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Serving Central Oregon since1903 75 $

FRIDAY March 8,2013

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SPORTS• C1

— Tomorrow on www.bon dhomoo.oom

SPECIAL INSERT

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

// 1

Mt. Bachelor —There-

sort announces its spring ski season and ticket prices. This

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I

year, it'll be open daily.C6

I

Facebook face-lift

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— Facebook unveiled the new

1 ti

look of its NewsFeedpage, which its founder says will much better serve its mem-

bers. The pagewill also have a larger space for ads.A3

Redmond Airport —You know that high-tech screening

device youhaveto walk through? They're removing it. Expect long lines at security.B1

Towering down —Con-

trol towers at five small Oregon airports are on the FAA's list of possible shutdowns.B3

Obituary

— Alvin Lee, the fleet-fingered guitarist who

near-crippling levels o f d e l inquent loans and a shortage of cash reserves Bend-based Bank of the Cascades to back them up. has emerged from the supervisory The order restricted certain lendoversight by state and federal regula- ing activities by the bank, set requiretors that began more than three years ments to raise capital and prohibited ago. it from paying dividends without apThe bank announced Thursday that proval.. regulators had lifted restrictions put on Emerging from the regulatory orthe bank in August 2009, after an ex- der has been a multiyear effort, Bank amination of its finances then showed of the Cascades CEO Terry Zink said By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin

Thursday. The bank still has to coordinate with its regulators — the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and the Oregon Division of Finance and Corporate Securities — through a memorandum of understanding. The memorandum is essentially an agreement not to engage in the kind of practices that got the bank in trouble in the first place, like dishing out development loans for major construction

projects. "It's really just an understanding between the FDIC, the (bank) board of directors and myself, where we agree that we're going to o perate the bank a ccording t o g u i delines we should operate under anyway," said Zink, who took over operations at Bank of the Cascades in January 2012. SeeCascades/A4

skyrocketed to stardom with Ten Years After after a sensa-

tional performance atWoodstock in1969, has died.BS

And a Web exclusiveColorado, which has been hit

by two of the most horrific mass shootings in recent history, is in the midst of a bitter

struggle over whether its gun laws should be tightened.

benddulletin.com/extras

A trend in education-

Bend police

M ore people than ever aregoing to college.And more ofthem are older.

say blazes

The agegroup 35 and older is the fastest-growing demographic — increasing at a rate almost one and a half times that of traditional 18-to-24-year-old college students.

This fall, 3.9 million people 35 or older will be enrolled In a communitycollegeor

By Scott Hammers

university in the U.S.— up from 3.2 million in fall 2008. EDITOR'5CHOICE

Few health plans cover all required services

The Bulletin

But justwait: By 2020, they will account for 1 in 5 college students, or about 19.1 percent of the total student body — up from just D percent in 1980. The trend is playing out here at COCC aod OSU-Cascades: Meet three adults whohave gone hackto school.

Story On Dl

By Tony Pugh McClatchy Newspapers

WASHINGTON — Just 2 percent of health plans available to consumers in the private insurance market offer all the coverage that will become mandatory next year under the federal healthcare law, a new analysis has found. Only about one in 50 plans now comply with the main requirements of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, according to HealthPocket Inc., a Sunnyvale, Calif., technology firm that "compares and ranks" health plans. Consumers and the federal government might end up paying the cost of the new requirements through

were arson, post reward

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Bend Police are officially saying that seven fires south of downtown Bend early Wednesday were arson and are offering a $10,000 reward to anyone who can provide information leading to the arrest and conviction of those responsible. The historic Trinity Episcopal Church at the corner of Bond Street and Idaho Avenue sustained the worst damage in the fires, which were reported at around 2:10 a.m. Wednesday. The roof on the church's southwest side is near total collapse. A former Lutheran church owned by Trinity Episcopal and located next door was also burned. Damage to St. Helens Hall, or "the annex," as the building is known, is estimated at $250,000. Near the church buildings, the suspected arsonist or arsonists lit five

more fires along an alley

rd

between St. Helens Place and Jefferson Place. The resulting flames torched two cars, two garages and

a woodpile. Source: National Center for Education Statistics

SeeArson/A6

The Bulletin photo illustration

higher premiums. The analysis found that basic benefits, including doctor visits, emergencyroom care, hospitalizations and lab tests, were stan-

Interior nominee gets grilling from Senate panel

dard offerings for nearly

By Andrew Clevenger

all the 11,000 plans in the study. But only 1 in 4 offered pediatric care and only 8 percent covered dental checkups for children. About one-third covered maternity and newborn care and just over half covered services to deal with substance abuse. Those and other coverage areas are considered "essential health benefits" under the health-care law. See Health/A4

The Bulletin

Jewell

WASHINGTON — Sally Jewell, President Barack Obama's nominee for Secretary of the Interior, threw her support behind the administration's "all of the above" energy strategy during her confirmation hearing Thursday.

TODAY'S WEATHER

"I believe that with the help of rapidly advancing technologies, smart policies and a commitment to an 'all of the above' strategy, we can continue to expand and diversify our energy production, cut our reliance on foreign oil and protect our land and water," said Jewell, a

Seattle resident who currently servesas CEO of Recreational Equipment Inc., commonly known as REI. Time after time, senators polled Jewell on her support of thenatural resources found predominantly in their home states. West Virginia Democrat

INDEX

Joe Manchinasked about coal; North Dakota Republican John Hoeven about natural gas and hydraulic fracturing; Louisiana Democrat Mary Landrieu about oil and offshore drilling; Nevada RepublicanDean Heller about gold and silver mining. SeeJewell /A6

AoIndependent

+P

Inside • Senate confirms John Brennan as CIA's newchief, A2

We uSerecyCled newSprint

Sunny High 46, Low 22

Page B6

C1-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E4 Lo cal & State B1-6 TV/Movies D6, GO!

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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ADMINISTRATION

Surrounded by lawmakers and activists, President Barack Obama signs the Violence Against Women Act on Thursday.

UN counci Ks sanctions inwa eo attac t reat By Rick Gladstone

and Choe Sang-hun

ivew York Times News Service

EMAIL

N EW S R O O M

NATIoN 4% ORLD

The U.N. Security Council approved new sanctions on Thursday against North Korea for its underground nuclear test last month, in a unanimous vote that came just hours after North Korea threatened for the first time to launch a pre-emptive nuclear strike against the United States and South Korea. The North Korean leadership, which had warned the Security Council not to approve the sanctions, said it was responding to threats already m ade against it, c iting t he U.S.-South Korean m i litary exercises currently under way as evidence the allies were preparing for "a nuclear war aimed to mount a pre-emptive strike" on North Korea. The tougher sanctions impose penalties on North Korean banking, travel and trade and were passed in a 15-0 vote that reflected the country's increased international

isolation. China, the North's longtime benefactor, helped the U .S. draft the sanctions resolution in what outside experts called

by supporting the sanctions, told reporters that his country was "committed to safeguarding peace and stability on the Korean Peninsula" and that a sign of Beijing's growing an- the resolution also stressed the noyance wit h P y o ngyang's need forresumed talks. defiant behavior on the nuclear U.S. experts on North Koissue. The Chinese had entreat- rea said the shriller invective ed the North Koreans not to was a characteristi c response proceed with the Feb. 12 under- that should not be taken literground nuclear test, their third. ally, but they did not dismiss it Both China and the U.S. outright. "I don't believe they will carpresented the new constraints as adding significant pressure ry through on these threats," on North Korea. said Bill Richardson, the for"The strength, breadth and mer New M exico governor severity of these sanctions will and presidential c a ndidate raise the cost to North Korea of who has been a U.S. emissary its illicit nuclear program and to North Korea, having travfurther constrain its ability to eled there eight times, most finance and source materials recently in January. "It does mean a longer or and technology for its ballistic missile, conventional and nu- sustained period ofestrangeclear weapons programs," the ment and negativity and lack U.S. ambassador to the United of a diplomatic dialogue," RichNations, Susan Rice, told re- ardson said. "I think to show portersafterthe vote. their defiance, they may take Li Baodong, the ambassador some military steps, undefined from China, which angered military steps. I don't know the North Korean government what they'll do."

Susan Waish The Associated Press

VialenCe AgainSt WOmen ACt —President Barack Obama signed expandedprotections for domestic violence victims into law Thursday, renewing a measure credited with curbing attacks against women a year and a half after it lapsed amid partisan bickering. The

revitalized ViolenceAgainst Women Act also marked animportant win for gay rights advocates and Native Americans, who will see new protections under the law, and for Obama, whose attempts to push

for a renewal failed last year after they becameentangled in gender politics and the presidential election.

CIAnnmlnaiinn — The Senateapproved John Brennan's nomination to lead the CIA by a vote of 63-34 on Thursday. The vote followed a filibuster by Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., who spent nearly13 hours on the

Senate floor in pursuit of more information about theadministration's domestic drone policy. After receiving a brief letter from Attorney General Eric Holder assuring him that the president does not have the

"authority to use a drone to kill an American not engaged incombat on American soil," Paul declared his effort a success and ultimately voted to end debate (though against the nomination), bringing the total votes

in favor of cloture to 81-16.Sens. Jeff Merkley of OregonandPatrick Leahy of Vermont werethe only Democrats to vote against Brennan. Fatal lion attack —Central California officials say the 24-year-old victim of a fatal lion attack died

quickly of a broken neck. FresnoCounty Coroner David Haddensays DiannaHanson wasalready dead when the 550-pound lion was tossing her body about its e nclosure shortly after the Wednesday afternoon attack at the Cat Haven exotic animal facility in Dunlap, east of Fresno. Hadden said Thursday that bite and claw marks Hanson

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337

found on Hanson's body weresustained after she died. Haddensaid investigators believe the lion broke Hanson's neckwith a pawswipe.

MOURNING IN VENEZUELA

DEPARTMENT HEADS

Hanson was a volunteer intern at the facility.

Papal electlon —The last cardinal who will participate in the

People line up outside the

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz ......................... 541-385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........54f -383-032f

military academy inCaracason Thursday to get aglimpse of the

Human Resources Traci Oonaca ......................

within. While Venezuelaremains

conclave to elect the next pope arrived in Rome on Thursday, meaning a date can now be set for the election. Some American and other

cardinals had said they wanted to continue the pre-conclave meet-

body of Venezuela's late President Hugo Chavez, which lies in state

ings that have been going on all week for as long as it takes so they

can discern who amongthem hasthe stuff to be pope anddiscuss the problems of the church. Some Vatican-based cardinals, defensive

deeply divided over its future, the multitudes who reached the

TALK TO AN EDITOR

about criticisms of the Vatican's internal governance that have been

aired recently, haveargued there's no reason to delay.

president's coffin wereunited in

Business ...................,........541-383-0360 City DeskJoseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health

grief and admiration for a man

JulieJohnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 Family, At Home Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860

many considered a father figure. Vice President Nicolas Maduro,

Federal gun COntrnl —The Senate Judiciary Committee tooka tentative step Thursday toward addressing gun violence byapproving legislation that would make"straw purchases" of guns a federal

Venezuela's acting head of state, said Chavez would first lie in state

crime. In its first legislative action since the Newtown shootings in December, the committee voted11-7 to stiffen federal penalties for

for"atleast" another sevendays, then would bepreservedand forever displayed inside aglass tomb at Caracas' Museumof the

GD! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 NewsEditor Jan Jordan ....54f -383-03f 5 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359 Bend Hillary Borrud...........541-617-7829

Business Tim Ooran..........................541-383-0360 Elon Glucklich ....................541-617-7820 Rachael Rees.....................541-617-7818 Calendar............................541-383-0351 Crook County.....................541-383-0367 Deschutes County.............541-383-0367

The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 54f -383-0358.

TO SUBSCRIBE Home delivery and E-Edition: One manth: $1 7 (Printonly:$16) By mail in Deschutes County: One month: $14.50

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— From wire reports

Heartlaqd Paiqtiqg

U.S. Rep.Gregory Meeks, aNew York Democrat, andformer Rep.

"Quality Painting Inside and Out"

4

Painting in Central Oregon for over 18 years

William Delahunt, a Democrat from Massachusetts, will represent the United States, which Chavez often

portrayed as a great global evil even as he sent the country billions of

dollars in oil eachyear.

Health Anne Aurand......................541-383-0304 Heidi Hagemeier ................54f -617-7828

CORRECTIONS

the bill along with the panel's Democrats.

leaderMahmoud Ahmadinejad.

Family/Aging Mac McLean...................... Features/Fine Arls David Jasper ......................54f -383-0349

Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address.... Po. Box788 Redmond, OR97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................541-548-3203

cated mentally ill are amongthose barred from weapons purchases. Sen. Charles Grassley, R-lowa, was theonly Republican to support

President RaulCastro and Iranian

Education BenBotkin........541-977-7f85

REDMOND BUREAU

ing guns themselves. Under existing law, felons and persons adjudi-

Revolution — in the style of Lenin, Mao and Ho ChiM inh. A state funeral will be held todayattended by 33 headsof government, including Cuban

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Jefferson County...............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunrtver...............541-383-0348 Music BenSalmo n............541-383-0377 Projects Sheila G.Miller....541-617-7831 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling..................541-617-7812 Public Safety Scott Hammers..................541-383-0387 Redmond/Sisters Leslie Pugmire Hole...........541-548-2186 Salem LaurenOake...........54f -554-1162 Washington, D.c. Andrew Clevenger..............202-662-7456

individuals buying firearms on behalf of persons prohibited from buy-

Insured Bonded and Licensed ¹156152 Phone: 541-383-2927 18633 Rip erwoods Drive EmaiL heartlandttc@msn.com Bend, OR 97702

Rodrigo Abd The Associated Press

Inquire about trading goods for services.

a

Bin Laden son-in-law faces terror charges The Associated Press WASHINGTON A senior al-Qaida leader and member of Osama bin Laden's inner circle was charged Thursday w i t h c o n spiring to kill Americans in his role as the terror network's top p ropagandist w h o l a u d ed the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001 — and warned there would be more. Officials said Sulaiman Abu Ghaith, who was born in Kuwait and was bin Laden's sonin-law, was captured in Jordan during the last week. He will appear today in U.S. federal court in New York, according to a Justice Department statement and i n dictment outlining the accusations against Abu Ghaith. The Justice Department said Abu Ghaith was the spokes-

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FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Friday, March 8, the 67th day of 2013. There are 298 days left in the year.

STUDY HAPPENINGS

ur n n

ChaVeZ funeral —Astate

funeral is held in Caracasfor Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez, who diedTuesday. 33 heads of government from around the world are expected to attend.A2

Bin Laden kin in court

CUTTING EDGE

Hey, you, yawning in your cubicle at 2 in the afternoon: Your genes feel it, too. It turns out that chronic sleep deprivation — less than six hours a night for a week in a new U.S. Air Force study — changes the

— Sulaiman Abu Ghaith, the

activity of about 700 genes, which is roughly 3 percent of all we carry.

his own right, appears in U.S.

By David Brown

federal court in NewYork City,

The Washington Post

charged with conspiring to kill Americans in his role as the

A new study, relevant for anyone with a small child, a large prostate or a lot on the mind, is h elping i lluminate what's happening at the genetic level when we don't get

son-in-law of Osamabin Laden and a senior al-Qaida leader in

terror network's top propagandist.A2

HISTORY Highlight:In1917, Russia's

"February Revolution" (so

called because of the Old Style

calendar used byRussians at the time) beganwith rioting and strikes in Petrograd; the result was the abdication of the

Russian monarchy in favor of a provisional government. In 1702, England's Queen Anne acceded to the throne upon the death of King William III.

In1854, U.S. Commodore Matthew Perry made his second landing in Japan; within a

month, he concluded atreaty with the Japanese. In1862, during the Civil War, the ironclad CSS Virginia rammed and sankthe USS

Cumberland andheavily damaged the USSCongress, both wooden frigates, off Newport News, Va. In 1874,the 13th president of the United States, Millard Fillmore, died in Buffalo, N.Y.,

at age 74. In1917,the U.S. Senate voted to limit filibusters by adopting the cloture rule. In1930, William Howard Taft,

the only person to serve as both president of the United States and its chief justice, died in Washington at age 72. In1963, a military coup in Syria brought the Baath Party

to power. In1965, the United States landed its first combat troops in South Vietnam as 3,500 Ma-

rines were brought in to defend the U.S. air base at Da Nang. In1971, Joe Frazier defeated Muhammad Ali by decision in what was billed as "The Fight of the Century" at Madison

Square Garden inNewYork. Silent film comedian Harold Lloyd died in Beverly Hills, Calif., at age 77. In1983, in a speech to the National Association of Evan-

gelicals convention in Orlando, Fla., President Ronald Reagan referred to the Soviet Union as

an "evil empire." In1988, 17 soldiers were killed when two Army helicopters from Fort Campbell, Ky., collided in mid-flight.

Ten yearsago:Themilitant Islamic group Hamasvowed revenge after one of its found-

ing members andthree bodyguards were killed in an Israeli

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enough sleep. About one-third of the affected genes are ramped up when we go with insufficient sleep night after night. The other two-thirds are partially suppressed. Hundreds of "circadian genes" whose activity rises and falls each day abruptly lose their rhythm. Among the genes disturbed by sleepdeprivation are ones involved in metabolism, immunity, i n flammation, hormone response, the expression of other genes and the organization of material called chromatin on chromosomes. These changes may help explain how i nadequate sleep alters attention and thinking and raises the risk for illnesses such as diabetes and coronary heart disease. "The findings will identify some of the pathways linking insufficient sleep and negative health outcomes," said DerkJan Dijk, a physiologist at the University of Surrey in England, who led the study. "But how these things ultimately lead to obesity or diabetes is an unanswered question at this moment in time." The experiment's results are "consistent with what we know from animal studies," said James Krueger, a sleep researcher at Washington State University. "But until you do it in a human, you don't know. We now have a survey of what genes areaffected in humans by chronic sleep loss."

A common problem What's clear is that inad-

equate sleep is a big problem. In the federal government's periodic National Health and Nutrition Examination Sur-

vey (NHANES), 37 percent of adults in 2008 reported "inadequate sleep" and 29 percent "severe sleep deprivation." In a different survey in 2010, about 30 percent of employed adults reported sleeping six hours or

less each day. Among nightshift workers, the prevalence of "shortsleep" was 44 percent — and in those in warehousing and transportation, it was 70 percent. A two-decade study of Wisconsin parents published last month found that 41 percent of parents of children younger than 18 slept for less than sev-

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George W. Bush vetoed a bill that would have banned the

CIA from using simulated drowning and other coercive interrogation methods to gain

information from suspected terrorists. Barack Obama captured the Wyoming Demo-

cratic caucuses. One year ago:Jesse Owens was post humouslymadean

en hours each night, and eight percent less than six hours. Only 31 percent of American high school students sleep eight hours on a n a v erage school night. Sleeplessness has big consequences,too. The biggest is that it makes people ... sleepy. "We have looked atthe behavioral response to this kind of manipulation (sleep deprivation) in great detail," Dijk said. "Sustained attention, reaction time, working memory — we see effects on all of them." Cognitive per f o r mance, however, is just the most predictable and immediate problem. Othersare rare or take years to develop. Short duration of sleep is associated with a higher risk of developing heart disease and stroke. People sleeping less than six hours a day are twice as likely to have Type 2 diabetes as people sleeping eighthours. Dozens of studies across many countries have found a relationship between s hort s leep d u r ation a n d obesity. People who sleep less than seven hours a night have a

slightly higher risk of dying prematurely. (Interestingly, for people sleeping more than nine hours a night, the increase in risk is higher.) At least 2.5 percentof fatalcar crashes in-

inaugural member of the IAAF Hall of Fame more than 75

years after he wonfour gold medals at the 1936 Berlin

Olympics.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Sue Ane Langdon is

77. Songwriter Carole Bayer Sager is 69. Actor-director Micky Dolenz is 68. Actor Aidan Quinn is 54. Actress

Camryn Manheim is 52. Rock singer Shawn Mullins (The Thorns) is 45. Actor Freddie

Prinze Jr. is 37.Actor James Van Der Beek is 36. — From wire reports

Some acnebacteria strains maybehelpful By Gisela Telis

If you were plagued by pimples in your teen years, you may have hadbacteria to blame — but not all of them. Researchers have found that not all strains of the bacteria c ommonly associated w i t h acne are created equal: Some may cause problem skin, but one appears to protect the skin and keep it healthy. The discovery may help dermatologists develop new, strain-specific treatments for acne. Although acne is practically a rite of passage — more than 80 percentofAmericans suffer from the skin condition, which can cause pimples,cysts and red, inflamed skin, at some point in their lives — it's not entirely understood. Past stud-

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RESEARCH

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Studyingchanges ingenes caused by lack ofsleep may help explain how inadequate sleep alters attention and thinking and raises the risk for illnesses such as diabetes and coronary heart disease.

helicopter attack in Gaza; the

Israeli army promised to strike the militants again. Five yearsago:President

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ies have pointed to Propionibacterium acnes,a bacterium that lives in the skin's follicles and pores, as a potential culprit, but that work had not precisely revealed its role. Molecular biologist Huiying Li of UCLA's David Geffen School of Medicine and colleagues decided to take a closer look at the microbe. The researchers found a number of different strains of the microbe, including 66 that had never been identified before. When they sequenced the genomes of each strain, they discovered that two of the strains, RT4 and R T 5, were found predominantly in people with acne and that one strain, RT6, was found almost e xclusively i n p e ople w i t h clear skin.

volve "drowsy driving" — and some experts believe the real number is 10 times higher. For most of these health effects, the question of whether sleep deprivation causes the problem or is merely associated with it isn't known. The gene survey may help provide answers.

Facebook unveils redesigned News Feed By Somini Sengupta

on total sleep deprivation for every one on p a rtial sleep deprivation — not getting a full night's sleep," said David Dinges, head of the Human Sleep an d Ch r o nobiology Laboratory at the University of P ennsylvania's m edical school. "They are incredibly onerous, labor-intensive and difficult." Twenty-six people — half men and half women, with an average age of 28 — spent two 12-day periods in the University of Surrey's sleep lab. In one session they were allowed to sleep no more than six hours a night for seven nights. In the other session, their "sleep opportunity" was 10 hours, and they averaged 8'/2. Dijk, Colin Smith, Carla Moller-Levet and t heir c olleagues found that the sixhour nights changed the level of transcripts of 711 genes; it was reduced in about 450 and increased in about 250. The effects of those changes are hardto predict. A few are obvious, such as the increase of certain inflammation-causing cytokines in the bloodstream. But for many, the consequences of the changes in gene expression will require lots of study to figure out. Chronic sleep deprivation also affected 1,855 circadian

genes (which are about 9 percent of all genes).

In other words, not enough sleep day after day throws a lot of things off. As with many important experiments, the one in Surrey raises as many questionsas Acute or chronic? it answers: What effect does The S urrey e x p eriment, a nap have? Does a weekend whose results appear in the of normalsleep reset the sysProceedings of the National tem? Do the gene-expression Academy of Sciences,examprofiles get worse with longer ined two types of sleep depri- periods of chronic sleep loss'? vation,acute and chronic. The S leep researchers will b e latter is harder to study. trying to answer those ques"There are 50 experiments tions now.

New Yorh Times News Service

MENLO PARK, Calif. Facebook announcedThursday a substantial redesign of its News Feed, the front page that users see when they access the service. M ark Z u ckerberg d escribed the new News Feed as a "personalized newspaper" that is more visual and allows users to choose the topics they're most interested in. The images and links to articles are bigger, making it easier to see on mobile screens. "This d e sign r e f lects the evolving face of News Feed," Zuckerberg said at a news conference at the company's headquarters in Silicon Valley. The redesign does not change anything a b out the filtering algorithm that Facebook uses to s elect what shows up on a user's News Feed. B ut users will now b e able to drill down into topicspecific news feeds — one for music, another for photos, another for the publications, celebrities or brands they follow. That choice is aimed at addressing a concern raised by advertisers and content publishers such as news sites: Under the old system, it was difficult for their followers to see everythingthe companies had posted. Facebook exe c utives did not directly respond to whether this would mean more advertisements in the News Feed, but the redesign stands to benefit advertisers because the space -

for ads is bigger. Facebook said it would begin r o l l in g o u t the changes to the Web version immediately, with mobile apps to follow.

OSLI-Cascades takes science out of the lab and into your local pub! No scientihc background required — just bring your curiosity, sense of humor and appetite for food, drinks and knowledge!

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 20'I3

TODAY'S READ: A TRIAL IN CHINA

Most healthplansare lacking

c oes romt e u tura evo ution

A new study shows only 2 percent of 11,000 health insurers offer all of the "essential health benefits" that will be required in 2014 under the Affordable Care Act. Average percent of essential benefits covered by health plans in that state: 6 0-69% 70 - 7 9 • 80-89 • 90 - 1 00

By TomLasseter eMcClatchy Newspapers HUANGSHE VILLAGE, China-

R.l. • Conn. Det.

t's not known whether Hong Yunke was still breathing after being strangled with a rope in Decem-

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ber of 1967. His family later worried that when one of Hong's assailants hacked at his legs with a hoe to make it easier to stuff him into a hole in the ground, he might have held on to life for an aw-

NOTE. Alaska and Hawau are not to scale

ful few moments before a large stone was dropped over his body. Kidnapped by a local militia during a time when Red Guard factions terrorized this patch of farmland in eastern China and much of the nation, Hong

Hong Zuosheng's father was killed in 1967 during the Cultural Revolution in China. A return to Huangshe Vil-

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was accused of being a spy and a landlord. T he execution t h a t f o l lowed wasn't surprising. The Cultural R evolution, w h ich then-Chinese leader Mao Zedong championed in 1966, left millions terrorized, injured or dead by its end a decade later. Some of those involved in Hong's execution were tried in 1986. But a main suspect had left town — until last July, when an 80-year-old man was found on the side of a nearby highway, unconscious in the summer heat. The man, named

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Qiu Riren, for years had been presumed dead. last month that Qiu stood trial

return, Hong's son heard the news: "The person who killed your father has come."

Feb. 18 on charges of murdering Hong, some Chinese wondered aloud about the fairness of punishing an elderly man when the leader responsible for fanning the flames of the Cultural Revolution is still officially revered.

The legacy of Mao

An official story

Qiu, mostly deaf, was in a daze. His b elongings were s tuffed i nt o t h e b a g s h e carried.

As word spread of Qiu's

For this village of some 3,300

It isn't clear why censors people wedged among rice allowed a story about a trial fields and factories in the coast- linked to the Cultural Revolual province of Zhejiang, Qiu's tion — a proceeding surprissudden reappearance resur- ing enough to begin with — to rected memories of the Cultural appear on an official website. Revolution and with them ques- Although it was deleted from tions about guilt and bloodshed the initial site, the account also that the Chinese Communist was posted and allowed to Party has yet to settle. linger at the Internet portal of Lurking just beneath any Xinhua, the state news wire. discussion of the Cultural RevIf the report were a trial balolution is the legacy of Mao, loon, reaction to it made clear the founding father of the par- that despite decades of economty and Communist China. ic progress that have papered In 1981, the party acknowl- over many tensions from that edged that Mao was responsi- long-ago era, an open examinable for the Cultural Revolution. tion of the period might bring At the same time, however, it considerable risk to the party's celebrated his overall leader- carefully cultivated image. "Everyone knows who the ship. "It is true that he (Mao) made gross mistakes during biggest murderer was. If old the 'cultural revolution,'" an man Qiu is guilty and needs official pronouncement reads, to be put on t r ial, then for "but, if we judge his activities his sake, at least the portrait as a whole, his contributions to should be taken down," said the Chinese revolution far out- one online user from the eastweigh his mistakes." ern province of Jiangsu, in an As with much of the Commu- obvious reference to Mao and nist Party's past, the details of his huge likeness that hangs in what transpired amid the chaos the heart of Beijing. have in large part been brushed A nother m an, f r o m t h e away or covered up. So Mao's southwestern province ofSiprestigeremains beyond ques- chuan, wrote on Sina Weibo, a tion in China. His face adorns Twitter-like microblog service, currency, from the I-yuan to the that "There are thousands and 100-yuan note, and looms large tens of thousands ofmurderers at Tiananmen Square. who took lives during the CulYet when reports surfaced tural Revolution. Most of them

Cascades

some of the most toxic assets we had. It allowed us to start Continued from A1 rebuilding." The end of the regulatory orR ebuilding w a s a slo w der gives the bank more free- process. dom on personnel decisions To emerge from the regula— such as hiring executivestory orders, the bank had to as well as seeking out growth lower its rate of risky loans. opportunities, Zink said. Big real estate development It's a big turnaround for an loans dragged the bank down institution that seemed on the when the market crashed in brink of coll apse three years 2008, Zink said, with developago. ers defaulting seemingly en The real estate and financial masse as demand for new conmarket crashes in 2008 wiped struction vanished overnight. out years of gains. Bank officials have spent After posting net profits of the last three years shifting $22.4 million in 2005, $35.7 the loan portfolio away from million in 2006 and $30 mil- development and large comlion in 2007, the bank record- mercial projects, moving ined a net loss of $134.6 million stead to business loans and in 2008, followed by a $114.8 single-family mortgages. million loss in 2009, a $13.7 Part of that is a product of million loss in 2010 and a $473 demand — the large-scale ofmillion loss in 2011, accord- fice building construction of ing to the company's annual the boom times has been abfinancial reports. sent from Central o r egon's Bank of the Cascades took market for years. painful but necessary steps toB ut Zink s ai d t h e s h i f t ward recovery in late 2010 and comes from aconscious effort 2011, Zink said. In November not to repeat the mistakes that 2010, the company announced pushed it to the brink. Develit had r a ised $166 million opment lending is down about through the sale of stock. 70 percent today from peak Then, in September 2011, levels. eOur IOan pOrtfOliO iS muCh it sold off $110 million in nonperforming loans, receiving more diverse today than it was $58 million for the assets — a 3/2 years ago," Zink said. $52 million loss. Bank of the Cascades has The bulk sale of bad real es- 34 offices in Oregon and Idaho tate loans was like "pulling a and $1.3 billion in assets as Band-Aid off really fast," Zink of Dec. 31, according to the said. FDIC. Instead of absorbinglosses on It was hardly the only bank, the bad loans over severalyears, locally or nationwide, to get the bank took them all at once. caught up in the real estate "That was a big help," Zink collapse. In 2009 alone, 140 said. " It r elieved u s f r o m banks failed, after a total of 27

'

have not been prosecuted by the law." For Hong's family, the impact of Mao's Cultural Revolution — an attempt to affirm his dominance and stamp out urevisionism" — was devastating. The oldest son, Hong Zuosheng, was 13 years old when he last saw his father walk out the back door wearing a dark coat and carrying a wooden medicine box. The Hong family had worked as village doctors for generations, curingailments and dispensing medicine.

*

Emergency care

lage last year by 80-yearold Qiu Riren sparked a trial in the case and started conversations about the Cultural Revolution.

Ambulatory care

Tom Lasseter McClatchy News Service

with a long blade. He said it was the sort of tool Qiu had used to chop off part of his father's legs so the body could be crammed into a makeshift grave. A villager told the Hong family that Hong Yunke's cries for help had echoed through the foothills before he died.

A personal grudge?

Drug coverage

100% . ' Hospitalization

nology of the slaying of Hong

vision, things this community needs," Smith said. "It's good for everybody, all the other banks in town. It's good for the whole business climate." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluclzfichC<bendbulletin.com

82

: Mental health services

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99

; Substance abuse services ,:, : ~ 54 : Maternity, newborn care

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Lab tests Rehabilitation, habilitation

34

Pediatric care

85

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24

Source: HealthPocket Inc.

Judy Treible/© 2013 Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service

Health

percent.Hawaii plans covered 90 percentof mandatory benContinued from A1 efits and plans in California, All h e a lt h i n s u rance Maryland and Vermont covplans in the individual and ered 89 percent. s mall-business mar k e t Alaska plans had the worst must offer them beginning showing, covering only 66 pernext year. But "we couldn't cent of essential benefits. They find a single plan that had were followed by Wisconsin at every feature fully satis- 67 percent and Texas and New fied," said Kev Coleman, Hampshire at68 percent. the head of research and The insurance industry said content at HealthPocket. the new requirement would raisethe costofcoverage.

Plans must change or die

While everyone interviewed agreed about the basic chro-

Yunke — captured while traveling to see a patient, then held overnightin a cow pen before Family left destitute being taken to an isolated spot After hi s f a ther's death, — there is disagreement about Hong Z u o sheng's m o t her why it happened. moved away with his younger His family maintains that brother. He and his little sister the militants were manipulatwere raised by their grandfa- ed by a man with whom Hong ther. They tended a tiny farm had had a personal feud. together. Hong Zuosheng folBut Chen Guibi, the Commulowed his grandfather on his nist Party secretary of Huangmedical rounds, learning a she for the past 12 years, gave trade that he practices today. a different scenario. A f ew "When he killed my father, days before Hong's death, two it left my family very poor," local militias fought a bloody Hong, who's now 59, said in an battle in which more than 10 interview last week at his home fighters were killed. When the village of Mashang, about four commander of the losing facmiles from Huangshe. tion heard that his men had " My grandfather told me come across someone moving that my father had been killed. between villages, the risk of He told me to go to school letting a possible spy go free and study characters so that I was too great, Chen said. "In his estimation, Hong would be able to sue (the killers) later on," said Hong, who Yunke was a spy," Chen, 57, explained that he can't read as said between puffs on a cigahe handed over a folded copy rette as he sat in the front of a public security bureau room of his home. "He couldn't recommendation to indict Qiu. know for sure, but a spy must "We couldn't even get food to be killed." eat, much less go to school." Since his trial, during which, As he described the day his witnessessay,he confessed to father died, Hong paused for a taking part in Hong's killing, moment to go into a back room Qiu has been left to wander and retrieve a farming hoe around and await a verdict.

failedbetween 2000 and 2007, according to FDIC figures. Prineville-based Community First Bank failed in August 2009 and was acquired by Home Federal Bank. Regulators shut down Columbia River B a nk , h eadquartered in The Dalles, in January 2010. It was bought by Columbia State Bank. Eugene-based LibertyBank, which was founded in Bend, failed in late July 2010. It was a lso purchased b y Ho m e Federal. The w a v e of fail u r es

What are 'essential health benefits'? The minimum categories of health insurance coverage that every qualified health plan must have starting Jan. 1, 2014; chart shows current percent of health plans with each of these benefits.

Costs expected to rise

U nless a h e alth p l a n i s exempted f r o m t h e health-care law's requirements, " it w il l h a v e t o change to survive," Coleman s a i d. "Consumers will be entitled to more h ealth benefits i n 2 0 14 t han e ver b e f ore, a n d this will require existing health plans t o e x p and coverage or close and be replaced by entirely new

"Anytime you add benefits to a policy, it adds to the cost of health-carecoverage," said Robert Zirkelbach, a spokesmanforAmerica's HealthInsurance Plans, a trade association for large insurers. "And many people will be getting coverage that' s more comprehensive than they have today, but it will also be far more expensive than what they pay today." The health-care law's requirement that al l c i t izens have insurance or pay a fine will i n c r ease c o mpetition among insurers, which will help lower premiums for individuals, according to the Congressional Budget Office.

plan designs." The law r equires that health plans offered to individuals and small employers provide coverage in 10 categories: ambulatory patient services; emergency services; h ospitalization; maternity an d n e w born care; mental health and substance use disorder services, including behavioral health treatment; prescription drugs; rehabilitative services and devices; laboratory services;preventive and wellness servtces and chronic disease management; and pediatric services, including oral and vision care. M assachusetts h e a l t h p lans, o n a v e rage, o f f ered m or e t h a n m o s t plans around the country, the analysis showed. The Obama admi n i stration has often cited that state's health insurance program as the model for its own initiative. M assachusetts' in s u r ance plans covered 94 percent of the essential benefits, on average, followed closely by Rhode Island's, which provided about 93

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changed the landscape among smaller community b a nks, Zink said. " Community banking, i n

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Oregon especial ly, you see it on the decline," he said. "Banks have failed at a fairly large rate over the past few years, or been swallowed by larger institutions based outside of Oregon." Even in 2012, four banks headquartered in t h e s t ate were sold, or announced plans to sell, to larger out-of-state banks. "As we look around today,

gLl.0ttsale save up to

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we're one of a couple (of) com-

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munity banks that have made it through the crisis," Zink said of Bank of the Cascades. Other community leaders took notice, as well. "It's like Easter came early," said Bill Smith, owner of William Smith Properties and developer of Bend's Old Mill District. The bank "can do

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Arson

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nesota Democrat Al Franken had raised the issue of climate Continued from A1 change. "Opportunities to promote Jewell repeatedly said that America had been blessed a low-carbon economy clearwith many wonderful natu- l y i s a n i m portant item for ral resources, and it will be c o n sideration in this commitimportant t o c o n tinue t o te e ," he said. make the most of them in an Seve r a l Republicans said environmentally responsible t h e y a p p r eciated J ewell's manner. c ollaborative approach t o Jewell seemed most en - p o l i c y and her background gagedafterSen.BernieSand- i n b u siness, which includes ers, I-Vt., asked her about cli- a per i o d s p en t f r a c king mate change. new oil wells in "Scientists tell Oklahoma as a ThereiS u s if w e d o n o t petroleum engig et our a c t t o - f)0 q U g S ) jOf I n eer fo r E x x o n

Continued from A1 Investigators from the Bend police and fire departments, Oregon State Police, Oregon State Fire Marshal, Federal Bureau of Investigation and federal Bureau of A l c ohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives spent Thursday on the scene, focusing most of their attention on the two church

buildings. Concerns about the structural stability of Trinity Episcopal Church had prevented investigators from venturing very far inside on Wednesday, according to Bend Police spokesman Lt. Chris Carney. By T h ursday a f t ernoon, officials had erected chainlink fencing to keep the public away from the two church buildings, and had posted officersto restrict access to either end of the alley where the other five fires were lit. Officer Canyon Davis, an evidence technician with the Bend Police Department, carried several brown paper bags sealed with red tape from the scene to a waiting truck, while other investigators used surveying equipment to d etermine the location of unspecified pieces of evidence. Officials released only limited information on Thursday. Carney said he did not know if police had interviewed anyone who might have seen or heard anything around the time of the fires, and was unfamiliar with reports that the buildings had been brokeninto prior to the fires. In a news release issued Thursday evening, C arney wrote that police do not have any additional information as to the cause of the fires. Neighbors said the events W ednesday morning w e r e troubling, but not yet cause for great concern. Matt Landry, 34, lives on Delaware Avenue, two houses from where a garage door was burned on W e dnesday. He said his dogs had alerted him to the activity in the alley, but he hadn't gone outside to see what was going on. Landry said he didn't feel unsafe, noting the Bend Police car parkedbarely 20 feetfrom his front door. "It was a little bizarre, but I

f

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Fire investigators move a burned-up chair through the doorway of St. Helens Hall on Thursday afternoon. The hall, known familiarly as "the annex," was heavily damaged by fire early Wednesday morning in one of seven blazes Bend Police are calling arson. feel like it was an isolated incident, for sure," he said. St. Helens Place resident Kara Kelly said she visited the Trinity Lutheran complex as often anyone, attending Alcoholics Anonymous meetings nearly every day, and volunteering at the Family Kitchen to help provide meals to needy community members. "I'm just sad, just really, really sad," said Kelly, 39. "I don't really have anything profound to say other than it's sad, it's a

ing on?" Knutson said. Knutson, 43, said she feels bad for everyone who attends services at Trinity Episcopal or avails themselves of the various programs hosted at the church — as well as her neighbors, whose cars and homes were damaged. The question of w h ether she and her husband chose the w r o n g ne i g hborhood when they moved to Bend has crossed her mind, Knutson said, but she is hopeful the big loss." fires were just the work of kids Alice Knutson said she and and not the start of something her husband moved into their more serious. "We love t h i s h o u se," house at the corner of Broadway and St. Helens Place just she said. "We're not going a month a go . W e dnesday anywhere." morning's fires were a bit of Police ask t h a t a n y one a jarring introduction to the with i n formation regarding neighborhood. the fires call the Deschutes "There's a fire jumping out County 911 Dispatch Center at of a rooftop in the middle of 541-693-6911. the night and you wake up to — Reporter: 541-383-0387, it, it's like, what the hell is goshammers®bendbulletin.com

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understands the importance of timber to rural communities, and said she would follow through on the issue if confirmed. Several W estern s e n ators voiced concern about the impact that the potential listing of sage grouse as an e n d a ngered s p e cies will create in Western communities. Outgoing Interior Secretary Ken Salazar promised states that they could opt out of a national sage grouse preservation plan if they developed viable state plans of gether and cu t j f ) m y m j f) d Mobil. their own, said Sen. James back extensively W yden s a i d Risch, R-ldaho. on g r eenhouse fhcff (Cjlmcff~ he hoped she'd But federal agencies withgas e m i s sions, Chcif)gg) jS bring that collab- in the Department of the Ini t is m or e t h a n orativeapproach terior continue to r egulate <<>j ><d gh< l ikely t h a t t h e to Oregon's west the issue in different ways, t emperature o f SCIBII hlflC side. he said. "The (U.S.) Fish and Wildt his planet w i l l g y jd g f ) C g jS T hanks to a r ise by 8 degrees gh<<< gO g>Ck gro w i n g t r u st life Service, which you are Fahrenheit by between the tim- g oing to s u pervise, is i n t he end o f t h i s ~~UP. ber industry and charge of (animal) species. century, causing environmentalThe BLM is in charge of soil ii ii cataclysmicprobists in E astern and plants," he said. "The Interior secretar Y Oregon, indus- problem that we have is that lems throughout A merica and try reports that the BLM is attempting to ext hroughout t h e timber p r oduc- ert its influence over species, world," he said. t ion is u p a n d when the Fish and Wildlife S anders alluded to com- l a w suits are down i n t h at Service knows better than ments by Sen. James Inhofe, p a r t of the state, he said. they do." R-Okla.,inwhichtheformer But th o s e discussions inFederal policy toward preranking member ofthe Sen- volve land overseen by the serving sage grouse habitat ate Environment and Public U . S . Forest Service, which is means that r anchers with Works C o mmittee c a l led a b r a nch of the Department allotments on federal land global w a r ming a ho a x of A g r i culture. in Nevada are not allowed to perpetrated by former Vic e Effo r t s t o m a k e s i m ilar put out fires, even when they President Al Gore, the Unit- p r o gress on the west side of witness the lightning strike e d Nations and Hollywood O r e gon, particularly in t h e that initiated the fire, said elite. OllrC lands — 2.4 m i llion Heller. Jewell responded by not- acres offorest overseen by Last year, 944 wildfires in ingthatObamalistedclimate t h e Bureau of Land Manage- Nevada consumed 613,000 c hange as a major priority me n t , which is part of t h e acres, roughly the equivafor his second term in his in- D e p artment of th e I nterior lent of R h ode I sland, he augural speech and State of — have not been as success- sa>d. the Union address, and has f u l , Wydensaid. Jewell said she was not fa"We've got to get the timber miliar with that specific situaset a goal of doubling renewable energy generation by c u t up," he said, but the indus-tion, but understood that fires 2020. try complains that t i mber are viewed as good some"There is no question in my sales on BLM land routinely times and bad sometimes. "I certainly look forward mind that (climate change) g e t bogged down in the apis real and the scientific evi- p e als process."We ought to to working with you and othdence is there to back it up," b e able to do both; we ought ers in your community about she said. to be able to address the pro- understanding the facts and Energy and Natural Re- t e sts and move forward with addressing that (situation)," sources c h a i rma n Ron n ew s ales." Jewell said. Wyden, D-Ore., said he was A s a n a t ive of the Pacific — Reporter: 202-662-7456, glad that Sanders and Min- N o r t hwest, Jewell said she aclevenger@bendbulletin.corn

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

Teen tannin e an asses House

BRIEFING

Open houseset for dike project The city of Bend will

hold an openhouse from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.

Thursday to provide information about the

bicycle and pedestrian improvement project planned for construction this summer along Riverside Boulevard and other streets. The

open house will be at City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall Street.

Currently, there areno bike lanes onthe corridor from Franklin Avenue

By Lauren Dake

toGalvestonAvenue.As currently designed, the

The Bulletin

SALEM — Legislation outlawing minors from using tanning beds without a doctor's note passed •I th e st a te House on Thursday. House Bill 2896 passed on 38-18 vote and

project would eliminate

some of the stop signs at the intersection of Riverside Boulevard,

Galveston Avenueand Tumalo Avenue.Some

mi

residents in the area are concerned about this

aspect of the plan. Heidi Lansdowne, a

IN

,1

principal engineer with project design andcan still tweak parts of it. Lansdowne said the

openhouse is part of an ongoing public process for the project.

Redmond Mayor George Endicott has

announced "If I Were Mayor," a contest for

localyouth sponsored by the OregonMayors Association. Students in grades

four through 12are invited to create post-

ers, essays andvideos featuring what their creative ideas would be if they were city leaders.

Redmond winners in three agecategories get $100, and winners at the

state level get newlaptops. Submission media types are based onage; call RamonaSorensen, 541-923-7730, for more information. — From staff reports More briefingand News of Record, B2

STATE NEWS Portland

•Medford

• Medford:State gets extended period to

comment on new casino. • Portland:Tree replaced in tiny park after being stolen.

• Elsewhere:Control towers at small airports face closure due to federal budget

cuts, and more.

Andy Tullle i The Bulletin file photo

Cindy Lotrich raises her arms in the millimeter-wave scanner at the security checkpoint at Redmond Airport in December 2011. The machine will be removed this month and reallocated to another airport.

• Travelers are advised to arrive earlier to accomodate a longer screening process Bulletin staff report he Redmond Airport director said Thursday the advanced screening machine installed about a year ago will be removed March 18. As a result, travelers are encouraged to arrive 90 minutes prior to their scheduled departures to accommodate a

detect concealed objects with minimally revealing technology. "With the peak spring break season upon us and the loss of the AIT machine at Redmond, we expect travelers to experiencean increase in passenger screening wait time," Dickie stated in her announcement. "We want to ensure our passengers longer pat-down screening process, according to a statement Thursday from continue to receive the quality of serAirport Director Kim Dickie. The air- vices they have come to expect from port anticipates greater passenger traf- our facility, while being mindful of the fic through the terminal in March with increased demands on the TSA and airthe coming of spring break at schools line personnel." around the country. According to Dickie, 171 screening The screening device, an L-3 Addevices must be removed from around vanced Image Technology, or millime- the country because the maker, Rapter-wave machine, uses radio waves to iscan, cannot meet a June deadline scan passengers in a booth, according for enhancing software on its equipto the L-3 website. The scan can quickly ment. Those machines employ another

T

technology called backscatter. TSA canceled its contract with the maker of backscatter machines when it failed to meet a deadline set by Congress for installing privacy software. Removing the backscatter machines prompted TSA to reallocate the available millimeter-wave machines, TSA spokeswoman Lorie Dankers explained. Dankers said in an email the agency would "evaluate airport needs" and "reassess AIT deployment strategywhen additional units are procured." Dankers said new securitypractices announced late last year, including modified screening of children under 12 and adults over 75, would "complement" the removal of millimeter-wave machines. Dickie did not immediately return a call seeking further comment.

Sisters school levy onballot due Tuesday provides forspecial programs,kindergarten Bulletin staff report Voters in the Sisters School District have until 8 p.m. Tuesday to cast their ballots on a $6.8 million, five-year local option levy to fund school

programs. A vote for the levy renews a measure inplace since 2000. Voters continued the tax in 2004 and 2009. It expires in June unless Sisters voters continue it again Tuesday. "I've told our patrons it will be used to keep class sizes small and keep a whole slate of options in the arts and

music," aswel lasprograms in science and other subjects, said Sisters schools Superintendent Jim Golden. The money raised goes into the district general fund and represented about 9 percent of the district's operating resources in the last four years, but Golden said it's not dedicated to the mundane. Sisters offerssome unique classroom and out-of-classroom experiences, and he said he'd like to see funding for those programs kept alive. A program in Americana

partners with the Sisters Folk Festival and Breedlove Guitars, of Bend, to teach students how to build a guitar and write folk music. The levy funds pay for class time for a teacher, who works with students who design their instruments on a computer and then learn to play them. "On theacademic end, we

have a really cool program since 2000, the Interdisciplinary Environmental Expedition," Golden said. That program at Sisters High School brings students

no wmoves to the

SALEM Senate.

a

the city, said the city has not completed the

Mayor announces youth contest

www.bendbulletin.com/local

together with a physical educationteacher,a science teacher and an English teacher to study the Deschutes River Basin from Whychus Creek to the Columbia River. It also involves outside partnerships with local business, the city of Sisters, the U.S. Forest Service and others. Another part of the program involves a fall expedition to Middle Sister, climbing, glacier climbing, water quality studies and studying the literature of the Cascade Mountains. SeeSisters/B2

Those in favor of the bill emphasized the danger of ultraviolet rays seeping into young people's skin, which could lead to skin cancer. Rep. Mark Johnson, RHood River, said he was pushing the bill not because he wanted to "meddle or intrude in the private sector," but because he felt the bill was a "common-sense fix" to stopunnecessary medical problems. "Metastatic melanoma is nothing anyone wants to contract," Johnson said. Metastatic melanoma is when skin cancer has spread to other places in the body. Johnson said there would not be a lot of regulation and the tanning salons would not be fined for allowing minors. He also said many other states have passed similar laws. Many who were against the idea argued not about the merits of the bill, but more about the process and whether businesses had enough time to weigh in on the idea. Rep. Julie Parrish, R-West Linn, said she was not "fundamentally opposed to the concepts of the bill," but there was not enough time, she said, for business owners to testify on its merits. SeeTanning/B2

Vote in SalemHouse Bill 2896 would prohibit minors from using

tanning beds atplacesof business without a doctor's note.

Passed 38-18:Howyour representatives voted: Conger(R) ......................... Y Huffman (R).......................N ti/tcLane (R)........................N Whisnant (R) .....................N What's next:The bill now

goes to the Senate. Check its status online: Visit www.leg.state.or.us and click on the Oregon Legislative lnformation

System image.

Sfories on B3

Well shot! reader photos

• We want to see your best photos capturing local wildlife for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.bendbulletin. com/wellshot/wildlife, and we'll pickthe best for publication. Submission requirements: Include ae much detail ae possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — ae well ae your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot he altered.

Wienermobile dishesup M eals on Wheelsin Bend By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

As about a dozen Bend senior citizens found out Thursday, it's almost impossible not to crack a smile when a mammoth hot dog rolls up in your driveway. "Oh boy," William McCluhan, an elderly Bend man, said while gazing out from the door of his southeast Bend home. "That looks fun to drive." McCluhan and several other Bend senior citizens were surprised to find a piece of hot dog history in their driveways Thursday morning. The Oscar Mayer Wienermobile, a 27-foot-long vehicle in the shape of a hot dog, delivered mealsto several southeast Bend

homes as part of the Central Oregon Council on Aging's Meal on Wheels program. The program serves about 125 low-income seniors in Bend, providing them with daily meals. "The beauty of the program is that it provides seniors with more than just nutrition — it provides socialization," said Molly Murphy, a case manager with the Meals on Wheels program. "For some of them, this may be their only visit of the day." When the Wienermobile showed up in place of normal volunteer delivery cars, many of the elderly meal recipients were pleased at the change in the usual routine. SeeMeals/B2

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Fans take pictures while checking out the Oscar Mayer Wienermobile as it picks up food from the Bend Senior Center on Thursday morning in a collaborative effort with the Central Oregon Council on Aging's Meals on Wheels program.

B2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

BRIEFING Continued from Bt

Bethlehem Inn elects new directors Pat Ackley, a two-year board

member, is the newpresident of the Bethlehem Inn board of directors, the organization an-

nounced Thursday. According to the Bethlehem

Inn, Ackley is a retired organization development consultant and community activist and

has chaired the nonprofit agency's governanceand program committees. In addition to electing Ackley president, the Bethlehem

Inn elected four newboard members: PeteSandgren, a former data management company owner; HughPalcic, assistant general manager for the Sunriver Owners Association;

Bruce Cummings, a retired TV journalist and writer; and

Cassie Giddings,Bend2030 Vision board chairwoman. The Bethl ehem lnn,3709 N.

U.S. Highway97, Bend, is Central Oregon's only emergency shelter. Last year it provided shelter, food and support to over 1,000 adults and children;

63,000 meals wereserved to those in crisis. — From staff reports

Meals

who attended Penn State University, said. "It's like a parade Continued from B1 every day. It's probably the "I was surprised," Opal Gar- only job that we'll get to have cia, a Meals on Wheels senior, where people are always so said. "I've only seen it on TV happy to see us." before." The original Oscar Mayer Garcia, 88, has been in the Wienermobile was a 13-footMeals on Wheels program for long vehicle created in 1936 by about two years. Though there the company as mobile adverwere no hot dogs in her deliv- tisement. The vehicle gained ered meal, the Wienermobile's national fame in th e 1940s drivers gave her a plastic Wie- while t r a veling A m e r ica's ner Whistle as a token to re- roadways. member the visit by. As the Wienermobile drove Jackie Calder, of Brookfield, through the woodsy neighConn. and Ben Urkov, of Deer- borhoods of southeast Bend, field, Ill., are the two drivers it was clear that the senior who man the vehicle, which citizens weren't the only ones is in town for about a week. taking notice of its presence. They are recent college gradu- Residents outside raking the ates who were selected for the yard, bringing in the trash can job after a highly competitive and walking their pets all did application p r ocess w h ich, double-takes as the jumbo dog among other challenges, incame rolling down their street. volved singing the Oscar May- Drivers passing by s l owed er Wienermobile theme song their cars to gawk at the veon tape. The pair have been hicle, taking photos of it with driving t h e Wi e n ermobile their cellphones. throughout the Midwest and Bob Smith, whose elderly West since June, and will con- p arents are enrolled in t h e tinue to cross the country into Meals on Wheels program, the summer. Their Wienermo- stood out on the porch of their bile, which features a Califor- house, staring at the vehicle nia license plate stamped with parked in their driveway. "IWSHIWR," is one of a fleet "God. That is unreal," Smith of six such vehicles that travel said. "It's a lot bigger than it is the country. in the pictures." "It's definitely a fun first job — Reporter: 541-383-0354, to have out of college," Calder, mlzehoeC<bendbulletin.com

"The state of Oregon should not be in the position to tell me how to raise my children."

