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DECEMBER 2, 2011

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Broadband talks advance, not without dispute By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

IN D.C.

WASHINGTON — A divided House Subcommittee on Communications and Technology approved a draft of the Jumpstarting Opportunity with

Broadband Spectrum Act Thursday, but was unable to reconcile partisan differences over how to best reorganize parts of the broadband spectrum. Rep. Greg Walden, RHood River, who chairs the

subcommittee and drafted the proposed bill, said he wants to get the broadband spectrum legislation done by the end of the year. “Primarily, this legislation is about getting America’s economy go-

ing again,” he said at the beginning of Thursday’s markup hearing, where committee members weighed in on the draft and discussed possible changes. See Broadband / A5

Walden

TUMALO FALLS

Caution, outdoor folk — fire prevention in progress

Governor pushes university freedom • UO president was fired this week for seeking independence By Lauren Dake The Bulletin

SALEM — Gov. John Kitzhaber moved Thursday to ease state control of Oregon’s universities by pushing for legislation that would allow them to be governed by independent boards. At a meeting of the newly formed Oregon Education Investment Board, he directed board members to craft legislation for the 2013 session that would create the framework for the independent governance structure. The governor’s push for legislation comes the same week the State Board of Higher Educa- Kitzhaber tion fired University of Oregon President Richard Lariviere. The board cited his unwillingness to stop pushing a plan that would have created an independent governance structure for the university. The board terminated Lariviere’s contract and said he was not a team player. Board members said they directed him to stop lobbying lawmakers for UO independence last legislative session, but he disregarded them. Kitzhaber called the board’s firing justified. The governor’s announcement came in the form of a written statement and did not explain how his plan differs from what Lariviere was trying to do. Recommendations for what the independent governing boards under Kitzhaber might look like are due Sept. 15. See Governor / A4

After service, dogs suffer like soldiers Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

An excavator with a brush grapple picks up a load of tree debris Thursday in the forest just down from Tumalo Falls. Crews working to reduce the risk of wildfire are expected to be in the area for the next few weeks. By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

The area around Tumalo Falls will be busy with activity until the snow flies, part of a largescale fuels reduction project to reduce the risk of wildfire. Todd Reinwald, a soil scientist with the Deschutes National Forest and project liaison for the operation, said activity will be concentrated between the falls and the gate off Skyliners Road, from the creek north to the top of the ridge. While the road from the gate to the falls is not closed to nonmotorized traffic, recreational users are advised to avoid the area or use caution when visiting.

Timber removal Forest Service officials warn that timber removal during December may disrupt recreational use of the areas marked below. ek Tumalo Cre

Tumalo Falls

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DESCHUTES N ATION A L FOREST

46 97 Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

Crews will be treating an estimated 3,500 acres with a variety of methods, including burning underbrush and fallen debris,

and harvesting immature and larger trees. Much of the area targeted for fuels reduction was burned

in the 1979 Bridge Creek Fire, when an abandoned campfire escaped and consumed 4,300 acres of timber. Reinwald said past fires and past fire prevention practices have created a varying landscape around Tumalo Falls, where different fuel reduction approaches are warranted. Some stands of trees planted in areas destroyed by the Bridge Creek Fire have become tightly packed and need thinning after 30 years, while areas closer to the houses along Skyliners Road have become overgrown because of vigilant fire suppression efforts. See Wildfire / A4

By James Dao New York Times News Service

SAN ANTONIO — The call came into the behavior specialists here from a doctor in Afghanistan. His patient had just been through a firefight and now was cowering under a cot, refusing to come out. Apparently even the chew toys hadn’t worked. Post-traumatic stress disorder, thought Dr. Walter Burghardt Jr., chief of behavioral medicine at the Daniel Holland Military Working Dog Hospital at Lackland Air Force Base. Specifically, canine PTSD. If anyone needed evidence of the frontline role played by dogs in war these days, here is the latest: The four-legged, wet-nosed troops used to sniff out mines, track down enemy fighters and clear buildings are struggling with the mental strains of combat nearly as much as their human counterparts. See Dogs / A4

As Wiretappers’ Ball grows, so do the worries By Sari Horwitz, Shyamantha Asokan and Julie Tate The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Technology entrepreneur Jerry Lucas hosted his first trade show for makers of surveillance gear at the Hilton in suburban McLean, Va., in May

MON-SAT

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2002. Thirty-five people attended. Nine years later, Lucas holds five events annually across the world, drawing hundreds of vendors and thousands of buyers for an industry that he estimates sells $5 billion of the latest tracking, monitoring and eavesdropping technol-

The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 108, No. 336, 66 pages, 7 sections

ogy each year. Along the way these events have earned an evocative nickname: The Wiretappers’ Ball. The products of what Lucas calls the “lawful intercept” industry are developed mainly in Western nations such as the United States but are sold throughout the world with

few restrictions. This burgeoning trade has alarmed human rights activists, who call for greater regulation because the technology has ended up in the hands of repressive governments such as those of Syria, Iran and China. See Surveillance / A5

INDEX Business Classified Comics

B1-6 F1-4 E4-5

Crosswords E5, F2 Editorials C4 Family E1-6

Local News C1-6 Movies GO! 30 Obituaries C5

Bryce Harper / New York Times News Service

Dereck Stevens bonds with his military working dog before a practice drill at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio. Of the approximately 650 military dogs deployed by U.S. combat forces, more than 5 percent are developing canine PTSD, by some estimates.

TODAY’S WEATHER Sports Stocks TV

D1-6 B4-5 E2

Mostly sunny High 44, Low 13 Page C6

TOP NEWS TAXES: Impasse over payroll, A3 MYANMAR: U.S. to relax aid, A3


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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It’s Friday, Dec. 2, the 336th day of 2011. There are 29 days left in the year.

Pennies for your thought Participants in a 1979 experiment were shown these 15 drawings and asked to identify the correct penny design. Just more than 40 percent chose correctly (answer below).

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IN HISTORY Highlight: On Dec. 2, 1961, Cuban leader Fidel Castro declared himself a Marxist-Leninist who would eventually lead Cuba to communism in a nationally broadcast speech that began around midnight and ended five hours later. Ten years ago: In one of the largest corporate bankruptcies in U.S. history, Enron filed for Chapter 11 protection. Five years ago: A triple car bombing in a predominantly Shiite district of Baghdad killed dozens of people. One year ago: The House voted, 333-79, to censure Rep. Charles Rangel, D-N.Y., for financial and fundraising misconduct; it was only the 23rd time that the House had invoked its most serious punishment short of expulsion.

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Source: Raymond S. Nickerson and Marilyn Jager Adams, Cognitive Psychology

Answer: The correct penny design is in the bottom row, second from left.

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Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., is 72. Broadcast journalist Stone Phillips is 57. Actress Lucy Liu is 43. Tennis player Monica Seles is 38. Singer Nelly Furtado is 33. Pop singer Britney Spears is 30. — From wire reports

New York Times News Service

Verdict on memory: doubt • The justice system is catching up to scientific evidence that our recollections aren’t very accurate By Laura Beil New York Times News Service

Eyewitness testimony has been the gold standard of the criminal justice system, revered in courtrooms and crime dramas as the evidence that clinches a case. Yet scientists have long cautioned that the brain is not a filing cabinet, storing memories in a way that they can be pulled out, consulted and returned intact. Memory is not so much a record of the past as a rough sketch that can be modified even by the simple act of telling the story. For scientists, memory has been on trial for decades, and courts and public opinion are only now catching up with the verdict. It has come as little surprise to researchers that about 75 percent of DNA-based exonerations have come in cases where witnesses got it wrong. This month, the Supreme Court heard its first oral arguments in more than three decades that question the validity of using eyewitness testimony, a case that involved a New Hampshire man convicted of theft, accused by a woman who saw him from a distance in the dead of night. And in August the New Jersey Supreme Court set new rules to cope with failings in eyewitness accounts. That appeal involved a man picked from a photo lineup, convicted of manslaughter and weapons possession in a 2003 fatal shooting.

habits; they were then asked to write either a letter of recommendation or letter making a case for a replacement. When later asked to repeat the original description, the volunteers’ recollections were skewed by the type of letter they had written. Their minds had shed qualities that didn’t match the first draft of their own recall and had embellished those that did.

The gorilla experiments Few experiments have demonstrated this more notably than one published in 1999 by researchers at Harvard University. Participants watched a video of people dressed in either black or white passing a basketball. The subjects were told to count the number of passes made by players in white. During the test, a woman in a gorilla suit strolled through the players. She was unnoticed by about half the people who took the test, the researchers found. Distraction is not unique to the eyes. During a meeting this month of the Psychonomic Society, Polly Dalton and colleagues at the University of London presented the audio version of the gorilla test, a 69second recording of two men and two women preparing for a party. Hardly any of the study participants instructed to listen to the women heard a third man repeating “I’m a gorilla” for 19 seconds midway through the conversation. The editing of the past occurs without a person realizing what they have forgotten. In court, eyewitnesses are asked

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to tell the truth and nothing but the truth. They think they do. Whether telling a story in a courtroom or at a dinner table, the mind is sometimes prone to blur the distinction between reality and fantasy. Brain scans taken as people “recall” something they did not actually see have many similarities to the brain dwelling on an actual memory. “That’s one of the striking findings of the studies,” said Daniel Schacter, a psychology professor at Harvard University. Whether an event is real or imagined, “many structures involved in the coding and retrieving are the same.”

Confidence over accuracy When selective attention combines with fear, “you have a very strong memory for a few details,” said Elizabeth Phelps, a psychology professor at New York University. “Emotion gives us confidence more than it gives us accuracy.” The problem comes when witnesses bring that certainty to the entire memory. In crimes that involve a weapon, Loftus and other scientists have found that witnesses will fixate on the gun barrel or knife blade but will fail to notice other details as clearly. Yet because they so starkly remember particulars of the weapon and may have the accuracy of parts of their memory affirmed by police and prosecutors, witnesses carry an air of assurance into the courtroom. “Many people think if someone is confident, they must be right,” said Loftus.

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Trace evidence Rather than the centerpiece of prosecution, eyewitness testimony should be viewed more like trace evidence, scientists say, with the same fragility and vulnerability to contamination. Why is an eyewitness account so often unreliable? Partly because the brain does not have a knack for retaining many specifics and is highly susceptible to suggestion. “Memory is weak in eyewitness situations because it’s overloaded,” said Barbara Tversky, a psychology professor at Columbia University’s Teachers College in New York. “An event happens so fast, and when the police question you, you probably weren’t concentrating on the details they’re asking about.” Hundreds of studies have catalogued a long list of circumstances that can affect how memories are recorded and replayed, including the emotion at the time of the event, the social pressures that taint its reconstruction, even flourishes unknowingly added after the fact. Even the process of police questioning and prepping for trial can crystallize a person’s own faulty reconstruction. In 2000, Tversky published a series of experiments conducted at Stanford University in the journal Cognitive Psychology. In one, volunteers read profiles of fictitious roommates with both charming and annoying

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Democrats look to payroll issue, so far an impasse By Jackie Calmes New York Times News Service

WASHINGTON — After struggling all year for an economic message that resonates broadly with Americans in hard times, President Barack Obama and congressional Democrats have settled on one they believe can carry through next year’s election as they use a fight over payroll taxes to portray Republicans as defenders of the wealthy at the expense of the middle class. With Obama leading the charge in Washington and political swing states, Senate Democrats have put proudly antitax Republicans in the position of opposing a tax cut for more than 160 million mostly

middle-class Americans because they object that it includes a tax on about 350,000 people, those with more than $1 million in annual taxable income. Votes late Thursday left the issue at an impasse. The Senate voted 51-49 for the Democrats’ measure to further reduce Social Security payroll taxes next year for both workers and employers and to impose the surtax, but the tally was short of the 60 votes needed. One moderate Republican, Sen. Susan Collins of Maine, supported it. A GOP alternative, which would have extended the current more modest tax cut and slashed the federal payroll to pay for it, was rejected 78-20, with more than half of Republicans opposed.

The maneuvering suggests that the parties will agree to some continued relief before the payroll tax cut expires Dec. 31. But how much of a cut and how — or if — it will be paid for remain to be settled, with some in both parties asserting that the tax break would further weaken the Social Security system’s financing. But politically, Democrats believe that they have already won this latest skirmish in the message wars. And some Republicans acknowledge that they are losing the exchange; party leaders have worked this week to bring the rank-and-file in line behind the tax cut. Democrats have concluded from the payroll tax debate that

Republicans are vulnerable over their opposition to any new taxes on the wealthy in a way they were not when Democrats proposed such taxes for deficit reduction. So they have reprised an old message — that Democrats fight for the middle class, Republicans for the rich — and are likely to sound it through 2012, in hopes of blunting the headwinds they face as unemployment remains high. “Tonight, Senate Republicans chose to raise taxes on nearly 160 million hard-working Americans because they refused to ask a few hundred thousand millionaires and billionaires to pay their fair share,” Obama said in a statement after the first Senate vote.

On World AIDS Day, activists condemn shortfalls By Robyn Dixon Los Angeles Times

JOHANNESBURG — Activists marked World AIDS Day on Thursday with warnings that severe shortfalls in global AIDS funding by donors would cost many lives, particularly in hard-hit southern Africa. After scientific research this year concluded that aggressive treatment of HIV from an early stage with anti-retroviral medications could save lives, the Global Fund to Fight Aids, Tuberculosis and Malaria announced last week it was canceling funding for new programs until 2014 because it had not received adequate donations. The organization is the biggest fund offering grants to fight the diseases and provides anti-retroviral medication for about half the people in subSaharan Africa taking the drugs. Globally it is providing such medications for 3.2 million people. The global financial crisis and the uncertainty created by the eurozone meltdown are major causes of the shortfall in donations, according to analysts. Corruption in some agencies that received Global Fund grants was another issue, leading the fund to tighten its accountability procedures. Activists said southern Africa, the area with the highest concentration of people living with HIV, would be the hardest hit.

