein is: Principal balance in the amount of $220,175.47; plus interest at the rate of 6.1250% per annum from April 1, 2010; plus late charges of $1,438.71; plus advances and foreclosure attorney fees and costs. 6. SALE OF PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states that the property will be sold to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed. A Trustee's Notice of Default and Election to Sell Under Terms of Trust Deed has been recorded in the Official Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. 7. TIME OF SALE. Date: January 20, 2011. Time:11:00 a.m. Place: Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon. 8. RIGHT TO REINSTATE. Any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time that is not later than five days before the Trustee conducts the sale, to have this foreclosure dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, by curing any other default that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed and by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with the trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amount provided in ORS 86.753. You may reach the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Referral Service at 503-684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at 800-452-7636 or you may visit its website at: www.osbar.org. Legal assistance may be available if you have a low income and meet federal poverty guidelines. For more information and a directory of legal aid programs, go to http://www.oregonlawhelp.o rg. Any questions regarding this matter should be directed to Lisa Summers, Paralegal, (541) 686-0344 (TS #07754.30313). DATED: September 8, 2010. /s/ Nancy K. Cary. Nancy K. Cary, Successor Trustee, Hershner Hunter, LLP, P.O. Box 1475, Eugene, OR 97440.

366

Ford F250 1986, 4x4, X-Cab, 460, A/C, 4-spd., exc. shape, low miles, $3250 OBO, 541-419-1871.

The Bulletin Classiieds

New: 1776 CC engine, dual Dularto Carbs, trans, studded tires, brakes, shocks, struts, exhaust, windshield, tags & plates; has sheepskin seatcovers, Alpine stereo w/ subs, black on black, 25 mpg, extra tires. Only $3000 541-388-4302. Partial Trade.

Ford Ranger XLT 2000, X-Cab, air, 4x4, auto, canopy, 65K mi, $6800, 541-388-1469

1969,

FIND IT! BUY IT! SELL IT!

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. 530-515-8199

Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Pickup

Chevy Colorado 2004, LS, 4x4, 5 cyl., 4 spd., auto, A/C, ps, pl, pw, CD, 60K mi., $8925. 541-598-5111.

FIAT 1800 1978 5-spd., door panels w/flowers & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard top, Reduced to $5,500, 541-317-9319,541-647-8483

Mercedes 380SL 1983, Convertible, blue color, new tires, cloth top & fuel pump, call for details 541-536-3962

(Bidding exp. Nov. 14, at 8pm)

Mercedes-Benz 280c 1975 145k miles, good body & mechanical, fair interior, can email pics. $3350. 541-548-3628

Mercury Monterrey 1965, Exc. All original, 4-dr. sedan, in storage last 15 yrs., 390 High Compression engine, new tires & license, reduced to $4850, 541-410-3425.

503-933-0814, local.

www.BulletinBidnBuy.com Buy New...Buy Local

C-10

clean, all original good condition, $5500, call 541-536-2792.

Automotive Parts, Winch, 12V, electric, w/3/8” cable & wiring adaptor, $65, Service and Accessories

932

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.

Chevy Suburban 1969, classic 3-door, very

TIRES: 4 Schwab 225/60R18, Studless snow tires, used, 2 seasons, $295. 541-447-1668

Antique and Classic Autos Grumman AA-5 Traveler, 1/4 interest, beautiful, clean plane, $9500, 619-822-8036 www.carymathis.blogspot.com

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 E7

any questions bidders may have, review the scope of work, tour the site, and to consider any suggestions Bidders wish to make. Any statements made by the District's representatives at the conference are not binding upon the District unless confirmed by written addendum. The conference is held for the benefit of bidders. 1.02 BIDDING DOCUMENTS This is a design/build project and no additional bidding documents are available. 1.03 STATE PROVISIONS FOR PREVAILING WAGES No bid will be received or considered unless the Bid contains a statement by the bidder, as part of the bid, that the provisions required by ORS 279C.805 (Workers on Public Works to be paid not less than prevailing rate of wage) are to be complied with. 1.04 BID SECURITY No proposal will be considered unless accompanied by bid security in the form of a certified check, bank cashier's check or surety bond executed by a State licensed surety company, payable to the Bend La Pine School District in an amount equal to ten percent (10%) of the Base Bid. No interest will be paid on bid security. Return or retention of bid security shall be subject to the provisions of ORS 279C.385. 1.05 REJECTION OF BIDS Pursuant to ORS 279C.395, the Administrative School District #1 may reject any bid not in compliance with all prescribed bidding procedures and requirements and may reject all bids if, in the judgement of the School District, it is in the public interest to do so. No bidder may withdraw his bid after the hour set for the opening thereof and before award of the Contract, unless award is delayed beyond thirty (30) days from the bid opening date. By order of: Administrative School District #1 Bend LaPine Public Schools 520 N.W. Wall Street Bend, Oregon 97701 By: Brian Davis, Tech. Integration & Design Eng. Publish Date: November 14, 2010 PUBLIC NOTICE The Bend Park & Recreation District Board of Directors will meet in a work session at 5:30 pm, Tuesday, November 16, 2010, at the district administrative offices, 799 SW Columbia, Bend, Oregon. Agenda times include a presentation of updates to the district’s website, a presentation of revisions to the Access Plan, presentation of the Archive Policy and scheduling of a board workshop. The board will meet in an executive session, at 6:45 p.m., pursuant to ORS 192.660(2)(e) for the purpose of discussing real property transactions. The board will conduct a regular business meeting beginning at 7:00 p.m. Agenda items include consideration of approval of various contracts including: Pine Nursery water line, basketball officials, acquisition of Miller’s Landing, and Colorado Dam Paddle Trail Design. The board will also consider accepting the Access Plan. The agenda and supplementary reports may be viewed on the district’s website www.bendparkandrec.org. For more information call 541-389-7275.


E8 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

To place an ad call Classiied • 541-385-5809 935

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Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

NEED TO SELL A CAR? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! for private party advertisers 385-5809

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purchasing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit information may be subjected to F R A U D. For more information about an advertiser, you may call the Oregon State Attorney General’s Office Consumer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

Smolich Auto Mall

***

Smolich Auto Mall BOATS & RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890 - RV’s for Rent

AUTOS & TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles

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(Private Party ads only)

Smolich Auto Mall Jeep Wrangler 2004, right hand drive, 51K, auto., A/C, 4x4, AM/FM/CD, exc. cond., $11,500. 541-408-2111

Special Offer for Hunters Ford Diesel 2003 16 Passenger Bus, with wheelchair lift. $4,000 Call Linda at Grant Co. Transportation, John Day 541-575-2370

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541-389-1177 • DLR#366

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The Bulletin Smolich Auto Mall Special Offer for Hunters

(Private Party ads only)

Jeep Wrangler 2008 Hardtop, Tow, 6 spd, 28K Miles! VIN #530123

GMC Jimmy 4x4 UT 1986, 2-Dr, Auto, Tow

975

Automobiles Acura Integra 1993, clean title, 165K mi, lowered, runs good, body rough, needs TLC. 1st $1800 takes it. 541-728-1036

Now Only $10,735

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PRICE REDUCED TO $800 Cash! Dodge Van 3/4 ton 1986, Rebuilt tranny, 2 new tires and battery, newer timing chain. 541-410-5631.

Now Only $19,750

Porsche Cayenne Turbo 2008, AWD, 500HP, 21k mi., exc. cond, meteor gray, 2 sets of wheels and new tires, fully loaded, $69,000 OBO. 541-480-1884

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days

Audi A4 3.0L 2002, Sport Pkg., Quattro, front & side air bags, leather, 92K, Reduced! $11,700. 541-350-1565

(Private Party ads only)

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4 Motion AWD! Vin #302694

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Subaru Forester 2007 AWD, man. trans, immac cond, 55K mi, clean auto check, $16,999. 702-501-0600; 541-554-5212

Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

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

Toyota Prius Hybrid 2005, all options, NAV/Bluetooth, 1 owner, service records, 196K highway miles, 4 studded tires, $8000, 541-410-7586

VOLKSWAGEN BUG 1965 Black , Excellent condition. Runs good. $6995. 541-416-0541.

Subaru Outback 2005 AWD, 4cyl, auto, great cond, lthr htd seats, 89K mi, $15,999 OBO 702-501-0600; 541-554-5212

366

SUBARUS!!!

GRAND AM 2002 with V-6. great shape! $3600, 541-536-9221

Mitsubishi 3000 GT 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218.

Honda Civic LX 2006, 4-door, 45K miles,

BELOW BLUE BOOK SALE

M O T O R S

automatic, 34-mpg, exc. cond., $12,480, please call 541-419-4018. Honda S 2000, 2002. Truly like new, 9K original owner miles. Black on Black. This is Honda’s true sports machine. I bought it with my wife in mind but she never liked the 6 speed trans. Bought it new for $32K. It has never been out of Oregon. Price $17K. Call 541-546-8810 8am-8pm.

Nice clean and fully serviced . Most come with 3 year, 36,000 mile warranty. Call The Guru: 382-6067 or visit us at www.subaguru.com

Mercury Grand Marquis 1984. Grandpa’s car! Like new, all lthr, loaded, garaged, 40K mi, $3495. 541-382-8399

Kelley Blue Book Prices as of 11/10/2010 $

NOW

8,849

NOW

12,495

$

2000 Audi A6

2007 VW Beetle

2007 VW Jetta

Must See, Great Condition. Stk. A31035B, VW Certified. Stk. 90102A, VIN M504921. VIN 128314. Kelley Blue Book $8,875 Kelley Blue Book $12,965

NOW

14,995

$

VW Certified. Great Buy. Stk. 3421, VIN 071339. Kelley Blue Book $14,200

NOW

15,395

$

NOW

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$

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$

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2007 Beetle Convertible

2007 VW Jetta

VW Certified, One Owner. Stk. 70066C, VIN M524831. Kelley Blue Book $15,735

NOW

2009 VW Beetle

VW Certified, One Owner. Stk. 3497, VIN M196211. Kelley Blue Book $15,080

VW Certified, Low miles. Stk. 3519, VIN M505864. Kelley Blue Book $15,820

NOW

16,895

$

15,995

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$

Jeep Cherokee Laredo, 2003, 135K miles, fully loaded, excellent condition. $6500. Call 541-749-0316

Special Offer

2003 Mercedes C320

Buick LeSabre 2004,

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Suzuki Grand Vitara 2010 AWD, Loaded like you want it including Navigation. 2K Miles! Vin #100784

custom, 113k hwy miles, white, looks/drives perfect. $5950; also 1995 Limited LeSabre, 108k, leather, almost perfect, you’ll agree. $2900. Call 541-508-8522, or 541-318-9999.

4-Matic, Low Miles. Stk. 3520, VIN F410694. Kelley Blue Book $16,875 Kia Spectra LS, 2002 96K miles, black, 5-speed, runs good, $2600. Phone 541-749-0316

NISSAN

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NOW

$

2007 Mini Cooper S Buick LeSabre Limited Edition 1985, 1 owner, always garaged, clean, runs great, 90K, $1895, 541-771-3133.

2009 VW Routan

VW Certifed Mini Van. Stk. 3514, VIN R501073. Kelley Blue Book $19,400

NOW

21,495

$

NOW

23,995

2009 VW Jetta TDI

Low Miles, Full Options Stk. 3414, VIN L84656 Kelley Blue Book $21,030

Lincoln Continental 2000, loaded, all pwr, sunroof, A/C, exc. cond. 87K, $6250 OBO/ trade for comparable truck, 541-408-2671,541-408-7267

2008 VW Jetta

VW Certified, Wolfsburg. Stk. A30093A, VIN 182354. Kelley Blue Book $17,010

18,495

$

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VW Passat Wagon 2004

366

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MERCEDES WAGON 1994 E320. 130k mi., new tires, seats 7, great car! $5500. 541-280-2828.

541-322-7253

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Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited 1998, like new, low mi., just in time for the snow, great cond., $7000, 541-536-6223.

541-749-4025 • DLR

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Mercedes-Benz 450GL 2007, exc. cond., all options incl. navigation & TV/DVD players, 80K all road miles, $32,000, 541-350-5373.

$

package, Good condition, $1495, 541-815-9939.

Jeep CJ7 1986 Classic, 6-cyl, 5-spd., 4x4, good cond, price reduced to $7950, 541-593-4437.

HYUNDAI

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convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

Mercedes AMG, Formula One V-12. Very Rare. Only 99k miles. Ultimate in safety, luxury & performance. Cost $135,000 to fully hand-build. Just $13,500. 541.601.6350 Look: www.SeeThisRig.com

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $6995, 541-389-9188.

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

BMW M3 COUPE E36 1998, mint condition, adult owned, low miles, needs nothing, asking 12,500. Please call 541-419-2181

Pontiac Firebird T-Top 1998 mint, 125K,custom wheels/tires HO V6, 4 spd auto, 29 mpg reg. $5700 OBO. 541-475-3984

Saab 9-3 SE 1999

Ford Mustang Cobra 2003, SVT, perfect, super charged, 1700 mi., $25,000/trade for newer RV+cash,541-923-3567

Ford Taurus Wagon 1989, extra set tires & rims, $900. Runs great! 541-388-4167.

Priced BETTER then NEW! 3K Miles! VIN #158726

Now Only $25,825

Mercedes 320SL 1995, mint. cond., 69K, CD, A/C, new tires, soft & hard top, $12,500. Call 541-815-7160.

Vans

Chrysler 1999 AWD Town & Country LXI, 109k; 1998 Chrysler Town & Country SX, 155K: 7 passenger, leather, used but not abused. I’ll keep the one that doesn’t sell. Takes $3500 and up to buy. Bob, as you can see, likes mini vans. 541-318-9999 or 541-508-8522.

Special Offer

Now Only $11,450

Chrysler Cordoba 1978, 360 cu. in. engine, $400. Lincoln Continental Mark VII 1990, HO engine, SOLD. 541-318-4641.

Ford Mustang Convertible 2000, V6 with excellent maintenance records, 144K miles. Asking $4500, call for more information or to schedule a test drive, 208-301-4081.

366

Smolich Auto Mall

Toyota Avalon 2003 Super Nice!! Vin #300271

940

mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $4500 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

541-749-4025 • DLR

Mazda SPEED6 2006, a rare find, AWD 29K, Velocity Red, 6 spd., 275 hp., sun roof, all pwr., multi CD, Bose speakers, black/white leather $17,500. 541-788-8626

Ford Escort 2002, black, 5 speed, runs great, $1600. 541-633-0555

Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great

Have an item to sell quick? If it’s under $500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classiieds for $ 10 - 3 lines, 7 days $ 16 - 3 lines, 14 days

Now Only $11,945

Smolich Auto Mall

smolichmotors.com

Jeep Wrangler 2009

Ford Explorer 2000 4WD V6 exc cond, new tires & wheels CD, all pwr, 138,500 mi, $4500. 541-604-4201 aft 6pm

Leather, Roof Rack, Manual, FWD, 35K Miles! Vin #400435

Pontiac Fiero GT 1987, V-6, 5 spd, sunroof, gold color, good running cond, reduced, now $1500. 541-923-0134.

smolichmotors.com

Toyota Land Cruiser 1970, 350 Chevy engine, ps, auto, electric winch, new 16” tires and wheels, $12,000. 541-932-4921.

541-389-1177 • DLR#366

VW New Beetle Bug 2006

Special Offer

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Special Offer

HYUNDAI

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smolichmotors.com

Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are MAZDA MIATA 1992, black, misunderstood and an error 81k miles, new top, stock can occur in your ad. If this throughout. See craigslist. happens to your ad, please $4,990. 541-610-6150. contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please Mazda Miata MX5 2003, silcall us: ver w/black interior, 4-cyl., 5 385-5809 spd., A/C, cruise, new tires, The Bulletin Classified 23K, $10,500, 541-410-8617. ***

2007 Audi A4

Only 16k Miles, Nav., Moonroof. Stk. AA30167J, VIN 134876. Kelley Blue Book $21,665

Audi Certified, Low Miles. Stk. 3465, VIN 125841. Kelley Blue Book $25,135

Carrera AUTO OUTLET GREAT VALUES ON RECENT TRADE-INS! $

NOW

5,995

$

2000 VW Beetle

Great Value. Stk. 90201A, VIN M72269. Kelley Blue Book $6,470

NOW

17,995

$

NOW

7,995

2004 Mazda 3

Custom Wheels, Great Buy. Stk. 71002A, VIN 1175683. Kelley Blue Book $9,890

NOW

18,995

$

2005 GMC Yukon

NOW

17,995

$

2005 Acura MDX

NOW

2004 Jeep 2006 Ford F-150 Grand Cherokee XLT Super Cab, Low

Incredible Condition Navigation, One & Value. Stk. 71056B, Owner, Low, Low Miles. VIN J174687. Kelley Blue Stk. A31040A, Book $19,945 VIN C366044. Kelley Blue Book $20,235

2004 GMC Yukon

One Owner, Must See! Loaded! DVD, 3rd Row Seat. Stk. A31036A, VIN H526917. Stk. 71023A, VIN J295729. Kelley Blue Book $18,625 Kelley Blue Book $20,010

19,995

$

NOW

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$

Miles. Stk. 90131B, VIN FZ78172 Kelley Blue Book $22,345

Porsche | Audi

$

NOW

22,995

2007 Nissan Pathfinder

$

NOW

29,995

2008 GMC Acadia

Full Power Options, 3rd One Owner, Like New. Seat. Stk. 99110A, Stk. 71055A, VIN J202189 VIN C621723. Kelley Blue Book $34,125 Kelley Blue Book $26,465 Photo for illustration purposes only

VW | BMW M O T O R S

Find every car on the lot at www.carreramotors.com 10 4 5 S E 3 r d S t . | B e n d | 5 41-3 8 2-17 11


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P 

www.bendbulletin.com/perspective

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2010

DAVID BROOKS

The national agenda for greatness

E

lections come and go, but the United States is still careening toward bankruptcy. By 2020, the U.S. will be spending $1 trillion a year just to pay the interest on the national debt. Sometime between now and then the catastrophe will come. It will come with amazing swiftness. The bond markets are with you until the second they are against you. When the psychology shifts and the fiscal crisis happens, the shock will be grievous: national humiliation, diminished power in the world, drastic cuts and spreading pain. Nothing in this past election has averted this disaster. The Republicans talk about cutting deficits, but a party that campaigns to restore the $400 million in Medicare cuts included in the health care law is not serious about averting a fiscal meltdown. Some Democrats, meanwhile, don’t even bother to pretend. Look at the vicious way many Democrats have responded to the draft proposal unveiled by the chairmen of the fiscal commission. Nancy Pelosi, the public sector unions and many liberal commentators are not only unwilling to compromise to prevent a catastrophe, they’re unwilling to even consider a compromise. They regard anybody who would negotiate as fundamentally immoral and unserious. The report from the chairmen lists some of the best ways to raise revenue and cut spending. But it comes with no enactment strategy. In this climate, asking politicians to end the mortgage deduction and tax employer health care plans and raise capital gains taxes and cut benefits for affluent seniors is like asking them to jump on a buzzing sackful of live grenades. They won’t do it. So we continue on the headlong path toward a national disaster. And along the way our dysfunctional political system will leave all sorts of other problems unaddressed. Yet, I’m optimistic right now. I’m optimistic because while our political system is a mess, the economic and social values of the country remain sound. My optimism is also based on the conviction that serious, vibrant societies don’t sit by and do nothing as their governments drive off a cliff. Over the past few years, we have seen millions of people mobilize — some behind President Barack Obama and others around the tea parties. The country is restive and looking for alternatives. And before the next round of voting begins, I suspect we will see another mass movement: a movement of people who don’t feel represented by either of the partisan orthodoxies; a movement of people who want to fundamentally change the norms, institutions and rigidities that cause our gridlock and threaten our country. It will take a revived patriotism to motivate Americans to do what needs to be done. It will take a revived patriotism to lift people out of their partisan cliques. How can you love your country if you hate the other half of it? It will take a revived patriotism to get people to look beyond their short-term financial interest to see the long-term national threat. Like the civil rights movement, this movement will ask Americans to live up to their best selves. But it will do other things besides. This movement will have to build institutions to support the leaders who make the hard bargains. As in the civil rights era, politicians won’t make big changes unless they are impelled and protected by a social upsurge. Most important, this movement will have to develop a governing philosophy and a policy agenda. Right now, orthodox liberals and conservatives have their idea networks, and everybody else is intellectual roadkill. This coming movement will have to revive the American System: a governing philosophy that believes in targeted federal efforts to arouse growth, social mobility and responsibility. Like the chairmen’s report, this movement could demand that Congress wipe out tax loopholes and begin anew. It could protect federal aid to the poor while reducing federal subsidies to the upper-middle class. The coming movement may be a third party or it may support serious people in the existing two. Its goal will be unapologetic: preserving American pre-eminence. It will preserve America’s standing in the world on the grounds that this supremacy is a gift to our children and a blessing for the Earth. David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa’s column will return.

Photos by Lynsey Addario / New York Times News Service

PAIN AND ANGER

Zahra, 21, sitting in the room she shares with her mother in Herat, Afghanistan, tried to commit suicide by self-immolation six years ago because she objected to an arranged marriage.

A

desperate

way out

For Afghan wives, suicide by fire common and heart-wrenching By Alissa J. Rubin • New York Times News Service HERAT, Afghanistan — ven the poorest families in Afghanistan have matches and cooking fuel. The combination usually sustains life. But it also can be the makings of a horrifying escape: from poverty, from forced marriages, from the abuse and despondency that can be the fate of Afghan women. The night before she burned herself, Gul Zada took her children to her sister’s for a family party. All seemed well. Later it emerged that she had not brought a present, and a relative had chided her for it, said her son Juma Gul. This small thing apparently broke her. Zada, who was 45, the mother of six children and who earned pitiably little cleaning houses, ended up with burns on nearly 60 percent of her body at the Herat burn hospital. Survival is difficult even at 40 percent. “She was burned from head to toe,” her son remembers. The hospital here is the only medical center in Afghanistan that specifically treats victims of burning, a common form of suicide in this region, partly because the tools to do it are so readily available. Through early October, 75 women arrived with burns — most self-inflicted, others only made to look that way. That is up nearly 30 percent from last year. But the numbers say less than the stories of the

BURN VICTIMS

E

Hanife, 15, has her bandages changed after skin graft surgery at the Herat Hospital in Afghanistan. The hospital is the only Afghan hospital that specifically treats victims of burning and also offers physical therapy. patients. It is shameful here to admit to troubles at home, and mental illness often goes undiagnosed or untreated. Zada, the hospital staff said, probably suffered from depression. The choices for Afghan women are extraordinarily restricted: Their family is their fate. There is little chance for education, little choice about whom a woman marries, no choice at all about her role in her own

house. Her primary job is to serve her husband’s family. Outside that world, she is an outcast. “If you run away from home, you may be raped or put in jail and then sent home, and then what will happen to you?” asked Rachel Reid, a researcher for Human Rights Watch who tracks violence against women. See Suicide / F5

BOOKS INSIDE Thrilling tales: Master storyteller Stephen King’s short stories don’t disappoint in his latest, ‘Full Dark, No Stars,’ see Page F4.

A bit of humor: Filmmaker Judd Apatow’s new book is a collection of what he considers funny stories, see Page F4.

Indifference: Why did Berliners ignore the Nazi atrocities at their door? Historian attempts to unravel the mystery, see Page F5.


F2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

E

The Bulletin

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

BETSY MCCOOL GORDON BLACK JOHN COSTA ERIK LUKENS

Chairwoman Publisher Editor-in-chief Editor of Editorials

No outsiders on city council

I

t would be a mistake for the city of La Pine to allow nonresidents to serve on its City Council. It would be such a mistake, in fact, that we expect the idea to fizzle as quickly as William

Shatner’s musical career. Still, the willingness of La Pine’s charter committee to at least consider the idea says something about the city and its sense of community. Like the more established city of Sisters, La Pine is a small incorporated area surrounded by a rural residential zone whose inhabitants far outnumber their urban counterparts. Those who live outside of the city proper are still very much part of the community of La Pine, and many of them probably consider downtown La Pine “their” downtown. And in important ways that have nothing to do with political boundaries, it is. But boundaries do matter, which is why they exist. The city of La Pine is a strictly defined area whose residents pay taxes for certain services. You either live in the city or you don’t. To its credit, the committee drawing up the city’s charter is weighing the greater community’s interests. But that impulse, taken too far, can lead you right over a cliff. Such is the case with a proposal to allow people who live outside of La Pine to serve on City Council. Fortunately, the idea met plenty of healthy skepticism when it was aired this week. Under the proposal, one of La Pine’s five council seats would be open to (but not reserved for) outsiders living within seven miles of the city’s boundaries. Such a candidate, strangely, could then run for an office

in an election in which he couldn’t vote. And having won, he could vote on the expenditure of taxes he didn’t pay. Such a setup would be the very opposite of taxation without representation. It would be representation without taxation. Nobody seems to know whether state law would allow this arrangement, but, legal or not, it’s a bad idea that’s certain to breed resentment. And for that reason, it’s likely to go nowhere anyway. As Councilor Doug Ward pointed out Tuesday, La Pine voters must approve a charter, and they’re not likely to approve one that allows people who don’t live in the city to serve on the council. The demise of such a bad idea shouldn’t worry residents of rural La Pine, though. The fact that the charter committee considered it at all indicates its members — and likely others within the city — care about the interests of the broader community. There are plenty of ways to consider outsiders’ input short of giving them a seat on City Council, and we suspect that city officials will use them. In the end, though, there is one sure-fire way for outsiders to qualify for a position on City Council. Move to La Pine.