Tanning Continued from B1 "It should be on us to make sure we are properly inviting people to the table ... if we are going to do something to impact their business," Parrish said. S he als o r a i se d c o n c erns a b ou t th e st a t e overreaching. "The state o f O r e g on should not be in the position to tell me how to raise my children," she said. R ep. Tim F r eeman, RRoseburg, told a story of a

Sisters Continued from B1 In spring, students on a two-night outing study aquatic invertebrates and fish of the Deschutes River, and history and literature of the area. "It's a unique program, one we're really proud of," Golden said. The levy also allows Sisters to afford f ree all-day kindergarten.

— Rep. Julie Parrish, R-West Linn small-business owner in his district who recently opened a tanning salon. Decisions made in S a lem, h e s a id, too often negatively impact businesses without lawmakers thinking about if there is a better way. "Why didn't we stop and talk to the small business (owners) around the state and say, 'How is this going

to affect you?'" he said. Rep. Carolyn Tomei, DMilwaukie, said she believes the legislation was "very important" and suggested going a step further. "It seems there should be warning signs if this does cause cancer,as it seems to be thecase,"Tomei said.

If voters have not mailed their ballots, it's too late to do so and expect them to reach the Deschutes County Clerk's Office. Ballots may be dropped off at the Clerk's Office, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend, or at the drop box at Sisters City Hall, 520 E. Cascade Ave., during normal business hours or until 8 p.m. Tuesday. The levy amounts to 75 cents per $1,000 of assessed property value. It would raise

nearly $13 million each year for five years beginning with the 2013-14 school year. The owner of a home assessed at $172,024, which is the average assessed value of a r esidential property i n t h e district, would pay $129 per year, according to the notice of district measure election. The school district has an elementary, middle and high school and 1,100 students enrolled.

— Reporter, 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com

NEws OF REcoRD PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.comlofficials.

CONGRESS ij.S. Senate • Sen. JeffMerkley, D-ore.

107 RussellSenateOffice Building Washington,D.C. 20510 Phonei202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-ore. 223 DirksenSenate Office Building Washington,D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-5244 W eb: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W.HawthorneAve., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-330-9142

ij.S.House of Representatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington,D.C. 20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, D 160StateCapitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary ofStateKate Brown, 0 136State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email:oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, 0 159Oregon StateCapitol 900CourtSt. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4329 Email:oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web:www.ost.state.or.us • AttorneyGeneral Ellen Rosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 phone:503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web:www.doi.state.or.us • LaborCommissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E.Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland,OR 97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email:boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. TedFerrloll, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioliOstate.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Dlstrict 27 (includes portionof Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1727 Email:sen.timkno pp@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. DougWhltsett, R-District28 (includes Crook,portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., 8-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1728 Email:sen.dougwhitsett@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

House • Rep. Jason Conger,R-District 54 (portionof Deschutes) 900 court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1454 Email:rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.uslconger • Rep. John Huffman,R-District 59 (portionof Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1459 Email: rep.lohnhuffman@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook,portion of Deschutes) 900CourtSt. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-986-1455 Email:rep.mikemclane@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portionof DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301

Phone:503-986-1453 Email:rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.uslwhisnant

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web:www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692

County Commission

• Tammy Baney, R-Bend

Phone:541-388-6567 Email: TammyBaneyOco.deschutes .Or.us • Alan Unger, 0-Redmond Phone:541-388-6569 Email: AlanUnger@co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone, R-La Pine Phone:541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone@ co.deschutes. Otus

CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone:541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email:administration@co.crook.or.us Web:co.crook.or.us

• CrookCounty Judge Mike Mccabe Phone:541-447-6555 Email:mike.mccabe©co.crook.or.us

County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone:541-447-6555 Email:ken.fahlgren@co.crook.or.us

CITY OF BEND 710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us

• City Manager Eric King Phone:541-388-5505 Email:citymanager@ci.bend.or.us

City Council • Jodie Barram

Phone:541-388-5505 Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • MarkCa pell Phone:541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone:541-388-5505 Email:jclinton@ci.bend.or.us • victorchudowsky Phone:541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky@ci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knight Phone:541-388-5505 Email: dknight@ci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone:541-388-5505 Email:sramsay@ci.bend.or.us • SallyRussell Phone:541-4OO-8141 Email: srussell@ci.bend.or.us

CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone:541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

City Council • MayorGeorgeEndicott

Phone:541-948-3219 Email:George.Endicott@ci.redmond .Or.us • Jay Patrick Phone:541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick©ci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone:541-923-7710

• Joe centanni

Phone:541-923-7710 Joe.oentanniOci.redmond.or.us • Camden King Phone:541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King©ci.redmond .Qr.us

• Brad Boyd Phone:541-549-2471 Email:bboyd©ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress Phone:541-588-0058 Email:cchildress@ci.sisters.or.us • McKibben Womack Phone:541-598-4345 Email: mwomack@ci.sisters.or.us

CITY OF LA PINE p.o. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone:541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462 • KathyAgan Phone:541-536-1432 Email:kagan©ci.la- pine.or.us • Ken Mulenex Phone:541-536-1432 Email: kmulenex©ci.la-pine.or.us • DonGreiner Phone:541-536-1432 Email: dgreiner@ci.la-pine.or.us • DanVarcoe Phone:541-536-1432 Email:dvarcoe@ci.la- pine.or.us • Stu Martinez Phone:541-536-1432 Email: smartinez©ci.la-pine.or.us

CITY OF PRINEVILLE 387 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone:541-447-5627 Fax: 541-447-5628 Email:cityhall@cityof prineville.com Web: www.cityofprineville.com

Gity Gouncil • Betty Roppe

Phone:541-447-5627 Email:broppe©cityofprineville.com

• Jack Seley

Phone:541-447-5627 Email: iseley@cityofprineville.com • Stephen Uffelman Phone:541-447-5627 Email: suffelman@cityofprineville.com • Dean Noyes Phone:541-447-5627 Email: dnoyes©cityofprineville.com • GordonGillespie Phone:541-447-5627 Email: ggillespie©cityofprineville.com Phone:541-447-5627 Email: jbeebe@cityofprineville.com • Gall Merritt Phone:541-447-5627 Email:gmerritt@cityof prineville.com • JasonCarr Phone:541-447-5627 Email: Tobedetermined

CITY OF MADRAS 71 S.E.D Street, Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2344 Fax:541-475-7061

Department Unauthorizeduse — A vehicle was reported stolen at12:52 a.m. March 6, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 8:39a.m. March 6, inthe area of Northwest Madras Highway. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at10:59 a.m. March 6 in the area of Northwest Ninth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at11:56 a.m.

Bend Police Department

Theft — A theft was reported at 11:42 a.m. March 4, in the 2700 block of Northeast 27th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 12:13 p.m. March 4, in the 800 block of Northwest Bond Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:25 p.m. March 4, in the 6l500 block of South U.S. Highway 97.

Fin It All

Oregon State Police Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at10:20 a.m. March 6, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost149. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at1:15 p.m. March 6, in the area of U.S. Highway 26 near milepost116.

n l ine

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HEROES' BREAKFAST March 20 at 7:30 a.m. • Doors open at 7:00 a.m. Riverhouse Convention Center 2S50 Rippling River Court, Bend

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American Red Cross Presented byt Military Hero 1" Lt. Justtn Wilkens Died while serving his country in Africa.

City Council • MayorMelanle Widmer

Phone:541-475-2344 Email: mwidmer@ci.madras.or.us • Tom Brown Phone:541-475-2344 Email: thbrown@ci.madras.or.us • WaltChamberlain Phone:541-475-2344 Email:to be determined

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Health & Safety Hero Oamien Bianchi

Tickets: $25

Saved the life of a friend in a home brewing accident.

To order tickets visit: www.redcross.org/bend or call 541-749-4195 Alt donadons from this event support the work of your local Red Cross and help provide assistance to nearly 13,000 people each year and allow us to coltect more than 18,000 units of blood.

The Bulletin

• Royce EmbanksJr.

Phone:541-475-2344 Email:rembanks©ci.madras.or.us • Jlm Leach Phone:541-475-2344 Email:ileach@ci.madras.or.us • Richard Ladeby Phone:541-475-2344 Email: rladeby@ci.madras.or.us • Charles Schmidt Phone:541-475-2344 Email:to be determined

Blood Services Heroes Barbara 4 Bob Frazier Coordinated blood drives ln Culver for 25 years.

• Nancy Diaz,Laura Dudley, Amy Mccully, Sharon Orr, Shannon Poole, HllarloDiaz Phone:541-546-6494

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Health & Safety Hero Deputy David Crump Saved the life of a heart attack victim.

Health & Safety Heroes Officers Troy Mcclintock 4 Dave Dalton

CITY OF CULVER

CITY OF SISTERS

• David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email:dasson©ct sisters.or.us • Wendy Holzman Phone:541-549-8558 wholzman@ci.sisters.or.us

Prineville Police

• JasonBeebe

200 W.First St., Culver, OR 97734 Phone:541-546-6494 Farc541-5463624

City Council

The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

March 6, in the area of Northwest Deer Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 4:39 p.m. March 6, in the area of Northwest Seventh Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 6:03 p.m. March 6, in the area of Northeast Third Street.

City Council

• Ginny McPherson Phone: to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson@ci.redmond .Qr.us • Ed Onimus phone:541-604-5403 Email: Ed.onimus@ci.redmond.or.us

520 E.CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box 39 Sisters,OR 97759 Phone:541-549-6022 Fax:541-549-0561

Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 6:39 p.m. March 5, in the area of Southwest Columbia Street.

POLICE LOG

Helpedsave the life of an auto accident victim.

Mayor • ShawnaClanton

City Council

CITY OF METOLIUS 636JeffersonAve., Metolius, OR 97741 Phone:541-546-5533

City Council • Bob Bozarth, John Chavez, Bill

Reynolds,Tia Powell, Patty Wyler Phone:541-546-5533

Community Service Hero Chuck Hemingway Past Executive Director of Central Oregon Veterans

Outreach (COVO).

Community Service Heroes Boy Scout Troop 23 Health & Safety Heroes Travis 4 Tina Howell Saved a family from a burning house.

Put out an abandoned campsite fire that avoided a wildfire.

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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REGON

5 airport towers on FAA closure list ":.~i: S9P(gHg h By Jeff Barnard G RANTS PASS — F i v e small ai rp o r t s in Ore g on are on the Federal Aviation Administration list for potential control tower closings under the automatic budget cuts that took effect March 1. T he FAA s ays t hey a r e among 238 small airports under consideration nationwide with low traffic volumes and control towers operated by contractors. The FAA is to make a decision by March 18 on closing about 170 of them. A letter to airport managers from FAA officials said the decision would be based solely on the national interest, and will not take into account local community impacts. Even without sequestration, some towers may have to close, the letter added. The Oregon airports are i n K l a math F a l ls , N o r t h Bend, Pendleton,Salem and Troutdale. If the towers close, the FAA

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A small plane takes off Thursday from Troutdale Airport. Five small airports, including Troutdale's, are on the Federal Aviation Administration list for potential control tower closings. says the airports will remain open. But pilots would be responsible for their own safety by talking to each other, instead of the tower. The FAA has to cut $600 million under the automatic budget cuts. Other savings will come from furloughing FAA employees and other actions. Most of the airports will be

arguing that they should retain their towers because they serve Air National Guard aircraft in addition to private and commercial flights. Salem Municipal A i rport, with 32,000private and cargo flights a year, will ask members ofthe Congressional delegation to try to convince the FAA that cutting back tower

State gets moretime

M EDFORD — T h e U . S . Bureau of Indian Affairs has granted Gov. John Kitzhaber's requestforan extra 60 days to comment on the Coquille Indian Tribe's application to build a casino in Medford. The state now has until May 6 to weigh in on the application. Kitzhaber's spokesman, Tim Raphael, said the state wants to see the casino's business plan and gauge the potential impact. The Coquilles announced last year that they had purchased a bowling alley and a former restaurantin hopes of opening a Medford casino along South Pacific Highway. The tribe also agreed to lease Bear Creek Golf Course, adjacent to the two buildings. The tribe has asked the BIA to placethe 2.4-acre property in a U.S. government trust. That would start a p r ocess that could lead to reservation status for the site. The Coquilles already operate a casino in North Bend, 170 miles northwest of Medford. They note, however, that Jackson County is part of their service territory. Kitzhaber has p r eviously opposed efforts by other tribes to build second casinos in Oregon, contending it v i olates the spirit of a long-standing agreement to limit casinos to one per tribe. The C o q uilles p r o pose building a Class II casino in Medford, which would have 500 video game machines, but

The Associated Press PORTLAND — The world's smallest park i s n o l o nger treeless. Portland Parks & R e creation spokesman Mark Ross said a Douglas fir was planted Wednesday at Mill Ends Park to replace the lone tree that someone stole last week. The 2-foot-diameter park lies in a median strip in downtown Portland near the Willamette River. It was established by newspaper columnist Dick Fagan in the 1940s and became an official city park in 1976. Though the tinypark doesn't require much m a intenance, the city does water, weed and trim when necessary. Ross says a motorist noticed the tree was gone last week. The thief has not been caught.

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TerrOriSm aidSuSpeCt —A Portland city employee charged with aiding terrorism has been freed on bond, pending his trial.

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headquarters of Pakistan's intelligence agency. U.S.District Court Judge Michael Mossman found Thursday thatKhan does notposea substantial flight risk. Mossman ordered Khan to avoid contact with

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no table games. Class III casinos, such as The Mill Casino in North Bend, have a greater variety of video gaming machines, along with table games such as roulette or blackjack. The governor also wants to discuss the proposal with Medford and Jackson County officials, the M a i l T r i bune newspaper reported. The state Department o f T r a nsportation has recommended a traffic analysis, and the city of Medford was given an extra 30 days to comment because it wants to study th e p r oposed casino's impact on the police department and other services. Ray Doerning, spokesman for the Coquilles, said the tribe agreed to the extension requests and is well aware of the concerns about exceeding the one-casino-per-tribe standard. "That's a muddy area there as to w ha t p e ople agreed to," he said. "There is no real agreement." The Cow Creek Umpqua Tribe plans to fight the Coquille proposal to protect its own Seven Feathers casino in Canyonville, 70 miles north of Medford but conveniently located on Interstate 5. The tribe said the Medford area is its No. I sourceof customers. "We are involved in d i scussions with every level of g overnment," s ai d W a y n e Shammel, the tribe's attorney. "We will formally object. We are just waiting for the right time."

Tree stolen from tiny park replaced

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operations, rather than closing them down, would be a better solution. "Though we ca n o perate without a tower, we think it's important to have one," said Salem City M anager Linda Norris, adding that contract towers were taking the bulk of the FAA cuts. The airport has r unways that cross, and Air National Guard aircraft that complicate operations, she added. Klamath Falls Airport Director John Longley said he hoped to keep their tower open because commercialand private planes share the single runway with h i gh-performance Oregon Air National Guard F-15C fighter jets based at Kingsley Field. The tower is operated by military and civilian personnel in the 270th Air Traffic Control squadron. "Forty-five percent of all our operations are military ai rcraft," Longley said. "We are this sort of unique creature, a military-civilian air field."

Le'h ..

TheAssociated Press

DamCOnCern — The Oregon Department of Fish 8 Wildlife says

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Oregonian reports that the ODFW has listed the dam asa top concern in its proposed Fish Passage and Priority List. State law requires the department's Fish Passage Program to revise the list every five years.

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Stulell pOIICe gUll —Authorities are investigating the theft of a

semi-automatic rifle from a marked Oregon State Police car. The Ob-

server newspaper reported the theft occurred last week in LaGrande. Thecarwasparkedatthehomeofatrooperwhensomeone smashed a window and took the firearm that had been in a mounted locked

bracket. La Grandepolice Sgt. Gary Bell says it's extremely rare for a marked police vehicle to be the target of a break-in. — From wire reports

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regon lawmakersdecided a few years ago to exempt the Metolius River basin from Oregon land use rules that would have allowed development of a couple of destination resorts in the area. It was a first, but, sadly, the idea of the Legislature carving out individual exemptions to land use laws hasapparently has caught on. Thus th e 2 011 L egislature created new rules allowing the Silvies Valley Ranch, located between Burns and John Day, to put up nearly 600 cabins, build a golf course and add other amenities to what is a working cattle ranch. This year's proposed carveout is for the Big Muddy Ranch in Wasco andJefferson counties. The ranch, now known as the Washington Family Ranch and owned by the Young Life Christian organization, is the former home of followers of Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh. Young Life hopes to get permission to add some 1,500 beds in three campsites on the property but cannot do so without an exception to current Oregon land use law. Whether or not you agree with any or all of the changes, they all do one thing. They take decision-making away from county government and plant it firmly in Salem. For the Jefferson County Commission, it's the second time in less than five years that's happened. At the same time, they tell the people ofOregon that when an individual or group has enough clout, the state's land-use law need not apply. In the first two instanc-

es, they've been able to persuade a majority of lawmakers and a governor of the validity of their concerns. It remains to be seen what will happen with Young Life's request, currently before the Legislature as HB 3098. The problem, as we see it, is this: While changes like each of these may well be good, special intervention is needed because state law treats Eastern Oregon sagebrush county in th e same way it treats productive Willamette Valley farmland. The same problem lies with rules requiring infill in a region that draws people in part because of its endless supply of elbow room. Again, much of the land supplying that room is too high or too dry or both for much anything but housing. Oregonians have a well-developed sense of fairness, and it seems to us that carve-outs violate that. If the law should allow greater freedom to grant exceptions to current restrictions, then rewrite the law. Otherwise, treat our county governmentsand the people they represent with respect. Apply the law equally to all, and end the practice of carving out exceptions for those with enough power to catch your attention.

M Nickel's Worth Help the sick, mentally ill Guns, guns, guns. Not one gun has ever killed a person. People kill

people. Registering a gun, back-

Filing deadline nears for communi positions he filing deadline is less than two weeks away for residents who want to serve their communities on school boards, park districts, fire districts and m any others.

Is it your time to participate'? Election Day is May 21, but candidates must file by March 21. Candidates can pay a modest $10 fee or collect signatures. In Deschutes County, there are dozens of board positions on the ballot, including school, library, recreation, fire, sewer and water. Similar positions are open in Jefferson and Crook counties. Requirements vary. For example, for boards of the Deschutes P ublic Library system or t h e Bend-La Pine Schools, candidates must live within certain zones for each position. Other boards elect members who liveanywhere in the district. The positions are nonpartisan, and the level of cam-

paigning varies. You can learn a lot from the website for the board that interests you or by contacting someone who is serving on that board. Also, check the websites of your county clerk and the Oregon secretary of state, or give those offices a call. Deschutes County Clerk Nancy Blankenship told us the biggest stumbling block for inexperienced candidates is often in ethics or campaign finance. She urges candidates to consult the District Director Packet on the Deschutes County website (www.deschutes. org, Elections and Voting, Filing Forms), and to call with questions. You pay the taxes that support these districts, and serving on a board is the best way to have a say in how they're spent. Running for office helps you get involved, meet people and make a contribution. You might even like it, and for sure you'll learn a lot.

ground checks or whatever the laws require won't stop killings. Adding more border patrol officers to stop gun trafficking — they haven't stopped drug trafficking have they? I haven't heard anything about helping the sick, mentally ill or disturbed persons who can get their hands on a gun from their home closet or dresser drawer and go out and kill a group of people. These assault rifles or handguns belong to mom, dad or big brother. Let's start doing something to help these sick people, not make more laws that won't work and that are often overturned by our courts. Our doctors all have different ideas and reasons forthese disturbed and ill people killing. But our lawmakers have not done anything to help these sick people. It's just, "Oh, well." A lawyer gets shot. A person who gets mad at the bartender goes home togeta gun, comes back, shoots up the bar. A wife shot. There is something wrong here! People get mad at the drop of the hat at things that don't go their way. No self-control.Guns are our responsibility. We are in control. Not the government. If they get control, we lose. Melvin Coffln La Pine

Let the sequester apply in Washington D.C. There was an interesting article

in the news today. The only major city where the average family can afford an average new car ($30,500) is Washington, D.C. In other words, only federal employees can afford one, and the rest of us are paying for their new cars even though we can't affordone ourselves. Letthe sequester begin — at least in Washington! And as far as the military budget is concerned, there is lots of slack, as the military still does nuse-or-lose-it

child cannot currently legally marry the person that he loves in the state he resides or here in Oregon. Why should one of my children be treated any differently than the other two? It's as simple as that. The time for marriage equality is now. Support is at an all-time high

budgeting."

and growing rapidly — across age,

I remember having to redo my officefloor every year in order to use up leftover funds from my budget, and the practice continues to this day. Many of the contracts with private companies and w o rkers are too costly. The military needs to adopt zero-based budgeting and all outsourced work needs to be re-examined. Harold Shrader Bend

race, religion and political affiliation. We will be gathering on March 23 in downtown Bend to show our support f o r m a r r i age e quality. Please join us from 10 a.m. to noon on the corner of Northwest Wall Street and Northwest Newport Avenue to march for marriage equality!

March to support same-sex marriage

me, this historic moment is personal. I am the mother of three wonderful, successful adult children. Two

are straight and one is gay. My gay

Becky Groves Prineville

Court has ruled on SecondAmendment

It warms my heart to read so many letters to the editor expressIn just a few weeks, the U.S. Su- ing their learned analysis and inpreme Court will hear two historic terpretation of my Second Amendcases concerning same-sex marment rights; the latest being Diana riage. There has been tremendous Hopson in her In My View, "A few momentum around the i ssue of ideas to resolve the gun debate, fismarriage equality over the last year. cal woes." Personally, I believe the Voters in three states have affirmed Supreme Court has adjudicated and marriage equality at the polls and opined onthe Second Amendment have attested i n o v e r whelming without leaving much in the way of numbers that the ability to marry doubt. That said, I now know where the person you love is a constitu- any president can find the next Sutional right. preme Court replacement — our Loving, committed gay and les- own Central Oregon nwannabe" bian couples want to marry for the constitutional scholars. same reasons asstraight couples:to Ron Robbel share their hopes and dreams. For Bend

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words,

no more than 250words and include

signed and include the writer's phone View and send, fax or email them to

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letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry,

grammar, taste and legal reasons.

P.O.Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

personal attacks, form letters, letters

We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in

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every 30 days.

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

Write: My Nickel's Worth/In My View

Abolish insults like 'the R word' from our vocabularies ednesday was the national day of awareness for the R Word Campaign, the effort to persuade the world that "retard" and "retarded" have no place in polite conversation. Supporters of the campaign — count me among themwould have you replace either of those with a different R word: respect. The R word, as any parent, sibling or friend of someone with an intellectual disability can tell you, is about as hurtful as a word can be. It's used in casual conversation not to define a medical diagnosis, but to belittle or otherwise insult someone. It doesn't tell you that someone is an exceptionally coordinated dancer or is particularly good at math; in fact, just the opposite. As such, it's something of a throwback, a word that, along with such niceties as "Mick" or "Wop," used to

dot too much of American language. Fortunately, many of those old pejoratives have disappeared. Unfortunately, the R word lingers. I don't know why. I don't think Americans are, by definition, a mean-spirited people. Most of us would never dream of intentionally hurting another's feelings, particularly about something he has no ability to change. Ethnicity is one of those things. Such things as limps or the need to wear glasses are others. Intellectual disability falls into that category, as well. Ann Coulter, the conservative columnist, found herself under attack last fall for using the R word about President Barack Obama. She later defended her choice of words, saying that she would never use the word directly to someone with an intellectual disability. Besides, she said on a Fox

JANET STEVENS News radio program, "'Retard' has been used colloquially to just mean 'loser' for 30 years." And that, of course, is just what's wrong with the word. It's meant to brand someone as a loser, and in so doing, it brands an entire group of

people as losers just by being. Long before I knew my daughter Mary — who was born with Williams Syndrome, a condition that leaves her intellectually disabled — I thought taking such care with language had become an act of political correctness, that people thus insulted were probably being oversensiti ve and should just toughen up. After all,

no insult was meant and, therefore, none should be taken. But, of course, insult is taken about the R word, just as it is about slurs like "four-eyes" or any of a dozen casual definitions of ethnicity or skin color. It is taken because listeners know that, despite our protests, insult is meant. One of the cable television networks is in the midst of what can best be describedasatolerance campaign, an effort, in part, to make viewers aware that labels and language do matter. They do, I think, because they influence the way we think about and treat other people. When we insult those around us by calling them names, we give ourselves permission to treat them as something less than equals. We dehumanize them in the process, and that makes it easy to deny them the

right to a full role in society. It doesn't matter if the insult comes in the form of the R word or a word about sexuality or place of birth. Language is a potent weapon in this world. We praise a child for his actions, tell him how smart or kind or wonderful he is, and he blossoms. He knows he is valued, that he counts for something. Call him a demeaning name and we get the opposite reaction. We can, if we're observant, see him shrink before our very eyes. We've told him, in effect, that he's not important, that he doesn't count for much. I don't know why anyone would do that to a kid. By the same token, I don't know why anyone would do that to an adult or group of adults, intellectually disabled or not. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

BS

WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Lee R. Dye, of Bend Sept. 25, 1934 - Mar. 2, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at

www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: A Memorial Services is being planned at a later date.

Ralph L. Wackerbarth, of Bend April 3, 1930 - Mar. 5, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds, 541-382-2471. Please visit the online registry at

www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: A Memorial Service will be held 11:00 AM Monday, March 11. 2013 at the Grace First Lutheran Church, 2265 NW Shevlin Park Rd., Bend with a reception following.

FEATURED OBITUARY

Safferstein sewed on Manhattan Project The Associated Press NEW YORK — Nathan Safferstein was barely 21 when circumstances suddenly propelled him from his job as a supermarket manager into the stealth world of a counterintelligence agent on the project that produced the atomic bomb. A customer at the Connecticut market had told her brother — an Army intelligence commander - about a b r i ght

young prospect. Soon, paper-

Obituary policy Death Notices arefree and will be run for one day, but

specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or

funeral homes.Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The

Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information

in all correspondence. For information on any of

these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by

4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received

by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication

on the secondday after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundayor Monday publication, and by

9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for

display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

work was filled out, recommendations made. W artime s e curity b e i n g paramount, Safferstein eavesdropped on phone calls of scientists and engineers in Los Alamos, N.M., to make sure no Manhattan Project secrets were leaked, and d elivered bomb-making uranium and top-secret messages. He also scrawled his signature on the first A-bomb, called " Little Boy," dropped on Hiroshima, Japan, on Aug. 6, 1945. A second bomb leveledNagasaki on Aug. 9, and Japan surrendered six days later. Safferstein died T u esday night at his home in the Bronx after a long illness, his family said. He was 92. "We had that feeling right from day one that this was the instrument that was going to end this war," Safferstein said in a 2005 interview conducted by one of his sons, Michael, along with an oral history project moderator. "In my heart, I know that it saved us from the invasion of Japan and millions of casualties that would have come about." Though "extremely proud" to be part of history, Safferstein was not impervious to the ravages of war. A fter t h e b o m b s w e r e dropped, Safferstein accompanied a team that included U.S. doctors who surveyed the damage in Japan. Deeply moved by its "beautiful people," he recalled thinking: "Let's ... never have to use it again."

A vocatescriticizewo i st at

num erin un re sinRoc ies By Kim Murphy

healthy wolf populations in all three states and cannot ask SEATTLE — Wildlife man- citizens to put up with more. "We need to achieve a reagers are calling it an ecological success story. Conserva- duction. Montana has made tion advocates say it threatens room for wolves, we are long to undermine years of work past theperiod of recovering to recover a once-endangered wolves, and we are committed species. to managing for a recovered The debate: A total of 553 population," said Jeff Hagener, wolves that have been killed director of the Montana Deby hunters and trappers in the partment of Fish, Wildlife & NorthernRockies this season, Parks. "The best news is that the second since hunting of the hunters and trappers, the core furtive predators was made of Montana's wildlife conserlegal. vation program, are helping An additional 216 wolves us manage Montana's most were killed by federal Wild- recently r e covered n a t ive life Services agents, largely to species." prevent ongoing conflicts with Montana's wolf "harvest" livestock. was up 36 percent this year, Figures are trickling in as including four radio-collared hunting seasons wind down wolves from Yellowstone Nain Montana,Idaho and Wyo- tional Park shot by hunters. ming, where w olves were The deaths of the four prompthunted to extinction in the last ed a national outcry. Gov. Steve century but, in the wake of a Bullock last month signed into controversial r e introduction law legislation that will open program, are now ensconced the door to even more hunting, in all three states and busting lowering license fees for nonout toward Washington, Or- residents, reducing the fiveegon and California. day wait for hunters obtaining State wildlife officials, fear- new licenses, and allowing the ing the recovery has been too use of electronic calls to lure robust, have been encouraging the animals. hunters and trappers to shave I daho's hunt w a s d o w n the numbers back, and the lat- s lightly compared with t h e est figures show that effort has 379 wolves killed last season, worked, with 225 wolves killed but hunting remains open in in Montana, 69 in Wyoming two areas of the state through and 259 in Idaho. June. "Is that a healthy number? "The numbers are down a No, that's persecution at an little bit, but I don't think that's incredible level," said Marc too much of a surprise," said C ooke, spokesman for a n Mike Keckler, spokesman for advocacy group, Wolves of the Idaho Department of Fish the Rockies, in Stevensville, and Game. "Wolves, they get Mont. wise fast, and I think they reBut state wildlife officials alized that being around husay they a r e m a i ntaining mans was probably not a good Los Angeles Times

By Ralph Vartabedian

waste, is years behind schedule, has exceeded its original A key contractor involved cost estimate and is p arain the troubled cleanup at the lyzed by technical issues that former Hanford, Wash., nucle- have halted the work. ar weapons complex admitted The problems, however, this week that it had engaged have not d immed political in criminal time card fraud support for the project, given and agreed to pay $18.5 mil- the threat that about 56 million to settle the allegations. lion gallons of r a dioactive The project, which involves sludge at the site could evenconstruction of a $ 13.4-bil- tually leak an d r each the lion treatment plant to pro- nearby Columbia River. "Even with all the money cess highly radioactive bomb Los Angeles Times

By Valerie J. Nelson Los Angeles Times

British rock guitarist Alvin Lee, founder of the band Ten Years After, burst to stardom with

FEATURED Ten Years AfOBITUARY te r burst onto

the U.S. music scene with a searing rendition of "I'm Going Home" featuring the fleetfingered Alvin Lee whaling away on guitar. W hen t h e "Woodstock" documentary wa s r e leased the next year, the band's 11minute version of the song — and Lee's guitar virtuosity — were regarded as a highlight. His speedy, taut playing would earn him the unofficial title of "the fastest guitar in the West." Lee, who also was a singersongwriterand laterpursued a solo career, died Wednesday in Spain following complications from r outine surgery, said his manager, Ron Rainey. He was 68. The "Woodstock" m ovie also marked the beginning of the endforTen Years After. Sudden fame from the film

a memorable Woodstock performance. Lee, who also was a singersongwriter and later pursued a solo career, died Wednesday at 68. Ron Rainey The Associated Press

a mansion with a recording studio but constant partying ruined most of the private recording sessions. Following a stint in rehab, Lee emerged to pursue a solo meant jumping from cozy song goes on and on, Priore career. He collaborated with performances in clubs to big said Wednesday. such artistsas George Hararenas, and the band started T he b and's o t her w e l l - rison and Mick Fleetwood on s ounding lik e a "traveling known songs include 1970's 1973's "On the Road to Freejukebox," Lee said as early as "Love Like a Man" and 1971's dom," which featured vocals "I'd Loveto Change the World," by Mylon LeFevre. Last fall, 1973. "We sort of a u ditorium- which receivedrenewed atten- Lee released what would be alized" was how Lee once put tion when it was used in Mihis final album, "Still on the it as he explained the stylistic chael Moore's 2004 documen- Road to Freedom." move away from the group's tary "Fahrenheit 9/11." O ver the y ears, Lee r e British blues-jazz-rock roots. After releasing the album united with Ten Years After "When they changed to a "Positive Vibrations" in 1974, and performed with them as harder rock sound, they left a the band split up. "We were recentlyas 2000, according to bit of their creativity behind," overworked an d o v erpaid," his manager. The other origisaid Domenic Priore, co-au- Lee said in 1998 in USA Today, nal members of the quartetthor of the 1960s music history and "got tired and fell apart." keyboardist Chick Churchill, "Riot on Sunset Strip" (2007). Drug use was also a factor, bass guitarist Leo Lyons and Depending on the point of Lee once told the N ottingdrummer Ric Lee — continue view, Ten Years After's im- ham Post. He had purchased to tour as Ten Years After with passionedperformance in the "Woodstock" fil m i s e i t her seen as a watershed moment for hard rock or "the ultimate example of the self-indulgence of classicrock" because the

Northern Rockies were home to at least 1,774 wolves in about 287 packs, up 3 percent from the previous year. New

puppies in the spring added to those numbers before this season's hunts began. Cooke, of Wolves of the Rockies, said the actual numbers of wolves killed is even higher, when animals killed by ranchers, disease, car collisions, trains and fights with other animals are factored in. "When you do the math, we're coming out with more than 350 wolves killed this year, just in Montana," he said. "I think we're on the road to relisting wolves in the Rocky Mountains." U.S. W i l d lif e S e r v ices spokeswoman Carol Bannerman said the agency killed 216 wolves in all three states that had come intorepeated conflict with people or livestock during 2012. Idaho officials said state game officials there removed 16 more, while 21 wolves diedbecause of other reasons. Lynne Stone of the group Defenders of Wildlife in Idaho said that the number of livestock attacks in that state is up significantly — an ironic consequence, she said, of the heavy hunting numbers over the last two years. "The hunting has put such intense pressure on the packs, they're dispersing, they're disrupted, the packs have been broken apart. There's a lot of younger, less experienced animals out there, and you're not allowing the wolves to maintain a healthy equilibrium with their habitat," Stone said.

Company inHanfordwaste project settlesfraud case

Lee was guitarist with TenYearsAfter At the Woodstock music festival in 1969, the British bluesr ock ban d

idea, so they became a little more difficult." "As I heard one of our biologists say," he added, "the smarter ones survive, the more naive ones tend not to." Wyoming got a late start on managing a hunt because federal protections for wolves in that state werethe last to be lifted, in September. Its program calls for a controlled "trophy hunt" of up to 52 wolves in the northwestern part of the state, near Yellowstone and Grand Teton national parks. So far, 43 wolves have been killed. Except for a limited "flex area" along the western border,where another controlled trophy hunt is allowed, the rest of Wyoming is open all year for wolf hunting; a total of 26 wolves have been killed so far in those uncontrolled areas. A coalition of conservation groups has filed suit in federal court challenging Wyoming's relatively lax hunting restrictions, seeking to have wolves returned to federal Endangered Species Act protections. "This allows wolves in 85 percent of the state to be shot on sight as predators," said Michael Garrity, executive director of Alliance for the Wild Rockies, a plaintiff in the suit. Overall, he said, the number of wolves being shot and trapped across all three states threatens the ability to maintain a viable, connected population — a goal that many biologists believe would require 2,000 to 5,000 wolves spread across about 500 packs. At its last official count in December 2011, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service said the

another guitarist. O n W e d nesday, L y o n s called Lee "an inspiration for a generation of guitar players." "He was the closest thing I had to a brother," Lyons told the Los Angeles Times in an email. "We had our di fferences but we shared so many great experiences together that nothing can take away." Lee was "a real leader of men," Churchill said in a separate email. "When I first saw him play it became my ambition to play with him." T he guitarist w a s b o r n Graham Alvin Lee on Dec. 9, 1944, in Nottingham, England. His father, Sam, was a builder who collected jazz and bluesrecords,and his mother, Doris, was a hairdresser. At age 12, Alvin had a year of clarinet lessons behind him when American blues singerguitarist Bi g B i l l B r o onzy came tothe Lee house after a concert and held court. From t hen on "blues was i n m y heart," Lee told the Times in 1994, and he took up guitar. As Alvin Lee and His Amazing Talking Guitar, he made his debut as a p r ofessional musician at 13 at a regular gig at a movie theater. During the late 1950s and early 1960s, he played with several bands before forming the Jaybirds, a beat trio that expanded to become Ten Years After around 1966. They settled on the name after seeing the phrase "ten years after" in a local radio listing. When the band performed

at the Long Beach (Calif.) Arena in 1975, Times reviewer Richard Cromelin called Lee "that hulking encyclopedia of '60s electric blues, riffs, fills and solos."

rupturing out of the Treasury on this p r oject, Congress doesn't care," said Tom Carpenter, executive d i r ector of the H anford Challenge, a watchdog group that has helped expose many of the technical and m anagement problems at the project. The time card fraud was carried out by the Coloradob ased environmental f i r m CH2M Hill, which billed the government fo r e m p loyee

overtime that was not performed, a scheme that involved the company's upper management, direct supervisors and hourly workers, the Justice Department said Thursday. The company a c knowledged that it had recruited workers for overtime by offering eight-hour blocks of extra pay, but then allowed employees to leave the job site early.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Tom Connors, 77:Canadian country-folk singer known as Stompin' Tom, whose toe-tapping musical spirit and fierce patriotism established him as one of Canada's biggest cultural icons. Died Wednesday at his home in Ontario. Claude King, 90: Country

singer-songwriter and original member of the Louisiana Hayride who was best known for the 1962 hit "Wolverton Mountain." Died Thursday in Shreveport, La.

William Moody, 58: P r o moter known t o pr o w r estling fans as Paul Bearer, the pasty-faced, ur n - c arrying manager for performers The Undertaker and Kane. Dirk Coetzee, 57: Former commander of a covert police unit in apartheid-era South Africa who confessed to involvement in the extra-judicial killings of black activists who opposed white majority rule. Died Wednesday in a hospital in Pretoria, South Africa. — From wire reports

CURTIs GENE NICHOLS "NK:K" I932,-2,0I3 MI a>

Father, Grandfather,

Husbmd R Friend

In Our Heurts Forever A rosary and prayer service will be held at St. Thomas Catholic Church in Redmond, Saturday, March 16, 2013 at 11:Ooam

B6

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 20'I3

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

•g4

• •

Tonight: Clear skies through the night, chilly tempera-

Todayt

A sunny and nearaver-

age day. CHANNE

LOW

Kt«Z.COM

ture s .

22

46 50/33

WEST Partly to mostly sunny skies.

I

49/33

47/34

52/34

McMinnvige. 5 49I33 • ~ S~l~m

52/31•

ewpolt

J

G over n ment> s Y. CamP 36/24h

54/32 ~

4 9 / 30

I

Ruggs 47/30

Baker Ci 47/25

47I28

..., gk-Ontaria

Day

44/24

Paulina 43/24

50/27

56/32

Valeo

54/32 "

'

Burns

Roseburg

49/35

45I21

Port Orfor

II

54/29

42/23

Rome

45/23

'

Ashland ~8

Roseburg

43/23

• 53/30•

Brookings

• 57«

47/23

Paisley

Medford

5039

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Frenchglen

4509

Gold

54/32

48/25

• Chn s tmas Silver 49/26 I.ake

Chem emuIt

52/34

Nyssa

am ath alls ou22 ~x

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• 12

Fields•

• Lakeview

McDermitt

45/2 I

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Rome

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contiguous states):

24/1 5

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30/19 30

41/29 t

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Can Francisco, 4 4

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Nantucket, Mass

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43434„ Chihuahua 75/44

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iladelphia 46/32

52/37

Nashville

Ljttlenock

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62/45 '

' Atlanta<

' •

• DaBas1 Houston

,

Columbus 38/29

4Q

Ka nsas city p

56/46 4<aphoenixa Ia 4 $,4,4 I .OklahomaCity • a aa rt a rl d : t t 64/53 3 3 4 4'4 c 62!4p 8 A l buquerque 2+t,

Honolulu

• 9

ortland 41/26

Tor o nto

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6 Halifax 41/22

Green Bay 36/25 r

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4 T Tr Tjj d e" ag~ 3

Bigfork, Minn.

41/2 34/19

'«Boise

Guymon, Okla.

Quebec

30/20

Billings

• 85'

28

• calgary saska~toon 36/20

e 48 (int 11

• 1.85

~ .~

Vancouve

I,

I 65/4

(i 66/51

71/58 «

Ilando d 2/49 • Miami 77/60

La Paz

Anchorage 42/27

s O A L A 5 KA

80/60

Juneau 40/34

Monterrey 85/64« Mazatlan • 8 3/67

FRONTS Cold

Increasing clouds, still mild and nice.

pleasant

day.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

Sunsettoday.... 6 03 p.m New First F u ll Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:28 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 6:04 p.m Moonrise today.... 4:23 a.m Moonsettoday .... 2:59 p.m Mar. I1 Mar.19 Mar. 27 April 2

Pi •

Yesterday F r iday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

HIGH LOW

57 32

55 34

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:52 a.m...... 5:13 p.m. Venus......6:26 a.m...... 5:35 p.m. Mars.......6:52 a.m...... 6:46 p.m. Jupiter......9:51 a.m.....12 57 a.m. Satum.....10;1 8p.m...... 8:46 a.m. Uranus.....7:11 a.m...... 7:34 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 45/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........70m1941 Monthtodate.......... 0.12" Record low.......... 3 in 1951 Average month todate... 0.1 9" Average high.............. 49 Year to date............ 1.92" Average low .............. 26 Average year to date..... 2.81" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m29.92 Record 24 hours ...0.39 in1962 *Melted liquid equivalent

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

sible.

HIGH LOW

57 29

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 629 a.m Moon phases

Staying warm, a few showers are pos-

S K IREPORT

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

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........51/43/0.16.....50/33/s......51/38/s Baker City......46/17/0.03....47/25/pc......49/29/s Brookings.... not available....53/35/pc......55/36/s Burns..........44/17/0.00....45/21/pc......47/25/s Klamath Falls .. 43/25/trace ...44/22/pc ... 49/19/s Lakeview.......43/18/0.09 ...41/22/pc..... 45/20/s La Pine........40/19/0.00....47/23/pc.....46/20/pc Medford.......56/29/0.00....53/30/pc......60/29/s Newport.......50/36/0.04.....50/34/s......52/36/s North Bend..... 54/36/0.09....50/35/pc......52/36/s Ontario........52/23/0.00....56/32/pc......55/34/s Pendleton......53/34/0.01 ....55/30/pc......57/31/s Portland .......56/36/0.01 ....52/34/pc......54/37/s Prineville.......45/24/0.00....47/28/pc......51/25/s Redmond....... 48/1 9/0.01 ....49/21/pc...... 53/24/s

3

Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . . . 74 H oodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . . 8 3 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .71-110 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . 118-126 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . 114 Mt. HoodSkiBowl............ 6......70-72 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . . . 152

IJIUM HIGH 4

6

8

10

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

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Willamette Pass ....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .38-95 Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .40-46 Mammoth Mtn., California..... 12. . . . .93-193 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .54-67 Squaw Valley, California...... . 10 . . 30-109

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . .24-59 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .56 70 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . 0.0... . . . . . 42 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace Roseburg...... 57/32/trace....52/34/pc.....56/33/pc Salem ....... 56/31/0 03 ...52/31/pc ...55/34/pc Sisters......... 50/1 8/0.00....48/26/pc.....50/26/pc The Dages......56/28/0 00....55/30/pc......58/34/s

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

YeSterday S extremes

IA

sunny and

Eugene........56/28/0.00....51/29/pc.....56/33/pc

Juntura

40/1 7

• Bandon

EAST Partly cloudy and slightly cooler than normal.

38/25

La Pine47/23 45/24Em o n •• Crescent« • Riley Lake g Cr escent • Fort Rock 4W25 40/i9

49/35 •

45/29

Granite

RedmOnd • "

Coos Bay

42/24

46/30 Umon

• Madras

Sunriver

Partly cloudy and slightly cooler than normal.

oseP

La Grande•

52/31

Sisters

CENTRAL

41/25

Willowdale

53I32

Eugene •

Wallowa EW • Pendleton 4i/25 • Enterprisq 55/30 • Meacham 43/25

«Arlington

«Wasco

1

Maupin i/29

Warm Springs•

5]/30•

50/35

Florence•

55/30 •

Sandy

• 49/33

54/32

Dages 50/33

Hillsboro I 5 oi'0 • C """

Lincoln City

UmatiHa

Hood

Seasideo 48/37 •«CannonPeach

I A

Another

BEND ALMANAC

As t oria

Tigamook•

More sunshine, warming.

52 27

IFORECAST:5TATE I,

Bos

CONDITIONS

*

tt

«4 t q+++ . 4 4 4 , * * * ++++ t 1 8 8 d '* * * * * ++

t

l I

t

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

*

.+

+XI+

F l urries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......73/47/000...70/59/c...73/46/t Grand Rapids....37/32/000...40/25/s. 46/36/sh RapidCity.......58/27/000...46/28/c.36/25/sn Savannah.......61/32/000...63/40/s.. 66/44/s Akron..........42/30/000...39/23/c .. 47/35/s GreenBay...... 32/I9/trace..36/25/pc. 37/33/sn Reno...........47/31/000 ..46/27/sh .. 51/26/s Seattle..........54/41/0 56... 51/39/s .. 52/40/s Albany..........38/30/0.09.. 42/23/rs.. 44/27/s Greensboro......52/31/0.00...53/32/s.. 59/33/5 Richmond.......51/36/000 ..49/32/pc .. 57/32/s Sioux Fags.......37/18/000... 40/33/r...39/22/i Albuquerque.....69/38/0.00 ..60/35/sh.. 49/32/c Harnsburg.......47/38/0.00...46/28/c .. 52/32/s Rochester, NY....37/34/000..37/26/pc. 43/32/pc Spokane........45/32/019 ..48I28/pc. 49/31/pc Anchorage......34/27/0.00... 42/27/r..35I23/rs Hartford,CT.....38/32/0.03 .. 38/28/rs .. 49/29/5 Sacramento......59/39/000 ..65/38/sh.. 67/38/s Springfield, MO..60/31/000 ..60/43/pc. 66/49/sh Atlanta.........59/31/000...62/42/s .. 64/45/s Helena..........48/25/000...40/25/c .. 44/29/s St Louis.........46/22/000..52/37/pc. 62/47/pc Tampa..........64/43/000...72/51ls ..76/57/s Atlantic City.....45/33/004...45/34/c.. 48/37/s Honolulu........80/65/0 00..81l68/pc. 80/67/sh Salt Lake City....46/34/000 ..45/33/sh.. 45/27lc Tucson..........80/50/000 ..64/40/sh. 54/35/pc Austin..........75/32/000...70/58/c...74/58/t Houston........69/40/000...71/58/c. 74/62/pc SanAntonio.....74/41/000... 71/61/c. 75/60/pc Tulsa...........66/33/000...62/50/c...62/49/t Baltimore .......49/35/0.00..46/33/pc.. 53/32/s Huntsville.......51/27/0.00...60/35/s. 63/45/pcSanDiego...... 62/54/trace.. 55/49/sh.59/48/pc Washington,DC.52/37/0.00 ..45/35/pc.. 53/35/s Billings.........53/26/000 .. 41/29/rs.45/28/pc Indianapolis.....35/28/0.00...42/28/s. 51/40/pc SanFrancisco....55/43/0.00.. 56/44/pc.. 60/44/s Wichita.........67/34/0.00... 63/48/c...60/40/t Birmingham.....58/26/000 ..65/42/pc. 68/48/pc Jackson, MS.... 60/33/000. 69/48/pc. 74/55/pc SanJose........59/40/000 .. 59/40/sh 64/41/s Yaklma........ 56/31/lrace 53I28/pc .. 56/32/s Bismarck........30/16/000...30/19/c. 33/13/pc Jacksonvile......64/34/0 00... 68/41/s.. 70/48/s SantaFe........65/25/000 ..55/30/pc.40/27/pc Yuma...........75/51/000..66/45/sh. 69/43/pc Boise...........50/27/000...52/30/c.. 52/31/s Juneau..........41/19/000... 40/34/r .. 40/32/c INTERNATIONAL Boston..........37/30/0.08...37/30lr.. 42/30/s KansasCity......44/24/0.00...58/47/c...60/45/t Bndgeport,CT....40/34/006 .. 37/29/rs .. 47/32/s Lansing.........36/29/0.00...40/26/s. 45/36/sh Amsterdam......52/45/000.. 57/40/c 39/32/sh Mecca.........100/72/000 .97/75ls.. 92/69/s Buffalo.........39/33/0.00 ..38/24/pc. 44/35/pc LasVegas.......63/50/0.00..57/48/sh. 61/46/pc Athens..........59/54/004... 64/54/c. 66/51/pc MexicoCity .....79/45/000 ..77/48/pc.. 78/47/s Burlington, VT....37/31/000 ..39/22/pc.. 45/28/s Lexington.......36/31/0 00...47/30/s .. 57/40/s Auckland........79/61/000 ..75/61/pc.. 77/57/s Montreal........32/30/000... 39/2ms.. 34I27/c Caribou,ME.....32/27/000 ..37/16/pc.. 41/18/s Lincoln..........57/24/0 00... 52/42/c...52/34/I Baghdad........62/42/0.00 73/58/pc .. .. 76/56/c Moscow........34/18/0.00 ..22/11/pc...15/-4/c Charleston, SC...61/31/000...61/39/s .. 65/44/s Little Rock.......57/38/0.00 ..62/45/pc. 67/52/pc Bangkok........95/79/0.00..96/78/pc...95/79/t Nairobi.........88/64/0.00...83/60/s .. 83/60/s Charlotte........56/24/000...59/33/s .. 64/37/s LosAngeles......62/53/0 00 ..56/46lsh. 63/47/pc Beifng..........66/27/000 ..66/28/pc. 43/36/pc Nassau.........72/66/000 ..75/64/pc. 77/68/pc Chattanooga.....SI/34/000...62/34/s.67/44/pc Louisville........39/32/000...49/32/s. 59/43/pc Beirut..........61/50/000...72/60/c. 68/53/pc New Delhi.......86/59/000... 87/63/s. 88/63/pc Cheyenne.......59/26/000...48/26/c. 28/20/sn Madison Wl......34/4/0 00..38/25/pc...40/36/r Berlin...........48/34/000...37/31/c .. 35/26/c Osaka..........66/37/000 ..61/53/pc.64/34/pc Chicago.........40/26/000...40I31/s. 44/38/c Memphis........55/35/0 0061l47/pc.70/53/pc Bogota.........70/54/000... 79/55/t...80/48/t Oslo............34/12/000 .. 30/15/pc... 24/6/c Cincinnati.......38/32/000...41/28/s. 56/38/pc Miami..........72/49/000...77/60/s.. 75/64/s Budapest........54/45/000 ..50/44/sh. 55/45/sh Ottawa.........34/30/000 .. 39/28/pc .. 33/26/c Cleveland.......36/31/001 ...36I24/s. 46/36/pc Milwaukee..... 35/24/trace...37/27/s .. 39/37/c BuenosAires.....82/57/000... 87/65/s. 89/62/pc Paris............57/46/000...46/42/r ..54/43/c Colorado Spnngs.66/30/000...56/30/c ..40/22/rs Minneapolis.....31/I0/0 00..37/33/pc..36/26/rs CaboSanLucas ..82/63/000 ..86/59/pc.. 77/55/s Rio deJaneiro....84/81/000 ..85/75/pc...88/76/t Columbia,MO...45/18/000 ..50/37/pc. 60/46/sh Nashville........44/31/000... 57/34/s. 66/47/pc Cairo...........72/48/000 ..83/52/pc.. 76/57/s Rome...........63/55/000 ..59/52/sh. 60/53/pc Columbia,SC....60/29/000...61/36/s .. 65/40/s New Orleans.....62/43/0.00..66/51/pc. 73/62/pc Calgary.........18/12/000..36/20/pc. 33/22/pc Santiago........79/57/000..85/63/pc.. 86/66/s Columbus, GA....66/31/0.00... 65/43/s. 69/45/pc New York.......38/34/0.09 .. 41/32/rs .. 51/35/s Cancun.........79/57/000..76/67/pc. 78/72/pc Sao Paulo.......84/72/000... 81/70/t. 82/70/sh Columbus, OH....41l32/000...38/29/s. 52/37/pc Newark,Nl......40/35/010 .. 42/32/rs.. 51/34/s Dublin..........46/45/000 ..52/45/sh.. 45/38/c Sapporo ........36/28/000 ..41/18/sn. 30/23/sn Concord,NH.....34/30/006 .. 39/22/rs.. 46/25/s Norfolk VA......49/41/000...50/36/c .. 53/34/s Edinburgh.......43/39/000 ..38/35/sh..38/32/rs Seoul...........52/43/000... 55/35/s. 50/36/pc Corpus Christi....77/49/000...71/64/c. 72/66/pc Oklahoma City...71/36/0.00...64/53/6...63/49/t Geneva.........57/37/000..43/39/sh. 44/36/sh Shanghai........75/52/000...73/45/s.69/41/pc DallasFtWorth...72/38/0.00...6N57/c...68/52/t Omaha.........49/23/0.00... 51/40/c...St/35/I Harare..........81/64/0.00... 80/60/t...80/59/t Singapore.......90/77/0.00... 88/77/t...88/76/t Dayton .........39/30/000...37/29/s. 52/38/pc Orlando.........68/42/000...72/49ls.. 77/55/5 HongKong......77/61/0.00...74/68/s. 73/68/pc Stockholm.......36/16/0.00..34/16/pc. 25/14/pc Denver..........62/32/000...56/32/c. 32/24/sn Palm Springs.... 68/50/0.00..61/46lsh. 68/47/pc Istanbul.........57/45/000 ..54/50/sh.60/51lsh Sydney..........84/68/000 ..81l68/sh. 82/66/sh DesMoines......35/18/000..47/36/pc...45/36/r Peoria..........34/25/000..42/31/pc.49/42/sh lerusalem.......59/42/000..72/54/pc. 63/47/pc Taipei...........79/59/000...74/63/s.. 75/64/s Detroit..........41/31/000...41I27/s. 40/33/pc Philadelphia.....48/37/0.00...46/32/c .. 52I34/s Johannesburg....80/58/0.00... 79/60/t...79/55/t TelAviv.........72/45/0.00...79/58/c..70/52ls Duluth.......... 27/7/000 ..35/27/pc ..34I22/rs Phoenix.........81/53/0 00 ..62/45/sh. 60/47/pc Lima...........86/70/000..80/72/pc. 80/72/pc Tokyo...........63/46/000..68/53/pc. 62/38/pc El Paso..........78/50/0.00 ..73/48/pc. 60/37/pc Pittsburgh.......41/34/0.00...40/24/c .. 49/35/s Lisbon..........63/55/000 61/53/sh 60/52/sh Toronto.........39/34/000 40/29/pc.. 33/28/c Fairbanks........ 32/5/000...31/10/c... 30/5/c Portland,ME.....36/32/000... 41/26/r .. 43/27/5 London.........50/45/000 ..57/42/sh.. 48/36/c Vancouver.......46/39/000...48/37/s .. 49/41/c Fargo............30/6/000 ..32/22/pc.31/15/sn Providence......36/31/009...36/30/r .. 43/27/s Madrid .........61/50/000..53/46/sh. 55/43/pc Vienna..........66/46/000..57/43lsh.. 56/44/c Flagstaff........54/22/000..35/24/sn. 33/20/sn Raleigh.........51/30/000...53/33/s.. 60/31/s Manila..........84/73/000..88/77/pc. 90/76/pc Warsaw.........50/28/000..31/29/sn. 28/21/sn

WEST NEWS

Tribes hopefor someauthority to prosecute non-Indians By Felicia Fonseca

lated reservations. The Associated Press Still, the tribal courts proF LAGSTAFF, A r i z . vision was a major point of American Indian tribes have contention in Congress, with tried everything from b an- s ome R e publicans a r g u ishment to charging criminal ing that subjecting non-Inacts as civil offenses to deal dians to Indian courts was with non-Indians who com- unconstitutional. mit crimes on reservations. R ep. Do c H a s tings, R Ever since the U.S. Supreme Wash., said after its passage Court ruled in 1978 that tribal that th e b i l l d e n ies b asic courts lack criminal jurisdic- rights and will be tied up in tion over non-fndians, tribes courtchallenges foryears. "It violates constitutional have had to get creative in trying to hold that population rights o f in d i v iduals a n cI accountable. They acknowl- would, for the first time ever, edge, though, that those ap- proclaim Indian t r ibes' 'inproaches aren't much of a de- herent' authority to exercise terrent, and said most crimes c riminal j u r i sdiction o v e r committed by non-Indians on non-Indian c i tizens," Hasttribal land go unpunished. ings said in a statement. "The Tribal leaders are hoping S upreme Court h a s r u l e d that will change, at least in multiple times that tribes do part, with a federal bill signed not have this authority." into law Thursday. The meaThe U.S. Department of sure gives tribes the authority Justice met with tribal leaders to prosecute non-Indians for Wednesday to discuss implea set of crimes limited to do- menting the provisions, which mestic violence and violations will take effect two years afOf protecting orders. ter the law is enacted. A pilot Implementation of the Vio- project would allow any tribe l ence Against Women A c t that believes it has met the rewill take time as tribes amend quirements torequest an eartheirlegal codes and ensure lier start date. defendants receivethe same To ease concerns that the rights offered in state and fed- new authority would violate eral courts. But proponents the constitutional rights of a say it's a huge step forward non-Indian or that jurors in in the face of high rates of tribal court would be unfair, d omestic violence with n o the bill allows defendants to prosecution. petition a federal court for "For a tribal nation, it's just review. A tribe would have absurd that (authority) doesn't jurisdiction o ve r r t o n-Indiexist," said Sheri Freemont, ans when that person lives or director of the Family Advo- works on the reservation, and cacy Center on the Salt River is married to or in a partnerPima Maricopa reservation ship with a tribal member. in Arizona. "People choose About 77 percent of people to either work, live or play in living in American Indian and Indian Country. I think they Alaska Native areas are nonshould be subject to Indian Indian, according to a recent Country rules." Census report. Roughly half Native American women of American Indian women suffer incidents of domestic are married to non-Indians, violence at rates more than the Justice Department has double n a tional a v e rages. satd. But more than half of cases Although tribes have civil involving nort-Indiarts go un- jurisdiction over non-frtdians, prosecuted because Indian they often are reluctant to go courts have lacked jurisdic- forward with a c ase when tionand because federalpros- the penalty amounts to a fine ecutors often have too few and offenders have little inresources to try cases on iso- centive to pay it. The hope in

taking on criminal cases is that incidents of domestic violence will be quelled before they lead to serious injury or death, and that victims won't be afraid to report them. "Having the ability to do it local and have the prosecution start soon after the offense, that's just going to be great for our v ictims," said Fred Urbina,chief prosecutor for the Pascua Yaqui Tribe in southern Arizona. Officers there are certified under state and federal law, which allows them to arrest non-Indians, but th e c ases aren't handled at the tribal level. The Pascua Yaqui Tribe also has banished some nonIndians from the reservation for criminal activity. "It's almost like a p atchwork of t h ings we've been a ble to employ to f i x t h a t jurisdictional void," U r bina said. "It's not satisfactory in all cases." Under the new law, a nonIndian defendant would have the right to a jury trial that is drawn from across-section of the community and doesn't systematically exclude nonIndians or other distinctive groups. The protections would equal those in state or federal court, including the right to a

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public defender, a judge who is licensed to practice law, a recording ofthe proceedings and published laws and rules of criminal procedure. "This is not scary. It's not radical," said Troy Eid, former U.S. attorney i n C o l orado. "It's very much i n k eeping with what we have as local governments." The safeguards are similar to those in the federal Tribal Law and Order Act, passed in 2010 to improve public safety on tribal lands. About 30 tribes across the country are working toward a provision that allows them to increasesentencing from one year to three years, leaving them well-positioned to take authority over non-Indians in criminal matters, Eid said.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

MOTOR SPORTS

GIRLS PREP BASKETBALL: CLASS 5A STATE TOURNAMENT

Remarks earn Hamlin big fine

ucsa onroa to u aoes

LAS VEGAS — A furious Denny Hamlin

says he won't pay the $25,000 fine leveled on him by NASCAR on Thursday after his

criticism of the Gen-6 race car. The fine also leaves many of his fellow drivers wondering what they

can say about their new cars without incurring

By Pat Graham

NASCAR's wrath. Hamlin couldn't un-

The Associated Press

BOULDER, Colo. — Spencer Dinwiddie has been defying his coach's orders and looking at bracketology projections — in the middle of class, even. The swift Colorado guard just can't help studying the reports, wondering what seed his team might draw. He thinks the Buffaloes have proven they belong in the NCAA tournament, especially after a 76-53 win over No. 19 Oregon • Oregon on Thursday night. Statefalls The Buffaloes (20-9, 10-7 Pac-12) improved to 4-2 against t oUtah, Top 25 teams this season. They C3 even dismantled the D ucks while playing without the nation's leading rebounder, Andre Roberson, who sat out with a viral illness. Surely, that's good enough to get the Buffs in, right'? Don't bank on anything just yet. Colorado coach Tad Boyle certainly won't. He remembers all too clearly two years ago when he thought the Buffs were a lock to make the tournament, only to be left out. The sting of that disappointment has him looking only at the task at hand — a game against Oregon State on Saturday to close out the regular season and then the conference tournament. "It's important we finish strong," Boyle said. No one realizes that more than the Ducks (23-7, 12-5), who were thwarted in their bid for an outright conference title. Now, they've fallen into a first-place tie with UCLA, but the Ducks hold the tiebreaker after beating the Bruins in their only meeting in January. See Ducks/C4

derstand why hewas at the center of NASCAR's latest tempest over its

drivers' media comm ents. He compared the

new race car unfavorably to last year's car,

along with lamenting the

overall quality of racing last week in Phoenix.

p-

Although Hamlin's

brief comments were barely noticed last weekend, NASCAR-

clearly concerned about the Gen-6 car's public perception — leveled a significant fine against him before Thursday's

Igy'g5% 9g

open test of the new

car at Las VegasMotor Speedway.