White House proposes help WASHINGTON — President Obama told activists, patients, scientists and business leaders gathered Thursday to mark World AIDS Day that his administration will do more to get life-extending anti-retroviral drugs for those infected with HIV, both in the United States and in low-income countries. The administration will provide an additional $35 million to states to help them buy AIDS drugs for people who can’t afford them and $15 million to clinics that care for those patients, the president said in a speech at George Washington University. About 6,600 low-income HIV-positive people are on drug waiting lists in 12 states. The new money would pay for medication for about 3,000 people. — The Washington Post

Nabil al-Jurani / The Associated Press

U.S. servicemen fold the American flag after it was lowered during the handover ceremony of a military base in Basra, Iraq’s second-largest city. Vice President Joe Biden thanked U.S. and Iraqi troops Thursday for sacrifices that he said made it possible to bring an end to the conflict.

In Iraq, Biden praises troops as attacks remind of reality The Associated Press CAMP VICTORY, Iraq — As Iraqi flags were raised in what was once a giant U.S. military base, Joe Biden joined Iraqi officials in honoring forces who the vice president said made it possible to “end this war.” The American military’s role here is nearing an end, but Iraqis still must contend with the violence that the nearly nine-year conflict unleashed: 20 people were killed in attacks around the country Thursday. Biden’s comments came

during a ceremony at Camp Victory, one of the last American bases that will be handed over to the Iraqi government before U.S. troops leave Iraq this month. The Iraqi government hosted the ceremony as a way to honor the sacrifices of Iraqi and U.S.-led coalition forces. “Because of you and the work that those of you in uniform have done, we are now able to end this war,” Biden told the hundreds of American and Iraqi service members. Speaking under a massive

chandelier in a Saddam-era palace that Biden referred to as a “grotesque monument to a dictator’s greed,” the vice president said the U.S. takes “immense pride” in what the American troops have been able to do in Iraq and that they are leaving with their heads held high. “We owe you. We owe you,” said Biden, whose son has served in Iraq. He praised the Iraqis for the military they have been able to raise from the “ashes of so much turmoil.”

$662B defense bill passes Senate By Donna Cassata The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Ignoring a presidential veto threat, the Democratic-controlled Senate on Thursday overwhelmingly approved a massive, $662 billion defense bill that would require the military to hold suspected terrorists linked to al-Qaida or its affiliates, even those captured on U.S. soil, and detain some indefinitely. The vote was 93-7 for the bill authorizing money for military personnel, weapons systems, national security programs in the Energy Department, and the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan in the fiscal year that began Oct. 1. Reflecting a period of austerity and a winding down of decade-old conflicts, the bill is $27 billion less than what President Barack Obama requested and $43 billion less than what Congress gave the Pentagon this year. Shortly before final passage, the Senate unanimously backed crippling sanctions on Iran as fears about Tehran developing a nuclear weapon outweighed concerns about driving up oil prices that would hit economically strapped Americans at the gas pump. The vote was 100-0. “Iran’s actions are unacceptable and pose a danger to the United States and the entire world,” Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., said. “Iran supports terrorist groups, arms the killers of American soldiers, lies about its nuclear program, violates its citizens’ basic rights and threatens Israel’s security.” In an escalating fight with the White House, the bill would ramp up the role of the military in handling terror suspects. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and FBI Director Robert Mueller both oppose the provisions as does the White House.

U.S. to relax on aid to Myanmar New York Times News Service YANGON, Myanmar — Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said Thursday that the United States would loosen some restrictions on international financial assistance and development programs in Myanmar, in response to a nascent political and economic opening in the country. The U.S. and Myanmar, formerly known as Burma, also agreed to discuss upgrading diplomatic relations — which were suspended for two decades — and exchanging ambassadors, a step that could transform U.S. diplomacy in Southeast Asia. Clinton met the country’s new president, U Thein Sein, Thursday morning and its main opposition leader, the Nobel peace laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, later in the day, underscoring the Obama administration’s cautious efforts to nurture a thaw in one of the world’s most isolated and repressive nations. In each meeting, Clinton, the first secretary of state to visit Myanmar since 1955, delivered a letter from President Barack Obama expressing support for the democratization of Myanmar. Thein Sein, a former general and prime minister in the previous military government called Clinton’s visit “a historic milestone” that he hoped would “open a new chapter in relations.”

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Governor

Dogs

Continued from A1 The new structure would take effect in the 2012-14 fiscal year for any of the state’s seven universities that choose to have an independent board. “Earlier this year, with the creation of the Oregon Education Investment Board and a package of significant education legislation, the Legislature took the first steps toward a studentcentered education system designed to achieve our state’s education, social and economic objectives,” Kitzhaber said in a statement. “We must build on that progress to deliver results for students at all levels and in all parts of the state.” The governor also directed the board to push forward with developing legislation for the 2012 session that will create performance measures by which school districts are measured. The idea is to financially reward districts that can demonstrate improvement, such as increasing graduation rates. The governor chairs the Oregon Education Investment Board, which is charged with implementing his vision of an integrated, coordinated education system in the state from prekindergarten through postsecondary education.

Continued from A1 By some estimates, more than 5 percent of the approximately 650 military dogs deployed by U.S. combat forces are developing canine PTSD. Of those, about half are likely to be retired from service, Burghardt said. Although veterinarians have long diagnosed behavioral problems in animals, the concept of canine PTSD is only about 18 months old and still being debated. But it has gained vogue among military veterinarians, who have been seeing patterns of troubling behavior among dogs exposed to explosions, gunfire and other combat-related violence in Iraq and Afghanistan. Like humans with the analogous disorder, different dogs show different symptoms. Some become hypervigilant. Others avoid buildings or work areas that they had previously been comfortable in. Some undergo sharp changes in temperament, becoming unusually aggressive with their handlers, or clingy and timid. Most crucially, many stop doing the tasks they were trained to perform. “If the dog is trained to find improvised explosives and it looks like it’s working, but isn’t, it’s not just the dog that’s at risk,” Burghardt said. “This is a human health issue as well.”

— Reporter: 541-419-8074, ldake@bendbulletin.com

“It’s a short-lived thing for right now; we understand it disrupts some of the recreation.” — Todd Reinwald, Deschutes National Forest

Wildfire Continued from A1 The multiyear project will cost the Deschutes National Forest approximately $600,000, with the funds coming as a grant from Collaborative Forest Landscape Restoration Program. Crews are expected to be working along Tumalo Falls Road for the next few weeks, but should be gone by the time snowshoers and cross-country skiers begin flocking to the area. “It’s a short-lived thing for right now; we understand it disrupts some of the recreation, but once the snow gets two feet deep or so, we’ll be done for the season,” Reinwald said. Reinwald said crews hope to gather the fallen debris and thinned trees too small to be milled for timber into a single location before wrapping up their work for the season. In the spring, crews will return to grind the smaller materials into wood chips. Due to the area’s proximity to Bend and the neighborhood along Skyliners Road, the Forest Service intends to grind and remove most of the debris as burning it could create air quality problems. Most of the debris and the associated fire danger should be removed from the area by the beginning of the fire season, Reinwald said, though some limited work is anticipated in the area late next year. − Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

Bigger part of the fight That the military is taking a serious interest in canine PTSD underscores the importance of working dogs in the current wars. Once used primarily as furry sentries, military dogs — most are German shepherds, followed by Belgian Malinois and Labrador retrievers — have branched out into an array of specialized tasks. They are widely considered the most effective tools for detecting the improvised explosive devices, or IEDs, frequently used in Afghanistan. Typically made from fertilizer and chemicals, and containing little or no metal, those buried bombs can be nearly impossible to find with standard mine-sweeping instruments. In the past three years, IEDs have become the major cause of casualties in Afghanistan. The Marine Corps also has begun using specially trained dogs to track Taliban fighters and bombmakers. And Special Operations commandos train their own dogs to accompany elite teams on secret

Bryce Harper / New York Times News Service

Brett Silmon works with his military dog during a warehouse drill at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio. Military dogs are widely considered the most effective tools for detecting improvised explosive devices, and the Marine Corps has begun using them to track Taliban fighters and bomb-makers.

missions — like the Navy SEAL raid that led to the killing of Osama bin Laden in Pakistan. Across all the forces, more than 50 military dogs have been killed since 2005. The number of working dogs on active duty has risen to 2,700, from 1,800 in 2001, and the training school headquartered at Lackland has gotten busy, preparing about 500 dogs a year. So has the Holland hospital, the Pentagon’s canine version of Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Burghardt, a lanky 59-year-old who retired last year from the Air Force as a colonel, rarely sees his PTSD patients in the flesh. Consultations with veterinarians in the field are generally done by phone, email or Skype, and often involve video documentation. In a series of videos that Burghardt uses to train veterinarians to spot canine PTSD, one shepherd barks wildly at the sound of gunfire that it had once tolerated in silence. Another can be seen confidently inspecting the interior of cars but then refusing to go inside a bus or a building. Another sits listlessly on a barrier wall, then after finally responding to its handler’s summons, runs away from a group of Afghan soldiers. In each case, Burghardt theorizes, the dogs were using an object, vehicle or person as a “cue” for some violence they had witnessed. “If you want to put doggy thoughts into their heads,” he said,

“the dog is thinking: When I see this kind of individual, things go boom, and I’m distressed.”

Tough to treat Treatment can be tricky. Since the patient cannot explain what is wrong, veterinarians and handlers must make educated guesses about the traumatizing events. Care can be as simple as taking a dog off patrol and giving it lots of exercise, playtime and gentle obedience training. More serious cases will receive what Burghardt calls “desensitization counterconditioning,” which entails exposing the dog at a safe distance to a sight or sound that might set off a reaction — a gunshot, a loud bang or a vehicle, for instance. If the dog does not react, it is rewarded, and the trigger — “the spider in a glass box,” Burghardt calls it — is moved progressively closer. Gina, a shepherd with PTSD who was the subject of news articles last year, was successfully treated with desensitization and has been cleared to deploy again, said Tech Sgt. Amanda Callahan, a spokeswoman at Peterson Air Force Base in Colorado. Some dogs are also treated with the same medications used to fight panic attacks in humans. Burghardt asserts that medications seem particularly effective when administered soon after traumatizing events. The Labra-

dor retriever that cowered under a cot after a firefight, for instance, was given Xanax, an anti-anxiety drug, and within days was working well again. Dogs that do not recover quickly are returned to their home bases for longer-term treatment. But if they continue to show symptoms after three months, they are usually retired or transferred to different duties, Burghardt said. As with humans, there is much debate about treatment, with little research yet to guide veterinarians. Lee Charles Kelley, a dog trainer who writes a blog for Psychology Today called “My Puppy, My Self,” says medications should be used only as a stopgap. “We don’t even know how they work in people,” he said. In the civilian dog world, a growing number of animal behaviorists seem to be endorsing the concept of canine PTSD, saying it also affects household pets who experience car accidents and even less traumatic events. Dr. Nicholas Dodman, director of the animal behavior clinic at the Cummings School of Veterinary Medicine at Tuft University, said he had written about and treated dogs with PTSD-like symptoms for years — but did not call it PTSD until recently. Asked if the disorder could be cured, Dodman said probably not. “It is more management,” he said. “Dogs never forget.”


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Surveillance Continued from A1 “You need two things for a dictatorship to survive: propaganda and secret police,” said Rep. Christopher Smith, RN.J., who has proposed bills to restrict the sale of surveillance technology overseas. “Both of those are enabled in a huge way by the high-tech companies involved.” But the overwhelming U.S. government response has been to engage in the event — not as a potential regulator but as a customer. The list of attendees for this year’s U.S. Wiretappers’ Ball, held in October at the North Bethesda (Md.) Marriott Hotel and Conference Center, included more than 35 federal agencies, said Lucas. The list, he added, included the FBI, the Secret Service and every branch of the military, along with the IRS, the Agriculture Department and the Fish and Wildlife Service. None would comment on their participation. Representatives of 43 countries also were there, Lucas said, as were many people from state and local law enforcement agencies. Journalists and members of the public were excluded. On offer were products that allow users to track hundreds of cellphones at once, read emails by the tens of thousands, even get a computer to snap a picture of its owner and send the image to police or anyone else who buys the software. One product uses phony updates for iTunes and other popular programs to infiltrate personal computers. The Commerce Department regulates exports of surveillance technology, but its ability to restrict the trade is limited. Intermediaries sometimes redirect sales to foreign governments, even those subjected to economic sanctions, once products leave the United States. The State Department, which has spent $70 million in recent years to promote Internet freedom abroad, has expressed rising alarm over such transactions but has no enforcement authority. U.S. law generally requires law enforcement agencies to obtain court orders when intercepting domestic Internet or phone communications. But such restrictions do not follow products when they are sold overseas. Industry officials say their products are designed for legitimate purposes such as tracking terrorists, investigating crimes and allowing employers to block pornographic and other restricted websites at their offices. “This technology is abso-

Broadband Continued from A1 “It is a bill that frees up vast swaths of valuable spectrum, both licensed and unlicensed, that when put into service will unleash new technologies. It will spur innovation,” Walden said. The proposed legislation would reallocate part of the broadband spectrum known as the D Block for exclusive use by public safety on local, state and national levels. In the wake of emergency communication failures during the 9/11 attacks, the 9/11 Commission called for the creation of an interoperable public safety broadband network, but this has not yet happened. The draft also calls for moving television broadcasts to a different part of the electromagnetic spectrum, freeing up additional swaths of spectrum that could then be auctioned off to the rapidly expanding wireless broadband market. The Congressional Budget Office has estimated that these spectrum auctions could bring in as much as $15 billion. Under Walden’s plan, some of this money would be used to compensate television broadcasters for the costs of relocating, and some would go toward funding the public safety network. Generally, these ideas have bipartisan support throughout the committee, although Republicans and Democrats differ slightly on funding amounts. Where the two sides really disagree is over the amount and allotment of unlicensed spectrum, space that has not been assigned to a specific user. This unlicensed spectrum, or white space, is typically used by a variety of different devices and commercial

“You need two things for a dictatorship to survive: propaganda and secret police. Both of those are enabled in a huge way by the hightech companies involved.” — U.S. Rep. Christopher Smith, R-N.J., about The Wiretappers’ Ball

lutely vital for civilization,” said Lucas, president of TeleStrategies, which hosts the events, officially called Intelligent Support Systems World Conferences. “You can’t have a situation where bad guys can communicate and you bar interception.”