Bike path has benefits

T

o paraphrase an old “Saturday Night Live” routine, bicycling has been very, very good to Central Oregon. Now it’s on the way to being even better. The Oregon Department of Transportation is working to get federal funding to create a paved bicycle trail from Lava Lands Visitor Center to Sunriver. It must raise $185,000 in matching funds to be eligible for the $1.6 million in federal dollars to complete the trail, and the state constitution puts the agency’s chief source of revenue, the gasoline tax, off limits for such projects. The staff of Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., who has been a driving force behind a regional biking effort, is helping ODOT in the effort. Assuming the grant comes through, the project will become the foundation of what local bicycling and tourism supporters envision as a scenic biking route linking La Pine, Sunriver, Bend, Redmond and Sisters. Even those whose acquaintance with cycling is limited should be able

to see the value of the proposal. Tourism continues to be important to the region, and that’s not likely to change. Bicycle sporting events bring cyclists and others to the area, and while they’re here they enrich the local economy. More generally, bicycling tourism itself is growing; a study a couple of years ago showed more tourists ride bikes while here than play golf. For now, riding from Sisters to Bend or Sunriver to Redmond involves traveling along the shoulder of a busy highway, hardly the peaceful, family-friendly excursion many tourists — or local cyclists, for that matter — want. Oregon currently has only a single scenic bikeway, a 132-mile route in the Willamette Valley. The SunriverLava Lands trail, when completed, will be the first link in a second route that’s not only beautiful but enhances a growing segment of the region’s economy. The entire path won’t be built overnight, of course, but this is an important start.

My Nickel’s Worth Pay for prison stay I agree with letter writer Linda Strunk (“Make inmates work,” Nov. 4) that inmates should contribute rather than utilizing their time around television, computers, etc. I can go one step further. Ever heard of “hot racking?” It’s used in the military when you have more men than beds. What they do is, one man works while the other one sleeps, and then they swap space. No longer a need for more prison space. Has anyone thought about making inmates pay for their stay in prison? Failure to pay should be deducted from any income tax returns or deducted from their paycheck (like alimony) from their employer. You stay, you pay — no free ride! We have too many needy and homeless that need food and shelter that have not committed a crime to land them behind bars yet we continue to fund the jails for those not deserving. Take care of our needy first! Why should taxpayers carry all this burden? Yvonne Myers Crooked River Ranch

Pot research The fact that Measure 74 failed to pass in Oregon does not change the fact that FDA-approved research needs to be expanded. People deserve to have a better scientific understanding of what the medicinal properties of marijuana are before they will consider expanding the medical system, and only through federally approved studies will the issue of medical marijuana be settled nationally.

Privately funded, FDA-approved cannabis research is hampered by a government monopoly over the marijuana supply, held by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. Even after obtaining FDA approval, researchers must contend with NIDA’s review process to obtain marijuana. Given that NIDA’s mission is to explore the abusive potential of illicit drugs, it compromises their objectivity and has resulted in researchers being denied cannabis if they were looking into marijuana’s remedial characteristics. An additional source of marijuana is needed to stop deterring researchers from studying this issue. A DEA law judge found that it is in the public interest to license Dr. Lyle Craker at the University of Massachusetts to cultivate marijuana, but this recommendation was rejected by acting DEA Administrator Michelle Leonhart. It’s time to ask why the DEA is upholding an obstructive federal monopoly. Stephen Morseman Bend

Union governor Kitzhaber was elected by a plurality, not a majority, of Oregon’s voters. He received approximately 49 percent of the ballots cast. Approximately 51 percent of Oregon’s voters supported the Republican candidate (49 percent), the Constitution Party candidate (1 percent) or the Libertarian candidate (1 percent). Only seven of Oregon’s 36 counties were carried by Kitzhaber. The other 29 counties voted for Chris Dudley. Kitzhaber was elected by a minor-

ity of Oregon’s voters. His support was concentrated in Portland, and his campaign’s funding came primarily from government employee unions. Will Kitzhaber prove that he is something other than Portland’s governor and the agent of the government employee unions? John Driscoll Bend

Help for homeless Bend is a caring community. In years past, we have generously provided assistance to the homeless, and now our help is needed again. It is hard for most of us to imagine what it is like to live as the homeless do with Central Oregon’s rain, snow and freezing temperatures during cold and bitter weather, and this winter is expected to be severe. Those of us who are blessed to have a roof over our heads can help by donating much-needed camping gear, especially tents, sleeping bags, blankets, long johns, hand and foot warmers, flashlights or headlamps with batteries and waterproof boots, gloves, jackets and hats. Donations, which are taxdeductible, can be dropped off at the Bend Community Center (1036 N.E. 5th Street, 541-312-2069), Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., where they are distributed directly to those in need. It should be noted that the center generally hands out 200 to 300 tents per year, and they are completely out already. If you have need for a special pickup and delivery, please call 541-389-3296. Ken Boyer Bend

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A post-election search for meaning and metaphors I GAIL can’t stop thinking about the elections. Last weekend I saw “127 Hours,” and all I could think about was that this was a metaphor for the lame-duck session of Congress. “127 Hours” is the hot new movie about Aron Ralston, a real-life hiker who went for a jaunt through the Utah wilderness and fell into a hole, where his arm was pinned under an 800-pound boulder for, um, 127 hours. Then he sawed off his arm with a really, really dull knife, rappelled 60 feet to the canyon floor and walked several miles in the midday desert sun before being found by a family of Dutch tourists, who gave him water and two Oreo cookies. So I just sat there free-associating about politics. The boulder was the deficit, and the arm was the Bush tax cut for the wealthy. While he was trapped, Ralston was tortured by a lot of buzzing, stinging and biting insects, all of whom resembled Mitch McConnell. If you get obsessive enough, everything you hear carries a post-election message. The Carnival Cruise ship is adrift! And isn’t America exactly like

a boat full of vacationers who thought they were on a luxury trip to the Mexican Riviera? Then, all of a sudden, they’re standing in line for Spam and hoping somebody will tow them back to San Diego. No wonder Ohio turned red. The moral of the George W. Bush TV interview this week with Matt Lauer involves the fact that it got terrible ratings. This could mean that the public wants to forget all about the first eight years of the 21st century and just blame Barack Obama for wrecking the economy. Or that while the country is divided in so many ways, we’re still one big family when it comes to our national exhaustion with the previous president. Although if people had known he was going to tell that story about how his mother put the miscarried fetus in a jar and made him look at it, perhaps more viewers would have tuned in. Or maybe not. The whole interview was confusing. When the first George Bush was president, the White House seemed to go out of its way to drop hints that Barbara

COLLINS Bush was pro-choice. Did they know about the fetus jar story? Also, didn’t it seem as if George W. was way more upset about Kanye West calling him a racist during Katrina than the fact that he invaded the wrong country? And did you notice that Bush kept calling Kanye “Conway?” But I digress. To be honest, the interview did not get bad ratings because of the national malaise. It got bad ratings because it was up against “Dancing With the Stars.” In which Bristol Palin has made it to the final four. Once again, traditional Republicans were run over by the grizzly contingent. Bristol is not very good as a performer, but, as her mother put

it, “She’s never danced before, and here she’s learning the steps really quickly.” Bristol is up against Jennifer Grey of “Dirty Dancing” fame, who’s been doing great even though she’s 50 with a bad knee and a plate and four screws in her neck. If Bristol wins I think we can take the whole thing as a metaphor for Russ Feingold’s Senate race in Wisconsin. Finally, when popular culture can’t explain what’s befallen us, there’s always historic reference. David Kennedy of Stanford University theorized in a post-election Op-Ed in The Times that we’re reliving the late 19th-century Gilded Age, when all the presidents proved to be hapless, Congress switched back and forth madly as voters threw the bums out over and over again, and the country experienced a raft of critical problems and impending crises, combined with “abject political paralysis.” The Gilded Age also happened to be the time when the media was wildly fragmented, with thousands of small, underfinanced local newspapers all yapping frantically to try to make an

impression. This produced a climate of semihysterical sensationalism, along with some of my all-time favorite headlines. One about Gov. Oliver Morton read: “A Few of the Hellish Liaisons of, and Attempted Seductions by, Indiana’s Favorite Stud-Horse.” This sounds so familiar that I am pretty sure Professor Kennedy is right. So the message is that we should hunker down and wait for the next Teddy Roosevelt to come to our rescue. And then it will almost be time for Prohibition. On the other hand, the Gilded Age had Mark Twain and Eugene Debs and Lillian Russell, who exemplified a beauty standard that extolled fleshy women. A Virginia City man writing to a friend about a tightrope walker named Ella LaRue said admiringly: “Great ‘shape’ — more of it than I ever saw in any female. Immense across the hips — huge thighs.” Maybe it won’t be so bad after all. Gail Collins is a columnist for The New York Times.


THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 F3

O Public should laud budget cuts T

he voters just spoke. They think they want no more gargantuan deficits, massive public spending and exponential growth in government — or the specter of higher taxes to pay for all of it. No wonder: We are on pace to soon owe 100 percent of our annual gross domestic product in national debt, while compiling the largest annual peacetime deficits in our history. So cutting the borrowing and spending is inevitable if America is to avoid a Greece-like implosion. But as the blood sport begins, we should remember the strange politics that will soon govern the process. First, no one ever reduces government in good times, when we are far better able to limit spending, and the public needs less assistance. Cutting happens only after the economy falters and the money runs out. That fact always leads to a vicious cycle: When the people believe they need public assistance the most, an indebted government is least able to provide it. Recipients become accustomed to the steady additions in federal money they receive and will insist that they can survive only by continual increases, never by their own reduction in expenditures. Second, tax-raising has limits, as we see from the California meltdown. There, a 10 percent state income tax on upper incomes and a sales tax of nearly

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON 10 percent did not result in balanced budgets, but instead either sent high earners and businesses out of state, or made them stop hiring and buying equipment. Employers will prefer to shut down or hide rather than take risks while they feed the ever-growing state beast. Third, Democrats are always politically in a far better position to cut federal spending. As the signature party of redistributive change, they are least vulnerable to charges of being needlessly cruel — in the same ironic way that conservatives give aberrant bigspending Republicans a greater pass, as if their profligacy is somehow out of character. That paradox may explain why government spending as a percentage of GDP actually shrunk under Bill Clinton, who achieved budgetary surpluses in three of his eight years as president — but deficits and government spending rose dramatically under George W. Bush. Yet Clinton was rarely derided by liberals as hard-hearted

for his fiscal discipline or praised by conservatives for his parsimony. Nor was Bush often lauded as caring by the left for his government generosity, or chastised much by the right for his profligacy. Fourth, politicians promise the easy cutting of generic “waste and fraud,” “foreign aid” or “unnecessary wars.” The problem, however, is that waste, wars, and aid this year probably account for less than 5 percent of the federal budget. In contrast, more than 60 percent of yearly spending is devoted to Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid, and Defense apart from war expenditures. Budgetary discipline is impossible without a no-holds-barred discussion of demography, increased longevity, and the national-security perils of unsustainable national debt. Fifth, self-interest governs the entire debate. Roughly half the public pays no income tax. And roughly half of America either receives all of its income or a large part of it from the federal government. Beneficiaries vote for higher taxes on others and still more benefits for themselves. Benefactors obviously prefer fewer payouts for others and lower taxes on themselves. Yet political affiliation is not always a clear guide. Despite public rhetoric, many conservatives will privately object to the cutting of any federal benefits they receive, while high-earning

liberals might quietly resent having to pay increased taxes to be spent on others. Sixth, there is always a “you go first” element to budget cutting. The party that imposes discipline is demagogued, even as its opportunistic opposition usually claims credit for the improved economy that follows from the responsible policies of others. What can the public do? Americans should laud any politician of either party who has the courage to balance budgets, and they should hold accountable any who do not. Budget cutting may be depressing, but not as depressing as bankruptcy (ask the French and Greeks). Do not forget that just as households become upbeat when mortgages and credit cards are paid off, so too will Americans collectively recover their optimism and sense of pride when we are admired abroad for our fiscal sobriety rather than ridiculed for our spending addiction. And look at it this way: In terms of our collective health and national security, a budget surplus is probably worth more than an expanded federal health care entitlement, another Social Security cost-of-living increase, or a new aircraft carrier.

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its fleets. Admirals watched as the ships fired off volleys of missiles at imaginary enemies — all of it shown in loving detail by Chinese television.” China has also muscled Vietnam into halting its oil exploration in what Beijing claimed were Chinese territorial waters and forced Japan to release a Chinese fishing boat captain, who was arrested after a collision with two Japanese coast guard vessels near disputed islands in the East China Sea. China got its way with Japan by halting China’s exports to Japan of rare earth elements crucial for advanced manufacturing. “With the Chinese Communist Party increasingly dependent on the military to maintain its monopoly on power and ensure domestic order, senior military officers are overtly influencing foreign policy,” wrote Brahma Chellaney, a defense analyst at Delhi’s Center for

Michael Gerson is a member of The Washington Post Writers Group.

Maureen Dowd is a columnist for The New York Times.

Policy Research. But the Indians, like their fellow Asians, really do not want to go beyond containment-lite with China — for now. Sure India and China are at odds over borders and Pakistan, but China is now India’s largest trading partner. No, India is not going to jump into America’s arms. But we’re not asking it to. Democracy, geopolitics, geography and economics are all combining to move America and India closer together. And that’s a good thing for both. If China plays it smart, Indian-American relations will never go beyond pre-containment. But if China doesn’t play it smart, Obama to India could one day become the new Nixon to China: My enemy’s enemy is my new best friend. Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.

Election will bring get-tough foreign policy F MICHAEL

WASHINGTON — oreign policy was so irrelevant in the midterm election that the first sentence of this column — unwisely beginning with the words “foreign policy” — is likely to weed out many readers looking for juicier bits of election reaction. But invisible things such as oxygen, God and foreign affairs can still be consequential. And last week’s election will have the scariest kind of influence on America’s role in the world: massive and unclear. Any president facing gridlock on domestic policy is propelled toward the international stage, where the spotlight shines on him alone. Every new House Republican committee chairman will be the ruler of a budget kingdom. Only one American at a time is commander in chief. And the coming debates on budget cuts and repeal of health care reform may make the Middle East conflict appear solvable in comparison. But this method of establishing relevance is unlikely to work. It is the cherished myth of the diplomat that global challenges exist because they lack attention. Actually, most international problems exist because of internal dynamics that have little to do with a failure of American focus. Palestinian leaders are divided — unable to deliver on the agreements they are too weak to make in the

GERSON

first place. Israelis feel relatively safe behind security walls, uninclined toward risky compromise and concerned mainly about Iran. An increasingly militarized Iranian regime sees a strategic advantage in both dangling the prospect of talks and relentlessly expanding its nuclear capabilities. There is one area where presidential attention is decisive — the threat and use of military force. But once a threat is made — say, against Iran — it is the enemy that determines the course of the confrontation, through compliance or defiance. When a president threatens force, he also loses control. And Barack Obama seems to be a man who values control. The president’s daily conduct of foreign policy will also be complicated by the Republican wave. Precisely because there is no clear tea party foreign policy ideology — Sen.-elect Rand Paul’s isolationist tendencies could hardly be more different from Sen. Jim DeMint’s internationalism — the enthusiasms of individual congressional leaders will play a

large role. Obama’s softening approach toward Cuba is unlikely to survive the elevation of Ileana Ros-Lehtinen as chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, particularly since RosLehtinen once expressed her openness to Fidel Castro’s assassination. Most Republicans will defer to Sen. Jon Kyl’s judgments on the New START nuclear reductions treaty with Russia. If the Russian conflict with Georgia flares, Sen. John McCain, a strong critic of Russian conduct, will have the lead. Even without a developed tea party foreign policy, the center of gravity on Capitol Hill is likely to shift in a Jacksonian direction. Historian Walter Russell Mead describes this potent, populist foreign policy tradition as “an instinct rather than an ideology.” Today’s Jacksonians believe in a strong military, assertively employed to defend American interests. They are skeptical of international law and international institutions, which are viewed as threats to American sovereignty and freedom of action. Jacksonians are generally dismissive of idealistic global objectives, such as a world free from nuclear weapons. Instead, they are heavily armed realists, convinced that America operates in an irredeemably hostile world. In particular, according to Mead, Jacksonians believe in wars that end with the unconditional surrender of an enemy, instead of “multi-

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lateral, limited warfare or peacekeeping operations.” The Jacksonian ascendancy on Capitol Hill is likely to mean resistance to foreign assistance spending as well as undermining engagement with the United Nations. Who was foolish enough to schedule, immediately after the midterm election, a session of the U.N. Human Rights Council in which Cuba, Iran and Venezuela scrutinized America’s human rights record? Even without such provocations, Jacksonians will urge more forceful policies against Cuba, Iran and Venezuela — along with Russia and China. But the largest test case will be Afghanistan. Here Obama faces a rare challenge. His base of support for the Afghan war lies mainly in the opposing party, making Republican attitudes toward the war decisive. As Obama’s July 2011 deadline for beginning the withdrawal of American troops approaches, any hint of civilian-military divisions on strategy could dramatically erode Republican support. Jacksonians like to win wars. But if Obama appears reluctant, they could easily turn against a war the president does not seem determined to win. No one cares about foreign policy — until a foreign policy crisis overwhelms every other issue.

Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN cause, if you do, I have this friend from Washington, and he’s really big. ... And he’s got his own tow truck.” I’d call this “pre-containment” or “containment-lite” — triggered in the last year by a sudden upsurge in China’s assertion of claims to all the South China Sea. It marks a stark contrast to the mood in the region just two years ago. As Christian Caryl, a contributing editor at Foreign Policy magazine, noted in an Aug. 4 essay: China for years was being praised by Asian experts for being so shrewd, so clever, so deft, in building cultural and economic ties with all its neighbors — and outmaneuvering the stupid, oafish Americans. But in just six months, China has cast itself in the role of bully and prompted its neighbors to roll out the red carpets for Uncle Sam. “In recent months,” noted Caryl, “Beijing has elevated its claims to territory in the South China Sea to the level of a ‘core national interest’ on par with Tibet or Taiwan, and that has sparked considerable anger among the other countries in the region — including Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines, Taiwan, and Vietnam — that claim ownership of pieces of the sea. … Then, just in case the Americans and the Southeast Asians still didn’t get the message, the Chinese Navy staged large-scale maneuvers in the sea, deploying ships from all three of

Conservative Kevin grabs a few gloats y mom used to say, “When you’re blue, wear red.” America took that advice on Election Day, and you can color Kevin happy. My conservative brother celebrated by doing his year-end political letter early. Here is his tour d’horizon: As a semichastened Barack Obama appeared at the press conference following the election, he conjured up the image of the curtain opening in “The Wizard of Oz,” revealing a little old man working the controls, not the great and powerful Oz. The president had to wonder how this could happen in two short years. He must long for the days when the media routinely referred to him as “cerebral and brainy” (savvy was never mentioned) and salivated over “Michelle’s amazing arms.” The voters left no doubt about their feeling for his super-nanny state where the government controls all aspects of their lives and freedoms. Warning signs were up in the three elections held in Massachusetts, Virginia and New Jersey and with the noisy birth of the tea party. But the president, swathed in the protective cocoon of adulation and affirmation from the media and his own sycophants, soldiered on in his determination to turn our country into just another member of the failed European union — France without the food. No one should be surprised by this. The president is a devoted disciple of the teachings of Saul Alinsky and a true believer in a redistribution of wealth controlled by big government. We can see how well that is working in Greece, Portugal, Spain and France. Instead of focusing on jobs and turning the private sector loose to provide them, he insisted on giving the American people things they did not want: expensive health care, more regulation and higher taxes. He clumsily interjected himself on behalf of the mass-murdering Muslim Army major, the ground zero mosque, the civil trials of enemy combatants and the lawsuit against Arizona. His theme song could have been “Who are you going to believe, me or your lying eyes?” On Nov. 2, voters across every spectrum loudly stated their preference for a return to American exceptionalism, selfreliance, limited government and personal freedoms. They delivered a message that they would demand that their representatives start reflecting their wishes. They showed their muscle to shocked elitists who had dismissed their dissent as ignorance, bigotry or racism. It is probably a product of the revisionist history we now teach in our schools that the tea party, a replica of the beginnings of the American Revolution, was marginalized and mocked as a lunatic fringe group by a dismissive news media. That same media is becoming increasingly aware that its creation is in over his head. He seems unaware of, or ambivalent about, the results of his actions. The last three weeks of the campaign were particularly unseemly. The vision of the president of the United States, one who spoke of civility and hope and change, exposed as just another Chicago pol, viciously and personally attacking his opponents, was undignified. When my children were small, I used to take them to visit my mother. One of her favorite lines if they complained was, “Do you want some cheese with that whine?” We may have to call Switzerland to get enough cheese for the presidential whines. Here are my random thoughts for 2010: To Sarah Palin: Mirror, mirror on the wall, you’re the fairest of them all. You don’t need to run for the presidency. To Nancy Pelosi: It’s hard to watch a noble ideal ravaged by facts. We’re going to need that military jet back. To Keith Olbermann: A welcome, but all too brief, respite. Thank God you’re not handicapping horses. To Chris Matthews: Is that tingle now a spasm? To Jon Stewart: Good work and great rally! You tower above your critics. To Alan Grayson: Good riddance. To Eric Holder: Try suing the bad guys. To Chris Van Hollen: Pickett was not promoted after Gettysburg. To Jimmy Carter: You make my hair hurt. To Vivian Schiller: Too bad the truth didn’t set you free — as in fired. To President Bush: A 50-to-42 winner over Obama in a mock presidential poll in Ohio after doing absolutely nothing. A Nobel Prize is on the way. To John Boehner: You are on double secret probation. Be grateful for a second chance. Vaya con Dios!

China is pushing U.S., India together on’t believe everything you read in the paper. Take this headline that appeared a couple of weeks ago, when I was in New Delhi, in The Hindustan Times: “U.S. Not Seeking to Contain China: Clinton.” It was referring to a statement made by Secretary of State Hillary Clinton while on a swing through Asia. No, Washington is not trying to contain China the way we once did the Soviet Union, but President Barack Obama didn’t just spend three days in India to improve his yoga. His visit was intended to let China know that America knows that India knows that Beijing’s recent “aggressiveness,” as one Indian minister put it to me, has China’s neighbors a bit on edge. None of China’s neighbors dare mention the Cword — containment — in public. Indeed, none of them want to go there at all or intend to promote such a policy. But there’s a new whiff of anxiety in the Asian air. All of China’s neighbors want China to know, as the sign says: “Don’t even think about parking here.” Don’t even think about using your growing economic and military clout to just impose your claims in border disputes and over oil-rich islands in the South China Sea. Because, if you do, all of China’s neighbors will be doomed to become America’s new best friends — including India. That’s why each one of China’s neighbors is eager to have a picture of their president standing with Clinton or Obama — with the unspoken caption that reads: “Honestly, China, we don’t want to throttle you. We don’t want an Asian Cold War. We just want to trade and be on good terms. But, please, stay between the white lines. Don’t even think about parking in my space be-

MAUREEN DOWD


F4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

B  B E S T- S E L L E R S Publishers Weekly ranks the bestsellers for week ending Nov. 6. HARDCOVER FICTION 1. “Towers of Midnight” by Robert Jordan & Brandon Sanderson (Tor) 2. “The Confession” by John Grisham (Doubleday)

King’s short stories Apatow, Eggers join crackle with thrills forces for a good cause IRREVERENCE AND HUMOR

“Full Dark, No Stars” by Stephen King (Scribner, 368 pgs., $27.99)

3. “Indulgence in Death” by J.D. Robb (Putnam)

By Amanda St. Amand

4. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson (Knopf)

For a writer whose books need a big stage, Stephen King also can turn out shorter stories just as gripping as his epic novels. All four stories in “Full Dark, No Stars” are about the dark turns taken in relationships between men and women. Uneven in length, they also are ambiguous in morality, which is one of the delights of this book. My favorite, “Big Driver,” features a 30-something author out on a speaking engagement that ends badly when her hostess sends her on a shortcut home. The shortcut may save a few minutes, but it nearly costs her her life at the hands of a rapist. While the assault is brutal in King’s description, he tempers it, too: “Somewhere people were listening to music and buying products online and taking naps and talking on phones, but in here a woman was being raped and she was that woman. He had taken her underpants; she could see them frothing from the pocket in the bib of his overalls.” The author, Tess, survives the assault. She uses her skills as a writer to decide what she needs to do, complete with plotting, research and the ultimate moment(s) of truth. Regardless of whether you agree with Tess’ solution, King makes it seem plausible. An even more gruesome story is “1922.” The tale of a farmer and his wife squabbling over

5. “American Assassin” by Vince Flynn (Atria) 6. “Moonlight Mile” by Dennis Lehane (Morrow) 7. “Worth Dying For” by Lee Child (Delacorte) 8. “Fall of Giants” by Ken Follett (Dutton) 9. “In the Company of Others” by Jan Karon (Viking) 10. “Safe Haven” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) 11. “Squirrel Seeks Chipmunk” by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 12. “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett (Putnam/Amy Einhorn) 13. “Side Jobs” by Jim Butcher (Roc) 14. “Edge” by Jeffery Deaver (Simon & Schuster)

HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. “Life” by Keith Richards (Little, Brown) 2. “Broke” by Glenn Beck (Threshold) 3. “Unbearable Lightness” by Portia de Rossi (Atria) 4. “Barefoot Contessa How Easy Is That?” by Ina Garten (Clarkson Potter) 5. “Earth (The Book)” by Jon Stewart (Grand Central) 6. “They Call Me Baba Booey” by Gary Dell’Abate with Chad Millman (Spiegel & Grau) 7. “Me” by Ricky Martin (Celebra) 8. “The Last Boy” by Jane Leavy (Harper) 9. “Autobiography of Mark Twain” edited by Harriet Elinor Smith (University of California Press) 10. “In Fifty Years We’ll All Be Chicks” by Adam Carolla (Crown) 11. “Pinheads and Patriots” by Bill O’Reilly (Morrow)

St. Louis Post-Dispatch

land reaches an ugly climax with the couple’s teenage son serving as a reluctant accomplice to a parent’s murder. If the movie “Willard” left you sleeping with the lights on, you might want to skip the heavy doses of blood and gore that saturate this story. Of the four stories, the one that might leave readers with the uneasiest feeling is “Fair Extension,” because of what happens when one man, Streeter, makes a deal with the devil, or at least an agent named ELVID, and he has to decide where to send his bad mojo. Where else but to the man who has been his “best friend” — who also happened to steal his girlfriend in college, excel in sports and become a millionaire? In “A Good Marriage,” readers will spot some familiarities with the BTK killer in Wichita, Kan., who lived a double life for decades as a city worker while also at work as a serial killer. In the afterword, King acknowledges that he got the idea for his story after reading about the BTK killer. But in “A Good Marriage,” Darcy learns early on that her husband has been a serial killer for decades. Think of how that knowledge shapes her response: “It wouldn’t be just the two of them dragged into newspaper speculation and the filthy rinsecycle of 24-hour cable news; there were the kids to think about.” In all four of his stories, King leaves readers to think about how they might react under similar circumstances. And while we might do as the characters did, the suspense is in the uncertainty.