"Ultimately, I'm not OK with it," Hamlin said

outside his hauler after the morning test. "This is the most upsetand

angry I've been in areally, really long time about anything that relates to NASCAR." Hamlin actually ran well last Sunday

in the second racefor NASCAR's new Gen-6

race car in Phoenix, finishing third in a fairly dull race that featured

no passes for the lead in the final189 laps of Carl Edwards' victory. But when Hamlin

was asked onpit road how he liked the car, he said: "I don't want to be the pessimist, but it did

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Photos by Matthew Aimonetti / For The Bulletin

Bend High guard Heidi Froelich (2) has her shot blocked by Hermiston defenders during Thursday's Class 5A girls basketball state tournament game at Matthew Knight Arena in Eugene. Hermiston won 55-46.

not race as good asour generation five cars. This is more like what

y l

)dl

the generation five was at the beginning." NASCAR deemed Hamlin's remarks as detrimental to stock

40ggDP

car racing, saying that while drivers get "ample leeway in voicing their

opinions when it comes to a wide range ofaspects about the sport,

the sanctioning body

will not tolerate publicly

made comments by its drivers that denigrate the racing product." — The Associated Press

GOLF

Tiger Woods is tied for the lead after the first round of the Cadillac Golf Championship, in Doral, Fla., Thursday.

Woods among leaders at WGG Five players are tied on top of the leaderboard after the first round of the Cadillac Championship,C4

HOCKEY

Red Wingsget win over Oilers Goalkeeper Jimmy Howard records the shutout as Detroit takes a 3-0 win over Edmonton,C3

• Bend Higfal h ls in the state quarterfinalsto Hermiston onThursday Bulletin staff report EUGENE — Bend High battled, but in the end the Lava Bears never quiterecovered from an abysmal first quarter. Hermiston topped Bend 55-46 on Thursday at Matthew Knight Arena in the quarterfinal round of the Class 5A girls basketball state tournament. The Bulldogs (17-8 overall), who will face two-time defending state champion Springfield today in the 5A semifinal round, never trailed against the Lava Bears and led 11-2 after the first quarter. Bend never gave up, though, and trailed just 38-36 with 6 minutes, 34 seconds left in the game. But the Columbia River Conference champions answered with a 3-pointer 12 seconds later and ended the game on a 17-10 run to secure the victory. Bend will play Mid-Willamette League co-runner-up Lebanon at 9 o'clock this morning in the consolation bracket. Senior post Molly Maloney led the Bears with 11 points, five rebounds and five blocks, and Jessica McClay, Heidi Froelich and Mekayla Isaak added eight points apiece for Bend, which entered the tournament on an 11-game winning streak. The Lava Bears (196) shot just 33.3 percent from the field (16 of 48) against Hermiston and were outrebounded by the Bulldogs 41-27. Hermiston did not shoot particularly well either — the team went 18-50 from the field (36 percent)but the Bulldogs hit seven 3-point-

Mountain View playsChurchill for state final derth EUGENE — Hoping to advance to the Class 5A state championship basketball game for the second time

in four seasons, Mountain View takes

Brennan Linsley/The Associated Press

Oregon's Dominic Artis, right, drives against Colorado's Xavier Talton during the first half of Thursday night's game in Boulder, Colo.

on Eugene's Churchill High today at 3:15 p.m. at Matthew Knight Arena in

the 5A boys semifinal round. The Cougars (22-3), who knocked off Wilsonville 49-39 in the quarterfinals on Wednesday, roll into 5A's "Final

Bend High's Molly Maloney drives to the basketball against Hermiston's defense during the Lava Bears' 5546 loss in Eugene on Thursday. ers. Heidi Walchli was especially effective, ending the quarterfinal matchup four for four from the 3point line on her way to a gamehigh 20 p oints. Gabby Heehn added 11 points and three steals and McKenzie Byrd contributed nine points and 12 rebounds for the Bulldogs. Hermiston, which has now won 11 games in a row, took it to Bend early and led 11-2 at the end of the first quarter. The Bears went just one for 10 from the field in the opening period and turned the ball over seven times.The Bulldogs built a 16-2 lead midway through the second quarter before Bend started its comeback attempt. Despite the loss, the Lava Bears still can t rophy and top t h eir fifth-place effort at state from last year. Two wins in the consolation bracket would give Bend a fourthplace finish, which would be the best a Lava Bears girls basketball team has ever done at state.

Four" having won10 straight games. The Lancers (22-4), 82-61 winners over Sandy onWednesday, boast an impressive winning streak of their

own — 12 games —as they headto the state semifinals for the first time since 2001. Churchill, which is helmed by former longtime Redmond High coach Kelly Bokn, ended the regular

season at No. 1 inthe Oregon School Activities Association's 5A rankings. Of the Lancers' four losses this year,

two were to Class 6Aprograms and two were to strong teams from California and Arizona.

The Cougars andLancers have earned their way to the semis with

vastly different styles. Mountain View is allowing just 46.9 points per game this season, the third-lowest mark in

5A. The Lancers, on the other hand, are scoring 72.3 points a contest, the

second-best average in 5Athis year. Tickets to the game are $12 for adults and $7 for students. The winner between Mountain View and Churchill will face either Portland's Jefferson High or Silverton on Saturday at 8:30 p.m. in the 5A state championship. The Democrats and the Foxes play 5A's other semifinal game today at 8:15 p.m.

WINTER SPORTS

First musherset for fancy dinner at checkpoint By Mark Thiessen The Associated Press

ANCHORAGE, Alaska — A f ter d ays of heating up meals in boiling water used to make gravy for the dogs and snacking on energy bars or chunks of meat, the first musher to reach the village of Anvik along the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race is in for a treat. The Millennium Alaskan Hotel Anchorage will fly its chef 350 miles to this remote Alaska village of 82 people to whip up a seven-course meal for the first musher to get to the first checkpoint along the 1,800-mile long Yukon River. Executive Chef Bobby Sidro will have to overcome his fear of small planes to make the journey to this Athabascan subsistence village, where locals grow their own vegetables, fish for salmon, and hunt moose and black bear for meat. There's no restaurant in town. See Musher /C4

C2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASEBALL 2 a.m.:World Baseball Classic,

second round, Japanvs. Chinese Taipei, MLB Network. 6 a.m.:MLB, spring training,

Miami at NewYork Mets (taped), MLB Network. 11:30 a.m.:World Baseball

Classic, first round, Pool D, Canada vs. Italy, MLB Network. 2:30 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool C, Spain vs. Puerto Rico, MLB Network. 6 p.m.:World Baseball Classic,

first round, Pool D,Mexico vs. United States, MLB Network. 10 p.m.:MLB spring training, Arizona at Los Angeles Angels

(taped), MLBNetwork. GOLF

Portland (same-daytape), NBCSN.

MOTOR SPORTS 1:15 p.m.:NASCAR, Nationwide, Sam's Town 300, ESPN2.

GOLF 9 a.m.:World Golf Championships, Cadillac Championship, third round, Golf

Channel. 11 a.m.: World Golf

Championships, Cadillac Championship, third round, NBC. 3:30 p.m.: PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, third round, Golf

Channel. BASKETBALL 9 a.m.:Men's college, Florida at Kentucky, CBS.

9 a.m.:Men's college, Syracuse at Georgetown, ESPN. 9 a.m.: Men's college, Atlantic

11 a.m.:World Golf Championships, Cadillac

Sun Tournament, final, teams

Championship, second round, Golf Channel.

9 a.m.:Men's college, Prividence

3:30 p.m.:PGATour, Puerto

Rico Open,second round, Golf Channel.

TBD, ESPN2. at Connecticut, ESPNU.

9 a.m.:Women's college, Big12 Championship, Oklahoma State

vs. TexasTech,Root Sports.

BASKETBALL Noon:Women'scollege,Pac-12 tournament, quarterfinal, Cal vs. USC, Pac-12 Network.

2:30p.m.:Women'scollege, Pac-12 tournament, quarterfinal, UCLA vs. Utah, Pac-12 Network.

4 p.m.:Men's college, OVC tourney, Belmontvs. TBD, ESPNU.

4 p.m.:Men's college, KentState at Akron, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: NBA, Atlanta at Boston, ESPN. 5:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland at San

9 a.m.: Men's college, UAB at Memphis, CBSSN.

10:30 a.m.:Men's college, La

Salle at St. Louis, NBCSN. 11 a.m.: Men's college, UCLA at

Washington, CBS. 11 a.m.:Men's college, Marquette at St. John's, ESPN.

11 a.m.:Men's college, North Carolina State at Florida State, ESPN2.

11 a.m.:Men's college, Texas A8 M at Arkansas, ESPNU. 11 a.m.: Men's college, Patriot

LeagueChampionship, first

6 p.m.:Men's college, WCC

semifinal, teams TBD, CBSSN. 11:30 a.m.:Men's college, Oregon at Utah, Pac-12 Network.

tourney, Santa Clara vs. TBD, ESPNU.

11:30 a.m.:Women's college, Big 12 Championship, Baylor vs.

Antonio, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

6 p.m.:Women's college, Pac12 tournament, quarterfinal,

Stanford vs. Washington State, Pac-12 Network. 7:30 p.m.:NBA, Houston at Golden State, ESPN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, WCC tourney, BYU vs. TBD, ESPNU.

6:30p.m.:Women'scollege,

Pac-12 tournament, quarterfinal,

TBD, Root Sports.

12:30 p.m.:Men's college, San Diego State at Boise State, NBCSN.

1 p.m.:Men's college, Notre Dame at Louisville, CBS.

1 p.m.:Men's college, Missouri at Tennessee,ESPN. 1 p.m.:Women's college, SEC Tournament, first semifinal,

Colorado vs. Washington, Pac-12 teams TBD, ESPNU. Network. 1:30 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Colorado, Pac-12 HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:College, Maine at

New Hampshire, NBCSN. 7 p.m.:WHL, Everett at

Spokane, RootSports. LAGROSSE 2 p.m.:College men,MarylandBaltimore County at Johns Hopkins, ESPNU. 4:30 p.m.:NLL, Colorado at

Network.

1:30p.m.:Men's college, Arizona State at Arizona, Root

Sports. 1:30 p.m.:Men's college, Patriot

LeagueChampionship, second semifinal, teamsTBD,CBSSN. 2:30 p.m.:Men's college, Cornell at Harvard, NBCSN.

Toronto, Root Sports.

3 p.m.:Men's college, Kansasat

MOTOR SPORTS 3:30 p.m.:NASCAR,Sprint Cup,

3 p.m.: W omen'scollege,SEC

Kobalt Tools 400, qualifying,

Speed network. BOXING 6 p.m.:Friday Night Fights,

Victor Cayovs. Emmanuel Taylor, ESPN2.

CYCLING 9 p.m.:Paris-Nice, Stage 5 (same-day tape), NBCSN.

SATURDAY BASEBALL 2 a.m.:World Baseball Classic, second round, teams TBD, MLB Network.

6 a.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool C, Dominican

Republic vs. Spain.

Baylor, ESPN. Tournament, second semifinal, teams TBD, ESPNU.

3:30p.m.:Men'scollege,USC at Washington State, Pac-12 Network.

3:30 p.m.:Men's college, Xavier at Butler, CBSSN. 4 p.m.: Men's college, Ohio Valley Tournament, final, teams TBD, ESPN2.

5 p.m.:Women's college, GNAC Tournament, final, teams TBD, Root Sports.

5:30p.m.:Men's college, Horizon League Tournament, Valparaiso vs. TBD,ESPNU. 5:30 p.m.:Men's college, Nevada at Colorado State, CBSSN.

6 p.m.:Men's college, Dukeat North Carolina, ESPN.

11:30 a.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool D, Canada vs. Mexico, MLB Network. 2:30 p.m.:World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool C,

6 p.m.:Men's college, West Coast ConferenceTournament,

Puerto Ricovs.Venezuela,MLB

7 p.m.: Men'scollege,GNAC

Network. 6 p.m.: World Baseball Classic, first round, Pool D, United States vs. Italy, MLB Network.

Root Sports. 6 p.m.: Men'scollege,West

Gonzaga vs. TBD, ESPN2.

6 p.m.: W omen'scollege,Pac12 Tournament, first semifinal, teams TBD, Pac-12 Network. Tournament, final, teams TBD,

10 p.m.:MLB, spring training,

Coast Conference Tournament, St. Mary's vs. TBD, ESPN2.

Minnesota Twins at Pittsburgh Pirates (taped), MLB Network.

6:30p.m.:Women'scollege,Pac12 Tournament,secondsemifinal,

SOCCER 4:30 a.m.:English Premier League, West Ham United FCvs. Manchester United FC, ESPN2.

4:30p.m.:MLS,New Englandat Chicago, NBCSN. 10 p.m.:MLS, Montreal at

teams TBD, Pac-12 Network.

WINTER SPORTS

3 p.m.: Skiing, USSA Sprint U.S.

Grand Prix (taped), NBC. CYCLING 9 p.m.:Paris-Nice, Stage 6 (same-day tape), NBCSN.

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY BASEBALL 5:30 p.m.:College, Texas State at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940.

BASKETBALL 5:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland at San Antonio, KBND-AM 1110.

COREBOARD

SATURDAY BASKETBALL 11 a.m.:Men's college, Oregon at Utah, KBND-AM1110.

1:30 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon State at Colorado, KICE-AM 940, KRCO-AM 690.

ON DECK Today Boys basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat Matthew KnightArena, Eugene, semifinals, Mountain View vs.Churchill, 3:15p.m. Girls basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat MatthewKnrghtArena,Eugene,Consolatron, Bendvs. Lebanon,9a.m.

Saturday Boys basketball: Class5Astate tournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD Girls basketball: Class5Astatetournamentat MatthewKnightArena,Eugene,TBD

PREP SPORTS Girls basketball Class 5A State tournament, riuarterfinal round HERMISTON (65) — Heidi Walchli 20, Heehn 11, Byrd9, Enders6,Sanders4,Edmiston4, Headings 1, Vage,Drotzmann. Totals 1812-20 55. BEND (46) Molly Maloney11, Froelich 8, Mcclay 8,Isaak8, Kramer4, Sylvester 4, Burnham3, Lundy Totals 16 13-1946. Hermiston 11 13 11 20 — 66 Bend 2 12 18 14 — 46 Three-pointgoals—Hermiston: Walchli 4, Heehn 3; Bend:Mcclay. OSAAState Championships Class 6A At Rose GardenArena, Portland

Thursday'sGames Quarterfinals OregonCity70,Beaverton 53 CentralCatholic55,We stview 50 Tigard34, Clackama s30 SouthMedford68 St Mary's38 Today's Games Consolation Beavertonvs. Westview, 9a.m. Clackamas vs. St. Mary's,10:45a.m. Semifinals OregonCityvs. CentralCatholic winner,1:30p.m. Tigardwinnervs. SouthMedford, 6:30p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwrnners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,1:30p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m. Class BA At Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene Thursday's Games Quarterfinals Springfield71,Lebanon33 Hermiston55, Bend46 Wigamette 59, Milwaukie37 Corvagis29,West Albany26 Today's Games Consolation Lebanon vs. Bendloser,9 a.m. Milwaukievs. WestAlbany,1045a.m. Semifinals Springfieldvs.Hermiston,1:30p.m. Wigamette vs. Corvagis,6:30 p.m.

Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,I:30 p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,6:30p.m.

Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis

Thursday'sGames

Consolation La Salle55, Brookings-Harbor38 Banks25,Junction City21 Semifinals Mazama54,Cascade39 La Grande 66,Sutherlin 56.

Today's Games

Fourth/Sixth Place La Sallevs.Banks,9a.m. Third/Fifth Place Cascade vs Sutherin,1:30p.m Final Mazama vs. LaGrande,6:30p.m.

Boys basketball OSAAState Championships Class BA At Rose GardenArena, Portland Thursday's Games Consolation Southridge64,Grant53 Sunset61, SouthMedtord 55 Today's Games Semifinals Lake Oswegovs.WestLinn,3:15 p.m. CentralCatholicvs.Jesuit, 8:15p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners, 10:45a.m. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3:15p.m Final Semifinalwinners,8.30 p.m. Class BA At Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene Wednesday'sGames Thursday'sGames Consolation Wilson vige52,Sandy36 WestAlbany70,Milwaukie63 Today's Games Semifinals Churchill vs.MountainView,3.15 p.m. Silvertonvs.Jefferson,8:15p.m. Saturday's Games Fourth/Sixth Place Consolationwinners,1045am. Third/Fifth Place Semifinal losers,3:15p.m. Final Semifinalwinners,8:30 p.m. Class 4A At Gill Coliseum, Corvallis

Thursday'sGames

Semifinals Cascade 45,Philomath37 NorthValley50, LaSalle 45 Today's Games Fourth/Sixth Place North Bend vs. Sutherlin,10.45 a.m. Third/Fifth Place Philomathvs. LaSalle, 3:15 p.m. Final Cascad evs.NorthValley,8.30p.m.

BASKETBALL Men's college Thursday's Games East

Butler 73,UMass62

South CoppinSt. 69,Bethune-Cookman61 FloridaSt. 53,Virginia 51 Georgia72, Kentucky 62 MorganSt. 78,FloridaABM67 Nc Central68,Hampton 64 NichogsSt. 90,Lamar63 Norfolk St.55, NC A&T48 NorthwesternSt. 66,TexasA8M-CC51 Sc State62,DelawareSt.60 SE Louisiana 79,McNeeseSt. 68 Savannah St. 71,Md.-Eastern Shore 54 Midwest MichiganSt.58,Wisconsin 43 PennSt. 66,Northwestern59 Southwest Stephen F.Austin 57, SamHouston St.42 Far West CS Northridge88,Hawaii 75 Cal Poly68,Uc Riverside62 Colorado76,Oregon53 Denver 84, Texas-Arlington 55 E. Washington 87,IdahoSt.73 LongBeachSt. 77, UCDavis 76 Montana 63 SacramentoSt.52 Montana St. 83,N.Arizona79, DT N. Colorado66,S.Utah58 NewMexicoSt.78, LouisianaTech60 Paciiic 70,UCIrwne62 UC Santa Barbara66,CalSt.-Fugerton50 Utah72,OregonSt. 61 UtahSt. 77,TexasSt. 61 WeberSt.80, PortlandSt.52

Tournament Atlantic SunConference First Round Sc-Upstate76,Jacksonviile 62 Stetson67, ETSU46 Big South Conference Quarterfinals CharlestonSouthern54,Winthrop 47 Gardner-Webb 71,Campbell 57 Liberty61,HighPoint 60 VMI 90,Longwood86 Missouri Valley Conference First Round Drake81, Bradley66 Missouri St 61,S.Illinois 53 Ohio Valley Conference SecondRound E. Kentucky 84, SEMissouri69 Tennessee St. 88,MoreheadSt 75 West CoastConference Second Round LoyolaMarymount61, SanFrancisco 60, DT San Diego 62, Pepperdine59 Pacific-12 Conference All Times PST

Conference Oregon

UCLA California Arizona

Colorado ArizonaSt. Washington SouthernCal Stanford Utah

OregonSt. WashingtonSt

W 12 12 12 11 10 9 9 9 9 4 3 3

L 5 5 6 6 7 8 8 8 9 13 14 14

Thursday's Games Colorado76, Oregon53 Utah72,OregonState 61 Saturday's Games UCLAatWashington,11 a.m. Oregonat Utah,11:30a.m. ArizonaStateatArizona, 1:30p.m. OregonStateat Colorado,1:30 p.m. USCatWashingtonState, 3:30 p.m.

Overall W L 23 7 22 8 20 10 23 6 20 9 20 10 17 13 14 16 18 13 12 17 13 17 12 18

Thursday's Summaries

Colorado76, No. 19 Oregon53 OREGON (23-7) Kazemi3-44-910, Singler 1-50-02, Woods 1-4 1-2 3, l.oyd4-81-210, Dotson2-91-4 5, Artis1-3 003, Baker0-00-00, Austin 041-21, Carter5-60 0 10, Emory4-131-3 9. Totals 21-66 9-22 53. COLORADO (20-9) Johnson7-75-6 22,Scott 1-42-24, Booker5-12 1-211, 0hen3-7 0-0 6, Dinwiddie3-99-1017, Talton 1-3 0-0 3,Stalzer0-1 0-00, Gamble1-3 0-02, Harris-Tunks1-22-44, Adams3-4 0-0 7, Mills 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 25-62 19-2476. Halltime Colorado37-21. 3-Point Goals Dregon2-12(Artis1-2, Loyd1-2,Singler0-2, Dotson03, Emory0-3), Colorado7-16(Johnson3-3, Dinwiddie2 5, Talton1-1,Adams1-1, Chen0-1, Stalzer0-1, Booker0-4). FouledDut—None.Rebounds—Oregon 35 lcarter, Kazemi6), Colorado38 (Scott 8). Assists — Oregon7(Loyd2), Colorado11(Dinwiddie 6). Tota Foul— s Oregon21, Coorado19 A—11,013.

UTAH 72, OREGON ST. 61 OREGON ST. (13-17) Burton0-41-21, Moreland1-20-22, Collier 5-9 0-210, Barton5-70-015, Nelson6-135-818, Robbins 1-20-0 2, Starks1-40-02, Morris-Walker2-2 0-0 6, Schaltenaar1-60-03, Reid1-20-02. Totals 23-61 6-1 461. UTAH(12-17) DuBois6-122-215,Loveridge5-135-817,Washburn 7-111-215, Taylor4-70-012, Martin 0-41-4 1, Dean1-30-03,Seymour 1-30-0 3,Bachynski 0-2 0 0 0, Dlsen3 30 06. Totals 27 58 9 18 72. Halltime —Utah 30-26. 3-Point Goals Oregon St. 9-19 (Barton5-6, Morris-Walker2-2, NelsonI3, Schaftenaar1-6, Starks0-1, Robbins0-1), Utah 9-21 (Taylo4-6, r Loveridge2-4, Seymour 1-2, Dean 1-3, DuBois1-3, Martin 0-3). Foued Dut—None. Rebounds —Oregon St. 29 (Moreland11), Utah39 (Loveridge12)iAssists —OregonSt.13 (Moreland3), Utah15(DuBois6).Tota Fouls—OregonSt.15, Utah 12. A—8,019.

Women's college Thursday's Games South Coppin St53,Bethune-Cookman40 Hampton51,NCCentral30 McNeese St.79,SELouisiana55 Md.-EasternShore55,SavannahSt. 44, DT Memphis63, Marshall 53 MorganSt.72, FloridaABM60 NC ABT62,Norfolk St.47 NewMexico St.66,LouisianaTech56 SouthernMiss. 75,EastCarolina 66 UAB55,UCF54 Midwest Bradley71, lginois St.69 Creighton74,Evansville 69, DT Detroit 62,YoungstownSt.48 Drake80, S.Illinois 65

Green Bay63,LoyolaofChicago37 Milwaukee 72,ll.-chicago 63 N.lowa75,lndianaSt.49 WrightSt. 61,ClevelandSt.53 Southwest HoustonBaptist 92,ChicagoSt.57 Rice58,SMU46 SamHoustonSt 76,StephenF.Austin 68 Texas-Arlington66, Denver55 Tulsa76, Houston63 UTSA64, SanJoseSt. 60 UtahSt.73,TexasSt. 56 Far West CS Northridge72, CalSt.-Fullerton 44 Cal Poly76, UCIrvrne 36 E. Washington67 IdahoSt. 61,DT Montana59, N.Arizona51 PortlandSt. 79,Weber St. 73,DT S. Utah71,N. Colorado58

SacramentoSt.84,MontanaSt.50 UC SantaBarbara 59,LongBeachSt. 50 Tournament Atlantic CoastConference First Round BostonCollege66,Virginia 57 Miami45,VirginiaTech39 NC St ate56 Clemson45 WakeForest86,GeorgiaTech67 Atlantic SunConference First Round Mercer63,Jacksonville 53 North Florida50,SC-Upstate 48 Big TenConference First Round lowa60,Northwestern55 Michigan67, Indiana40 Ohio St.58, Mrnnesota47 Wisconsin58,Rlinois57 Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference First Round Canisius79,St. Peter's55 Manhattan50,LoyolaIMd.) 49 Ohio Valley Conference SecondRound Belmont62,SIU-Edwardsvige45 UT-Martin78, E.Kentucky 63 PatriotLeague First Round Buckneg 46, American U.43 Colgate48, Army40 Holy Cross64, Lehigh59 Navy59, l.afayette 55,DT Southeastern Conference SecondRound Florida64,Arkansas59 LSU65,Auburn62 SouthCarolina77,Alabama35 Vanderbilt53,Missouri40 West CoastConference SecondRound Loyol aMarymount75,SanFrancisco53 Portland70, SantaClara64 Pacific-12 ConferenceTournament At KeyArena Seattle AH Times PST First Round Thursday, March 7 SouthernCal64,OregonState57 Utah 66,Arizona48 WashingtonState48,ArizonaState 41 Washin gton69,Oregon62 Quarterfinals

Today, March8 Californiavs.SouthernCal, noon

UCLAvs. Utah,2:30 p.m. Stanfordvs.Washington State, 6p.m.

Color adovs.Washington,8:30p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH Times PST

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GPW L OTPts GF GA P ittsburgh 2 41 6 8 0 3 2 86 71 N ewJersey 2 4 11 8 5 2 7 59 67 N .Y. Rangers 22 12 8 2 2 6 57 54 N.Y.lslanders 24 10 11 3 23 71 80 Philadelphia 25 11 13 1 23 72 77 Northeast Division GPW L OTPts GF GA Montreal 2 4 15 5 4 3 4 75 61 2 1 15 3 3 3 3 64 48 Boston Toronto 25 15 10 0 30 75 65 Ottawa 2 4 12 8 4 2 8 56 49 Butfalo 25 9 13 3 21 65 80 Southeast Division GPW L OTPts GF GA C aroina 23 1 3 9 1 2 7 69 66 W innipeg 23 1 1 11 1 23 58 69 TampaBay 2 4 10 13 1 21 82 75 Washington 22 10 11 1 21 66 63 2 4 7 12 5 1 9 60 90 Florida

Erik Compton FabianGomez Sang-MoonBae BrianHarma n Troy Matteson BrendondeJonge Rory Sabbatini Y.E.Yang Paul Casey Wil Claxton LukeGuthrie PatrickCantlay a-JorgeGarcia GrahamDeLaet Joe Durant Ryo Ishikawa John Daly David Duval Tag Ridings Casey Wittenberg AaronWatkins Eric Mererdrerks StephanJaeger Russell Knox

35-34 69 35-34—69 37-33—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 33-37 — 70 34-36 — 70 36-34 — 70 38-32 — 70 34-36—70 34-36 70 37-33 70 35-35—70 34-36 — 70 35-35 — 70 36-34 — 70 36-34 — 70 32-38 — 70 33-37 — 70 34-36—70 35-35—70 35-35—70 35-35 70

TENNIS Professional

BNP ParibasOpen Thursday At The IndianWells TennisGarden Indian Wells, Calif. Purse: Men:$6.05 million (Masters1000); Western Conference Women: 6.02million IPremier) Central Division Surface: Hard-Outdoor GPW L OTPts GF GA Singles C hicago 24 2 1 0 3 4 5 78 46 Men Detroit 2 4 12 8 4 2 8 66 60 First Round St. Louis 23 1 2 9 2 2 6 70 70 Bemard Tomic, Australia,def. ThomazBegucci, Nashville 23 9 9 5 23 47 59 Brazil, 6-4,6-3. C olumbus 2 4 8 1 2 4 2 0 55 70 DavidGoffin, Belgium,def. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, Northwest Division 4-6, 6-3,6-4. GPW L OTPts GF GA Benoit Paire,France,def. LukaszKubot, Poland, V ancouver 2 3 1 1 6 6 2 8 64 63 5-7, 7-5,6-2. M innesota 2 2 1 1 9 2 2 4 52 56 Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. IgorSijsling, NethCalgary 2 1 9 8 4 2 2 61 69 E dmonton 2 3 8 1 0 5 2 1 54 65 erlands,4-6, 6-3,6-3. Paolo Lorenzi, Italy, def. GigesMuller, LuxemC olorado 22 8 1 0 4 2 0 53 65 bourg,7-5,6-4. Pacific Division David Nalbandian, Argentina, def. MarcelGranolGPW L OTPts GF GA lers, Spain, 64,6-2. A naheim 22 1 6 3 3 3 5 77 60 LeonardoMayer,Argentina, del. Xavier Malisse, Dallas 2 3 12 9 2 2 6 66 65 Belgium, 6-2, 3-6,6-4. L osAngeles 22 12 8 2 2 6 62 57 KevinAnderson,SouthAfrica,def. Victor Hanescu, S an Jose 22 1 1 7 4 2 6 51 50 Romani a7-6 , (6), 6-3. P hoenix 24 1 11 0 3 2 5 70 71 Daniel Brands,Germany, def. MarcosBaghdatis, NOTE: Twopoints for awin, onepoint for overtime Cyprus,6-0,7-6 (3). loss. MischaZverev,Germany,def. JurgenMelzer, AusThursday's Games tria, 3-6,6-3,7-6(3). NewJersey3, Bulfalo 2, SD Wayne Ddesnik, UnitedStates, def. RobertoBauBoston 4,Toronto2 N.Y.Rangers2, N.Y.Islanders1, DT tista Agut,Spain,7-5, 7-5. Pittsburgh 5,Philadelphia 4 LleytonHew itt, Australia, def.LukasRosol, Czech Washington 7, Florida1 Republic,6-4, 3-6,6-1. Montreal 4,Carolina2 Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan,del. Vasek Pospisil, Columbus2, Vancouver1, DT Canada,7-6(5),6-3. Winnipeg2, TampaBay1 ErnestsGulbis,Latvia,def. FelicianoLopez, Spain, Detroit 3,Edmonton0 6-3, 6-2. St. Louis 6,Phoenix3 Ivan DodigCroatia, , def.GuidoPega,Argentina, Dallas 5,LosAngeles2 6-1, 6-2. Today'sGames Women OttawaatN.Y.Rangers, 4 p.m. First Round Winnipegat Florida, 4:30p.m. Taylor Townsnd, e United States, def.Lucie HraEdmonton at Nashvile, 5 p.m. decka,CzechRepublic, 3-6, 7-6(1), 6-3. Chicagoat Colorado,6p.m. Irina-Camelia Begu,Romania, def.HeatherWatson, CalgaryatAnaheim,7:30 p.m. Britain, 6-2,6-4. KimikoDate-Krumm,Japan, del. GalinaVoskoboeva,Kazakhstan,6-4, 3-6,6-4. GOLF MonicaNiculescu, Romania, def. ElinaSvitolina, Russia,6-0,6-0. Urszula Radwa nska, Poland, def. Arantxa Rus, WGC Netherlands, 6-3, 6-3. World Golf Champions hip Sofia Arvidsson,Sweden, def.LauraRobson, BritThursday ain, 2-6,7-6(2), 6-1. At TrumpDoral Golf Club and Resort Alize Cornet,France,def. MonicaPuig, Puerto Miami Rico, 6-7 (3), 6-2, 6-2. Purse $8 76 million Kiki Bertens,Netherlands,def. AnnikaBeck, GerYardage: 7,334; Par 72 (36-36) many,3-6,6-4, 6-1. First Round leaders JamieHampton, UnitedStates, def. BethanieMat32-34 — 66 TigerWoods tek-Sands, UnitedStates, 5-7, 6-3,6-1. 33-33 — 66 FreddieJacobson Mirjana Lucic-Baroni,Croatia, def. PaulinePar32-34 — 66 SergioGarcia mentier,France,7-5, 6-3. 33-33 — 66 GraemeMcDoweg DanielaHantuchova,Slovakia,def. StepanieForetz 32-34 — 66 BubbaWa tson Gacon,France,6-3,3-6,6-4. 31-36 — 67 HunterMahan MadisonKeys,UnitedStates, def. MelanieDudin, 34-33 — 67 PeterHanson UnitedStates,6-4, 4-6,6-3. 33-34 67 Phil Mickelson Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia,def. GarbineMuguruza, 33-34 — 67 SteveStricker Spain,6-2, 5-7,6-3. 35-33 — 68 KeeganBradley AlexandraDulgheru, Romania, def.Michele Larch34-34 — 68 lan Poulter 34-34—68 er deBrito, Portugal,6-4, 6-4. Bo VanPelt 33-35 — 68 StefanieVoegele, Switzerland, def. Petra Martic, Dustin Johnson 35-33 — 68 Croatia,4-6,6-4, 6-3. CharlesHowell III 34-34 — 68 MagdalenaRybarikova, Slovakia, def. Romina Justin Rose 34-35 — 69 DprandiSwi , tzerland,7-6l4), 6-0. RickieFowler Thaworn Wiratchant 34 35 69 32-37—69 JasonDufner BASEBALL 34-35 — 69 Nick Watney 33-36 — 69 John Sende n Geoff Dgilvy 34-35—69 MLB MichaelThompson 34-35 — 69 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALL AlexanderNoren 35-34 — 69 Spring Training 36-34 — 70 BrianGay All Times PST ScottJamieson 35-35 — 70 LukeDonald 32-38 70 Thursday' s Games RussellHenley 35-35 — 70 St. Louis 7,N.Y.Yankees6 Scott Piercy 36-34 — 70 Tampa Bay4, Pittsburgh2 GeorgeCoetzee 35-35 — 70 Minnesota (ss) 10,Philadelphia 6 Louis Dosthuizen 37-33 — 70 H ouston 4,Washington 2 RichardSterne 36-34 — 70 Boston 12, Minnesota(ss) 5 MatteoManassero 35-36 — 71 Baltimore11,Toronto10 Charl Schwartzel 34-37 — 71 N.Y. Mets4, Miami1 NicolasColsaerts 35-36 — 71 RafaelCabreraBelo 34-37—71 L.A. Angels12,SanDiego3 L.A. Dodgers11,Texas11,tie John Huh 37-34 — 71 ChicagoWhiteSox8, Chicago Cubs3 Carl Pettersson 34-37 — 71 Oakland7,Seatle lss) 3 David Lynn 35-36 — 71 Milwaukee 4, Arizona3 Chris Wood 35-36 — 71 Cleveland 6, SanFrancisco 4 ZachJohnson 35-36 71 Seattle (ss) 12,KansasCity 2 Mike Hendry 34-38 — 72 Detroit 9 Atlanta 2 GonzaloFdez-Castano 34-38 — 72 Matt Kuchar 36-36 — 72 Bill Haas 35-37 — 72 Tim Clark 38-34 — 72 WBC JamieDonaldson 37-35 — 72 World Baseball Classic Glance WebbSimpson 32-40—72 All Times PST AdamScott 35-37—72 Jim Furyk 36-36 72 FIRST ROUND BrandenGrace 35-38 — 73 GROUP A RyanMoore 36-37 — 73 W L Pct GB LeeWestwood 36-37 — 73 x-Cuba 3 0 1 000 Rory Mcgroy 35-38 — 73 2 1 667 1 Ernie Els 34-39—73 x-Japan China 1 2 .333 2 MarcusFraser 36-37—73 Brazil 0 3 .000 3 x-advancedtosecondround PGA Tour GROUP B W L Pct GB Puerto RicoOpen x-Tai w an 2 I 667 Thursday 2 I 667 At Trump International Golf Club-Puerto Rico x-Netherlands SouthKorea 2 I 667 Rio Grande, Puerto Ric0 Australia 0 3 000 2'/~ Purse: $3.5 million x-advancedtosecondround Yardage: 7,606; Par: 72 (3 6-36) GROUP C First Roundleaders W L Pct GB a-amateur DominicanRepubli c 1 0 1.000 AndresRomero 33-32 65 PuertoRico 0 0 .000 '/2 CameronPercy 32-33 — 65 Spain 0 0 000 I/2 BlayneBarber 31-35 — 66 0 1 .000 1 33-33—66 Venezuela Jon Curran At San Juan, Puerto Ric0 AngelCabrera 32-35 — 67 Thursday, March 7 Bill Lunde 34-33 — 67 33-34 — 67 Dominican Republic 9 Venezuela 3 SteveLeBrun Brad Fritsch 33-34 — 67 Today, March 8 35-32 — 67 Spain vs.PuertoRico,2:30 p.m. Justin Bogi MorganHoffmann 35-32 67 GROUPD 33-34 — 67 W L Pct GB Brian Stuard 33-34 — 67 1 0 1 000 Peter Uihlein 32-35 — 67 RafaelCampos 0 0 000 1/2 33-35—68 RobertKarlsson 0 0 000 1/2 35-33 — 68 Colt Knost 0 1 .000 1 31-37 — 68 Dicky Pride Thursday, March 7 36-32 — 68 JamesDriscoll At Scottsdale, Ariz. 35-33 — 68 DavidHearn Italy 6,Mexico5 34-34 68 HeathSlocum Today, Ma rch 8 35-33 — 68 BryceMolder At Scottsdale, Ariz. 33-35 — 68 Scott Brown Canadavs. Italy, 11:30am. 35-33 — 68 Luke List At Phoenix 35-33—68 Matt Bettencourt Mexicovs.UnitedStates,6 p.m. 34-34 — 68 Josh Teater 35-33 — 68 Henrik Stenson 35-33 — 68 Chris Stroud SOCCER 32-36—68 BrendonTodd 34-35 69 Nick O'Hem MLS 35-34 — 69 MichaelBradley MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 36-33 — 69 RobertoCastro AH TimesPST 34-35 — 69 Vaughn Taylor 34-35—69 JordanSpieth Saturday' s Games Lee Wiliams 34-35 — 69 34-35 — 69 SportingKansasCity atToronto Fc, 10:30a.m. BenKohles 31-38 — 69 Philadelphiat a Colorado 3 pm Jim Herman RealSaltLakeat D.c. United,4p.m. SebastianVazquez 33-36 — 69 Dulfy Waldorf 34-35 69 NewEnglandatChicago,4.30 p.m. Scott l.angley 34-35 — 69 Columbus atVancouver,4:30p.m. Troy Kelly 33-36 — 69 Montrealat Portland, 7:30p.m.

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS IN BRIEF

Thunderholdoff l(nicks

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

BASKETBALL

-P

OSU womenoot early

— Ariya Cook scored17 points

and Cassie Harberts had16

The Associated Press NEW YORK — The Kevin Durant-Carmelo A n t h ony duel was postponed, though J.R. Smith filled in n icely — for three quarters. T he O k l a hom a Cit y Thunder f i n ally s i l enced the Knicks' streaky shooter in the fourth, hanging on to beat New York 95-94 on Thursday night when Smith missed a turnaround jumper just before the buzzer. "We've been hurt on those game-winners a couple of times this year and we didn't want that to happen again," Durant said. "So we just had to lock in and get a stop." Durant scored 34 points, including two f ree throws with 1:38 left that put Oklahoma City in front for good. He also had eight rebounds and six assists.

5%,%WW

points and 14 rebounds Thursday in Seattle to lead seventh-

seeded Southern California to a victory over10th-seeded Oregon State in the first round

i vw",BxL

of the Pac-12women's tour-

(f.Ir

nament. Christina Marinacci added13 points for the Trojans

«.) Ii /;=

(11-19), who advanced to the quarterfinals where they will play No. 5 California, the Pac-

C3

12 co-champs. USCwas35

of 46 from the free-throw line

while Oregon State wasseven of12. That helped theTrojans overcome 29percent shooting; the Beavers made 36percent of their outside shots, including 44 percent from 3-point range. Ali Gibson scored13

points to lead the Beavers (1021). Mollee Schwegler scored

NBA ROUNDUP Russell Westbrook struggled over the f i nal t h r ee quarters but finished with 21 points, six rebounds and five assists, plus provided tough defense on Smith's last shot. Kevin Martin had 16points as Oklahoma City posted its third straight win, fighting off a spirited effort by a Knicks team missing Anthony. The All-Star forward missed his second straight game with what the Knicks said is a stiff and sore right knee. Also on Thursday: Nuggets..... . . . . . . . . . . . 107

Clippers ........... . . . ... 92 DENVER — Denver Nug-

gets the surging Los Angeles Clippers, riding 21 p oints from Ty Lawson and 20 from Danilo Gallinari to their 12th straight home win.

12 points on four 3-pointers,

andJamieWeisnerandAlyssa Martin scored10 apiece for

Oregon State.

Rick Bowmer /The Assocrated Press

NBA SCOREBOARD

Utah's Jason Washburn (42) lays the ball up as Oregon State's Devon Collier (44) defends in the second half of Thursday night's game in Salt Lake City. Utah defeated Oregon State 72-61.

lllg'ten —Jazmine Davis scored 28 points to lead a

furious second-half rally, and Washington beat Oregon 69-

62 on Thursday night in the

eBVefS ci 0

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AllTimes PST

eS

EasternConference d-Miami d-New York

d-Indiana Brooklyn Atlanta Chicago Boston Milwaukee Toronto Philadelphia

opening round of the Pac-12

Conference tournament in Seattle. Talia Walton added 19 points and nine rebounds, while Aminah Williams had11

points and17 boards, for the fifth-seeded Huskies (20-10), who trailed by as many as 22 in the first half. Ariel Thomas ledthe No.12seed Ducks (4-27) with 13 points. Jillian

Alleyne scored11, andshe and Liz Brenner grabbed 15

rebounds apiece. TheHuskies went ahead for good, 61-60, on Walton's jumper with 4:17 to play, and Walton's 3-pointer with 1:13 left gave Washington a six-point lead and effectively clinched the win. Washington

will face No. 4seedColorado in today's quarterfinals.

COLLEGE ATHLETICS NCAA tolook at recruiting —The NCAAsays its

Dallas atDetroit, 4:30p.m.

Standings

Oregon falls toWash-

The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — A mid a parade of players transferring from Utah at the end of each of the past three seasons, Jason Washburn made the decision to stay. Washburn believed he owed it to the fans and his team to finish what he started. The senior forward wa s c onvinced something good would eventually come from his loyalty. His resilience paid off. Washburn became the 35th player in Utes history to score at least 1,000 points during his basketball career in a 72-61 victory over Oregon State on Thursday night. He reached the milestone on his first basket of the game and finished with 15 points and eight boards for the Utes. "It was really early in the game so I tried to stay focused," said Washburn, who now has 1,013 career points. "But I'm in the company with some of the greatest names in Utah history and it's a really humbling thing to be honest. What makes it even sweeter is it came on a good night for the Utah basketball program." Jordan Loveridge scored 17 points and collected 12 rebounds for his fourth double-double of the season to lead Utah. Jarred DuBois

chipped in 15 points and six assists for the Utes (12-17, 4-13 Pac-12) as they moved a step closer to wrapping up the 10th seed in the Pac12 Tournament next week. Roberto Nelson scored 18 points and Eric Moreland grabbed 11 rebounds for Oregon State (13-17, 3-14), which lost its fifth straight

Detroit

Cleveland Washington Drando

game.

Charlotte

Utah forced the Beavers to commit 15 turnovers and scored 21 points off those miscues. "I didn't like our energy level the whole night," Oregon State coach Craig Robinson said. "We couldn't get our energy level up. I take most of the blame for that. I've got to have these guys prepared to hit the ground running, especially when we come up here." Utah limited Oregon State to 37 percent shooting from the field before halftime. The Utes held a 21-16 edge on the boards over the Beavers. In another game on Thursday: No. 10 Michigan State...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58 No. 22 Wisconsin...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 EAST LANSING, Mich. — Keith Appling scored 14 of his 19 points in the second half to help Michigan State pull away to beat Wisconsin and stay in the Big Ten race.

W L 45 14 37 22 38 23 35 26 34 26 34 27 33 27 30 29 24 38 23 37 23 40 21 40 19 40 17 45 13 48

Pct GB 763

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Western Conference

d-SanAntonio d-Oklahoma Cit y 4 5 d-L.A. Clippers Memphis Denver GoldenState Houston Utah L.A. Lakers Portland Dallas Minnesota Phoenix NewOrleans Sacramento d-divisionleader

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574 11 567 11r/z 557 12 550 12'/v 508 15 387 22r/~ 383 22r/~ 365 24 344 25 322 26 274 29r/~ 213 33 774

16 738 zr/z 44 20 688 5 40 41 35 33 32 31 28 27 21 21 21 21

19 22 27 29 29 31 32 33 37 40 41 42

Utah atChicago,5p.m. AtlantaatBoston,5 p.m. PhiladelphiaatMiami, 5p.m. Portland at SanAntonio, 5:30 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento 7 pm Houston at Golden State,7:30 p.m. Torontoat L.A.Lakers,7:30p.m.

678 6'/v 651 7'/r

565 13 532 15

Summaries Thursday'sGames

Nlfggets107, Clippers 92 L.A. CLIPPERS (92) Butler 3-9 0-0 8 Grittin 7-12 3-3 17,Jordan 3-6 1-3 7, Paul6-112-3 16,Bilups2-6 2-28, Barnes 8-20 3-3 19,Hill 1-4 0-0 2, Odom3-9 I1 8, Bledsoe 2-5 1-15, Green1-30-0 2. Totals 36-86 13-16 92. DENVER (107) Gallinari 8-152-320,Faried4-63-411, Koufos 3-3 0-0 6,Lawson9-15 0-021, Iguodaia5-102-2 14, Brewer5-110-011, McGee0-1 0-0 0, Chandler 5-80-012,A.Miler 4-83-312. Totals 43-77 10-12 107. L.A. Clippers 25 2 4 2617 — 92 Denver 27 22 36 22 — 107

525 15r/z

500 17 467 19 450 20 362 25

344 26r/z

339 27 333 27'/r

Thursday's Games OklahomaCity 95, NewYork94 Denver107,L.A.Clippers92

Today'sGames

Oklahoma City at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Indianaat Orlando,4p.m. MemphisatCleveland,4:30 p.m. Washington at Brooklyn, 4:30p.m.

Thunder 95, Knicks 94 OKLAHOM ACITY (96) Ihaka5-72-212, Durant9-2014-1534, Perkins 1-3 0-0 2,Westbrook8-224-6 21,Sefolosha1-2 0-0 2, Kev Martin 4-6 5-616, Cogison0-1 0-0 0, Fisher 0-40-00, Jackson3-50-08 Totals31-70 26-29 95. NEWYORK(94l Thomas1-2 0-02, White2-5 0-0 6, Chandler 3-4 3-3 9,Shumpert1-7 0-02, Felton6-163-316, Stoudemire5-166-616, Smith 14-292-236 Kidd 0-2 0-0 0,Novak1-20-0 3,Ken.Martin 2-30-04. Totals36-8614-14 94. OklahomaCity 35 2 4 16 20 — 95 New York 26 30 26 13 — 94

board of directors will review

two proposals adopted in January that were aimed at deregulating recruiting after

somecoachesandadministrators expressed concerns about the possible changes. The NCAAannounced on

Red Wingsshut out Oilers 3-0

Thursday the rules working

The Associated Press DETROIT — The way the Detroit Red Wings have been playing, it was only a matter of time before Jimmy Howard ended up with a shutout. Howard made 22 saves, and Jakub Kindl and Cory Emmerton scored in the second period to lift the Red Wings over the Edmonton Oilers 3-0 on Thursday night. Detroit has gone five games without allowing a goal in the first or second period, and Howard blanked Edmonton in the third as well for his second shutout of the season. "I think we're playing really well as a team right now. We're doing a lot of great things," Howard said. "When you work hard and you pay attention to detail, good things happen." Justin Abdelkader's emptynet goal put the game out of reach. Howard made 36 saves in a win Tuesday against Colorado, but coach Mike Babcock wasn't all that impressed with his team's overall performance that night. The Red Wings were sharper defensively against Edmonton and took control in the second period, when they outshot the Oilers 15-7. Detroit is 10-0-1 in its last 11

group will modify proposals that would have removed certain restrictions on who can recruit and the amount of

recruiting material that can be sent to prospective high

school athletes. Theproposals also would lift restrictions on how often coaches can text recruits. Modified proposals will

be considered by the Division I board of directors when it meets May 2 in Indianapolis.