‘Like selling guns’ But the surveillance products themselves make no distinction between bad guys and good guys, only users and targets. Several years of industry sales brochures provided to The Washington Post by the antisecrecy group WikiLeaks, and released publicly Thursday, reveal that many companies are selling sophisticated tools capable of going far beyond conventional investigative techniques. “People are morally outraged by the traditional arms trade, but they don’t realize that the sale of software and equipment that allows oppressive regimes to monitor the movements, communications and Internet activity of entire populations is just as dangerous,” said Eric King of Privacy International, a London-based group that seeks to limit government surveillance. Sophisticated surveillance technology “is facilitating detention, torture and execution,” he said, “and potentially smothering the flames of another Arab Spring.” Demand for surveillance tools surged after the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks as rising security concerns coincided with the spread of cellphones, Skype, social media and other technologies that made it easier for people to communicate, and easier for governments and companies to eavesdrop on a mass scale. The surveillance industry conferences are in Prague, Czech Republic; Dubai, United Arab Emirates; Brasilia, Brazil; the Washington area; and Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, whose event starts Tuesday. They are invitation-only affairs, and Lucas said he bars Syria, Iran and North Korea, which are under sanctions. The most popular conference, with about 1,300 attendees, was in Dubai this year. Middle Eastern governments, for whom the Arab Spring was “a wake-up call,” are the most avid buyers of surveillance software and equipment, Lucas said. Any customers attending are free to buy products there.

uses, such as Wi-Fi networks, cordless telephones, garage door openers and baby monitors. Under Walden’s plan, none of the space freed up by relocating television broadcasters would be set aside for unlicensed use. Walden maintained that would be using taxpayer money to pay broadcasters to move, only to give part of the newly vacated spectrum away for free. Anna Eshoo, the ranking member on the subcommittee, whose district in California includes Silicon Valley, said that unlicensed spectrum is crucial to innovation. “Closing spectrum bands to future innovation is foolhardy,” she said. Currently, devices operating in unlicensed parts of the broadband spectrum contribute between $16 billion and $37 billion to the U.S. economy, she said. An amendment co-sponsored by Eshoo and Henry Waxman, D-Calif., that would have allowed for more unlicensed space was voted down by a tally of 16-8 along party lines. After the hearing, Walden said he would continue to discuss possible improvements to the bill with Democrats, as he had over the past year with Eshoo and her staff. “We have a fundamental difference on should you clear spectrum, and then make it available for free,” he said. “That’s the part we have trouble swallowing, because the country’s deeply in debt, we need the revenue, both to do the public safety buildout and to pay down debt and create jobs.” Walden said he expects the full Energy and Commerce Committee to hold a hearing on the bill next week. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

“When you’re selling to a government, you lose control of what the government is going to do with it,” Lucas said. “It’s like selling guns to people. Some are going to defend themselves. Some are going to commit crimes.” The suppliers are global as well. About 15 of the vendors for the conference in Bethesda were based in the United States, said Lucas. Others were from Germany, Italy, Israel, South Africa and Britain; many of these also have U.S. offices targeting the market for law enforcement agencies and other government buyers. Of the 51 companies whose sales brochures and other materials were obtained and released by WikiLeaks, 17 have secured U.S. government contracts in the past five years for agencies such as the FBI, the State Department and the National Security Agency, according to a Washington Post analysis of federal procurement documents. Federal agencies declined to comment on the use of surveillance technology. But Lucas said that the Fish and Wildlife Service uses monitoring gear to catch poachers, the Agriculture Department to investigate abuse of grants and the IRS to search for evidence that tax filers have understated their income. Privacy experts say the legal framework governing the industry has not kept up with its growth, and products sold for legitimate purposes, such as blocking access to certain websites or investigating sexual predators, can easily be adapted for broader surveillance purposes. The brochures collected by WikiLeaks make clear that few forms of electronic communication are beyond the reach of available surveillance tools. Although some simple products cost just a few hundred dollars and can be purchased on eBay, the technology sold at the trade

shows often costs hundreds of thousands or millions of dollars. Customization and on-site training can provide years of revenue for companies. One German company, DigiTask, offers a suitcase-sized device capable of monitoring the Web traffic of users at public Wi-Fi hotspots such as cafes, airports and hotel lobbies. A lawyer representing the company, Winfried Seibert, declined to elaborate on its products. “They won’t answer questions about what is offered,” he said. “That’s a secret. That’s a secret between the company and the customer.” Another German company, Elaman, advertises in its government security brochure the capacity to “identify an individual’s location, their associates and members of a group, such as political opponents.” One British company, Cobham, creates bogus cell towers that lets users track phones up to three miles away and listen to some calls, according to its sales brochure. A company spokesman confirmed that it provided cellular tracking devices for “bona fide law enforcement agencies worldwide.” The FinFisher program, which creates fake updates for iTunes, Adobe Acrobat and other programs, was produced by a British company, Gamma International. The Wall Street Journal reported on this product, and several other surveillance tools described in sales brochures, in an article last month. Apple said it altered iTunes to block FinFisher intrusions Nov. 14. A Gamma spokesman, Peter Lloyd, said that FinFisher is a vital investigative tool for law enforcement agencies and that the company complies with British law. “Gamma does not approve or encourage any misuse of its products and is not aware of any such misuse,” he said. The WikiLeaks documents, which the group also provided to several European news organizations and one in India, do not reveal the names of buyers. But when “Arab Spring” revolutionaries took control of state security agencies in Tunisia, Egypt and Libya, they found that Western surveillance technology had been used to monitor political activists.

A5

Michael Kirby Smith / New York Times News Service

Great Neck North High School is home to some of the students involved in the SAT scandal in Great Neck, N.Y.

On Long Island, exam cheating hardly a secret By Jenny Anderson and Peter Appleome New York Times News Service

GREAT NECK, N.Y. — The test takers came from prominent, respected families, some of them in financial distress — among the five facing felony charges were the sons of a well-known lawyer, the president of the local library board and a wealthy philanthropic family. The youths who are accused of paying them as much as $3,600 to take SAT and ACT tests, for the most part, were undistinguished students willing to cut corners to beef up their modest résumés. The combination yielded one of the most conspicuous cheating scandals in memory, a telling reflection on the college admissions rat race — and, perhaps, contemporary ethics more broadly. According to prosecutors, principals, parents and teenagers here on Long Island’s Gold Coast, it was common knowledge at some of the nation’s most prestigious high schools that if you had the cash and the inclination, you could find someone with a sharper vocabulary and a surer grasp of geometry to fill in the blanks for you.

One 2011 graduate of Great Neck North, the center of the scandal, matter-of-factly acknowledged having asked his parents whether they would pay to hire an SAT stand-in. “They said, ‘No way,’ ” he recalled one recent afternoon. People briefed on the investigation said that Samuel Eshaghoff, a 2010 Great Neck North graduate, scored in the 2100 range (out of 2400) on his own SATs; he is accused of taking tests for at least 15 people over three years, and the people briefed on the inquiry said he obtained scores for them between 2170 and 2220 on the SAT and as high as 33 out of 36 on the ACT. He was proficient at making fake identification cards, they said, and allowed clients to pay in installments and based on what they could afford. So far, 20 teenagers at five schools in Nassau County — Great Neck North, Great Neck South, Roslyn High School, the North Shore Hebrew Academy and St. Mary’s High School in Manhasset — have been arrested: The five suspected of taking the tests were charged with felonies, while the 15 accused of paying them $500 to $3,600 to do so face misdemeanor charges.

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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U.S. official hedges on North Korea aid

Abuse claims ahead of Russian election MOSCOW — Russia’s opposition is complaining of admin-

— From wire reports

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evator hidden beneath the floor tiles in a warehouse made the 40-foot descent to the tunnel’s entrance feel like the slow drop into an unregulated mine shaft. And yet, here is the simple fact obscured by superlatives like “the most elaborate” and “the most sophisticated,” which officials seem to lather on each new find. Tunnels are Tijuana. They have become an inevitable, always-under-construction or always-operating part of city life, as entrenched as cheap pharmacies and strip clubs.

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BUSINESS

Calendar, B2 Dispatches, B2

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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NASDAQ

CLOSE 2,626.20 CHANGE +5.86 +.22%

IN BRIEF Advanced Energy cuts workers Advanced Energy Industries Inc., formerly PV Powered, announced layoffs Thursday at its solar inverter plant in Bend. Danny Herron, chief financial officer of the Fort Collins, Colo.-based company, declined to say how many Bend jobs were eliminated. Cuts were made in engineering, management and production areas, he said. As of March, the company employed 120 people, according to Economic Development for Central Oregon’s 2011 Central Oregon Profile. Herron said the Bend job cuts are part of a companywide effort to reduce employees. Advanced Energy has facilities across the United States and in Canada, South Korea and China. The goal, Herron said, is to “try to structure our business to where it becomes profitable.” Advanced Energy bought PV Powered last year for $90.3 million.

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DOW JONES

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CLOSE 2.09 CHANGE +.97%

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Oregon ranchers convene in Bend By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

Ranchers from across the state gathered in Bend on Thursday for their annual convention to learn the latest about their industry and discuss some of the issues facing it. The three-day Oregon Cattlemen’s Association’s Annual Convention and Trade Show at The Riverhouse Convention Center is geared toward cattle production and helping producers be more economically sustainable, said Kay Teisl, the association’s executive director.

“It’s our annual main membership meeting,” she said. “It provides education for producers and allows us to get input on the direction of our organization and where (ranchers) want to see us go in the coming months.” Teisl said about 300 people signed up for the event, which offers presentations on topics ranging from educating the general public about beef, to cattle production management. “Management of cash flow, not just animals, is vital to ranching operations,” she said.

The impact of environmental policies on ranchers will be one of the key topics at the event. Teisl said ranchers are concerned that policy revisions, such as one made earlier this year on water quality standards, aren’t supported by enough scientific data to justify the changes they require ranchers to make. The state Department of Environmental Quality revised regulations covering water quality standards to reduce exposure to toxic pollutants from drinking water and eating fish. See Cattlemen / B5

Regulators mull new rules Federal regulators are considering a flurry of new rules for the brokerage industry after MF Global’s collapse and the revelation that customer money is missing from the firm, top officials told Congress on Thursday. The Commodity Futures Trading Commission will vote next week on a rule that would restrict the industry’s use of customer money, and the Securities and Exchange Commission could soon enforce new accounting disclosures for brokerage firms. MF Global’s bankruptcy has also renewed calls for federal regulators to more closely monitor brokerage firms rather than continue to outsource oversight duties to for-profit exchanges like the CME Group. Such self-regulatory organizations are “the front line” of oversight, Gary Gensler, chairman of the trading commission, told the Senate Agriculture Committee, which is examining MF Global’s downfall. — Staff and wire reports

Central Oregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (www.aaaorid.com).

GASOLINE • Space Age, 20635 Grandview Drive, Bend. . . . . . . . . . . . $3.52 • Chevron, 1095 S.E. Division St., Bend. . . . . . . . . . . . $3.54 • La Pine Mini Mart, 52530 U.S. Highway 97, La Pine. . . . . . . . . . $3.60 • Chevron, 1210 U.S. Highway 97, Madras . . . . . . . . . $3.60 • Chevron, 1501 S.W. Highland Ave., Redmond . . . . . . . $3.60 • Chevron, 2005 U.S. Highway 97, Redmond . . . . . . . $3.62

DIESEL • Safeway, 80 N.E. Cedar St. Madras . . . . . . .$3.99 • Chevron, 1210 U.S. Highway 97, Madras . . . . . . . . . $4.06 • Chevron, 2005 U.S. Highway 97, Redmond . . . . . . . $4.04 Marla Polenz / The Bulletin

B

Auto News, B3 Stock listings, B4-5

J. Emilio Flores / New York Times News Service

Katie O’Brien Mowery, who found a better position after losing her job at a luxury resort, works at her desk at Network Hardware Resale in Goleta, Calif. She’s among the lucky few who have found new jobs that promise better futures.