12. “A--holes Finish First” by Tucker Max (Gallery) 13. “Cleopatra” by Stacy Schiff (Little, Brown) 14. “Double Delicious!” by Jessica Seinfeld (Morrow)

MASS MARKET 1. “The Lost Symbol” by Dan Brown (Anchor) 2. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 3. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 4. “Deeper than the Dead” by Tami Hoag (Signet) 5. “561 Hours” by Lee Child (Dell) 6. “Southern Lights” by Danielle Steel (Dell) 7. “I, Alex Cross” by James Patterson (Vision) 8. “Play of Passion” by Nalini Singh (Berkley) 9. “The Reckless Bride” by Stephanie Laurens (Avon) 10. “The Wrecker” by Clive Cussler & Justin Scott (Berkley) 11. “Pirate Latitudes” by Michael Crichton (Harper) 12. “Christmas in Cedar Cove” by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 13. “Wolfsbane” by Patricia Briggs (Ace) 14. “The Gate House” by Nelson DeMille (Vision)

TRADE PAPERBACK 1. “Happy Ever After” by Nora Roberts (Berkley) 2. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 3. “Little Bee” by Chris Cleave (Simon & Schuster) 4. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson (Vintage) 5. “Inside of a Dog” by Alexandra Horwitz (Scribner) 6. “Cutting for Stone” by Abraham Verghese (Vintage) 7. “Eat, Pray, Love” by Elizabeth Gilbert (Penguin) 8. “The Art of Racing in the Rain” by Garth Stein (Harper) 9. “Half Broke Horses” by Jeannette Walls (Scribner) 10. “The Finkler Question” by Howard Jacobson (Bloomsbury) 11. “For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide/When the Rainbow is Enuf” by Ntozake Shange (Scribner) 12. “Sarah’s Key” by Tatiana de Rosnay (St. Martin’s Griffin) 13. “Rachael Ray’s Look + Cook” by Rachael Ray (Clarkson Potter) 14. “The Alchemist” by Paulo Coelho (Harper)

— McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Friendships thrive in ‘Bride Quartet’ series “Happy Ever After” by Nora Roberts (Berkley, 355 pgs., $16)

By Lezlie Patterson McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Nora Roberts struck gold again with her latest series, “The Bride Quartet.” “Happy Ever After” is the final of the four books that features lifelong friends who not only ran a business together, but fell in love together. Parker is the organizer of the four friends, the one who came up with the idea of their bridal business and donated her family estate to the cause. She’s the bluest blood of the group, the one with the family name, breeding and money. In past books, the photographer, Mac, fell in love with Carter, a bit of an adorable geek; florist Emma hooked up with the group’s hunky friend Jack; cake expert Laurel with Parker’s brother Del; and in “Happy Ever After” it’s Parker’s turn to find love, with bad boy Malcolm. The group dynamic is part of what makes this book so appealing. Each story is actually about all eight characters, although Malcolm’s role was minor until this final story. Not only does Roberts provide romance times four, she also gives a touching portrayal of the relationship between four girls who have been best friends for most of their lives; friends who have supported each other through bad times and tragedies, and cheered during the triumphs and good times. And, of course, they help each other as they face the ups and downs of falling in love. In the finale, readers get the bonus of seeing couples paired in the previous three books, as they plan their own weddings. And Parker’s romance with Malcolm, while it may not be the most ro-

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mantic of the quartet, is fun and satisfying to read. It was obvious the two opposites were destined for each other since they met earlier in the series. In this book, they both seem to bow to the inevitable. Their relationship unfolds in more a real, less fairy-tale type manner, but it seems to suit both of them. As with most of Roberts’ series, it’s disappointing to finish the final book because the reader knows there will be no more visits with the characters they have come to know and love. It’s over. But at least those characters finished happily ever after.

before ‘Knocked Up,’ before anyone even knew who Seth Rogen was. We sold tickets for $10,000 a table, and when people showed up we just gave them a box of Kentucky Fried Chicken and a Red Bull.” The money, however, was real; the evening raised over $200,000 that helped fund the opening of a second 826LA outpost in Echo Park.

By Deborah Vankin Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Filmmaker Judd Apatow and author Dave Eggers seem an unlikely pairing — one is an A-list, broad comedy writerdirector-producer prone to fart jokes and penis cameos (“The 40-Year-Old Virgin,” “Knocked Up,” “Superbad” and “Pineapple Express” are among Apatow’s hugely successful credits); the other is a somewhat headier literary hipster who has penned an acclaimed memoir, several novels and just enough screenplays to earn some Hollywood cred (Eggers wrote “Where the Wild Things Are” and co-wrote, with his wife, Vendela Vida, “Away We Go”). But Apatow and Eggers meet at the intersection of irreverence. Apatow’s new book, “I Found This Funny,” is a 480page collection of “humor” pieces across myriad genres — essays, short fiction, journalism, comedy sketches, hand-drawn cartoons, even a TV pilot — by authors Apatow admires and, simply, wants to shed light on. He edited the McSweeney’s anthology partly to encourage young people, the same demo that makes up much of his film fan base, to read literature. And all proceeds of “I Found This Funny” will go to 826 National, a nonprofit founded by Eggers to promote literary mentoring of kids and named for the street address of its first tutoring center. “Most of what we read we read because someone we trust recommended it to us,” says Eggers. “I first heard of Joan Didion in a song by Lloyd Cole. A lot of people know and trust Judd’s taste, so he makes the perfect guide to a collection of literary humor.”

Everything’s funny With stories by funny people Steve Martin, David Sedaris, Nora Ephron and Conan O’Brien as well as literary heavyweights such as Philip Roth, Alice Munro, Raymond Carver, Lorrie Moore and Tobias Wolff, “I Found This Funny” is at times a hilarious treat, and its scope is impressive. But it’s also a strange hybrid, alternately Paris Review/New Yorker and “Saturday Night Live.” And a good chunk of the book is curiously unfunny, though Apatow says that’s subjective. “To me, everything in life is fun-

Giving back

ny, so there’s nothing I couldn’t put in there,” he said during an interview at his West LA offices. “So much of life is weird or odd or tragic, and I always find a way to interpret that as humor.” There’s a subtle, contextual logic to some of the less-expected selections in the book. “The Killers,” by Ernest Hemingway, about two hit men at a diner, feels like a Quentin Tarantino movie, Apatow says. The F. Scott Fitzgerald story “Pat Hobby and Orson Welles” is about a struggling screenwriter. Many of the pieces are about being creative — “Alice Munro captured it in a way few people can,” Apatow says. He doesn’t deny that there’s a certain degree of hubris in a book about “just stuff I like.” He jokes that maybe it will make him appear smart by association. “Maybe people will think I’m a better writer because in my anthology, F. Scott Fitzgerald’s in there! If people get confused and think I wrote the Hemingway story, I’ll be happy.” As with any big book release, there’s also an event component — in this case, a star-studded, big-ticket benefit that was cohosted by Apatow and Eggers. Another thing Apatow and Eggers have in common? They know how to throw a party — even if it’s a party making fun of parties. In 2007, after Apatow was introduced to the local outpost of Eggers’ literacy project 826LA by actress Catherine Keener, he and Eggers threw a 500-person parody of a splashy Hollywood benefit — “A Tribute to Seth Rogen for the Charity Work He Has Not Yet Done,” says Apatow. “It was

In a way, there’s some cyclical closure to the whole project — “I Found This Funny” is the culmination of Apatow’s own literary exploration. After his TV shows “Freaks and Geeks” and “Undeclared” were canceled in 2000 and 2002, respectively, he took a year off to read. He’d dropped out of college his sophomore year because he “ran out of money and interest,” he says, and this was his way to play catch-up, as well as stoke the creative fires. “At some point, you need more input than output or your brain turns to mush,” he says. Apatow asked everyone he knew, “What should I have read at this stage in my life?” And then, a funny thing happened: His own writing changed. “When you read something that’s really strong and insightful, it makes you think about your thought process and how much courage it takes to reveal yourself in your work,” he said. Apatow began taking more risks in his scripts and found “the deeper I went, the more people seemed to respond to it.” Which set off a warm and fuzzy domino effect: The counterintuitive emotional depth of Steve Carell’s “The 40-Year-Old Virgin,” Apatow says, especially resonated with audiences and led to box-office success. Which put him on the map. Which led to giving back. Apatow has been fortunate, he says, to have had many comedic mentors, dating back to high school — Jerry Seinfeld, Jay Leno, Jim Carrey and Shandling among them. “So when I was in a position to help other people, it felt natural,” he says. “I Found This Funny” is his literary compass for readers embarking on their own bookish journeys. Before getting too sacharine, he adds: “We’ll call the sequel ‘I Found This Depressing.’ ”

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C OV ER S T ORY

THE BULLETIN • Sunday, November 14, 2010 F5

BERLIN AND WORLD WAR II

Historian examines puzzling indifference to Nazi atrocities “Berlin at War” by Roger Moorhouse (Basic Books, 464 pgs., $29.95)

By Jim Landers The Dallas Morning News

SURROUNDED BY VIOLENCE

Lynsey Addario / New York Times News Service

Farzana, left, who set herself on fire after her father-in-law belittled her, prepares to visit a private clinic with her mother in Herat, Afghanistan. Farzana was married at age 12.

Suicide Continued from F1 Returned runaways are often shot or stabbed in honor killings because the families fear they have spent time unchaperoned with a man. Women and girls are still stoned to death. Those who burn themselves but survive are often relegated to Cinderella existences while their husbands marry other, untainted women. “Violence in the lives of Afghanistan’s women comes from everywhere: from her father or brother, from her husband, from her father-in-law, from her mother-in-law and sister-in-law,” said Dr. Shafiqa Eanin, a plastic surgeon at the burn hospital, which usually has at least 10 female self-immolation cases at any one time. The most sinister burn cases are actually homicides masquerading as suicides, said doctors, nurses and human rights workers. “We have two women here right now who were burned by their mothers-in-law and husbands,” said Dr. Arif Jalali, the hospital’s senior surgeon. Doctors cited two recent cases in which women were beaten by their husbands or in-laws, lost consciousness and awoke in the hospital to find themselves burned because they had been shoved in an oven or set on fire. For a very few of the women who survive burnings, whether self-inflicted or done by relatives, the experience is a kind of Rubicon that helps them change their lives. Some work with lawyers the hospital recommends and request divorces. Most do not.

Defiant and depressed Engaged at 8 and married at 12, Farzana resorted to setting herself on fire when her father-in-law belittled her, saying she was not brave enough to do so. She was 17 and had endured years of beatings and abuse from her husband and his family. Defiant and depressed, she went into the yard. She handed her husband their 9-month-old daughter so the baby would not see her mother burning. Then she poured cooking fuel on herself. “I felt so sad and such pain in my heart, and I felt very angry at my husband and my father- and mother-in-law, and then I took the matches and lit myself,” she said. Farzana’s story is about desperation and the extremes that in-laws often inflict on their sons’ wives. United Nations statistics indicate that at least 45 percent of Afghan women marry before they are 18; a large percentage before they are 16. Many girls are still given as payment for debts, which sentences them to a life of servitude and, almost always, abuse.

“Violence in the lives of Afghanistan’s women comes from everywhere: from her father or brother, from her husband, from her father-in-law, from her mother-in-law and sister-in-law.” — Dr. Shafiqa Eanin, plastic surgeon at the Herat burn hospital

A bright child whose favorite subjects were Dari language and poetry, Farzana dreamed of becoming a teacher. But she had been promised in marriage to the son of the family that was providing a wife for her brother, and when she turned 12, her in-laws insisted it was time to marry. Her future husband had just turned 14. “On the marriage day, he beat me when I woke up and shouted at me,” she said. “He was always favoring his mother and using bad words about me.” The beatings went on for four years. Then Farzana’s brother took a second wife, an insult to Farzana’s in-laws. Her mistreatment worsened. They refused to allow her to see her mother, and her husband beat her more often. “I thought of running away from that house, but then I thought: ‘What will happen to the name of my family?’ ” she said. “No one in our family has asked for divorce. So how can I be the first?” Doctors and nurses say that especially in cases involving younger women, fury at their situation, a sense of being trapped and a desire to shame their husbands into caring for them all come together. This was true of Farzana. “The thing that forced me to set myself on fire was when my father-in-law said: ‘You are not able to set yourself on fire,’ ” she recalled. But she did, and when the flames were out, 58 percent of her body was burnt. As a relative bundled her raw body into a car for the hospital, her husband whispered: “If anybody asks you, don’t tell them my name; don’t say I had anything to do with it.” After 57 days in the hospital and multiple skin grafts, she is home with her mother and torn between family traditions and an inchoate sense that a new way of thinking is needed. Farzana’s daughter is being brought up by her husband’s family, and mother and daughter are not allowed to see each other. Despite that, she says that she cannot go back to her husband’s house. “Five years I spent in his house with those people,” she said. “My

marriage was for other people. They should never have given me in a child marriage.”

A common option Why do women burn themselves rather than choose another form of suicide? Poverty is one reason, said Jalali. Many women mistakenly think death will be instant. Halima, 20, a patient in the hospital in August, said she considered jumping from a roof but worried she would only break her leg. If she set herself on fire, she said, “It would all be over.” Self-immolation is more common in Herat and western Afghanistan than other parts of the country. The area’s closeness to Iran may partly explain why; Iran shares in the culture of suicide by burning. Unlike many women admitted to the burn hospital, Zada showed no outward signs of distress before she set herself on fire. Her life, though, was hard. Her husband is a sharecropper. She cleaned houses and at night stayed up to clean her own home — a nearly impossible task in the family’s squalid earthen and brick tworoom house buffeted by the Herati winds that sweep in a layer of dust each time the door opens. To her family, she was a constant provider. “Before I thought of wanting something, she provided me with it,” said Juma Gul, 32, her eldest son, a laborer who earns about $140 a month. “She would embroider our clothes so that we wouldn’t feel we had less than other people.” As he spoke, his 10-year-old twin sisters sat near him holding hands and a picture of their mother. In the hospital, Zada rallied at first, and Juma Gul was encouraged, unaware of how difficult it is to survive such extensive burns. That is especially true in the developing world, said Dr. Robert Sheridan, chief of surgery at the Shriners Burn Hospital in Boston and a trauma surgeon at Massachusetts General Hospital. The greatest risk is sepsis, a deadly infection that generally starts in the second week after a burn and is hard to stop, Sheridan said. Even badly burned and infected patients can speak almost up to the hour of their death, often giving families false hopes. “She was getting better,” her son insisted. But the infection had, in fact, set in, and the family did not have the money for powerful antibiotics that could give her whatever small chance there was to survive. Juma Gul eventually managed to beg and borrow the money, but not before the infection spread. Two weeks after his mother set herself on fire, he stood by her bed as she stopped breathing.

We know more all the time about the sufferings inflicted by Nazi Germany. Much of the horror seems imponderable, but there is no lack of sympathy with the victims. The greater mystery is why German society would abandon the tenets of civilization. “Berlin at War” does a fairly good job of asking and, sometimes, answering questions about this mystery. Berliners knew that their Jewish, gay, Gypsy and handicapped neighbors were being deported to a dark fate. What did they do? Very little. What did they think? The Berlin imagination seems to have failed. A modern accounting lists 55,696 Berliners among the 6 million Jews killed in the Holocaust. Roger Moorhouse, a British specialist in modern German history, helps to explain this by turning to the United States. Polish resistance fighter Jan Karski went to Washington, D.C., in 1943 and met with Jewish leaders. He described what was happening in the concentration camps. Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter responded, “Mr. Karski, I am unable to believe you.” Frankfurter elaborated by adding, “I did not say this young man is lying. I said I am unable to believe him. There is a difference.” Moorhouse writes: “One has to assume that the vast majority of both Aryan and Jewish Berliners either knew nothing of the Holocaust or else were unable to believe and accept what little they might have heard.”

“Why does no one stand on the street and shout ‘Enough! Enough!’? Why is no one going crazy? Why is there no revolution?” — A Nazi foe, writing in her diary Fear, prejudice and a beatendown apathy played their parts as well. Before the war, Berlin was a city of 4.3 million where 200,000 had protested against Adolf Hitler’s rise to the chancellorship. In April 1939, 2 million watched the long military parade through the city that celebrated Hitler’s 50th birthday. Over the next six years, Berlin’s population fell by nearly half. Children were evacuated to the countryside, many under the tutelage of Nazi ideologues. Most households sent at least one male off to war, where 5 million German soldiers died. Air raids left Berliners exhausted and twisted

with anxiety. Unlike Dresden, Hamburg and other German cities swept by bombing-induced firestorms, Berlin was not hammered from the skies into a charnel house. Stone, brick and concrete, and wide streets, seem to have kept conflagrations at bay and limited the casualties to about 50,000. In 1943, Britain’s Royal Air Force hoped a massive bombing effort aimed at Berlin would break the regime. After one of these raids, a foe of the Nazis asked in her diary: “Why does no one stand on the street and shout ‘Enough! Enough!’? Why is no one going crazy? Why is there no revolution?” There were revolutions that swept several German cities in the imperial collapse that ended World War I. But even Operation Valkyrie, the assassination and coup attempt directed by German officers against Hitler in 1944, caused barely a stir among Berliners. Moorhouse uses many diaries, journalist accounts and SS “mood reports” to piece together his book. The experience seems to have left him wavering, uncertain of how to account for the Nazi regime’s endurance. At one point, he writes: “Even the rising death toll on the Eastern Front failed to spark any widespread civilian opposition and resistance to the Nazis; on the contrary it engendered a sense of apathy and depression. Nevertheless, as the war ground on to its conclusion, the patience and stoicism of the Berlin public would be tested to destruction.” Yet even as the Soviet Red Army neared Berlin, members of the Hitler Youth handed out cyanide capsules at a performance of the Berlin Philharmonic. This was fear and resignation, not defiance.

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Lehane brings back detective duo “Moonlight Mile” by Dennis Lehane (Morrow, 320 pgs., $26.99)

By Oline H. Cogdill Sun Sentinel (Florida)

Long before Dennis Lehane looked at crime’s effect on a neighborhood in the gripping “Mystic River,” ventured to the chilling “Shutter Island,” or went back in time with the historical “The Given Day,” he made his career writing about Boston private detectives Patrick Kenzie and Angie Gennaro. Through five novels, Patrick and Angie worked Boston’s mean streets, up against some of the worst criminals. They were last seen in “Prayers for Rain” (1999) as Lehane moved on to

other stories. Now Lehane has brought them back for a story that echoes “Gone Baby Gone” (1998), one of their messiest and most gripping cases. “Moonlight Mile” also continues themes at the heart of the gripping “Gone Baby Gone” — the vagaries of parenting and the moral conundrum of what’s legal vs. right. As the characters ponder more than a decade of hindsight, “Moonlight Mile” also is a novel about consequences, the burdens people carry and what happens when one’s conscience is faced with a mountain of bills. In “Gone Baby Gone,” Patrick and Angie were pulled into the kidnapping of 4-year-old Amanda McCready, who, in one of a heart-wrenching turn of events,

was returned to her neglectful mother. In “Moonlight Mile,” Patrick and Angie once more face the vortex of the McCready family when Amanda, now 16 years old, again is missing. “Moonlight Mile” is a quieter outing than Lehane’s previous novels in this series, but no less gripping. Lehane delivers an emotional story that connects with the characters’ capacity to grow. Patrick isn’t as sure of his moral compass he once was as he negotiates a labyrinth of choices and compromises. Lehane’s reoccurring themes of moral ambiguity and the loss of innocence are constant “Moonlight Mile.” “Moonlight Mile” is a worthy return for Lehane’s iconic characters.

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B

Sunday Driver Go ahead and laugh, but the Juke is no joke, Page G6 Also: Stocks listing, including mutual funds, Pages G4-5

www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2010

In St. Louis, craft brew dethrones beer ‘king’ their

AFTER THE CRASH

Remodeling

careers

By Angie Lau Duane and D. Stanford Bloomberg News

ST. LOUIS — St. Louis Cardinals fans are seeing something they never expected at Busch Stadium: craft beer flowing beside the Budweiser taps. Until a couple of months ago, Anheuser-Busch InBev NV’s namesake baseball park allowed Schlafly draft beer to be sold at just one concession stand. Now eight sell it. “It’s like people are finally realizing that there is more than just a Bud,” said Mark Schwartz, 53, a season-ticket holder at the St. Louis Rams’ Edward Jones Dome, where Schlafly Beer debuted for football fans this season. “It’s great to root on your hometown team with a hometown beer.” Generations of local loyalty is eroding in the wake of InBev’s 2008 hostile takeover of Anheuser-Busch — a St. Louis tradition since 1852, when it was called Bavarian. For Schlafly and other small breweries in the city, it’s an opportunity to exploit the increased interest in craft beers nationwide. Drinking Bud in St. Louis used to be like driving a Ford or Chrysler in Detroit. Bars, restaurants and catering companies didn’t want to offend the company or its fans by offering other brands, said Mike Sweeney, a systems administrator and former part-time tour guide at Schlafly who runs a beer blog called STL Hops. Then InBev, based in Leuven, Belgium, bought Anheuser-Busch in November 2008 and by Christmas had trimmed about 1,400 U.S. jobs, threequarters of them in St. Louis. See InBev / G3

Photos by Ed Merriman / The Bulletin

When the Central Oregon construction industry shut down J&S Construction, took out a second mortgage and founded a metal fabricating company called Atek Customs, which designs and builds things ranging from a unique bicycle designed by his 20-year-old son, Josh, to weight-lifting machines, Jeep conversions, roll bars, bumpers and just about anything else a customer can dream up.

Ex-construction workers find new passion with new income By Ed Merriman The Bulletin

hen the housing market collapsed in 2008, Ted Engstrom, 47, lost his $120,000-a-year-construction job and his house. But instead of lamenting his misfortune, he looked at his situation as an opportunity to do something he’d always wanted — open a guitar store. Besides losing their home in Redmond and moving into a rental in Bend, the Engstrom family sold hundreds of their belongings ranging from blankets, recreational equipment and electronics to gardening tools and a lawn tractor to make ends meet while he was out of work. “It was a struggle. I took odd jobs and worked part time, (because) there wasn’t any full-time work,” Engstrom said.

W

By Madelene Pearson Bloomberg News

Former construction worker Ted Engstrom lost his home after the construction bubble popped, but he chose to pursue a longtime dream and open a music store in Bend called Sunday Guitars.