HOCKEY NHL closer to realign-

ment —The NHLmoved a step closer to realignment Thursday as the players' association approved aproposed plan that is set to go into effect next season. Now that the league has gotten the go-

ahead from union chief Donald Fehr, the NHL will only need

to get approval from team owners to put it in place. Fehr signed off on the plan after discussions with the union's

executive board andsaid the realignment issue will be "reevaluated following the 2014-

15 season."

BASEBALL Rivera plans to retire

— The great Mariano Rivera is getting set to close his career. The New York Yankees'

reliever plans to announce this weekend that he will retire after the 2013 season, a per-

son familiar with the decision told The Associated Press on

Thursday. Theperson spoke to the AP on condition of

anonymity becausetherewas no official statement. A news

conference wascalled for Saturday at the Yankees' spring training complex in Tampa,

Fla. The 43-year-old closer is baseball's saves leader with

608. He is regarded asone of the best clutch pitchers in history, posting a record 42

postseason saveswith an 0.70 ERA while helping the Yankees win five World Series champi-

onships.

— From wire reports

NHL ROUNDUP

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J ets..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 L ightning..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 TAMPA, Fla. — Bryan Little scored a tiebreaking goal late in the third period and Al Montoya made 28 saves as Winipeg beatTampa Bay.

Islanders.

Penguins.......... . . . . . . ... 5 F lyers ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 PHILADELPHIA — Chris Kunitzscored his second goal just 18 seconds into the third period to cap a four-goal rally. Pascal Dupuis, James Neal and Tyler Kennedy also scored goals for the Atlantic Divisionleading Penguins, who won their third straight game. B ruins...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 M aple Leafs...... . . . . . . . . . . . 2 BOSTON — Tyler Seguin had two goals and an assist and Patrice Bergeron had one of each to pace Boston. B lue Jackets..... . . . . . . . . . . . 2 C anucks...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 COLUMBUS, OHIO — Matt Calvert carried the puck almost from end to end, twice

Canadiens.......... . . . . . ... 4 H urricanes.......... . . . . . . . .2

RALEIGH, N.C. — Brandon Prust and Lars Eller each had a goal and two assists to lead Montreal. B lues...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6

C oyotes ........... . . . . . . . . . 3 GLENDALE, Ariz. — Patrik Berglund scored twice in a span of 2:22 to lead St. Louis over Phoenix. S tars ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5

AMERICAN FAMILY

K ings........... . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 LOS ANGELES — Jaromir Jagr had his first multi-goal

If you are interested or would like any additional Information Please email your resume to Steve Struck at sstruck@amfam.com. Local Contact 541-31 6-3022

game since opening night, Brenden Morrow got the go-

avoiding opposing players, ahead goal in the third period, before skating to the slot and scoring on a rising wrist shot as Columbus beat Vancouver.

and Dallas ended the Kings' s ix-game h o m e w in n i n g streak.

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regular-season games against Edmonton. Also on Thursday: D evils.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 S abres ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 NEWARK, N.J. — David C larkson and P atrik E l i as scored in a shootout and New Jersey rallied from a late twogoal deficit to defeat Buffalo,

snapping a season-high six game winless streak. C apitals ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 P anthers...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 W ASHINGTON — J o h n Erskine, Wojtek Wolski, John Carlson and Mike Ribeiro all scored before the game was 8t/a minutes old, and Washington climbed out of a tie for last in the Eastern Conference.

R angers ........... . . . . . . . . . 2 I slanders ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Marian Gaborik scored a powerplay goal 4 2 s econds into overtime to help the New York Rangers beat the New York

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 20'I3

Woo sin ive-waytie orlea atooral GOLF ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

DORAL, Fla. — Tiger Woods was on his game, and so were most of the world's best golfers Thursday in the Cadillac Championship. Except for the world's No. I player. Woods made nine birdies on the Blue Monster at Doral for a 6-under 66 that put him in a five-way share of the lead with Masters champion Bubba Watson, former U.S. Open champion Graeme McDowell, Sergio Garcia and Freddie Jacobson. This World Golf Championship lived up to its name with Phil Mickelson, Steve Stricker and Hunter Mahan among those one shot behind. But it wa s another rough day for Rory McIlroy. He hit only three fairways and made six bogeys that kept him at par or worse on a perfect day for scoring. Despite making a 15-foot eagle putt on the par-5 first hole, and lacing a 5-iron over the water for another eagle attempt on the par-5 eighth that narrowly missed, the best he could manage was a 73.

McIlroy has yet to break par this year. "It was a bit of a struggle, to be honest," McIlroy said to Sky Sports. "Hit some good shots. Hit some not-so-good shots. As I've been saying all week, this is a work in progress and I'm working at it and I'm staying patient." He declinedtospeak to reporters, grabbing a quick lunch and smiling at screaming fans who wanted his autograph as he headed to the practice range. McIlroy played alongside Woods and Luke Donald — Nos. I, 2 and 3 in the world — and while this essentially is a home game for Woods having won three times at Doral, the occasional shouts of "You're the real No. I, Tiger" rang true. Coming off a pedestrian performance a week ago at the Honda Classic, Woods looked sharp in most aspects of his game, except for a few lapses with his chipping. He wasted two early birdies with a three-putt bogey on the 13th hole

and a delicate flop shot that he flubbed on the 14th, leading to another bogey. His chip up the slope on the third didn't reach the green for another bogey. That's all that was wrong. In another event on Thursday:

Romero, Percy lead Puerto Rico Open RIO GRANDE, Puerto Rico — Andres Romero made two late bogeys to drop into a tie for the Puerto Rico Open lead with Cameron Percy at 7-under 65. Romero, the Argentine player who won the PGA Tour's 2008 New Orleans event and the European Tour's 2007 Deutsche Bank tournament, had an eagle and seven birdies on his first 15 holes to reach 9 under, then fell back with the bogeys on the par-4 seventh and par5 eighth. Percy, from Australia, had nine birdies and two bogeys on the Trump International course. Blayne Barber and Jon Curran were a stroke back, and two-time major champion Angel Cabrera opened with a 67 to match Bill Lunde, Steve LeBrun, Brad Fritsch, Justin Bolli, Morgan Hoffmann, Brian Stuard, Peter Uihlein and Rafael Campos.

I

*-

Wilfredo Lee/The Associated Press

Tiger Woods reacts to his shot on the third fairway during the first round of the Cadillac Championship Thursday in Doral, Fla.

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Colorado's Beau Gamble, center, moves to the basket as Oregon's Carlos Emory, right, and Coleton Baker, left, defend during the second half of Thursday night's game in Boulder, Colo. The Buffaloes beat the Ducks 76-53.

Ducks

Moments after play resumed, Shane Harris-Tunks Continued from C1 crumbled to the floor after beOregon has a c h ance to ing bumped by Waverly Auswrap up at least a share of its tin, who drew a flagrant foul. firstleague crown since 2002 D inwiddie made both f r e e — along with the No. I seed for throws. the Pac-12 tournament — with F rom t h ere, t h e Bu f f s a win at Utah on Saturday. cruised to the victory as they "We have to bounce back reached the 20-win mark for quickly," Oregon coach Dana the seventh time in school hisAltman said. "We still have tory, including three straight half a championship to play seasons under Boyle. for." Colorado beat Oregon 48Freshman Xavier Johnson 47 last month, snapping the stepped up in Roberson's ab- Ducks' 20-game home-court sence, scoring a career-high w inning streak. T hi s w a s 22 points on a nearly perfect the Buffs' second sweep of a night. Johnson hit all seven league foe this season, taking of his shots, including three 3- two from Stanford as well. pointers. His only miss was a The Ducks had a week off free throw, finishing five of six after beating Oregon State to from the line. close out a 17-2 campaign at "Trying step my game up home this season. The break with A n dr e o u t," J ohnson was especially beneficial for sard. freshman g uard D a m yean He was far from alone. Af- Dotson, who fell hard to the ter all, the Buffs were without court against the Beavers and Roberson's 11.5 rebounds and had tobe carried offthe court 10.8 points a game. with a hip injury. Little-used backups Xavier D otson was held t o f i v e Talton and Jeremy A dams points against CU. played big minutes as they T he Ducks couldn't f i nd helped pick up the slack in any sort of offensive rhythm, Roberson's absence. Adams' shooting just 37.5 percent from thunderous dunk early in the the floor and going nine of 22 second half gave the Buffs a from the free-throw line. "Obviously there's pres52-29 lead and brought the capacity crowd to its feet. So sure, we want to win the Pacloud were the fans that Oregon 12 and that was in reach for players went on playing right us," E.J. Singler said. "We just through an official's whistle played terrible tonight, botfor a timeout. tom line."

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"I got to use mostly a portable stove with a little propane (tank) because I think there's nothing there," said S idro, a 42-year-old native of t h e Philippines. He was scheduled to fly to Anvik on Thursday. Four-time champion Martin Buser took the race lead when he was the first musher to leave the checkpoint in the ghost town of Iditarod at 2 p.m. Thursday. He's already taken his 24-hour mandatory

and Jeff King. Mackey and King have also won the race four times. Iditarod officials said a winter storm already was causing wind gusts and drifting snow along the trail for the next segment, a 55-mile stretch from Iditarod to Shageluk. The winner is expected to arrive in the old gold town of Nome, on the state's western coast, early next week.

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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Jobs wanted Unemployment remains persistently high. The Labor Department is set to report the unemployment rate for February today. In recent weeks there has been speculation about whether automatic federal budget cuts will lead to substantial job losses. Economists expect the rate remained flat at 7.9 percent in February.

1 ,480

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HIGH LOW CLOSE 14354.69 14296.24 14329.49 6116.11 6055.66 6081.42 489.49 486.73 486.89 9021.43 9001.19 9013.43 3235.10 3221.47 3232.09 1545.78 1541.46 1544.26 1122.49 1118.67 1121.49 16327.80 16276.08 16316.49 934.57 929.37 934.57

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56.54 56.03 28.05 26.25 12.42 12.26 4685 46.73 79.28 81.85 7.18 6.22 65.45 64.68 58.63 55.91 105.97 101.97 8.92 6.80 27.16 26.66 25.40 20.85 14.00 12.99 29.27 21.89 9.75 9.9 2

+.35 +0.6 -.89 -0.3

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o

0

o

Foot Locker earnings

Weyerheeuser

Athletic shoe and apparel retailer Foot Locker releases results for its fourth fiscal quarter today. Its stock has risen more than 10 percent this year. One of Foot Locker's competitve strengths is its product mix. A significant part of its revenue comes from popular basketball shoes made byNike and othertop sneaker makers.

DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, hut are not included. h - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amountdeclared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, wheh was mcreased bymost recent diwdend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends pad after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of d67idends pad th>$year. Most recent deeend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pad th>$year, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. 7 - Declared477paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, appro76mate cash value on exaustribution date.PE Footnotes:e - Stock is 9 closed-end fund - no PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 9a dd - Loss in last12 months

$38

FL

$35.31

$29.62 33

28

Operating EPS

Colgate-Palmolive to split stock The 2-for-1 split will occur via a stock Two is almost always better than one. Colgate- Qptnpany Palmolive said Thursday that its board approved $p p tiight di vidend on April 23, with share distribution on a 2-for-1 stock split, its first since 1999. May 15. The total number of shares outstanding The maker of Colgate toothpaste and Palmolive will increase to 936 million from 468 million. dish soap also said it will raise its dividend 10 percent. The r e g ular quarterly dividend will be raised 6 Companies typically split their stock when they think cen t s to 68 cents, payable on May 15 to shareholdthe price of an individual share ers of record as of April 23. The new dividend will be has gotten too expensive or if NEW the stock is trading too far above $2.72 a year, or $1.36 after the stock of similar companies. the stock split.

4 Q '11

4 Q' 1 2

15

based on traging12 months' results

Dividend: $0.80 Div yield: 2. 3% source: Factset

1470454 735985 S&P500ETF 670180 Cemex 519326 Petrobras 475661 SPDR Fncl 450936 Affymax 448955 iShEMkts 431806 SiriusXM 418190

4.92

Facebook n

-.69

28.58 $-1.13 154.78 + . 28 11.57 + . 15

NAME Affymax

LAST 3.52 Immersion 8.24 HotTopic 13.87 Navistar 31.89 GMX Rs rs 3.10 JPM2x1 OyT 45.99 GMX Rs pfB 5.76 Pointslnt g 14.89 IFM Inv rs 2.50 CienaCorp 17.53

18.19 $ .13 3.52 $-1.23 43.75 + . 12

3.21

-.03

ChinaLodg

VALUE

GR OWTH

47

cC 93

CD $L

Os

cC 23

CHG %CHG +1.23 +1.97 +3.12 +6.93 +.61 +8.99 +1.10 +2.25 $..37 +2.59

BL EN D

SGGDK

$L

C3

+ 5 3 .7 + 3 1 .4 «C + 2 9.0 23 + 2 7 .8 «C + 2 4 .5 473 + 2 4.3 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 2 3.6 + 1 7 .8 O o Fund target represents weighted + 1 7 .4 average of stock holdings + 1 7 .3 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

Losers LAST 16.49 16.51 9.56 4.92 2.85

First Eagle Gold m

17.56 +.88

Gainers

NAME SolarCity n

hur s day's close: $115.41

CHG %CHG -2.78 -14.4 -2.76 -14.3 -1.35 -12.4 -.69 -12.3 -.35 -10.9

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 $5.9 +14.3 $-11.5 + 65 A A A -0.4 $-3.7 +5.7 + 42 D D E +3.7 +12.0 +9.2 + 37 A B C +5.5 +16.2 +8.5 + 2.4 8 C C +3.6 +12.8 +6.0 +1.3 C C A FnlnvA m 43.9 3 + .89 $.7.7 +17.1 $-11L5 + 44 8 C D GrthAmA m 36. 98 +.87 $7.4 +17.4 $-10.7 + 44 A D D IncAmerA m 18 . 95 +.82 $4.9 +13.6 $-11.2 + 61 A A 8 InvCoAmA m 32 .29 +.82 $7.1 +15.1 $.10.1 + 45 D D D NewPerspA m 33.27 +.11 +6.4 +17.4 +10.2 + 45 A 8 8 WAMutlnvA m 33.67 +.08 $.7.9 +15.9 $.13.2 + 55 D A 8 Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.87 -.83 +0.1 + 4 . 9 + 6.2 +7.0 C C 8 IntlStk 36.33 +.20 + 4 .9 + 16.2 +6.5 +1.5 A B A Stock 134.14 +.59 + 10.0 +23.5 +12.2 +4.3 A B C Fidelity Contra 82.61 +.12 +7 .5 + 14.0+ 12.8 +6.1 B B 8 GrowCo 108.1 3 +.17 + 7 .4 + 11.0 +14.5 +8.6 C A A LowPriStk d 42 . 25 +.88 + 7 .0 + 15.0 +13.2 +8.2 D C B Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 54 . 98 +.11 +8 .7 +16.7 +13.0 +5.9 B A B FrankTemp-Frenkliln ncome A m 2.38 +.01+4.2 +14.4+10.7 +6.5 A A A Oppenheimer RisDivA m 18.8 9 +.83 +8 .6 + 13.5 +11.8 +5.2 D C C RisDivB m 17.1 8 +.83 + 8 .4 + 12.5 +10.8 +4.3 E D D RisDivC m 17.8 2 +.83 + 8 .4 + 12.7 +11.0 +4.4 E C D SmMidvalA m 36.24 +.21 + 11.8 +15.8 +9.5 +2.4 D E E SmMidValB m 38.56 +.17 + 11.7 +14.8 +8.6 +1.6 D E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 1 - .02 + 0 .1 +6 . 8 + 6 .6 +7.5 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 28.98 +.89 + 9 .3 + 19.7 +12.5 +5.7 A B 8 GrowStk 4 8.47 +.84 +7.1 +13.1 +13.4 +7.1 8 A 8 46.67 +.06 $.13.2 +33.5 $.21.8$.15.5 A A A HealthSci Vanguard 500Adml 142.85 +.28 +8.7 +16.8 +13.1 +6.0 8 A 8 500lnv 142.82 +.28 +8.7 +16.6 +12.9 +5.9 8 A 8 CapDp 38.83 +.12 $-13.1 +25.2 +10.6 +7.2 A D 8 Eqlnc 26.42 +.82 +9.4 +18.5 $-15.7 $7.4 8 A A GNMAAdml 18.83 -.82 -0.3 +1.8 +5.0 +5.8 C A A 18.82 -.81 +0.3 $-3. 2 +3.5 +3.8 8 8 8 STGradeAd StratgcEq 23.86 +.86 $-11.2 +19.6 +15.8 +7.2 8 A C Tgtet2025 14.28 +.82 $5.1 +11.7 +9.7 $5.3 C 8 A TotBdAdml 18.98 -.83 -0.6 $2.7 +5.3 +5.6 E D D Totlntl 15.58 +.84 $3.5 +11.3 +5.4 -0.1 D C 8 TotStlAdm 38.87 +.89 +9.0 +17.0 +13.4 +6.7 8 A A TotStldx 38.86 +.10 +9.0 +16.9 +13.2 +6.6 8 A A USGro 23.88 +.85 +8.6 +13.5 $.12.3 $7.1 8 8 8 Welltn 35.82 +.84 $5.9 +13.2 +10.5 +6.6 A A A WelltnAdm 61.86 +.87 +5.8 +13.2 +10.6 +6.7 A A A

CATEGORY Equity Precious Metals MORNINGSTAR

R ATING™ *** * *

ASSETS $1,181 million EXP RATIO 1.20% MANAGER Rachel Benepe Innotrac SINCE 2009-02-28 RETURNS3-MD -16.6 Foreign Markets YTD -16.6 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR -23.2 Paris + 20.02 + . 5 3 3,793.78 3-YR ANNL -1.9 London 6,439.16 + 11.52 + . 1 8 5-YR-ANNL -0.6 Frankfurt + 20.44 + . 2 6 7,939.77 Hong Kong 22,771.44 -6.40 -.03 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico -.43 Gold Commodity ln Ounces 43,971.77 -187.88 17.57 Milan 15,947.17 + 47.47 + . 3 0 Agnico Eagle Mines 7.89 Tokyo 11,968.08 + 35.81 + . 3 0 5 Stockholm 1,208.09 -.30 -.02 Goldcorp, Inc. Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney -7.76 -.15 Newcrest Mining Limited 4.9 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee ahdeither a sales or 5,123.13 Zurich 7,708.96 + 10.24 + . 13 Kinross Gold Corporation 4.8 redemption fee. Source: Mt$rnngstar. Aviva MGIC

EURO +.pqqp 1.3104+

KR

Pier 1 Imports

30

22

25

20

D

J F 52-week range

$26.98~

PIR

Close:$22.28 V-0.96 or -4.1% The home decor company's fiscal fourth-quarter revenue topped Wall Street's view, but its forecast was slightly below expectations. $24

M

D

$36.62

$14.78 ~

J F 52-week range

M

$23.67

Vol.:7.7m (1.9x avg.) P E: 21 .6 Vol.:3.8m (2.9x avg.) P E: 13 . 7 Mkt. Cap:$15.68 b Yie l d: 2. 0% Mkt. Cap:$2.36 b Yiel d : 0. 9 % MTN

Close:$60.82%4.12 or 7.3%

The ski resort operator's secondquarter earnings rose 30 percent from a year ago, thanks to a strong and snowy holiday season. $65 60 55

Navistar Int'I. NAV Close:$31.89 A6.93 or 27.8% The truck and engine maker in the midst of a turnaround, promoted its president and chief operating officer, Troy Clarke, to CEO. $35 30 25

20J F M D J F M 52-week range 52-week range $39.94~ $61.83 $18.17 ~ $43.06 Vol.:653.8k (2.6x avg.) PE :225.3 Vol.:16.8m (8.4x avg.) P E: . . Mkt. Cap:$2.18 b Yiel d : 1 .2% Mkt. Cap:$2.55 b Yield:..

D

PetSmart

PETM Close:$62.18 V-4.37 or -6.6% The pet store chain's fiscal fourthquarter profit rose 31 percent, but its forecast for this year disappointed investors. $75

Hot Topic HOTT Close:$13.87%3.12 or 29.0% The teen retailer said that it is selling itself to Sycamore Partners, an investment firm, for about $592.4 million in cash. $14

70

12

65

10

D

J F 52-week range

$64.26 ~

D

M

$72.75

J

F

M

52-week range $8.25

$13.95

Vol.:9.5m (6.3x avg.) P E: 19 . 4 Vol.:24.3m (22.1x avg.) PE :37.5 Mkt. Cap:$6.68 b Yie l d : 1.1% Mkt. Cap:$586.85 m Yi eld: 2.3%

Fred's

FRED Close:$13.20 V-0.36 or -2.6% The discount retailer reported that sales at stores open a year fell 1.5 percent in February and cut its fourth quarter guidance. $14 13

Ciena CIEN Close: $17.53 %2.59 or 17.3% The developer of high-speed networking technology posted a fiscal first-quarter loss, but its adjusted results topped expectations. $18 16 14 ~

D

J F M D J F M 52-week range 52-week range $11.46 ~ $18.39 $12.38~ $16.98 Vol.:418.5k(1.9x avg.) PE: 1 4 .8 Vol.:17.7m (4.7x avg.) P E: . . . Mkt. Cap:$484.19 m Yi eld: 1.8% Mkt. Cap:$1.78 b Yield:... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

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

The yield on the 1D-year Treasury note rose to 2.00 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

~

L

V

.07 .13 .17

2 -year T-note . 25 .25 ... L 5-year T-note . 86 .80 +0 . 0 6 L 10-year T-note 2.00 1.94 + 0.06 L 30-year T-bond 3.21 3.15 +0.06 L

L L L

L L L L

.30 .85 1.98 3.12

BONDS

. 09 . 11 .15

.09 .11 .15

L

...

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

52-WEEK RANGE

This fund has outperformed nearly FUND N AV CHG all its peers in the precious metals FAMILY American Funds BalA m 21.61 +.03 category the past two years. Its Most Active BondA m 12.8 5 - .82 ownership of physical gold along CaplncBuA m 54.71 +.81 VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG with gold-mining stocks has helped CpWldGrlA m 39.24 +.89 2000071 12.26 +.34 limit losses. EurPacGrA m 42.78 +.89

MarketSummary NAME BkofAm MGIC

+q.q3 '

Barclays Long T-Bdldx 2.92 2.86 +0.06 L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.08 4.07 +0.01 L $93 ~ ~ ~ ~ $117 Barclays USAggregate 1.89 1.86 +0.03 L Price-earnings ratio (Based on past12 months' results):22 PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 5.69 5.70 -0.01 w 5-Y R* :12% 10 -Y R*:11% D i v idend:$2.48 Di v . yield:2.1% Totalreturnthisyear:11% 3-YR *:14% RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.91 3.87 +0.04 L *annuagzed AP Total returns through March 7 SOURCE: FactSet YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.13 1.09 +0.04 L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 7 8 2.76 +0.02 L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13 FundFocus SelectedMutualFunds

COlgate-PalmOliVe (CL) T

Price-earnings ratio:

+

Close:$30.25%0.89 or 3.0% The supermarket chain's fourthquarter profit beat Wall Street expectations, as it benefited from an extra week in the period. $35

Vail Resorts

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group AvistaCorp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

CRUDEOIL $91.56

An encouraging report on the job market sent the Dow Jones industrial average to a fifth straight gain on Wednesday. Fewer workers filed for unemployment benefits last week, an indication that layoffs may be slowing. The results were better than economists' expectations for a rise in claims for unemployment benefits. Financial companies and stocks from other industries whose profits are most closely tied to the strength of the economy had the market's biggest gains. The Dow climbed further into record territory. It breached its prior all-time high, which was setin 2007, on Tuesday. The Standard & Poor's 5DD index neared its own record high.

10 DAYS

D

+.pq

StoryStocks

Close: 14,329.49

14 080 s

1,550

Vol. (in mil.) 3,490 1,635 Pvs. Volume 3,580 1,705 Advanced 1767 1487 Declined 1 288 9 5 2 New Highs 2 49 194 New Lows 7 12

+

$28.77

Dow Jones industrials

Close: 1,544.26

10 DA Y S

StocksRecap

SILVER

+20

Commodities Natural gas jumped after a government reportshowed that the nation burned through some of its glut of supply last week. When a commodity's supply falls, its price often rises.

Foreign

Exchange The dollar rose to its highest level against the Japanese yen since 2009. It fell against the euro after the European Central Bank held interest rates steady at its policy meeting.

h5N4 QG

L L W w L L W

L L L w L L L

2.63 4.60 2 0. 9 7.2 9 3.82 1.08 3 2. 9

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 91.56 90.43 +1.25 -0.3 Ethanol (gal) 2.43 2.41 -0.08 + 11.1 Heating Dil (gal) 2.98 2.98 +0.13 -2.2 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.58 3.47 $ -3.23 $ - 6 .9 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.12 3.12 -0.04 + 11.1 FUELS

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. 1574.80 1574.60 28.77 28.76 1595.10 1579.80 3.50 3.47 757.05 738.05

%CH. %YTD -6.0 +0.01 -4.7 +0.02 + 0.97 + 3 . 7 -3.8 +0.79 $ -2.57

$ - 7 .7

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -1.2 Cattle (Ib) 1.28 1.29 -0.39 Coffee (Ib) 1.42 1.41 +1.32 -0.9 7.12 Corn (bu) 7.08 + 0.49 + 1 . 9 Cotton (Ib) 0.87 0.86 -1.02 +15.9 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 395.00 383.40 + 3.03 + 5 . 6 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.25 1.23 + 2.20 + 8 . 0 Soybeans (bu) 15.04 14.85 + 1.28 + 6 . 0 Wheat(bu) 6.87 6.76 +1.55 -11.7 AGRICULTURE

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5018 —.0021 —.14% 1.5739 C anadian Dollar 1.0 2 89 —.0022 —.21% .9987 USD per Euro 1.3104 +.0110 +.84% 1 . 3150 Japanese Yen 9 4.85 + . 7 9 + . 83 % 81 . 1 9 Mexican Peso 12. 7 583 —.0024 —.02% 12.8891 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 7056 —. 0286 —. 77% 3.8001 Norwegian Krone 5.6689 —.0406 —.72% 5.6518 South African Rend 9.1303 +.0190 +.21% 7.6138 6. 3304 —. 081 0 -1 . 28% 6.7808 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9427 —.0052 —.55% .9166 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9733 -.0029 -.30% . 9 455 Chinese Yuan 6.2250 +.0046 +.07% 6 .3159 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7564 +.0007 +.01% 7 .7639 Indian Rupee 54.570 -.180 -.33% 50.287 Singapore Dollar 1.2445 -.0037 -.30% 1.2589 South Korean Won 1086.88 $-.55 $-.05% 1124.35 -.00 -.00% 2 9 .54 Taiwan Dollar 29.66

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder

(aaa.opisnet.comj. GASOLINE • Fred Meyer,61535 U.S. Highway 97, Bend ....... . . . . .$3.74 • 76, 3198 U.S. Hlghway 97, Bend ....... $3.77 • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend............ $3.78

iessuisoverS am e S By Edward Wyatt New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — The Federal Trade Commission said Thursday it had filed eight lawsuits in federal courts around the country against companiesitaccused ofordering or engineering the sending of hundreds of millions of scam text messages to mobile phone users. The text messages, which typically promise gift cards to national chain stores or other

prizes, are sentto random phone numbers and usually direct recipients to a website where they are asked for personal information, including Social Security numbers, creditcard numbers or other data, FTC officials said. Rarely, if ever, do any consumersreceive any actual reward, said C. Steven Baker, the commission's Midwest region director. Instead of fulfilling the promise of prizes, the websites often take consumers

through multiple screens asking for more detailed information or getting them to sign up for free trials of product. "If any consumer gets that far and actually gets a gift card, it isn't free," Harwood said. Roughly 60 percent of mobile phone users have received one or more spam text messages in the last year, he said, and about 15 percent clicked on the link included in the message. The companies that send thescam messages frequently

change the phone numbers where their spam originates, officials said, making them difficult to track. The FTC has received at least 50,000 complaints about spam text messages in the last few years, including 20,000 complaints that related to an offer of a free gift. The number

of complaints is growing rapidly, however. Baker said the commission received seven times as many complaints in 2012 as it did in 2011.

BRIEFING

Bachelor unveils spring ski season Mt. Bachelor has

announced its spring pass rates andoperating hours. The ski area will run daily from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. April1-21, before switching to a 9 a.m.-2

p.m. schedule from April 22-May 26, the end of

the season. Spring passes range from $99 to $169, but passes bought between March 15-19

are discounted between $10-$30.

• Chevron,1745 N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.86 • Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,

Mt. Bachelor officials

sparked anoutcry last

Tourism campaign bets on allure of

Redmond ....... $3.84 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras.......$3.80

iv r n

• Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.86

DIESEL • Chevron,3405 N. U.S.

Highway97,Bend..$4.10

n

year when they short-

ened the spring season to four days aweek. Locals responded bystarting a Facebookpageto drum up support for a

un

community buyout of the ski area.

MOSt daffkS paSS

Fed's stress tests

• Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth

St., Redmond.... $4.21

As regulators took

• Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

a hard look at the U.S.

Madras ..........$4.14

banking industry, they found some of the

• Chevron,398 N.W. Third St., Prineville........ $4.20

nation's largest financial institutions better prepared than others to sustain future market

shocks.

The Bulletin

The results of stress tests on Thursday, mandated by the DoddFrank financial overhaul

law and conducted by the Federal Reserve, indicate that most banks

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • FundingYourBusiness: Discussions of traditional/ SBA lending options and nontraditional options such as equity funding, crowd funding, grants andmore; registration requested; $5; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 503805-6524,Lynn© ALJ-LLC.com or www. mcetup.com/COBEN12/ events/107095182/. TUESDAY • Member Success Briefing:RSVPrequired; 10 a.m.; Bend Chamber of Commerce, 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541382-3221 or shelleyO bendchamber.org. WEDNESDAY • De-Stress While Leading:Wendy Duncan will teach techniques for managing individuals, teams, or departments while maintaining a healthy balance; stress management; reservations encouraged;free; 7:30 a.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendchamber.org. • Business Start-up Workshops:Forpeople contemplating business ownership; registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-383-7290. FRIDAY • How Will you Vote in May?:Town hall forum; registration required; $30 for members, $40 for nonmembers; 7:30 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; www.bendchamber.

would survive a severe recession and acrash in the markets. The

tests, which measured a bank's capital during extreme hypothetical conditions, also produced some unlikely winners. Citigroup, for example, outperformed its

rivals just one yearafter a poor performance embarrassed the bank. Bank of America also The Bulletin file photo

Brett Hale, of Tenino, Wash., competes in June at the Crooked River Roundup in Prineville. Annual events like the roundup will be highlighted in a new regional tourism effort called River Canyon Country.

• Rural communities team upto promote outdoor recreation, agritourismand more By Rachael Rees

sociation, said one benefit of the proThe Bufletin gram was improved communication adras,Prineville, Terrebonne among the communities. "Small steps and the Warm Springs Inin communication make large strides dian Reservation have joined forward," she said. "By getting people together to attracttourists to the together, we can be far more successshared region they call River Canyon ful when leveraging resources." Country. Participants in the studio, like Cate "The brand is called River Canyon O'Hagen, the executive director of Country because it exemplifies the Arts Central, agreed. "People who sort entire region," said Maura Schwartz, of felt isolated on their farm, or isolata Madras resident. "We've got three ed in their gallery, or isolated in their major watersheds,river bodies, can- programmatic area or in their comyons and the opportunity for outdoor munity were suddenly connected, and adventure and w ay-of-life tourism that's a real challenge in a rural area," O'Hagen said. throughout." The coordinated effort r esulted With their new branding and attracfrom a series of eight workshops held tions featuring cultural assets, agribetween November and January or- tourism, river recreation and cycling, ganized by Travel Oregon. Called the w orking groups will now work t o Rural Tourism Studio, it's a statewide promote River Canyon Country with initiative to connect community lead- tourism organizations like COVA and ers and develop new marketing ideas Travel Oregon. O'Hagen, who also heads the Culturand tourism programs. Alana Hughson, CEO and president al Byways of Central Oregon project, of the Central Oregon Visitors Assaid the Rural Tourism Studio efforts

M

align with the cultural byway, which encompassesthe history,heritage and arts of communities in River Canyon Country. "The cultural aspect of tourism has not been highlighted in this particular region to the same extent it is in more urban areas like Portland," she said. "We have all these major, but relatively hidden, assets... that have been overwhelmed byrecreation." S chwartz, another s t udio p a r ticipant, said as a component of rural tourism, agriculture gives people an opportunity to understand the rural way of life. It also provides economic opportunities for families to diversify their farming income. "If we can enhance that connectivity between our communities with themed tours, for example, and not make it Disneyland, this is truly an authentic experience that people will have by coming into our region," she said. — Reporter:541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

Ot'g.

SATURDAY • Living on aFewAcres Conference:Participants will register for four classes, choosing from sessions covering irrigation, pasture and pond management, hay quality and production, horse and other livestock classes and specialty crop; register by March 8; $45 per person or $85 for two people from the same household;; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088 ext. 7959, toni.stephanO oregonstate.edu or http:// extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes.

The paperback of "Fifty Shades of Grey" is exactly like the digital version except for this: If you hate the paperback, you can give it away or resell it. If you hate the e-book, you're stuck with it. The retailer's button might say "buy now," but you are in

To find freeincome tax preparationhelp, visit the Events Calendar atwtvtv. bendbu/ietin.comlevents.

Precision Body8 Paint in Bend is now acertified Audi collision repair facility. Precision is the only Audi certified repair facility in Central Oregon. Tolearn

has opened thenewHighDesert Growler Room. Thegrowler room features15 craft beers, and tap offerings will rotate through new and seasonal beverages. A

For the completecalendar, pickup Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbuiietin.corrt/bizca/.

more, contact 541-382-3995 or visit www.precisionfirst.com. Ray's Food Placein Bend

at $9.99. To learn more, contact

Market for secondhanddigital books, music inthe works New York TimesNews Service

effect only renting an e-bookor an iTunes song — and your rights are severely limited. But that may be changing. In late January, Amazon received a patent to set up an exchange for all sorts of digital material. And on Thursday, the U.S. Patent and Trademark

Office published Apple's ap-

plication for its own patent for a digital marketplace. Apple's application outlines a system for allowing users to sell or give e-books, music, movies and software to each other by transferring files rather than reproducing them. Such a system would permit only one user to have a copy at any one time.

While they may be good for consumers, the patent filings have sent a shudder through publishers and media companies — not to mention authors. Those who produce content fear they will see their work devalued, just as they did when Amazon began selling secondhand books.

showed improved capital levels under stressed conditions. Morgan Stanleyand JPMorgan

Chase, however, produced some of the low-

est results among large Wall Street firms.

Icahff casts doubt

on Dell buyout A proposed buyout of computer maker Dell Inc. appeared less likely Thursday after activist investor Carl Icahn said Dell should remain a

public companyand reward shareholders with

a big, one-time payout. The proposal further muddies a deal that already faced uncertain

odds.Some ofthecompany's biggest shareholders already had ob-

jected to the proposed

buyout by founder and CEO Michael Dell. They

say Dell's $24.4 billion offer undervalues the company. In a letter dated

March 5, Icahnsaidthe company is worth far more than the $13.65 per share offered by Dell and his partner, investment manager Silver Lake. If Dell's offer is rejected, he wants the compa-

ny to pay shareholders a special dividend of $9 per share. Hesays the payout will compensate them for the company's weak performance while allowing them to profit from Dell's eventual

recovery.

— Staffand wire reports

DISPATCHES

64-ounce growler fill is priced

541-318-7297 or visit the store at

210 S.W.Century Drive. D. E. Rink Constructionin

Bend recently received the 2012 Remodeler of the Yearaward and Liz Rink received theGreenBuilding Volunteer of the Year award at the Central Oregon Builders Association Awards Banquet. The

companyremodelsand builds customhomes andcommercial buildings. To learn moreabout Rink Construction, contact 541388-0719 or visit www.derink.

com. Coldwell Banker Morris Real Estatein Bend has received

the Coldwell BankPresident's Award of Honor. Thisaward is given to companieswhoattained closed adjusted gross commissionincome of$4,250,000$7,499,999.99 during 2012. To learn more, contact 541-382-4123

or visit www.bendproperty.com.

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/allages

BRIEFING

Panel to discuss care choices The Bend Senior

Center, BendPark 8 Recreation District and

Hospice of Redmond are hosting a panel discussion titled "Starting

the Conversation," which will look at critical health care decisions. The event will be

from1 to 4 p.m. March 19at the Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed

Market Road. A panel of experts will talk about work-

ing with Medicare and private insurance companies, how to start a conversation about a person's health care future; how to com-

municate your wishes

-=

with your loved ones;

and the advantages of having an advancedi-

II II

rective, which defines

a loved oneswishes when he or sheareunable to make decisions due to illness, etc.

Participants are asked to RSVP for this free event by March 15 by calling 541-3881133.

Parents, learn to keep calm A new class from local parenting instructor and counselor Beth

Photos by Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Oregon State University-Cascades Campus student Irene Cooper, 47, works on her computer on the campus in Bend. Cooper decided to go back to college and complete her degree after she had a career in the culinary industry and raised two daughters, ages12 and16.

Bellamy will focus

on helping parents remain calm. Theclass is called "KeepYour Cool: Be the Person in

Charge Kids Need." "In all my years of doing parenting work, I've come to believe that managing our

• Area colleges,likethoseacrossthe U.S.,have

emotional responses to our children's be-

an increasing number of students older than 40

havior is the primary skill parents need to

develop. So much rides on it," said Bellamy in

an email. The class will discuss how parents can remain focused and train themselves

By Mac McLean •The Bulletin uring the 1980s, Irene Cooper worked as a short-order

to remain calm while dealing with the

stressful challenges of parenting. Parents will

learn how their anger becomes triggered and what to do about it. The class will be

from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Monday and March18

at Ponderosa Elementary School in Bend. Those interested must

register by 5 p.m. todaythrough BendPark & Recreation, either

in person or via the website www.bend-

parksandrec.org.

Cost is $50 for in-

district residents for

cook, prep cook, bartender and waitress at restaurants across Texas and California. She earned an associates degree from the California Culinary Academy, and for a brief period of time, opened and managed a restaurant with her husband in Nebraska. But when Cooper decided to go backtothe workforce after raising her two daughters — now ages 12 and 16 — she ran into a serious problem. All of her work experience was in the culinary field and she did not want to go back into that. "It didn't feel right going back into the culinary world after my

40th birthday," said Cooper. She knew she'd need a new set of skills if she was going to find a job that suited her in today's workforce. And that meant going back to school, she said. Cooper was 42 when she signed up for her first class at Central Oregon Community College in 2008. This summer, she'll be walking across the stage at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus' graduation ceremony to pick up a bachelor's degree in liberal studiesand be one step closerto her

goal of being a professor.

Almost I of 5 students at Central Oregon's two publicly funded institutions of higher learning is 40 or older, according to the schools' admission departments. SeeSchool /D3

'lnllllnllllllll ." ' I IIIIIIIIII

Stephen Ritter helps students in Central Oregon Community College's math lab. Ritter 45, is expected to graduate from OSU-Cascades with a bachelor's degree in business administration next year.

$68 out-of-district residents.

Contact: Bellamy at 541-617-8835.

Spring break at the museum The High Desert

Museum is offering camps for kids during spring break, March 26-30, for kids.

"Mysteries of the Winged Ones" will focus on butterflies and

hummingbirds. Kids age 7-8 can gobehind the scenes to help care for these creatures on exhibit. "Feed with Care,"

a camp for ages9-10, focuses on howto prepare diets for the museum's animals. The camps cost $150 for members of the museum, $175for nonmembers. Camps run from 9 a.m. to 3

p.m.; before andafter care is available. Contact: 541-3824754, ext. 329, or www.highdesertmu-

seum.org. — From staff reports

GOOD QUESTION

SUPPORT SYSTEM

Teach yourchild about pet care Editor's Note:Good Question is a monthly feature in which a local expert in a particular field answers a question related to family life. Have a question about

Lauren Stayer is a veterinarian at the Bend Veterinary Clinic. She also works with the Bend Spay & Neuter Project and BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond.

your family? Sendit to family® bendbulletin.com.

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

• Our family recently got a . dog after our middle schooler wanted one. However, I'm frustrated because my child hasn't kept his promise of helping care for the animal, and I've ended up doing all the work. How do I get him to take more responsibility? Lauren Stayer is a veterinari• an at Bend Veterinary Clinic. She also works with the Bend Spay 8 Neuter Project and BrightSide Animal Center. When a pet is new to the family, it's easy for a child to follow through on his or her promise of caring for it. But once the newness wears off and the child realizes the chores

A•

Submitted photo

involved with pet care, his or her excitement may lose some steam. Stayersays parents should realize that they will most likely have to assist in pet care, even if their child has promised to shoulder the day-to-day responsibility. " Most pets ar e g oing t o b e around for about 10 years, so it's a long-term commitment by the entire family," Stayer said. "Getting a

pet isn't something you should do on a whim." Stayer said if your child is slacking, establish a set pet care schedule that the child can refer to so he or she knows exactly what's expected. This will not only teach what proper care involves, but will also help the child develop a longterm routine. SeeQuestion /D4

When grandparents fill the parentinggap • Bend grandpa works to create support groupfor thosecaringfor their grandchildren,too By Mac McLean The Bulletin

Bill and Meredith Lindsay found themselves in an interesting situation about three months ago when a court gave them custody of their two teenage granddaughters. "All of a sudden we had the responsibilities of being a parent thrust on us all over again," Bill Lindsay said, noting that being the parents of two girls can be a daunting task, especially for a couple in their 70s, like he and his wife. So far, Lindsay said,the experience of raising his two granddaughters has been a positive one. He enrolled them at Cascade Middle School in Bend, where they've been earning good grades,and gave them a chance to learn snowboarding through Mt. Bachelor's Ski or

Ride in 5 program. See Grandparents/D3

D2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

Email information for the 50-Plus Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

0-PLUS

ACTIVITIES CALENDAR

"People help you, you help them. That's the Norwegian way." — "Inky" Larsen, of Marietta, Ga.

r an a won't sto ivin a c

BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

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"People help you, you help

them," Larsen said. "That's the Norwegian way." Sometimes that plays out on foreign soil, where he joins his church on mission trips, and other times at the Albert T. Mills Enrichment Center, a ministry serving preschoolers from A t lanta's toughest neighborhoods. At first, he and his w ife, Sandra, simply gave money to the center, but in 2005 they be-

!

~~ "j ' Photos by Hyosub Shin/Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Ingvald "Inky" Larsen, right, helps set up as Jennifer Washington, a cook at Albert T. Mills Enrichment Center, helps sort food at the center in Atlanta, where preschool children come from homeless and needy families for a stable environment and a safe place to play.

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gan adding food, clothing and shoes that Inky Larsen found on departmentstore clearance racks. Once or twice a week, he picks up donated food from Fresh Market and Bagelicious and delivers it to the center. "The thing I appreciate so much is they thank me for picking the food up so they won't have to throw it away," Larsen said. Besides the mission trips with fellow members of Johnson Ferry Baptist, helping the children and the community that surround the enrichment centerwas one of the couple's greatest pleasures. And, perhaps, the center's greatest blessing. "Whenever we have a need, if I mention it to him he tries to help meet the need," said Rosa Arnold-Colbert, founder of the center. "Even though his wife passed, he's carrying on the tradition." The couple was on a cruise in December 2007 when suddenly Sandra couldn't breathe.

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Larsen and Washington deliver food items to the enrichment center. Larsen also collects or purchases with his own money clothing, sweaters, gloves and shoes — items these kids desperately need. Weeks later she lost her battle with l u n g c a ncer, l eaving her husband alone to carry out their mission to feed and clothe the needy. He had to, because that's what life had always demanded of him.

'Keep going' Larsen grew up in Brooklyn, the oldest of four children. At age 8 he started selling magazines to buy candy.

When he learned he could make more money shining shoes, he found a spot in front of alocal bar and became one of the best shoeshine boys in Brooklyn. H is childhood, h e s a i d , wasn't much different from the children he helps at the enrichment. "We were poor," L arsen said. So poor, he s aid, camp would've been out of the ques-

tion except someone donated the money to his mother. "It was a good experience," Larsen said. He learned to make a bed, which he said gave him a head start when the Air Force came calling in 1951. He served four years, then got math degrees from Bemidji State College in Minnesota and the University of Tennessee and taught for five years in Gary, Ind. On Valentine's Day 1964, he met Sandra, an Atlanta girl. Three months and two days later, on May 16, he married her. The couple moved to Marietta in 1965 and Inky landed a job teaching math with the

DeKalb County (Ga.) school system. Sandra worked for the Centers for Disease Control. He retired in 1991 and Sandra followed in 1996. But Larsen says helping others isn't something you start and stop at will. It's what God calls us to do. Besides, "every time I think I'm getting too old," he said, "the sign is a reminder to keep

going."

WEDNESDAY

BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, Bend; 541-610-2308. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. SATURDAY CASCADE MOUNTAINEERS:7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, Bend; DAR BENDCHAPTER: 1 p.m.; www.orcm.org. Aspen Ridge, 1010 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-322-6996. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. SUNDAY KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; Country Club, Redmond; 541-548541-548-5688. 5935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: NEWCOMERS CLUBOF BEND: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Hospitality coffee; RSVP required; Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. 10 a.m.; 541-317-8613 or www. newcomersclubof bend.com. MONDAY PRIME TIME TOASTMASTERS: 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, CRIBBAGE CLUB:6 p.m.; Bend Prineville; 541-416-6549. Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double Noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, deck pinochle; 11 a.m.Redmond; 541-771-7789. 4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. THURSDAY MT. BACHELORQUILTERS GUILD:6:15 p.m.; Partners in AMERICAN LEGIONMEMBERSHIP Care Bend mbqginfo©gmail MEETING:7 p.m.; American Legion com or www.quiltsqq.com. Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. REDMOND MASONICLODGE: BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 7 p.m.; Masonic Lodge, 541-382-1371. Redmond; 541-279-7272. COMMUNICATORS PLUS TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; TUESDAY IHOP, Bend; 541-593-1656 or 541-480-0222. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: AGECLUB: Pinochle; Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. THE GOLDEN 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. 54 I-389- I752. HIGHNOONERSTOASTMASTER CLUB:Noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Church, Classroom D, Bend; 541-390-5373 or 541-317-5052. Weekly Arts 5 LA PINE CHAMBER Entertainment In TOASTMASTERS: 8-9 a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, La Pine; 541-536-9771. PFLAGCENTRAL OREGON: MAGAZBK Potluck; 6:30 p.m.; Nativity

By Gracie Bonds Staples At least twice a week, as he's exiting the parking lot of Johnson Ferry Baptist Church in M a r ietta, G a. , I n g vald Larsen drives past a sign announcing his entry into the mission field. It is a reminder, the 82-yearold grandfather said, that life wasn't always so kind to him, and that he was once dependent on t h e k i n dnesses of others to help see his family through tough times. And so for most of his life, Inky Larsen, as he is known, has tried to live the message of those signs, mindful that the real work of the church is beyond its walls.

Lutheran Church, Bend;541-317-2334 or www.pflagcentraioregon.org.

TODAY

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Social Best cities to retire in Your Security

Care.com

People like to be surrounded by the familiar. The greetings of a longtime neighbor, the knowledge that number seven is the dairy aisle in the grocerystore or the blooming of the same lilac bush every spring are all markers that we are home, where we belong. For no demographic is this truer than for seniors. Research indicates that 90 percent of A m erica's gray-

ing population prefers to age in place, where friends, family and a l i f e time's worth of routine an d e x perience abound. But is your area really the best place for an ag-

ing senior? As much as you love the small town you live in, think about moving to a city as you get older. Currently live near a city? T h in k a b out s taying. They offer lots of great resources for seniors, such as cultural and educational possibilities, t r a nsportation options and universities with top-notch hospitals. "There's more to happiness than just sunny days," said Paul Irving, senior managing director and chief operating officer of th e M i l k en Institute, a California-based, nonprofit think tank. "People need to continue to work, stay engaged, stimulated and productive in order to maintain a strong sense of community involvement and happiness." In 2012, the Milken Institute released a study, "Best Cities for Successful Aging," that ranks, compares and measures 359 metropolitan areas. The r a n kings w ere based upon 7 8 i n d icators,

Best largemetros 1. Provo-Orem, Utah 2. Madison, Wis. 3. Omaha-Council Bluffs,

Neb./lowa 4. Boston-CambridgeQuincy, Mass./N.H. 5. New York-Northern New Jersey-Long Island, New York/N.J.IPa.

6. Des Moines, lowa 7. Salt Lake City 8. Toledo, Ohio

9. Washington, D.C.Arlington-Alexandria, Va./ Md./W. Va. 10. Pittsburgh

Bestsmallmetros 1. Sioux Falls, S.D. 2. Iowa City, lowa 3. Bismarck, N.D. 4. Columbia, Mo. 5. Rochester, Minn.

6. Gainesville, Fla. 7. Ann Arbor, Mich. 8. Missoula, Mont. 9. Durham-Chapel Hill, N.C. 10. Rapid City, S.D.

such ashealth care,wellness, living arrangements, transportation a n d c o m m unity engagement, and looked at issues as diverse as cost of living, availability of fitness centers and access to cultural activities. While not all of the locations earned high marks in categories, most feature opportunities for seniors to live healthy, active and engaged lives.

Key Financial

questions answered

Indicators for Effective Leadership

Q•

Vanessa Wiikins, Principal, Seed Strategies, LLC

How does a blind or • visually i mpa i r e d

THE NoNPROFIT

AssocIATION OF ORECON

person sign up for or change a special notice option?

A

• To sign up or change

• options, you can: Call toll-free at 800-7721213 (TTY 800-325-0778); Visit your local Social Security office; contact the U.S. Embassy or consulate if you live outside the U.S. For more i n formation, go to www.socialsecurity. gov/notices.

Q•

What is a disability "trial work period?" • A trial work period is • a work incentive that allows Social Security disability beneficiaries to test their ability to work without losing benefits. People who receive Social Security disability benefits can work for at least nine months without losing benefits. During this trial work period, you can get full benefits no matter how much you earn, as long as you continue to have a severe disabling impairment and you report your work activity. The trial work period continues until you complete nine trial work months within a 60-month period. Find more information about this and other work incentives in our publication Working While Disabled — How We Can Help at www.socialsecurity.gov/ pubs/10095.html. •

A

Do you have astrong understanding of your organization's cash flow and sustainability? Are you a Board member who strugglesto interpret whether resourcesare allocated efficiently and whether the organization is stable? Are you anonprofitleaderw antingtobettercom municatesuccessorri sksto your staff and Board through key financial metrics?Join us for an interactive session on financial governance in support of the mission.

vve will: •

Briefly review basics of reading a financialstatement and identify the most revealing areasof financial reports

Identify key indicators of your organization's financialhealth

Align financial oversight with your organization's business model and risks

Targetquestions, data, and analysis drawing on work already being done within your organization

DATE March 20, 2013

TIME 8:oo a.m. to ao:oo a.rn.

cosT wz.so NAO Members s2g Nonmembers

LOCATION St. Charles Medical Center 2soo NE Neff Road Bend, Oregon gnox

REGISTER Register online at www.NONpROFITORssoN.ORG

About the Network Eachsession of the Nonprofit Network of Central Oregon is designed to strengthen your management skills while providing field-tested concepts and

Or, call 503-239-4001, ext. 123

QUESTIONS? Call 503-239-4001, sxt. 123

tools to take back to your organization for implementation. In addition to skills

development, eachsession allows for networking and peer coaching in a collaborative learning environment.

Network made possible by:

Are You an NAO Member? Remember,NAO Nonprofi tandAffi liate Members getdiscountson network events and trainings. For Nonprofit Members, benefits of membership are extendedto everyone in your organization.

CASCADES

St fCharles

The Bulletin

5 0-PLU S

DATING COACH

Don't get 'catfished' while dating online en and women older than 50 can feel quite LISA v ulnerable when i t COPELAND comes to dating online. Now, with the story of Manti Te'o's imaginary romance appearing all over the news, both Technology creates a have become worried about getting "catfished." false sense of intimacy This happens when a man and many men and or woman uses a false identity women reveal far too to create a relationship that deceives the romantic heart and much information about possibly the pocketbook of a themselves at this stage. virtual suitor. So, if it c ould happen to this Notre Dame football star, This is a HUGE red flag. what's keeping it from hapDon't let their beautiful poems pening to you'? and romantic thoughts and Here are five tips for identi- words keep you from seeing fying "catfishers" and how to this. protect your heart from these lf they ask for money, run! online scammers: People, who want to scam Date closer to home you usually play with your Limit the men or women heart. They figure out what you want to meet to t hose makes it sing and use this inwho live within a t w o-hour formation to create a false redrive of your home. This is a lationship with you. manageable amount of drivThese scammers usually ing time and leaves no excus- live on another continent and es for not being able to meet act as if they are in a situation right away. that keeps them from getting access to their f i nances to Limit emails and phonecalls come see you. It's very easy to get pulled Or they tell you their child into an email and phone rela- is sick, they have no access to tionship. Technology creates their money and they really a false sense of intimacy and need your help. Women espemany men and w omen re- cially are touched by this and veal far too much information have a hard time saying no. It's about themselves at this stage. only a matter of time before Hearing their voice on the they ask you to wire money phone or seeing the beauti- and sadly, many do. DON'T! If anyone asks you ful poems and thoughts they write you daily c reates an for moneybefore meeting you, imaginary image of who this they are scamming you. End person really is. You start fall- the email/phone pal relationing in love with an inaccurate ship immediately and alert the picture you've painted in your dating site so they can block mind of who they are. This is this person from the site. not who the real person is. We all want a love connection with someone special. Yet Meetsooner rather than later it's that connection that makes You'll want to meet a new us so vulnerable to the "catmatch as soon as you can to fishers" out there. see if those pictures you've Avoid falling prey to these created in your mind actually liarsand schemers by using match therealperson. common sense and the tips I've shared with you. Excuses are red flags If you aren't sure about a If someone's really inter- situation with a man, share ested in you, they're going to your story w i t h a tr u s ted want to meet quickly to see if friend. They aren't emotionalthere's a spark between the ly attached to the daily emails two of you. filled with beautiful words and One excuse, whether it's, poems so they can offer you "I'm sick," or "I have a huge balanced advice on whether project due soon," i s f i n e. this person sounds like the Beyond one excuse for not real deal for you. meeting, you are dealing with — Lisa Copeland is "The Dating someone who may not bethe Coach Who Makes Dating Fun person they say they are. and Easier after 50!"