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Mass. attorney general sues big banks By Brady Dennis The Washington Post

Massachusetts Attorney General Martha Coakley sued five of the nation’s largest banks Thursday over allegations of Coakley illegal foreclosures and deceptive mortgage servicing practices, saying she no longer could wait for the outcome of multistate negotiations with the banks that have dragged on for more than a year. “This suit seeks accountability against the banks for both cutting corners and also rushing to foreclose on homeowners without following the rule of law,” Coakley said at a news conference. “We say today, ‘Enough is enough.’ ” See Coakley / B5

Retailers post solid gains in November By Shan Li

Job losses for many; good new jobs for few • Most who lost jobs after the financial crisis have yet to regain their financial footing By Motoko Rich New York Times News Service

People across the working spectrum suffered job losses in recent years: bricklayers and bookkeepers as well as workers in manufacturing and marketing. But only a select few workers have fully regained their footing during the agonizingly slow recovery. Katie O’Brien Mowery is one of the lucky ones. After losing her job in the marketing department of a luxury resort in Santa Barbara, Calif., in early 2010, she eventually found another position with better benefits and the promise of a

brighter future. “I wished that it happened sooner than it did,” said Mowery, who is in her mid30s, referring to her nearly yearlong job search. “But looking back, my new position wouldn’t have been available when I was laid off, and now I’m very happy.” Even though the Labor Department is expected to report today that employers added more than 100,000 jobs in November, a new study shows just how rare people like Mowery are. According to the study, to be released today by the John J. Heldrich Center for Workforce Development at Rutgers, just 7 percent of those

who lost jobs after the financial crisis have returned to or exceeded their previous financial position and maintained their lifestyles. The vast majority say they have diminished lifestyles, and about 15 percent say the reduction in their incomes has been drastic and will probably be permanent. Bill Loftis is one of the unfortunate ones. He is without a college degree or specialized skills and also worked in an industry, manufacturing, that has added back only about 13 percent of the jobs that it lost during the recession. See Jobs / B6

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Deep discounts, promotions and early store openings during the Black Friday weekend got national retailers off to a solid start in their crucial holiday season. Sales at major chain stores posted a 3.1 percent gain in November compared with the same month last year, according to a Thomson Reuters’ tally of 21 large retailers released Thursday. The results met Wall Street expectations and were bolstered by record numbers of people out buying on the days after Thanksgiving. “Generally speaking, it was a pretty good month,” said Ken Perkins of research firm Retail Metrics Inc. “Black Friday was very good, and the rest of the month was more ho-hum.” See Retail / B5

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IPad still king of the tablets, but competition is growing By Hayley Tsukayama The Washington Post

If 2010 was the year of iPad, then 2011 was the year of the tablet. When Apple introduced the iPad in April 2010, it convinced consumers that they wanted, even needed, tablets as competitors scrambled to come up with their own versions of the “magical” device. Running its own software, iOS, on its own hardware, Apple quickly solidified its place at the top of the market. Fast-forward a year and another generation of the iPad. Apple is still king of the tablet world with 68 percent of the market, according to research firm IDC, but it faces a growing number of increasingly credible competitors.

Android tablets have emerged in all sizes, niches and price points. Competitors are seizing opportunities to target customers who don’t fit the one size Apple is offering. In some ways, it’s parallel to what happened in the smartphone world. Apple’s iPhone popularized the idea of the smartphone from its

2007 introduction, but smartphones running Google’s Android system have taken off since then. Android phones make up more than half of the world’s smartphone market, thanks in part to niche targeting and manufacturers’ efforts to go after lower price points. See Tablets / B6 The Barnes & Noble Nook can’t match the quality and processing power of the iPad 2, but with its significantly lower price, it may not need to. The Associated Press


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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If you have Marketplace events you would like to submit, please contact Marla Polenz at 541-617-7815, email business@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Please allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication.

B   C  TODAY PMP EXAM PREPARATION: A course designed for people preparing for the Project Management Institute’s exam to become certified as a project management professional or certified associate of project management. Registration required; $379; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu. EDWARD JONES COFFEE CLUB: Current market and economic update including current rates; free; 9 a.m.; Ponderosa Coffee House, 61292 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 105, Bend; 541-617-8861. PUBLISHER 2010: Registration required; $59; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837270 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; Servicemaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or www.facebook.com/Zoomtax.

MONDAY FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS: Learn about NeighborImpact’s Housing Center tools and services which can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 109, karenb@neighborimpact.org or www.homeownershipcenter.org. WORRIED ABOUT MAKING HOUSE PAYMENTS?: Learn what to do if you fall behind. Registration required; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 109.

TUESDAY BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7:15 a.m.; free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. BEND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT ADVISORY BOARD MEETING: Monthly meeting held in the board room. For additional information contact Jon Skidmore; free; 7 a.m.; City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541350-3783. OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com. MEDICARE HEALTH INSURANCE OPTIONS: An informal discussion presented by Charlie Thomas with Duck Insurance; free; 3-4 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-4538. LIVE REAL ESTATE TV SHOW: Learn “The 21 Things I Wish My Broker Had Told Me.� Hosted by Jim Mazziotti of Exit Realty. Visit http:// goo.gl/RtnJe to watch and participate in the webcast; free; 7 p.m.; 541-4808835, mazz@propertiesinbend.com or www.exitrealtybend.com.

deadline Dec. 6 at noon; $25 for Advertising Federation members: $45 for others; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-385-1992, director@adfedco .org or http://tinyurl.com/896yvaf. GETTING THE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794, luiz.soutomaior@schwab.com or www.schwab.com.

FRIDAY

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. BBG BEND BUSINESS GROUP: Weekly meeting. Guests preregister with Matt Bassitt; free; 7:30 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-323-7000 or www.schwab.com. ADVERTISING FEDERATION ADBITE: Steven Rau of Zoopa will discuss crowdsourcing and how business owners can benefit from the relationships people have with their favorite brands. Reservation

Dec. 16 CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; Servicemaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or www.facebook.com/Zoomtax.

Dec. 9

MONDAY

BEND CHAMBER TOWN HALL BREAKFAST — STORMWATER, WHERE WILL THE FUTURE FLOW?: Wendy Edde, city of Bend storm water manager; Craig Chenoweth, city of Bend development services coordinator and Rodney Weick, DEQ Northwest region water quality manager will look at the city’s updated storm water ordinance as well as the issues and impacts associated with stormwater; $30 for Bend Chamber of Commerce members, $40 for others; 7:30-9 a.m.; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-7437 or www. bendchamber.org. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; Windermere Real Estate, 1020 S.W. Indian Ave., Redmond; 541-6104006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. FREE TAX FRIDAY: Tax return reviews. Call to schedule an appointment; free; 3-4 p.m.; Zoom Tax, 963 S.W. Simpson Ave., Suite 100, Bend; 541-385-9666 or www.facebook.com/Zoomtax.

Dec. 19

SATURDAY

Dec. 20

Dec. 10

HOW TO START A BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 S.E. College Loop, Redmond; 541-3837290 or http://noncredit.cocc.edu.

OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com.

TUESDAY Dec. 13 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL HIGH DESERT CHAPTER WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7:15 a.m.; free; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-420-7377. MEDICARE HEALTH INSURANCE OPTIONS: An informal discussion presented by Charlie Thomas with Duck Insurance; free; 10-11 a.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-4538.

WEDNESDAY Dec. 14 OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com.

THURSDAY Dec. 15

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. BBG BEND BUSINESS GROUP: Weekly meeting. Guests preregister with Matt Bassitt; free; 7:30 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-323-7000 or www.schwab.com. WINDHAVEN, INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT FOR AN UNPREDICTABLE WORLD: Registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794, luiz.soutomaior@ schwab.com or schwab.com.

OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com. FORECLOSURE PREVENTION CLASS: Learn about NeighborImpact’s Housing Center tools and services which can assist individuals struggling to pay their mortgages; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 109, karenb@neighborimpact.org or www.homeownershipcenter.org. WORRIED ABOUT MAKING HOUSE PAYMENTS?: Learn what to do if you fall behind. Registration required; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; NeighborImpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-318-7506, ext. 109.

TUESDAY

THURSDAY Dec. 22 BUSINESS NETWORK INTERNATIONAL WEEKLY MEETING: Starts promptly at 7 a.m.; free; Bend Masonic Center, 1036 N.E. Eighth St.; 541-610-9125. BBG BEND BUSINESS GROUP: Weekly meeting. Guests preregister with Matt Bassitt; free; 7:30 a.m.; Phoenix Inn Suites Bend, 300 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-323-7000 or www.schwab.com. GETTING THE MOST OUT OF SCHWAB.COM: Registration required; free; noon-1 p.m.; Charles Schwab & Co., 777 N.W. Wall St., Suite 201, Bend; 541-318-1794, luiz.soutomaior@schwab.com or www.schwab.com.

FRIDAY Dec. 23 CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT CLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; Windermere Real Estate, 1020 S.W. Indian Ave., Redmond; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com.

TUESDAY Dec. 27 OREGON ALCOHOL SERVER PERMIT TRAINING: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain the alcohol server permit. Preregistration required; $35; 4 p.m.; Round Table Pizza, 1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www.happyhourtraining.com.

WEDNESDAY Dec. 28 NEIGHBORHOOD NIGHT: NorthWest Crossing businesses and restaurants will offer specials, entertainment and giveaways. Held the last Wednesday of each month; free; 5-8 p.m.; NorthWest Crossing, Mt. Washington and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend.

China’s manufacturing sector shrinks By Bettina Wassener New York Times News Service

HONG KONG — The Chinese manufacturing sector contracted in November, according to a closely watched barometer, indicating that a key engine of global growth is getting dragged down by the economic woes of Europe and the United States and by the Chinese authorities’ moves to cool inflation. An index measuring activity in the manufacturing sector, released by the China Federation of Logistics and Purchasing on Thursday, slumped to 49 in

November, much more than economists had expected. The reading, below the 50 mark that separates expansion from contraction, marked a significant fall from the previous month’s reading of 50.4. A separate purchasing managers’ index released by HSBC on Thursday painted a similar picture. That index fell to 47.7, from 51 in October. A large part of the slowdown has been the result of Beijing’s efforts to combat the inflationary pressures that have accompanied the rapid pace of growth seen during 2010 and 2011.

On Wednesday, the authorities reversed some of that tightening, by loosening the reins on bank lending for the first time in nearly three years. The rise in the reserve requirement ratio for banks effectively allows financial institutions to extend more credit, helping prop up flagging growth. “The message is clear: The economy is slowing much faster than expected and the government has stepped into the ring,� Alistair Thornton, China economist at IHS Global Insight in Beijing, said in a note Thursday.

AT&T fires back at FCC on report it calls one-sided By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times

WASHINGTON — AT&T Inc. blasted the Federal Communications Commission on Thursday for a report criticizing the company’s proposed $39 billion purchase of T-Mobile USA Inc., saying the agency’s findings were one-sided. In a lengthy, detailed rebuttal on the company’s public policy blog, a top AT&T executive accused the FCC staff — and by implication, agency Chairman Julius Genachowski — of being predisposed to reject the deal and of publicly releasing the report this week to advocate for such an outcome. The fiery post indicates AT&T is not going to give up on acquiring T-Mobile without a fight. If the deal fails to gain regulatory approval — a long shot at this point — AT&T would owe T-Mobile a breakup package worth $4 billion. “The report cherry-picks facts to support its views and ignores facts that don’t,� wrote Jim Cicconi, AT&T’s senior executive vice president of external and legislative affairs. “Where facts were lacking, the report speculates with no basis and then treats its own speculations as if they were fact.� “This is clearly not the fair and objective analysis to which any party is entitled and which we have every right to expect,� he said. AT&T is still running advertisements in Washington touting the benefits of

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its purchase of T-Mobile even as the deal has slammed into major regulatory roadblocks. In August, the Justice Department filed an antitrust lawsuit to stop the deal. And last week, Genachowski signaled his opposition by moving to seek a hearing and review by an administrative law judge. AT&T and T-Mobile’s parent company, Deutsche Telekom AG of Germany, said last week they would request permission to withdraw their application for FCC approval so they could focus on the Justice Department suit, which is set to go to trial in February. The FCC granted the withdrawal request on Tuesday. But at the same time, the agency took the unusual step of releasing a 157-page staff report that says the deal would not be in the public interest. One opponent of the transaction called the report an “evisceration� of the companies’ arguments for regulatory approval.

Jason Friedman, the owner of Center For Life Chiropractic, has moved his practice to a temporary location while his office is repaired following a fire. Center For Life Chiropractic’s temporary location is 740 N.W. Colorado on the corner of Wall and Colorado in Bend. Friedman can be reached at 541-312-9794.

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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A N Time to say Chilly November? Not for U.S. car sales goodbye to models getting axed By Sam Smith New York Times News Service

The turn of the automotive model year usually brings a host of discontinued cars, and this go-round is no exception. As 2011 winds down, some 17 models have gotten the ax, from market weaklings to long-running strong sellers. Here are some of the dearly departed: • BMW ActiveHybrid X6 — Two years after its debut, this slow-selling, expensive hybrid ($89,775) withdraws from the U.S. market, though overseas sales will continue. What we lose: Another iteration of the clever twomode hybrid system jointly developed by BMW, DaimlerChrysler and General Motors. • Buick Lucerne — As Buick chases younger buyers, this retiree-friendly sedan, first offered as a 2006 model, dies for the cause. What we lose: An old-GM relic only slightly more exciting than stale milk. • Cadillac DTS and STS — Like Buick, Cadillac yearns for younger customers. The similarly styled STS and DTS, though mechanically different — the DTS is driven by its front wheels, the STS from the rear — speak to the same aging demographic. What we lose: Two classic Caddies, in exchange for the appealing 2013 XTS sedan. • Chevrolet HHR — The compact retro wagon arrived as a 2006 model after Chrysler’s PT Cruiser became an overnight sensation. What we lose: A fine-driving car that never achieved the cult status of its rival. • Dodge Dakota and Ford Ranger — Ford’s ancient but successful compact pickup (despite its decades-old frame, it outsold the Taurus in September) perishes because it cannot meet coming government standards without expensive updates. The second generation of the slightly larger Dodge truck simply never caught on in the market. What we lose: Two smaller haulers with big hearts. • Ford Crown Victoria — The ubiquitous taxicab and cop car is the last of the old-school body-on-frame American sedans. Long a fleet favorite, the Ford’s solid construction and thirsty V-8 made it a remarkably durable — if outdated and inefficient — icon. What we lose: One of America’s most charming workhorses. • Honda Element — The distinctive Element was supposed to sway buyers from cookie-cutter SUVs. But with disappointing mileage and few updates, sales peaked early. What we lose: A style statement that said little. • Lotus Elise — This flyweight (2,000 pound) sports car was the best-selling Lotus yet, but no good thing lasts forever. The Elise’s Toyota-supplied engine is being discontinued. What we lose: A focused gem of a sports car. • Mazda RX-8 — The sharphandling RX-8 has been, of late, the only car on the market with a rotary engine. But its high fuel and oil consumption contributed to slow sales. What we lose: A balanced, distinctive sports car that defied labels. • Mazda Tribute — The aging crossover, essentially a 2008-11 Ford Escape in Mazda drag, is giving way to the 2013 Mazda CX-5. What we lose: An uninspiring rebadge of an uninspiring vehicle. • Mitsubishi Eclipse and Endeavor — Mitsubishi says it is shifting its focus to smaller, more efficient vehicles, making the Eclipse, whose sales have sagged of late, and the midsize Endeavor utility wagon irrelevant. What we lose: A dated street-racer favorite and an unprepossessing crossover.