Just when he was feeling like he’d about hit bottom, an opportunity arose that fulfilled a lifelong dream. “I had been unemployed for about a year when I walked into the guitar store one day and the owner asked me how I’d like to take over the business,” Engstrom said. “That was an amazing blessing to me. As soon as he said it, I knew that’s what I wanted to do.” In a way, he said it felt like owning a guitar store might have been his destiny all along. “I started playing guitar when I was 8 years old,” Engstrom said. See Career / G5

By Bob Tedesci New York Times News Service

I’m always surprised when I come across people who have yet to fill their iPhone with apps. The most often cited excuse? Not enough time to sift through 300,000 apps to find the good ones. True, it can be a slog. (But that’s what I do for you every week.) In this column, I’ve compiled 10 must-have apps that will save you time, make your life easier and make you smile. You won’t see Twitter, Slacker or Facebook, among others, on this list. Although I find them indispensable, the services aren’t unique to a mobile phone. To make my Top 10, an app must deliver an experience you couldn’t find on your computer — something, in other words, that exemplifies the smart phone at its best.

Oregon construction jobs

GOOGLE (FREE) You can find Google through your mobile browser, but the app is a major time-saver. The voice search function is seamless. Ask it for specific Wikipedia entries, for instance, and it complies. Or just say “Starbucks” and the app uses the phone’s GPS to find the nearest location. A recent update put the “Goggles” service within the app, so you can snap a photo and let Google search for information on that object. SOUNDHOUND (FREE AND $5) You’ve probably heard of Shazam, the app that identifies songs. SoundHound is faster, and it offers a broader range of ancillary features. You can hum a tune into the phone and it’ll find the song, look up lyrics and run YouTube videos of song performances. The $5 version lets you identify an unlimited number of songs. Users of the free version get five tags monthly. HIPSTAMATIC ($2) Scores of photography titles are in the App Store. Many are terrific, but not one matches Hipstamatic’s blend of simplicity, serendipity and art. See Apps / G5

The precipitous rise and fall of construction jobs in Oregon closely follows the general economic trend of the recession, but current monthly averages fall below those from before the boom.

Average monthly construction employment In thousands 120

104.3 100.9 100 94.2 90.8 83.6 82.7 78.3 80 73.8 80.5 77.0 65.8 60 ’00 ’01 ’02 ’03 ’04 ’05 ’06 ’07 ’08 ’09 ’10* *As of September Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

New York Times News Service

Let your photos be full of surprises with the Hipstamatic, $2. The photo-filter app will unpredictably saturate, blur or discolor your images, among other things.

No-cry zone? Travelers call for child-free flights By Douglas Quenqua New York Times News Service

JOHN STEARNS Illustration by Andre Letria / New York Times News Service

John Stearns column will return.

Apps you can’t live without — really

What qualifies?

Canny investors awoke, smelled the Indian spices MUMBAI — In his office above a room stacked with jute sacks of turmeric, many streaked yellow with the powder, Deepak Shah is extolling the virtues of the spice. “It’s very good for health, it’s used in cookThink stock ing, in cosmetics and it’s medicinal,” said Shah, owner of P. Amratlal & Sons, a trader at Mumbai’s wholesale Vashi market. Falling stockpiles and speculation have also pushed up the price of the curry ingredient 64 percent this year on the National Commodity & Derivatives Exchange, three times the gain of India’s benchmark stock index, boosting food costs in a country where 7 out of 10 people live on less than $2 a day. Reserve Bank Governor Duvvuri Subbarao raised interest rates six times this year and said on Nov. 3 inflation is still above the bank’s comfort zone. One reason is the spices Indians use every day. Pepper futures have risen 51 percent on the National Commodity & Derivatives Exchange this year, compared with a 20 percent jump in the Bombay Stock Exchange Sensitive Index, the best performer among the world’s 10 biggest equity benchmarks. See Spices / G3

G

Some travelers are calling on airlines to introduce child-free flights, or designate “family-only” sections on planes.

For many people, it is the second biggest fear of flying: sitting next to a screaming, kicking, uncontrollable child. Particularly if that child isn’t theirs. Next to landing hastily on something other than a runway, sharing the cabin with a fussy toddler is about the worst luck many travelers can imagine. And as the economy and security regulations conspire to squeeze the comforts out of air travel — lines are long, flights are full and increasingly devoid of amenities — the sound of a baby’s wail can be the breaking point for already frayed nerves. Now, travelers without children are doing some fussing of their

own. Some are calling for airlines to implement child-free flights, or designate “family-only” sections on planes, in the wake of some highprofile tantrums. In July, Qantas settled a lawsuit from a woman who claimed that she suffered hearing loss after sitting next to a screaming 3-year-old boy on a 2009 flight from New York to Australia. (Terms of the settlement were not disclosed.) In January, AirTran removed an entire family from a flight before takeoff from Fort Myers, Fla., because their 3-year-old girl was hitting the parents, making noise and refusing to take her seat. And in March, a 42-year-old woman allegedly grabbed a boy (3 years old, again) for kicking her chair during a Southwest flight to Las Vegas. See Child-free / G3


B USI N ESS

G2 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

M  NEWS OF RECORD DEEDS Deschutes County

Nancy K. Cary, trustee to Siuslaw Bank, Mason Estates First Addition Phase 1, Lot 3, $258,652.53 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Diamond Bar Ranch Phase 1, Lot 16, $246,168.70 Lee K. and Thomas K. Greene to Vanessa L. Greene, Park Addition, Lot 1, Block 13, $480,000 Schumacher Construction Inc. to Richard L. and Jelinda S. Carpenter, trustees of Richard L. Carpenter Revocable Living Trust and Jelinda S. Carpenter Revocable Living Trust, Canyon Breeze, Lots 1, 3, 9, 17, 21, 23, 29, $203,000 Schumacher Construction Inc. to Bruce L. Kemp, Canyon Breeze, Lots 2, 5, 6, 8, 11, 18, 22, $203,000 CitiMortgage Inc. to Fannie Mae, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 6, Block 2, $331,448.19 CitiMortgage Inc. to Fannie Mae, Summerfield Phase III, Lot 20, Block 5, $162,047.91 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp. to CitiMortgage Inc., Traditions East, Lot 4, $312,661.94 Chase Home Finance LLC to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Ni-La-Sha Phases 2 and 3, Lot 23, $163,807.58 Regional Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Stonehedge on Rim Phase III, Lot 17, $198,865.76 Peter Gramlich to Samuel V. and Berit G. Flora, Highland Addition, Lots 2 and 11, Block 12, $250,000 Brittany L. and Travis I. Kohler to Toni S. Hanson, Majestic Ridge Phase 3, Lot 52, $298,500 Columbia State Bank to Bend Equity Group LLC, Brookland Park, Lots 1-5, 8, 9, 11, 12, 17-22, $315,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 37, Block U, $416,081.75 Daniel H. and Peggy M. Hale, trustees of Hale Revocable Trust, Aspen Village at Mountain High, Lot 4, $275,000 Rivers Northwest Enterprises Inc. to William and Jennifer Lynch, NorthWest Crossing Phase 12, Lot 579, $424,705.90 Frank J. and Kathleen H. Deggendorfer to Davies Commercial Properties LLC, Shevlin Center, Lot 1, Block 7, $850,000 Residential Funding Co. LLC to Nancy Beford, T 22, R 10, Section 4, $230,000 Northwest Trustee Services Inc., trustee to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., Stonehaven Phase 1, Lot 17, $255,000 Nancy K. Cary, trustee to Oregon Housing and Community Services Department, Clear Sky Estates, Lot 12, Block 1, $179,050.35 Wells Fargo Financial Oregon Inc. to John J. and Constance K. Jensen, Cimarron City First Addition, Lot 8, Block 6, $150,000 Wells Fargo Bank NA to

Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Bieler Boys Estates, Lot 2, Block 4, $179,649 First American Title Insurance Co. to Harrison Street Property Group LLC, T 17, R 12, Section 14, $273,001 Adam and Wendy Temple to Matthew A. Keirstead, Center Addition to Bend, Lots 4-5, Block 40, $150,000 Martin D. and Marlene M. Davis to Paul L. and Oleta M. Black, Featherstone, Lot 4, $191,000 Aurora Loan Services LLC to David R. Vial, Demaris Acres, Lot 8, $390,000 Federal National Mortgage Association to David E. Baker, NorthWest Crossing Phase 5, Lot 223, $262,000 Federal National Mortgage Association to Cristel L. Stinnett, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 54, Block Q, $220,000 Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance Inc. to Jack A. and Nadine M. Lee, trustees of Lee Family Trust, Rimrock West Estates Replat, Lot 1, Block 2, $187,500 Hayden Homes LLC to John E. Welborn II, Aspen Rim No. 2, Lot 166, $240,000 Wayne and Jo A. Holland, trustees of Wayne and Jo Ann Holland Trust to Megan S. Hill and Matthew J. Thompson, Canyon Park, Lot 24, Block 2, $165,000 HSBC Bank USA NA to James W. and Ruth C. Decker, Oakview Phase IV, Lot 28, $162,500 Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., trustee to Tyson and Kendra Adams, Tanglewood Phase III, Lot 15, $155,000 Dennis A. and Lillian A. Smith, trustees of Dennis and Lillian Smith Revocable Living Trust to Gregory A. and Tina A. Held, Wild River Phase I, Lot 7, Block 2, $295,930 Stone Bridge Homes NW LLC to John C. and Debra J. Howes, NorthWest Crossing Phase 12, Lot 581, $522,913 First American Title Insurance Co., trustee to Suntrust Mortgage Inc., Yardley Estates Phase II, Lot 57, $320,196.10 First American Title Insurance Co., trustee to Suntrust Mortgage Inc., Summerfield Phase 4, Lot 12, Block 6, $176,329.10 Andrew P. Parks, trustee to Home Federal Bank, Townsite of Redmond, Lot 12, Block 26, $218,163.10 LSI Title Company of Oregon LLC, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Hayden View Phase Three, Lot 110, $151,722.60 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corp., trustee to Green Tree Servicing, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 13, Block F, $341,731.69 Recontrust Co. NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Desert Skies Phase 3, 4 and 5, Lot 58, $302,258.93 Recontrust Co. NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Rimrock West Estates Replat, Lot 17, Block 2, $456,544.63 Recontrust Co. NA, trustee to Federal National Mortgage Association, Glacier View First Addition, Lot 18, Block 2, $302,000.13

Wi-Fi networks are less private than ever By Liz F. Kay The Baltimore Sun

BALTIMORE — The local java joint or airport terminal might seem like the perfect location to log onto Facebook or troll Amazon for a deal. But for anyone who has accepted the convenience of unsecured Internet access, here’s another reminder to be cautious about what information you share online. When you use a wireless network — or even many wired ones — your communications are sent to every other computer on the network, said Seth Schoen, senior staff technologist at the Electronic Frontier Foundation, a nonprofit group that defends civil rights in the digital world. For years, there have been readily available programs known as “packet sniffers” that intercept those communications. Schoen said he’s given demonstrations where he’s shown intercepted email and instant messages as well as Google search terms. Until recently, it required a little bit of Internet know-how. But now a programmer has released a browser modification called Firesheep that makes spying on certain information much, much easier — causing quite a stir in the computer world. Some sites such as Facebook encrypt your information when you’re entering your password to log on — denoted by the padlock at the bottom of the browser. But

afterward, it saves a credential on your computer that indicates you’re currently logged on and reverts to its unencrypted version. A nefarious user could then intercept and copy that credential into another browser to impersonate you on that site, Schoen said. Some sites, such as Amazon, encrypt payment and shipping steps, but not clicks through pages of books or other products. Financial sites usually encrypt your entire session, he said. Schoen said he believes many popular sites such as Twitter also should be encrypted. “Other things that people do online are also very sensitive and private, and can and ought to be protected in the same way,” Schoen said. Encrypted sites are denoted by the “https” in the URL line of your Web browser. To protect yourself, you could bookmark https links to your favorite websites on your computer and smart phone. If you use the Firefox browser, you could also install the “HTTPS Everywhere” extension developed by the Electronic Frontier Foundation and the Tor Project, dedicated to improving Web privacy. That automatically directs you to the encrypted version of every site that offers one. But there are limitations. It doesn’t block sites that don’t support encryption, but it does disable functions such as Facebook Chat and Google Instant search findings.

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Holiday toys vie for kids’ loyalty and parents’ cash By Andrea Chang Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — For parents, finding the right holiday toy isn’t all fun and games. After a robotic hamster became the breakout hit last Christmas, the race is on to snag this year’s hot toy. But what is it? No front runner has emerged yet, but parents and kids have been buzzing about squishy pencil toppers, a Barbie equipped with a real video camera and toy musical instruments that can be played by lightly touching the paper surface. “Part of what makes a toy the must-have toy is the scarcity in finding it,” said Sean McGowan, a toy analyst at Needham & Co. “There’s social currency attached to being the parent who can deliver it and the kid who gets it.” Toys may be a bright spot during what is predicted to be another tough holiday season for consumer spending. Compared with other retail categories such as luxury and electronics, toys weren’t hit as hard during the economic downturn for one major reason: Many parents will cut back everywhere else before they deprive their children of that Buzz Lightyear action figure or the latest Bratz doll. Plus, toys are relatively cheap. Discount giant Wal-Mart Stores Inc. has expanded its toy assortment and inventory and added “Rollback Alley” to most stores, an aisle that features deals on toys. Toys R Us will operate 600 temporary holiday shops and 10 FAO Schwarz pop-up stores nationwide. Target Corp. is featuring 10 percent more discounts and items in its annual holiday toy catalog. And Sears, which last year brought back in-store toy sections

Lawrence K. Ho / Los Angeles Times

Ryan Yuon, 4, checks out the Sing-a-ma-jics toys last month in Toys R Us in the Palos Verdes neighborhood of Los Angeles. Toys R Us will open 600 temporary shops for the holiday. to 20 of its department stores, is opening 79 more this year. Because price will again be the most important factor for many shoppers, toy manufacturers have focused on making products that can fit into small budgets. Experts are predicting a strong year for “mini-collectibles” — toys that are inexpensive but feature a full lineup of characters with different looks, sounds and personalities. Toy experts say collectibles appeal to kids, who like to accumulate different characters and trade them with friends. Owning the most items can be a status symbol, such as with the Beanie Babies phenomenon in the 1990s. In recent years, the fashion doll category has become highly

competitive thanks to a growing number of plastic figures with diverse images and personalities, whether cute, sporty, scholarly, glamorous or edgy. This holiday season, new players such as Mattel Inc.’s Monster High — a line of characters, such as Frankie Stein and Draculaura, who are the offspring of famous monsters — and the relaunch of the saucy Bratz dolls by MGA Entertainment Inc. are heating up the closely watched battle. Manufacturers have also added more technology to the learning tools category, developing several toys that look remarkably like adults’ iPads and Kindles. Hand-held gadgets such as VTech’s V.Reader, Fisher-Price’s iXL Learning System and Leap-

Frog’s Leapster Explorer Learning Experience use technology to help kids read, play games and learn other tasks. “Kids today are Skyping, they’re on the Internet, they’re going on YouTube,” said Neil Friedman, president of Mattel Brands. “And what we’re doing is we’re allowing them to expand their imaginations and utilize their toys to even go further.” The recession brought about the trend of “cocooning,” where families tended to forgo dining out and taking expensive vacations in favor of staying home. That led to a boost in classic family activities such as board games, arts and crafts and outdoor toys, which are expected to be popular again this year.


C OV ER S T OR I ES

Child-free Continued from G1 While few travelers would advocate outright assault, a survey of 2,000 travelers released by Skyscanner, a fare-comparison site, in August found that 59 percent of passengers support creating special sections on flights for families. Nearly 20 percent said they would like to see airlines offer child-free flights. The survey brought widespread attention to such ideas, which had long been simmering on message boards, blogs and other bastions of complaint. “I would gladly pay extra for a child-free flight,” said Ian Burford, a frequent flier from Boston who recently started a Facebook group called Airlines Should Have Kid-Free Flights. “Or at least if they made it easier when booking a flight to say ‘I don’t want to be seated next to a 1-year-old.’ That would be helpful.” Burford said he started his group (two members and counting) after suffering through a flight from Los Angeles to England seated behind a screaming child. “The parents were not doing a thing to stop it,” he said. “They were just sort of weakly smiling and giggling like, ‘Oh, what can you do?’ But give them a pacifier, do something to make them stop.”

What parents think It would be easy to dismiss the demands for separating children on flights if they were coming only from the childless. But many parents support the idea as well. A family-only section would give children and parents the freedom to “chat, watch Nickelodeon and laugh out loud,” read a recent post on Madame Noire, a blog catering to African-American women. “And yes, the kids can cry if they want to.” After all, “do childless passengers really think it’s all gravy when parents can’t calm down their screaming child?” the post continued. “It’s just as stressful for the parent as it is for the child and the other passengers, but it’s a fact: Kids cry.” The idea even has some precedence in Congress: In 2007, Rep. Heath Shuler, D-N.C., introduced legislation that would force airlines to create a family-only section on planes. His motivation, however, was protecting young eyes from the sometimes-violent films shown on commercial flights. (The bill gained some media attention, but has yet to come to the floor for a vote.) But all the crying in the world — from children or adults — isn’t likely to persuade the airlines to offer child-free flights, said David Castelveter, spokesman for the Air Transport Association, a trade group representing America’s largest airlines. “This is an industry that’s working very hard to return to profitability,” he said. “No way is any airline going to discourage someone from taking one flight over another. I just can’t see that happening.” Even if the airlines were awash in profits, the logistics of operating a large airline would still make the idea difficult to implement, he said. “There are many markets in this country where airlines offer one, maybe two flights a day,” Castelveter said. “You’re now going to limit people from flying one of those times? As a parent, I would be pretty annoyed if I were forced to take an 8 a.m. flight instead of one at noon.”

“You’re now going to limit people from flying one of those times? As a parent, I would be pretty annoyed if I were forced to take an 8 a.m. flight instead of one at noon.” — David Castelveter, spokesman for the Air Transport Association

said. “What about last-minute plane substitutions, where instead of 12 rows for families you suddenly have only seven?” And like many people, Castelveter points out that separating passengers based on age puts the airlines on a slippery slope. Does anyone really want to be forced to sit in the obese-only section? Why not elderly-free flights? Castelveter said he has heard the discussion around the issue, but insists it’s only a “small minority” who are complaining. He says he has heard no discussion about the topic among the airlines. Indeed, in what is perhaps a sign of just how sensitive the topic is, Delta, Southwest, AirTran, US Airways and Qantas did not reply to requests for comment for this article. An American Airlines spokeswoman said only, “We do not offer child-free flights” in an e-mail message. Which still doesn’t mean it couldn’t happen. Should demand for child-free flights reach critical mass, there is nothing stopping some crafty entrepreneur from launching an adults-only airline. Sound far-fetched? Consider that Pet Airways now offers “pawsengers” weekly flights to several American cities. And even Hooters Air, which brought the restaurant’s winning formula of buffalo wings and under-dressed waitresses to the sky, generated enough interest to survive from 2003 to 2006. Until then, it is perhaps best to heed the advice of Anya Clowers, a registered nurse and proprietor of JetWithKids.com, a blog about flying drama-free with children. “Everyone has to do their best to self-contain,” she said. For parents, that means anticipating your child’s needs, such as snacks, distractions and sleep. If your child is old enough, consider giving him or her a role during the flight, she said, such as official seat belt fastener. And inquire about sitting in the last row of the plane, where your child “won’t have as much of an audience,” should he or she act up. The most important thing for parents to do is stay calm, said Clowers, who says she has taken her 6-year-old son to 17 countries without incident. “Kids pick up on their parents’ stress,” she said. Avoid letting the hassles of air travel get to you, and you just might head off a tantrum. That goes for childless travelers, too. “They need to respect that this may be someone’s family vacation, or someone may be going to their parents’ funeral,” Clowers said. So consider traveling with noise-canceling headphones, she advised, “and try to remember: Plenty of business travelers are annoying, too.”

Handling turbulence Family-only sections would present their own set of headaches, he said, and are just as unlikely to become reality. “What about the person who says, ‘I want to sit up front, but my son wants to sit with the family?’” he

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Spices Continued from G1 “Spices, especially cardamom, pepper and turmeric, are contributing to overall inflation,” said Harish Galipelli, vice president at Kochi-based JRG Wealth Management, which advises traders. “The government is definitely under pressure to tackle food inflation.” India controls 42 percent of the $2.8 billion world spice trade, and consumes 90 percent of what it grows. The price gains add to rising global food costs as increasing wealth and growing populations in countries including China and India boosted demand, and floods in Canada, Pakistan and China and droughts in Europe killed crops. The United Nations Food and Agriculture World Food Price Index rose to a two-year high in October. Finance Minister Pranab Mukherjee said on Oct. 26 that higher food costs were the biggest contributors to inflation. “Spices are vital for Indian cooking, but now people’s purchasing power is down, so people aren’t going out to eat,” said Mahesh Parekh, owner of Mumbai-based spice retailer Shamaldas Jivandas & Co. “The family that used to make four dishes for a meal, now makes two.” Record prices of wheat, corn, rice, oats, soybeans, animal feed and cooking oil fueled civil unrest across the globe in 2008, and prompted countries including India to restrict trade to conserve supplies. “My customers get angry at me, as if I have control over the prices,” said Namdev Jagannath, owner of Namdev Jagannath Sopariwala, a spice retailer started half a century ago by his father in Mumbai. “We have to pass on the costs.” Turmeric’s jump to a record $357 per 220 pounds on May 6 has attracted speculators. Average daily turnover by value of spices futures on the Goldman Sachs-backed National Commodity & Derivatives Exchange, India’s biggest bourse for agricultural commodities, doubled

InBev Continued from G1 They ranged from executives to brewery workers in a city where the baseball stadium carries the name of AnheuserBusch’s founding family. The brewer owned the Cardinals for more than four decades before selling the team in 1996. For years, the ballpark organist played the Budweiser theme song at games. “Now there’s a bit more ambivalence to AB: They’re just another major world company,” said Sweeney, 31, whose blog has attracted 50,000 visitors and a million page views in the past six months. “You don’t have that same hometown pride.” The AB InBev unit’s market share and number of tap handles in St. Louis are stable and its share in professional sports stadiums remains “exceptionally strong,” said Dave Peacock, president of the U.S. unit, Anheuser-Busch. “We have a strong bond with St. Louis and the people here, and they return the sentiment,” Peacock said. “We never take any beer sale for granted, whether it’s in St. Louis or anywhere across the United States.” Craft beers are a growing trend everywhere, he said, pointing out that Anheuser’s Shock

Adeel Halim / Bloomberg News

Shops display spices at a spice market in Mumbai, India, in September. While India consumes most of its spices, exports are rising. in September, said Tanushree Mazumdar, senior economist at the exchange. Pepper on the exchange touched a record $499 rupees per 220 pounds on Nov. 9. “There’s a lot of speculation,” said Prakash Namboodiri, general manager, AB Mauri India, a unit of Associated British Foods. “A person who has got a lot of money can sway the markets and if they’re smart, they can make a lot of money trading in spices.” Much of India’s physical spice trade takes place in wholesale markets like Vashi, 22 miles northeast of Mumbai’s business district. Aisles of shops display cardamom pods, cinnamon bark, tamarind and open sacks of deepred chilies under the glare of naked electric bulbs. Telephones ring endlessly and electric fans waft the warm air. Inventories of turmeric in India, which produces as much as 94 percent of world supply, may fall this year to a record low as production declines for the fourth straight year, according to Mumbai-based

broker Kotak Commodity Services. Prices are heading for their fourth straight annual advance. Pepper has gained for three of the past four years. Demand for turmeric rose an average 2 percent a year in the past seven years, Kotak said. Pepper stockpiles in India are expected to slump 62 percent in 2009-2010 from a year earlier to an all-time low, it said. While India consumes most of its spices, exports are rising. Shipments from April to August jumped 25 percent in value to $565 million and 13 percent by volume, according to the Spices Board. Overseas sales may reach $10 billion by 2025, it predicts. “It’s basically the short supply and increased demand,” said V.J. Kurian, chairman of Spices Board India. Changing food habits and demand for ready-to-eat and fast-food in Europe and the U.S. is helping drive prices, said Shikha Mittal, analyst at Hyderabad-based brokerage Karvy Comtrade.

“In 40 years we have basically tripled the use of spices in the U.S., and those kinds of trends are also taking place in other countries around the world, particularly in Europe,” said Al Goetze, chief spice buyer with Sparks, Md.-based McCormick & Co. the world’s largest processor of spices. “Consumers today are interested in more flavorful foods.” Pepper rallied as production falls in Vietnam, said Nalini Rao, a research analyst at Angel Commodities in Mumbai. Exports from Vietnam, the world’s biggest pepper producer, will drop 26 percent this year from a record, the Vietnam Pepper Association forecast in January. Concern over global crop supplies spurred some Indian traders to hoard pepper, said Galipelli at JRG Wealth Management. “We are experiencing a lot of volatility in the markets,” said Goetze. “Black pepper is really getting revved up because the supply is barely surpassing demand.”