M

Grandparents Continued from 01 But there have been some d ifficult moments, such a s finding child care and dealing with the occasional adolescent behavioral problem. "We're pretty much doing this by ourselves right now," he said. He'd like to find some other grandparents who are in a similar situation. "It would be nice to share this experie nce with someone who i s going through it and get some support from them when we need help." According to the U.S. Census Bureau's American Community Survey, grandparents are the primary caregivers to their grandchildren in 1,373 of Central Oregon's households. That's about 5.7 percent of the total households where children younger than 18 are present in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. This situation is not unique to our region, according to the community survey, which found 5.6percent of Oregon's 441,746 children live in a household where there grandparents are responsible for them. But what is unique to the region is there are no sup-

port groups for people like

Grandparents supportgroup Bill Lindsay hopes his

new support group, GROCK — Grandparents Raising Our Children's Kids — will help people

who have legal custody of their grandchildren. He

envisions meeting from 7 to 8 p.m. Thursdays. Contact: Bill Lindsay at 541-306-4939.

fill a niche in our community. "Raising gran d children comes with unique challenges and rewards," said Pamela Norr, executive director of the Central Oregon Council on

Aging. Norr said one of the challenges is grandparents may need more time to relax and take a break from their parenting duties than younger parents do because of being older. A support group, like the one Lindsay is proposing, would also help, she said, because grandparents are also less connected to the informal parenting support s y stems

younger people have through

their jobs, their activities and the Lindsays. According to their friends. AARP, support groups caterSince taking custody of his ing to grandparents who care grandchildren, Lindsay said for their grandchildren are he's met one man — somein Corvallis, Klamath Falls, one he swims with at Juniper McMinnville, North Bend and Swim 8: Fitness Center — who Portland. Central and Eastern is also the legal guardian for Oregon are the only parts of one of his grandchildren, and the statewhere these groups being able to talk with him either do not exist or are more has been a tremendous help. than two hours away. But Lindsay still wants to get B ill L i n dsay d ecided t o his support group going, So start his own support group far, he's found a good ally in — GROCK, or Grandparents Norr, who says she would Raising Our Children's Kids love to help him get it off the — which, according to one pro- ground. fessional who works with se— Reporter: 541-617-7816, niors in the community, could mmclean@bendbuffetin.com

FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

School

"There were moments

Continued from D1 A nd according to t h e U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics, it's projected that every p ost-secondary ins t itut ion in th e country w i l l start to look this way by 2020 as colleges become inundated with older students who are looking to advance in their current careers, switch careers entirely or mark something off of their life's to-do list. "It was like a h u m an wave," said Cooper, who saw the i nflux o f o l d er college students like herself who have enrolled at COCC and OSU-Cascades during the five years she's been in school. "In one of

was going to happen.

my English classes, (which has 25 students) there are probably four of us who are over 40."

The wave Stephen Ritter went to college immediately after he graduated from h i gh school. But he dropped out aftera couple of semesters because he w asn't sure what he wanted to do. Ritter figured the t ime off would give him a chance to figure it out. "I just wanted to see the different aspects of what was out there and what I wanted to get into," the 45-year-old said. In the meantime, Ritter has worked various jobs at restaurants and in retail. He's sold cars, worked as a mall security guard and spent seven years on the open road as a long-haul truck driver. He took this last job because he could s ave enough m oney t o start college in the fall of 2008. He is now just two semesters away from getting a bachelor's degree in business administration from OSU-Cascades. He hopes to use this education and his work in every facet of the retail industry to get a job in business developm ent or m arketing at a company like Nike or GE. People wh o a r e 40 and older made up about 19 percent of O SU-Cascades' student body during th e 2 0 11-12 school year, said Jane Reynolds, the college's director of enrollment services and s tudent s u ccess. M a n y of these students started taking courses at college but never fi nished their

big change for us (when it comes.)"

Help in numbers Eugenia Osborne, 55, has raised f iv e d a ugh-

Back to school

when I didn't think it

According to a January 2012 report by the IJ.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics, the number of students in a post-secondary institution who are 35 or older will increase from 3.23 million in fall of 2008 to a

But then I've had help from other students

who have encouraged me to go forward

projected 3.9 million in the fall of 2013. *million

15,000

and have held me accountable."

*13,452

A9es 18'to24

— Eugenia Osborne, 55, who is working toward her bachelor's degree in liberal studies at OSU-Cascades Campus

9,179 9,000

ters and is the proud grandmother of four girls and two boys. But up until her mid40s, there was something she wanted to do but never did: go to college and get a four-

6,000

asleep.

"It helps that I'm an early riser," she joked. It also helps that Osborne's

daughter and granddaughters aresupportive of her efforts in going back to school. She said she pays back their s upport with a l i t tle bit o f i nspiration, noting t hat " i f Granny can do it, anybody can," and they no longer have an excuse to not get a college

degree. But even with this help and determination, Osborne said, it hasn't been easy for to go back to school at her age. "There were moments when I didn't think it was going to happen," Osborne said. "But then I've had help from other

35 andolder

3,000

"When I finally worked up

the nerve (to go to college), I just went for it," said Osborne, who was 47 when she started school and will earn a bachelor's degree in liberal studies from OSU-Cascades this summer. Living w i t h h e r ol d e st d aughter an d t w o g r a n ddaughters who are 11 and 15, Osborne said she has some time to study in the afternoons when everyone is at school or work. Even with this schedule, Osborne says she gets most of her work done early in the morning when the family is

*4,512

2 766

year degree.

25 to 29 *3,62

1,963 1,244

30to34

2000

2005 Actual

2010

*2,034

2015

2020

projected Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Source: National Center for Education Statistics

students who have encouraged me to go forward and have heldme accountable." Osborne said many of those students have b ee n o l d er — maybe not as old as she is, but still older than the traditional college student — who might have families and careers to manage while working on their degrees. Cooper, the former restaurantworker who went back to school when she was 42 years old, said she's also found some support from the fact that 72 percent of OSU-Cascades' students are older than 25. " Even p eople w h o ar e younger than w e ar e h ave stuff besides school going on in their lives," she said. "You would actually be in a minority if you were here and just a student" without a family or a full-time job.

HWY 20E & Dean SwiftRd. (1 block West of Costco)

— Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean@bendbulletin.com

541-323-3011 • starks.com Sewing Machine Repair & Service

Ds oeta®aY ~I

degrees.

"They're midcareer and definitely see the value of getting their degree," she said, adding they're going back to school to move up in their careers. They're also going back to school because of the recession, she said. Many of OSU-Cascades' older students had worked in fields like construction that all but disappeared when the economy went south. "We all of a sudden had a lot more students when the recession came," she said. Though students in their 30s have seen the biggest increase in post-recession enrollment, she said, students in their 40s and older were not that far behind. COCC Director of College Relations Ron Paradis said his school, which is where about 40 percent of OSU-Cacades students come from, reported a similar boost in enrollment when it went from having 7,090 credit earning students in the 2006-07 school year to having 11,334 students this school year. As with OSU-Cascades, Paradis said people in their late 20s and early 30s were the fastest growing number of students at his college in the post-recession enrollment boom. Butpeople 40 or older weren't that far behind, he said, and now make up 17.5 percent of the COCC's student body. "We're already almost there," Paradis said when asked about the National Center for Education Statistics' prediction that 19.1 percent of all students in a post-secondary p r o gram will be 35 or older by 2020. "That would not be a real

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

PARENTS 4 ICIDS STORY TIMES

FAMILY CALENDAR dancethe bachata and cumbia;$5 minimum; donations to Latino Club scholarships accepted; 10 a.m.-10 CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S p.m.; Central Oregon Community SHOW: Featur ing vendorsand a College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. variety of resources for outdoor College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. recreation, with a head and horns NATURECENTEROPENHOUSE: competition, a kids' trout pond, cooking demonstrations and more; Tour the center's exhibits; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunriver $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and Nature Center & Observatory,57245 younger, $15 for a two-day pass; noon-8p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair River Road; 541-593-4394. & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport SENSATIONALSATURDAY: Learn Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or about butterflies and explore their www.thesportshows.com. amazing lifestyle and ecological importance; included in the price of CASCADE CHORALE: The group admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 performs classical works by Bach, and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 Handel and Mendelssohn,underthe direction of James Knox; free; 7 p.m.; and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Bend Church of the Nazarene,1270 Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or N.E. 27th St.; www.cascadechorale. Ol'g. www.highdesertmuseum.org. WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play word TRIVIA BEE: TheEducation games and more in acasual setting, Foundation for the Bend-La Pine to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Schools holds a trivia competition Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 between three-person teams; Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www. with hors d'oeuvres; ages 21 and deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. older only; proceeds benefit the foundation; $21 plus fees; 7 p.m., CASCADECHORALE: The group doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, performs classical works by Bach, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317Handeland Mendelssohn,underthe 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. direction of James Knox; free; "OKLAHOMA!": The Mountain 3 p.m.; Bend Church of the View High School music and drama Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St.; www.cascadechorale.org. departments present the story of two cowboys in 20th-century BEND GAMENIGHT: Play available Oklahoma Territory seeking the board games or bring your own; hearts of the women they love; free; 6 p.m.-midnight; East Bend $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift and children ages 6 and younger; Road; 541-318-8459. 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; CENTRAL OREGON'SGOT TALENT: Mountain View High School, 2755 A talent show contest with local N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 participants; proceeds benefit special or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. recreation programs; $12, $8ages12 "PARANORMAN": A screening of the and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m., doors PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; open 5 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or Annex,134 S.E. E St., Madras; www.towertheatre.org. 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "OKLAHOMA!": The Mountain DAVID HAAS: TheCatholic View High School music and drama composer performs; $10 suggested departments present the story donation; 7:30 p.m.,doorsopen at of two cowboys in 20th-century 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Oklahoma Territory seeking the Church& School, 2450 N.E. 27th hearts of the women they love; St., Bend; 541-280-9744 or www. $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors stfrancisbend.org. and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 SATURDAY N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. SHOW: SeeToday's listing; $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 andyounger, SUNDAY $15 for a two-day pass; 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; DeschutesCounty Fair& Expo CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, SHOW: SeeToday's listing; $10, $5 Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www. ages 6-16, free ages 5 andyounger, thesportshows.com. $15 for a two-day pass; 10 a.m.-4 GRIN ANDBEARIT RUN:5K, 10K p.m.; Deschutes County Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, and one-mile run/walks to benefit Healthy Beginnings; races begin Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www. thesportshows.com. and end at the amphitheater; costs vary, see website for details; free MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES: Featuring for spectators; 10 a.m.; Les Schwab a performance byCentral Oregon Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Symphony musicians; free; 1 p.m.; Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-383-6357 or A.R. BowmanMemorial Museum, 246 www.myhb.org. N. Main St., Prineville; 541-317-3941 LATINO DANCEFESTIVAL: Learn to or www.cosymphony.com.

TODAY

OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www. cascadewinds.org. ECLIPSE!: A lecture and slide show about lunar and solar eclipses, presented by the Sisters Astronomy Club; free; 3 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-617-1086. MUSIC INPUBLIC PLACES: Featuring a performance by Central Oregon Symphony musicians; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Airport, 2522 S.E. Jesse Butler Circle; 541-3173941 or www.cosymphony.com. LADYSMITH BLACK MAMBAZO: The three-time Grammy-winning South African group performs; $32-$50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Olg.

MONDAY RADOSLAV LORKOVIC: The folk musician performs; House concerts at the Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium, Bend; registration requested; $15 donation; 7 p.m. doors open at 6:30 p.m.; 541-480-8830 or ja© prep-profiles.com.

TUESDAY No Family event listings.

WEDNESDAY PALEYFEST, "THE BIGBANG THEORY": A live broadcast of a Q&A with stars and producers from the television comedy, "The Big Bang Theory"; $15; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www.fathomevents.com.

THURSDAY

and library youth events • For the week of March 8-14. Story times are free unless otherwise noted. I :

2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I

I

Cox Newspapers

DAYTON, Ohio — The benefits of praising good behavior are a fundamental tenet of virtually every parenting book. However, how you praise your toddler significantly impacts his or her behavior several years later, according to research soon to be published in Child Development by Elizabeth Gunderson and others. This was a clever research p roject. Parents w er e o b served praising their children at ages 14, 26 and 38 months of age. The children were then re-evaluated when they were 7 and 8 years old. Parents who used a particular type of praise with their youngsters had children who developed more positive attributes when they were older. The researchers documented two different ways that parents acknowledge their children. The experts described the first type of compliments as "process praise." These parents encouraged their children's efforts, not outcome. An example ofprocesspraise istellingachild that he "worked really hard," or similar words to describe a child's actions or strategies. The second type of praise was referred to a s " person praise." These compliments described a child's attributes or abilities. Examples of person praise include "you're so smart" and "you're good at that." When the researchers evaluated the children at 7 and 8 years of age, the parents who

used process praise had children with a more positive motivational framework. These kids were more likely to be interested in solving more challenging tasks and persisting when confronted with failure. Whenever y o u ve r b ally reward your child, you are affecting not only a particu-

I 'l l

III

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I

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is a child psychologist.

NNI 9

175 S.W. MeadowLakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages3and older;6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday andWednesday. I I

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• j • I I 241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME:10:10a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOL ANDOLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5; 10:30 a.m. and6:30 p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday.

•• r •

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601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesday and 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages3-5;10:30 a.m.Fridayand 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • OLD-FASHIONED FAMILY GAMEDAY: All ages; 2p.m. Friday. • VIOLIN CONCERT: Diane Allen and her students perform; all ages; 3 p.m.Saturday. • PAJAMA PARTY: Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Wednesday. • RICK YANCEY: Author offers presentation; ages12 and older; registration suggested; 6:30 p.m.Tuesday. I •

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827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months;11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5;10:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN'TALES: Ages18-36 months;1015a m. Thursday. I' '

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Question Continued from D1 "Routines are good for both kids and pets to get used to," Stayer said. "It helps the kids remember to dotheir chores, and it will help the dog look at the child as one of its owners." Stayer said parents maywant to offer their child rewards: If the child can clean up after the pet, or feed it for an allotted time period without being told to do so, Stayer suggests pet-related incentives, such as enrolling your child and the dog in an agilitytraining class.

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16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH LAB: Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday.

62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 0-3; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • BOOK ENDS: Ages 6-11; Stories and games about "Elephant, Piggie andCat!"; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. • OLD FASHIONEDFAMILY GAME DAY:Allages;2 to4 p.m. Saturday.

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110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECH TIME: Ages12-17; 2 to 6 p.m. Tuesday. I

56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • TEENGAMEDAYAges1017;130to330pm. Wednesday.

"It makes the kids more excited to be involved with caring for the dog," Stayer said. "Establishing something fun to do with their pet will help with the m ore monotonous side of its care." Balancing fun with responsibility is the key to getting your child to make good on promises of caring for a pet, Stayer said. If your child continues to shirk his or her pet-care responsibilities,Stayer recommends having a sit-down talk about the importance of follow-through and responsibility, and how the child's actions affect the ani-

"OKLAHOMA!": TheMount ain View High School music and drama departments present the story of two cowboys in 20thcentury OklahomaTerritory seeking the hearts of the women theylove;$8,$6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12. or.us/mvhs.

lar behavior but also your y oungster's internal w a y of viewing him- or herself. While accomplishments ultimately matter, it's really your child's efforts, persistence and problem solving that should be the focus. — Dr. Gregory Ramey

$10ages 65andolder, $7ages 5-12,free ages 4and younger)

• WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt;12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, sharestories andsongs; 10to11 a.m. Thursday; $15per child nonmembers,$10per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages2-5; storytelling about animals andpeople of the HighDesert;10:30 a.m.Tuesday.

19530Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday.

maL She says the worst thing to do in a situation like this is to set a deadline or threaten to give the dog away if your child doesn't do his or her part. "That should never be an option," Stayer said. "In my mind, that's teaching them that it's OK to just give a pet away if you don't want to take care of it anymore. When youget apet,you're committing to taking care of it as long as you're able to." And, Stayer says, that's the message that you should get across to your child. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mtaehoe@bendbulletin.com

THE UNRESOLVED

FREE SEMINAR Thursday, March 14th 2013 at 5:30 p.m.

How parents praise a toddler affects behavior much later By Dr. Gregory Ramey

59800S.U.S.Highway97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum. org; 541-382-4754 • Unlessnoted, eventsincludedwithadmission($12adults,

: I I

• •

— Fatig Ue/Low Energy — Unexplained Weight Gain — Difficulty Losing Weight — Morning Headaches

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— Constipation — Thinning or Brittle Hair — Always Feeling Cold — Depression — Anxiety — Night Sweats

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FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

DS

PETS How often should I feed my pit bulls'? By Marc Morrone Newsday

Q

•I would like to know •the correct way to feed my pit bulls. Is once-a-day feeding OK or is it better to feed them twice a day? I do not want them to get overweight, and everybody tells me something different. • G rowing up, I w a s • always told by other dog keepers that an adult

A

dog should be fed only once a day, in the evening. That caused both me and my dogs a lot of stress — me because I love to feed animals and my dogs because they liked to eat. However, I soon started to feed them twice a day, and they did just fine. They never got too heavy from this routine, and were not scrounging around for food all day. How much to feed the dog each time varies from

dog to dog. Some pet keepers I know just leave a dish of dry dog food out for the dogs all day, and their dogs eat a bit here and there. However, there are dogs that would eat as much food as is offered — and the dish, too, if that were possible. I know my African Q . .gray parrot needs to be misted every day, but he has so much powder in his feathers that I could stand there for an hour misting him until my hand hurts and he is still dry. Is there any other way to get him wet? Some people say to take the bird into the shower with me, but who has time for that? • When I was a kid, I • worked in a g a rden center. When we were mixing the peat moss potting soil for seeds to be planted in, my boss would mix some dish soap in with it to wet it instantly. Otherwise, the water would just run off it and we could never get to work. Pet stores sell shampoos made just for birds, and I always add some to my birds' misting bottles to wet them instantly.

A

reservin man's es rien • Mo. taxidermist makes sureanimal lovers neverhaveto

say goodbye By Alan Scher Zagier The Associated Press

SLATER, Mo. — Growing up on the family farm, Anthony Eddy learned early on not to get too attached to animals, including household pets. His devoted customers are a different story. Pet lovers across the country count on the Saline County taxidermist to faithfully preserve Brutus, Fluffy and other beloved companions for posterity. Even if it means shelling out thousands of dollars and waiting more than a year for the pets' return. "They're very distraught, because their child has died. For most people, this animal is their life," said Lessie "Les" Thurman Calvert, Eddy's office manager. "Some are kind of eccentric. But most of them are just like you and me. They don't want to bury or cremate them. They can't stand the thought.... It helps them feel better about the loss." T he front s h owroom o f E ddy's W i ldlife S t udio i n downtown Slater is a testament topet owners' perseverance. Lifelike dogs and cats of all sizes are scattered along the floor, from a perky-looking Brittany spaniel to a regal Persian cat, a lone iguana and the stray cockatiel or two. Departed pets of all persuasions spend up to one year in hulking, freeze-dry metal drums before they are painstakingly p reserved and r eturned t o their owners. Eddy said his business is one of the few in the country to specialize in pet taxidermy and has a two-month waiting list. A former high school chemistry and biology teacher, hog farmer and AirForce veteran, Eddy started out in traditional taxidermy, stuffing great horned owls and pheasants with the help of a local veterinarian. He originally used the freeze-dry technique to preserve mounted turkey heads for hunters before realizing in the mid-1990s it could also work with pets. Eddy, 64, compares his line of work t o t h e m o r tician's

Photos by Jeff Robersoh /The Assoaated Press

Anthony Eddy looks into a conventional freezer while a dog is preserved inside a freeze dryer in Slater, Mo. Animal lovers from across the country call on Eddy to faithfully preserve their beloved departed pets for posterity through a freeze-drying process that can take up to a year before they are painstakingly preserved and returned to their owners. Receptionist Lessie Calvert sits behind her desk surrounded by freezedried animals at Anthony Eddy's Wildlife Studio in Slater, Mo. trade. He'll share broad details about the process with customers but likes to keep some mystery to the process and steerclear ofthe gross-out factor. He's quick to embrace the artistry of his craft, especially when it comes to the primping and prepping required once the internal organs and body fat are removed and the carcass is fully dry. Depending on the customer's preference, pets can be posed with a skyward gaze, an extended paw or with eyes closed, seemingly

deer looks like. Everybody knows exactly what their pets look like." Debbie Rosa, a 59-year-old teacher who splits her time between southern Maine and Port Charlotte, Fla., had her 17-year-old fox terrier, Lexi, preserved by Eddy when the dog died just before Christmas 2005. She said the choice was an easy one. "I could stare at an urn, or I could stare at the ground in the cemetery, or I could hold and pet her," Rosa said. "Her asleep. spirit is i n h eaven, but her "You just have a knack for body is here on Earth." it," he said. "It's like an artist Eddy and Calvert estimate painting a picture." they receive two to three pets The degree of d i f f iculty each week, every week. The — and the scrutiny of d e manding pet owners who can immediately detect flaws or imperfections in their loved ones — keep many traditional taxidermists from the domestic animal sector, said Steve Wolk, president of the National Taxidermists Association. "No matter how p e rfect your petcomes out,there can still b e s omething w r ong," said Wolk, who owns Little Creek Taxidermy in Festus, Mo. "When you go deer hunting, you don't know what that

studio charges $850for pets under 10 pounds and $40 for each additional pound. A llen McConnell, a p s ychology professor at Miami University in Ohio who studies petowners' behavior, said those who opt for animal preservation can be motivated by grief, a need for belonging and anthropomorphism — the act of ascribing human attributes to animals or even inanimate objects. "It's very common for people to memorialize important members of t h ei r f a m i ly," he said. "We often visit relatives in family gravesites on birthdays.... It's part of an extended connection that people have." Eddy said he is no longer surprised by unusual requests from customers. It seems that as long as humans embrace animals as four-legged friends, those bonds will continue past the pet's expiration date. "It runs the whole gamut," he said, mentioning turtles,

diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE: GREYHOUND ADOPTION: Retired racing greyhounds with Greyhound Off-leash workand recall with distractions; $110; 6p.m.Wednesdays; Pet Adoption Northwest; 11 a.m.preregister; call for directions; 3 p.m.March 23;Eastside Bend Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or Pet Express, 420 N.E. Windy Knolls www.PawsitiveExperience.com. Drive; 541-385-5298, or 11 a.m.3 p.m. March 24; Westside Bend Pet OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week, Express, 133 S.W. Century Drive; drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5p.m. 541-385-5298. Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and 12 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. GROUP CLASSES U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen at 541-382-051 0. ANIMAL CHIROPRACTICSEMINAR: Dr. OBEDIENCEFOR AGILITY:Sixweeks; AmandaKremer;11a.m.-1 p.m. $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage March 23;EastsideBendPetExpress, Agili ty,24035 Dodds Road,Bend; 420 N.E WindyKnolls Drive; Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or 541-385-5298. www.desertsageagility.com. BASIC LEVEL ONECLASS: Beginner LEVELONEPUPPYCLASS: Social manners course, any age or breed, skills and basic manners for puppies vaccinations required; $85 for seven 9- to -15-weeks old, vaccinations weeks; 5:30-6:30 p.m. Mondays, required; $85 for sevenweeks;12:30 starts Monday; register by today; p.m. Saturdays, starts March16; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht register by Thursday; La Pine at 541-536-2458 or diannshappy Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541tails@msn.com or www.diannshappy 536-2458 or diannshappytails@msn. tails.com. com or www.diannshappytails.com. BASIC LEVELTWO CLASS:Beyond PUPPY KINDERGARTENCLASSES: the basics, covers distractions, long Training, behavior and socialization distance recalls and morecommands; classes for puppies 10 to 16 weeks $85 for sevenweeks; 5:30-6:30 p.m. old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; Tuesdays, starts Tuesday; register preregister; call for directions; by Sunday; LaPineTraining Center, Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or Diann Hecht at541-536-2458 or www.PawsitiveExperience.com. diannshappytails@msn.com or PUPPY LIFE SKILLS: $120 for six www.diannshappytails.com. weeks; 5 p.m.; Tuesdays; Desert BEGINNEROBEDIENCE:Basic SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, skills, recall, leash manners; $110Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or 125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; www.desertsageagility.com. preregister; call for directions; PUPPY MANNERS CLASS: Social Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.PawsitiveExperience.com. skills for puppies up to 6 months; $110 for seven-week class, cost BEHAVIOR— BODY SIGNALS: includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Learn about yours and your dog's Mondays; preregister; Friends signals andbody language,includes off-leash play, vaccinations required; for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis $45 for four weeks; 11a.m.-12 p.m. Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www Saturdays, starts March 23; register .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. by March 22; La PineTraining Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or TREIBALLCLASS:$120 for six

EVENTS

weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.

Submitted photo

Diesel loves to play Say hello to Diesel, a13week-old Bernese mountain dog. He lives with Gretchen and

Monte Hawkins in Bend.Diesel loves being outdoors and romping in the snow. He also enjoys sleeping, eating, and messing with his big brother Brutus by digging up his stra-

tegically placed bones inthe backyard and moving them to his own special spots.

To submit a photo for publication, email a high-resolution

image along with your animal's name, ageandspecies or breed, your name,age, city of residence andcontact information, and afew words about what makesyour pet special. Send photos to pets©bend bulletin.com, drop themoff at 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, or mail them to The Bulletin Petssection,P.O.Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. Contact: 541-383-0358.

guinea pigs, snakes and more. "If you've got a pet of some k ind, somebody's going t o want you to preserve it."

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TRAINING AND BOARDING ANNE GESER: In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: S.A.N.E Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy©sanedog training.com. DANCIN'WOOFS: Behavioral counseling; 63027 LowerMeadow Drive, Suite D,Bend; MareSheyat541312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs.com. DIANN'S HAPPY TAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La PineTraining Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails©msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. DOGSLTD5 TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 CheyenneRoad, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDSFOR LIFE DOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'S SCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training andAKCring-ready coaching; 63378 NelsAnderson Road,Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumannat 541-536-1418 or www.linsschoolfordogs.com. ZIPIDY DODOG:Day care, boarding, groomingand dog walking;675 N.E. Hemlock Ave, Suite112, Redmond; www.zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog© bendbroadband.com.

Full defails af;:www.DrRow.com *Includes The Bulletin Interview with Dr. Row

Or Ceff5 41-526-0 0 1 9 850 SW 7thStreet,Redmond, Oregon 97756 Located next to Fred Meyerin Redmond

DB TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

na s erre, ti er ormoreo eatcome TV SPOTLIGHT

Ferrell, who i s c u r rently filming the sequel to his hit "Anchorman," and f r equent By Greg Braxton Los Angeles Times partner Adam M c Kay, are LOS ANGELES — IFC is executive producers of "The out to prove that big things Spoils of Babylon," which will can come out of small, quirky be produced by Funny or Die, shows. their comedy video website Sparked by the success of that is an outgrowth of their "Portlandia," the series pok- production company. ing gentle fun a t P ortland, The six-episode project will and its offbeat residents that be a parody of lavish minihas charmed both critics and series such as "The Thorn viewers, the basic cable net- Birds." Like that project, "The work has enlisted A-listers S poils of B abylon" wil l b e Will Ferrell and Ben Stiller as an adaptation of a b estsellit aggressively ratchets up in ing novel spanning generahopes of becoming a leader in tions and multiple characters alternative comedy fare. — except that the book doesn't

F errell

Stil l e r

really exist. The "novel," by fictional famous author Eric Jonrosh (Ferrell), centers on a family who made it rich in the oil business. "IFC is either really courageous or really stupid," Ferrell said in a statement, "which makes them the perfect partner for us." Also greenlit is a s k etch c omedy show starring t h e

Birthday Boys, who have been featured on Funny or D i e's websiteand are frequent performers at the Upright Citizens Brigade in Hollywood. The executive producers are Stiller and Bob Odenkirk, the latter of whom created HBO's sketch comedy series "Mr. Show" and has lately been seen as shady Saul Goodman on AMC's "Breaking Bad." Both projects are slated to premiere late this year. I n a n emai l , Fe r r e l l

quipped about

an obscure film. "I think IFC is proving to be one of the few places willing to take creative risks with comedy, a place where the artist is trusted and allowed to follow through with whatever their distinct voice may be," he said. "I think that's why they will be pitched more and more projects. That, and the fact that they have a great dental plan." Added Odenkirk, "IFC is an eclectic network with a really smart audience. The executives are willing to take some risks as they look for something different. That will be very valuable for our group."

w h y he

brought "The Spoils of Babylon" to IFC, which he used to watch occasionally to catch

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating systemfor selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.

Rating:PG for sequences of action and scary images, and brief mild language. What it's about:A carnival magician is sucked, by tornado, into the Land of Oz. And a legend is born. The kid attractor factor:Flying monkeys, wicked witches and a lot of reminders of "The Wizard of Oz." Goodlessons/bad lessons: "Nothing's impossible, if you put

your mind to it." Rules to live by? "Show up. Keep up and shut up." Violence: The menacingmonkeys have been supplanted by scarier 3D baboons. Language:Disney clean. SetcA few smooches, a little leering, a little Mila Kunis in Spandex. Drugs:Not a hint. Parents' advisory:Scarier and not nearly as adorable or musical as the original, but if your kids love "The Wizard of Oz," they'll get the jokes. Suitable for 8 and older.

'THE LAST EXORCISM: PART II'

Rating:PG-13 for horror violence, terror and brief language. What it's about:A teenager continues to flee her datewith the Devil. The kid attractor factor:Scary stuff, much of it involving teenagers. Goodlessons/bad lessons: "Darkness is not the only power in this world," and the only person who cansaveyoufrom Satan isyou. Violence:Yes.

Disney Enterprises via The AssociatedPress

James Franco, as Oz, left, and the character Finley, voiced by Zach Braff, are shown in a scene from "Oz the Great and Powerful." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine. Language:Scattered profanity Sex:Flirted with, discussed. Drugs:Intravenous.

Parents' advisory: The scary subject matter and this film's treatment of it rule it out for 10 and youngers.

Son in jail struggleswith dad'scancer

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY

Dear Abby: I am in a county jail for parole violation. I am an addict, which is why I'm in this not-so-welcoming environment. I accept full responsibility for being here because ultimately it was my actions thatguaranteed me confinement in jail. I read

• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. t

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Dear Just:All people do not react to bad news in the same waycrying, screaming or lashing out. Some go numb for a period of time, until they are ready to process their emotions. Part of y our problem may be that because you're inyour column every day carcerated, you DE and find hope within it. feel helpless. BY On a recent visit with Not k n owing my parents I learned my whether psychomother, who suffers from logical c ounsela variety of health problems, can no ing is available for prisoners in your longer work. My father, who must jail, I'm recommending you discuss w ork to cover the costofhercare,has this with a chaplain. It would be a been diagnosed with liver cancer. safe way to air some of the emotions This is very difficult for me. My fa- you are struggling with. You have ther is my absolute best friend. I have my sympathy. to be strong for my mother. I want to Dear Abby:I am the mother of a scream and cry and sometimes lash "yours, mine and ours" family. Beout, but my inner adult (I'm 26) tells tween us, my husband and I have me that would be immature. six children. I have been "Mom" for I don't feel like I have cometo terms his three children since the oldest with my father's illness. Although I was 6. Fifteen years have passed, know what is eventually to come, I and I raised all of them as my own. have yet to feel any emotion, good or Because thestress of such a large bad. I'm not sure if I'm blocking it or family has taken its toll at times, I if I'm being the strong-willed adult. I have said I couldn't wait until everywas never raised with the "men don't one was 18 and out of the house. cry" concept. Am I repressing my Three of the children are on their emotions? And if so, is there anything own now and three remain. The I can do to start dealing with this'? youngest is 14. I recently took my — Just Another Inmate 18-year-old son to the Air Force in Pennsylvania recruiter to take his entrance test

and as I watched him walk into the building, I started to cry. I realized I don't really want them to go away. Ihave been a parent since Iwas 17, and now — at 40 — I'm having a hard time imagining life without them. I'm afraid of having only my husband tokeep me occupied. I'm afraid it'll be like starting our relationship all over again, and he may not like what he sees. How can I get pastthe fear ofnotbeing needed or wanted anymore'? — Almost Empty-Nested in Vermont Dear Almost Empty-Nested: Instead of allowing fear or anxiety to drag you down, look at the bright side. Your nest will be full for four more years— and ifthere is something about yourself that you see that YOU don't like, there is plenty of time to do something about it. You are more than "just" a mother. Because your responsibilities as a parent have lightened, use the time to broaden your horizons and develop some mutual interests with your husband that you couldn't before.Sometimes we can be our own harshest critics — so be a little kinder to yourself and consider what I have said. It is heartfelt.

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 21 AND OVER (R) 2, 4:40, 7:50, 10:20 • DARK SKIES (PG-13) 1040 a.m.,450, 745, 10:15 • DEAD MANDOWN(R) 12:25, 3:20, 6:45, 9:40 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH (PG)10:55a.m.,4:25, 9:25 • ESCAPEFROMPLANET EARTH3-D (PG) 1:40, 7:05 • A GOOD DAYTO DIEHARD(R) 10:45 a.m., 1:10, 4:05, 6:30 • IDENTITYTHIEF(R) 11 a.m., 445, 725, 10:15 • JACKTHE GIANTSLAYER(PG-13) I:25, 710 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER 3-D(PG-13)10:40a.m.,12:05, 4:15, 6: I5, 9:20, 9:55 • THE LASTEXORCISMPART II (PG-13) 1050 a.m., 1:15, 4:10, 9:50 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)10:30 a.m. • LIFEOFPI3-0(PG) I:35,7:40 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL(PG) 1030a.m.,12:15, 1:30,1: 50,3:30,4:35,6:35,7,7:40,9:15,IO:05,IO:40 • 01THE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)1035 a.m., 12:30,3:45,7:15, to:to • OZTHEGREATANDPOWERFULIMAX(PG) 12:45,4, 7:30, 10:25 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 1, 3:50, 6:50, 9:45 • SNITCH(PG-13) 10:35 a.m.,1:20, 4:20, 7:05 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 9:50 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies.

— Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY,

from home. Someone's quirky behavior might be the direct result of a perceived coldness from you. You have options; study each one, and consider the end results. It will be crucial to know what you want. Tonight: Stay close to your pad.

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)5:30 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 9:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are21and older only. Younger than 21 mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7pm.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian. • i r I Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • BARBARA (PG-13) 3 • SOUNDCITY(no MPAArating) 8 • SEARCHINGFOR SUGAR MAN (PG-13)5:30

MARCH 8, 2013:This yearyou

might want to keep your own counsel more often. You will need time to center yourself, rethink Stars showthe kind situations and of dayyou'llhave make important * * * * * ' y n a decisions youalso ** * * P ositive will enjoy your time ** * A verage more at home and with family. Moving * Difficult into a new home or remodeling your current home adds to your pleasure. AQUARIUS points the wayto new experiences.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July22)

** * * D eal with others directly, you' andll getyour desired response.Yourinstincts guide you as tohowto handle adifficult situation. You also mightwant toschedule apersonal meeting without others knowingabout it. Tonight: Quality timewith aloved one.

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

** * * * N ote how many people are looking for you. You will have many sets of plans and options for company ARIES (March 21-April19) from which to choose. Your instincts tell ** * * * L i sten to news. Events evoke a you "the more, the merrier." Schedule a strong response. You might not be aware late lunch with a co-worker or a friend. ofyourlimits and choices, butyou likely Tonight: Do only want your heart desires. will decide that the best place to be is in VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) charge. Look to your long-term goals. Let go of a need to have certain things go ** * You could feel burdened by someone's requests, but you will do your your way. Tonight: TGIF. best to meet them. Unfortunately, you TAURUS (April 20-May20) might bethe person left holding the bagat ** * Pressure builds. Step forward and theendofthe day.Do whatyouneedtodo. handle situations your way. You might Follow through on anoffer. Tonight: Do not not be so sure of yourself once you dive take someone's comment personally. into a personal matter. You will gain LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) through your efforts. Others see you as ** * * Y our playfulness emerges when resourceful and dynamic. Tonight: Lead dealing with others. You might want to your friends into some fun playtime. rethink a personal matter and make an GEMINI (May 21-June20) adjustment. When you change, others ** * * * O thers find you to be unusually gradually seem to change as well. Use fortunate and able to deal with various care with your finances, as your budget types of situations. Use your skills to might be tight. Tonight: Start your listen to others, and also to get past an weekend right. immediate issue. Your smile helps others SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) trust you. Do not push past your limits. ** * * Y our instincts point to working Tonight: Where the good times are.

Sp.m. on TCM, Movie:"Rome, Open City" —Directed by Roberto Rossellini, this 1946 drama stars Marcello Pagliero as a Resistance fighter during the Second World War. Whenthe Nazis occupy Rome, he needs to get out of town and seeks the help of his friend's fiancee (Anna Magnani). In turn, she relies on a priest (Aldo Fabrizi) to get the man out of the country. This is a wonderful film that tells how average people tried to save a life. 5 p.m. onNGC, "GhostShipsof the BlackSea:Revealed" — Dr. Robert Ballard returns to a miraculously well-preservedByzantine shipwreck using state-of-the-art technology and arobot known as Hercules. His plan is toexcavate two shipwrecks for the first time ever, including one ofthe most pristine ancient vesselseverfound. 8 p.m. onCI~ 3, "Kitchen Nightmares" —In the newepisode "Mill Street Bistro, Part 2," Gordon continues butting headswith Joe, the Ohio eatery's stubborn owner. He's actually taking pride in his ability to shoot Gordondown, and Gordon is ready towalk out the door. It's going to takemorethan a menu makeoverandsomenew decor to turn this placearound.

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES

'OZ THE GREAT AMO POWERFUL'

TV TODAY

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

** * * U se care with your finances once more, even if funds are on the plus side. Consider your checking account to be a train station, and your money the train. The train constantly is entering the station, but it leaves just as quickly. Tonight: Where the action is.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)

** * Decide to handle a personal matter directly. Understand more of what is happening within a key relationship. Others currently remain highly responsive to your energy. A child really enjoys being with you, and he or she is learning from you. Tonight: Let it all hang out.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March20)

** * Consider taking at least part of today off, as you need some downtime. You have been pushing very hard for various reasons. Everyone has their limits — you included. Be smart and take care of yourself. Listen to a family member's opinions. Tonight: Play it low-key. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate

9 p.m. on H E3, "Grimm" — As Nick (David Giuntoli) struggles with the consequences of learning about Juliette and Renard (Bitsie Tulloch, Sasha Roiz), he's assigned to investigate his own crime. The search for the key heats up, and Renard forges an unexpected alliance. 9 p.m. on (CW), "Cult" —Jeff (Matt Davis) discovers that Nate had been hosting a role-playing game in which players re-enact scenes from the "Cult" television show. As heand Skye(Jessica Lucas) try to determine which scene the players will take on next, EJ.(Stacy Farber) searchesNate's computer and discovers he's been active online.' 9 p.m. on STARZ, "Spartacus: War of the Damned" —Gannicus (Dustin Clare) is trapped behind enemy lines during Crassus' (Simon Merrells) assault on the rebel-occupied city. On his father's orders, Tiberius (Christian Antidormi) must hold a celebration for someone he detests. ©zap2it

'

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• ARGO(R)12:30,3,6,8:45 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) Noon, 4, 7:20 • EMPEROR(PG-13) 1:15,4: I5,6:45,9:I5 • QUARTET(PG-13) 1, 3: I5, 7, 9:10 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 3:45, 6: l5 • SILVERLININGS PLAYBOOK (R)12:45,3:30,6:30,9:05 • ZERO DARK THIRTY (R) 12:15, 8:35 I

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Redmond Cinemas, 1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541 -548-8777 • 21 AND OVER (R) 5:I5, 7:15, 9:15 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-I3) 4: I5, 6:45, 9: I5 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG-13)4,6:45,9:30 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4, 6:30, 9

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * Watch what's happening with a loved one. An opinion youhaveheld for awhile could change as aresult of a newexperience. Be resourceful in howyou approach others. Know that it will take anabundance of mental and/or physical energy to stay focused. Tonight: Headhomeearly.

8 p.m. on (CW), "Nikita"Amanda (Melinda Clarke) plans to kidnap Ari's (Peter Outerbridge) son Stefan (Dylan Minnette) to use as leverage in her effort to gain control of the black box. Ari asks for Nikita's (Maggie Q) help, but she and Amandaare both captured by Stefan's bodyguard. Michael (ShaneWest) angers Owen (Devon Sawa) by making Alex (Lyndsy Fonseca) Nikita's backup.

Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • IDENTITYTHIEF(R)5:15,745 • JACKTHE GIANTSLAYER(PG-13) 5:15, 745 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)5,7:30 • QUARTET (PG-13) 5, 7 i /

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Madras Cinema5, 1 101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • ESCAPE FROMPLANET EARTH(PG)5:05, 7:10 • AGOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R)4:30,9 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) 4:05, 6:30, 9:05 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFUL3-D (PG)410,7,940 • PHANTOM(R) 9:15 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 6:40 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • JACKTHEGIANTSLAYER(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 410, 7:10 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)4,7 • Theupstairs screening room haslimited accessibility.

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• Find a week's worth of movie times plus

film reviews inside today'sGO!Magazine.

541-389-9983 www.shadeondemand.com

ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - ExerciseEquipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health andBeautyItems 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, StereoandVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- GardeningSupplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGE SALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood 208

Pets 8 Supplies 0

00 I Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006 WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars and smoking accessories. WANTED: RAZORSGillette, Gem, Schick, etc. Shaving mugs and accessories. Fair prices paid. Call 541-390-7029 between 10 am-3 pm.

The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more i nformation about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Protection hotline at 1-877-877-9392.

The Bulletin

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Diamond Country Value Dog Food 40 lbs. - $17 Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed. 541-923-2400 www.quarryfeed.com

Doberman AKC pups champion lines, black & rust, 1 male red, 6 wks now ready 3/24. $2000F, $1800M. bbest242Oyahoo.com 541-659-9058

USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Door-tc-dccr selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world tc sell. The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of Donate deposit bottles/ classified advertising... cans to local all volunreal estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting teer, non-profit rescue, to People Look for Information goods. Bulletin Classifieds help w/cat spay/neuter bills. Cans for Cats About Products and appear every day in the vet trailer at Grocery Outlet, Services Every Daythrough print or on line. SE 3rd/Wilson, 2/26The BulletinClassifieds Call 541-385-5809 3 /12. Donate M-F O www.bendbulletin.com Smith Signs, 1515 NE WANTED: Tobacco 2nd; CRAFT, Tumalo any pipes - Briars, MeerThe Bulletin time. 541-389-8420; Sekkng Centnl Oregonk nke 1903 shaums and smoking www.craftcats.org accessories. Adopt a nice CRAFT cat WANTED: RAZORSGillette, Gem, Schick, or kitten from Tumalo sanctuar~, Pet Smart, or etc. Shaving mugs Petco! ixed, shots, ID and accessories. c hip, t e sted, m o r e! Fair prices paid. 541-389-8420. Open Sat/ Call 541-390-7029 65480 78th St between 10 am-3 pm. Sun 1-5pm Doxie pups! Adorable Photos 8 info at 11-wk-old short hair. www.craftcats.org WANT TO RENT OR A few red's and wild & like us on Facebook. BUY: Garage size boar/red 8 chocolate space for my wood- Alaskan Malamutepup, mix. Asking $300. Call turning shop, need 5 41-508-2167 if y ou 1 male, $400 220. 541-389-3992 541-771-9255. are ready to give one of these little ones a BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Bengals TICA R e g ., good home! Champion lines, takSearch the area's most ing deposits NOW! comprehensive listing of DO YOU HAVE bengalcatspride.com. classified advertising... SOMETHING TO $800-$1200. R eady real estate to automotive, SELL 4/5. Call Kim merchandise tc sporting FOR $500 OR goods. Bulletin Classifieds 503-860-8974, R e dLESS? mond. appear every day in the Non-commercial print cr on line. Dachshund AKC miniaadvertisers may Call 541-385-5809 place an ad with ture, b l ac k & tan OUI' www.bendbulletin.com long-hair male, $ 325. Info/pix, 541-420-6044 "QUICK CASH The Bulletin SPECIAL" ekkng centrki oregon kkce eis Dachshund AKC mini pup 1 week 3 lines 12 www.bendweenies.com k~ k k ki $350. 541-508-4558 Ad must include I I t e ms for Free price of single item of $500 or less, or Bagged leaves for gar multiple items den/compost.You haul whose total does Free! 541-548-5667 not exceed $500. Horse Manure, large loads, perfect for gard ening, w i l l lo a d , FREE. 541-390-6570.

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Dachshund Mini AKC Choc. long-haired F. $600. 2 0% off if w i l l spay. 541-598-7417

: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809

www.bendbulietin.com

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

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German Shepherd/ The Bulletin Black Lab Puppies recommends extra ' Colt 357 Python, 8" barThe Perfect Mix! r el, w / s c o pe, 5 0 l caution when purReady March 15. rounds, cleaning kit, Purebred parents have chasing products or, n ever fired. Al l i n services from out of I exc. demeanors. 2 locking case. $3300. sets of shots/dewl the area. Sending I 541-771-4970 ormed. Females $225, cash, checks, or Males $175 l credit i n f o rmation 541-350-3025 may be subjected to IT MISSTHIS DOH For more German Shepherds, AKC l FRAUD. information about an I www.sherman-ranch.us advertiser, you may I 541-281-6829 / call t h e Or e gon / DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO Lab Pups AKC, black ' State Attor ney ' SELL 8 y ellow, Mas t e r l General's O f f i ce FOR $500 OR Hunter sired, perfor- Consumer P r otec- • LESS? mance pedigree, OFA t ion ho t l in e at I Non-commercial cert hips 8 e l bows,l 1-877-877-9392. advertisers may Call 541-771-2330 www.kinnamanretnevers.com place an ad with our Labradoodles - Mini 8 "QUICK CASH med size, several colors SPECIAL" 541-504-2662 212 1 week3lines 12 www.alpen-ridge.com Antiques & OI' Labrador Pups, AKC Collectibles k 20i ~k Chocolate/Yeliow/White Ad must Hips OFA guaranteed. include price of $300-$400. Big Red Barn k f S5 0 0 1-541 -954-1 727 $ale; Help us liquior less, or multiple date; Free The Just bought a new boat? items whose total Barn! Antiques; Sell your old one in the does not exceed Primitives; Project classifieds! Ask about our $500. Pieces; Barnyard Super Seller rates! Rusties & Farm541-385-5809 Call Classifieds at yard Finds; One 541-385-5809 Poodle pupsAKC toys. Day Only, Sun., www.bendbulietin.com Loving, cuddly compan- March10; 8-3; 5735 ions. 541-475-3889 SW Obsidian Ave., Redmond; If you Pygmy Billy Goat, great weed eater & studly! were here last year, $35. 541-410-3562 ya know what we're talkin' about! Please Queensland Heelers Be Respectful - No standard 8 mini,$150 8 Early Birds up. 541-280-1537 rightwayranch.wordpress.com Childs play vanity, mir35h x 20 t/4w Rodent control experts ror/bench, (barn cats) seek work $125. 541-526-1206. 280 in exchange for safe The Bulletin reserves shelter, basic care. the right to publish all Estate Sales Fixed, shots. Will deads from The Bulletin Look What I Found! liver! 541-389-8420. newspaper onto The You'll find a little bit of Seniors & Veterans! Bulletin Internet webeverything in site. Adopta companion cat The Bulletin's daily from Tumalo rescue, fee garage and yard sale waived! Tame, fixed, The Bulletin Ser mg Central Okegknk nke l903 section. From clothes shots, ID chip, tested, to collectibles, from more! 389-8420. Photos 240 housewares to hardetc: www.craftcats.org. ware, classified is Crafts & Hobbies Like us on Facebook. always the first stop for 210 cost-conscious Rockhound Equipment consumers. And if Furniture & Appliances & supplies. Saw, grind, sand & polish. Loryou're planning your own garage or yard tone & Highland Park A1 Washersa Dryers Bend.541 280-5574 sale, look to the clas$150 ea. Full warsifieds to bring in the ranty. Free Del. Also 243 buyers. You won't find wanted, used W/D's a better place Ski Equipment 541-280-7355 for bargains! Call Classifieds: Volant C h u bb s w/ 541-385-5809 or Frigidaire, side x side, Salomon bi n d ings, white, like new, $395 email $100. 541-593-2163

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Guns, Hunting & Fishing

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Sales Northwest Bend

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Sporting Goods - Misc.

SKS 4570 trap door, Mack 91 AK, REM 03, SHARP 45-70, BRWN l aser g r ip . $ 8 5 0 . 300 WIN auto H&R 541-728-0445. Buffalo Classic 45-70, Good choice of shotMarlin mdl 917vs 17 hmr guns and handguns. SS fluted brl, scope, H 8 H Firearms & Tack $350. 541-815-4901

KIMBER

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CARRY 45 cal., night sights, Crimson Trace

MEC9000 shotshell 12 ga. reloader, RCBS

541-382-9352

LaCrosse goal, up-

graded net, Like new, $80. 541-385-5781.

Call The Bulletin At Strawberry Mountain model scale, $400. 541-385-5809 Gun & Knife Show 541-389-8563 or Sat-Sun, Mar 9-10, 2013 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail yukonwilly@msn.com Grant County Fairgrounds At: www.bendbulletin.com John Day, OR Remington 22LR Vendors call 541-575-1900 ammo, 300 rds NIB, or applications online at $45. 541-647-8931

rantcount air rounds.com

Remington 700 - 7mag, 3 x9 s c o pe , 30 0 + rounds ammo. $600 obo. 541-419-5060

Ruger P-95 9mm 15 shot, like new $475. 541-815-4901. R uger RedHawk 4 4 mag., 5" barrel, exc. $600. 541-728-0445.

Buy-Sen-Trade

Rifle raffle donated by John Day Ace Hardware

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746

What are you

Check out the looking for? classifieds online You'll find it in www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classifieds Updated daily

S houlder holster f i ts med. frame automatic, $25. 541-389-2246.

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541-385-5809

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Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend

Garage Sale Klt

Sterling silver f i ligree gemstone pendant, $60. 458-206-4825 (Bend)

Sales Redmond Areal

Inside Saturday Mar- BARN SALE - Clean, ket, 10-4 every Sat. in quality horse equipment, tools, household... too March. 1036 NE 8th many items to list! St., Masons Bldg, beFri-Sun, 8-5, Follow hind 7-11 on Greensigns from Terrebonne to wood Ave. Many artiEquestrian Meadows. san items on sale! 288

Sales Southeast Bend

Sales Other Areas

ESTATE/SHOP Classy "Junque" & Baked Goods Sale! SALE Sat. Mar 9, Bam-2pm, Huge shop full of all Nativity Lutheran Church, kinds of power & hand Sale Success!" (corner of Knott & tools, 60 gal. comBrosterhous Roads). pressor, c hop/radial PICK UP YOUR arm/table saws, GARAGE SALE KIT at Maintenance shop sale hardware, bldg sup1777 SW Chandler Nottingham Square, plies cement mixer Ave., Bend, OR 97702 1 0 a.m. S a t . 3 / 9 , air powered car hoist, 61516 Friar Tuck Ln. antiques, household, The Bulletin much more! various equip., and Sekvne Central Oregon kkkk 1903 Fri.-Sat. 9-4 Crowd power/hand tools, air control ¹'s Fri. 8:30 compressor, fuel a.m. Hwy 97 just past tanks, etc. 385-8695. La Pine turn right, Next Ad • 10 TIps For "Garage

garage sale and don't Garage Sale, Sat., 3/9, forget to advertise in 150 rds .223 Federal 9 - 5 , 527 NW Ogden.Mary Jean Huser classified! brass ammo, $140. S e e trampoline 8 other MOVING SALE 541-385-5809. 541-647-8931 photos on craigslist. 2020 NE Bluebird Ct. Jenn-Aire c o n vection .223 Ammo, 250 rds, 286 stove,white, self clean, Fri. & Sat. • March Sand 9 • 9to 5 ONLY! $200. Sales Northeast Bend $125. 541-848-9180 Crowd control admittance numbers 541-647-8931 O 8:00 am Friday Microwave, Maytag, Rd. to Shepard Rd.-turn north under cabinet type, People Look for Information ESTATE/MOVING (Directions-Penn and follow to Meadow-turn east and follow to SALE About Products and $25. 541-382-2577 Pheasant Lane- turn right on Bluebird Ct. See Services Every Daythrough Microfiber double reNEED TO CANCEL cliner, 2 queen sleep- map in phone book) The Bulletin Classifieds YOUR AD? ers(1 Lazyboy) Queen Nice sale includes: Dining set with four chairs The Bulletin 22LR Federal ammo, p illow to p b e d , 3 and one leaf; Dinette set with four chairs; AnClassifieds has an d ressers, coffee & tique lamps; Large china cabinet; Ron Lee col500 rds N l B, $65. "After Hours"Line end tables, l amps, lectible clowns; Nice King size bed and match541-647-8931 Call 541-383-2371 p ictures 8 dec o r , ing dresser and end table and lamps; Oak triple small dinette, plants, dresser and matching armoire'I Rugs; Nice 24 hrs. to cancel AK47 Magazines 40 antique kidney desk 8 clothing and shoes-size 7; Collectible glassyour ad! rnds $45; 30 rnds table, bedding, liquor ware; Mikasa dish set- wheat pattern; Grandfa$35. 541-233-9899 cabinet, linens, holi- ther clock; Antique French inlaid small dressing Recliner/Loveseat AR-15 S &W M&P day, patio set, Aussie table with ormolu mounts and lifting top; Barcalsofa, $300. Queen B BQ, P i lates m a - ounger recliner in Navy Blue; Stack tables with $1500; Browning Cit4-post bed frame 8 ori 28" $650; 7.62x39 chine, vacuums, golf mother of pearl inlay; Electrical appliances; pots m attress, $30 0 . 1600 rounds, $650. c lubs, tools 8 y a r d and pans; Corning and Pyrex tware; Books and Vintage 5 - drawer items, f ul l k i t chen, cookbooks; Officedesk; and office supplies; 541-350-1 875. d resser 8 mi r r or Franciscan De s e rt King size bed with matching dresser and night$200. Elect. exerBend local pays CASH!! Rose, co l l ectibles, stands; Lovely oak triple dresser and matching cise bike, $50. for all firearms 8 costume jewelry, lots armoire; Antique style dresser and chest and Text 541-639-2479 ammo. 541-526-0617 misc! From 27th, west two nightstands; Storage garage cabinets; out on Rosemary Dr. to door furniture; 50's style dresser and nightstand; Beretta 92FS 9mm $595. Refrigerator: Whirlpool 2531 NE Iris (Mt. View Antique hanging oil lamp; Linens and bath and Springfield Armory and Amana over-theP ark) Fri-Sat 9 - 4 ; sewing supplies; Outdoor decorations and furXD-45, $695. range microwave, hardly numbers Fri Bam. niture; This sale has lots of small items to fit 541-815-4901. used, white, $400 both. Attic Estates & your needs or wants. 541-848-9180 Appraisals Handled by... CASH!! www.atticestates Deedy's Estate Sales Co. Washer/dryer Irg cap. For Guns, Ammo & Amana, white, n ew, Reloading Supplies. andappraisals.com 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 541-408-6900. 541-350-6822 www.deedysestatesales.com $500obo. 541-848-9180

Masten Rd., left at Wagon Trail Dr., left on Stirrup, left at Saddlehorn Ct. to 1723.