By Tom Krisher and Dee-Ann Durbin The Associated Press

DETROIT — People are finally replacing the cars and trucks they held on to during the economic slump, giving a big boost to U.S. auto sales in November. Chrysler, Ford, Nissan and Hyundai were among the companies reporting double-digit gains from last November, which is normally a lackluster month because of colder weather and holiday distractions. This November, buyers were lured by good deals, improving confidence in the economy and the need to trade in older cars. “Consumers are just starting to say, ‘It’s time to start spending money again,’ ” says Larry Dominique, executive vice president of data for the TrueCar.com automotive website. An early blitz of holiday advertising helped convince some people that it was a good time to buy. Ken Czubay, Ford’s vice president for U.S. sales, says dealers saw the same rise in sales that other merchants did on Black Friday and the Saturday after Thanksgiving. Industry sales rose 14 percent to 994,721, according to Autodata Corp. It was also the fastest sales pace since August 2009, when the government offered big rebates for drivers to trade in their gas-guzzling clunkers. U.S. sales would hit 13.6 million this year if they stayed at the same pace they did in November. That’s a far better rate than the 12.6 million in the first 10 months of this year.

Pent-up demand Car companies expected sales to improve as people who held on to cars during the economic downturn return to the market. The average age of a car on U.S. roads is a record 10.6 years, according to Polk, an auto industry research firm. And the rate of cars that are scrapped has surpassed sales for several

The Associated Press file photo

2011 Chevrolet Silverado and GMC Sierra heavy-duty pickups move through the assembly line at a plant in Flint, Mich. GM reported strong sales of small cars as well as pickups.

years. Paul Ballew, a former GM chief economist who now works for Nationwide Insurance, notes the level of pentup demand is unprecedented. “Unless this recovery is derailed, vehicle sales will continue to move upward,” he says. A better selection of cars at Toyota showrooms also brought more shoppers back into the market. Many buyers spent the summer waiting for those inventories to improve after the March earthquake and tsunami in Japan squeezed supplies, says economist Jenny Lin, who works for Ford Motor Co. Toyota Motor Corp.’s sales rose 7 percent for the month, the first time the company has seen a year-over-year increase since April. Sales of the subcompact Yaris more than doubled. Sales of the Prius hybrids — which now include the original car as well as the new Prius V wagon — were also strong. But Honda Motor Co. continued to struggle, partly because of flooding in Thailand that forced the company to slow down U.S. production. Honda sales fell 10 percent

for the month. Chrysler Group LLC’s sales rose 45 percent from a year earlier. They were led by the Jeep Compass small SUV, which had a nearly tenfold increase in sales. Jeep brand sales rose 50 percent, while Chrysler brand sales nearly doubled on strong demand for its 200 and 300 sedans. Chrysler raised its incentives to nearly $3,300 per vehicle, up 6 percent from October. At General Motors Co., buyers snapped up small cars and pickup trucks. Sales of the Chevrolet Cruze compact rose 64 percent, while the Silverado pickup, GM’s top-selling vehicle, saw sales jump 34 percent. “We are seeing a broad spectrum of customers return to the market,” says Don Johnson, GM’s U.S. sales chief. GM’s overall sales were up 7 percent. Ford’s sales rose 13 percent, fueled by the new Explorer SUV, whose sales more than tripled over last November.

Better deals and attitudes The increases reflect improving consumer confidence, which rose to its highest level since July last month, according to the Conference Board.

Attractive leases also spurred sales. Dealers offered good terms because low interest rates and high used-car values make leased vehicles worth more when they’re returned. GM, for instance, is offering a Cruze lease at $169 per month for 39 months. According to TrueCar.com, an auto pricing site, the average industry spending on incentives such as leases and low-interest loans was $2,534 per vehicle in November, up

2.5 percent from October. Jeremy Anwyl, CEO of the auto information site Edmunds.com, estimates that 200,000 to 300,000 buyers who held off purchases over the summer and are coming back to the market now. But he thinks sales could soften this spring once those buyers are exhausted. “I wouldn’t view this as suggestive of a fundamental economic rebound,” Anwyl says. Instead, he expects the recovery to continue the bumpy progress it has seen all year. Other carmakers reporting Thursday: • Nissan Motor Co. says sales were up 19 percent. The new Versa small car led sales with a 38 percent increase, but SUV and truck sales also rose 32 percent. • Hyundai Motor Co. says sales rose 22 percent thanks to sales of the new Elantra, which jumped 44 percent. • Volkswagen AG says sales were up 41 percent on the strength of the new Jetta and Passat sedans. Volkswagen sold 6,018 Passats in November, compared with 374 last November.


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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Consolidated stock listings C

A-B-C-D ABB Ltd 0.64 ABM 0.56 ACE Ltd 1.50 AES Corp AFLAC 1.32 AGCO AGL Res 1.80 AK Steel 0.20 vjAMR vjAMR 39 AOL ASML Hld 0.58 AT&T Inc 1.72 ATP O&G AU Optron 0.14 AVI Bio AXT Inc Aarons 0.06 Aastrom AbtLab 1.92 AberFitc 0.70 AbdAsPac 0.42 AbitibiB n Abraxas AcaciaTc Accenture 1.35 AccoBrds AccretivH Accuray Accuride n Achillion AcmePkt AcordaTh ActiveNt n ActivePwr ActivsBliz 0.17 Actuant 0.04 Acuity 0.52 Acxiom AdeonaPh AdobeSy AdolorCp Adtran 0.36 AdvAmer 0.25 AdvAuto 0.24 AdvATch lf AdvEnId AMD AdvSemi 0.11 AdvOil&Gs Adventrx AdvActBear AecomTch Aegion Aegon AerCap Aeroflex Aeropostl AEterna g Aetna 0.60 AffilMgrs Affymax Affymetrix AgFeed hlf Agilent Agnico g 0.64 Agrium g 0.11 AirLease n AirProd 2.32 AirMedia Aircastle 0.60 Airgas 1.28 AkamaiT Akorn AlskAir AlaskCom 0.86 Albemarle 0.70 AlcatelLuc Alcoa 0.12 Alere AlexBld 1.26 AlexREE 1.96 Alexion s Alexza AlignTech AlimeraSci Alkermes AllegTch 0.72 Allergan 0.20 Allete 1.78 AlliData AlliancOne AlliBInco 0.48 AlliBern 1.44 AlliantEgy 1.70 AlliantTch 0.80 AlldNevG AlldWldA 1.50 AllosThera AllotComm AllscriptH Allstate 0.84 AlnylamP AlonUSA 0.16 AlphaNRs AlpGPPrp 0.60 AlpTotDiv 0.66 AlpAlerMLP 1.00 AlteraCp lf 0.32 AlterraCap 0.56 Altria 1.64 AlumChina 0.04 AmBev s 1.16 Amarin Amazon Amdocs Amedisys Ameren 1.60 Amerigrp AMovilL s 0.28 AmApparel AmAssets n 0.84 AmAxle AmCampus 1.35 ACapAgy 5.60 AmCapLtd AEagleOut 0.44 AEP 1.88 AEqInvLf 0.12 AmExp 0.72 AFnclGrp 0.70 AGreet 0.60 AIG wt AmIntlGrp AmSupr AmTower 0.35 AmWtrWks 0.92 Ameriprise 0.92 AmeriBrgn 0.52 Ametek s 0.24 Amgen 1.12 AmkorT lf Amphenol 0.06 Amylin Amyris Anadarko 0.36 Anadigc AnalogDev 1.00 Ancestry AngiesL n AnglogldA 0.22 ABInBev 1.16 Ann Inc Annaly 2.51 Ansys AntaresP Anworth 0.95 Aon Corp 0.60 A123 Sys Apache 0.60 AptInv 0.48 ApolloGrp ApolloInv 1.12 Apple Inc ApldMatl 0.32 AMCC Approach ApricusBio Aptargrp 0.88 AquaAm 0.66 ArcelorMit 0.75 ArchCap s ArchCoal 0.44 ArchDan 0.70 ArcosDor n 0.12 ArenaPhm AresCap 1.44 AriadP Ariba Inc ArmHld 0.15 ArmourRsd 1.32 ArrayBio Arris ArrowEl ArubaNet AsburyA AscenaRtl AshfordHT 0.40 Ashland 0.70 AsiaInfoL AspenIns 0.60 AspenTech AsscdBanc 0.04 AsdEstat 0.68 Assurant 0.72 AssuredG 0.18 AstexPhm AstoriaF 0.52 AstraZen 2.70 athenahlth AtlPwr g 1.14 AtlasAir AtlasEngy 0.96 Atmel ATMOS 1.38 AtwoodOcn AuRico g Aurizon g AutoNatn Autodesk Autoliv 1.80 AutoData 1.58 AutoZone Auxilium AvagoTch 0.44 AvalRare n AvalonBay 3.57 AvanirPhm AveryD 1.00 AviatNetw AvisBudg Avista 1.10 Avnet Avon 0.92 Axcelis AXIS Cap 0.92 B&G Foods 0.92 BB&T Cp 0.64 BBCN Bcp

18.68 21.37 68.60 12.11 43.04 45.25 40.89 8.18 .33 3.95 13.92 39.33 28.84 7.51 5.04 .68 3.92 26.00 2.08 54.52 47.88 6.95 14.86 3.65 34.77 57.97 9.27 22.90 4.03 5.98 6.90 33.79 23.18 12.43 .65 12.41 22.45 49.46 12.63 .98 27.14 4.69 32.19 8.59 68.75 5.75 9.79 5.70 4.74 4.75 .62 25.18 21.47 15.15 4.26 10.53 10.10 16.19 1.61 41.68 93.02 5.13 4.36 .65 37.82 44.35 70.48 22.90 82.64 3.50 11.73 76.48 29.16 10.85 70.18 5.26 53.50 1.64 9.81 23.60 38.06 66.00 69.26 .99 24.50 1.23 15.41 49.91 84.18 39.88 103.33 2.67 8.12 13.26 42.20 58.92 34.49 58.22 1.36 16.82 19.43 26.56 6.87 8.54 23.99 5.44 4.51 16.14 37.55 22.65 28.68 12.40 34.68 7.43 197.13 28.48 11.82 33.70 56.96 23.53 .55 20.44 8.49 39.04 28.53 7.03 14.08 39.62 10.84 47.79 35.49 17.18 6.08 23.00 4.15 58.60 31.40 45.48 37.24 42.36 58.00 4.47 45.24 10.87 10.95 80.38 2.11 35.21 23.30 12.55 48.42 59.81 23.72 16.16 61.46 2.59 6.25 45.87 2.27 98.48 21.75 48.87 7.19 387.93 10.77 7.30 30.89 4.76 50.58 21.93 19.00 37.48 16.19 30.22 22.45 1.63 15.51 12.31 30.22 28.09 7.10 2.11 10.64 36.46 21.21 19.78 27.52 7.80 55.22 8.73 26.09 17.80 10.35 15.90 39.05 10.99 1.60 7.74 45.50 59.89 13.17 40.07 24.78 8.84 34.14 40.75 9.77 5.95 35.99 34.27 52.57 51.50 335.30 16.94 29.91 3.24 123.89 2.33 26.90 1.75 11.78 25.14 29.35 16.74 1.28 31.24 22.05 23.06 9.27