Top wheat beer and AmberBock are sold at Busch Stadium and Edward Jones Dome. The Brewers Association, a trade group for craft and microbreweries, calls such beers from major brewers “domestic specialties.” It defines craft beers as those less than 25 percent-owned by a large brewer and producing less than 2 million barrels a year. U.S. sales of craft beers increased 13 percent in the year ended Oct. 3, according to researcher SymphonyIRI Group. Domestic premiums such as Bud Light, the country’s best-selling beer, declined almost 3 percent. There has been a change in customer attitudes. Chris Sommers opened Pi Pizzeria in St. Louis six months before the InBev takeover, offering only microbrews as a way to stand out. “People were really angry with us in the beginning,” Sommers, 34, said. “After the takeover, that all changed. The anger shifted.” Customers “come into our restaurant now and don’t even give us grief anymore, because they don’t think of AB as local,” he said. Some competitors come from Anheuser-Busch’s own ranks. Urban Chestnut Brewing Co. was started by Florian Kuplent, a brewmaster who helped create Shock Top, and David Wolfe, 43, who was senior director of consumer strategy and innovation.

Both left Anheuser-Busch this year. Kuplent, 36, said he doesn’t see himself as a serious challenger to his former employer. “The more specialty brewers there are, the better it is for everybody,” he said. “There is space for everybody.” Tom Schlafly, 62, used Anheuser-Busch stock as part of the collateral for a loan to start Schlafly two decades ago with partner Dan Kopman. “They laughed at us when we first opened in 1991 — a microbrewery in St. Louis, home of the Bud?” said Kopman, 49, who bills Schlafly Bottleworks as “St. Louis’s first new production brewery since the end of Prohibition.” Kopman said Schlafly expects to sell about 35,500 barrels this year, up from 9,600 in 2003. Yet St. Louis tastes continue to

shift. Carleen Kramer, vice president of Catering St. Louis, said clients’ preferences have changed since the company was founded 30 years ago. It served only Anheuser-Busch products because that’s all people wanted to drink. “Your brother didn’t have a job if you didn’t drink AB beer,” said Kramer, 57. “It was about loyalty.’ That changed after the takeover, and now Kramer stocks more Schlafly. “It’s given people permission to try something new,” Kramer said. “Schlafly is the little guy, the underdog.”

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G4 Sunday, November 14, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Mutual funds m

%

AMF Funds: UltShrtMtg 7.48 -.02 AcadEm n 19.72 -.67 Alger Funds A: CapApr 13.71 -.26 Alger Funds I: CapApprI 19.61 -.37 MidCpGrI 13.16 -.33 SmCapGrI 25.61 -.54 AllianceBernstein : IntDurInstl 16.06 -.15 AllianceBern A: BlWthStrA p 11.69 -.26 GloblBdA r 8.50 -.07 GlbThmGrA p 74.19 -1.18 GroIncA p 3.20 -.06 HighIncoA p 9.17 -.10 IntlGroA p 15.45 -.62 IntlValA p 13.84 -.44 LgCapGrA p 23.49 -.62 NtlMuA p 9.92 -.10 AllianceBern Adv: IntlValAdv 14.14 -.45 WlthAppStr 11.64 -.33 AllianceBern C: GloblBdC r 8.53 -.07 AllianceBern I: GlbREInvII 8.99 -.50 Allianz Admin MMS: NFJSmCpVl t 27.23 -.50 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDivVal 11.08 -.24 SmCpVl n 28.57 -.52 Allianz Funds A: NFJDivVal t 11.00 -.24 NFJIntlVl t 20.02 -.43 SmCpV A 27.24 -.50 Allianz Funds D: NFJDivVal t 11.02 -.24 Alpine Funds: DynamDiv r 4.61 -.10 Intl RE 25.88 -1.04 TaxOptInco 10.05 ... AmanaGrth n 23.73 -.49 AmanaInco n 30.59 -.48 Amer Beacon AMR: BalAmr 12.10 -.24 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.80 -.45 SmCapInst 18.35 -.41 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.84 -.43 SmCap Inv 17.90 -.39 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 24.70 -.47 SmCapValu 8.33 -.19 Amer Century A: InflAdjBd p 12.17 -.19 Amer Century Adv: EqtyIncA p 6.98 -.11 HeritageA p 19.22 -.19 Amer Century Inst: EqInc 6.99 -.11 Amer Century Inv: CAIntTF 11.29 -.11 DivBond n 11.01 -.11 DivBondA t 11.02 -.10 DivBond 11.01 -.11 EqGroInv n 20.01 -.38 EqInco 6.98 -.11 GNMAI 11.01 -.07 Gift 26.68 -.46 GlblGold 28.01 -.02 GovtBd 11.38 -.09 GrowthI 24.47 -.46 HeritageI 19.74 -.20 IncGro 22.96 -.46 InfAdjBond 12.22 -.19 IntTF 11.16 -.09 IntlBnd 14.66 -.42 IntDisc 10.13 -.32 IntlGroI 10.84 -.32 LgComVal 5.26 -.11 MdCapVal 11.76 -.17 NT DivrBd n 10.87 -.10 OneChMod n 11.35 -.20 SelectI 36.17 -.74 SGov 9.85 -.03 SmCapVal 8.30 -.18 StrMod 6.37 -.11 Ultra n 21.57 -.50 ValueInv 5.42 -.09 Vista 15.63 -.18 American Funds A: AmcapFA p 17.85 -.36 AmMutlA p 24.43 -.48 BalA p 17.45 -.35 BondFdA p 12.41 -.12 CapWldA p 21.04 -.38 CapInBldA p 49.95 -1.07 CapWGrA p 35.32 -.97 EupacA p 41.12 -1.14 FundInvA p 35.14 -.77 GovtA p 14.61 -.11 GwthFdA p 29.38 -.62 HI TrstA p 11.36 -.08 HiIncMuniA 14.03 -.15 IncoFdA p 16.42 -.32 IntBdA p 13.62 -.10 IntlGrIncA p 31.21 -.89 InvCoAA p 27.16 -.59 LtdTEBdA p 15.86 -.06 NwEconA p 24.70 -.58 NewPerA p 27.87 -.63 NewWorldA 54.80 -1.46 STBFA p 10.14 -.03 SmCpWA p 37.65 -.76 TaxExA p 12.27 -.12 TxExCAA p 16.29 -.19 WshMutA p 26.21 -.57 American Funds B: BalanB p 17.38 -.35 BondB t 12.41 -.12 CapInBldB p 49.93 -1.07 CapWGrB t 35.10 -.98 EuropacB t 40.50 -1.13 FundInvB p 35.02 -.77 GrowthB t 28.32 -.60 IncomeB p 16.30 -.31 ICAB t 27.03 -.59 NewPersp t 27.29 -.63 WashB t 26.02 -.57 Aquila Funds: HI TF A 11.44 -.06 Arbitrage Funds: Arbitrage I n 13.08 -.03 ArbitrageR p 12.87 -.03 Ariel Investments: Apprec 39.75 -1.02 Ariel n 45.01 -1.21 Artio Global Funds: GlbHiInco t 11.08 -.06 GlbHiIncI r 10.65 -.07 IntlEqI r 30.09 -.78 IntlEqA 29.31 -.76 IntlEqIIA t 12.37 -.33 IntlEqII I r 12.46 -.34 TotRet I 14.08 -.14 Artisan Funds: Intl 21.81 -.67 IntlSmCp r 19.53 -.46 IntlValu r 26.20 -.36 MidCap 31.16 -.42 MidCapVal 19.75 -.34 SmCapVal 15.83 -.31 Aston Funds: M&CGroN 23.23 -.39 MidCapN p 29.76 -.61 BBH Funds: BdMktN 10.45 -.02 BNY Mellon Funds: BondFund 13.34 -.09 EmgMkts 11.57 -.36 IntlFund 10.74 -.20 IntmBdFd 13.13 -.08 LrgCapStk 8.17 -.19 MidCapStk 11.21 -.23 NatlIntMuni 13.45 -.13 NtlShTrmMu 12.95 -.02 Baird Funds: AggBdInst 10.78 -.09 IntMuBdInst 11.61 -.07 IntBdInst 11.20 -.09 ShtTBdInst 9.77 -.03 Baron Fds Instl: Growth 47.05 -.15 Baron Funds: Asset n 52.15 -.41 Growth 46.88 -.15 Partners p 18.34 -.39 SmallCap 22.12 -.01 Bernstein Fds: ShDivMu 12.65 -.02 IntDur 14.09 -.14 Ca Mu 14.69 -.08 DivMun 14.64 -.06 NYMun 14.44 -.06 TxMgdIntl 15.74 -.50 IntlPort 15.62 -.50 EmgMkts 32.65 -1.27 Berwyn Funds: Income 13.39 -.12 BlackRock A: BasValA p 24.45 -.44 CapAppr p 21.71 -.48 Eng&ResA 35.44 +.91 EqtyDivid 16.81 -.35 GlbAlA r 19.14 -.34 GovIncInv 11.06 -.09 HlthSciOpp 28.69 -.25 HiYdInvA 7.67 -.04 InflProBdA 11.39 -.15 IntlOppA p 32.92 -.92 LgCapCrA p 10.41 -.19 LrgCapValA p 13.89 -.27

%

NA NA +23.6 -11.5 +12.3

-6.5

+12.5 -5.8 +15.8 -25.8 +22.8 -9.3 +10.8 +25.2 +11.0 +11.5 +16.6 +11.3 +20.7 +11.4 +1.4 +7.5 +7.6

-2.8 +23.6 +1.4 -20.1 +40.2 -21.6 -35.5 +5.8 +13.8

+1.7 -34.9 +10.6 -17.5 +10.8 +20.9 +20.5 -15.1 +23.3 +8.0 +13.3 -19.6 +23.7 +8.9 +12.9 -20.5 +10.0 -13.8 +23.1 +7.6 +12.8 -20.5 +9.8 +14.6 +1.3 +15.4 +10.7

-31.8 -34.6 +8.7 +6.1 +3.3

+10.0

-0.1

+11.4 -14.2 +23.2 +3.6 +11.1 -15.0 +22.8 +2.6 +15.2 -0.4 +22.6 +14.2 +7.4 +18.2 +11.7 +29.6

-2.3 -1.0

+12.2

-1.0

+6.0 +7.2 +6.8 +6.9 +12.2 +11.9 +6.0 +20.8 +33.9 +5.6 +15.0 +29.9 +11.2 +7.6 +6.0 -0.1 +18.2 +11.9 +6.8 +17.2 +6.9 +11.6 +12.3 +2.2 +22.5 +11.3 +14.9 +10.3 +20.3

+15.7 +24.4 +22.9 +23.7 -10.6 -1.6 +22.5 -7.7 +43.2 +22.2 -1.0 -0.2 -15.3 +19.1 +17.2 +12.1 -28.0 -17.5 -19.4 +8.5 +23.5 +1.2 -6.6 +11.4 +13.6 +0.7 -7.0 -6.8 -22.1

+12.1 +11.3 +11.2 +8.8 +6.3 +8.7 +7.1 +8.3 +12.1 +5.8 +10.8 +18.2 +8.8 +12.2 +5.5 +8.4 +9.5 +6.6 +12.3 +11.5 +18.4 +2.2 +23.8 +6.5 +8.2 +11.7

-5.1 -4.7 -0.3 +9.3 +18.0 -8.8 -12.0 -9.7 -10.0 +18.7 -10.5 +21.8 +7.6 -3.1 +11.4 NS -10.6 +15.4 -6.5 -5.7 -1.5 +7.6 -7.9 +13.7 +14.0 -12.9

+10.4 +8.0 +7.9 +6.2 +7.5 +11.2 +10.0 +11.5 +8.6 +10.6 +10.8

-2.6 +6.9 -10.9 -14.1 -11.6 -12.0 -12.5 -5.3 -12.6 -7.9 -14.9

+4.1 +13.7 +2.8 +11.3 +2.5 +10.7 +19.7 +6.9 +25.5 -2.6 +15.4 +15.7 +6.6 +6.3 +5.7 +6.0 +8.5

+30.5 +31.4 -25.5 -26.0 -21.1 -20.5 +22.9

+6.5 +15.3 +14.3 +27.7 +15.0 +16.9

-20.3 -13.5 +4.8 +5.4 +11.1 +17.2

+6.4 -6.2 +24.5 +7.4 +4.3 +16.0 +6.4 +17.6 +3.5 +5.5 +13.3 +22.5 +5.5 +2.4

+22.5 +6.4 -20.1 +19.9 -12.2 -4.9 +17.6 +10.1

+9.5 +5.4 +9.2 +5.0

+19.2 +20.0 +21.7 +12.0

+18.6

NS

+17.9 -10.6 +18.3 -6.5 +22.2 -20.7 +22.8 -6.1 +1.2 +10.6 +6.1 +5.4 +5.5 +3.4 +3.6 +17.4

+8.6 +24.7 +15.3 +15.9 +15.8 -33.1 -33.4 -6.5

+10.7 +27.5 +10.3 +17.1 +20.4 +10.5 +8.7 +8.7 +8.7 +21.5 +8.0 +9.7 +8.5 +6.4

-11.3 +3.4 +2.3 -9.4 +5.1 +19.3 +9.9 +27.5 +20.6 -16.4 -18.0 -21.0

Footnotes T M

F

E S P n n

N

p F R

m m

B F NE D NN F

w

NS F NA

m

m LatAmA r 73.54 -3.83 MidCapVlA 10.73 -.20 NatMuniA 10.23 -.13 S&P500 p 14.81 -.32 TotRetA 11.31 -.13 USOppA 37.14 -.79 BlackRock B&C: CapApprC t 19.31 -.43 EquityDivC 16.48 -.34 GlAlB t 18.64 -.34 GlobAlC t 17.84 -.32 InflProBdC p 11.38 -.14 LrgCapCr t 9.61 -.18 BlackRock Fds Blrk: CapAppr p 22.46 -.49 HiYldBlk 7.67 -.05 TotRetII 9.55 -.09 BlackRock Fds III: LP2020 I 15.66 -.32 LP2030 I 14.28 -.33 BlackRock Instl: InflProtBd 11.49 -.15 LgCapValue 14.13 -.27 US Opps 39.20 -.83 BasValI 24.66 -.44 TotalRetII 9.53 -.08 EquityDiv 16.85 -.35 GlbAlloc r 19.23 -.35 CapAppr p 22.45 -.50 HiYldBond 7.67 -.04 TotRet 11.30 -.13 Bond II 9.61 -.08 IntlOppI 34.43 -.96 NatlMuni 10.23 -.12 ShtTmMuni 10.18 -.01 S&P500 14.87 -.32 SCapGrI 21.90 -.40 LrgCapCrI 10.65 -.20 BlackRock R: GlblAlloc r 18.52 -.33 BlackRock Svc: LowDurS 9.71 -.04 Brandes Funds: InstlEq I 15.41 -.42 Brandywine Fds: BlueFd 23.55 -.41 Brandywine 23.88 -.45 BrownSmCoIns40.19 -.61 Buffalo Funds: MidCap 15.72 -.24 SmlCap 24.04 -.41 CGM Funds: FocusFd n 32.57 -.71 Realty n 25.10 -1.24 CRM Funds: MidCapValI 26.69 -.59 Calamos Funds: ConvA p 19.73 -.26 ConvertC t 19.64 -.26 ConvI 18.57 -.25 GlbGr&IncI 10.42 -.14 Gr&IncC t 30.50 -.60 Grth&IncA p 30.36 -.59 Grwth&IncoI 29.69 -.58 GrowthA p 50.17 -.91 GrowthC t 45.69 -.84 Growth I 54.63 -.98 MktNeutA p 11.98 -.08 Calvert Group: Inco p 16.01 -.04 ShDurIncA t 16.66 -.03 SocEqA p 33.93 -.83 Cambiar Funds: OpportInv 17.15 -.28 Causeway Intl: Institutnl nr 12.45 -.30 Investor nr 12.36 -.30 ChamplSmC p 13.37 -.22 Clipper 59.28 -1.31 Cohen & Steers: InsltRlty n 37.01 -1.99 IntlRltyI r 11.70 -.51 RltyShrs n 56.93 -3.07 ColoBondS 9.14 -.03 Columbia Class A: AMT TEBd 3.79 -.05 Acorn t 27.60 -.59 AcornIntlA t 38.99 -1.17 BldModAgg p 10.15 -.19 DivEqInc 9.54 -.18 DivrBd 5.07 -.04 DiviIncoA 12.57 -.24 DivOppA 7.50 -.15 EqtyVal p 9.85 -.19 FocusEqA t 21.67 -.55 LgCorQA p 5.21 -.10 21CentryA t 12.58 -.29 MarsGroA t 19.33 -.50 MidCpGrOpp 10.52 -.16 MidCpValA 12.51 -.31 MidCVlOp p 7.38 -.15 PBModA p 10.45 -.18 SelLgCpGr t 11.90 -.13 SmlCapVl p 41.77 -.90 StratAlloA 9.34 -.17 StrtIncA 6.21 -.07 TxExA p 13.39 -.18 SelComm A 42.72 -1.23 Columbia Class C: Acorn t 25.44 -.54 SelCommC t 35.51 -1.02 Columbia Cl I,T&G: DiverBdI 5.08 -.04 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.47 -.61 AcornIntl Z 39.14 -1.17 AcornSel Z 26.61 -.85 AcornUSA 25.88 -.60 Bond 9.52 -.08 CoreBondZ 11.10 -.09 DiviIncomeZ 12.58 -.24 Energy 21.18 +.01 FocusEqZ t 22.17 -.56 HiIncoZ 8.13 -.04 HYMuniZ 9.92 -.12 IntmBdZ n 9.16 -.07 IntmTEBd n 10.51 -.08 IntEqZ 12.16 -.35 IntlValZ 14.34 -.40 LgCapCoreZ 12.50 -.27 LgCapGr 11.98 -.13 LgCapGrwth 22.48 -.47 LgCapIdxZ 23.44 -.50 LgCapValZ 10.82 -.22 21CntryZ n 12.85 -.30 MarsGrPrZ 19.67 -.51 MarInOppZ r 11.77 -.29 MidCapGr Z 24.60 -.53 MidCpIdxZ 10.84 -.22 MdCpVal p 12.52 -.31 STIncoZ 9.99 -.03 STMunZ 10.57 ... SmlCapGrZ n 28.67 -.35 SmlCapIdxZ n16.13 -.34 SmCapVal 43.86 -.94 SCValuIIZ 12.68 -.32 StratInco 6.14 -.07 TaxExmptZ 13.39 -.18 TotRetBd Cl Z 10.09 -.07 ValRestr n 47.25 -.87 Commerce Funds: Bond 20.22 -.16 CRAQlInv np 10.93 -.09 CG Cap Mkt Fds: CoreFxInco 8.78 -.07 EmgMkt n 17.03 -.58 IntlEq 10.48 -.26 LgGrw 14.09 -.26 LgVal n 8.54 -.18 Credit Suisse ABCD: ComdyRetA t 9.10 -.35 Credit Suisse Comm: CommRet t 9.14 -.36 DFA Funds: Glb6040Ins 12.54 -.24 IntlCoreEq n 10.86 -.30 USCoreEq1 n 10.37 -.21 USCoreEq2 n 10.27 -.21 DWS Invest A: BalanceA 8.89 -.18 CapGrth p 51.55 -1.34 DrmHiRA 31.03 -.65 DSmCaVal 34.78 -.56 HiIncA 4.90 -.01 MgdMuni p 9.03 -.10 StrGovSecA 8.91 -.06 DWS Invest Instl: Eqty500IL 136.40 -2.94 DWS Invest Inv: ShtDurPlusS r 9.61 -.03 DWS Invest S: CapGrth r 51.99 -1.35 GNMA S 15.53 -.08 GlobalTheme 23.01 -.64 GroIncS 15.54 -.29 HiYldTx n 12.25 -.16 IntrTxAMT 11.48 -.12 InternatlS 45.98 -1.42 LgCapValS r 16.76 -.28 LatAmerEq n 54.81 -2.65 MgdMuni S 9.04 -.11 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 33.01 -.59 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 31.48 -.56 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 33.42 -.59 NYVen C 31.74 -.57 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.73 -.10 SMIDCapGr 20.85 -.36 LgCapValA 14.28 -.25 LtdTrmDvrA 9.02 -.02 Del-Pooled Trust: EmgMkt 11.54 -.39 IntlEq 13.65 -.36 LaborIntl 13.54 -.35 Diamond Hill Fds: LgSht p 15.86 -.24 LongShortI 16.02 -.23 Dimensional Fds: EmMkCrEq n 21.54 -.77 EmgMktSoc 14.97 -.53 EmgMktVal 36.62 -1.43 GlbRESec n 8.20 -.41 IntSmVa n 16.30 -.40 LargeCo 9.48 -.20 STExtQual nx 10.86 -.08 STMuniBd nx 10.33 -.02 TAWexUSCr n 9.39 -.28 TAUSCorEq2 8.35 -.17 TM USSm 21.04 -.42 USVectrEq n 10.07 -.21 USLgVa n 18.83 -.40 USLgVa3 n 14.42 -.30 US Micro n 12.57 -.24 US TgdVal 15.22 -.33 US Small n 19.58 -.41 US SmVal 23.29 -.55 IntlSmCo n 16.22 -.43 GlbEqInst 12.81 -.31 EmgMktSCp n24.46 -.75

%

%

+20.9 +18.5 +7.3 +11.9 +11.1 +22.3

+20.0 -6.6 +14.4 -12.2 +14.6 +6.4

+16.2 +9.7 +7.9 +7.9 +7.2 +7.6

+1.3 -11.4 +2.5 +2.6 +17.9 -20.2

+17.6 +5.0 +22.1 +29.1 +9.7 +17.5 +10.3 +0.1 +10.8 -5.2 +8.3 +6.6 +22.9 +10.6 +9.6 +10.9 +9.0 NS +21.9 +11.3 +7.4 +10.0 +7.6 +1.5 +12.3 +19.2 +8.6

+21.5 -20.4 +8.1 -10.5 +17.2 -8.6 +5.8 NS +28.8 +15.7 +18.6 -15.7 +15.2 +9.6 -11.5 -6.9 -17.6

+8.4

+3.9

+5.8

+8.9

+3.4 -20.7 +12.8 -28.7 +13.8 -30.4 +21.6 +16.8 +20.5 +2.1 +11.5 -1.2 +11.8 -27.7 +27.5 -8.6 +14.7

-5.4

+9.6 +8.8 +9.9 +11.3 +9.0 +9.8 +10.1 +17.3 +16.4 +17.6 +5.8

+9.5 +7.1 +10.4 -3.7 +0.7 +3.0 +3.8 -9.4 -11.4 -8.7 +4.0

+7.3 +9.5 +4.9 +16.5 +13.5 -0.9 +14.3

-5.9

+11.0 +10.8 +19.0 +9.8

-15.2 -15.7 +4.2 -22.4

+34.7 -0.5 +12.8 -20.9 +34.3 -1.0 +5.1 +11.5 +6.7 +21.7 +18.7 +13.0 +12.9 +8.6 +11.1 +16.1 +10.4 +13.8 +12.7 +10.4 +14.9 +20.5 +20.4 +19.4 +12.1 +22.8 +23.2 +10.3 +11.2 +7.8 +16.4

+14.7 -0.8 -7.5 -1.0 -15.7 +17.5 -6.8 -7.7 -14.4 -9.0 -14.6 -21.7 -12.5 +6.3 -10.5 -9.4 +4.8 +0.3 +2.7 -8.0 +23.0 +14.7 +16.3

+20.7 -3.1 +15.5 +13.8 +9.0 +18.8 +22.1 +19.1 +21.6 +19.5 +7.4 +7.5 +11.3 +10.2 +14.1 +14.0 +10.8 +9.2 +6.3 +6.1 +1.7 +10.2 +23.1 +14.3 +12.4 +9.9 +10.7 +15.1 +10.7 +26.2 +23.5 +20.6 +3.9 +1.9 +28.7 +25.5 +23.5 +23.9 +11.6 +8.0 +9.0 +14.4

+0.1 -6.5 -1.3 -2.8 +21.3 +20.2 -6.1 -6.8 -8.3 +18.6 +7.1 +22.6 +15.9 -24.6 -18.1 -10.7 +0.9 -7.7 -11.1 -15.5 -21.2 -11.8 -24.0 +2.6 +4.2 -9.9 +14.1 +11.2 -1.6 +0.5 +3.5 -4.3 +23.8 +15.4 +21.4 -10.1

+10.7 +26.7 +4.9 +17.1 +9.9 +27.2 +18.7 -8.7 +11.1 -16.4 +16.0 -6.2 +11.8 -18.1 +12.2 -17.2 +12.4 -16.7 +11.9 +3.0 +8.9 -15.8 +17.4 -6.0 +18.4 -7.0 +9.6 +13.8 +8.6 +17.6 +18.3 +6.5 +6.2