Attic Estates & Appraisals

www.atticestates andappraisals.com 541-350-6822

BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin FLEA MARKET Sat. & Sun. 3/9 & 10, 8-5. Crescent Community Club at Crescent Cut-Off Rd.,

M oving s o uth, h e l p lighten our load! Tools, household canoe appli ances 8much more!7am 3pm Fri Sat Mar 8 9 53160 Bndge Dr, La Pine

E2 FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com KikGlhN

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • n 5n00 pm Fri.

Tuesday•••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •Noon Monn Wednesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tuesn

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Farm Equipment & Machinery

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ING - Train for hands

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

"UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER '500in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days..................................

(call for commercial line ad rates)

*Must state prices in ed

476

476

Employment Opportunities

IZC

*Medical,

3-inch & 4-inch pipe, Nelson 100 Big Gun w/ cart, 3hp pump & control panel, misc. All $3200 obo. 541-420-2382 325

Hay, Grain & Feed 1st quality grass hay, 70- Ib bales, barn stored, $250/ton. Also big bales! Patterson Ranch,

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

Employment Opportunities

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The Bulletin

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caution when pur- I products or I I chasing services from out of g I the area. SendingI c ash, c hecks, o r

Klamath Community College 1 00%. C o m munityI *Business, Klamath *Criminal J us t i ce, College in K l amathI Falls, OR, is seeking *Hospitality, *Web. Job placement assis- candidates to fill the

ONLINE

Irrigation Equipment

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Can be found on these pages:

EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools and Training 454- Looking for Employment 421 470 - Domestic & In-Hom e Posit ions Schools & Training 476 - Employment Opportunities A IRLINES AR E H I R - 486 - Independent Positions

EZFlow pull type Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. 10'fertilizer spr e ader, on Aviation MainteFAA very g oo d co n d ., nance Career. p r ogram. Fri d a y . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. $195. 541-410-3425. approved Financial aid if qualiTwinstar 2027 hay rake fied - Housing availfield ready $13,900. Call Aviation InSaturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. 1987 Freightliner COE able. stitute of Cummins engine with Maintenance. Saturday • • • •. . . . . . . 3 : 0 0 pm Fri. 10 speed., $ 6 500. 1-877-804-5293. 541-419-2713 (PNDC) •. . . . . . . 5 : 0 0 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • ATTEND CO L LEGE 316

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credit i n f o rmationI may be subjected to SAVE $$$ on AUTO FRAUD.

I For more informaI Dire c - tion about an adver- I tance. Comp u ter p osition of available. F i n ancial tor of Institutional Re- I tiser, you may call I Aid if qual i fied. search and Assess- the Oregon State SCHEV a u thorized. ment. I Attorney General'sI on- Office Co n s umerf Call 86 6 - 688-7078For details and line application pro- I Protection hotline at f www.CenturaOnline.c cess, visit www.kla- I 1-877-877-9392. mathcc.edu. EOE

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Need to get an BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS ad in ASAP? Search the area's most Need help fixing stuff? You can place it comprehensive listing of Call A Service Professional Looking for your classified advertising... online at: find the help you need. CAUTION READERS: real estate to automotive, next employee? www.bendbulletin.com www.bendbulletin.com merchandise to sporting Place a Bulletin Ads published in eEm- goods. Bulletin Classifieds help wanted ad 541-385-5809 ployment Opportuniappear every day in the Looking for your next today and t ies" i n c lude e m bendbulletimcom employee? print or on line. reach over and ployee Place a Bulletin help 528 js located at: Call 541-385-5809 60,000 readers i ndependent pos i - www.bendbulletin.com wanted ad today and Loans & Mortgages each week. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. tions. Ads for posireach over 60,000 Your classified ad tions that require a fee readers each week. Bend, Oregon 97702 BANK TURNED YOU will also or upfront investment ier ng Centrei Oregonrrnre iggg Your classified ad DOWN? Private party appear on must be stated. With will also appear on will loan on real esbendbulletin.com any independent job bendbulletin.com PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is tate equity. Credit, no which currently opportunity, p l e ase DO YOU NEED which currently needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or problem, good equity investigate thorA GREAT receives over receives over 1.5 reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher is all you need. Call oughly. EMPLOYEE million page views 1.5 million page shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days now. Oregon Land RIGHT NOW? every month at views every will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Mortgage 388-4200. Use extra caution when Call The Bulletin no extra cost. month at no applying for jobs onbefore 11 a.m. and Bulletin Classifieds LOCAL MONEY:We buy extra cost. 257 line and never proGet Results! secured trustdeeds & get an ad in to pubBulletin Computers Musical Instruments • Misc. Items Fuel & Wood • vide personal inforlish the next day! Call 385-5809 note,some hard money Classifieds loans. Call Pat Kelley mation to any source 541-385-5809. or place Get Results! 541-382-3099 ext.13. T HE B U LLETIN r e Carbine 600 amp, Buying Diamonds you may not have reyour ad on-line at VIEW the Call 541-385-5809 WHEN BUYING quires computer ad$150 obo. /Gold for Cash searched and deemed bendbulletin.com Classifieds at: or place your ad 573 vertisers with multiple Call 541-948-2166 FIREWOOD... to be reputable. Use www.bendbulletin.com Saxon's Fine Jewelers on-line at ad schedules or those 541-389-6655 extreme caution when Business Opportunities To avoid fraud, 260 bendbulletin.com selling multiple sysr esponding to A N Y The Bulletin BUYING tems/ software, to disonline e m p loyment Look at: A Classified ad is an Misc. Items Lionel/American Flyer recommends payclose the name of the ad from out-of-state. EASY W A Y TO 341 Bendhomes.com trains, accessories. ment for Firewood business or the term Advertise V A CATION REACH over 3 million 541-408-2191. only upon delivery for Complete Listings of Horses& Equipment "dealer" in their ads. SPECIALS to 3 m i lWe suggest you call Pacific Northwesternand inspection. Private party advertis- lion P acific N o rth- BUYING & S E L LING State of Oregon Area Real Estate for Sale ers. $5 2 5 /25-word cord is 128 cu. ft. Horse Boarding in NW the gold jewelry, silver • A ers are defined as Consumer Hotline at westerners! 30 daily Alland c lassified ad i n 3 0 4' x 4' x 8' gold coins, bars, Redmond. M onthly PROPERTY MANAGEMENT those who sell one 1-503-378-4320 daily newspapers for newspapers, six rates starting at $195 rounds, wedding sets, • Receipts should P/T Assistant computer. 3-days. Call the Pastates. 25-word clasinclude name, class rings, sterling silper horse. Paddocks, Leasing Agent For Equal Opportunity cific Northwest Daily sified $525 for a 3-day ver, coin collect, vin- phone, price and stalls wit h t u r nouts L aws: Oregon B u - needed in Bend. Must be The Classified Section a d. Cal l Connection (916) (916) tage watches, dental kind of wood puravail., indoor/outdoor reau of Labor & In- able to work Mondays & is easy to use. Every 2 88-6019 o r vis i t gold. Bill 2 88-6019 o r em a i l chased. riding arenas, trainer dustry, C i vil Rights weekends as needed. www.pnna.com/advert 541-382-9419.Fl e ming, • Firewood ads elizabethOcnpa.com item is categorized on site. 541-504-4282 QUALIFICATIONS Division, for more info (PNDC) ising pndc.cfm for the MUST include speand every category • Customer service or 971-673-0764 Meet singles right now! Pacific Nor t hwestEdenPURE® Portable cies and cost per TURN THE PAGE is indexed on the Extreme Value Adversales exp. No paid o p erators, Daily Con n ection. Infrared Heaters. Join cord to better serve the 3 million beating our customers. section's front page. tising! 30 Daily newsFor More Ads If you have any ques- • Strong computer skills (PNDC) just real people like the cold and winter papers $525/25-word tions, concerns or • Property management you. Browse greetThe Bulletin exp. is a plus heating bills. SAVE c lassified 3-d a y s. comments, contact: ings, exchange mes- Bend's Indoor Swap Reach 3 million Paon our Classified Department • Loan processing exp. is sages and c o nnect Meet - A Mini-Mall full $229 345 a plus of Unique Treasures! EdenPURE® Model cific Northwesterners. The Bulletin live. Try it free. Call • Strong attention to detail Livestock & Equipment For more information 750. C A L L NOW 541-385-5809 now: 8 7 7-955-5505. 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. while supplies last! call (916) 288-6019 or To apply, send resume (PNDC) Thousands ofadsdaily Call a Pro 8-ft. round bale feeder, email: 1-866-906-6902. to recruiter©princin print andonline. Whether you need a The Bulletin $200. 541-388-3886, elizabethOcnpa.com (PNDC) etonproperty.com evenings. for the Pacific Northfence fixed, hedges GENERATE SOME west Daily ConnecEXCITEMENT trimmed or a house USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Remember.... 358 tion. (PNDC) IN YOUR A dd your we b a d • • built, you'll find Farmers Column l Door-to-door selling with dress to your ad and NEIGBORHOOD. professional help in Independent Contractor Plan a garage sale and fast results! It's the easiest readers on The 10X20 STORAGE don't forget to adverThe Bulletin's "Call a C all 54/ - 3 8 5 -5 8 0 9 way in the world to sell. Bulletin' s web site BUILDINGS tise in classified! to r o m ot e o u r s ervice will be able to click Service Professional" for protecting hay, 541-385-5809. * Supplement Your Income* The Bulletin Classified through automatically firewood, livestock Directory to your site. etc. $1496 Installed. 541-385-5809 I Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care GET FREE OF CREDIT 541-385-5809 CARD DEBT NOW! 541-617-1133. Cut payments by up NOTICE: Oregon state CCB ¹173684. 1 cord dry, split Juniper, Features News Assistant to half. Stop creditors law req u ires any$190/cord. Multi-cord kfjbuilders O ykwc.net from calling. one who co n t racts discounts, & Ia cords Farm Fresh brown The Bulletin is l o o king for a r e s ourceful, 866-775-9621. for construction work Z~r/td zQualiff available. Immediate self-motivated person to work in the features eggs, $2.50 dzn. (PNDC) to be licensed with the Zau«dtfr t. /',. 541-388-3535 delivery! 541-408-6193 department as the news assistant. C onstruction Co n - More Than Service Highspeed Internet EVtractors Board (CCB). ERYWHERE By Sat- All Year Dependable Rafter L F Ranch & Peace Of Mind Organization, flexibility, excellent writing and A n active lice n se ellite! Speeds up to Firewood: Seasoned Farm Svcs. - Custom basic computer skills are key. Attention to demeans the contractor Spring Clean Up Haying 8 Field Work 12mbps! (200x faster Lodgepole, Split, Del. tail is essential. Must enjoy working with the i s bonded an d i n Call Lee Fischer, than dial-up.) Starting Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 •Leaves public and understand the importance of accus ured. Ver if y t h e 541-410-4495 at $49.95/mo. CALL for$335. Cash, Check •Cones racy and thoroughness in all duties. contractor's CCB N OW & G O F A S T ! or Credit Card OK. •Needles 375 We are looking for independent conc ense through t h e 1-888-718-2162. 541-420-3484. • Debris Hauling position is full-time and will assist with CCB Cons u mer tractors to service home delivery Meat & Animal Processing This (PNDC) various newsroom functions, mostly clerical in Website routes jn: Weed free Bark nature. www.ttireaticensedcontractor. Over 200 feet of & flower beds Gardening Supplies All N atural g r ain-fed com cedar gutters, $75. beef $2.88/lb. hangor call 503-378-4621. 541-447-4567 & Equipment • job duties include: ing wt, half or whole Specific The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation Must be available 7 days a week, early mornManaging the Community Calendar, CommuThe Bulletin Offers to be pro c essed mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching Free Private Party Ads nity Datebook, Gallery Exhibits and Talks, ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. mid-march. $500 dep. BarkTurfSoil.com the CCB prior to conOverseed Half Hog Sale, $190 in- Handlinga heavy telephone load and, once • 3 lines - 3 days Compost tracting with anyone. Please call 541.385.5800 or • Private Party Only cludes cutting wrap- settled into the job, an opportunity to contribTop Dressing Some other t rades ute to the features sections PROMPT D E LIVERY ping and cure. • Total of items adver800.503.3933 Mon.-Frj., 8-4 or also req u ire addi54X-389-9663 WHILE THEY LAST! tised must equal $200 apply vja email at tional licenses a nd Landscape To apply, submit a resume and letter of inter541-573-2677 or Less online © bendbulletjn.com certifications. est to Marielle Gallagher by March 15: Maintenance FOR DETAILS or to FIND IT! mgallagher@bendbulletin.com. Full or Partial Service For newspaper PLACE AN AD, Debris Removal SUY IT! • Mowing nEdging delivery, call the CalI 541-385-5809 All hiring is contingent on passing a drug test. • Pruning «Weeding Circulation Dept. at SELL IT! Fax 541-385-5802 JUNK BE GONE EOE Sprinkler Adjustments 541-385-5800 The Bulletin Classifieds Wantedpaying cash I Haul Away FREE To place an ad, call for Hi-fi audio & stuFor Salvage. Also Fertilizer included 541-385-5809 Cleanups 8 Cleanouts with monthly program dio equip. Mclntosh, or email J BL, Marantz, D y classifiedobendbulletin.com Mel, 541-389-8107 naco, Heathkit, SanWeekly, monthly sui, Carver, NAD, etc. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! or one time service. Serving Centret Oregon since lggg Call 541-261-1808 Door-to-door selling with EXPERIENCED SUPER TOP SOIL fast results! It's the easiest Commercial www.hersne soilandbark.com way in the world to sell. & Residential Screened, soil & compost m i x ed , no La Pine Habitat Free Estimates The Bulletin Classified rocks/clods. High huRESTORE Senior Discounts 541-385-5809 Building Supply Resale mus level, exc. f or flower beds, lawns, 541-390-1466 Quality at straight gardens, Same Day Response LOW PRICES Handyman s creened to p s o i l. 52684 Hwy 97 Bark. Clean fill. DeN OTICE: OREGON 541-536-3234 I DO THAT! liver/you haul. Landscape ContracOpen to the public . Home/Rental repairs 541-548-3949. tors Law (ORS 671) Small jobs to remodels Prineville Habitat r equires a l l bus i Honest, guaranteed ReStore nesses that advertise Building Supply Resale work. CCB¹151573 to p e rform L a n d- 1427 NW Murphy Ct. Lost & Found • Dennis 541-317-9768 scape C o nstruction 541-447-6934 which inclu d es: Open to the public. Found earring, square, NOW you Can add a full-COIOr PhOtO to yOur Bulletin ClaSSified ad Starting Call a Pro on Pilot Butte road. Call p lanting, decks , Whether you need a fences, arbors, Storm Door, 32", to identify, 541-610-2558 at Only $15.00 Per Week, When you Order yOur ad Online. w ater-features, a n d new in box, $100. fence fixed, hedges Found pre s c ription installation, repair of 541-280-791 0 trimmed or a house tinted glasses on side irrigation systems to of road, Hwy 20 W built, you'll find To PlaCe yOur Bulletin CId With CI PhOtO, ViSit WWW.bendbulletin.COm, be licensed with the and Old B end/RedHeating & Stoves Landscape Contracprofessional help in mond Hwy. The case t ors B o a rd . Th i s The Bulletin's "Call a was b r o ke n but NOTICE TO 4-digit number is to be glasses appear intact. Service Professional" ADVERTISER included in all adverlogo says n29 Below" tisements which indi- Since September 29, Directory PiCk Ci CategOry (fOr eXamPle — PetS Or tranSPOrtatiOn) Coffman Vision Clinic. cate the business has 1991, advertising for 541-385-5809 anCj ChOOSe yOur ad paCkage. a bond, insurance and used woodstoves has Call 541-388-7510. workers c ompensa- been limited to mod- Found small dog w/collar, ERIC REEVE HANDY tion for their employ- els which have been Mar 4, near Hunnell Rd, SERVICES. Home & Write your ad and upload your digital photo. ees. For your protec- c ertified by th e O r - T umalo area. Call t o Commercial Repairs, egon Department of tion call 503-378-5909 identify, 541-382-1358 Carpentry-Painting, or use our website: Environmental QualPressure-washing, Create your account with any major credit card, www.lcb.state.or.us to ity (DEQ) and the fed- Lost set of keys, with Honey Do's. On-time E n v ironmental blue band, a r ound check license status eral promise. Senior A g e ncy Bend, sometime last con t racting Protection Discount. Work guar- before All ads appear In both print and onllne. b u s iness. (EPA) as having met week. 541-815-9924. anteed. 541-389-3361 with th e Persons doing land- smoke emission stanor 541-771-4463 Please allow 24 hours for photo processing before your ad appears In print and onllne. cer t ified R EMEMBER: If you scape m a intenance dards. A Bonded & Insured w oodstove may b e have lost an animal, do not require a LCB CCB¹181595 identified by its certifidon't forget to check license. Margo Construction cation label, which is The Humane Society To place your photo ad, visit us online at LLC Since 1992 permanently attached in Bend 541-382-3537 SPRING CLEAN-UP! • Pavers• Carpentry Aeration/Dethatching to the stove. The BulRedmond, www.bendbulletin.com • Remodeling • Decks Weekly/one-time service letin will no t k n ow541-923-0882 • Window/Door avail. Bonded, insured. ingly accept advertisPrineville, or call with questions, 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Replacement • Int/Ext Free Estimates! ing for the sale of 541-447-7178; Paint • CCB 176121 COLLINS Lawn Maint. uncertified OR Craft Cats, 541-480-3179 Ca/l 541-480-9714 woodstoves. 541-389-8420.

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BRIDGE CLU B

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'sortz h

Fr iday,March8,2013

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correct. In today's deal, West took the A-Q of clubs and led a heart.South finessed with dummy's queen and found himself down one in a hurry. East returned a trump, and South drew trumps and took the A-K of

spades. When the queen didn't fall, he tried a heart to dummy's ten and went down three when East produced the jack and cashedthe queen of spades. "If you'd tried a bit harder," North sighed, "you might have lost another trick." FOURTH SPADE South m a d e t o o m any assumptions. To succeed, he had to guess the queen of spades, but then he could discard a heart on dummy's fourth spade. So the heart finesse was illusory. South should take the ace of hearts at Trick Three, draw trumps and attack the spades. If he guesses right by letting dummy's jack ride, he wins 11 tricks.

DAILY QUESTION

two spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner could have 3 2, A K 5 3, Q 4 3, A K 6 5, and six diamonds would be a g o od contract. But to play him for perfect cards is a losing approach. Bid 3NT, which will be the best spot most of the time. I w o uld not bi d t hree diamonds, which might complicate the auction,even if I were sure p artner would t r eat t hat b i d a s forcing. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

NORTH 4oAJ93 9 AQ 10 7 CI Q 108 4J6 WEST 4876 9 86 5 094 4 A Q 10 5 2

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

1

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By FRANK STEWART William of Occam, a 14th-century philosopher, proposed what is known as "Occam's Razor": Too many assumptions i m p ede p r o b lemsolving. T ha t i s , t h e s i m p lest explanation of an event is probably

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PUZZLE BY JOSH KNAPP

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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX fo 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.

Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers; nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE

SUDOKU '5 8 .IB

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8 2013 E5

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

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745

773

860

Homes for Sale

Acreages

Motorcycles & Accessories

NOTICE

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

RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space

634

All real estate advertised here in is subject to t h e F e deral F air H o using A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for r eal e state 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

FOR SALE When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

The Bulletin Servtng Central tt egon srnce lgttt

+ CRAMPED FOR+ CASH? CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad Use classified to sell those items you no on the first day it runs to make sure it is corlonger need. Call 541-385-5809 rect. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and a n e r ror can occur in your ad. Harley Davidson HeriIf this happens to your tage S oftail C l assic, ad, please contact us 2006. Black cherry pearl/ the first day your ad b lack p e a rl , ext r a appears and we will chrome, stage one tune, be happy to fix it as Vance 8 Hines pipes. s oon as w e c a n .excellent cond„ always Deadlines are: Week- g araged, never l a i d days 11:00 noon for down. 4100 mi, $11,900. next day, Sat. 11:00 Home, 541-548-2258; Cell, 503-970-3328 a.m. for Sunday and Monday. Harley Davidson Soft541-385-5809 Tail De l u xe 2 0 0 7 , Thank you! white/cobalt, w / pasThe Bulletin Classified senger kit, Vance & Hines muffler system & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 775 c ond, $16,9 9 9 , Manufactured/ 541-389-9188. Mobile Homes Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $5,000+ in extras, $46 500 finished $2000 paint job, on your site. 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information J and M Homes 541-548-5511 please call

place your

Real Estate ad.

Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro 8 fridge. Utils 8 l i nens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 8 GREATWINTER S

DEAL!

2 bdrm, 1 bath,

$530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.

(541) 383-3152

Cascade Rental Management. Co.

-0-®-P4-'9-

Used out-drive parts - Mercury OMC rebuilt marine motors: 151 $1595; 3.0 $1895; 4.3 (1993), $1995. 541-389-0435

The Bulletin Serving Central Dregon smce t903

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.

Watercraft •

Ads published in eWatercraft" include: Kay-

541-389-1413

aks, rafts and motorized personal watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Class 870.

OOO

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.

Motorh o mes

Four Winds Class A 3 2 ' Hu r r icane 2007. CAN'T BEAT

THIS! Look before

y ou b uy , b e l ow market value! Size & mileage DOES

matter! 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, c h erry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900. 541-548-5216

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 8 more! $45,000. 541-948-2310

541-385-5809

The Bulletin

541-379-3530

Motorhomes

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Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, diesel, Reduced - now $119,000, 5 4 1-923 8572 or 541-749-0037j

oQ0rj

RV CONSIGNMENTS Litr. 22' Custom Weld Jet, WANTED Get your 2002, 350 Vortec, 210 2003 Fleetwood DisWe Do The Work ... Call for Specialsl hrs, garaged, loaded. covery 40' diesel mo- You Keep The Cash! business Limited numbers avail. Harley Limited 103 2011, 541-923-0854. On-site credit torhome w/all many extras, stage 1 8 air approval team, 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. options-3 slide outs, W/D hookups, patios cushion seat. 18,123 mi, Ads published in the web site presence. satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, a ROW I N G 850 $21,990. 541-306-0289 or decks. "Boats" classification e tc.32,000 mile s . We Take Trade-Ins! Snowmobiles Free Advertising. MOUNTAIN GLEN, include: Speed, fishWintered in h e ated with an ad in HD Screaming Eagle 541 -383-931 3 ing, drift, canoe, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. BIG COUNTRY RV 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade Electra Glide 2005, The Bulletin's Professionally 744 541-447-8664 Bend: 541-330-2495 n house and sail boats. 600 w/513 mi, like new, 103 motor, two tone Redmond: 541-548-5254 managed by Norris & "Call A Service For all other types of Open Houses now reduced to $4500. candy teal, new tires, FIND IT! Stevens, Inc. atercraft, please see I Professional" Call 541-221-5221 23K miles, CD player, BUY IT' Class 875. Open House in hydraulic clutch, exir Directory 541-385-5809 SELL ITl Tetherow - Fri. 10-2pm 2 ) 2000 A r ctic C a t cellent condition. L 580's EFI with n ew Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 19454 Stafford Loop The Bulletin Classifieds Highest offer takes it. s covers, electric start w/ 748 541-480-8080. reverse, low miles, both Drake Park luxury apt., Northeast Bend Homes excellent; with new 2009 Honda 750 Nighthawk, 1 bdrm, w /d, d / w, Southwind 35.5' Triton, Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, 1991, 17K, Pristine con- Coupler connect hitch cable, $950 / mo. 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dualigner, like new, paid 2751 NE Sycamore Ct. drive off/on w/double tilt, dition, 541-788-5769 pont UV coat, 7500 mi. 55 mpg, $1995. $40,$20 541-317-1325. Bend/3 bdrm, 1 bath, lots of accys. Selling due 541-279-7092 Bought new at 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, Updated home on to m edical r e asons. $132 913 Small studio close to li- 3 Bdrm, 2 ,775 s q.ft. large $149,900 $8000 all. 541-536-8130 no slide-out, Triton eng, brary, all util. pd. $550, custom home, main 865 asking $91,000, 541-388-0882, all amenities, 1 owner, $525 dep. No pets/ Call 503-982-4745 • Yamaha 750 1999 floor master. ATVs only 17K miles, smoking. 541-330- Directions: MT Washi YOURBOAT... i perfect, Mountain Max, $1400. $21,500. 541-504-3253 Advertise your car! 9769 or 541-480-7870 with o u r sp e c ial 750 • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 ington, West on MetoAdd A Picture! rates for selling your I EXT, $1000. lius, left o n M e eks Redmond Homes Reach thousands of readers! Where can you find a i boat or watercraft! • Zieman 4-place Trail, right on Stafford Call 541-385-5809 Lp. trailer, SOLD! helping hand? The Bulletin Classifieds Looking for your next i Place an ad in The All in good condition. Brian Ladd, Broker From contractors to emp/oyee? B ulletin w it h ou r Located in La Pine. 541-408-3912 yard care, it's all here Cascade Sotheby's Place a Bulletin help Call 541-408-6149. Yamaha Banshee 2001, i 3-month p ackage oseeo wanted ad today and custom built 350 motor, i which includes: Country Coach Intrigue in The Bulletin's International Realty The Bulletin reach over 60,000 race-ready, lots of extras, 2002, 40' Tag axle. Learn more at "Call A Service readers each week. To Subscribe call $4999/obo 541-647-8931 I *4 lines of text and 400hp Cummins Diewww.bendpropertyProfessional" Directory Your classified ad a photo or up to 10 sel. two slide-outs. Winnebago Suncruiser34' 541-385-5800 or go to source.com will also appear on 870 2004, only 34K, loaded, i lines with no photo. 41,000 miles, new www.bendbulletin.com bendbulletin.com *Free online ad at tires & batteries. Most too much to list, ext'd 648 Boats 8 Accessories Find exactly what which currently re860 I bendbulletin.com options. $85,000 OBO warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Houses for Dennis, 541-589-3243 you are looking for in the ceives over *Free pick up into 541-678-5712 Motorcycles & Accessories )'c; Rent General 1.5 million page i The Central Oregon CLASSIFIEDS views every month B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 i Nickel ads. ~ gi ~ g Rented your at no extra cost. 745 52k miles, b r onze, Property? Bulletin Classifieds extra windshield, I Rates start at $46. I Homes for Sale The Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! trailer hitch, battery Call for details! has an Call 385-5809 or 16' SeaSwirl 1980 charger, full luggage 541-385-5809 Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' BANK OWNED HOMES! place your ad on-line "After Hours" Line. 1990 4-Stroke 45hp hard bags, manuals Econoline R V 1 9 89, 2004, only 34K, loaded, FREE List w/Pics! Call 541-383-2371 at Honda Outboard, and paperwork. Alfully loaded, exc. cond, much to list, ext'd www.BendRepos.com 24 Hours to bendbulletin.com $3000. Text LThe Bulleting 35K m i. , R e ducedtoo ways garaged. $3200. warr. thru 2014, $54,900 bend and beyond real estate c~a cel o a d . ' 541-639-2479 20967 yeoman, bend or Don, 541-504-5989 $15,250. 541-546-6133 Dennis, 541-589-3243

00~0~ 630

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

541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537

:o.

B o a ts & Accessories

18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $13,000. 707-484-3518 (Bend)

The Bulletin

Call 541-385-5809 to

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

Rooms for Rent

860

Boats & Accessories

nn,

The Bulletin

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Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-3B5-5809

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i f 0 WAV S T O D I S C O V E R C ENT R A L O R E G O N NEED AN IDEA FOR HOW TO SPEND YOUR FREE TIME? THIS GUIDE HAS 110 IDEAS. PreSenting the area'SmOStCOmPrehenSiVe guide to PlaCeS, eVentSand aCtiVitieS to keePyou

entertained throughoutthe year. The Bulletin's 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehenslve visitors' guide in the tri-county area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce and other key points of interest, including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors throughout the year.

W HEN TOLOOK FOR IT: PubliShing twoeditiOnSayear Spring/Summer: April 29

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Fall/Winter: October Date to be announced

C ENT R A L O REGO N GOLF PR E Y IEW

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S41-382-1811

YOur COmPlete guide to Central Oregon'S galf meCCa The Central Oregon Golf Preview is dedicated to the golf enthusiasts of Central Oregon. The guide includes information about approximately 30 courses throughout the region and what's new in golf for 2013. The guide also includes a comprehensive golf tournament schedule, clinics and special events taking place in Central Oregon. A consumer section included in the guide highlights the newest equipment on the market.

TO GET A COPYOF t ttclr

s

Sunday, May 12

HOYE RTISEBS: LOON IIGFOR UNIOllE,LOCHL HOVE RTISING OPPO BTllIIITIES? Call yourBulletinadvertising representativefor acomplete marketing consultationand results-orientedplan.

I

GET READY To TEE OFF.

publishes annually

PRESENTINGA COLLECTION OF ORIGINALLOCALLY WRITTEN,AWARD-WINNING MAGAZINESANDEVENT GUIDESPUBLISHEDBY THE BULLETIN

Reachyourtarget audience with thesewell-read publications.

CENTRAL OREGON'S GOLF RESORTS

WHEN TO LOOK FOR IT:

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S41-38S-SO BO

E6 FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013 • THE BULLETIN •

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-5809

975

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Pickups

Sp o rt Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

4

BOATS &RVs 805 - Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885 - Canopies and Campers 890- RVsfor Rent

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

Chevy 3/4 ton 4x4 1971 new trans, 2 new t i r es , new brakes, 2nd owner, r uns/drives g o o d . Make good w o od Honda CRV 2010, like truck. $1995 OBO new condition, very low 541-350-2859 miles, well-maintained, AC, 6-CD player, sunroof. $21,900

Chrysler Sebring 2004 84k, beautiful dark gray/ — BKbrown, tan leather int., • L e g al Notices $5995 541-350-5373

LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES C O UNTY, PROVIDENT FUNDING AS S OCIATES, D odge R a m 15 0 0 L.P., Plaintiff, v. "My Little Red Corvette" 2009, Quad Cab SLT, JERRY F . MU L L I1996 coupe. 132K, bed liner, tow pkg., J eep Wrangler 4 . 0 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. GAN; GWENDOLYN premium wheels, low Sport 1999, Hard top, $12,500 541-923-1781 M. MULLIGAN; AND 882 miles. PERSONS OR PARrunning boards, preTravel Trailers Fifth Wheels Vin ¹731021. TIES UNK N O WN mium sound. $19,988 CLAIMING ANY Vin ¹432663. RV space for rent TuRIGHT, TITLE, LIEN $9,988 ©s UBA RU. malo. 30 amp+ water 9UBARUOlBRND COM O R I NTEREST IN & sewer. Gravel lot. S UBA RU. THE PRO P E RTY 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 9UBARUOPBRND COM Avail. now. $350 mo. 877-266-3821 DESCRIBED IN THE 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Fiat 500 Pop HatchKeystone Cougar 243RKS 541-419-5060 COMPLAINT Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 2008, exlnt cond, always back 2012, po w er HEREIN, Defendants. stored inside, used 2x, Dlr ¹0354 Dodqe Ram 1500 Club w indows, powe r NO. 12 -C V 1 339. ext'd svc contract to 6/15. 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, C ab 1999 V 8 w i t h People Look for Information doors, blu e toothm SUMMONS BY PUB$17,500. 541-420-8707 too many extras to list, canopy, 4 WD, A/C, premium wheels. LICATION. TO : About Products and 0 0 , 0 $8500 obo. Serious buy- CD, cruise, pwr winVin ¹125141. Protector toy hauler travel JERRY F . MU L L Idows-brakes-steering Services Every Daythrough ers only. 541-536-0123 $13,988 GAN; GWENDOLYN tlr cover fits 26-29' NIB -driver's seat. 85k mi., TheBulletin Classifieds $199. 541-325-6147 M. MULLIGAN; AND very good condition in |boh SUBARU. 8UBARUOFBEND COM PERSONS OR PAR& out. $7500 obo. RV CONSIGNMENTS 541- 390-5553 or 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. TIES UNK N OWN WANTED 541- 536-5553. 877-266-3821 CLAIMING ANY We Do The Work ... Dlr ¹0354 RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN You Keep The Cash! 908 O R I N TEREST I N F ord Freestvle S E L On-site credit Chevy C-20 Pickup Aircraft, Parts PRO P E RTY 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, THE approval team, 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; DESCRIBED IN THE & Service Porsche Cay e nnefront & side airbags, 25 web site presence. auto 4-spd, 396, model Turbo 2005, Very low mpg, 3rd row seating, COMPLAINT We Take Trade-Ins! CST /all options, orig. THE miles, clean, loaded. pwr Ithr seats, multi-CD, HEREIN. IN Free Advertising. owner, $22,000, OF THE Ford 250 XLT 1990, traction control, new tires NAME Vin ¹A92123. BIG COUNTRY RV 541-923-6049 6 yd. dump bed, 8 brks, maintained ex- STATE OF OREGON: $29,488 Bend: 541-330-2495 You are hereby ret remely well, runs & '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn 139k Auto $4500 Redmond: 541-548-5254 541-410-9997 drives exlnt,148K hwy mi, quired to appear and PROJECT car, 350 S UBA R U . d efend against t h e $6700. 541-604-4166 small block w/Weiand 8UBMtUOPBRND COM allegations contained 1/3 interest in Columbia dual quad tunnel ram 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. F ord F reestyle S E L in the Complaint filed 400, $150,000 located with 450 Holleys. T-10 877-266-3821 2006, V6, AWD, AT, AC, a gainst you i n t h e I S u nriver. H o u rly 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Dlr ¹0354 front & side airbags, 25 above entitled prorental rate (based upon Weld Prostar wheels, mpg, 3rd row seating, ceeding within thirty approval) $775. Also: extra rolling chassis + Ithr seats, multi-CD, 4Ru n n er pwr Springdale 2005 27', 4' S21 hangar avail. for extras. $6000 for all. Honda Ridgeline RTL Toyota traction control, new tires (30) days from the 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , le a s e I 541-389-7669. slide in dining/living area, sale, o r brks, maintained ex- date of service of this 2008, Hard t o p per, 4WD, V6, 5 speed, & Summons upon you. sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 $15/day or $325/mo. t remely well, runs 8 loaded, tow pkg, bed t ow pkg., plus 4 drives exlnt,148K 541-948-2963 obo. 541-408-3811 hwy mi, If you fail to appear liner, low miles. studs tires on rims, $6700. 541-604-4166 and defend this matVin ¹534426. r uns g reat. W a s Tow hitch & bars, comter within thirty (30) $23,988 $ 5500, no w o n l y piete, 500-Ib capacity. days from the date of $100 obo. 541-388-1833 $4000.541-659-1416 publication specified ~©s U B A R U . herein along with the SUBARUOlBRND COM Chevy Wagon 1957, r equired filing f e e, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 4-dr., complete, Provident Fu n d ing 877-266-3821 1/3 interest i n w e l l- $7,000 OBO, trades. Dlr ¹0354 Please call Ford Taurus wagon 2004, Associates, L.P. will equipped IFR Beech Bo541-389-6998 very nice, pwr everything, apply to the Court for nanza A36, new 10-550/ 120K, FWD, good tires, the relief demanded in Weekend Warrior Toy prop, located KBDN. 300 C o upe $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 t he Complaint. T h e Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, $65,000. 541-419-9510 Chrysler 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, first date of publicaToyota Land Cruiser fuel station, exc cond. Fla t auto. trans, ps, air, I nternational tion is March 1, 2013. 2000, Roof rack, tow sleeps 8, black/gray Bed Pickup 1963, 1 gIBIn: ' frame on rebuild, reNOTICE TO DEFENpkg., moonroof. i nterior, u se d 3X , ton dually, 4 s pd. painted original blue, Vin ¹124783. DANTS: READ $19,999 firm. original blue interior, trans., great MPG, T HESE PAPE R S $18,788 541-389-9188 could be exc. wood original hub caps, exc. You Hyundai Sonata 2007 CAREFULLY! chrome, asking $9000 hauler, runs great, must "appear" in this S UBA R U . GLS, new brakes, $1950. 9UBARUOFBRND COM 64,700 mi, excelor make offer. case or the other side 1/5th interest in 1973 541-41 9-5480. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend lent cond, good tires, will win automatically. 541-385-9350 Cessna 150 LLC non-smoker, new tags, To "appear" you must 877-266-3821 $9500. 541-280-7352 150hp conversion, low Just bought a new boat? Dlr ¹0354 file with the court a letime on air frame and Sell your old one in the gal paper called a engine, hangared in 940 classifieds! Ask about our "motion" or "answer." Wind River 250 RLSW Bend. Excellent perChrysler SD 4-Door Super Seller rates! Vans The "motion" or "an2011 (subsidiary of formance & afford1930, CD S R oyal 541-385-5809 swer" must be given Arctic Fox Mfg) 4-seaable flying! $6,500. Standard, 8-cylinder, son pkg, dual pane to the court clerk or 541-382-6752 body is good, needs 96 Ford Windstar & windows, large picture administrator w i t hin some r e s toration, 2000 Nissan Quest, Mercedes-Benz E500 window in rear, super thirty days along with Executive Hangar runs, taking bids, both 7-passenger slide, 26" LCD TV. 2005, Ve ry c le a n , the required filing fee. at Bend Airport (KBDN) 541-383-3888, vans, 160K miles, Garaqed. $25,900. loaded, v e r y lo w It must be in proper 60' wide x 50' deep, 541-815-3318 low prices, $1200 & ~Qo miles. form and have proof w/55' wide x 17' high bi$2900, and worth RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, More Pixtt Bendbulietii.com Vin ¹688743. o f service o n t h e fold dr. Natural gas heat, every cent! 541-408-2111 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, $16,988 plaintiff's attorney or, offc, bathroom. Adjacent 541-318-9999 am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. if the plaintiff does not to Frontage Rd; great 541-680-9965 /390-1285 © s U BA R U . have a n at t o rney, visibility for aviation busiSUBARUOPBENDCOM I Fif t h Wheels ness. Financing avail2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. proof of service on the Chevy Astro able. 541-948-2126 or plaintiff. IF YOU 877-266-3821 Cargo Van 2001, CHECK YOUR AD email 1jetjock@q.com HAVE ANY Q UESDlr ¹0354 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Toyota 4x 4 Pi c kup, pw, pdl, great cond TIONS, YOU business car, well Piper A rcher 1 9 80, door panels w/flowers 1983, 8000-Ib Warn S HOULD SEE A N 8 hummingbirds, based in Madras, alwinch, 2 sets of tire maint'd, regular oil A TTORNEY IMMEchanges, $4500. ways hangared since white soft top & hard chains, canopy, 22R DIATELY. If you need top. Just reduced to new. New annual, auto motor, 5-spd t ransPlease call help in finding an at541-633-5149 pilot, IFR, one piece $3,750. 541-317-9319 mission, $1795 obo. torney, you may call or 541-647-8483 Please check your ad windshield. Fastest Ar541-350-2859 the O regon S t ate on the first day it runs cher around. 1750 toLance Evo Bar's Lawyer Referral T oyota Tacoma S R5 Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 Mitsubishi to make sure it is cor- tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. Turbo, 5 speed, S ervice a t (503) 2003 with Snugtop, 62K, 7 -pass. v a n wit h 2003, rect. Sometimes in541-475-6947, ask for custom paint, 684-3763 or toll-free miles, like new, $12,900. p ower c h a i r lif t , AWD, structions over the Rob Berg. premium wheels. in Oregon at (800) 503-778-0002 (Bend cell) $1500; 1989 Dodge phone are misVin ¹123984. 452-7636. The object Turbo Van 7 - pass. understood and an error 916 $19,788 935 of the said action and has new motor and can occur in your ad. Ford Galaxie 500 1 963, Sport Utility Vehicles Trucks & t rans., $1500. I f i n the relief sought to be If this happens to your ~©) sUBARU. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, o btained therein i s terested c a l l Jay SUBARUOPBSND COM Heavy Equipment ad, please contact us 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & 503-269-1 057. fully set forth in said 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. the first day your ad radio (orig),541-419-4989 complaint, a n d is 877-266-3821 appears and we will ~' ", , CERTIFIED 975 briefly stated as folDlr ¹0354 Ford Mustang Coupe be happy to fix it Cars-Trucks-SUVs lows: Foreclosure of a Automobiles 1966, original owner, as soon as we can. Deed of T rust/MortV8, automatic, great I Nee dto sell a If we can assist you, gage. Gran t ors: Vehicle? shape, $9000 OBO. please call us: JERRY F . M U L LI530-515-8199 Call The Bulletin 541 -385-5809 Diamond Reo Dump GAN; GW E N D O LYN and place an ad toThe Bulletin Classified Truck 1 9 74, 12 -14 Ford Mustang Coupe M. MULLIGAN; AND dayl yard box, runs good, 1966, original owner, PERSONS OR PARAsk about our V8, automatic, great $6900, 541-548-6812 TIES UNK N OWN "WheelDeal"! shape, $9000 OBO. 2011 Acura MDX Audi A4 18 T 20 0 6 , CLAIMING ANY for private party tech., 43k miles. 530-515-8199 RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN Turbo, co n vertible, advertisers AWD sport utility. G K E AT O R I NTEREST I N leather. ¹506888 $35,995 THE PRO P E RTY Vin ¹ 006994. Ford Ranchero DESCRIBED IN THE Laredo 2009 30' with 2 2010 Toyota Prius Pkg $17,988 1979 Hyster H25E, runs COMPLAINT slides, TV, A/C, table II, white, ¹6274 $18,995 with 351 Cleveland B A R U. HEREIN. Pr o p erty & c h airs, s a tellite, well, 2982 Hours, 2006 Chevy Silverado 4@ sUSUBARUOPBRMD CON modified engine. $3500, call Arctic pkg., p o wer address:61775 Ha r4x4 crew¹6258 $24,995 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Body is in 541-749-0724 mony Lane, Bend, OR awning, Exc. cond! 2009 Ford F150 Crew 877-266-3821 excellent condition, $28,000. 541-419-3301 97701. P u b lication: ¹C77945 $28,995 $2500 obo. Dlr ¹0354 The Bend B u lletin. 2010 Lexus RX 450 541 -420-4677 Find It in DATED this 11th day ¹019757 $ 38,9 9 5 of February, 2013. The Bulletin Classifieds! 2010 Audi Q5 3.2 Nissan Sentra 2012 Craig A . P e t erson, 541-385-5809 ¹099460 $ 33,9 9 5 Full warranty, 35mpg, O SB ¹ 1 20365, Z a 520 per tank, all power. 541-598-3750 • chary Bryant, OSB $13,500. 541-788-0427 Corner 97 & w. Empire ¹113409, R o binson MONTANA 3585 2008, aaaoregonautosource.com BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. T oyota Avalon X L S, Tait, P.S., Attorneys o wner, e xc . c o n d . 2005, all XLS options exc. cond., 3 slides, Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 king bed, Irg LR, engine, power every- Buick Enclave CX 2010 101k miles, new tires, including n avigation. for Plaintiff. thing, new paint, 54K AWD, incl factory war- loaded, sunroof. Arctic insulation, all $14,200. 541-548-1601 LEGAL NOTICE r anty, like new, 3 1 K options $35,000. Peterbilt 359 p o table original m i les, runsmiles, white e x terior/ $8900. 541-706-1897 CIRCUIT COURT OF great, excellent condi541-420-3250 water t ruck, 1 9 90, beige interior, seats 7, Toyota Camrysr OREGON FOR DES~OO 3200 gal. tank, 5hp tion in 8 out. Asking CHUTES C O UNTY, loaded + extras. MOre piXajj)I(jj)liljeti t n.tcm 7984, SOLD; NuWa 29 7LK H i tch- pump, 4-3" h o ses, $8,500. 541-480-3179 factory Excellent cond, always U.S. B A N K NA1985 SOLD; Hiker 2007, 3 slides, camlocks, $ 2 5,000. garaged. You will be 2nd Buick LeSabre 1996. TIONAL A S S OCIA32' touring coach, left 541-820-3724 1986 parts car owner of t his beauty! TION, AS TRUSTEE kitchen, rear lounge, Good condition, only one left! $500 $31,500. 541-312-2393 UNDER S E CURITImany extras, beautiful 929 121,000 miles. Call for details, ZATION SERVICING c ond. inside & o u t, Automotive Wanted Is'% II Non-smoker 541-548-6592 AGREEMENT $32,900 OBO, Prinev$2600 OBO. DATED AS OF JULY ille. 541-447-5502 days 541-954-5193. & 541-447-1641 eves. DONATE YOUR CAR- GMC b ton 1971, Only Toyota Camry XLE 1 , 2 0 0 5 STR U C Fast Free Towing 24 $19,700! Original low TURED ASSET SE2010, gray, 32k mi., hr. Response - Tax mile, exceptional, 3rd CURITIES CORPO¹6326 $19,995 LeSabre 2004, Deduction U N I T EDowner. 951-699-7171 RATION Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, Buick 30 mpg, 75k, heated BREAST C A NCER S TRUCTURED A S most options, new paint seats, nice wheels, F OUNDATION P r o SET I N VESTMENT & tires, 159K mi., $4250. auto, white, leather, Oregon viding Free MammoLOAN TRUST Call 541-233-8944 ANrosource Almost like n e w !! grams 8 Breast CanMORTGAGE Bring $6000 and it's Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th 541-598-3750 cer Info 888-785-9788 PASS-THROUGH yours. 541-318-9999 aaaoregonautosource.com wheel, 1 s lide, AC, (PNDC) CERTIFICATES, SEJeep Comanche, 1990, or 541-508-9133. TV,full awning, excel2005-7, Toyota Corolla 2004, RIES original owner, 167K, lent shape, $23,900. 931 auto., loaded, 204k Plaintiff, v. DAVID N. 4WD, 5-spd, tags good 541-350-8629 Automotive Parts, H ATFIELD; SAR A miles. orig. owner, non till 9/2015, $3900 obo. CHECK YOUR AD smoker, exc. c o nd. ELIZABETH Service & Accessories 541-633-7761 Dodge Ourango Lim- Please check your ad $6500 Pnne w l le WOLTANSKI; ifed 2004, Leather, on the first day it runs 503-358-8241 SHARON HATFIELD; Stud tires P265/70R16, power Wind o ws, to make sure it is corMORTGAGE E L ECl ow mi., l i k e n e w power locks, tilt moon rect. Sometimes inTRONIC REGISTRA$400. 541-815-1523. Looking for your roof. s tructions over t h e TION SY S T E MS, next employee? Vin ¹142655. phone are misunder- Place a Bulletin help I NC.; GN M O R T Pilgrim In t e rnationalY akima Skybox, com$9,988 stood and an e rror piete w/racks & locks, Plymouth GAGE, LLC; C O M2005, 36' 5th Wheel, ad today and B a r racuda can occur in your ad. wanted MUNITY WEST Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 $350. 541-678-2906 reach over 60,000 ®s U B ARU. 1966, original car! 300 8UI!ARIIOPBEND COM If this happens to your B ANK, N . A. ; A N D Fall price $ 2 1,865. readers each week. hp, 360 V8, center- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ad, please contact us 932 PERSONS OR PAR541-312-4466 Your classified ad lines, (Original 273 877-266-3821 the first day your ad TIES UNK N O WN Antique & will also appear on eng & wheels incl.) appears and we will RV CONSIGNMENTS Dlr ¹0354 CLAIMING ANY bendbulletin.com Classic Autos 541-593-2597 be happy to fix it as RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN WANTED which currently res oon as w e c a n . We Do The Work ... O R I NTEREST I N PROJECT CARS: Chevy ceives over 1.5 milDeadlines are: WeekTHE PRO P E RTY You Keep The Cash! 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & lion page views days 12:00 noon for On-site credit DESCRIBED IN THE Chevy Coupe 1950 every month at next day, Sat. 11:00 COMPLAINT approval team, rolling chassis's $1750 no extra cost. Bulle1921 Model T a.m. for Sunday; Sat. web site presence. HEREIN, ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, tin Classifieds Delivery Truck 12:00 for Monday. If D efendant(s). NO . We Take Trade-Ins! complete car, $ 1949; Honda CRV 2004, Get Results! Call we can assist you, Free Advertising. Restored 8 Runs Cadillac Series 61 1950, 12CV0970. SUM$9,995. 385-5809 or place MONS BY PUBLICABIG COUNTRY RV 2 dr. hard top, complete Call 541-610-6150 or see please call us: $9000. your ad on-line at Bend: 541-330-2495 w/spare f r on t cl i p ., http://bend.craigslist.org 541-385-5809 TION. TO: DAVID N. 541-389-8963 bendbulletin.com Redmond: 541-548-5254 $3950, 541-382-7391 /cto/3617273265.html The Bulletin Classified H ATFIELD; SAR A 541-647-2058

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Legal Notices •

Legal Notices

ELIZABETH W OLTANSKI; A N D PERSONS OR PART IES UNKN O W N CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN O R I NTEREST I N THE PROP E RTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN. I N THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON:

summons. The date of first publication in this matter is March 8, 2013. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a ju d icial foreclosure o f a d eed of t r us t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the f ollowing d e s c ribed real property: THE

You are hereby required to appear and d efend against t h e allegations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this

Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30)

days from the date of publication specified herein along with the r equired filing f e e , U.S. Bank National Association, as trustee under Securitization Serv i cing Agreement dated as of July 1, 2005 Structured Asset Securities Corp o r ation Structured Asset Investment Loan Trust M ortgage Pass Through Certificates, Series 2005-7 will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the Complaint. The first date of publication is February 22, 2 0 13. NOTICE TO DEFENDANTS: READ

SOUTHERLY 70 FEET OF LOTS 8 AND 9 IN B LOCK 34 OF WIESTORIA, C ITY O F BE N D , DESCHUTES COUNTY, OR-

EGON. Commonly k nown as : 1 4 0 9 Northeast 8t h S treet, Bend, O r egon 97701. NO-

TICE TO D E FENDANTS: REA D THESE P A P E RS CAREFULLY! A

l awsuit has b e en started against you in th e a b o ve-entitled court by OneWest Bank, F SB, plaintiff. P l a intiff's claims are stated in t he w ritten c o mp laint, a c op y o f which was filed with the a b ove-entitled C ourt. You mu s t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. T HESE PA PE R S To "appear" you CAR E FULLY! You m ust file with t he must "appear" in this court a legal docucase or the other side ment called a "mowill win automatically. tion" or "answer." To "appear" you must The "motion" or "anfile with the court a le- swer" (or "reply") gal paper called a must be given to the "motion" or "answer." court clerk or adThe "motion" or "anministrator within 30 swer" must be given days of the date of to the court clerk or first publ i cation administrator w i t hin s pecified her e i n thirty days along with along with the rethe required filing fee. quired filing fee. It It must be in proper must be in proper form and have proof form and have proof o f service o n t h e of service on t he plaintiff's attorney or, plaintiff's a t t orney if the plaintiff does not or, if t h e p l a intiff have a n at t orney, does not have an proof of service on the a ttorney, proof o f plaintiff. IF YOU service on the plainHAVE ANY Q U ES- tiff. If you have any TIONS, YOU questions, you S HOULD SE E A N should see an attorA TTORNEY I M M E - ney immediately. If DIATELY. If you need you need help in help in finding an at- finding an attorney, torney, you may call you may contact the the O r egon S t a te Oregon State Bar's Bar's Lawyer Referral Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice a t (503) S ervice online a t 684-3763 or toll-free www.oregonstatein Oregon at (800) bar.org or by calling 452-7636. The object (503) 684-3763 (in of the said action and the Portland metrothe relief sought to be p olitan area) o r o btained therein i s toll-free elsewhere fully set forth in said in Oregon at (800) complaint, an d is 452-7636. This briefly stated as folsummons is issued lows: Foreclosure of a pursuant to ORCP Deed of T r ust/Mort- 7. R C O LE G A L, gage. Grantors: David P.C., Michael BotN. Hatfield. Property thof, OSB ¹113337, address: 22815 mbotthof I rcolegal. L onghorn Cour t , com, Attorneys for B end, O R 977 0 1 . P laintiff, 51 1 S W Publication: The Bend 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Bulletin. DATED this Portland, OR 97205, 20th day of February, P: (503) 977-7840, 2013. Craig A. Peter- F: (503) 977-7963. son. Craig A. PeterLEGAL NOTICE son, OSB ¹ 1 20365, Lien Claimant: Norton Robinson Tait, P.S., Street Storage, 365 Attorneys for Plaintiff. N E N o rton A v e . , B end, O R 977 0 1 , LEGAL NOTICE 541-385-8174. Notice I N THE C I RCUIT of Lien Sale: March COURT FOR THE 2 3, 2013 a t 1 0 : 00 STATE O F ORa.m. D ebtor: T e r ri EGON IN AND FOR Selby, Un i t ¹ 2. THE COUNTY OF Amount Due: DESCHUTES, $420.00. ONEWEST BANK, FSB, its successors LEGAL NOTICE in interest and/or NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the u nassigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS dersigned intends to OF B O NNIE J. sell personal property OCKLIND, A KA from unit(s) listed beBONNIE JUNE low to enforce a lien OCKLIND; ANimposed o n sai d GELA GAY WALLS, p roperty under t h e AS AFFIANT AND Oregon Self Storage DEVISEE OF THE F acilities Act ( O RS SMALL ESTATE OF 87.685). The underBONNIE JUNE signed will sell at pubOCKLIND; JOlic sale by competiS EPH POST, A S t ive bidding on t h e HEIR OF THE 23rd day of M arch, SMALL ESTATE OF 2013 at 11:00 a.m., BONNIE JUNE on t h e pre m ises O CKLIND; L I A N- where said property DRA JO H NSON, has been stored and AS HEIR OF THE which are located at SMALL ESTATE OF Bend Sentry Storage, BONNIE JUNE 1291 S E Wil s o n, OCKLIND; L O R IE Bend, Sate of Oregon, ZAIL HILDEBRAND, the f o llowing: U n it A S DEVISEE O F ¹232 Danny McWilT HE SMALL E Sliams; Unit ¹399 Fred TATE OF BONNIE Zigelhofer; Unit ¹525 JUNE O C K LIND; Casey Jones. UNITED S T A T ES LEGAL NOTICE OF AMER I CA; Public Auction STATE O F ORPublic Auction to be E GON; OCCU held on Sa t urday, PANTS O F THE March 16th, 2013 at P REMISES; A N D 11:30am at A-1 WestTHE REAL PROPStorage, 317 SW ERTY L O C ATED side C olumbia Stre e t , AT 1409 N ORTHBend, Oregon 97702. EAST 8TH (Units E-070, E-073 & S TREET, BE N D , F-215 Burns). OREGON 9 7 7 0 1, Defendants. Case LEGAL NOTICE No. 12CV 1 327. Public auction to be SUMMONS BY held on M arch 23, PUBLICATION. TO 2 013 a t 9 : 0 0 a m . , THE DEFENWickiup Sto r age, UNDANTS: 52419 Skidgel Rd., La KNOWN HEIRS OF Pine. The unit to be BONNIE J. O C Ksold is C-4, Richard L IND, AK A B O N Lawson. NIE JUNE O C KLIND: In the name BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS of the State of OrSearch the area's most

egon, y o u are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the

above-entitled Court a nd cause o n o r

before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h i s

comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin Sen«ngCentral O~gon s nce 1903

YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

MA AZINE

EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN MARCH 8, 2013

Check out our reviews of Central

Qregon'ssubshops,

e PAGE 10

PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ON T A C T

US

EDITOR

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

insi e

Cover designby Althea Borck, Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Julie Johnson, 541-383-0308 jjohnson Obendbulletin.com

RESTAURANTS • 10

REPORTERS Elise Gross, 541-383-0351 egross@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349

djasper@bendbulletin.com Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331

aborckobendbulletin.com

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: eventsobendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull

• COVER STORY: We round up the best subs in Central Oregon lt I

MUSIC • 3

• Ladysmith Black Mambazo returns to the Tower • Feedback needs to brush up on latenight shows • The Belfry kicks off fundraising • Eliot Lipp bring beats back to town • Eight Dollar Mountain at Silver Moon • Twang bands visit from Portland • Todd Clouser's ambitious jazz-rock

GOING OUT • 8

• Cody Beebe 8tThe Crooks plus Jim Jam • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

MUSIC RELEASES • 9

• Ulrich Schnauss, Nick Cave and more

GAMING • 23

• Lara Croft is back in "Tomb Raider" •W hat's hotonthegaming scene

ARTS • 12 • • • • •

"The Shadow Box" stages at CTC Cascade Chorale performs Cascade Winds winter concert Auditions set for "Company" Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

OUTDOORS • 15

• Great ways to enjoy the outdoors

MOVIES • 25 CALENDAR • 16

• A week full of Central Oregon events

PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing

OUT OF TOWN • 20

• "Oz the Great and Powerful," "Emperor" and "Dead Man Down" open in Central Oregon • "The Intouchables,""Playing for Keeps,""Red Dawn" and "Wreck-It Ralph" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

• Flamingos to come to Oregon Zoo • A guide to out of town events

Veap

Ceiebration! plaas'I

c anc e r VOUr aonation will help local Cenlral Oregon families manage llas-to-aaV expenses while receiving CanCer treatment. Your small gift can do great llllngS: donate today.