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BCE g 2.07 BE Aero BGC Ptrs 0.68 BHP BillLt 2.02 BHPBil plc 2.02 BMC Sft BP PLC 1.68 BPZ Res BRE 1.50 BRFBrasil 0.35 BabckWil Baidu BakrHu 0.60 BallCp s 0.28 BallyTech BcBilVArg 0.61 BcoBrades 0.80 BcoSantSA 0.84 BcoSBrasil 1.65 BcSanChile 3.29 BcpSouth 0.04 BkofAm 0.04 BkAm pfE 1.02 BkAm pfH 2.05 BkAm pfJ 1.81 BkAm wtA BkAm wtB BkAML pfQ 2.16 BkHawaii 1.80 BkIreld rs BkMont g 2.80 BkNYMel 0.52 BkNova g 2.08 BkOzarks s 0.40 Bankrate n BarcGSOil BiPNG BiPLive Barclay 0.36 Bar iPVix BarVixMdT Bard 0.76 BarnesNob Barnes 0.40 BarrickG 0.60 BasicEnSv Baxter 1.34 BaytexE g 2.40 BeacnRfg Beam Inc 0.76 BeazerHm BebeStrs 0.10 BectDck 1.80 BedBath Belo 0.20 Bemis 0.96 BenchElec Berkley 0.32 BerkH B BerryPet 0.32 BestBuy 0.64 BigLots BBarrett BioRefLab BioDlvry lf BioFuelE h BiogenIdc BioLase 0.13 BioMarin BioMedR 0.80 BioSante BlkHillsCp 1.46 BlkRKelso 1.04 Blckbaud 0.48 BlackRock 5.50 BlkDebtStr 0.32 BlkEEqDv 0.68 BlkGlbOp 2.28 BlkIntlG&I 1.36 BlkRsCmdy 1.40 Blackstone 0.40 BlkLSCrInc 1.30 BlockHR 0.60 BlueCoat BlueNile BdwlkPpl 2.11 BodyCentrl Boeing 1.68 Boise Inc 0.40 BonTon 0.20 BoozAllenH BorgWarn BostPrv 0.04 BostProp 2.00 BostonSci BttmlnT BoydGm BradyCp 0.74 Brandyw 0.60 Braskem 1.05 BreitBurn 1.74 BridgptEd BrigStrat 0.44 BrigExp Brightpnt Brigus grs Brinker 0.64 Brinks 0.40 BrMySq 1.32 BristowGp 0.60 BritATob 3.86 Broadcom 0.36 BroadrdgF 0.64 BroadSoft Broadwd h BrcdeCm Brookdale BrkfldAs g 0.52 BrkfInfra 1.40 BrkfldOfPr 0.56 BrklneB 0.34 BrooksAuto 0.32 BrwnBrn 0.34 BrownShoe 0.28 BrownFB 1.40 BrukerCp Brunswick 0.05 Buckeye 4.10 BuckTch 0.24 Buckle 0.80 Buenavent 0.56 BuffaloWW BungeLt 1.00 C&J Egy n CA Inc 0.20 CBL Asc 0.84 CBOE 0.48 CBRE GRE 0.54 CBRE Grp CBS B 0.40 CEC Ent 0.88 CF Inds 1.60 CGI g CH Robins 1.16 CIT Grp CLECO 1.25 CME Grp 5.60 CMS Eng 0.84 CNH Gbl CNO Fincl CPFL En s 1.60 CSX s 0.48 CTC Media 0.88 CTS 0.12 CVB Fncl 0.34 CVR Engy CVS Care 0.50 CYS Invest 2.20 Cabelas CblvsNY s 0.60 Cabot 0.72 CabotO&G 0.12 CACI CadencePh Cadence CalDive CalaCvOp 1.14 CalaStrTR 0.63 Calgon Calix CallonPet Calpine CalumetSp 2.00 CAMAC En Cambrex CamdenPT 1.96 Cameco g 0.40 CameltInfo Cameron CampSp 1.16 CIBC g 3.60 CdnNRy g 1.30 CdnNRs gs 0.36 CP Rwy g 1.20 CdnSolar CanoPet CapOne 0.20 CapitlSrce 0.04 CapFdF rs 0.30 CapsteadM 1.78 CpstnTrb h CarboCer 0.96 CardnlHlth 0.86 Cardtronic CareFusion CareerEd Carlisle 0.72 CarMax Carnival 1.00 CarpTech 0.72 Carrizo Carters CarverB rs Caseys 0.60 CashAm 0.14 CatalystH Caterpillar 1.84 CathayGen 0.04 CatoCp 0.92 Cavium Cbeyond CedarF 1.00 CedarRlty 0.36 CelSci Celanese 0.24 Celestic g Celgene CellTher rsh CelldexTh Celsion Cemex Cemig pf 1.89 CenovusE 0.80 Centene CenterPnt 0.79 CnElBras pf 0.03 CnElBras lf 1.56 CentEuro CEurMed CFCda g 0.01 CentAl

C 39.20 38.92 6.18 74.00 60.47 35.29 42.75 3.10 47.65 20.33 22.59 134.83 55.25 35.03 38.30 8.34 17.00 7.47 7.98 65.35 9.69 5.53 15.70 22.03 19.90 2.52 .49 22.12 41.93 4.54 58.07 19.10 49.59 27.56 17.55 25.49 4.82 31.08 11.21 40.82 65.16 87.25 14.59 24.26 52.81 18.18 52.13 51.86 19.38 51.94 2.30 7.66 74.14 60.11 6.20 29.17 13.30 33.23 77.81 43.78 27.07 39.73 38.59 12.12 1.00 .65 116.48 2.85 35.07 17.82 2.48 32.79 8.57 29.53 167.41 3.72 7.19 13.96 7.72 14.48 14.22 17.98 16.06 18.16 39.66 26.12 21.00 70.98 5.98 3.15 14.74 67.07 7.69 93.57 5.90 22.89 6.70 30.08 8.59 15.88 18.09 21.20 14.99 36.48 10.11 1.30 23.96 24.79 32.90 46.05 92.58 30.64 22.48 34.65 .62 5.37 15.42 27.52 25.66 14.64 7.92 9.62 21.01 8.51 79.56 13.00 18.29 64.14 30.89 41.23 38.26 64.35 62.93 19.07 21.20 13.99 27.02 6.91 16.50 25.42 33.50 146.98 19.03 67.65 33.68 36.01 250.00 21.12 39.63 6.20 25.72 21.73 9.94 8.64 9.81 18.06 38.48 13.08 24.12 14.94 32.90 85.78 56.36 4.28 10.76 2.20 11.38 8.50 14.71 8.30 5.03 14.97 19.73 1.11 6.69 57.04 18.80 2.31 53.81 32.53 71.00 77.27 37.32 60.29 3.12 .14 44.75 6.50 11.20 12.44 1.00 144.01 42.37 26.60 25.17 7.24 43.78 29.18 33.04 54.19 28.32 39.70 12.55 52.77 49.94 52.30 96.82 13.60 25.69 32.99 7.03 22.38 3.28 .29 46.14 8.10 62.76 1.09 2.81 2.11 4.72 17.40 32.87 38.32 19.80 13.49 9.26 4.75 8.13 22.20 9.51

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CntryLink 2.90 Cenveo Cepheid Cerner s Changyou ChRvLab ChrmSh ChartInds CharterCm ChkPoint Cheesecake ChelseaTh Chemed 0.64 Chemtura CheniereEn CheniereE 1.70 ChesEng 0.35 ChesGran n ChesMidst 1.50 Chevron 3.12 ChicB&I 0.20 Chicos 0.20 ChildPlace Chimera 0.57 ChinaCEd ChinaLife 0.91 ChinaMed ChinaMble 2.04 ChinaRE ChinaSun ChinaUni 0.12 Chipotle Chiquita Chubb 1.56 ChungTel n 1.91 ChurchD s 0.68 CIBER CienaCorp Cigna 0.04 Cimarex 0.40 CinciBell CinnFin 1.61 Cinemark 0.84 Cintas 0.54 Cirrus Cisco 0.24 Citigrp rs 0.04 Citigp wtB CitzRpB rs CitrixSys CityNC 0.80 Clarcor 0.48 ClaudeR g CleanDsl CleanEngy CleanH s ClearwP s Clearwire CliffsNRs 1.12 Clorox 2.40 CloudPeak Coach 0.90 CobaltIEn CocaCola 1.88 CocaCE 0.52 Codexis Coeur CoffeeH 0.12 CogentC Cognex 0.40 CognizTech CohStQIR 0.72 Coinstar ColdwtrCrk Colfax ColgPal 2.32 CollctvBrd ColonPT 0.60 ColumLabs ColSprtw 0.88 Comcast 0.45 Comc spcl 0.45 Comerica 0.40 CmcBMO 0.92 CmclMtls 0.48 CmwREIT 2.00 CmtyHlt CommVlt CBD-Pao 0.39 CompPrdS CompSci 0.80 Compuwre ComstkRs Comtech 1.10 Comverge Comverse Con-Way 0.40 ConAgra 0.96 Concepts ConchoRes ConcurTch ConocPhil 2.64 ConsolEngy 0.40 ConEd 2.40 ConstantC ConstellA ConstellEn 0.96 ContlRes Cnvrgys CooperCo 0.06 Cooper Ind 1.16 CooperTire 0.42 CopaHold 1.64 Copart Copel 1.00 CoreLabs 1.00 CoreLogic CorinthC CornPdts 0.64 CorOnDm n Corning 0.30 CorpOffP 1.65 CorrectnCp Cosan Ltd 0.28 Costco 0.96 Cott Cp CousPrp 0.18 Covance CovantaH 0.30 CoventryH Covidien 0.90 CowenGp Crane 1.04 Cray Inc CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s CredSuiss 1.40 Cree Inc CreXus 1.00 Crocs Crossh g rs CrosstexE 0.40 CrwnCstle CrownHold Ctrip.com CubeSmart 0.28 CubistPh CullenFr 1.84 Cummins 1.60 CumMed Curis CurEuro 0.25 CurAstla 3.88 CurJpn Cyclacel h CypSemi 0.36 CytRx h Cytec 0.50 DCT Indl 0.28 DDR Corp 0.32 DFC Gbl s DHT Hldgs 0.12 DNP Selct 0.78 DR Horton 0.15 DSW Inc 0.60 DTE 2.35 DanaHldg Danaher 0.10 Darden 1.72 Darling DaVita DeVry 0.30 DealrTrk DeanFds DeckrsOut Deere 1.64 DejourE g Delcath Delek 0.15 Dell Inc DelphiAu n DeltaAir DeltaPtr rs Deluxe 1.00 DemMda n DenburyR Dndreon DenisnM g Dennys Dentsply 0.22 Depomed DeutschBk 1.07 DBGoldDL DBGoldDS DevonE 0.68 Dex One h DexCom Diageo 2.63 DiamondF 0.18 DiaOffs 0.50 DiamRk 0.32 DianaShip DiceHldg DicksSptg 0.50 Diebold 1.12 DigitalGen DigitalRlt 2.72 DigRiver DigitalGlb Dillards 0.20 DirecTV A DREBear rs Dx30TBr rs DxEMBll rs 6.10 DxFnBull rs DrxTcBull 0.84 DrSCBr rs DirFnBr rs DirLCBr rs DirDGldBr DirDGldBll DrxTcBear DrxEnBear DrxSOXBll DirEMBear DrxREBull 0.05 DirxSCBull DirxLCBull DirxEnBull Discover 0.24 DiscCm A

C 36.93 3.17 34.33 62.13 26.62 28.46 4.23 60.95 52.81 54.98 28.53 5.38 54.36 11.45 9.82 15.94 25.30 19.91 26.63 101.83 40.68 10.33 54.04 2.64 5.21 40.72 3.42 49.30 4.76 .74 21.70 323.04 8.36 66.98 33.58 43.91 3.91 12.05 43.59 66.71 2.88 29.00 19.92 30.22 16.39 18.58 26.99 .07 10.89 71.35 41.84 47.98 1.83 2.97 12.94 59.56 35.23 2.03 69.08 64.91 21.13 62.69 10.47 66.83 25.81 5.87 29.14 9.47 16.47 34.66 67.59 8.09 41.70 .92 29.45 90.11 13.89 19.25 2.17 50.28 22.57 22.38 25.14 36.86 13.90 16.60 19.83 49.42 38.19 35.06 24.72 8.27 16.16 30.22 1.41 6.54 27.78 25.20 11.21 101.51 47.34 71.76 40.91 59.51 21.90 19.17 40.02 69.33 12.59 61.38 54.99 13.19 64.99 45.05 20.08 117.27 13.08 2.65 51.74 16.24 13.47 20.76 20.72 11.84 87.09 6.30 5.85 45.29 14.78 31.66 46.45 2.49 47.22 5.99 43.48 5.84 23.75 24.83 9.68 15.44 .39 11.82 42.67 32.16 26.52 9.82 38.44 49.75 96.32 3.01 3.68 134.11 102.18 126.79 .71 18.86 .36 47.01 4.72 11.62 18.44 .80 10.88 11.93 45.69 52.63 12.14 48.41 47.45 14.17 76.62 34.71 25.46 10.09 106.94 78.73 .32 2.41 10.91 15.80 20.81 8.52 .57 22.22 7.46 16.70 8.76 1.45 3.45 36.13 4.93 38.92 60.27 4.50 65.10 1.64 8.00 84.89 29.50 60.33 8.83 7.49 7.63 39.02 30.01 11.96 62.80 15.49 15.04 46.24 47.87 47.55 77.96 86.44 60.89 38.95 28.78 42.01 31.05 30.22 33.58 15.81 11.55 28.98 18.23 45.97 43.87 59.73 48.47 24.04 41.18

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DiscCm C DishNetwk Disney DrReddy DolbyLab DoleFood DollarGen DollarTh DollarTree DomRescs Dominos Domtar g Donldson DonlleyRR DoralFncl DougDyn DEmmett Dover DoverDG DowChm DrPepSnap DragonW g DrmWksA DresserR Dril-Quip DryShips DuPont DuPFabros DukeEngy DukeRlty DunBrad Dunkin n DurectCp DyaxCp Dycom Dynavax Dynegy DynexCap

2.00 0.60 0.65

1.97 1.40 0.60 1.04 0.80 0.52 1.26 0.12 1.00 1.28

0.12 1.64 0.48 1.00 0.68 1.44

1.08

C 37.46 -.38 24.58 +.01 35.99 +.14 29.93 -.11 32.49 -.43 8.47 +.02 40.09 -.48 66.84 -.24 82.05 +.56 51.35 -.27 33.44 +.50 78.20 -.33 67.64 -.56 14.78 -.24 .78 -.07 14.67 -.83 17.89 -.09 54.76 -.21 2.08 +.07 27.57 -.14 36.64 +.11 4.47 +.22 17.91 -.66 52.99 +.92 70.72 -.41 2.50 +.25 47.29 -.43 22.94 +.41 20.70 -.15 11.47 -.13 70.31 +.44 25.00 -.30 1.26 -.10 1.30 -.12 19.89 -.16 3.21 +.10 2.94 -.01 8.92 +.02

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2.80 72.91 10.21 0.68 4.39 1.00 17.75 0.67 21.95 4.60 4.17 1.00 6.80 0.54 6.36 0.51 6.72 3.09 10.20 4.70 0.60 26.35 1.00 69.22 33.80 2.20 48.61 1.80 25.15 0.40 32.16 .58 29.00 5.08 3.20 64.37 7.13 1.00 35.17 .91 4.56 3.10 30.04 0.08 11.17 3.09 12.63 0.80 36.66 0.52 10.80 0.60 27.72 1.00 33.95 .15 0.40 60.30 0.18 30.80 2.93 30.06 0.33 49.10 3.58 43.72 0.27 29.28 2.92 53.63 0.40 30.58 15.90 0.88 30.37 1.60 77.11 13.86 0.30 9.43 0.75 20.79 15.85 0.60 380.96 0.92 28.73 1.24 0.88 25.65 1.14 1.24 48.54 8.69 11.58 2.80 95.50 1.00 42.80 0.80 81.70 15.88