-1.8 -4.4 -27.8 +3.1 +22.9 +17.4 +22.5

+12.5 -10.9 +5.0 +10.9 +14.1 +6.4 +11.7 +11.2 +8.4 +5.2 +1.9 +8.4 +11.0 +6.7

-3.6 +22.8 -18.9 -8.7 +14.4 +17.1 -29.5 -10.8 -3.6 +17.9

+9.9 -13.8 +9.0 -16.0 +10.2 -13.1 +9.0 -15.8 +10.7 +31.0 +12.6 +4.5

+31.3 +10.3 -15.2 +21.2

+19.3 +10.0 +5.2 -20.1 +4.7 -20.1 -1.0 -11.3 -0.6 -10.3 +25.2 +24.6 +23.4 +24.4 +7.9 +12.6 +5.9 +2.4 +12.5 +18.5 +26.9 +21.8 +14.8 +15.0 +29.7 +26.1 +28.4 +27.7 +15.0 +16.1 +34.6

+10.3 +7.1 +5.9 NS -14.8 -10.3 NS +9.2 NS -5.9 -8.9 -7.0 -13.1 -12.7 -4.2 +0.6 +3.3 -2.6 -11.7 -8.9 +17.1

m

%

EmgMkt n 31.29 -1.09 +21.0 Fixd nx 10.36 -.02 +1.0 Govt n 11.10 -.05 +4.7 IntGvFxIn n 12.76 -.12 +8.1 IntlREst 5.48 -.25 +12.1 IntVa n 17.99 -.50 +7.2 IntVa3 n 16.84 -.47 +7.4 InflProSecs 11.74 -.15 +9.4 Glb5FxInc 11.62 -.11 +6.5 LrgCapInt n 19.56 -.55 +7.3 TM USTgtV 19.66 -.42 +27.6 TM IntlValue 14.70 -.39 +7.0 TMMktwdeV 14.02 -.29 +16.4 TMMtVa2 13.50 -.28 +16.7 TMUSEq 12.90 -.26 +14.3 2YGlFxd n 10.23 -.01 +1.6 DFARlEst n 21.15 -1.16 +35.9 Dodge&Cox: Balanced n 67.70 -1.39 +9.9 GblStock 8.65 -.26 +10.7 IncomeFd 13.41 -.07 +8.2 Intl Stk 35.11 -1.16 +11.2 Stock 102.26 -2.63 +9.9 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.19 -.01 NS TRBd N p 11.19 -.01 NS Dreyfus: Aprec 37.34 -.47 +12.2 BasicS&P 24.52 -.52 +12.4 BondMktInv p10.72 -.10 +6.5 CalAMTMuZ 14.51 -.21 +6.3 Dreyfus 8.46 -.18 +12.2 DreyMid r 26.46 -.53 +23.3 Drey500In t 34.11 -.73 +12.1 EmgMktA 12.99 -.42 +13.9 EmgMktI r 13.09 -.43 +14.2 GNMA 15.70 -.10 +6.8 GrtrChinaA r 52.60 -1.72 +22.1 IntmTIncA 13.27 -.13 +10.7 Interm nr 13.60 -.11 +6.1 IntlStkI 13.38 -.28 +12.7 MidcpVal A 31.26 -.77 +24.3 MunBd r 11.30 -.14 +6.1 NY Tax nr 14.85 -.19 +6.3 SmlCpStk r 19.31 -.40 +25.7 DreihsAcInc 11.29 +.01 +6.5 Driehaus Funds: EmMktsGr 34.94 -1.53 +24.2 Dupree Mutual: KYTF 7.70 -.07 +5.1 Eagle Funds: MidCpStkA p 25.70 -.52 +16.9 EVPTxMEmI 50.67 -1.58 +22.6 Eaton Vance A: GblMacAbR p 10.33 -.03 +4.7 TMG1.0 511.50 -12.32 +10.2 FloatRate 9.22 ... +11.0 HlthSciA p 9.72 -.24 +12.5 IncBosA 5.87 -.03 +18.3 LgCpVal 17.32 -.41 +6.7 NatlMunInc 9.61 -.24 +8.0 Strat Income Cl A 8.22 -.04 +23.1 GlbTxMgDiv 9.66 -.22 +9.2 TMG1.1 22.97 -.54 +9.8 TaxManValA 16.17 -.39 +5.6 TradGvtA 7.60 -.03 +5.0 DivBldrA x 9.63 -.31 +7.0 Eaton Vance C: FloatRt t 8.91 ... +10.2 NatlMunInc 9.61 -.24 +7.2 LgCpVal t 17.30 -.42 +5.8 StrIncC t 7.76 -.03 +8.0 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.92 ... +11.2 GblMacAbR 10.32 -.03 +5.0 IncBost 5.87 -.03 +18.4 LgCapVal 17.37 -.41 +7.0 ParStEmMkt 15.67 -.50 +21.3 TaxMgdVal 16.17 -.39 +5.9 EdgwdGInst n 10.99 -.11 +13.1 FAM Funds: Value n 44.04 -.80 +16.3 FBR Funds: FocusInv 48.71 +.24 +20.8 FMI Funds: CommonStk 23.38 -.38 +15.8 LargeCap p 14.89 -.30 +8.4 FPA Funds: Capit 37.94 -.52 +19.4 NewInc 10.97 -.01 +2.9 FPACres n 26.66 -.22 +11.0 Fairholme 34.75 -.67 +22.2 Federated A: KaufmSCA p 24.12 -.75 +28.4 PrudBear p 4.94 +.08 -12.4 BondA 9.33 -.08 +13.3 CapAppA 18.28 -.47 +9.1 HiIncBdA x 7.61 -.07 +17.7 KaufmA p 5.22 -.21 +18.0 MuniUltshA 10.04 ... +1.3 TtlRtBd p 11.36 -.10 +8.1 StrIncA 9.34 -.11 +14.1 Federated C: KaufmnC t 4.92 -.20 +17.4 Federated Instl: AdjRtSecIS 9.82 -.01 +1.5 Gov2-5I 12.05 -.09 +4.6 KaufmanK 5.23 -.20 +18.0 MdCpI InSvc 20.53 -.42 +23.2 MunULA p 10.04 ... +0.8 TotRetGovBdI 11.60 -.11 +5.4 TotRetBond 11.36 -.10 +8.7 TtlRtnBdS 11.36 -.10 +8.4 StaValDivIS 4.37 -.09 +13.9 Fidelity Advisor A: DivrIntlA r 15.82 -.42 +7.3 EqGrA t 50.55 -1.18 +21.0 EqIncA p 21.64 -.50 +8.3 FltRateA r 9.82 -.01 +9.8 FF2030A p 11.88 -.26 +13.1 FF2040A p 11.97 -.27 +13.6 HiIncAdvA 9.93 -.08 +21.2 LevCoStA p 31.43 -.60 +19.0 MidCapA p 19.08 -.15 +21.1 MidCpIIA p 17.39 -.29 +25.1 NwInsghts p 19.29 -.39 +15.8 SmallCapA p 24.63 -.31 +15.9 StrInA 12.92 -.15 +12.3 TotalBdA r 10.97 -.09 +9.6 Fidelity Advisor C: FloatRateC nt 9.81 -.02 +8.9 NwInsghts tn 18.40 -.38 +14.9 StratIncC nt 12.89 -.15 +11.5 Fidelity Advisor I: DivIntl n 16.09 -.43 +7.7 EqGrI n 53.92 -1.25 +21.4 FltRateI n 9.80 -.01 +10.0 GroIncI 16.35 -.39 +11.4 HiIncAdvI 9.45 -.08 +21.5 LgCapI n 17.45 -.45 +12.7 LeveCoSt I n 31.79 -.60 +19.3 MidCpII I n 17.59 -.29 +25.4 NewInsightI 19.50 -.40 +16.0 OvrseaI 18.39 -.43 +11.4 ShtFixdI n 9.25 -.03 +4.0 SmallCapI 25.70 -.33 +16.2 StratRRetI n 9.36 -.19 +14.8 StrInI 13.05 -.15 +12.5 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.59 -.25 +11.9 DivIntlT p 15.66 -.42 +7.1 EqGrT p 50.31 -1.18 +20.8 EqInT 21.95 -.50 +8.1 GrOppT 32.10 -.70 +20.8 HiIncAdvT p 9.97 -.09 +21.1 MidCapT p 19.27 -.15 +20.9 NwInsghts p 19.08 -.39 +15.5 SmlCapT p 23.84 -.30 +15.7 StrInT 12.91 -.15 +12.3 Fidelity Freedom: FF2000 n 12.04 -.13 +8.0 FF2005 n 10.77 -.17 +9.9 FF2010 n 13.51 -.24 +10.7 FF2010K 12.59 -.21 +10.9 FF2015 n 11.27 -.19 +10.9 FF2015A 11.37 -.20 +11.3 FF2015K 12.62 -.22 +10.9 FF2020 n 13.62 -.27 +11.7 FF2020A 11.80 -.23 +12.3 FF2020K 13.01 -.25 +11.9 FF2025 n 11.32 -.23 +12.2 FF2025A 11.35 -.24 +13.0 FF2025K 13.16 -.27 +12.4 FF2030 n 13.49 -.29 +12.4 FF2030K 13.31 -.29 +12.4 FF2035 n 11.17 -.25 +12.4 FF2035A 11.21 -.25 +13.4 FF2035K 13.41 -.30 +12.6 FF2040 n 7.80 -.18 +12.6 FF2040K 13.48 -.30 +12.8 FF2045 n 9.23 -.21 +12.7 FF2050 n 9.09 -.21 +12.5 IncomeFd n 11.30 -.11 +8.0 Fidelity Invest: AggIntl n 12.79 -.40 +15.2 AllSectEq 12.55 -.28 +14.0 AMgr50 n 15.07 -.22 +12.5 AMgr70 nr 15.91 -.29 +13.9 AsstMgr85 12.92 -.26 +14.3 AMgr20 nr 12.71 -.12 +8.9 Balanc 17.71 -.31 +12.6 BalancedK 17.71 -.31 +12.8 BlueChipGr 42.91 -.96 +18.6 BluChpGrK 42.93 -.95 +18.8 CA Mun n 12.10 -.13 +7.5 CAShITxFr nr 10.72 -.02 +4.7 Canada n 54.92 -1.05 +16.7 CapIncF r 9.44 -.09 +22.5 CapApp n 24.24 -.55 +22.4 CapApprK 24.31 -.55 +22.6 CapDevelO 10.14 -.22 +16.6 CapInco nr 9.44 -.10 +22.3 ChinaReg r 33.08 -.74 +18.7 CTMun nr 11.61 -.10 +5.8 Contra n 65.64 -1.35 +16.5 ContraK 65.69 -1.35 +16.6 CnvSec 24.37 -.22 +19.1 DisEq n 21.89 -.52 +6.1 DiscEqF 21.91 -.52 +6.4 DiverIntl n 29.86 -.79 +7.6 DiversIntK r 29.88 -.79 +7.8 DivStkO n 14.23 -.35 +16.9 DivGth n 26.45 -.68 +17.8 EmrgMkt n 26.09 -.93 +19.6 EmgMktsK 26.12 -.94 +19.9 EqutInc n 41.94 -.98 +10.4 EQII n 17.26 -.39 +8.5 EqIncK 41.93 -.99 +10.6 Europe n 31.15 -.88 +4.8 Export n 20.63 -.51 +8.1 FidelFd 30.28 -.53 +9.4 Fifty nr 17.17 -.17 +17.9 FltRateHi r 9.80 -.02 +10.0 FocHiInco r 9.52 -.05 +16.5 FourInOne n 26.53 -.55 +11.9 GNMA n 11.69 -.09 +7.1 GovtInc n 10.70 -.09 +5.6 GroCo n 78.17 -1.56 +19.0 GroInc 17.29 -.39 +11.6 GrowCoF 78.24 -1.55 +19.3 GrowthCoK 78.24 -1.55 +19.2 GroDiscov 12.86 -.29 +21.7

% +4.1 +7.9 +16.4 +25.1 -27.4 -19.7 -19.2 +21.5 +16.8 -18.0 -7.1 -18.2 -13.0 -12.6 -9.6 +8.8 -6.7 -7.2 NS +24.8 -11.0 -18.9 NS NS -6.2 -11.0 +19.9 +13.9 -10.2 +3.4 -11.9 +5.8 +6.3 +21.5 +7.9 +21.9 +15.8 +3.5 +16.9 +12.9 +16.1 +0.4 +27.5 -4.7 +16.6 -5.5 +1.6 +19.9 -8.8 +9.2 +9.7 +24.6 -16.9 +3.4 +8.8 -13.2 -9.8 -18.1 +21.1 -24.2 +6.8 +1.1 -18.8 +20.1 +10.0 +20.9 +25.6 -16.2 -0.9 NS -9.2 -3.2 +3.9 +17.7 +2.1 +13.6 +11.4 +12.9 +12.2 -4.1 -6.7 +26.8 -10.3 +26.8 -12.3 +7.6 +22.1 +29.0 -13.8 +11.1 +18.9 -12.3 +3.4 +6.2 +20.4 +24.1 +23.0 -11.7 -23.4 -18.7 -19.4 +14.1 -10.1 -11.8 +18.0 -13.4 -17.9 +5.2 -6.3 +8.2 +29.6 +23.5 +11.5 -8.4 +26.7 -22.8 -17.9 +15.0 -17.1 +19.0 -11.0 -12.7 +6.0 -5.7 -18.6 +8.6 +9.1 +8.8 +30.5 -4.2 -24.0 -19.2 -19.8 -19.9 +18.0 -18.3 -7.0 +7.5 +29.5 +7.8 +1.9 +2.6 NS +0.8 -0.1 NS -3.0 -4.7 NS -3.9 -5.6 NS -8.2 NS -9.0 -10.6 NS -10.1 NS -10.4 -12.3 +9.7 -16.0 NS +5.5 -0.6 -4.2 +11.4 -1.6 NS +4.8 NS +14.0 +15.5 -7.8 NS -8.9 NS -14.3 +34.8 +9.3 +16.8 -4.3 NS +0.9 -20.6 NS -22.3 NS -11.0 -2.9 -18.0 NS -17.1 -18.6 NS -21.8 -15.3 -15.5 -19.4 +15.0 +21.7 -6.3 +25.0 +21.6 -1.4 -33.9 NS NS -17.0

m

%

GrStrat nr 18.72 -.22 +23.2 HighIncF r 9.05 -.06 +18.3 HighInc rn 9.06 -.05 +18.3 Indepndnce n 22.99 -.65 +21.0 InProBnd 11.99 -.17 +7.9 IntBd n 10.74 -.09 +8.9 IntGov 11.04 -.08 +5.4 IntmMuni n 10.32 -.06 +5.6 IntlDisc n 32.73 -.84 +9.2 IntlSmCap rn 20.81 -.44 +17.8 InvGrBd n 11.65 -.11 +8.3 InvGB n 7.47 -.07 +9.4 Japan r 10.77 -.03 +9.0 LCapCrEIdx 8.29 -.17 +10.0 LargeCap n 16.39 -.44 +12.6 LgCapVal n 11.83 -.30 +7.2 LgCapVI nr 10.11 -.25 +5.2 LatAm n 57.50 -2.33 +17.3 LeveCoStT 30.88 -.59 +18.7 LevCoStock 25.85 -.50 +18.7 LowPr rn 36.48 -.58 +18.8 LowPriStkK r 36.47 -.58 +18.9 Magellan n 68.31 -1.45 +10.5 MagellanK 68.31 -1.44 +10.7 MA Muni n 12.02 -.12 +6.4 MI Muni n 12.02 -.10 +5.9 MidCap n 26.41 -.61 +19.6 MidCapK r 26.42 -.61 +19.9 MtgeSec n 10.93 -.09 +7.7 MuniInc n 12.72 -.13 +6.9 NJ Mun r 11.66 -.12 +6.0 NewMkt nr 16.27 -.34 +13.7 NewMill n 27.59 -.71 +17.8 NY Mun n 13.07 -.13 +6.5 OTC 51.30 -.92 +20.9 OTC K 51.54 -.92 +21.1 100Index 8.49 -.19 +9.1 Ovrsea n 31.75 -.79 +2.2 PacBas n 25.68 -.32 +30.0 Puritan 17.36 -.26 +12.2 PuritanK 17.35 -.27 +12.4 RealEInc r 10.41 -.13 +21.4 RealEst n 24.94 -1.45 +37.0 SrAllSecEqF 12.57 -.28 +14.3 SCmdtyStrt n 11.51 -.43 +11.7 SCmdtyStrF n 11.53 -.42 +11.9 SrsEmrgMkt 19.23 -.64 +22.1 SrsIntGrw 11.03 -.32 NS SerIntlGrF 11.05 -.32 NS SrsIntSmCp 11.40 -.34 NS SrsIntVal 10.00 -.27 NS SerIntlValF 10.02 -.27 NS SrsInvGrdF 11.66 -.10 +8.5 ShtIntMu n 10.76 -.01 +3.9 STBF n 8.49 -.04 +3.9 SmCapDisc n 18.85 -.24 +30.7 SmCpGrth r 14.48 -.31 +24.6 SmCapOpp 9.90 -.21 +29.2 SmallCapS nr 18.11 -.57 +25.2 SmCapValu r 14.50 -.22 +23.8 SE Asia n 30.63 -.67 +25.2 SpSTTBInv nr 11.20 -.15 +10.4 StkSlcACap n 24.11 -.45 +15.4 StkSelSmCap 16.91 -.36 +29.4 StratInc n 11.52 -.14 +12.5 StratReRtn r 9.37 -.20 +14.8 StratRRF r 9.37 -.19 +15.1 TaxFreeB r 10.94 -.11 +6.7 TotalBond n 10.96 -.10 +9.9 Trend n 63.86 -1.22 +18.0 USBI n 11.53 -.11 +7.0 Utility n 15.49 -.27 +23.2 ValueK 65.38 -1.64 +20.5 Value n 65.23 -1.63 +20.3 Wrldwde n 17.81 -.42 +12.9 Fidelity Selects: Biotech n 68.14 -1.43 +9.0 ConStaple 67.82 -1.16 +12.5 DfAero n 69.18 -4.17 +21.6 Electr n 44.05 -1.39 +19.9 Energy n 47.73 +.64 +11.1 EngSvc n 66.23 +.83 +15.8 Gold rn 56.28 -.27 +28.1 Health n 116.60 -.86 +15.0 Materials 63.06 -1.29 +23.4 MedEqSys n 25.83 +.13 +11.3 NatGas n 31.18 -.31 +2.5 NatRes rn 31.59 +.24 +14.6 Softwr n 86.56 -1.86 +21.0 Tech n 89.99 -2.47 +28.8 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMktIndInv 35.72 -.72 +26.3 500IdxInv n 42.55 -.91 +12.5 IntlIndxInv 35.34 -.95 +6.1 TotMktIndInv 34.92 -.73 +14.9 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExtMktAdv r 35.73 -.72 +26.3 500IdxAdv 42.55 -.91 +12.5 IntlAdv r 35.35 -.94 +6.1 TotlMktAdv r 34.93 -.73 +15.0 First Amer Fds A: RealEstate p 17.53 -.90 +37.2 First Amer Fds Y: CoreBond 11.47 -.10 +9.8 EqtyInco np 12.70 -.28 +14.8 EqIdxI np 21.81 -.47 +12.2 IntBond 10.55 -.09 +8.7 IntTF np 10.97 -.07 +6.3 Intl n 11.99 -.23 +5.5 MdCpGrOp 40.95 -.68 +25.6 RealEst np 17.72 -.92 +37.6 STBnd 10.05 -.03 +3.6 TotRetBd 10.63 -.11 +11.0 First Eagle: GlobalA 45.34 -.69 +15.6 OverseasA 22.29 -.32 +16.3 SoGenGold p 34.98 -.31 +26.5 US ValuA t 16.13 -.27 +11.0 First Investors A GroIncA p 13.58 -.31 +11.6 TaxExptA p 9.84 -.11 +5.6 Forum Funds: AbsolStratI r 10.91 -.03 +4.9 Forward Funds: SelectIncA p 23.30 -.16 +35.5 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.89 ... +1.7 AZ TFA p 10.86 -.14 +6.0 BalInv p 48.63 -1.07 +19.8 CAHYBd p 9.50 -.16 +10.4 CalInsA p 12.06 -.16 +6.3 CA IntermA p 11.52 -.12 +6.8 CalTFrA p 7.07 -.09 +7.1 CO TFA p 11.68 -.17 +5.6 CvtSecA p 14.74 -.14 +20.8 EqIncA p 16.22 -.24 +14.2 FedInterm p 11.78 -.12 +7.1 FedTxFrA p 11.84 -.15 +5.8 FlexCapGrA 45.57 -.93 +15.0 FlRtDA p 9.13 ... +9.4 FL TFA p 11.48 -.11 +5.7 FoundFAl p 10.39 -.18 +11.2 GoldPrM A 56.88 -1.28 +44.1 GrowthA p 43.05 -1.00 +14.8 HY TFA p 10.15 -.14 +8.9 HiIncoA 2.02 -.01 +16.9 IncoSerA p 2.15 -.02 +15.9 InsTFA p 11.89 -.16 +5.3 MichTFA p 11.97 -.13 +5.2 MNInsA 12.22 -.15 +4.9 MO TFA p 12.04 -.15 +6.0 NatResA p 36.95 -.09 +22.0 NJTFA p 12.08 -.14 +6.0 NY TFA p 11.68 -.13 +5.6 NC TFA p 12.22 -.15 +5.7 OhioITFA p 12.44 -.16 +4.4 ORTFA p 11.91 -.15 +5.5 PA TFA p 10.32 -.13 +6.0 RisDivA p 31.92 -.60 +17.1 SmCpVal p 41.05 -.80 +20.9 SMCpGrA 34.39 -.43 +24.6 StratInc p 10.49 -.09 +12.4 TotlRtnA p 10.28 -.11 +11.1 USGovA p 6.82 -.05 +5.5 UtilitiesA p 11.58 -.27 +14.3 VA TFA p 11.65 -.14 +5.2 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: FdTF Adv 11.85 -.15 +5.8 GlbBdAdv p ... +12.3 HY TF Adv 10.18 -.14 +9.0 IncomeAdv 2.14 -.02 +16.2 SmMCpAd p 35.39 -.44 +24.9 TtlRtAdv 10.29 -.11 +11.3 USGovAdv p 6.84 -.04 +5.7 Frank/Temp Frnk B: IncomeB t 2.14 -.02 +14.4 Frank/Temp Frnk C: AdjUS C t 8.88 ... +1.2 CalTFC t 7.06 -.09 +6.5 FdTxFC t 11.84 -.15 +5.2 FoundFAl p 10.23 -.17 +10.4 GoldPrM C 54.49 -1.23 +43.0 HY TFC t 10.29 -.14 +8.3 IncomeC t 2.17 -.02 +15.2 NY TFC t 11.67 -.13 +5.1 StratIncC p 10.49 -.09 +12.1 USGovC t 6.78 -.05 +5.0 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: BeaconA 12.02 -.15 +9.8 EuropnA p 21.17 -.28 +8.1 SharesA 20.29 -.32 +10.5 Frank/Temp Mtl C: SharesC t 19.99 -.32 +9.7 Frank/Temp Temp A: DevMktA p 25.14 -.92 +18.2 ForeignA p 6.96 -.20 +6.5 GlBondA p 13.66 -.19 +12.0 GlobOpA p 17.56 -.56 +5.1 GlSmCoA p 7.05 -.20 +20.1 GrowthA p 17.56 -.46 +7.3 WorldA p 14.58 -.39 +6.9 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: FlexCpGr 46.25 -.95 +15.3 FrgnAv 6.90 -.19 +6.8 GrthAv 17.59 -.46 +7.5 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: ForgnC p 6.78 -.19 +5.7 GlBdC p 13.68 -.20 +11.6 GrwthC p 17.06 -.44 +6.5 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 18.32 -.31 +9.2 Franklin Templ: TgtModA p 14.01 -.19 +11.4 GAMCO Funds: GoldAAA n 40.56 -.33 +31.9 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Income n11.35 -.11 +9.1 S&S PM n 38.93 -.92 +8.6 TaxEx 11.77 -.13 +6.3 Trusts n 42.10 -.87 +13.0 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq n 11.47 -.26 +4.3 SmCpEqI 13.42 -.23 +22.8 StratInv 11.11 -.19 +9.3 GE Investments: TRFd1 16.23 -.29 +9.0 TRFd3 p 16.16 -.30 +8.8 GMOEmMkV r 14.27 -.55 +20.8 GMO Trust: ShtDurColl r 11.47 ... NE USTreas x 25.00 ... +0.1 GMO Trust II:

% -17.1 NS +30.9 -9.9 +16.7 +20.9 +19.8 +16.4 -21.3 -11.7 NS +18.2 -23.2 -12.2 -11.3 NS -26.0 +3.3 -14.0 -15.6 +2.5 NS -20.9 NS +16.2 +16.3 -6.6 NS +19.8 +15.8 +15.4 +35.1 -3.4 +16.9 +3.9 NS -13.4 -31.5 -10.0 +0.5 NS +16.5 -4.4 NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS NS +14.0 +7.5 +34.6 -6.8 +6.7 +5.5 +9.0 -19.7 +26.7 -14.2 -15.5 +29.4 +8.7 NS +17.0 +24.7 -4.0 +20.0 -15.5 NS -12.3 -12.7 -1.7 +8.3 -15.1 -2.2 -18.1 -25.3 +43.2 -0.6 +15.7 +11.9 -26.5 -11.0 +16.5 +13.8 +1.0 -10.9 -20.4 -8.6 +1.2 -10.8 -20.3 -8.5 +1.6 +21.8 -3.7 -11.2 +21.9 +17.4 -16.0 -0.6 +2.4 +12.4 +28.4 +10.9 +8.6 +54.8 +7.0 -11.0 +16.0 +7.5 +17.6 +10.2 +15.1 -10.0 +12.0 +11.2 +14.1 +14.0 +13.8 +10.7 -8.9 +16.9 +14.5 -1.7 +6.9 +13.8 -11.6 +66.2 -1.5 +13.6 +26.3 +4.6 +12.7 +13.4 +15.9 +14.2 +0.2 +15.2 +16.0 +15.4 +13.8 +16.0 +15.1 -2.3 +3.2 -0.3 +23.9 +22.3 +20.8 -7.4 +14.4 +14.8 +40.8 +14.0 +5.1 +0.5 +23.1 +21.3 +2.0 +8.8 +12.1 +12.6 -13.5 +62.5 +11.8 +3.0 +14.0 +22.4 +19.0 -18.2 -10.9 -14.7 -16.4 -5.6 -11.6 +39.8 -20.2 -1.2 -21.9 -15.6 -1.0 -10.8 -21.3 -13.5 +38.1 -23.6 -3.6 +8.4 +46.3 +15.6 -7.0 +17.9 -2.0 -24.7 -4.5 -5.4 -6.6 -7.1 -9.4 NE NS

m EmergMkt r 14.33 -.56 GMO Trust III: EmgMk r 14.37 -.56 Foreign 12.18 -.36 IntlGrEq 22.63 -.54 IntlCoreEqty 28.78 -.67 IntlIntrVal 21.66 -.53 Quality 19.72 -.45 GMO Trust IV: EmgCnDt 10.14 -.19 EmerMkt 14.28 -.55 Foreign 12.47 -.37 IntlCoreEq 28.77 -.68 IntlGrEq 22.64 -.55 IntlIntrVal 21.65 -.54 Quality 19.73 -.46 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 14.30 -.55 IntlCoreEq 28.75 -.68 Quality 19.72 -.46 StrFixInco 15.36 -.04 USCoreEq 11.19 -.24 Gabelli Funds: Asset 46.75 -.81 EqInc p 19.55 -.30 SmCapG n 31.87 -.58 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.81 -.03 Goldman Sachs A: CapGrA 20.21 -.37 CoreFixA 9.97 -.08 GrIStrA 10.48 -.22 GrIncA 20.01 -.42 GrthOppsA 21.71 -.27 GrStrA 10.67 -.26 HiYieldA 7.30 -.05 LrgeCpVlA 11.18 -.25 MidCapVA p 33.47 -.81 ShtDuGvA 10.48 -.01 SmaCapA 36.54 -.69 Goldman Sachs Inst: CoreFxc 10.01 -.08 EnhInc 9.62 -.01 GblInc 12.97 -.09 GrthOppt 23.00 -.29 HiYield 7.33 -.04 HYMuni n 8.64 -.16 MidCapVal 33.81 -.81 SD Gov 10.44 -.02 ShrtDurTF n 10.55 -.02 SmCapVal 38.41 -.72 StructIntl n 10.55 -.28 Greensprng 23.97 -.30 GuideStone Funds: AggAllGS4 11.45 -.26 BalAllo GS4 12.21 -.19 GrAll GS4 12.20 -.23 GrEqGS4 17.87 -.39 IntlEqGS4 13.47 -.35 LowDurGS4 13.43 -.05 MdDurGS4 14.34 -.11 ValuEqGS4 13.31 -.27 Harbor Funds: Bond 13.09 -.15 CpAppInv p 34.83 -.71 CapAppInst n 35.25 -.71 HiYBdInst r 11.28 -.02 IntlInv t 59.04 -1.98 IntlAdmin p 59.27 -1.98 IntlGr nr 12.16 -.29 Intl nr 59.75 -1.99 SCpVlInst 18.19 -.41 Harding Loevner: EmgMkts r 50.26 -1.78 Hartford Fds A: CapAppA p 33.07 -.60 Chks&Bal p 9.30 -.16 DivGthA p 18.12 -.41 EqtyInc t 12.15 -.22 FltRateA px 8.84 -.01 InflatPlus p 12.12 -.17 MidCapA p 20.42 -.40 TotRBdA px 10.63 -.11 Hartford Fds B: CapAppB pn 29.21 -.53 Hartford Fds C: CapAppC t 29.38 -.53 FltRateC tx 8.84 ... InflatPlus t 12.00 -.17 Hartford Fds I: DivGthI n 18.07 -.41 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppY n 35.86 -.65 CapAppI n 33.07 -.59 DivGrowthY n 18.38 -.42 FltRateI x 8.85 -.01 TotRetBdY nx 10.77 -.11 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 40.35 -.84 DiscplEqty 11.37 -.24 Div&Grwth 18.83 -.44 GrwthOpp 24.40 -.37 Advisers 18.96 -.35 Stock 39.22 -.91 Index 25.31 -.54 IntlOpp 12.31 -.42 MidCap 24.16 -.47 TotalRetBd 11.41 -.11 USGovSecs 10.68 -.10 Value 10.19 -.24 Hartford HLS IB: CapApprec p 39.93 -.83 Div&Gro p 18.75 -.44 TotRet p 11.33 -.11 Heartland Fds: ValueInv 40.26 -.91 ValPlusInv p 27.48 -.35 Henderson Glbl Fds: IntlOppA p 21.02 -.47 IntlOppC p 19.83 -.45 Hotchkis & Wiley: MidCpVal 21.64 -.61 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.82 -.03 StrGrowth 12.83 +.13 ICM SmlCo 27.77 -.65 ING Funds Cl A: GNMA A 8.93 -.04 GlbR E p 16.23 -.80 ING Partners: TRPGrEqI n 52.30 -1.27 IVA Funds: Intl I r 16.06 -.22 WorldwideA t 16.67 -.22 WorldwideC t 16.55 -.22 Worldwide I r 16.70 -.22 Invesco Fds Instl: IntlGrow 27.57 -.70 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.74 -.28 Invesco Funds: Dynamics 20.63 -.45 Invesco Funds A: BasicVal 20.19 -.46 CapGro 12.86 -.18 Chart p 15.53 -.25 CmstkA 15.01 -.30 Constl p 22.16 -.45 DevMkt p 32.83 -1.13 Energy p 37.61 +.09 EnterpA 16.69 -.24 EqWtdA p 29.27 -.63 EqtyIncA 8.30 -.15 GlbFranch p 21.84 -.51 GvSecA 9.77 -.07 GrIncA p 18.26 -.37 HYMuA 9.46 -.12 InsTFA 16.35 -.22 IntlGrow 27.14 -.69 LrgCpGr t 11.45 -.16 MidCpCEq p 22.50 -.28 MidCGth p 27.74 -.47 MuniInA 13.24 -.17 RealEst p 20.97 -1.11 SmCpGr p 26.16 -.48 SmCapGr p 10.29 -.14 SmCpValA t 16.70 -.41 TF IntA p 11.40 -.08 US MortgA 13.10 -.08 Invesco Funds B: DivGtSecB 14.27 -.37 EqIncB 8.14 -.15 Invesco Funds C: EqIncC 8.18 -.15 HYMuC 9.44 -.12 Invesco Funds P: SummitP p 11.33 -.21 Invesco Funds Y: USSCpVal Y 24.14 -.59 IronBridge Funds: SMID 11.33 -.22 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.35 -.29 AssetStrA p 24.05 -.29 AssetStrY p 24.10 -.28 AssetStrI r 24.26 -.29 GlNatRsA p 19.56 +.11 GlNatResI t 19.93 +.11 GlbNatResC p 17.01 +.09 HighIncoA p 8.66 -.01 LtdTrmA p 11.28 -.07 JPMorgan A Class: Core Bond A 11.67 -.07 HighYld p 8.22 -.04 HBStMkNeu 15.16 +.01 Inv Bal p 12.03 -.17 InvCon p 11.12 -.12 InvGr&InA p 12.42 -.21 InvGrwth p 12.93 -.26 MidCpGrw 19.86 -.40 MdCpVal p 21.95 -.38 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBond pn 11.72 -.07 JP Morgan Instl: IntTxFrIn n 11.01 -.06 MidCapVal n 22.36 -.39 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n 11.65 -.07 JPMorgan Select: HBStMkNeu p 15.30 +.01 MdCpValu ... SmCap 35.12 -.38 USEquity n 9.69 -.21 USREstate n 15.13 -.76 JPMorgan Sel Cls: AsiaEq n 38.11 -1.44 CoreBond n 11.66 -.07 CorePlusBd n 8.23 -.05 EmMkEqSl 23.92 -.88 EqIndx 27.27 -.59 GovBond 11.18 -.09 HighYld 8.25 -.04 IntmdTFBd n 11.03 -.05 IntlValSel 13.53 -.42 IntrdAmer 21.85 -.45 MkExpIdx n 10.00 -.20 MidCpGrw 21.24 -.43 MuniIncSl n 10.02 -.06 ShtDurBdSel 11.04 -.03 SIntrMuBd n 10.61 -.01 TxAwRRet n 10.07 -.03 TxAwRRetI n 10.09 -.02

%

%

+20.6

NS

+20.7 +5.1 +11.4 +6.7 +4.5 +6.3

-9.7 -23.0 -14.3 -22.1 -23.5 -3.0

+30.4 +20.7 +5.2 +6.8 +11.4 +4.5 +6.4

+30.8 -9.5 -23.0 -22.0 -14.2 -23.4 -2.9

+20.9 -9.3 +6.8 -21.9 +6.4 -2.7 +7.7 +3.8 +8.8 -8.2 +19.9 -2.8 +14.1 -4.6 +25.1 +7.5 NA

NA

+10.4 +8.6 +9.5 +8.9 +18.5 +10.0 +16.0 +9.0 +21.3 +2.0 +25.8

-7.2 +13.6 -7.2 -17.7 +9.6 -15.1 +20.7 -15.1 -0.4 +15.8 +5.8

+9.1 +0.9 +6.3 +19.0 +16.5 +11.5 +21.8 +2.3 +3.4 +26.2 +5.1 +10.4

+14.8 +7.5 +19.0 +10.9 +22.3 -2.1 +0.8 +17.0 +12.7 +7.2 -21.9 +9.6

+12.8 +11.2 +12.2 +16.4 +10.2 +4.6 +9.9 +9.8

-13.8 +5.1 -4.3 -7.0 -18.8 +14.5 +24.9 -17.6

+9.8 +10.7 +11.2 +15.8 +10.0 +10.2 +10.5 +10.4 +17.8 NA +11.9 +10.2 +9.7 +10.1 +12.7 +8.2 +20.3 +7.8

+31.5 -1.4 -0.3 +26.4 -12.9 -12.6 -22.3 -11.9 -5.3 NA -14.6 -0.7 -7.4 -6.3 +8.3 +20.3 -2.3 +15.2

+11.0 -16.6 +11.2 -16.3 +12.0 +6.0 +7.4 +17.6 +10.0

-6.5

+12.4 +12.2 +10.1 +13.0 +8.3

-13.4 -13.7 -6.2 +9.2 +16.6

+15.0 +12.1 +10.2 +16.3 +10.8 +12.1 +12.2 +12.8 +20.8 +8.6 +5.5 +9.2

-10.1 -11.3 -6.9 -18.5 -1.8 -11.1 -11.4 -11.2 -0.4 +15.9 +9.4 -9.5

+14.7 -10.8 +10.0 -7.5 +8.3 +15.0 +20.3 -3.4 +24.6 +22.9 +5.3 -15.4 +4.5 -17.3 +25.3 +3.6 +7.1 +23.3 -0.6 -4.4 +20.9 -1.7 +5.8 +21.1 +16.0 -15.5 +16.3 +13.6 +15.1 +14.3 +15.4

-4.3 NS NS NS NS

+13.0 -10.7 +11.9

-0.6

+21.9 -11.0 +6.1 +19.0 +6.1 +12.5 +13.4 +23.8 +9.1 +19.0 +19.2 +9.4 +16.0 +5.1 +8.0 +10.5 +6.2 +12.5 +15.4 +11.5 +21.6 +7.9 +28.7 +22.0 +23.4 +21.7 +6.3 +5.0

-24.5 +2.8 -1.7 -9.3 -21.5 +4.9 -5.3 +9.1 -1.2 +1.0 +7.0 +7.5 -9.0 +7.9 +8.6 -11.8 -9.0 +3.4 +1.2 +10.8 -7.4 -4.6 -10.4 +8.0 +19.1 +12.4

+7.6 -17.5 +9.3 +0.8 +8.7 +9.7

-1.1 +5.5

+13.5 -14.8 +22.2 +8.9 +21.5

-1.0

+7.6 +8.3 +8.4 +8.6 +9.6 +10.0 +8.8 +17.2 +4.5

+1.7 +4.1 +4.1 +4.8 -23.3 -22.4 -24.9 +31.6 +20.2

+8.2 +18.4 -4.8 +9.5 +8.6 +10.5 +10.7 +22.5 +21.6

+24.4 +28.8 +1.6 +7.9 +12.5 +1.5 -4.8 -5.3 -2.5

+7.5 +22.0 +4.8 +15.9 +22.2 -1.0 +8.5 +25.6 -4.6 +2.4 +21.9 -1.8 +23.6 +11.1 +11.3 -3.9 +36.9 -10.2 +23.9 +8.4 +11.3 +19.8 +12.3 +8.3 +18.7 +4.8 +6.6 +10.5 +23.0 +22.9 +5.7 +3.2 +2.7 +4.2 +4.4

-8.3 +25.0 +24.6 +2.1 -11.1 +23.8 +29.8 +15.7 -20.8 -11.7 +1.2 -4.5 +15.4 +13.4 +11.2 +10.3 +10.9

m

%

USLCCrPls n 19.63 -.47 +11.0 JP Morgan Ultra: CoreBond n 11.67 -.06 +8.7 MtgBacked 11.37 -.03 +9.8 ShtDurBond 11.04 -.03 +3.5 JamesBGRA r 19.97 -.29 +12.7 Janus A Shrs: Forty p 32.88 -1.09 +6.4 Janus Aspen Instl: Balanced 28.28 -.58 +9.5 Overseas n 55.90 -1.63 +28.5 Worldwide n 29.49 -.58 +16.6 Janus S Shrs: Balanced 25.66 -.52 +8.5 Forty 32.45 -1.07 +6.2 Overseas t 49.41 -1.47 +21.3 PrkMCVal p 21.63 -.33 +12.4 Janus T Shrs: BalancedT n 25.66 -.52 +8.8 Contrarian T 14.56 -.45 +18.0 EnterprT 54.48 -.89 +21.8 FlexBondT 10.94 -.10 +9.6 GlbSel T 11.51 -.30 +21.5 Grw&IncT n 29.66 -.79 +8.6 HiYldT r 9.10 -.07 +18.8 Janus T 28.25 -.60 +12.1 OverseasT r 49.54 -1.47 +21.6 PerkMCVal T 21.68 -.33 +12.7 PerkSCVal T 23.34 -.31 +17.5 ResearchT n 27.92 -.56 +18.5 ShTmBdT 3.12 -.02 +4.0 Twenty T 64.20 -2.07 +8.1 WrldW T r 45.69 -.92 +16.4 Jensen I 25.99 -.44 +11.2 Jensen J 25.97 -.44 +10.8 John Hancock A: BalanA p 15.01 -.24 +8.9 BondA p 15.65 -.10 +13.8 ClassicVal p 15.99 -.36 +12.1 HiYldA p 3.90 -.05 +33.4 LgCpEqA 24.87 -.51 +10.0 StrIncA p 6.65 -.06 +15.8 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggress 11.88 -.27 +13.8 LSBalance 12.84 -.22 +13.5 LS Conserv 13.01 -.16 +11.3 LSGrowth 12.69 -.26 +14.0 LS Moder 12.72 -.19 +12.9 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.59 -.49 +20.4 Kinetics Funds: Paradigm 23.17 -.56 +17.4 LKCM Funds: SmCpEqInstl 19.58 -.28 +29.6 LSV ValEq n 13.10 -.31 +9.8 Laudus Funds: IntFxInInst r 11.96 -.29 +5.1 IntlMsterS r 18.59 -.46 +18.7 IntlMMstrI 18.57 -.46 +18.5 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 21.28 -.74 +21.3 Lazard Open: EmgMktOp p 21.61 -.76 +20.9 Legg Mason A: CBEqBldrA 12.42 -.19 +12.3 CBAggGr p 102.95 -1.56 +21.6 CBAppr p 13.34 -.27 +10.9 CBFdAllCV A 12.95 -.32 +11.3 CBLCGrA p 23.34 -.48 +10.5 WACaMuA 16.07 -.20 +5.9 WAHiYldA 7.23 -.06 +18.6 WAIntTmMu 6.40 -.06 +5.4 WAMgMuA p 15.83 -.16 +5.6 WAMuHiA 14.05 -.14 +9.4 WANYMu A 13.61 -.14 +5.8 Legg Mason B: CBAggGrB t 88.63 -1.36 +21.1 Legg Mason C: CBAggGrC 90.14 -1.38 +21.0 WAIntTMuC 6.41 -.06 +4.7 WAMgMuC 15.84 -.16 +5.1 CMOppor t 10.34 -.39 +20.1 CMSpecInv p 29.67 -.49 +19.1 CMValTr p 37.82 -.94 +6.8 Legg Mason Instl: CMValTr I 44.27 -1.09 +7.9 Legg Mason 1: CBDivStr1 15.91 -.31 +9.9 Leuthold Funds: AssetAllR r 10.27 -.19 +8.7 CoreInvst n 16.61 -.31 +4.3 Longleaf Partners: Partners 27.36 -.35 +18.5 Intl n 15.09 -.38 +12.4 SmCap 25.08 -.27 +25.9 Loomis Sayles: GlbBdR t 16.86 -.31 +7.7 LSBondI 14.45 -.16 +16.5 LSGlblBdI 17.02 -.30 +8.1 StrInc C 15.04 -.17 +15.8 LSBondR 14.39 -.17 +16.2 StrIncA 14.96 -.18 +16.6 ValueY n 17.81 -.33 +8.1 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.59 -.16 +13.0 InvGrBdC p 12.50 -.16 +12.2 InvGrBdY 12.59 -.16 +13.2 LSFxdInc 14.43 -.15 +15.9 Lord Abbett A: FloatRt p 9.37 ... +9.6 IntrTaxFr 10.41 -.09 +7.5 ShDurTxFr 15.79 -.01 +3.7 AffiliatdA p 10.86 -.21 +8.5 FundlEq 12.20 -.19 +16.0 BalanStratA 10.44 -.17 +11.1 BondDebA p 7.83 -.05 +15.9 DevGthA p 19.36 -.42 +35.0 IncomeA 2.88 -.03 +12.9 HYMunBd p 11.66 -.18 +10.8 ShDurIncoA p 4.66 -.02 +7.1 MidCapA p 15.24 -.26 +21.9 RsSmCpA 28.54 -.76 +24.1 TaxFrA p 10.63 -.18 +8.8 CapStruct p 11.37 -.19 +13.5 TotlRet p 11.33 -.10 +8.8 Lord Abbett C: BdDbC p 7.85 -.05 +15.1 FloatRt p 9.38 ... +8.9 ShDurIncoC t 4.69 -.02 +6.2 Lord Abbett F: BondDeb 7.82 -.05 +16.2 ShtDurInco 4.65 -.03 +6.9 TotalRet 11.32 -.10 +8.9 Lord Abbett I: SmCapVal 30.24 -.81 +24.5 MFS Funds A: IntlDiverA 13.20 -.33 +11.1 MITA 18.47 -.42 +10.5 MIGA 14.55 -.43 +13.8 BondA 13.61 -.13 +13.6 CorEqtyA 16.86 -.34 +15.2 EmGrA 39.50 -.91 +13.4 GvScA 10.34 -.09 +5.4 GrAllA 13.60 -.29 +15.2 IntNwDA 21.05 -.53 +18.6 IntlValA 24.33 -.44 +7.8 LtdMA 6.24 -.02 +4.5 ModAllA 13.32 -.25 +13.6 MuHiA t 7.63 -.11 +10.4 MuInA 8.43 -.10 +7.2 MuLtA 8.04 -.02 +5.0 ResBondA 10.57 -.09 +9.7 RschA 23.68 -.47 +12.2 ReschIntA 15.12 -.36 +9.3 TotRA 13.82 -.23 +9.0 UtilA 16.04 -.20 +16.1 ValueA 21.90 -.49 +9.7 MFS Funds C: TotRtC n 13.88 -.23 +8.3 ValueC 21.69 -.49 +8.8 MFS Funds I: IntNwDI n 21.64 -.55 +18.9 ResrchBdI n 10.58 -.09 +9.9 ReInT 15.61 -.38 +9.5 ValueI 22.00 -.49 +10.0 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEqty n 17.73 -.54 +10.4 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBdA 5.95 -.01 +14.9 LgCpGrA p 6.68 -.12 +14.0 MainStay Funds C: HiYldBdC 5.93 -.01 +14.0 MainStay Funds I: ICAP Eqty 34.26 -.74 +10.9 MnStMAP I 30.72 -.70 +12.3 ICAP SelEq 33.42 -.74 +12.4 S&P500Idx 28.00 -.60 +12.1 Mairs & Power: Growth n 68.64 -1.48 +13.1 Managers Funds: PimcoBond n 11.16 -.14 +9.8 TimSqMCGr n13.32 -.20 +18.0 TmSqMCpGI n13.42 -.21 +18.1 Bond n 26.09 -.25 +12.5 Manning&Napier Fds: ProBConS n 13.37 -.17 +10.1 ProBExtS n 15.26 -.28 +12.8 ProBMdS n 12.99 -.21 +11.0 WorldOppA n 8.55 -.20 +8.2 Marsico Funds: Focus p 17.22 -.37 +13.6 Grow p 18.45 -.45 +15.1 21stCent p 13.21 -.30 +10.5 MassMutual Inst: CoreBdS 11.77 -.09 +8.2 MassMutual Select: IndxEqZ 11.27 -.24 +12.4 Master Select: Intl 14.62 -.34 +13.9 Matthews Asian: AsiaDivInv r 14.22 -.29 +23.9 AsianG&IInv 18.30 -.31 +20.1 China Inv 30.80 -.75 +23.7 IndiaInv r 22.24 -.76 +43.1 PacTigerInv 23.52 -.67 +26.8 MergerFd n 15.98 -.01 +3.7 Meridian Funds: Growth 41.39 -.65 +26.9 Value 27.12 -.56 +13.8 Metro West Fds: HiYldBdM p 10.82 -.01 +17.4 LowDurBd 8.60 -.01 +11.5 TotRetBd 10.70 -.08 +13.2 TotalRetBondI10.70 -.08 +13.4 MontagGr I 23.36 -.39 +6.7 Morgan Stanley A: FocusGroA 34.70 -.66 +28.7 Morgan Stanley B: US GvtB 8.71 -.07 +5.5 MorganStanley Inst: CapGrI 23.45 -.50 +24.0 EmMktI n 26.80 -.92 +19.6 IntlEqI n 13.51 -.33 +5.4 IntlEqP np 13.33 -.32 +5.2 MCapGrI n 35.61 -.22 +29.4 MCapGrP p 34.47 -.21 +29.2 SmlCoGrI n 12.75 -.09 +20.4 USRealI n 13.87 -.64 +35.8 Muhlenkmp n 52.52 -1.10 +5.7 Munder Funds A: MdCpCGr t 26.01 -.34 +21.1