100l Of DOllOflOllSBenefit f.OCOI POflOllfS.Donate at: CANcanc er.org

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 3

THE BULLETIN â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

musie If yougo What:Ladysmith Black Mambazo When:7:30 p.m. Sunday Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend

â&#x20AC;˘ South African singinggroup Ladysmith BlackMambazo will sharetheir joy of musicand life with Bendoncemore By David Jasper The Bulletin

JJ

love everything," said Albert Mazibuko of th e acclaimed South African vocal group Ladysmith Black Mambazo. One listen to the ethereally beautiful harmonies made by the group's nine members, and some understanding of the Apartheid system under which the group formed, and it's easy to understand the joy Mazibuko exudes over the phone from a Toronto hotel room thousands of

miles away from his home country. Ladysmith (the group's hometown) Black (for black ox, strongest of all farm animals) Mambazo (which means "axe," symbolic of the group's ability to cut down their singing competition) is in the midst of an eight-week tour that brings it to Bend for a concert Sunday evening at the Tower Theatre in Bend (see "If you

go"). Mazibuko joined Ladysmith in 1969, at age 20, at the behest of its founder, Joseph Shabalala, who'd formed the group

LadysmithBlack Mambazo, which has won three Grammys, formed in the 1960s in South Africa. Submitted photo

Cost:$32-$50, plus fees Contact:www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700 based on a dream. Wait. A dream? "He had adream of his grandmother, which just happened to be my grandfather's sister," explained Mazibuko. "She was telling him that if you want to achieveyour dream, go to your brothers. We are second cousins anyway, but according to our culture, we call each other brothers: 'Go to your brothers, and they will help you to achieve your dreams.' "And so he just came to us. It was a dream come trueforme and my brother. In 1967, we'd tried ... to join his group. The other members said, 'No. We're too many. We don'tneed another member

here.' Now, when he came to us, we said, 'Wow, this (is) our time now.'" The reason Shabalala came to him two years later: "He'd discovered that the (members) he had were not willing to learn his new techniques for singing. They said, 'No, we knowhowto sing.' He was very disappointed," Mazibuko said. According to th e g r oup's website, www.mambazo.com, their sound borrowed heavily from isicathamiya (iscot-a-ME-Ya), a song style developed by black African miners when they were working far from home.

Continued Page 5

music

PAGE 4 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

-nl • 3 local bands take the 'stage' at Bend's M&J Tavernfor a night of rock, rootsandblues

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wo months into 2013, your old friend the Feedback column — dedicated primarily to covering live music in Central Oregon — has been a little scarce. You see, I've been in bunker mode, holed up in my Bend home while trying to keep up with an increasingly wiggly 5-month-old, his sweet but highly energetic 2year-old sister, and all the things that constitute keeping a home and

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ajob. My life feels like a whirlwind right now, and the overwhelming pace has squeezed late-night concerts right out of my schedule. A 9:30 p.m. opening-act start time does not jive well with my eyelids' recent habit of closing involuntarily in my rocking chair at around 10

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p.m. Last weekend, I decided it was time to rally, motivated largely by a gathering of three good local bands Saturday night at the cozy M8 J Tavern in Bend. I love all our local bands, and if it were possible, I'd get out and see them all. But it's not possible. So I put a premium on shows where two or three (or more) that I haven't seen share a bill. Better bang for my tip-jar buck. Saturday's show featured Shade 13, Blackflowers Blacksun and Harley Bourbon, three bands that inject rock 'n' roll with three different strains of roots music. By the time I rolled in at 9 p.m., Shade 13 was already a roiling ruckus of heavy surf-rock. Three dudes dressed in black graphic T-shirts were backed against the bar's n eon-streaked w i ndows, standing on the same floor as the respectable early crowd that had gathered to watch. In other words, there is no stage at the M&J, which seemed appropriate on this night of populist rock. As Shade 13 pumped out song after song of burly working-class riffs and recognizable surf standards, I was struck by two things: their impressively crunchy sound — think Dick Dale trying to tame the raw

Courtesy Gary Cahcott Photography

Blackflowers Blacksun performs last weekend at M& J Tavern in Bend. From left are Andy Coman, Randy Rooker and Greg Bryce.

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rumble o f N i r v ana's "Bleach" — and also the blurry line between members of the quickly thickening crowd and the band members milling about. They were solid, but played for an hour, and when they ended, I looked at the time and immediately realized I wouldn't be seeing whatever band played last. Just about then, Blackflowers Blacksun principal Greg Bryce walked up with a handful of gear, ready to set up. I'll have to catch Harley Bourbon another time. Bryce — who I'd seen before, but solo and probably five years ago — is a fun character, a parttime Bend resident who goes up to Alaska each summer to fight fires. He's also a hardcore blues fan who grew up on the raw power of Detroit'spunk/rock scene before discovering ancient bluesmen like

Fred McDowell and Son House. On this n i ght, B lackflowers Blacksun was a trio, rounded out by Randy Rooker on drums and Andy Coman on lap-steel guitar. Their formation — all seated, in a triangle — invited the audience to move in closer, forming a tight circle around the band. I wonder if the folks up front went home with singed eyebrows. Blackflowers Blacksun's take on the blues has no place in a world of Jonny Langs or even The Black Keys. This is l ow-down, dirty blues, rooted in an acoustic tradition but punked up by the power of electricity and Bryce's ragged howl. It's an inviting combo to anyone with an adventurous ear, especially in a town like Bend where bands like Hillstomp and Sassparilla draw big crowds. The former, in fact, was playing a sold-out show at The Horned Hand on the other side of downtown at the very same moment. If that Hillstomp show siphoned off any p otential Blackflowers Blacksun fans, you couldn't tell in-

BlackflowersBlacksunreleases2newCDstonight Greg Bryce, leader of local blues-punk outfit Blackflowers Blacksun, will head to Alaska soon to fight wildfires for the summer.

Before he does, however, he'll release two new albums and fete them with a show Friday night at The Horned Hand in Bend. One, called "Cursed," will feature traditional blues and Bryce's own original songs. The other, "Bury Me Deep in Hell," will consist of material associated with the influential L.A. roots-punk band The Gun Club, both old blues standards and the band's own work.

It is likely to be the last time locals canseeBlackflowers Blacksun perform until fall, Bryce said. Blackflowers Blacksun, with Silvero;9 tonight; $5; The Horned Hand, 507N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; ytrytrytrfacebook comlthehornedhand. — Ben Salmon

sidethe M8 J.As the clock neared midnight, the crowd grew bigger and more tightly packed; the bar warmed, and the party was really starting to take shape. My own late-night live-music shape could use some work, however. As great as Bryce and company sounded — they are a powerful band that balances grime and melody masterfully — my eyes were glazing over, and besides,

there's that new donut truckparked across the way. A quick snack and

my couchwere calling my name. Sadly, Glazed and Amused closes at 10 p.m. I shuffled home a little hungry and bleary to boot. Not bad for a first night out in months. But not ideaL At least I know where I stand. I've got workto do before summer. — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmon@bendbulletin.com

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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G et A Taste Fo r F ood. Hom e S r G a r d e n Every Tuesday In AT HOME

• The Belfry in Sisters kicks off fundraising campaignSaturday

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From Page 3 Shabalala "wanted to tell a story," Mazibuko said. "He wanted to share his dream with the world, and especially the songs that ... encourage people to live positive lives, not lose hope in themselves, and encourage them to believe in themselves." "The people in South Africa at the time were sodepressed," Mazibuko explained. "The system was so bad, and life was not easy. (Shabalala) said, 'Through our music, we will be able to uplift the spirit of the

people.'" According to the website, a 1970 radio broadcast of the group led to its first record, and today Ladysmith Black Mambazo boasts more than 50 recordings. Still, life was a struggle until 1986, when the group worked with Paul Simon on his milestone "Graceland" album. "Because the love of music

• Fair trade coffee makes a thoughtful gift • Convenient before or after the mountain

(of Angeline's Bakery), is asking for help toward a brighter future. Located in the heart of an artsfriendly town, The Belfry houses a stage, plenty of space for dancing (or sitting), and a kitchen and lounge. Since opening in N ovember, the place has hosted both local bands and nationally touring artists such as Birds of Chicago, Danny Barnes and Matt the Electrician. Last week, Rhett launched a campaign via the online fundraising website Kickstarter to raise $34,500 by April 14 for improvements to the 100-year-old building, including a city-required sprinkler system and exit doors, a new sound system, a video projector and screen, tables, chairs and stage lights. (A promotional video for the campaign shows her removing a light from the ceiling

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• 2 great locations! to use on stage.) Rhett alsohopes to use some of the money to convert the building next door into a youth hostel. As of Thursday morning, 38 backers had given $6,470 to the cause with 37 days till deadline. The Belfry is "an example of all the diversity in one community coming together," Rhett said in the video. The improvements, she said, will help attract bigger musical acts to the venue and ensure its sustainability. T he fundraising effort i s a l ready under way, but on Saturday

night, The Belfry will host its official Kickstarter Kickoff and Pisces Birthday Party with live music by local twang/blues/rock powerhouse The JZ Band. There'll be food and drinks, too, of course. For more info, including a link to the Kickstarter page, visit www .belfryevents.com. Kickstarter Kickoff and P isces Birthday Party, with The JZ Band; 8 p.m. Saturday; $5; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www .belfryevents.com.

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nothing else. Nine guys will come in and line up with their white shoes, black pants and colorful shirt and then the song will start. "After that, there will be a lot of dancing. Our music is very harmonious music, and so there's a lot of dancing. It's happy music. Everyone will be very happy," he added. "I can guaranteethat when someone leaves our concert, they will be different people. It will be warmhearted and uplifting, spirited." Nearly 45 yearsinto his career with Ladysmith Black Mambazo, Mazibuko is still right at home, even while holed up in a hotel room during a tour. "I enjoy it very much. Each and every day," he said. "I look at myself and say, 'I'm so lucky being a part of this group.'"

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I was so much pushing us, we stayed," Mazibuko said. Simon's work i n S outh A f r ica would stir up controversy due to a cultural boycott against the Apartheid system, but fo r L a dysmith Black Mambazo, it represented a change in fortunes. "After Paul Simon, everything improved," Mazibuko said. "It was exciting. So exciting." Simon went on to produce Ladysmith's first U.S. album, "Shaka Zulu," which won the group a 1988 Grammy Award. In fact, Ladysmith now has three Grammys and has been nominated 15 times, most recently for 2011's "Songs From A Zulu Farm," featuring traditional South African tunes. Mazibuko said that Bend concertgoers will "come in and sit in the theater and then see those nine microphones lined up on stage with

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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE Eliot Lipp returns to turn it up in Bend! In early December, sometime after w orld-renowned DJ Z-Trip had wrapped up a set for Bend's beat-junkies, up-and-coming electro-wizard Eliot Lipp took the reins of the party and pointed it toward the wee hours of the night. At around 2 a.m., police showed up to the Midtown complex and asked that the volume be turned down, according to Carl Warner, part of the Slipmat Science collective behind the show. "We are gonna have to bring Eliot Lipp ... so his fans can hear his music on 100%," Warner

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

Lipp's sounds. Eliot Lipp, with Nick Nyquil, Zebual, Prajekt and Codi Carroll; 9 to night; free; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Be nd; w w w . slipmat science.com.

wrote to me after the show, "cause the bass is what it's all about." Tonight, Slipmat delivers, and Lipp returns for a free show at Liquid Lounge. To be clear, this will be a dance

party. Lipp's banging blend

Poppin' bottles with Eight Dollar Mountain

of house music, hip-hop and vintage funk is relentlessly vibrant, with beats that bounce big-time and melodies that glitter like a unicorn's make-

up case. The fact that he was discovered by the experimentally minded Scott Herren of Prefuse 73 and more recently signed to th e l abel of populist DJ hero Pretty Lights tells you all you need to know about the range of

If you go to the Eight Dollar Mountain website and click on "Listen," you'll find a crystal-clear recording of the Ashland-based band's entire set at last summer's High 8 Dry Bluegrass Festival, held annually east of Bend. It's great. You should go check it out. In the introduction, the ...

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introducer (I don't know who it is) points out that the band has not only new CDs at the merch table, but also free bottle openers. B ottle openers! Lik e t o open beers that are in bottles! That's it: Eight Dollar Mountain is the perfect band for Bend. A nother r e ason: E i g ht Dollar Mountain plays fairly traditional bluegrass at a perfectly pleasant pace, with just a dash of progressive jamming here and there. They can really play. They can really sing. They know how to find an easygoing groove and ride it for a while, but not for too long. And they are perfect for a barefoot dance party after you've used a bottle opener for its God-given purpose a couple times. Or even before. Eight Dollar Mountain; 9:30 p.m. Saturday; $5; SilverMoon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www .silvermoonbrewing.com.

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over in O regon's biggest town, but there's an undercurrent of folk-rockers and string-banders and more that seems to be bubbling with greater ferocity these days than ever before. Two of these bands are m aking the t ri p o ver t h e mountains Wednesday for a show at The Horned Hand. One is Kory Quinn & T h e Comrades, a f oot-stompin' gang that mines the grimy gutters of Americana for its sound. This is the kind of stuff you might hear being played 'round a trash fire in a 50-gallon drum on either side of the tracks, doesn't matter as long as there are tracks. The other is L eft Coast Country, w h o sp e c ialize in slightly m ore p olished,

grease-lightning bluegrass jams with a side of swingin' fiddle. This is the kind of stuff

you might hear being played

'round ... um ... Bend. Kory Quinn, with Left Coast Country; 8 p. m . W e d nesday; $5; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. C o lorado Av e ., Bend; w w w .facebook.com/ thehornedhand. — Ben Salmon

music

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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March 15 —Luke Rudfiuld (fulk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. March 15-16 —TumScott and California Express(jazz), The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www. jazzattheoxford.com. March 16 —Fruition (Amuricuuu),Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.p44p.biz. March 17 —BuuuSuluil (Cujuu), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. March 17 —The Blackberry Bushes Striugbuud(ulturuutivu folk),The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. March 17 —Jerry Joseph (ruck),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamlns.com. March 19 —The Henhouse Prowlers (bluugrass),GoodLIfe Brewing Co., Bend, www. goodllfebrewing.com. March 20 —Dead Winter Carpenters (ruuts-ruck), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. March20 — lusttuleave (Amuricuuu),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. March 20 —TumRussell (fulkrock),Sisters High School, www.sistersfolkfestival.org. March 21 —LuwHums(ruck), The Horned Hand, Bend, www. facebook.com/thehornedhand. March 22 —Fishtank Ensemble (gypsyfolk-rock),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. March 22 —Rubulutiuu (ruggau),Midtown Ballroom, www.randompresents.com. March 22 —RedwoodSuu (Amuricaua),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. March 23 —Antique Scream(ruck),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. March 23 —Mary Guuthiur (Amuricaua),HarmonyHouse Concerts, Sisters, 541-548-2209. March 23 —Pulyrhythmics (Afru-funk),Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.p44p.biz. March 23 —TummyCastro & The Puiukillurs (bluus),The Sound Garden, Bend, www. p44p.biz. March 26 —Jive Cuulis (ruck), GoodLIfe Brewing Co., Bend, www.goodlifebrewing.com.

GO! MAGAZINE + PAGE 7

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or a few years now, the Brooklyn, N.Y., record label with the funny name — The Royal Potato Family — has been an important hub in the world where avant-garde jazz and funk-rock jams collide, with big-in-that-world artists like Garage a Trois, Marco Benevento and the Jacob FredJazz Odyssey on its roster. Todd Clouser's name isn't quite as known as those, but that doesn't mean it won't be soon. The Minnesota-raised but Mexico-based guitarist and leaderof the band A Love Electric has a new album out on Royal Potato called "The Naked Beat." Sounds pretty standard, right'? Here's the thing: It's his third album to be released in a year. "20th Century Folk Selections," released in early 2012,comprises covers of iconic artists ranging from Neil Young and Buddy Holly to Beastie Boys and Nir-

vana. "Entre: Selections in Garage Jazz," which came out last summer, is more focused on experimental, heavy jazz compositions. And then there's "The Naked Beat," a rock record that features Clouser's vocals and nearly unrecognizable, spoken-word-filled covers of Black Sabbath's "War Pigs" and Tears for Fears' "Mad World." It doesn't take many listens to Clouser's work to hear that he's an ambitious creative beast with the vision and chops to ably carry on the Royal Potato Family name. Learn lots more about him at www.todd clouser.com. Todd Clouser's A Love Electric, with Mark Ransom; 8 p.m. Thursday; $5; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Av e., Be nd; w w w .facebook .com/thehornedhand. — Ben Salmon

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PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at www.bendbulletin.com/events.

DCODY BEEBE &THE CROOKS INBEND CodyBeebe& TheCrooksareanambitious band from Seattle that seems to have this music

thing dialed in. Their website offers a stream of

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Old St. Francis School Wednesday. Details below.

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"radio focus tracks" and their official bio talks about singles and charts and it uses the word

The fifth annual Jim Jam will happen Sunday at Silver Moon Brewing to honor longtime Bulletin outdoors writer Jim Witty, who died in 2008. An

Beebe's voice has a perfectly fine grit for the band's

informal jam session designed to honor music loverswhohavepassedon,Jim Jam is"unplugged" and open to musicians of all abilities. Details below.

"vigorously." They also have asound to back it up. CL 0

hometown. They'll bring that mix to McMenamins

rootsy side, and theCrooks sometimes ascend into a heavier, more grungy sound befitting its

— Ben Salmon

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TODAY MARK MOBLEYAND RONLANGE: Rock; 6 p.m.; Cross CreekCafe, 507 SW 8th St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. HILST8 COFFEY: Chamber folk;6:30 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. STRING JUNKIES: Americana; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. RENO HOLLER:Pop; 7 p.m.; Niblick and Greene's, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive ¹100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. COMEDIAN GARYWILSON: $10, includes a drink; 7:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415 N.E.Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. BLACKFLOWERSBLACKSUNCD RELEASE:Blues, with Silvero; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879.

(Pg. 4) DEATHAGENDA:Metal, with Existential Depression and Morgellon; 8 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. ROCKHOUNDS:Rock and blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. BREWERS GRADE:Country;9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill,20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend;541-325-1886. ELIOT LIPP:Electronica, with Nick Nyquil, Zebual, Prajekt and Codi Carroll; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. slipmatscience.com. (Pg. 6) HOBBS:Rock;$7;9 p.m .;Silver

Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. DIEGO'SUMBRELLA: Gypsy-punk; $8-$12;10 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.p44p.biz. DJ CASEYCAPPS:10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon& Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.

SATURDAY FREE POKERTOURNAMENT: 1 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker,2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. MARK CONKLIN:Folk; 6 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar 8 Bottle Shop, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. MICHELLE VANHANDEL: Jazz; 6:30 p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.; 541-323-3277. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. YVONNERAMAGE:Folk; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse,19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. ALLAN BYER:Folk; 7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-617-9600. GRANDMA'S HOUSEFUNDRAISER: With a raffle, drinks and music by Broken Down Guitars; free admission; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541728-0703 or ahaynie@cocc.edu. RENO HOLLER:Pop; 7 p.m.; Niblick and Greene's, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive ¹100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE QUONS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. COMEDIAN GARYWILSON: $10, includes a drink; 7:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge,415

N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. KICKSTARTER KICKOFF: Fundraiser for The Belfry, with The JZ Band; $5; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www.belfryevents.com. (Pg. 5) KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. KARAOKE WITHBIG JOHN: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. ROCKHOUNDS: Rock and blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. BREWERS GRADE:Country;9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886. SECONDHELPING:Jam; 9 p.m.; M & J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood, Bend; 54 I-389- I4 IO. EIGHT DOLLAR MOUNTAIN: Bluegrass; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. (Pg. 6) DJ STEELE: 10 p.m.;TheSum mit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. MC MYSTIC:East L.A. dance party; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. COREYPARNELL:Pop; 6 p.m.; 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328. MEATBALL:Rock; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. OPENFATE:Rock; 10 p.m.; Chey Town Bar and Grill, 386 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-362-5600.

SUNDAY

LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 6 p.m.; Baltazar's, 1465 S.W. Knoll Ave., Bend. BOBBY ANDDEREK: Rock and blues; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ESTERLYN: Gospel; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.thesoundgardenstudi o.com. OPEN MIC:With guest performers; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. BEATS 8 RHYMES:Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

5TH ANNUALJIM JAM: Open jam session for musicians and singers; 1-4 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-617-1911. POKERTOURNAMENT:1 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LISADAE AND ROBERT LEE TRIO: Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill &

MONDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. CASCADE SCHOOL OFMUSIC: Jazz; 6-7 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. KARAOKE: 6:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. RADOSLAV LORKOVIC: Folk;House concerts at the Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium, Bend; registration requested; $15 donation; 7 p.m.; 541480-8830 or ja@prep-profiles.com.

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. CODY BEEBE& THE CROOKS: Rootsrock; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com. TRAVIS EHRENSTROM:Americana; 7 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898. KORYQUINN:Americana, with Left Coast Country; $5; 8 p.m.; TheHorned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www. facebook.com/thehornedhand. (Pg.6)

THURSDAY BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; with Ed Sharlet; 5 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne. OPEN MIC:6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. BROWNEDITION: Funk and jazz; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. mcmenamins.com. JONES ROAD:Rock;8 p.m .;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TODD CLOUSER'SA LOVE ELECTRIC: Jazz-rock, with The Mostest; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. (Pg. 7) SMASHELTOOTH:Electronica, with The Pirate, Lyfe and Thumbprint Collective; 9 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. slipmatscience.com. • TO SUBMIT:Email events@bendbulletim.com. Deadline is 10 days before pubhcation. Please include date, venue, time and cost

GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

musie releases Ulrich Schnauss

Iceage

"A LONG WAY TO FALL" Domino Records In the week that has seen fellow German electronica pioneers Kraftwerk play their eight albums across eight nights in the wondrous surroundings of the Tate Modern in London, and a new album from My Bloody Valentine the band that give shoegaze its name, it is highly appropriate that the new Ulrich Schnauss album finally arrives after a six-year wait. Schnauss has lately been busy working i n c o llaboration with o ther artists, Jonas Monk o f Danish electronica band Manual and Mark Peters form Engineers predominately, but he has consistently pushed at the boundaries

"YOU'RE NOTHING" Matador Records This young Danish punk band began turning h eads outside Copenhagen in 2011 with an arrestingly urgent debut, "New Brigade," and chaotic live shows that seemed to result often in some kind of physical violence. Now signed to a h i gh-profile American indie label, Iceage appears cognizant of the demand to regenerate that electricity on its second album. "Pressure, pressure/ Oh God, no!," Elias Bender Ronnenfelt howls not long into "Ecstasy," which opens "You're Nothing" with a death-disco snarl; later,

0 -4i-.i!.

+.

of electronic music and sought to add elements ofthe shoegaze aesthetic whether that be into his work, in collaboration with others or as an in demand producer/remixer forothers. — JezCollins,

through t a n gled, f u z zed-out hard-core jamsthat rarely stretch past the three-minute mark. Yet Ronnenfelt and his band mates haven't passed up the opportunity, so juicy on an anticipated follow-up, to deepen their sound. In "Wounded Hearts" they bran-

dish a naggingly catchy melodic hook, while the shifting tempo of "In Haze" demonstrates that I ceage's rhythm s ection c a n do more than gallop. And with "Morals" Iceage has produced in "Coalition," he spits the word what feels like its version of a "excess" four times in a row, as ballad, complete with plaintive though warding off the threat piano and evocative lyrics about of a c o m placent sophomore leaving one's body and bleeding slump. into a lake. —Mikael Wood, The incantation worked: Iceage still thrills here, hurtling Los Angeles Times

PopMatters.com

metal, no exception, gradually lost its sense of straining and discomfort since the late 1980s. Now it often sounds efficient. One of the best things about Portal has been its refusal to fall in line with death-metal sound aesthetics. Its music never sounds efficient. It sounds upside-down and backward. Most P ortal s ongs are looselyconnected chains of arrangements; the unity is not on the song level but on the largPortal est level, the band's constant use of certain modes and rhythmic "VEXOVOID" patterns. You don't r emember Profound Lore Records how the songs go, but you do reDeath metal usually has some member their weird feeling, their kind o f o b s curantist c ontent, atmosphere. secret messages to reward the Every beat is articulated, and listener's desire to belong. In the because of the upward guitarAustralian band Portal's case, it's strokes and the fast, ungainly the Cthulhu Mythos of H.P. Love- d rumbeat c o m binations, t h e craft's fiction, which inspires a rhythm sounds like rising rather great deal of the lyrics heaved out than landing — as if the beats are in guttural bursts by its singer, being pulled upward out of the who is known as the Curator. But drums. Sometimes, as in "Plasm" to listen to Portal's new record, — this record's best and most "Vexovoid," without reading the varied track, with a couple minlyrics — assuming, let's say, that utes of numinous soundscape at you have a total lack of interest in the end — the music sounds like a amoral fantasy novels loosely de- viscous batter being hand-mixed rived from Sumerian myth — is with vengeance. "Vexovoid" ha s a di f f erent to focus on issues of surface and sound and aural design. sound than the band's previous Portal, basically, is about tone three albums. Each one reinvents and motion. All the information the guitar tone; what you hear you need to know is in the flat- on "Vexovoid," from the guitartened haze of the guitars, the ists Horror Illogium and Aphotic chop and resonance of the drums. Mote, is clearer and more elegant, All radical style becomes stream- a little less scoured and crackly. — Ben Ratliff, lined after a while, in the search for a common language; death The New York Times

Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds

But Cave fans understand that following such a mercurial and curious artist dictates adjusting "PUSH THE SKY AWAY" expectations, adapting to new Bad Seeds Ltd. scenarios and, most important, Songwriter, novelist, singer, listening closely. screenwriter a n d dr a m a tist T he slow-burning p ace o f Nick Cave's 15th record with his "Push the Sky Away" requires longtime backing band the Bad all of the above, as well as a love Seeds, "Push the Sky Away," for gruff piano and string balis not a work to be appreciated lads and Cave's conversational casually. Cave delves into a me- warble. In the title track, lyrics andering, meditative world that remain predictably mysterious, rarely offers the kind of hooks or with disconnected lines about tethers that dictate toe-tapping the sky, an unshakable feeling singalongs. and a belief that rock 'n' roll

Jamie Lidell "JAMIE LIDELL" War p Records "Jamie Lidell's" success lies in this warped musical schizophrenia, which pays homage to a litany of influences but doesn't shy away from its electronic roots, thus allowing Lidell to craft the finest and most coherent account of his vocal and musical talents to date. Interesting and innovative, it doesn't feel as needy as his previ-

"gets you right down to your soul." "Push the Sky Away" isn't going to change many minds about Cave. Those who have little time for hi s f u l l-throated delivery, his dark, meandering tones and gradually unfolding structures will find little to love. But those with a patient appreciation for Cave's dramatic sense, and the ways in which his singular musical voice has evolved over years, will find much to focus on within. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times

Here and there March 30 —Doug Flr Lounge, Portland; www.t!cketfly.com or 877-435-9849.

ous outings and is better for it. At last, pushing the spotlight away from the gimmicks, he explores that space in-between, leaving you with the feeling that his finest work may still be ahead of him. — Tom Fenwick, PopMat ters.com

Find YourDream Home In Real Estate • ••

TheBulletin

PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

~staurants

JIMMY JOHN'S

PORT OFSUBS

• A roundup of five shops for those submerged in TVbasketball By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

SUBWAY

TOGO'S

Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

NYG SUB

h, March Madness: That point in the sports year when college basketball fans cluster around televisions to watch league championships and the opening rounds of the NCAA tournament, one game upon another, pausing only to refuel with sleep and food. One slam-dunk way to make a hungry

hoops lover happy is to keep him (or her) satisfied with a continual stream of submarine sandwiches. Central Oregon has a growing number of sub shops, led by Subway Restaurants. This mammoth corporation, based in M i lford, Conn., boasts nearly 39,000 franchises in 100 countries on six continents. There are 327 Subway restaurants in Oregon, a dozen of them in the Central Oregon region. Of course,bigger doesn't necessarily mean better. So, with March Madness cravings in mind, I set out to discover the best sub shop in the greater Bend area. The recent closing of Quiznos' stores in Bend and Redmond made my task slightly simpler. But I still had to consider the locally based New York City Sub Shops (five stores in two states) and three relative newcomers — Jimmy John's Gourmet Sandwiches, Port of Subs and Togo's Eateries. I was glad to learn that each one of them is happy to cater. I disqualified other restaurants that may serve subs (also known as hoagies, grinders, torpedoes, poor boys or hero sandwiches) but do not specialize in them. I chose to focus on one local outlet for each of the sub shops (Jimmy John's and Port of Subs have only one). Having once made the rounds of these five stores, enjoying whichever sandwich struck my fancy at the time, I returned to compare, as nearlyas possible,the same sandwich from

each of the different establishments. Keeping it simple, I got a turkey sandwich with provolone cheese, lettuce and tomato, dressed with mayonnaise and Dijon mustard. Finally, I involved two other colleagues in a blind taste test, offering slices of each of the five sandwiches without identifying the restaurants' names. No scorecardaccompanies these reviews, but after dining twice at each shop, I rank Subway — the corporate giant — at the top of the list in terms of value and quality, followed closely by Togo's and Jimmy John's. That said, New York City Subs and Port of Subs are not without their

good points. My team's mutual assessments, in alphabetical order by establishment:

~i

m m y John's Gourmet Sandwiches~

In terms of speedy and efficient service and in-house atmosphere, this Old Mill District establishment was tops. Unhindered by questions about choiceof bread, cheese or other ingredients, the well-trained staff takes orders by number andproduces them with remarkable speed, barely two minutes from the time the sandwiches are requested. But that's not all good, unless you're in a terrific hurry. Our take on the JJ's sandwich was that a little more meat, a different choice of bread and some customizing of ingredients

could have gone a long way. The white French bread was yeasty with a hard crust. I didn't love it. Only two other options were offered: The ingredients could be prepared as an everyday sandwich in sevengrain brown bread, or they could be wrapped bread-less in iceberg lettuce. My order was a No. 4 Turkey Tom. An 8-inch gourmet sub was priced at $4.85, although I paid another 50 cents for a slice of provolone cheese.

Continued next page

restaurants

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11

W,

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I srtret" e

Photos by Ryan Brennecke iThe Bulletin

From previous page It was light on turkey, had slices of cucumber instead of the sprouts promised onthe menu, and a couple of skinny slices of Roma tomato with shredded lettuce. Still, its price made it the best value ofthe five sub shops reviewed. Andthe ambience makes it the most appealing to want to stay and eat, rather than take out (as I did on an earlier visit, when I ordered at Italian Night Club with salami, capicola, ham and cheese). Large, dark-wood tables give it a tavern-like appeal. Based in Champaign, Ill., Jimmy John's has more than 1,000 restaurants in 39 states, including nine in Oregon. The Bend restaurant opened in late 2010. Location:330 SW. Powerhouse Drive (Old Mill District), Bend Hours: 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. every

day Price range:Sandwiches $4.85 to

$7.85(8-inch subs and giant clubs) Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu: "Slims" menu is priced from $3.85 Vegetarian menu:Menu includes veggie subs and gourmet club sandwiches Outdoor seating: Seasonal sidewalk seating Contact: wwwjimmyjohns.com or 541-633-7224

m New York(itySub Shop m Founded in 1985 in Jackson Hole, Wyo., expanded to Hood River four years later, NYC Subs found their way to Bend in the early 1990s. The downtown shop moved this week from Bond Street to Newport Avenue. A second shop opened in early 2012 in the Safeway supermarket complex at North East Third Street and Hawthorne Avenue. There are a lot of good things about NYC subs. Service is casual and friendly in an off-handed, Central Park sort of way. But decor is minimal — the atmosphere doesn't entice long visits — and attention to detail is not a strong point. The yeasty white bread, baked fresh in-house every morning and warmed before serving, is a highlight. In my Bronx sub (turkey and provolone), I found ample meat

but it was not evenly distributed through the sandwich. One bite would have turkey; another I'd get only overlydressed, shredded lettuce and a poor excuse for an unripe tomato slice. I previously had enjoyed a New York Special here — Genoa salami, ham and provolone — but it had some of the same distribution problems. For diners who want only a small sandwich, NYC has the answer. Its quarter sub, a mere 4 inches in length, costs $3.25. Eight-inch and 12-inch subs are also available, along with a daily choice of housemade soup and The Village salad option. Location: 740 N.E. Third St.,

Bend (541-330-0444) Hours:10a.m .to 8 p.m .M onday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday

Price range:Sandwiches (4-inch) $3.25, (8-inch) $6.45, (12-inch) $11.90. Also soups and salads Credit cards:MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Quarter subs are priced just $3.25

Vegetarian menu:Prepared to

brown in color with a light crust. I found it lacking in flavor, although one of my colleagues commented that she could taste the Dijon better than on the other sandwiches. I'm sure the friendly and efficient staff was trained to apply specific portions to each sandwich. I found those portions to be rather modest — especially on the turkey (four thin slices) but also on the cheese, lettuce and tomato slices. "At least I can see the tomatoes on this one," said my other colleague. "But there's a little too much mayo for me." Location:63056 Lower Meadow Drive (at Empire Way), Suite 160, Bend Hours:8 a.m. to 7 p.m .M onday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday

tions (I like the nine-grain honey oat), I can build a meal at Subway with various meats, cheeses (at leastfour choices), vegetables (nine or more), dressings and sauces. My turkey-breast sandwich had four slices of meat, thicker than those offered at Port of Subs, more evenly distributed across the bread than at New York City Subs. It had a couple of thick slices of tomato, good flavor from th e m ustard "and it's the first sandwich in which I can taste the provolone," one colleague said. Location:2209 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond Hours: 7 a.m .to 9 p.m .M onday to Saturday,9a.m.to 9 p.m .Sunday -

Price range:Sandwiches (6-inch) $3.75 to $6, (12-inch) $5 to $9.50; salads$5,personalpizzasfrom $4.50

Price range: Sandwiches (5Credit cards:American Express, inch) $4.69, (8-inch) $6.19, (12- MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Mini-subwith apples inch) $7.79 to $8.99; salads $3.99 to $6.19; breakfast sandwiches $2.99

to $6.99 Credit cards: American E xpress, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu: Full kids' meals available Vegetarian menu: Salads or cheese-and-avocado sandwiches

order on request Outdoor seating:No Contact: www.newyorkcitysub Outdoor seating:Seasonal shop.com or 541-330-0444 Contact: www.portofsubs.com Other locations: 1075 N . W. or 541-388-1580 Newport Ave., Bend (541-3884498) and 946 S.E. Veterans Way, ~ S u bway Restaurants~ Redmond (541-548-4400). South Redmond's Subway outlet is one of 12 in Central Oregon, ~ port of Subs~ making this group by far the largLocated in an industrial-park est in the region. Consistency is section of n o rtheast Bend off a hallmark from one franchise to Empire Road, Port of Subs is the the next, despite a recent lawsuit first Oregon franchise for a Reno- against the international corporabased company with 150 locations tion — plaintiffs insisting that the in six other Western states. Spare Footlong sandwich is only 11 inchin decor but clean and spacious, es, Subway responding that name the cafe has two separate service is merely a trademark. counters — although both times I I didn't concern myself with visited, only one was in use. such trivia. I find the 6-inch sandSandwiches here come in 5wiches here to be the best bargain inch, 8-inch, 12-inch and 2-foot (at prices beginning at $3.75) of sizes. Prices for the smallest sub any sub options in the region, start at $4.69. Considering that an even if they only turn out to be 5t/~ 8-inch sandwich at Jimmy John's inches in length. I didn't measure. can cost as little as $4.85, that's There are obvious reasons why not exactly a bargain. Subway has succeeded, not the Diners may choose between least of which are the multiple white, wheat a n d s o u rdough choices that allow diners to design breads. My sandwich was pre- their own sandwiches. Starting pared on wheat bread, a deep with a half-dozen fresh bread op-

and milk $4.50

Vegetarian menu:Veggie Delite salad can also fill a sub Outdoor seating:Seasonal Contact: www.subway.com or 541-923-5535 Other locations:In Bend, 515 N.E. Bellevue Drive (541-330-1155), 1288 S.W. Simpson Ave. (541-382-4220), 62929 N. U.S. Highway 97 (541388-8847), 61292 S. U.S. Highway 97 (541-383-3961) and 19745 Baker Road (541-389-0503). In Redmond, 520 NW. Fir Ave. (541-923-5535) and 885 SW. 17th St. (541-5481800).Also in La Pine at 16509 Reed Road (541-536-5554), Madras at 24 N.E. Plum St. (541-475-7560), Prineville at 200 N.E. Third St. (541-447-3184) and Sisters at 620 N. Arrowleaf Trail (541-549-9664). A Sunriver shop at 56896 Venture Lane is scheduled to open soon.

~T

og o 's Eaterie~

Togo's established its first location on Bend's east side last April, then added a second store in the Cascade Village Shopping Center in November. Based in San Jose, Calif., the company — affiliatedwith Dunkin' Donuts and Baskin-Robbins Ice Cream until going independent in 2007 — has nearly 250 franchise restaurants in four Western states, but just six outlets in Oregon.

Nextweek: Kelly D'sSportsBar Visit www.bendbulletin.com

/restaurantsfor readers'

ratings of more than150

Central Oregon restaurants. Togo's — although food is prepared to go, the name rhymes with pogo — has the priciest menu, by a slim margin, of any of the shops I reviewed. (A 6-inch sandwich costs $5.65, for example.) But it also offers the most meat — a more generous serving than its competitors. Like Subway, Togo's offers a choice ofbreads (white, sourdough, honey wheat and Parmesan), five cheeses,five vegetables and several dressing options for each sandwich. Sandwiches can be served cold, toasted or bread-less; that is, wrapped in iceberg lettuce. C ommented one of m y c o l leagues: "There's a little too much meat, actually. I really can't taste anything else, besides the turkey and bread." But the other said: "I like that there is a lot of meat. The ingredients and bread are pretty good, but if there is this much meat, I think it needs more of the other ingredients to balance." Location:2155 N.W. U.S. Highway 20, Bend Hours: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Sunday Price range: Sandwiches (6inch) $4.75 to $6.25, (9-inch) $6.50 to $8; salads $5.95 to $6.75 Credit cards: A merican E xpress, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Kids' meal, including drink, $4.75

Vegetarianmenu: Salad wraps and five veggie sandwich choices Outdoor seating: Ample patio area Contact: w w w .togos.com o r 541-678-5699 Other location: 63455 N. U.S.

Highway 97 (Cascade Village), Bend (541-647-1118) — Reporter: j anderson@ bendbulletin.com

PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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From left, Brad Ruder, as Mark, Brad Knowles, as Brian, and Audrey Colton Smith, as Beverly, rehearse a scene from "The Shadow Box" last week at Greenwood Playhouse in Bend.

• 'TheShadowBox,' playing at GreenwoodPlayhouse,is anunflinching look at mortality

If yougo What: "The Shadow Box"

By David Jasper

or long sleeves. Under the direction of Jill Stinson-Littlejohn, the cast of this richly rama, love and death collide in human play may well reduce even the "The Shadow Box," a m o v i ng most dry-eyed,seasoned theatergoer to a d ramatic t r iptych a bout t h r ee puddle of tears — the better to reflect upon terminally ill people bidding farewell to our own mortality. life and loved ones. Cascades Theatrical You may not even notice it happening, Company's production of the play opens but asort of pre-griefforthese cancer patonight with a champagne reception at tients and their hold on life — and their Greenwood Playhouse in Bend (see "If family's hold on them — will find a way you go"). past your emotional armor. Do not forget your hankies, Kleenex In 1977, "The Shadow Box" earned playThe Bulletin

wright Michael Christofer a Pulitzer Prize for Drama and a Tony Award for Best Play; in 1980, it was adapted into a Golden Globe-winning TV movie directed by Paul Newman, according to Wikipedia. Set over the length of a day on the grounds of a hospital offering cabins for the dying, the play concerns three families with distinct stories, but overlapping themes colored by a visceral sense of the finality that lies ahead.

Continued next page

When:Openswith champagne reception at 7:30 tonight; additional performances 7:30 p.m.

Wednesday throughSaturday,2 p.m.Sunday, through March 24. Where: GreenwoodPlayhouse,148N.W . Greenwood Ave., Bend Cost:$24, $18 seniors, $12 students Contact:www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541389-0803

arts

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13

From previous page At the audience's left is w heelchair-bound Fel i c ity, played with a d reamy facility by Patty Rosen and

her daughter, Agnes (Skye Stafford). Randy Groden, as "The Interviewer," s p e ak s to t he characters, which a l lows each to address what

he or she is going through

Roh Kerr/The Bulletin file photo

James W. Knox leads a Cascade Chorale rehearsal in this June 2012 photo. This weekend, the Chorale will perform a program featuring Bach, Handel and Mendelssohn.

Cascade Chorale set for 2 performances

la la). It's traditional with this particular march." James Barnes' "Beautiful U nder th e d i r ection o f Oregon," commissioned i n James W. Knox, Central Or- 2006 for the Oregon Symegon Community C ollege's phonic Band's 20th anniverCascade Chorale will perform sary, and "The Divine Coma program featuring music edy," Robert W. Smith's take composed by Bach, Handel on Dante's classic, will also be and Mendelssohn this week- performed. "You will hear and see the end at the Church of the Nazarene in Bend. chains and feet being dragged Concert times are 7 tonight by the souls in Purgatory, as and 3 p.m. Saturday. Though well as the ethereal music of the concerts are free, dona- the spheres as Smith creates tions will be accepted at the stunningly beautiful sounds door, which opens 45 minutes of paradise," the concert's prior to the concert. pressrelease quotes Gesme. T he Bend Church of t h e The concert is f ree, and Nazarene is located at 1270 tickets are not required. N.E. 27th St. Contact: mgesme@cocc.edu Contact: www. c ascade or 541-383-7516. chorale.org or 541-383-7512.

Auditions this week CascadeWinds to play for musical 'Company' varied program Stage Right P r oductions The Cascade Winds Symphonic Band w i l l p e r form its winter concert at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Summit High School auditorium, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend. Conductor Michael Gesme will lead the ensemble in a varied p r ogram f e a turing Louis Moreau Gottschalk's "Souvenir d e P o rt o R i co," Philip Sparke's "Year of the Dragon" and Edwin Franco Goldman's " On th e M a l l " march — and audience participation is required, according to the press release. Wait. "Required?" That's right. Gesme explained via email: "We are doing a piece where the audience will be invited to whistle

and "la" along (as in fa la la

and 2nd Street Theater will hold auditions for Stephen Sondheim's "Company" at 7 p.m. Monday and Tuesday at Mt. Bachelor Memory Care, 20205 Powers Road, Bend. The sounds and p ulsing rhythms of 1970s New York underscore the show, considered by many to have inaugurated the modern era of musical theater, according to a press release announcing the auditions.Performances are June 7-22. The production calls f or baritone, tenor and alto, mezzo and soprano voices. Characters will be cast more according to vocal range than age range. Contact: ww w . 2ndstreet theater.com or 541-312-9626 — David Jasper

directly. "You wanna talk'? Let's talk," Felicity tells him. "I feel fine. Is that what you want to hear?" "We're onlytrying to help," he replies in the dry-ice tone of the infuriatingly clinical. Felicity's tragedy, along with her illness, of course, is her fading memory and losing grip o n t i me. H er daughter's tragedy is t hat she's perpetually r a n ked second in her mother's eyes, never living up to the sister we never meet but learn enough about. The lengths Agnes goes to in p r otecting her mother from a cruel truth about her p r eferred daughter is heartbreaking in its own right. Center stage belongs to

Maggie (Lyryn Cate) and her

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Joe Kline/The Bulletin

The castof"The Shadow Box" rehearse a scene atGreenwood Playhouse recently in Bend. The stage is set to show three cabin scenes with three families and their stories. Beverly, who tenderly reconnects with the fated Brian. U ndergirding all o f t h i s death and sadness is life itself, and its fleeting nature, which, most days, most of us happily ignore — until, that is, death, or a w ell-crafted drama about death, forces us, or enables us, to confront mortality. Through the c h aracters' cherished memories,missed chances, imperfections, unrealized dreams, their desire

to hold on in conflict with the need to just let go, "The Shadow Box" helps us face death before we slipback to our own lives, perhaps encouraged to live our lives with just a little more awareness. Think you can't stomach "The Shadow Box"? Perhaps it will help you to know that no one dies. Nevertheless — trust me on the Kleenex. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

husband Joe (Justin Mason). M aggie refuses to enter Joe's cabin, and it's soon clear that, to her, the cabin symbolizes Joe's death; her refusal to go in, her denial of his impend-

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ing fate. Things get ugly, as human emotions can, when she rebuffs her son, Stephen

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(Caleb Devenny), and em-

phatically shouts, "I'm not going in there!" Finally, at right, is the third cabin, occupied by cheerful Brian (Brad Knowles) and his young lover Mark (Brad Ruder). Brian's glamorous, if boozy, ex-wife Beverly (Audrey Colton Smith) pops in wearing loads of jewelryand her sexual feats on her sleeve. Mark's frustration is channeled into a disdain for

Find It All

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PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

ART E XHI B I T S ALLEDA REALESTATE: Featuring wildlife paintings by vivian Olsen and Joren Traveller; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCE ARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Above and Below the Surface," collagraph works by various artists; through March 29; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. AWBREY GLENGOLF CLUB: Featuring "Providing Hope to Ugandan Orphans and Offering a Sense of Purpose to Inmates," works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates; through Wednesday; 2500 Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend; 541-385-6011. BEND CITY HALL:Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD," works exploring how Bend's unseen world inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505. BEND D'VINE:Featuring eco-art by Brenda Reid lrwin; 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito;1024 N.W. Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYON CREEK POTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth

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"Cascade Sunset," by Anne Egan, will be on display through March at Sage Custom Framing and Gallery in Bend. Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Earth, Water, Sky," paintings, collages and photographs by various artists; through May 6; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846.

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FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring "Fabrications — The Art of Quilting," art and contemporary quilts by various artists, in conjunction with the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show; through March; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend;541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. THE GALLERYATTHE PINCKNEY CENTER:Featuring student artwork; through March15; Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.art-lorenzo.com or 54 I -549-8683. HELPING YOUTAX & ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFER LAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery. com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL)

WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series;1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ART GALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Colleen Burbank;through June 5; 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIAN CUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring "Bears," bronze sculptures by Walt Horton; through March; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery. com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. THE OXFORDHOTEL: Featuring works by Kaycee Anseth in conjunction with The Muse Conference; through March 24; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA O BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Russian artists; through March; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. QUILTWORKS:Featuring works by VaLoy Freeman and "Monochromatic" works by various quilters; through April 3; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring "Here Comes Spring," works by Beale Jones, Blue Spruce Pottery and Anne Von Heideken; through March; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave.,

Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "All About Oregon," works by Joanne Donaca; through March; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1 050. ROTUNDAGALLERY:Featuring "A Plein-Air Perspective; Painting in the Present," works by the Plein-Air Painters of Oregon; through May 2; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W.CollegeWay, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring landscapes in oil and acrylic by Anne Egan; through March; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY &FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 54I-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY: Works by Sisters Elementary School students; through March; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring paintings, photography and pottery by local artists; through March; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring "Feathers and Fiber," works by Kay Pearson and Linda Shelton; through March 29; 1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard, Redmond; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "A Fresh Look at Flora and Fauna," works by Susan Berger and Nancy Crandell; through April 27; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring "Wine Country Quilts," works by Alice Van Leunen,andlandscape paintings by Joanne Donaca; through April 7; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'S BEND TEAHOUSE:Featuring flower oil paintings by Lucynda Campbell; through March; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.:Featuring "Mountains & Motels — from the Majestic to the Mundane," oil paintings by Janice Druian and ceramics by Nancy Dasen; through March; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144.

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 15

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.com/outing.

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Emmett Bachmann, 19 months, runs along the one-lane bridge to the Wizard Falls Fish Hatchery under the watchful eye of his mother, Jill Bachmann.

n the Metolius River just north of Camp Sherman, this hatchery is sure to conjure delight in children and adults alike. It's open yearround and offers a close-up with nature that's hard to beat. In warmer weather, bring a picnic, check out the

Sisters and continue about10 miles west. Turn right onto Southwest

Camp ShermanRoad. Continue along the road, going through Camp Shermanandcrossingthe Metolius River. Turn left at the Camp

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lane bridge to get to the hatchery. It's about10 miles from Highway 20. When:8 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily Cost:Free. Fish food costs 25 cents Contact:www.dfw.state.or.us/ resources/visitors/wizard falls hatchery.asp or 541-595-6611

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PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIL

I TODAY CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S SHOW:Featuring vendors and a variety of resources for outdoor recreation, with a head and horns competition, a kids trout pond, cooking demonstrations and more; $10, $5 ages 6-16, free ages 5 and younger, $15 for a two-day pass; noon8 p.m.;Deschutes County Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 503-246-8291 or www.thesportshows. com. LATINODANCE FESTIVAL: Learnto dancethe bachataand cumbia;$5 minimum; donations to Latino Club scholarships accepted; 2-7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-318-3726. CASCADE CHORALE:The group performs classical works by Bach, Handel and Mendelssohn, under the direction of JamesKnox;free;7 p.m .;Bend Church of the Nazarene,1270 N.E. 27th St.; www. cascadechorale.org. (Story, Page13) TRIVIA BEE: The Education Foundation for the Bend-La Pine Schools holds atrivia competition between three-person teams; with hors d'oeuvres; ages 21 and older only; proceeds benefit the foundation; $21 plus fees;7 p.m .,doorsopen 6 p.m .; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain View High School music and drama departments present the story of two cowboys in 20th Century Oklahoma Territory seeking the hearts of the women they love; $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 54 I-383-6360 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "PARANORMAN":A screening of the PGrated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "THE SHADOW BOX": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; with a champagne and dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. (Story, Page12) COMEDYWITH GARYWILSON: The comedian performs; $10 includes a drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner House and Lounge, 415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. DAVID HAAS: The Catholic composer performs; $10 suggested donation; 7:30

p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church& School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-280-9744 or www.stfrancisbend.org. ELIOT LIPP:The Brooklyn-based electronica artist performs, with Nick Nyquil, Zebual, Prajekt and Codi Carroll; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.slipmatscience.com. (Story, Page 6) DIEGO'S UMBRELLA:The San Franciscobased pirate polka band performs; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door;10 p.m., doors open at 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.p44p.biz.