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N m D MeadJohn 1.04 MeadWvco 1.00 Mechel Mechel pf MedAssets MedcoHlth MedProp 0.80 MediCo Medicis 0.32 Medivation Mednax Medtrnic 0.97 MelcoCrwn Mellanox MensW 0.48 MentorGr MercadoL 0.32 MercerIntl Merck 1.68 MercGn 2.44 Meredith 1.53 MergeHlth Meritage Meritor MetLife 0.74 MetLf equn 3.75 MetroPCS MetroHlth Micrel 0.16 Microchp 1.39 Micromet MicronT MicrosSys MicroSemi Microsoft 0.80 Micrvisn h MidAApt 2.64 MdwGold g MillerEnR MillerHer 0.09 MindrayM 0.30 Minefnd g MitekSys MitsuUFJ MizuhoFn MobileTele 1.06 Modine ModusLink Mohawk Molex 0.80 MolinaH s MolsCoorB 1.28 Molycorp Momenta MoneyG rs MonRE 0.60 MonPwSys Monotype MonroMf s 0.36 Monsanto 1.20 MonstrWw Montpelr 0.42 Moodys 0.56 MorgStan 0.20 Mosaic 0.20 MotrlaSol n 0.88 MotrlaMo n Motricity Movado 0.12 Move rs MuellerWat 0.07 MurphO 1.10 Mylan Myrexis MyriadG NABI Bio NCR Corp NETgear NFJDvInt 1.80 NII Hldg NPS Phm NRG Egy NTT DOCO 0.63 NV Energy 0.52 NXP Semi NYSE Eur 1.20 Nabors NalcoHld 0.14 Nanomtr NasdOMX NBGrce rs NatFnPrt NatFuGas 1.42 NatGrid 3.00 NatInstr s 0.40 NOilVarco 0.48 NatPenn 0.16 NatRetPrp 1.54 NatusMed Navios 0.24 NaviosMar 1.76 Navistar NektarTh NeoStem Neoprobe NetLogicM NetApp Netease Netflix Netlist NetQin n NtScout NetSpend NetSuite Neurcrine NeurogX h NeuStar Nevsun g 0.10 NwGold g NwOriEd s NY&Co NY CmtyB 1.00 NYMtgTrst 1.00 NY Times Newcastle 0.60 NewellRub 0.32 NewfldExp NewmtM 1.40 NewpkRes NewsCpA 0.19 NewsCpB 0.19 Nexen g 0.20 NextEraEn 2.20 NiSource 0.92 NielsenH n NikeB 1.44 99 Cents NipponTT NobleCorp 0.55 NobleEn 0.88 NokiaCp 0.55 NordicAm 1.15 Nordion g 0.40 Nordson s 0.50 Nordstrm 0.92 NorflkSo 1.72 NA Pall g NoWestCp 1.44 NoestUt 1.10 NthnO&G NorTrst 1.12 NorthropG 2.00 NStarRlt 0.50 NwstBcsh 0.44 NovaGld g Novartis 2.53 Novavax Novlus NovoNord 1.82 NSTAR 1.70 NuSkin 0.64 NuVasive NuanceCm Nucor 1.45 NutriSyst 0.70 NvEPOp 1.18 NuvFloat 0.76 NuvFltOp 0.82 NuvMuVal 0.47 NvMulSI&G 0.76 NvMSI&G2 0.80 NuvQPf2 0.66 Nvidia NxStageMd OCZ Tech OGE Engy 1.50 OM Group OReillyAu OasisPet OcciPet 1.84 Oceaneer s 0.60 Och-Ziff 1.07 Oclaro OcwenFn OdysMar OfficeDpt OfficeMax

75.33 29.71 10.99 4.40 9.65 57.29 9.52 18.70 32.47 46.22 67.81 36.80 9.93 35.99 27.54 12.93 86.06 5.74 35.68 43.96 29.53 5.33 22.04 6.14 31.13 60.46 8.30 7.42 10.38 34.86 6.35 5.89 47.41 17.95 25.28 .44 57.10 2.38 3.32 20.91 27.93 12.03 7.69 4.33 2.56 16.63 9.58 4.41 54.79 24.70 21.82 40.25 33.97 16.25 16.80 8.45 12.36 15.01 39.18 73.20 7.21 16.87 34.79 14.51 52.77 46.41 38.72 1.29 17.83 6.37 2.10 55.35 19.69 2.67 21.33 1.79 17.37 37.37 16.20 22.71 5.63 19.67 17.80 15.39 17.08 28.02 17.70 38.80 16.34 26.10 2.45 13.64 58.02 49.26 26.11 71.43 8.21 26.05 8.33 3.40 13.93 38.37 4.92 .51 2.36 49.34 36.92 46.40 67.17 2.87 6.05 16.54 6.85 41.64 6.60 1.01 34.38 6.02 11.07 24.76 2.94 11.83 6.76 7.44 4.48 15.22 45.92 68.81 9.07 17.56 17.86 15.89 55.58 22.82 29.37 95.25 21.84 24.35 34.73 97.60 5.67 11.89 9.00 46.52 47.10 74.78 3.17 35.55 34.85 24.64 37.33 57.33 4.29 12.22 11.13 54.58 1.39 34.92 110.90 45.71 46.93 13.75 24.29 39.47 11.51 11.62 11.05 11.18 9.79 7.86 8.18 7.94 15.82 19.51 7.50 52.51 22.13 77.70 30.05 96.83 47.55 7.83 2.85 13.42 2.42 2.22 4.56

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D

OilSvHT 1.82 OilStates OldNBcp 0.28 OldRepub 0.70 Olin 0.80 OmegaHlt 1.60 Omncre 0.16 Omnicell Omnicom 1.00 OmniVisn OnAssign OnSmcnd Oncothyr ONEOK 2.24 Oneok Pt s 2.38 OnyxPh OpenTxt OpenTable OpnwvSy OpkoHlth OptimerPh Oracle 0.24 OraSure OrbitalSci Orbitz Orexigen OrientEH OrientFn 0.24 OrmatTc 0.16 OshkoshCp OvShip 0.88 OwensMin 0.80 OwensCorn OwensIll PDL Bio 0.60 PF Chng 0.96 PG&E Cp 1.82 PHH Corp PMC Sra PNC 1.40 PNM Res 0.50 POSCO 1.68 PPG 2.28 PPL Corp 1.40 PPL pfU 2.44 PSS Wrld PVH Corp 0.15 Paccar 0.72 PacBiosci PacEth rs PacSunwr PackAmer 0.80 PallCorp 0.70 PanASlv 0.10 Panasonic 0.12 Pandora n PaneraBrd ParPharm ParamTch ParaG&S Parexel ParkDrl ParkerHan 1.48 PartnerRe 2.40 PatriotCoal Patterson 0.48 PattUTI 0.20 Paychex 1.28 PeabdyE 0.34 Pendrell Pengrth g 0.84 PnnNGm PennVa 0.23 PennVaRs 2.00 PennWst g 1.08 PennantPk 1.12 Penney 0.80 PenRE 0.60 Penske 0.36 Pentair 0.80 PeopUtdF 0.63 PepBoy 0.12 PepcoHold 1.08 PepsiCo 2.06 PeregrineP PerfectWld PerkElm 0.28 Perrigo 0.32 PerryEllis PetSmart 0.56 PetrbrsA 1.34 Petrobras 1.26 PetroDev PtroqstE Pfizer 0.80 PhrmAth PhmHTr 3.11 PharmPdt 0.60 Pharmacyc Pharmsst s Pharmerica PhilipMor 3.08 PhilipsEl 1.02 PhnxCos PhxNMda n PhotrIn PiedNG 1.16 PiedmOfc 1.26 Pier 1 PilgrimsP PimIncStr2 0.78 PimcoHiI 1.46 PinnclEnt PinnaclFn PinWst 2.10 PionDrill PioNtrl 0.08 PitnyBw 1.48 PizzaInn PlainsAA 3.98 PlainsEx Plantron 0.20 PlatUnd 0.32 PlumCrk 1.68 Polaris s 0.90 Polycom s PolyMet g PolyOne 0.16 Polypore Popular PortGE 1.06 PortglTel 3.18 PostPrp 0.88 Potash s 0.28 PwrInteg 0.20 Power-One PSCrudeDS PwshDB PwShCurH PS Agri PS Oil PS Gold PS USDBull PwSClnEn 0.09 PwShHiYD 0.33 PwSIntlDv 0.62 PwSLgCV 0.47 PSPrivEq 0.84 PSFinPf 1.25 PS SP LwV 0.39 PSVrdoTF 0.12 PwShPfd 0.95 PShEMSov 1.51 PShGlbWtr 0.30 PSIndia 0.19 PwShs QQQ 0.41 Powrwv rs Pozen Praxair 2.00 PrecCastpt 0.12 PrecDrill Prestige PriceTR 1.24 priceline Primero g PrimoWtr PrinctnR h PrinFncl 0.70 PrivateB 0.04 ProLogis 1.12 ProShtDow ProShtQQQ ProShtS&P PrUShS&P ProUltDow 0.28 PrUlShDow ProUltMC ProUltQQQ PrUShQQQ rs ProUltSP 0.31 PrUShtFn rs Pro7-10yrT 0.02 ProUShL20 ProUSL7-10T ProShtEafe ProShtEM PrUltSCh25 ProUltSEM ProUltSOG ProUltSBM ProUltRE 0.60 ProUltFin 0.15 PrUPShQQQ ProUPShD30 PrUPShR2K ProUltO&G 0.06 ProUBasM PrUPR2K s ProShtR2K PrUltPQQQ s ProUltR2K ProSht20Tr ProUSSP500 PrUltSP500 s0.03 PrUltSYen rs ProUSSlv rs PrUltCrde rs PrUShCrde rs ProUltSGld ProUltSlv s ProUShEuro Procera rs ProctGam 2.10 ProgrssEn 2.48 ProgrsSft s ProgsvCp 1.40 ProgWaste 0.50 ProUSR2K rs PrUShEu rs PrUltSRE rs ProspctCap 1.22 ProspBcsh 0.78 ProtLife 0.64 ProvEn g 0.54 Prudentl 1.45 PSEG 1.37 PubStrg 3.80 PulteGrp PMIIT 0.35 PPrIT 0.36

124.90 75.43 11.11 8.07 19.12 17.52 32.85 16.36 43.80 11.46 10.01 8.01 6.92 83.17 51.38 44.26 57.05 36.24 1.58 5.10 11.43 31.67 9.40 14.77 3.50 1.70 7.43 11.19 17.72 20.69 10.01 30.32 29.06 19.51 6.34 30.40 38.52 15.34 5.44 53.47 18.66 87.79 86.55 29.78 56.43 24.08 67.62 40.35 2.79 1.35 1.31 25.47 54.23 25.48 9.45 10.40 142.56 32.11 20.63 2.63 19.43 6.90 83.02 65.15 10.00 30.55 20.91 29.17 38.30 2.64 10.51 36.76 5.37 24.41 18.34 10.61 32.22 9.41 20.14 37.23 12.51 11.66 19.80 64.09 .97 11.02 18.95 97.16 14.63 47.85 25.10 27.30 33.68 6.91 20.03 1.21 69.73 33.22 14.92 129.07 15.10 75.69 20.11 1.73 6.50 5.73 32.54 16.46 13.24 5.64 9.04 12.19 10.56 14.69 47.10 10.90 93.74 18.45 6.45 65.98 35.11 34.16 34.13 36.52 60.87 16.65 1.25 10.67 48.86 1.49 24.86 6.22 39.51 43.51 35.71 4.21 40.52 27.54 23.81 28.90 28.70 60.92 22.05 5.54 8.94 14.67 18.88 8.16 16.17 25.22 25.00 13.62 26.96 16.13 17.77 56.78 2.19 3.84 100.85 163.86 11.43 9.60 56.58 488.43 3.51 3.09 .10 24.24 9.28 27.50 39.61 30.98 41.01 19.90 58.13 15.98 55.52 83.97 44.35 45.55 64.38 103.12 19.75 31.76 51.12 32.36 28.31 32.40 25.79 17.92 46.32 41.92 19.26 26.93 14.27 44.87 34.26 48.45 30.28 71.47 34.18 32.53 13.84 58.71 41.74 12.16 42.37 38.53 16.18 60.06 18.84 16.48 64.08 53.88 20.64 18.59 20.60 40.39 46.68 41.15 9.20 38.87 21.70 9.83 49.96 32.65 129.50 6.08 4.82 5.05