% -0.9 +25.7 +29.7 +14.2 +16.3 -9.4 +15.5 +7.6 -13.8 NS -9.9 NS NS +14.0 -20.4 -2.7 +31.0 -5.4 -14.1 +29.5 -7.2 +0.4 +4.7 +18.2 -5.8 +18.4 -5.4 -14.6 +0.3 -0.5 +3.2 +28.2 -22.5 +3.8 -5.7 +30.4 -11.4 +2.3 +15.7 -3.8 +9.4 -15.4 -22.9 -2.6 -18.2 +27.8 -9.4 -9.8 +7.5 +6.3 -11.0 -8.9 -4.8 -10.1 -5.3 +13.3 +21.6 +14.6 +18.0 +12.0 +17.7 -10.9 -10.4 +12.5 +16.1 -31.6 -5.6 -34.7 -32.8 -4.2 -3.7 -1.7 -16.1 -17.5 -8.1 +21.0 +22.1 +22.4 +18.9 +20.9 +21.6 -13.3 +26.4 +23.5 +27.3 +26.6 NS +20.1 NS -18.2 +2.4 +3.5 +21.1 +1.2 +32.9 -3.7 +24.5 -10.7 +2.8 +12.8 -1.3 +26.1 +18.9 NS +21.9 +22.1 +24.9 +26.7 +3.8 -10.5 -5.4 -0.8 +29.9 -6.8 -2.0 +21.9 -0.5 -4.5 -8.7 +11.2 +6.8 +11.8 +16.9 +14.9 +24.2 -6.7 -16.1 -0.5 -5.0 -12.1 -2.4 -14.0 -3.7 +24.8 -15.4 -11.3 -4.8 +20.1 -1.5 +17.4 -11.0 -8.5 -9.2 -11.3 -3.0 +30.5 +4.9 +5.5 +23.0 +16.2 +3.0 +6.7 -10.6 -10.6 -13.5 -22.6 +23.0 -11.2 -15.8 +36.3 +17.2 +12.1 +17.6 +16.6 +7.6 +14.5 -6.6 +37.0 +7.5 +31.2 +32.2 -5.4 +8.7 +6.3 +2.8 -12.3 -14.4 -15.1 +11.0 +10.2 -2.5 -5.4 -17.8 -9.6

m

%

Munder Funds Y: MdCpCGrY n 26.53 -.35 +21.3 Mutual Series: BeaconZ 12.13 -.14 +10.2 EuropZ 21.62 -.29 +8.4 GblDiscovA 29.17 -.47 +10.8 GlbDiscC 28.78 -.47 +10.1 GlbDiscZ 29.58 -.47 +11.2 QuestZ 18.49 -.31 +9.5 SharesZ 20.49 -.32 +10.8 Nationwide D: NationwD 12.92 -.28 +9.8 Nationwide Instl: IntIdx I n 7.36 -.21 +6.0 MdCpMkIdxI n14.01 -.28 +23.5 NwBdIdxI n 11.50 -.10 +6.9 S&P500Instl n10.12 -.21 +12.5 Nationwide Serv: IDModAgg 8.87 -.17 +11.1 IDAggr 8.24 -.19 +12.3 IDMod 9.21 -.14 +9.6 Natixis Funds: TargetEqA 10.70 -.28 +15.2 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Genesis n 30.58 -.48 +17.8 GenesInstl 42.30 -.65 +18.1 Guardn n 14.19 -.22 +19.6 Partner n 25.80 -.53 +10.6 SocResp n 24.34 -.34 +22.6 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis n 43.86 -.67 +17.7 New Covenant Fds: Growth 29.54 -.67 +11.2 Nicholas Group: Nichol n 44.77 -.59 +18.0 Northeast Investors: Trust 6.20 -.08 +15.9 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.76 -.10 +6.6 EmgMEqIdx 12.67 -.47 NA FixIn n 10.60 -.10 NA HiYFxInc n 7.40 -.04 NA HiYldMuni 8.28 -.12 +7.7 IntTaxEx n 10.49 -.11 NA IntlEqIdx r ... NA MMEmMkt r 24.20 -.97 NA MMGlbRE r 18.91 -.87 NA MMIntlEq r 9.76 -.23 NA MMMidCap 10.90 -.23 NA ShIntTaxFr 10.61 -.01 NA ShIntUSGv n 10.65 -.07 NA SmlCapVal n 14.17 -.36 NA StockIdx n 14.88 -.32 NA TxExpt n 10.65 -.14 NA Nuveen Cl A: HYldMuBd p 15.67 -.27 +13.1 TWValOpp 35.29 -.07 +20.8 LtdMBA p 10.98 -.04 +5.0 Nuveen Cl C: HYMunBd t 15.65 -.28 +12.4 Nuveen Cl R: IntmDurMuBd 9.06 -.06 +6.1 HYMuniBd 15.66 -.28 +13.2 LtdTermR 10.92 -.04 +5.2 TWValOpp 35.45 -.06 +21.1 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.84 -.42 +7.5 GlobalI r 21.41 -.18 +12.3 Intl I r 18.87 -.34 +14.3 IntlSmCp r 13.49 -.26 +13.0 Oakmark r 40.21 -.87 +12.3 Select r 26.75 -.40 +13.5 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 8.04 -.09 +16.4 GlbSMdCap 14.95 -.34 +20.7 MuniBond pn 12.09 -.11 +6.1 NonUSLgC p 10.31 -.25 +10.9 RealReturn 10.60 -.19 +10.9 Oppenheimer A: AMTFrMuA 6.41 -.18 +9.3 AMTFrNY 11.60 -.37 +10.2 ActiveAllA 9.34 -.19 +13.3 CAMuniA p 8.03 -.23 +10.8 CapAppA p 41.69 -.86 +9.1 CapIncA p 8.57 -.07 +12.1 DevMktA p 34.84 -1.14 +26.5 DiscFd p 51.57 -.92 +26.2 Equity A 8.45 -.16 +9.3 EqIncA p 23.26 -.49 +18.5 GlobalA p 59.06 -1.47 +13.6 GblAllocA 15.17 -.36 +13.1 GlblOppA 28.73 -.71 +17.1 GblStrIncoA 4.35 -.07 +17.6 Gold p 51.98 -.81 +49.2 IntlBdA p 6.78 -.21 +7.6 IntlDivA 12.04 -.37 +15.0 IntGrow p 26.94 -.89 +10.5 IntlSmlCoA 25.00 -.77 +31.7 LTGovA p 9.44 -.02 +5.9 LtdTrmMu 14.55 -.10 +6.7 MnStFdA 31.23 -.74 +13.5 MainStrOpA p12.26 -.30 +15.1 MnStSCpA p 18.95 -.46 +21.0 PAMuniA p 10.99 -.29 +12.1 RisingDivA 14.90 -.25 +11.2 SenFltRtA 8.25 ... +15.3 S&MdCpVlA 29.82 -.77 +16.9 USGvt p 9.56 -.07 +9.4 ValueA p 20.82 -.39 +9.1 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 13.52 -.23 +10.1 S&MdCpVlB 25.61 -.66 +16.0 Oppenheimer C&M: DevMktC t 33.50 -1.10 +25.6 GlobalC p 55.30 -1.39 +12.8 GblStrIncoC 4.34 -.07 +16.5 Gld&SpMinC t49.38 -.78 +48.1 IntlBondC 6.75 -.22 +6.7 LtdTmMuC t 14.49 -.11 +5.8 RisingDivC p 13.47 -.23 +10.3 SenFltRtC 8.26 ... +14.8 Oppenheim Quest : QOpptyA 26.08 -.24 +4.7 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.30 -.03 +6.4 LtdNYC t 3.28 -.04 +5.3 RoNtMuC t 7.13 -.20 +10.6 RoMu A p 16.32 -.47 +11.2 RoMu C p 16.29 -.47 +10.2 RcNtlMuA 7.14 -.20 +11.4 Oppenheimer Y: CapApprecY 43.54 -.89 +9.6 CommStratY 3.46 -.10 +3.6 DevMktY 34.54 -1.13 +26.9 GblStrIncY 4.34 -.08 +17.6 GlobalY 59.30 -1.48 +14.0 IntlBdY 6.77 -.22 +7.8 IntlGrowY 26.90 -.87 +11.1 MainStSCY 19.96 -.48 +21.6 ValueY 21.29 -.39 +9.7 Optimum Fds Instl: Fixed Inc 9.77 -.09 +12.3 Osterweis Funds: OsterweisFd n 26.19 -.51 +11.5 StratIncome 11.89 -.01 +12.2 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ComdtyRRA 8.66 -.43 +21.0 LowDur n 10.68 -.08 +5.7 RelRetAd p 11.66 -.21 +9.8 ShtTmAd p 9.94 -.01 +2.0 TotRetAd n 11.58 -.15 +9.9 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AllAssetAut r 11.16 -.15 +12.1 AllAsset 12.63 -.21 +14.6 CommodRR 8.76 -.43 +21.3 DevLocMk r 10.67 -.20 +7.7 DiverInco 11.63 -.19 +16.9 EmMktsBd 11.42 -.21 +16.1 FltgInc r 9.05 -.04 +9.8 FrgnBdUnd r 11.21 -.29 +11.6 FrgnBd n 10.81 -.10 +11.4 GlobalBd n 10.45 -.24 +11.2 HiYld n 9.39 -.06 +18.0 InvGradeCp 11.84 -.18 +14.8 LowDur n 10.68 -.08 +6.0 ModDur n 11.20 -.13 +10.3 RealReturn 12.41 -.35 +15.0 RealRetInstl 11.66 -.21 +10.1 ShortT 9.94 -.01 +2.3 StksPlus 8.24 -.22 +16.2 TotRet n 11.58 -.15 +10.1 TR II n 11.18 -.11 +9.1 TRIII n 10.29 -.12 +10.8 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAuth t 11.09 -.16 +11.4 All Asset p 12.54 -.20 +13.8 CommodRR p 8.62 -.43 +20.5 HiYldA 9.39 -.06 +17.6 LowDurA 10.68 -.08 +5.5 RealRetA p 11.66 -.21 +9.6 ShortTrmA p 9.94 -.01 +1.9 TotRtA 11.58 -.15 +9.7 PIMCO Funds Admin: HiYldAd np 9.39 -.06 +17.7 PIMCO Funds B: TotRtB t 11.58 -.15 +8.9 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 11.00 -.16 +10.6 AllAssetC t 12.40 -.21 +13.0 CommRR p 8.46 -.42 +19.7 LwDurC nt 10.68 -.08 +5.2 RealRetC p 11.66 -.21 +9.1 TotRtC t 11.58 -.15 +8.9 PIMCO Funds D: CommodRR p 8.65 -.42 +20.7 HighYld p 9.39 -.06 +17.6 LowDurat p 10.68 -.08 +5.7 RealRtn p 11.66 -.21 +9.7 TotlRtn p 11.58 -.15 +9.8 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.15 -.16 +12.0 CommdtyRR 8.75 -.43 +21.2 EmgLocalP 11.05 -.27 +16.7 LowDurP 10.68 -.08 +5.9 RealRtnP 11.66 -.21 +10.0 TotRtnP 11.58 -.15 +10.0 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n 25.26 -.65 +9.0 Pax World: Balanced 21.74 -.33 +9.9 Paydenfunds: GNMA 10.52 -.07 +7.3 HiInc 7.33 -.04 +15.3 Perm Port Funds: Permanent 44.53 -.78 +15.9 Pioneer Funds A: AMTFrMun p 13.29 -.24 +9.1 CullenVal 17.54 -.37 +8.3 GlbHiYld p 10.56 -.07 +20.9 PioIndpncA p 10.55 -.22 +11.1 EqIncA p 24.07 -.52 +16.7 HighYldA p 9.95 -.09 +18.3 MdCpVaA p 19.99 -.51 +14.2 PionFdA p 38.69 -.79 +12.4 StratIncA p 11.05 -.08 +12.8 ValueA p 10.87 -.24 +5.9 Pioneer Funds C: PioneerFdY 38.84 -.78 +12.9 StratIncC t 10.81 -.08 +12.0 Pioneer Fds Y: Bond Y 9.58 -.06 +10.7 CullenVal Y 17.65 -.37 +8.7

% -8.9 -17.4 -10.1 -2.0 -4.1 -1.2 -2.7 -13.9 -18.8 -20.9 +3.4 +20.5 -11.2 -5.9 -10.9 -0.1 -4.8 -2.3 -1.6 -5.5 -14.5 -3.8 -2.3 -13.6 +6.5 +6.0 +20.6 NA NA NA +1.3 NA NA NS NS NA NA NA NA NA NA NA -7.4 +20.8 +14.4 -9.1 +15.7 -7.0 +15.2 +21.7 +6.8 -3.6 +4.4 -1.8 +5.1 +2.5 NS +14.7 +19.2 -13.8 -10.7 -11.5 +10.9 -15.5 -4.5 -15.5 -18.2 +18.3 -4.2 -14.2 +6.9 -7.9 -1.3 +6.5 +19.8 +57.5 +23.2 -5.7 -12.4 -6.4 +8.1 +10.0 -10.4 -7.4 -3.5 +7.8 -9.2 +11.9 -16.5 +16.5 -13.6 -11.4 -18.4 +15.8 -9.9 +17.1 +53.9 +20.5 +7.4 -11.2 +10.4 -0.1 +14.5 +11.6 -19.4 +11.4 +7.9 -17.6 -14.4 -47.8 +19.4 +20.2 -6.8 +24.3 -11.1 -2.3 -12.6 +28.4 +0.8 +29.0 -7.1 +18.7 +23.4 +10.0 +33.1 +25.3 +19.0 -6.4 +13.6 +32.8 +30.4 +7.5 +32.9 +29.2 +29.3 +26.0 +39.6 +19.6 +30.6 +27.4 +24.4 +10.9 -10.4 +34.0 +33.2 +33.5 +23.0 +16.9 -7.9 +24.6 +18.2 +22.7 +9.7 +32.3 +25.0 +29.4 +20.3 +14.3 -9.9 +16.6 +20.9 +29.3 -7.8 +24.6 +18.5 +22.8 +32.9 NS NS NS NS NS NS +6.3 -6.6 +25.0 +17.5 +27.1 +14.7 -12.4 +20.7 -17.9 -11.8 +16.2 -8.4 -10.0 +29.7 -26.4 -8.7 +27.0 +26.3 -11.4

m GlbHiYld 10.38 -.07 StratIncY p 11.05 -.08 Price Funds Adv: BlChipGr n 36.60 -.90 EqtyInc n 22.30 -.54 Growth pn 30.62 -.75 HiYld n 6.85 -.03 MidCapGro n 55.63 -.42 MCapVal pn 22.48 -.42 R2010Adv n 15.24 -.26 R2020A p 16.06 -.31 R2030Adv np 16.69 -.35 R2040A pn 16.73 -.36 SBA-fd n 4.88 -.02 SmCpValA 33.75 -.74 TF Income pn 9.95 -.11 Price Funds R Cl: GrowthR pn 30.29 -.74 Ret2020R p 15.93 -.30 Ret2030R n 16.58 -.35 Price Funds: Balance n 18.86 -.33 BlueChipG n 36.64 -.90 CapApr n 19.81 -.25 CorpInc 9.95 -.12 DivGro n 21.71 -.47 EmMktB n 13.60 -.24 EmEurope 22.26 -.56 EmMktS n 34.97 -1.17 EqInc n 22.35 -.54 EqIdx n 32.37 -.70 Europe n 14.97 -.50 GNM n 10.02 -.06 GloblStk n 17.70 -.42 Growth n 30.87 -.76 GwthIn n 19.28 -.38 HlthSci n 28.41 -.38 HiYld n 6.86 -.03 InstlCpGr n 15.73 -.34 InstHiYld n 10.04 -.05 InstEmgEq n 31.83 -1.06 InstlFltRt n 10.31 -.02 MCEqGr n 25.98 -.20 IntlBd n 10.30 -.27 IntlDis n 42.76 -1.13 IntlGr&Inc 13.38 -.40 IntStk n 14.12 -.39 LatAm n 55.03 -2.42 MdTxFr n 10.55 -.10 MediaTl n 49.89 -.76 MidCap n 56.60 -.43 MCapVal n 22.63 -.41 NewAm n 31.26 -.41 N Asia n 19.38 -.75 NewEra n 48.39 -.24 NwHrzn n 31.09 -.40 NewInco n 9.70 -.09 OverSea SF r 8.26 -.23 PSBal n 18.59 -.34 PSGrow n 22.35 -.47 PSInco n 15.86 -.24 RealEst n 17.07 -.83 R2005 n 11.41 -.17 R2010 n 15.33 -.25 R2015 11.78 -.21 Retire2020 n 16.17 -.31 R2025 11.78 -.23 R2030 n 16.81 -.35 R2035 n 11.85 -.25 R2040 n 16.86 -.36 R2045 n 11.23 -.24 Ret Income n 12.95 -.18 SciTch n 25.19 -.55 ST Bd n 4.88 -.02 SmCapStk n 32.57 -.66 SmCapVal n 34.00 -.75 SpecGr 17.02 -.39 SpecIn n 12.45 -.16 SumMuInt n 11.38 -.09 TxFree n 9.95 -.11 TxFrHY n 10.90 -.13 TxFrSI n 5.62 -.01 R2050 n 9.43 -.20 BdIndx n 11.30 -.09 VA TF n 11.62 -.14 Value n 22.28 -.43 Primecap Odyssey : AggGrwth r 16.26 -.29 Growth r 14.75 -.27 Stock r 13.62 -.23 Principal Inv: BdMtgInstl 10.53 -.09 DivIntlInst 9.91 -.28 EqIncoA p 16.90 -.41 HighYldA p 8.20 -.04 HiYld In 11.68 -.06 Intl I Inst 11.45 -.30 IntlGrthInst 8.77 -.25 LgCGr2In 7.98 -.15 LgLGI In 8.80 -.19 LgCV3 In 9.83 -.23 LgCV1 In 10.24 -.21 LgGrIn 7.85 -.16 LgCpIndxI 8.47 -.19 LgCValIn 8.93 -.19 LT2010In 11.22 -.20 LfTm2020In 11.57 -.23 LT2030In 11.39 -.24 LT2040In 11.50 -.25 LfTm2050I 10.99 -.25 MidCGIII In 9.77 -.18 MidCV1 In 12.33 -.29 PreSecs In 10.11 -.01 RealEstSecI 15.81 -.81 SGI In 9.82 -.17 SmCV2 In 8.90 -.23 SAMBalA 12.53 -.23 SAMGrA p 13.24 -.28 StrGrwA p 14.32 -.34 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.24 -.33 GrowthA 17.32 -.35 HiYldA p 5.54 -.03 MidCpGrA 26.02 -.30 NatResA 53.37 -.42 NatlMuniA 14.70 -.17 STCorpBdA 11.63 -.07 SmallCoA p 18.74 -.34 2020FocA 15.18 -.21 UtilityA 9.98 -.17 Prudential Fds Z&I: GrowthZ 17.96 -.37 MidCapGrZ 26.95 -.31 SmallCoZ 19.58 -.35 2020FocZ 15.69 -.21 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 10.26 -.13 AABalA p 10.87 -.22 AAGthA p 12.26 -.30 CATxA p 7.83 -.11 DvrInA p 8.17 -.07 EqInA p 14.42 -.37 GeoBalA 11.67 -.17 GlbEqty p 8.55 -.18 GrInA p 12.81 -.28 GlblHlthA 46.63 -.82 HiYdA p 7.78 -.03 IncmA p 6.82 -.07 IntlEq p 19.91 -.54 IntlCapO p 33.42 -.85 InvA p 12.18 -.25 MultiCpGr 47.55 -1.01 NYTxA p 8.57 -.09 TxExA p 8.55 -.11 TFHYA 11.87 -.15 USGvA p 15.10 -.13 VoyA p 22.62 -.71 Putnam Funds C: DivInc t 8.06 -.07 Putnam Funds Y: AACon 9.25 -.14 RS Funds: CoreEqVIP 36.38 -.68 EmgMktA 26.45 -.97 InvQBdVIP 13.08 -.11 LgCpAlphaA 40.53 -.74 RSNatRes np 35.00 -.11 RSPartners 30.07 -.31 Value Fd 24.16 -.37 Rainier Inv Mgt: LgCapEq 23.72 -.50 LgCapEqI 23.92 -.50 SmMCap 29.92 -.67 SmMCpInst 30.64 -.69 RidgeWorth Funds: GScUltShBdI 10.08 -.01 HighYldI 9.95 -.05 IntmBondI 10.86 -.06 InvGrTEBI n 12.33 -.11 LgCpValEqI 12.11 -.20 MdCValEqI 11.59 -.28 SmCpValI 12.75 -.33 TotRetBd I 10.95 -.06 RiverSource A: HiYldBond 2.80 -.02 HiYldTxExA 4.28 -.06 Royce Funds: LowPrSkSvc r 16.94 -.27 MicroCapI n 16.49 -.20 OpptyI r 10.82 -.27 PennMutC p 9.84 -.19 PennMuI rn 10.84 -.21 PremierI nr 19.00 -.31 SpeclEqInv r 19.56 -.40 TotRetI r 12.40 -.22 ValuSvc t 11.82 -.12 ValPlusSvc 12.45 -.18 Russell Funds C: USSmMid 21.05 -.39 Russell Funds S: EmerMkts 20.69 -.69 GlobEq 8.57 -.19 IntlDevMkt 31.45 -.79 RESec 35.67 -1.70 StratBd 11.21 -.09 USCoreEq 26.45 -.58 USQuan 27.45 -.51 Russell Instl I: IntlDvMkt 31.49 -.79 StratBd 11.08 -.09 USCoreEq 26.45 -.58 Russell LfePts A: BalStrat p 10.40 -.19 GwthStrat p 9.76 -.22 Russell LfePts C: BalStrat 10.33 -.19 GwthStrat 9.65 -.21 Russell LfePts R3: BalStrat p 10.43 -.19 GwthStrat p 9.80 -.21 Rydex Investor: MgdFutStr n 25.02 -.53 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxInA n 10.91 -.08 EmMktDbt n 11.28 -.19 EmgMkt np 11.91 M

& &

%

+15.4 +11.0 +16.2 +18.4 +23.8 +14.4 +11.6 +13.2 +14.0 +14.2 +3.1 +23.5 +6.3

-5.8 -12.1 -4.6 +26.9 +6.8 +3.4 +3.7 -0.4 -3.8 -4.6 +13.7 +3.2 +15.3

+15.8 +12.9 +13.7

-5.3 -1.1 -4.5

+11.3 +15.7 +11.9 +12.0 +9.4 +15.9 +30.4 +19.7 +11.2 +12.2 +5.5 +6.3 +11.5 +16.4 +11.3 +14.6 +18.6 +16.5 +18.9 +20.1 +11.7 +25.1 +4.1 +16.1 +8.9 +14.5 +20.0 +6.3 +28.6 +24.1 +14.6 +15.7 +26.1 +13.5 +28.3 +8.0 +8.7 +12.8 +13.7 +11.2 +37.0 +11.0 +11.9 +12.8 +13.4 +13.9 +14.3 +14.6 +14.5 +14.5 +9.6 +20.3 +3.4 +29.9 +23.8 +14.8 +10.4 +5.5 +6.8 +9.8 +4.0 +14.4 +6.8 +5.9 +11.7

+2.2 -5.2 +7.0 +22.4 -7.9 +28.5 -26.2 -11.3 -11.5 -11.2 -18.0 +21.6 -23.9 -4.0 -7.9 +6.2 +27.7 +3.2 +29.3 -11.5 NS +7.7 +16.6 -11.1 -19.7 -9.9 +13.1 +16.8 +16.5 +7.5 +4.1 +5.0 +1.0 -10.7 +8.2 +24.6 -19.1 +5.0 -3.4 +10.7 -6.1 +7.4 +4.5 +2.6 +0.3 -1.5 -3.1 -4.0 -3.9 -3.9 +9.1 +7.9 +14.8 +10.4 +3.8 -6.5 +20.0 +17.4 +16.5 +11.5 +15.2 -4.0 +22.3 +16.3 -9.8

+26.8 +11.9 +16.7 +2.2 +12.1 -1.5 +13.1 +10.8 +15.9 +16.9 +19.4 +8.2 +10.0 +11.4 +18.7 +9.9 +8.4 +17.4 +12.3 +10.5 +14.2 +14.6 +14.9 +14.7 +14.8 +24.1 +22.3 +22.3 +32.5 +33.4 +25.4 +13.0 +13.6 +14.1

+15.2 -24.8 -10.6 +27.2 +39.3 -23.7 -29.7 -5.0 +4.9 -24.2 -21.3 -12.0 -11.3 -17.7 -2.5 -5.0 -7.3 -9.6 -10.8 -6.5 +2.3 +30.8 -0.7 -1.9 -4.6 +2.6 -5.8 -10.7

+12.9 +11.3 +18.2 +19.2 +23.7 +5.6 +5.9 +24.1 +8.5 +21.1

-6.9 -1.0 +30.0 +5.2 +3.2 +13.7 +21.8 -1.0 -0.4 -23.2

+11.6 -0.1 +19.6 +6.2 +24.3 -0.3 +8.9 +0.5 +7.2 +13.8 +13.4 +7.8 +15.4 +9.6 +9.9 +7.9 +10.7 +3.9 +17.7 +10.5 +8.1 +10.9 +11.2 +16.6 +7.3 +7.1 +10.9 +7.1 +21.6

+29.4 +1.6 -5.3 +13.6 +15.0 -4.4 -18.4 -24.8 -15.0 +3.1 +26.1 +26.1 -25.9 -13.1 -13.2 -6.0 +15.4 +14.6 +11.7 +31.1 +22.8

+14.6 +12.1 +11.3 +10.3 +12.9 -1.3 +18.1 +0.5 +8.6 +23.1 +12.8 -1.2 +21.7 -1.4 +22.5 +3.5 +21.4 -5.1 +12.0 +12.2 +20.7 +21.0 +1.8 +18.5 +6.1 +6.9 +14.1 +22.4 +27.5 +6.8

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+21.1 +22.0 +13.2 +31.2

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