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I• TODAY THRU SUNDAY Central OregonSportsmen's Show: Sportswomen arealso welcome.

SATURDAY March 9 CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S SHOW:10 a.m.-8 p.m. at Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center; see Today's listing for details. GRIN ANDBEARIT RUN:5K,10Kand 1-mile run/walks to benefit Healthy Beginnings; races begin and end at the amphitheater; costs vary, see website for details; free for spectators; 10 a.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-383-6357 or www.myhb.org. LATINODANCE FESTIVAL:Learnto dancethe bachataand cumbia;$5 minimum; donations to Latino Club scholarships accepted; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. NATURECENTEROPENHOUSE: Tour the center's exhibits for free; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394. SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Learn about butterflies and explore their amazing lifestyle and ecological importance; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High DesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. WRITE NOW!:Brainstorm, play word games and more in a casual setting, to help creative writing; free; 1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1081 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. PINTS FORPOLIO: Taste beers and take home a pint glass; registration requested; proceeds benefit the Rotary Club of Greater Bend and the EndPolio Now campaign; $25;2-6 p.m.;downtown Bend; 541-383-8180 or www.pintsforpolio.org.

TODAY Trivia Bee:Spelling bees are overrated.

TODAY "The ShadowBox": A heart-wrenching drama about the terminally ill.

SATURDAY Pints for Polio:Pints of beer, that is.

SATURDAY Central Oregon'sGotTalent: Tell us somethingwe don'tknow.

SUNDAY Ladysmith Black Mambazo:A cappella, South African style.

CASCADE CHORALE:Thegroup performs BENDGAMENIGHT: Playavailable board classical works by Bach, Handeland games or bring your own; free; 6 p.m.Mendelssohn, under the direction of midnight; East Bend Public Library,62080 JamesKnox;free;3 p.m .;BendChurch of Dean Swift Road; 541-318-8459. the Nazarene, 1270 N.E.27th St.; www. CENTRAL OREGON'SGOT TALENT:A cadcadechorale.org. talent show contest with local participants; BOOTSANDBLINGAUCTION: Asilent proceeds benefit special recreation and live auction, a raffle, gamesand programs; $12, $8ages12 and younger, mechanical bull rides; proceeds benefit plusfees;6 p.m .,doorsopen5 p.m.;Tower Tumalo Community School; free admission; Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-3174-9 p.m.; Tumalo Community School, 0700 or www.towertheatre.org. 19835 Second St.; 541-420-2588 or www. ST. PATRICK'SCELEBRATION tumaloptc.com. FUNDRAISER:Featuring dinner and a A NIGHT IN THECASCADES:Featuring a silent auction, with emcee BobShaw and meal and live andsilent auctions; proceeds live music by the Moon Mountain Ramblers benefit the CascadesAcademy of Central and Wild Rye; proceeds benefit Central Oregon; $85; 5:30-10 p.m.;The Riverhouse Oregon Veterans Outreach; $50; 6 p.m.; Bend's Community Center,1036 N.E. Fifth Hotel 8 Convention Center, 3075 N.U.S. Highway 97,Bend; 541-382-0699. St.; 541-383-2793 or www.covo-us.org.

STRYDERDOESCHERFUNDRAISER:A dinner, dance andsilent and live auctions to raise funds to help Stryder Doescher, a young boy with medical challenges, obtain a 4 Paws for Ability service dog; reservations requested; $10; 6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 151N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-7088. GRANDMA'SHOUSE FUNDRAISER: Featuring a performance by BrokenDown Guitars, with a raffle and drinks; proceeds benefit Grandma's House ofCentral Oregon; free admission; 7-9 p.m.; BrokenTop Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W.PenceLane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703 or ahaynie© cocc.edu. "OKLAHOMA!":The Mountain View High School music and dramadepartments present the story of two cowboys in 20th Century OklahomaTerritory seeking the

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 17

IAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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County Fair & Expo Center; seeToday's listing for details. MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES:Featuring a performance by Central Oregon Symphony musicians; free; I p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N.Main St., Prineville; 541-317-3941 or www. cosymphony.com. OREGONOLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle m usic and dancing;donationsaccepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. "THE SHADOW BOX": 2 p.m .at Greenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for details. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.cascadewinds.org. (Story, Page13) SECONDSUNDAY:Actor Alastair Morley Jacques performs Shakespeare's sonnets; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. ECLIPSE!:A lecture and slide show about lunar and solar eclipses, presented by the Sisters Astronomy Club; free; 3 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. CedarSt.; 541-617-1086. MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES:Featuring a performance by Central Oregon Symphony musicians; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Airport, 2522 S.E. Jesse Butler Circle; 541-3173941 or www.cosymphony.com. LADYSMITHBLACKMAMBAZO: Athreetime Grammy-winning South African group performs; $32-$50 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 3)

MONDAY March 11 hearts of the womenthey love; $8, $6 MVHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors openat 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. "THE SHADOW BOX": 7:30 p.m .at Greenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for details. BEND COMMUNITYCONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Susan Petrick and music by The TuneDawgs; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W.Wall St.; 541-330-8943. COMEDYWITH GARYWILSON: The comedian performs; $10 includes adrink; 7:30p.m., doors open at6:30 p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner Houseand Lounge,

415 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-323-2520. KICKSTARTERKICKOFFAND PISCES BIRTHDAY PARTY:A fundraiser for The Belfry, with The JZBand; $5; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; www. belfryevents.com. (Story, Page5) EIGHT DOLLAR MOUNTAIN: The Ashlandbased bluegrass act performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com. (Story, Page 6)

SUNDAY March 10 CENTRAL OREGONSPORTSMEN'S SHOW:10a.m.-4 p.m. at Deschutes

RADOSLAVLORKOVIC:The folk musician performs; House concerts at the Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium, Bend; registration requested; $15 donation; 7 p.m. doors open at 6:30 p.m.; 541-480-8830 or ja@prep-profiles. com.

TUESDAY March 12 WOMAN OF INSPIRATIONLUNCHEON: presented bytheW omen's Resource Center of Central Oregon; registration requested; $30; noon-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, Center for Health 8 Learning, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-385-0750, info@ wrcco.org or www.wl'cco.or'g. EVENING WITHTHEAUTHOR: Author

Rick Yancey will speak about his writing and getting published; registration recommended;free;6:30 p.m .; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7040. ENERGY:THE DELUSION OF ENDLESS GROWTH: Author and ecologist George Wuerthner discusses energy from fossil fuel as the foundation of our society, and the promise of renewable energy; hosted by the Sierra Club; free; 7 p.m., 6:30 p.m. gathering; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-389-0785. ESTERLYN:The Idaho-based gospel act performs; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www. thesoundgardenstudio.com. NATURAL HISTORYPUB:A presentation by Cristina Eisenberg on the relationships between humans and wolves in a lecture titled "The Mark of the Wolf's Tooth: Ecological Effects on Wolves in Oregon"; registration requested; free; 7 p.m., doorsopen at6 p.m.;McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. highdesertmuseum.org/rsvp.

WEDNESDAY March 13 CODY BEEBE & THECROOKS: The Seattle-based roots-rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. "PALEYFESTFEATURING 'THE BIG BANG THEORY'": A live broadcast of a Q-and-A with stars and producers from the television comedy, "The Big BangTheory";$15;7 p.m.;RegalOld MillStadium16& IMAX,680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www.fathomevents.com. (Story, Page 28) "THE SHADOW BOX": 7:30 p.m.at Greenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for details. KORY QUINN:The Portland-based Americana act performs, with Left Coast Country; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. (Story, Page 6)

THURSDAY March 14 THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "Stitches" by David Small; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7084 or www.

deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. THE LIBRARYBOOKCLUB: Readand discuss "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks" by Rebecca Skloot; free; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. HISTORY PUB: Local rock climber and author Alan Watts presents an illustrated talk on the history of rock climbing at Smith Rock State Park; hosted by the Jefferson County Historical Society; free; 5-7 p.m.; Great Earth Natural Foods, 46 S.W. D St., Madras; 541-475-1813. BROWNEDITION:The Washington-based jazz and funk act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. "WONDERWOMEN! THE UNTOLD STORY OFAMERICAN SUPERHEROINES":BendFilm presents the 2012 festival winner for best documentary, followed by a Skype Q-and-A with director Kristy GuevaraFlanagan; $12 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 29) "OKLAHOMA!": 7:30 p.m., doorsopenat 6:45 p.m. at Mountain View High School; see Today's listing for details. "THE SHADOW BOX": 7:30 p.m .at Greenwood Playhouse; seeToday's listing for details. JAZZ CONCERT: The Central Oregon Community College Big Band Jazz performs under the direction of Andy Warr; $5 suggested minimum donation; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-280-9371. ROLLERRUMBLERACESERIES: Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 spectators ;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m.sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2453. TODD CLOUSER'SA LOVE ELECTRIC: The jazz-rock act performs, with Mark Ransom; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand.(Story, Page 7) SMASHELTOOTH: The electronic act performs, with The Pirate, Lyfe and Thumbprint Collective; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.slipmatscience. com. â&#x20AC;˘ SUBMITAN EVENT at www.bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadhne is 10 days before pubhcaeon. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.

PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

planning ahea MARCH 15-21 MARCH 15-17, 20-21 — "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m. March17and 730p.m. March15-16, 20-21; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MARCH 15-17, 21 — "THEKINGOF NAPA VALLEY":Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 3 p.m. March17and 7:30p.m. March1516, 21; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. MARCH 15-16 — JAZZATTHE OXFORD:Featuring a performance by Tom Scott and California Express; $49 plus fees in advance; 5 p.m. March 16 and 8 p.m. March15-16; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.jazzattheoxford. com. MARCH 15-16 — "OKLAHOMA!": The Mountain View High School music and drama departments present the story of two cowboys in 20th Century Oklahoma Territory seeking the hearts ofthewomen they love;$8,$6 M VHS students, seniors and children ages 6 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:45 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360 or www.bend.k12.or.us/mvhs. MARCH 15 —AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Ellee Thalheimer talks about her book, "Cycling Sojourner: A Guide to the Best Multi-Day Tours in Oregon"; with a slide show; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. MARCH15 — LUKE REDFIELD: The indie-folk act performs, with Hawkmeat; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook.com/thehornedhand. MARCH 16— "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:FRANCESCA DA RIMINI": Starring Eva-Maria Westbroek, Mark Delavan and Marcello Giordani in a presentation of Zandonai's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. MARCH 16 — ACELTICJOURNEY: Featuring a performance by the DillonMoore Academy of Irish Dance, with live music; $7, $4 children; 2 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. MARCH 16 —KNOWSHAKESPEARE:

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BeauSoleil will perform March17 at the Tower Theatre in Bend. BECOMING THEBARD OF AVON: Southern Oregon University professor DavidMcCandless sharessome fascinating and surprising information about Shakespeare; free; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MARCH 16 —AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jo Deurbroucktalks about her book"Anything Worth Doing"; free;6 p.m.;TumaloCreek Kayak& Canoe, 805 S.W. Industrial Way, Suite 6, Bend; 541-317-9407. MARCH 16 —AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Ellee Thalheimer talks about her book, "Cycling Sojourner: A Guide to the Best Multi-Day Tours in Oregon"; with a slide show; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina SpringsBooks,252W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. MARCH 16— HIGH DESERT WILD

GAMES:Featuring casino games, raffles, a silent auction, food and drinks; reservations recommended; proceeds benefit Full Access; $50; 6-10 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-749-2158 or www. fullaccess.org. MARCH 16 — ACELTICJOURNEY: Featuring a performance by the DillonMoore Academy of lrish Dance, with live music; $7, $4 children; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-383-6290. MARCH 16 —AUTHOR PRESENTATION:David Rubin, the former mayor of Shiloh, Israel, discusses his book, "Peace For Peace"; donations accepted;7-8:30 p.m.;The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend;541-633-6804,sherryb45© bendbroadband.com or541-388-1937. MARCH 16 —LAVACITY ROLLER

DOLLS FUNDRAISER:Featuring performances by The Rumand The Sea and Subliminal, with a kilt contest; $5 admission; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. MARCH 16 — FRUITION:The Portland-based Americana band performs, with The Giraffe Dodgers; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.p44p.biz. MARCH17 — ST. PATRICK'SDAY DASH:Race 5K from the pub through downtown Bend and area parks, with an after party adjacent to the pub; contests for costumes and best wearing of green; registration required; proceeds benefit the Boys 8 Girls Clubs of Central Oregon; $15-40; 10:05 a.m.; Deschutes

Brewery & Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.bendstpatsdash. com. MARCH17 — KNOWSHAKESPEARE: BECOMING THEBARD OF AVON: Southern Oregon University professor DavidMcCandless sharessome fascinating and surprising information about Shakespeare; free; 1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MARCH17 — REDMOND COMMUNITY CONCERTASSOCIATION PERFORMANCE:Liana Forestand her band perform contemporary and classical music; $50 season ticket, $20 students, $105 family ticket; 2 and6:30p.m.;Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-350-7222, redmondcca©hotmail.com or www. redmondcca.org.

planning ahead

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

MARCH17 — BEAUSOLEIL: The Cajun act performs, with Michael Doucet; $19 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. MARCH 17 —ST. PATRICK'S DAY CELEBRATION:Featuring performances by the Portlandbased rock act Jerry Joseph, with the Moon Mountain Ramblers, Sweatband and more; free; 8 p.m.JerryJoseph,musicbegins at1 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. MARCH 19— "WRITING YOUR FAMILY HISTORY": Bend Genealogical Society presents a program by Glen Roberts, Lori Hill and Jan Wilhelmsen; free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541317-9553 or www.orgenweb. org/deschutes/bend-gs. MARCH 19 —THELIBRARY BOOK CLUB:Readand discuss "The Sisters Brothers" by Patrick DeWitt; free; noon; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3764 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MARCH 19 — KNOW SHAKESPEARE:SHAKESPEARE ON SCREEN: A screening of the 1998 R-rated film "Shakespeare in Love"; free; 6 p.m.; Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MARCH 19 —THEHENHOUSE PROWLERS: TheChicago-based bluegrass band performs; free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. MARCH 20 — "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: PARSIFAL": Starring Katarina Dalayman, Jonas Kaufmann and Peter Mattei in an encore performance of Wagner's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 168 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. MARCH 20 — BRENTWALTH "TOM MCCALLCENTENNIAL LECTURE": A presentation by Brent Walth, author of "Fire at Eden's Gate: Tom McCall and the Oregon Story," as part of the Mark O. Hatfield Distinguished Historians Forum; $10 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. MARCH 20 — DEAD WINTER CARPENTERS:The Californiabased 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.

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Learn how to grow vegetables at Central Oregon Community College in Prineville. See the listing below for more details.

Talks 8 classes LUNCH ANDLEARN: Featuring a presentation by Shandel Gamer on giclees, bring a sack lunch; donations accepted; noon-1 p.m. today; Sagebrushers Art Society,117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; www. sagebrushersartofbend.com or 541-388-1567. PLAYING LIFEBIGGER: Discover howto reinvent yourself through encountering new ideas and sharing concepts and creativity; donations requested; 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Saturday; Cat-Scratch Acres, 65222 Sisemore Road, Bend; 541-389-4523 or www. goldenbridgeseminars.com. GROWING VEGETABLESINCENTRAL OREGON (PRINEVILLE):An introductory, two-hour community class on growing vegetables; registration required; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m. Tuesday; Central Oregon Community College, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; www.extension. oregonstate.edu/deschutes/garden-classes or 541-548-6088. LUNCH ANDLEARN: Patti Van Vlack discusses "Raptors of Central Oregon," bring a lunch; registration requested; free; noon-1 p.m. W ednesday; Bend SeniorCenter,1600 S.E.Reed M arketRoad, Bend; 541-388-1133. WENDY'S WISH FABRICPOSTCARDWORKSHOP: Cards created at the workshop will be donated to the Wish Upon ACard project to raise funds for Wendy's Wish and assist cancer patients with nonmedical needs; registration required; free; 1-4 p.m. March16; First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; becat@bendcable. com or541-389-4410.

MARCH 20 — TOMRUSSELL: The folk-rock artist plays Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series; $15 or $10 students plus fees in advance, $20 or $10 students at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-5494979 or www.sistersfolkfestival.

deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. MARCH 21 — LOWHUMS: The Seattle-based rock act performs, with Gabriel Mintz; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook.com/thehornedhand.

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MARCH 22-28

MARCH 20 — LAST TOLEAVE: The Nevada-based Americana act performs, with Third Seven and Harley Bourbon; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook.com/thehornedhand. MARCH 21 — THELIBRARY BOOK CLUB:Readand discuss "She Woke" by Hilary Jordan; free; noon; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 or www.

MARCH 22-24, 28 — "THE KING OF NAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly ModernProductions andJames Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m. March 22-23, 28 and 3 p.m. March 24; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater. com.

GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 19

MARCH 22-24 — "THE SHADOW BOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m .March22-23 and 2 p.m. March 24; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MARCH 22— AN EVENING OF CELTICSTORIES AND MUSIC: Will Hornyak and Heather McNeil tell Celtic stories, with a musical performance by A Scottish Heart; sponsored by the Bend Storytelling Circle; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Bend Park 8 Recreation District Office, Community Room, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-3891713 or bendstorytelling©gmail. com. MARCH 22 — FISHTANK ENSEMBLE: TheCalifornia-based gypsy folk-rock act performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. MARCH 22 — REBELUTION: The California-based reggae act performs, with J Boog; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.randompresents. com. MARCH 23— TOMMY CASTRO 5

THE PAINKILLERS: The R&Bact performs, with Trio; $20 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.bendticket.com. MARCH 23— ANTIQUE SCREAM: The Seattle-based rock act performs, with Machine and Hopeless Jack 8 the Handsome Devil; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook.com/thehornedhand. MARCH 23— POLYRHYTHMICS: The Seattle-based Afro-funk band performs, with The Sweatband; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541389-6999 or www.bendticket. com. MARCH 28 — "A DEEPERSHADE OF BLUE": A screening of the 2011 PG-rated surfing film by Jack McCoy; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. MARCH 28— THE PIMPS OF JOYTIME: The Brooklyn-based funk act performs for a Volcanic FunkParty,withVokab Kompany; $12 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. bendticket.com.

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A Benefit for the Full Access Beth Rixe Service Center Building Fund Grand Prixes to be awarded at the end of the evening.

What: Casino Style Night of Gaming and Wild Game Sampling When: March 16, 2013 6:00 - 10:00 p.m. Where: The Beautiful Aspen Hall at Shevlin Park

Tickets: $50 per person Ticket Purchase Includes: $1,000 in script for a fun night of casino style gaming Commemorative wine glass Food samplings 6t. wild game tastings No-host wine and beer bar • Wine raffle S i l ent auction Saxon's Sponsored raffle for a lovely piece of jewelry

Sponsored By:

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(541) 306-9611 RedBeefresstom

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Serving Central Oregon srnce 1903

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Tickets may be purchased online at www.FullAccess.org or in person at the Full Accessoffice and Saxon's Fine Jewelers. Must be Zl years of age Creating Opportunities for

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peo ptet ~h ~e>etopme~ et ~teebttt tee' For more information call: 541-749-2158

PAGE 20 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town." at

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Courtesy San Antonio zoo

Featuring lesser flamingos, the newly remodeled Africa Rainforest aviary reopens to the public March 23 at the Oregon Zoo in Portland.

•J • Flamingos are set to star in remodeled aviary at Oregon Zoo By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

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nstead of dressing in green this March, bust out your pink. After a 60-year hiatus, flamingos are returning to Portland's Or-

egon Zoo. Traveling from the San Antonio Zoo, 21 male lesser flamingos — the smallest of the species — will make a new home in the recently remodeled Africa Rainforest aviary. Also featuring ducks, pochards and ibises, the aviary reopenstothe public March 23. The lesser flamingo, or Phoenicopterus minor, " stands nearly three feet tall a n d weighs three to six pounds, with a wingspan up to 41 inches," according to a news release. Unlike other flamingos, their bills are completely black. The pink birds feed on spirulina, a bacteria that give the birds their unique color.

Although the new flamingos are all male, the zoo hopes to add females and begin a reproductive program in the future. Despite the fact they are not considered an endangered species, the birds' main breeding sites are at risk due to pollution and human encroachment, according to the release. The renovatedatrium featuresa pool especially designed for flamingos, a nesting area and separate holding areas for the birds that share the aviary. The lagoon renovations are part ofa larger,donor-funded aviary upgrade project. General admission to the zoo is $11.50 for adults, $10 for seniors (ages 65 and older) and $8.50 for children (ages 3 to 11). For more information, visit www.oregonzoo.org or contact 503-226-1561. — Reporter:541-383-0350, jwasson@bendbulletin.com

Through March 9 —EugeneIrish Cultural Festival,Eugene; www. eugeneirishfest.org. March 8 —"Blues at the Crossroads: A Tribute to MuddyWaters and Howliu' Wolf":Featuring The Fabulous Thunderbirds, James Cotton, Bob Margolin and Jody Williams; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 8 —Emancipator, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 8 —Hollywood Undead, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March8— LadysmithBlack Mambazo, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 8 —Morrissey, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; RESCHEDULED DATE (WASNOV.11); TM* March 8 —SueFoley aud Peter Karp, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www. stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. March 9 —Frightened Rabbits, Hawthorne Theatre, Portland; CT* March 9 —Greeusky Bluegrass, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 9 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March10 —B.B. King, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 10 —The JamesHunter Six, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 11 —Flogging Molly, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 12 —Martha Wainwright, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* March 14 —TommyCastro 8 The PaiukiHers,Aladdin Theater, Portland; *

TF

March 14-16 —"Siri Vik: My Funny Valentine — The Life & Lyrics of Loreuz Hart,"The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March 15 —Big HeadToddaud The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 15 —Dervish, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 15 —Imagine Dragons, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* March15— Umphrey'sM cGee, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 16 —The Paperboys,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 19 —Hoodie Allen, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 20 —Fuu., McMenamins Crystal

Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT* March 21 —Josh Ritter 8 The Royal City Baud,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 21 —WishboneAsh Performs "Argus" Live,Aladdin Theater, Portland; *

TF

March 21-24 —Treefort Music Fest: Featuring Sharon Jones 8 the Dap-Kings, The Walkmen, Animal Collective, Built to Spill, YACHT,Brother Ali and Sage Francis; Boise; www.treefortmusicfest.com. March 22 —Cliutou Fearou 8 The Boogie BrownBaud, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 22 —Iris Dement, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 23 —Karen Drucker, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. March 23 —Mika, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 23 —Pickwick, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 23 —Rebelutiou, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 23 —Sarah Brightmau, Rose Garden, Portland; CANCELED;www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March23 — Steve Kaufman, David of Wales Episcopal Church, Portland; 971-207-3195. March 23 —Veronica Falls, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* March 25 —The JoyFormidable, * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF March 26 —Matt Costa, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March26 — TheSpecials,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 27 —Major Lazer, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 29 —Lotus, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 29 —The Metal Alliance Tour,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 29 —Michael Hesmith, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 30 —Christopher Owens, Star Theater, Portland; www. startheaterportland.com or 503-248-4700. March 30 —Clutch, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 30 —DouavouFraukeureiter, * Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF March 30 —Hanuibal Buress, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March30 — Phoenix,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*

March 31 —Christopher Owens,WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746.

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

March 31 —The English Beat, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 2 —Billy Bragg,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 3 —Janis lan, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www. stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. April 4 —Tech Ngne, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 5 —Tech N9ne, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 5 —Unknown Mortal Orchestra,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 6 —Polica, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 6 —Steep CanyonRangers, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 6 —Stephen Lynch, McMenamins Bagdad Theater, Portland; CT* April 7 —The Airborne Toxic Event,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 7 —Jeff Bridges 8 The Abiders,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*

April 7 —Jeff Mangum,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 7 —OMD,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 8 —Alt-J, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* April 9 —Dillon Francis, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 9 —Jesse Cook, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. April 9 —Spiritualized, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April10 —Jesse Cook,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April11 —Colin Hay,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Apri!11 —Dinosaur Jr.,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April12 —Keller Williams, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April12 —Molly Ringwald,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Apri!13 — A Day ToRemember, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 13 —Eddie Jobson,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF

LECTURES

L COMEDY

March 8 —John Hodgman, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 12 —Sherman Alexie, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 503-946-7272. March13 —Mike Tyson,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530.

March 21 —Dave Hill, Funhouse Lounge, Portland; TF* March 22 —Brian Regan,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. March 28 —Demetri Martin, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 5 —"An Evening with Dana Carvey,"Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. April 12-14 —"Get Lit at the Beach: AGathering for Readers":Featuring authors Terry Brooks, Erica Bauermeister, Chelsea Cain, Ursula Le Guin, Phil Margolin, Garth Stein and Willy Vlautin; Cannon Beach; www.tolovanaartscolony.org or 503-368-7222. April 21 —DougBenson, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM*

SYMPHONY 8c OPERA

March 9-11 —"Saint-Saens & Shostakovich": Musicby Mussorgsky, Saint-Saens and Shostakovi ch;Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 15, 17 —"Dead Man Walking":Pacific Northwest premiere of Jake Heggie's opera based on the book by Sr. Helen Prejean and the movie starring Susan Sarandon and SeanPenn; Eugene Opera; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 15, 17, 19, 21, 23 — "Rinaldo":Opera by Handel; Portland Operaand Portland Baroque Orchestra; Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* March 16 —"The Legend of Zelda: Symphony ofthe Goddesses":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; SOLD OUT; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 18 —Andre Rieu, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 21 —"Beethoven Violin Concerto":Featuring violinist Stefan Jackiw; music by Rouse, Beethoven and Bartok; EugeneSymphony;HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 23-24 —"Dvorak's Eighth Symphony":Musicby Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Dvorak; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 6-7 —"Dave Frishberg & Patrick Lamb":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.

out of town orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 13-15 —"LA Guitar Quartet":Music by Stravinsky, Rodrigo and Piston; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 16 —SonnyRogins: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; CANCELED;www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 18 —"Carmina Burana": Music by Svoboda and Orff; EugeneSymphony;HultCenter, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. April 20-22 —"Fanfare for the CommonMan". Featuring violinist JamesEhnes;mu sicbyAntheil, Berstein and Copland; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 27 —Blind Pilot: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

THEATER 8c DANCE

Through March 10 —"Venus in Fur":Play by David Ives; 2012 Tony Award nominee for Best Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through March 23 —"Red Herring":Comedic noir fable by Michael Hollinger; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; NEWDATES;www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through March 24 —"How the World Began":Religion and science collide in a play by Catherine Trieschmann; Northwest premiere; Oregon Contemporary Theatre (formerly the Lord Leebrick Theatre Company); Lord/ Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www. octheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Through March 24 —"The Whipping Man":Play by Matthew Lopez is an extraordinary tale of loyalty, deceitand deliverance; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through July 7 —"Two Trains Running":August Wilson's searing portrait of African-American life in the1960s; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 3 —"King Lear":Contemporary staging of Shakespeare's tragedy; part of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon ShakespeareFestival;Thomas Theatre (previously known as the New Theatre), Ashland; www.

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 21 Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. March 13 —"Shrek the Musical": Hit Broadway musical with book and score by writers Jeanine Tesori and David Lindsay-Abaire; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. March17 —Rhythm of the Dance,Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. March 21-23 —Contemporary Ballet of Algiers/Abou Lagraa: Hip-hop inspired work by FrenchAlgerian choreographer Abou Lagraa; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; CANCELED;www. whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. March 21-23 —Hlstyle & Peace Productions:Philadelphia's celebrated hip-hop company; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600.

*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www

.ticketmaster.com or 800-

745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www

.cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 3 —"My Fair Lady": Lerner and Loewe's adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 3 —"The Taming of the Shrew":This production of Shakespeare's play is part of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre,

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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAzlNE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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PubliShing Date: Monday, March 4

CENTRAL OREGON SPORTSMEN'S SHOW THEOFFICIALGUIDETOTHESHOW THATINSPIRESRECREATION. Highlighting the opportunities that make Central Oregon a sportsman's paradise, the activities and vendors participating in the Central Oregon Sportsmen's Show are featured in this event guide. Outdoor enthusiasts flock to the Deschutes County Fair and Expo Center each spring for this event.

HOME & GAR D EN SHOVIF M THEGUIDETOTHEANNUALSPRING SHOW WITHIDEASANDINSPIRATION FOR THEHOME• Twice a year, the Central Oregon Builders Association (COBA) presents the region's premier home and garden shows. The Spring HomeandGardenShow™andRemodel, Design and Outdoor Living Show™ highlight builders, subcontractorsandhome improvementretailers for one-stop shopping for anyone interested in home improvement.The home show guides are published and inserted into The Bulletin are distributed at the shows.

PubliShing Date: Wednesday,Saturday, April 27

Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or541-346-3027. Through April27 —"We TellOurselves March 26-April28 —"The Gin Game":Play by D.L. Coburn starring Allen Nauseand Vana StoriesinOrder to Live":Featuring nine O'Brien; replacesthe originallyscheduled"The distinguished Oregon-basedartists; Invisible Hand"; presentedby Artists Repertory Museumof Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. 503-223-2654. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through April28 —Jordan Schnitzer April1 —"West Side Story":Landmark Museumof Art:The following exhibits musicalupdatesthe storyof"Romeoand arecurrentlyondisplay:"Westof Center: Juliet" to the urban jungle of 1950s NewYork; Artand the Counterculture Experimentin Craterian Theaterat The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org America" (through April28) and"German Expressionism"(through May 19); Eugene; or541-779-3000. jsma.uoregon.edu or541-346-3027. April4-6 —Paul Taylor Dance Company:This legendarycompany will performa program of Through May —"Noise!": Featuring newandretrospectiveworks; partofthe White interactive stations on sound, musicand Bird Dance Series; Newmark Theatre, Portland; hearing; Science Factory Children's Museum 8 Exploration Dome, Eugene; www. www.whitebird.org or503-245-1600. sciencefactory.org or 541-682-7888. April5-6 —"RAIN":Thegroup performsthe ThroughMay5 — OregonMuseumof fullrange of The Beatles'discography live Scienceandlndustry:Thefollowing exhibits onstage; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. arecurrentlyondisplay:wMythBusters: pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. The Explosive Exhibition"(through May5) April 10-13 —CIRCA:Sevendazzling and"DesertAir: Photographsby George performersflythrough the air, balance Steinmetz"(through Aug. 18); Portland; www. precariouslyoneachother, andhang in omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. spellbinding suspension; partofthe White Through August3 —"PartOne: Reflect+ Bird Dance Series; www.whitebird.org or Respond":Partof the"Object Focus: The 503-245-1600. Bowl" series; Museumof Contemporary Craft, April 12-14 —"Radio DazeII": Featuring Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. "Dragnet,""The Burns and Allen Show," org or 503-223-2654. "Damon Runyon Theater,""The Boband Ray Through December —"The Sea & Me":A Show,""The Abbottand Costello Show" and "The Romance of Helen Trent"; Fred Crafts' newchildren's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org Radio Redux; Wildish Theater, Springfield; or 541-867-3474. www.wildishtheater.com or541-868-0689. March 13-June 2 —CriticalArt Ensemble, April 13 —NWDance Project, Craterian Pacific Northwest CollegeofArt, Portland; TheateratThe Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org www.pnca.edu or503-226-4391. or541-779-3000. March 16-April26 —"WilliamF. Reese": Featuring works inspiredby Northwest April 13-14 —"Mowgli — The Jungle Book landscapes andrurallifestyles; Clackamas Ballet":Newballetby Toni Pimble, based on Community College, Wilsonville; Rudyard Kipling's stories; presentedbythe 503-594-3032. Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Opening March 23 —"Flamingo Exhibit":21 lesser flamingoswill debutinthe remodeled April 18-27 —"AmericanMusic Festival": Africa Rainforestaviary; Oregon Zoo, Portland; Programshowcasesthree contemporary www.oregonzoo.org or503-226-1561. choreographers(Trey Mclntyre, Pontus Lidberg and Matthew Neenan) inspiredby May 16-Sept.21 —"Part Two: Engage+ Americanmusicmakers; presentedbythe Use":Partofthe"Object Focus: The Bowl" Oregon BalletTheatre; Newmark Theatre, series; Museumof Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.obt.org or 888-922-5538. Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654.

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Through March 10 —Portland Art Museum: The following exhibitsare currentlyon display: w ATrue Sense of Things: Maude I. Kernsin Oregon" (through March 10),"APEX: SangAh Choi"(through March31),nFolkertde Jong"(through April21) and"Carrie Mae Weems:ThreeDecadesofPhotographyand Video" (through May 19); Portland; www. portlandartmuseum.org or503-226-2811. Through March 17 —"5OPrintsand Paintings, TokoShinodaat 100": Exhibit features calligraphy, lithographsand paintings by Japanese artist Toko Shinoda; Portland Japanese Garden; www.japanesegarden.com or503-223-1321. Through April7 —"Julie Green: The Last Supper":Aselectionof"The Last Supper," a series ofsome 500porcelain painted plates thatillustrate finalmealrequests of U.S. death rowinmates; Jordan Schnitzer Museumof Art,

MISCELLANY Through March 10 —Portlandgregon Women's FilmFestival:Featuring guestof honor director Penelope Spheeris(nWayne's World,""Beverly Hillbillies"and"Suburbia"); Hollywood Theatre, Portland; www.powfest. com. March9 —Shamrock Supper,Newport VisualArts Center, Newport; www. newportcelticfestival.com. March23 — SpringRelease Weekend, MaryhillWinery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. maryhillwinery.com or 877-627-9445. March30-31 —Easter Weekend Barrel Tasting,MaryhillWinery, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillwinery.com or877-627-9445. April 12-28 —HoodRiver BlossomFest andSpringtime Guide,Hood River; www. hoodriver.org or800-366-3530.

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

gaming

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• 'TombRaider' is an excItIng newnarratIve with cleveradventures for the famedheroine

MCT

"Crysis 3" ranks in the Top10 for games in March.

By Matt Miller Game infarmer Magazine

T

he gaming world has much to say on the idea of reboots and r elaunches. They're the best way to keep a series relevant. Or they're the death of all things new and creative. Opinions abound, but when a fresh start to an old series is as engaging and exciting as "Tomb Raider," it's best to just sit back and enjoy a brilliant new release on its own merits. "Tomb Raider" begins with a focus on narrative and atmosphere, and in a rare feat, maintains that focus for the many subsequent McClatchy-Tribune News Service "Tomb Raider" is a new and engaging start to an old series — taking the protagonist Lara Croft on new adventures. hours. Lara Croft is a young but uncertain adventurer out with a documentary crew searching for a lost island off the coast of Japan. i t d oes so by letting players set 'TOMB RAIDER' When her ship mysteriously tears t h a t b alance themselves. While Whether or not you've 9.25 (out of 10) itself apart in a storm, she and a t h e critical path is mostly linear, embraced the previous small band of survivors are cast stages arelarge and have plenty games that went by this away on a dangerous island filled o f options for shaping gameplay. PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, PC with ritualistic cultists and inexpliL ike stealth? The game does an moniker, this is the time Square Enix, Crystal Dynamics cable weather events. admirable job supporting quiet ESRB rating: M to take another look at Whether it's the opening c ave m e lee kills, enemy distraction and Lara Croft. s equence, outrunning a c rash- d i stant bow shots that send oppoing airplane, or tumbling dow n a n e nts silently tumbling from cliffwhitewater river, the cinesides. Want more action? treasures and journals that offer REVIEW Th e g unplay is precise, insight into the island. In big and interesting idea of p l atforming matic flair excels at engaging players without taking headshots are appropri- little ways, Tomb Raider embraces during a multiplayer session is control away. The story ately rewarded and mobil- the joy of discovery, and the player hamstrungbecause it just exposes takes a few predictable turns, but i t y is encouraged as you dodge and can't help but be pulled along for you to a quick death. I enjoyed it's easy to forgive as the tale l e ap between cover points. Look- the ride. upgrading weapons and unlockweaves through exotic locales,fun i n g f o r puzzles? Most of "Tomb A big part of me wishes that the ing characters, but these systems bestpuzzles are setaside game started and stopped with the don't deviate much from expected character interactions, and amaz- Raider's" ing set-piece moments. in optional tombs, available when- single-player offering, but that's standards. Other dedicated mulLara is a great lead. Emotional, e v er you want a break from the not the case. The multiplayer isn't tiplayer experiences are more nuanced voice acting and stellar f i g h ting. awful, but it feels like a whole dif- worth your time. animation for the character help Tom b Raider distinguishes itself ferent game in everything from The lackluster multiplayer is make her believable, even if t hat f r o m similar third-person action the muddy textures of environ- absolutely no reason to avoid what focus on authenticity is at o dds g a mes in two ways. First, a deep ments to the sloppy feel of the is otherwise one of the best acwith Lara's seemingly inhu man s y stem of gear and character up- action. tion adventures I've ever played. ability to s uffer wounds, f alls, gradesencourages players to go Asymmetric matches demand Crystal Dynamics has nailed a stabs and burns and still marshal a f t er high XP kills, hunt down sal- separate objectives for the com- pitch-perfect new vision for one on. Even so, few games have man- v a ge and choose early upgrades peting survivors and their island of gaming's most recognizable aged such a likeable and re lat- w i s ely. Second, the game allows c ultist o pponents, w h ich a r e characters,and revitalizes her for able protagonist, scaling up fr om p l ayers to take breaks from the implemented and balanced well. what I hope will be many more invulnerableingenue to hardened f o r w ard momentum of the story However, the combat feels loose stallments. Whether or not you've survivalist. and fast travel back into previous and frantic, and character aniembraced the previous games "Tomb Raider" strikes a n ear- l o c ations. Almost all areas include mation is choppy. Explosions are that went by this moniker, this is perfectbalance between travers- s everal gear-gated nooks, secrets hard or impossible to detect, and the time to take another look at al, exploration and combat, and y o u might have missed, or hidden often result in cheap deaths. The Lara Croft.

TOP 10 ACROSSTHEBOARD The editors of Game Informer

Magazine rank the top gamesfor the month of March: 1. "Tomb Raider" (PS3, X360, PC)

2. "DeadSpace3" (PS3, X360, PC) 3. "Fire Emblem: Awakening"

(3DS) 4. "Antichamber" (PC) 5. "Runner 2: Future Legendof Rhythm Alien" (PC) 6. "Crysis 3" (PS3, X360, PC) 7. "Lego City Undercover" (Wii U) 8. "Castlevania: Lords of Shadow

— Mirror of Fate" (3DS) 9. "Sly Cooper: Thieves in Time" (PS3, Vita) 10. "Devil May Cry" (PS3, X360,

PC) Game lnformer Magazine

TOP PAID APPS ANDROID

1. "Wipeout" 2. "Clear Vision 2"

3. "Carbon (Premium)" 4. "Slingshot Racing" 5. "Pocket Stables" APPLE 1. "Wheel of Fortune" 2. "Minecraft — Pocket Edition"

3. "Pages" 4. "Dinosaur Train Classic in the

Jurassic, Jr.!" 5. "Temple Run:Brave" McClatchy-Tribune News Service

PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

movies

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Courtesy Disney/ Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service

Oscar Diggs, played by James Franco, left, is introduced to the colorful Land of Oz in the prequel story "Oz the Great and Powerful."

I • • Prequel to the classi'W c izard of Oz' musicalis visually stunning, but theacting isjust ho-hum ou can be a good witch or a bad witch or even a little of both, but a bland witch? Then we'll have to talk. Some of the surprises in "Oz the Great and P owerful," the much-anticipated "Wizard of Oz" origins movie, are delightful. 0thers, however, sink the movie just below the point of recommendation, with the primary drawback falling on the lovely shoulders of Michelle Williams and Mila Kunis, as early versions of Glinda the Good Witch and the Wicked Witch of the West, respectively. Williams is already established as one ofthe better actresses of

the last decade. Kunis is a star on the rise. What a disappointment, then, to see Williams so bland and sugary as Glinda, and Kunis so flat and ineffectual as the heartsick Theodora, who is transformed into the broom-riding, theatrically cackling, very Wicked Witch of the West. Margaret Hamilton's Wicked Witch in the original "Oz" was the stuff of nightmares for generations. Mila's Wicked Witch would get her first place for makeup at a Hollywood Halloween party, while her performance is closer to a Razzie than an Oscar. Only Rachel Weisz acquits her-

full use of modern-day technology, which means everything's RICHARD ROEPER grander and more spectacular, and there's not an obvious soundstage scene or a cheesy special effect in sight. Director Sam Raimi and his army of special-eff ects "Oz the Great and Powerful" wizards have created a visually stunning film that makes good 130 minutes PG, for sequences of action andscary use of 3-D, at least in the first hour or so. images, and brief mild language But is that really a good thing? The magical cities (for the most self well in a witchly role, playing part) and the Oz-dwelling creaEvanora, the scheming older sis- tures, including a talking monkey ter of Theodora. (I believe Evano- and a cute-but-also-creepytalking ra's the one that will eventually China doll, are of course the stuff find herself on the wrong end of a of CGI. We can picture the achouse in "The Wizard of Oz.") tors pretending to cuddle the little Like "The Phantom Menace" doll or banter with the monkey. It trilogy, "Oz the Great and Power- might have been more interesting ful"precedes a beloved classicon if Raimi had attempted to shoot the fictional timeline but makes an "Oz" prequel using only the

tools available to Victor Fleming and King Vidor in the late 1930s. (Raimi does pay tribute to the past by framing the earth-bound prologue in the old-timey Academy ratio, switching to CinemaScope scale only after we've landed in

Oz.) James Franco has turned much of his adult life into performance art that feels equal parts sincere and con game,and itwould seem he'd be well cast as Oscar Diggs, a small-time illusionist and unabashed serial liar working the dusty back roads of Kansas in 1905. The problem is, Franco's a lot m ore b elievable playing slimy than sincere, and the part requires him to do both. It's a steady but less-than-captivating performance.

Continued next page

movies

PAGE 26 • GO! MAGAZINE

ure izar

From previous page (There is a brief nod to Judy Garland's Dorothy Gale character when Williams, playing Oscar's former s w eetheart, shows up to tell him she's marrying a man named Gale. Is that Dorothy's future father'?) Of course Raimi films the reality-based scenes in blackand-white, and of course he flicks the switch to brightly

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

0

• James Franco is ready for adifferent take on theLandof Oz

We aren't inthe old Kansas,Toto

popping colors once Oscar

By Frank Lovece

"Oz the Great and Powerful," a

lands in Oz, having used a hot air balloon to escape the wrath of a circus strongman. When Oscar regains consciousness, we're a ssaulted by an admittedly impressive but sometimes overwhelming visual explosion of LOUD colors and magical creatures that might have cousins on Pandora.Iconic touchstones such as the Yellow Brick Road are almost afterthoughts. Zach Braff, who plays Frank, Oscar's underappreciated righthand man in the Kansas scenes, also voices Finley, Oscar's loyal monkey sidekick in Oz. Finley's not Jar Jar Binks appalling, but he's pretty annoying. Sympathy g oe s t o th e s creenwriters, wh o h a d t o steer clear of legal issues so as to not offend the trademarked facets of "The Wizard of Oz," produced by MGM and now owned by Warner Bros. Maybe that's why the Munchkins sing only one forgettable, abbreviated number, and the henchmen bellow something that sounds like "Oh-Eee-Oh" but isn't quite the same. Much of "Oz the Great and Powerful" centers on Oscar's transformation from me-first s lickster to t h e W i z ard o f Oz, aka the Man Behind the Curtain. With Oscar relying heavily on the inventions of Thomas Edison, his hero back on Earth, to pull off his biggest trick ever, "Oz the Great and Powerful" finally breaks free of its beautiful but artificial trappings and becomes a story with heart in the final act. Thing is, we know Oz and its wizard and those witches and the Munchkins are destined for a far greater adventure a little ways down the Yellow Brick Road. The landscape won't be as amazingly gorgeous and the witches won't be able to fly about and hurl fireballs with the ferocity they display here, but it will be a much more magical adventure all the same.

Newsday

Disney-made prequel to "The

NEW YORKefore he was a whiz of a wiz, if ever a wiz there was, the Wizard of Oz was Oscar Zoroaster Phadrig Isaac Norman Henkel Emmannuel A m broise Diggs, late of Omaha. So it was said in "Dorothy and the Wizard in Oz," the fourth of L. Frank Baum's classic children's books, and so it is now in Disney's "Oz the Great and Powerful," director Sam Raimi's original prequel to the whole shebang. Like the novel and the musical "Wicked" did with the Wicked Witch of the West, the movie, opening today, means to fill us in on an iconiccharacter'sback story. Of course, given how beloved the 1939 movie musical "The Wizard of Oz" is, Raimi naturally worried some people would take him for a humbug. "When it was offered to me," the "Spider-Man" and "Evil Dead" director said of the initial script, written by Mitchell Kapner, "I didn't exactly want to read it because I was such a big fan of 'The Wizard of Oz,' and I thought perhaps it would tread upon the great good name of that classic film. And I thought maybe fans would be upset if you made a prequel. But a number of weeks later, I was working on another project and I was looking for a writer, and this was handed to me as a writing sample." He gave it a read, he said by phone from Los Angeles, "and I thought this actually could be a very uplifting picture." It certainly uplifts the once and future wizard (James Franco): In a sequence that echoes Baum's description, circus performer Oscar — a ventriloquist in the books, a magician in the movie — finds himself in a hot air balloon lifted by a cyclone taking him somewhere over the rainbow. The film fills in that Oscar, nicknamed Oz, left behind the Baum Bros. circus, where he performed with faithful assistant Frank (Zach Braffl. It also gives us Annie (Michelle Williams), whom he loves but for whom huckster Oz feels he's not good enough. Yet after reaching the magi-

Wizard of Oz," even begins in blackand white and then

— Richard Roeperis a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

Glinda still travels by bubble.

Sleepy-time poppies?Got 'em.

switches to plush color. But there arealso some important differences between the two movies — especially

if you're an eagle-eyed Hollywood copyright lawyer. Disney via The Associated Press

James Franco, as Oscar Dlggs, left, and the flylng monkey Finley (voiced by Zach Braff) become friends in "Oz the Great and Powerful." cal land whose name he shares, he meets her look-alike, Glinda, along with her fellow witches Evanora (Rachel Weisz) and Theodora (Mila Kunis). He also finds a new faithful assistant in winged monkey Finley (voice of Braff) and a surrogate daughter in the porcelain

Judd Apatow and actor Seth Rogen, which helped ease him into a Hope-and-Crosby rhythm with quick-witted co-star Braff. "When I met Sam, he said he wanted me to improv and come up with jokes in addition to being just the monkey's voice," the China Girl (voice of Joey King). former "Scrubs" star said. He told Raimi, after working with Kap- Raimi, "Are you sure? All we did ner on a new draft, summoned on 'Scrubs' for nine years was Pulitzer Prize-winner David Lind- riff jokes, so I'm going to be like a say-Abaire ("Rabbit Hole") for two fire hose coming at you. You have more. Production on the reported to promise you're going to tell me $200-million movie commenced when you want me to shut up." in July 2011 at what was then the Raimi gave him rein, he said Raleigh Michigan Studios in Pon- happily. "There w er e t i m e s, tiac, Mich., not far from the De- though, when I pitched some elabtroit suburb of Royal Oak where orate tangent, and he'd be laughing Raimi grew up. Though Disney and like, 'Alright, that would be hihad wanted to shoot in slightly larious if the movie were called more cost-effective Vancouver, "The Monkey," but it's called "Oz" the director wanted to help his so let's tiptoe back to the script.'" home state's film industry, he said. Baum, who wrote the first 14 "I begged Disney to let it go there, Oz books, wasn't averse to spiand they were very kind to let me noffs, authoring Oz plays, movies do that." and other media. After his death Like Lindsay-Abaire, the forin 1919 came many more novels midable Franco — an Academy by other writers — in and out of Award-nominee for "127 Hours" canon, estate-authorized and not. (2010) — also wasn't originally at- There havebeen Oz comics,video tached to the film: Robert Downey games, even slot machines. And Jr. and Johnny Depp had been while not all of these, perhaps, in negotiations first to play Oz. "I were laborsof love, "Oz the Great didn't mind at all, especially be- and Powerful" is clearly so. "I love the Judy Garland film, cause those are two of the biggest actors around," said a sanguine but I also read all the books when Franco. "They're great at playing I was a boy," said Franco. "Oz has leading men that have comedic had a big place in my life for a long sides to them. You could almost time." And the movie's retroactive say that they're the masters of that. continuity felt right to him. "I loved And so I was not surprised or of- their idea of the character, that he fended at all that Disney or Sam was not an innocent like Dorothy went to those guys before me." going to this world, that he was And Fr a n co , im p o r tantly, anything but, so his experience of brought improv experience honed Oz would be completely fresh, and by w o r king w i t h fi l m m aker miles away from Dorothy's."

'YELLOW BRICKROAD' It unfurls in full glory, but there

is minimal skipping down it — this is not a musical — and Disney, concernedabout copyright, does not show it

spiraling into the samestylized point in Munchkin Country.

(Munchkinland wasan invention of the1939 film.) But Sam Raimi added a twist of his

own: His road changesmoods. 'RUBY SLIPPERS' Since this is a prequel — the

wizard's story — Dorothy doesn't appear. Ditto her famous footwear. Raimi couldn't have adopted that fashion statement anyway. The slippers were silver in the books; it was the1939 film, eager to show off Technicolor's magic, that made them ruby.

'WINGED MONKEYS' The witch's flying henchmen have become sharp-toothed baboons in Raimi's movie.

There is also anewcharacter, Finley, a friendly flying monkey in a bellhop uniform.

'MUNCHKINS' About 40 dwarfs were cast in "Oz the Great and Powerful" as Munchkins. However, their

characters are moreethnically diverse than in the original. 'WICKED WITCH OF THEWEST' Striving for a visage different from the one Margaret Hamilton

made famous,HowardBerger, an Oscar -winningmakeup

artist, created a new green that

he namedhis custom color Theostein — a conflation of the witch's name before she turns

wicked, andFrankenstein. — New York 1(mesNewsService

movies

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 2013

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• 'Emperor'is a solid look at postwar relations between Japan andthe U.S. he poster for " E mperor" shows Tommy Lee Jones as Gen. Douglas MacArthur in g i gantic silhouette, his corncob pipe nearly the same height as the American man and Japanese woman at the bottom of theframe, deep inthe embrace of what appears to be Forbidden Wartime Movie Love. Only the title tells us this won't be your standard-issue World War II movie. In fact, save for f l ashbacks, "Emperor" is set in the immediate aftermath of the war. The embers are still burning through much of Japan, and the nation is on its knees, with the defeated Emperor Hirohito behind p alace doors while MacArthur and his team debate his fate. Indeed, thisbig-picturetale occasionallypauses for a star-crossed romance about an American college student-turned-soldier and the Japanese woman he continues to love even after their countries are at war. But, as is the case with most of the elements in "Emperor," the cliches are relatively few and spaced apart, and the tear-jerking and profound moments are authentic and well-earned. Matthew Fox's thin voice and chiseled looks make him seem more like a veteran of campus life than the worst war the world has ever known, but he nonetheless gives a solid pe6ormance as Gen. Bonner Fellers,who's given the task of overseeing one of the most crucial postwar American military investigations. In a mere 10 days, Fellers must determine if E mperor Hirohito should be arrestedand tried for instigating the war against the United States and o v erseeing u nspeakable atrocities — or i f he will be allowed to remain in charge. The latter would send the message tothe Japanese people that the postwar American mission is not to occupy and control but to facilitate the rebuilding of the nation and the recovery of its people. As "Emperor" tells it, MacAr-

Courtesy Kristy Griffin

Tommy Lee Jones, left, and Matthew Fox star as U.S. generals in the aftermath of World War II in "Emperor."

RICHARDROEPER

"Emperor" 98 minutes PG-13, for violent content, brief strong

language andsmoking thur will make his decision almost solely on the basis of Fellers' report. (MacArthur spends much of his time posing for dramatic photos and working the press as he eyes a post-military run for

president.) Tommy Lee Jones looks like he brought his own pants and demeanor to the set, then allowed the costumer to outfit him with uniform, sunglasses and hat, and

instantly transformed himself into MacArthur. The performance is a bit hammy and Hollywood at times, with MacArthur occasionally delivering a one-liner so good you can practically see it on the screenwriters' laptop. But Jones adds welcome spark to a movie that more than once (make that more than twice) gets a little too bogged down in the details. Whether Fellers is interviewing various Japanese officials during his investigation or reflecting on his romance with the niece (the lovely Eriko Hatsune) of a Japanese general, we're constantly reminded of the vast differences between theAmerican and Japanese cultures. Director Peter Webber and screenwritersVera Blasi and David Klass clearly have an enormous respect for and devotion to detail, but there were times when I wanted to raise my hand

and say, "Is this going to be on the midterm?" "Emperor" is expertly photographed, whether we're following Fellers through the blue-tinged rubble of a bombed-out village or flashing back to the pastel-colored romance in the States. (I'm still not sure why it seems as if two out of three "remembering better days" flashbacks involve the man chasing the laughing woman through a forest, a field or at the beach. When you were falling in love, did you ever chase or were you the chasee in such a tableau'?) Not for a second is this some Fox N e w s Cha n n el-baiting, American retro guilt film. It was a just and right war for the Allied Forces, and the good guys won. But "Emperor" makes it clear this was a devastating war for both sides, with repercussions far beyond 1945. There's room to credit

American and Japanese leadership for their joint efforts to find a common foundation for rebuilding, even as there was still simmering hatred in both quarters. "Emperor" is a solid and important look at a sometimes-forgotten chapter in the World War II

saga. P rogramming note: O n t h e heels of "Lincoln," this makes two movies in six months in which Tommy Lee Jones has the pivotal supporting role in a piece ofhistorical fiction with lengthy scenes explaining the procedural customs and intricate political mores of the time. Two excellent performances in two fine films — but I'm really hoping he doesn't sign up to costar in a movie about Gerald Ford and the machinations behind the Whip Inflation Now movement. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


Bulletin Daily Paper 3/8/13