Q-R-S-T

C

N m

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QEP Res 0.08 QIAGEN Qihoo360 n QlikTech Qlogic QuadGrph 0.80 Qualcom 0.86 QualityS s 0.70 QuantaSvc QntmDSS QuantFu rs QstDiag 0.68 QuestSft Questar 0.65 Questcor QuickLog QksilvRes Quiksilvr QuinStreet RAIT rs 0.24 RF MicD RLJ Lodg n 0.60 RPC s 0.40 RPM 0.86 RSC Hldgs RTI Biolog RTI IntlM Rackspace RadianGrp 0.01 RadioShk 0.50 Ralcorp RLauren 0.80 Rambus RamcoG 0.65 Randgold 0.20 RangeRs 0.16 RaptorPhm RareEle g RJamesFn 0.52 Rayonier s 1.60 Raytheon 1.72 RealD RltyInco 1.74 RedHat RedRobin ReddyIce h Rdiff.cm RedwdTr 1.00 RegalBel 0.72 RegalEnt 0.84 RgcyCtrs 1.85 RegncyEn 1.82 Regenrn RegionsFn 0.04 Regis Cp 0.24 ReinsGrp 0.72 RelStlAl 0.48 RenaisRe 1.04 ReneSola Renren n RentACt 0.64 Rentech RentechN n RepubSvc 0.88 RschMotn ResMed ResoluteEn ResrceCap 1.00 RetailHT 2.28 RetailOpp 0.48 RetOpp wt RexEnergy ReynAmer 2.24 Richmnt g RigelPh RightNow RioTinto 1.17 RitchieBr 0.45 RiteAid RiverbedT RobbMyer 0.18 RobtHalf 0.56 RockTen 0.80 RockwlAut 1.70 RockColl 0.96 RockwdH RofinSinar RogCm gs 1.42 Rollins s 0.28 Roper 0.44 RosettaR RossStrs 0.88 Rovi Corp Rowan RoyalBk g 2.16 RBScotlnd RBSct prL 1.44 RylCarb 0.40 RoyDShllB 3.36 RoyDShllA 3.36 RoyGld 0.60 RoyaleEn Rubicon g RubyTues Ruddick 0.52 rue21 Ryanair Ryder 1.16 RdxSPEW 0.66 Ryland 0.12 S1 Corp SAIC SAP AG 0.82 SBA Com SCANA 1.94 SEI Inv 0.24 SK Tlcm SLGreen 0.40 SLM Cp 0.40 SM Energy 0.10 SpdrDJIA 3.16 SpdrGold SpdrIntlSC 0.63 SP Mid 1.64 S&P500ETF 2.46 Spdr Div 1.73 SpdrHome 0.31 SpdrS&PBk 0.26 SpdrLehHY 4.20 SpdrNuBST 0.38 SpdrNuBMu 0.96 SPLeIntTB 2.18 SpdrLe1-3bll SpdrS&P RB0.39 SpdrRetl 0.49 SpdrOGEx 0.50 SpdrOGEq 0.28 SpdrMetM 0.42 SPX Cp 1.00 STEC STMicro 0.40 SVB FnGp SXC Hlth SabraHltc 1.28 Safeway 0.58 StJoe StJude 0.84 Saks Salesforce SalixPhm SallyBty SamsO&G SanderFm 0.68 SanDisk SandRdge SandRdg n 0.72 SangBio Sanmina Sanofi 1.82 Sanofi rt Sapient 0.35 SaraLee 0.46 Satcon h SavientPh Schlmbrg 1.00 Schnitzer 0.07 Schulmn 0.68 Schwab 0.24 SciGames ScorpioTk Scotts 1.20 ScrippsNet 0.40 SeaChange SeabGld g SeadrillLtd 3.03 SeagateT 0.72 SealAir 0.52 Sealy SearsHldgs Seaspan 0.75 SeattGen SelCmfrt SelMedHld SemGroup SemiHTr 2.15 SempraEn 1.92 Semtech Senesco SenHous 1.52 SensataT Sensient 0.84 Sequenom ServiceCp 0.20 SvcSourc n SvArts rsh ShandaGm 1.02 ShawC gs 0.92 ShawGrp Sherwin 1.46 ShipFin 1.56 Shire 0.40 ShufflMstr Shutterfly SiderurNac 0.81 Siemens 4.04 SifyTech SigaTech h SigmaDsg SigmaAld 0.72 SignatBk SignetJwlrs 0.40 SilicGrIn SilicnImg SilcnLab SilicnMotn Slcnware 0.28 SilvStd g SilvWhtn g 0.18 SilvrcpM g 0.10 SimonProp 3.60 SimpsnM 0.50 Sina Sinclair 0.48 SinoClnEn SiriusXM SironaDent SixFlags s 0.24 Skechers SkilldHcre Skullcdy n SkyWest 0.16

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D

C 32.00 14.90 17.32 28.18 14.86 16.15 54.73 36.25 20.67 2.62 1.41 57.77 18.40 19.34 43.63 2.69 8.09 3.03 9.13 4.65 6.18 16.07 19.30 23.35 12.19 4.37 26.23 43.51 2.35 11.61 81.21 143.32 7.94 8.65 106.83 71.43 5.40 5.36 29.40 40.14 45.29 10.29 33.39 50.54 27.15 .51 8.26 10.25 52.49 14.33 36.69 24.02 60.21 4.12 16.00 50.64 48.51 72.50 1.91 3.66 36.00 1.45 19.22 27.35 18.58 25.81 13.38 5.33 112.07 11.17 .68 15.50 41.70 11.88 7.52 42.90 52.16 20.49 1.20 26.44 51.14 26.39 57.86 74.14 55.42 43.84 24.09 37.33 21.92 84.67 53.35 92.28 27.50 33.32 46.27 6.50 15.38 27.21 71.24 69.33 80.10 3.94 3.65 7.23 39.83 23.72 30.26 52.05 46.37 15.20 9.69 12.15 60.01 40.82 43.43 16.71 14.83 64.32 12.72 78.49 120.13 169.63 26.19 159.91 124.97 53.49 16.63 19.06 37.68 24.28 23.34 58.99 45.83 23.38 52.00 54.84 36.25 53.83 62.26 9.19 6.34 45.89 59.32 10.28 20.07 14.46 38.53 9.47 118.38 43.51 19.92 1.87 50.72 49.86 7.50 19.26 3.03 8.57 35.07 1.30 12.07 19.04 .73 2.29 74.87 46.10 20.43 11.93 8.31 5.35 44.64 39.81 7.46 22.31 34.72 17.40 17.63 1.96 57.48 10.37 16.44 19.31 8.70 26.19 30.80 53.19 23.89 .28 21.55 31.02 37.19 4.14 10.15 13.54 .35 4.46 20.61 24.27 86.00 9.97 100.38 11.16 27.56 8.38 99.94 4.32 2.06 6.50 64.71 57.45 44.21 14.59 4.85 42.72 19.41 4.68 14.59 33.71 7.71 123.00 32.29 66.41 10.36 1.12 1.88 45.34 39.24 12.94 4.41 14.73 12.00

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

Cattlemen Continued from B1 The DEQ worked with state agriculture officials and representatives from the Cattlemen’s Association and other industry groups. DEQ documents say the revisions, which received federal approval in October, will not generally affect those farmers who currently meet environmental standards. Teisl said the new water standards are forcing ranchers to make changes in their management practices, without proving they will have an impact on water quality. Helen Moore, executive director of Water for Life, a Wilsonville-based nonprofit that seeks to protect agricultural water rights, said there are also efforts to restrict agricultural uses of water. “There’s the perception that agriculture wastes water because it uses a lot, but the water that (ranchers) use goes back into the stream through the process of return flow,” she said. Sharon Beck, 74, of La Grande, said she thinks environmental policies have made it more difficult for people in the natural resource industry. For the economy as a whole

Retail Continued from B1 Analysts are now focused on December, the second half of the make-or-break season when retailers often rake in 25 to 40 percent of their annual sales. A good holiday season could speed up the nation’s tepid recovery because consumer spending accounts for nearly 70 percent of U.S. economic activity. At stores festooned with lights, wreaths and workers in Santa hats, many consumers said they were planning to splurge a little on friends and families — as long as there were good bargains to be had. Jaime Garcia, 27, was browsing for toys for his two sons Wednesday at Santa Monica Place mall in Santa Monica, Calif., accompanied by his girlfriend, Rochelle Rodriguez, 23. After landing a stable cafeteria

the wolves ourselves,” she said. “We just have to sustain the damage.” John O’Keeffe, a cattle producer from Adel, east of Lakeview, said the beef industry has many positive attributes, but some people have misconceptions about it. O’Keeffe said the Cattlemen’s Association speaks for the cattle industry. The convention, he said, gives people in the industry an opportunity to discuss the issues and helps the association determine its positions going forward. O’Keeffe said ranchers need to ensure family ranching can continue. “(Environmental groups) want everything to be a natural playground for wildlife, like it is all a national park,” he said. Ranching isn’t ruining all of the natural resources in the West, he said. While the ranching industry could be more environmentally friendly, O’Keeffe said, overall it is a sustainable industry. “Family ranches are a good industry feeding a growing population,” he said. “We’re bringing high-quality protein off land that can’t be farmed.”

Daren Williams, executive director of communications for the National Cattlemen’s Beef Association, talks to ranchers Thursday at the Oregon Cattlemen’s Association convention in Bend about the need for members to educate the public on beef’s nutritional value. Rachael Rees The Bulletin

to improve, Beck said, she believes natural resources need to be opened up and restrictions and regulations need to be eliminated. “Every time a regulation is put on us it costs us more money to operate,” said Beck, a past president of the Cattlemen’s Association. “There are rules that prevent us from doing things the way we want to do them. It’s managing our

lives as if we weren’t able to manage our own.” One big issue Beck cited is the reintroduction of wolves, which have migrated into Oregon and killed livestock, she said. The association is raffling off a 9 mm carbine to pay for potential legal fees associated with wolf reintroduction. “We’re trying to raise money so we can be protected because we’re not allowed to kill

job at the University of California-Santa Barbara two months ago, Garcia said he planned to increase his holiday spending by a few hundred dollars over last year. “I’m just feeling better about where I am this year, and I’m feeling good about keeping this job,” Garcia said, giving Rodriguez a squeeze. “This is also our first Christmas together, so there are more people to buy for.” Top performers reflected a mix of expensive and discount stores. Costco Wholesale Corp. said sales rose 9 percent as penny-pinching consumers continued to shop for discounts. Some luxury retailers also posted healthy sales, with Saks Inc. reporting a 9.3 percent increase and Nordstrom seeing a 5.6 percent bump. Other chains did not fare as well. Despite opening at midnight on Thanksgiving

for the first time ever, Kohl’s reported a 6.2 percent decline. Struggling Gap Inc., which announced plans in October to close 20 percent of its U.S. stores, dropped 5 percent. J.C. Penney, which did not open on Thanksgiving, said its sales fell 2 percent compared with last November. November’s revenue performance was based on sales at stores open at least a year. Known as same-store sales, the figures are an important measure of retailers’ health because they exclude the effect of new shops and closings. The results underscore a yawning divide between wealthy shoppers and consumers hurt by high unemployment and other financial worries, industry analysts said. “You are seeing two different economies, two sets of consumers,” said James Rushing, a partner in the retail practice

— Reporter: 541-617-7818 rrees@bendbulletin.com

at A.T. Kearney. “Higher-end shoppers have the ability to shop, while a great portion of the economy is still struggling and retailers who typically appeal to them don’t do as well.” Shoppers shelled out $52.4 billion from Thanksgiving through Sunday, a 16.4 percent surge over $45 billion from the same period last year, the National Retail Federation said. But industry watchers worry that momentum will sputter as shoppers quickly burn through their holiday budgets and then stay home to avoid temptation. Perkins of Retail Metrics said he feared that Black Friday was an “anomaly” fueled by huge hype, blockbuster discounts and extensive media coverage. After that nationwide shopping binge, he predicts a “significant lull from now till the 17th of December, when things get ramped up again in terms of heavy promotions.”

Coakley Continued from B1 The complaint, filed in Suffolk Superior Court, names the same banks whose foreclosure practices caused a national uproar last fall and triggered state and federal investigations: Bank of America, Wells Fargo, J.P. Morgan Chase, Citigroup and GMAC, now known as Ally Financial. The lawsuit also names Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems and its parent company, MERSCORP, whose vast computerized registry helped lubricate the housing boom by allowing banks to quickly and cheaply transfer the ownership of loans. The Massachusetts suit accuses the banks of foreclosing on homes without holding the mortgage note, undermining the state’s land recording system by using MERS, failing to live up to loan modification agreements with troubled homeowners and filing fraudulent documents. “There is no question that the deceptive and unlawful conduct by Wall Street and the large banks played a central role in causing this economic crisis,” Coakley said, adding that while some banks might be too big to fail, “we believe they are not too big to have to obey the law.” In statements on Thursday, the firms named in the lawsuit denied wrongdoing and vowed to “vigorously” defend themselves against the allegations. “We are disappointed

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Div PE ... 1.10 .04 .44f 1.68 ... 1.00f .88 .96 ... .24 .48 .22 .84 .12 .46f ... ... .67f ... .80f

11 14 ... 12 14 6 11 18 26 15 20 7 ... 11 7 12 17 ... 17 19 9

YTD Last Chg %Chg 70.18 25.14 5.53 19.00 70.98 4.03 42.07 50.28 87.09 6.12 26.65 28.22 10.42 24.92 7.22 23.37 6.97 8.18 21.95 12.93 25.28

+.76 +.14 +.09 -.10 +2.29 -.08 -1.44 -.52 +1.79 -.33 -.21 +.27 -.32 +.01 -.07 +.19 +.08 +.20 +.48 +.19 -.30

+23.8 +11.6 -58.5 +22.2 +8.8 -52.3 -11.0 -16.6 +20.6 -17.2 -10.4 -33.0 -15.1 +18.5 -18.4 +4.5 +15.0 -13.5 +8.3 +7.8 -9.4

Name NikeB Nordstrm NwstNG OfficeMax Paccar PlanarSy PlumCrk PrecCastpt Safeway Schnitzer Sherwin StancrpFn Starbucks TriQuint Umpqua US Bancrp WashFed WellsFargo WstCstB rs Weyerh

Precious metals Metal NY HSBC Bank US NY Merc Gold NY Merc Silver

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Div PE 1.44f .92 1.78f ... .72f ... 1.68 .12 .58 .07 1.46 .89f .68f ... .28f .50 .24 .48 ... .60

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YTD Last Chg %Chg

21 95.25 -.57 +11.5 15 47.10 +1.82 +11.1 19 46.32 -.74 -.3 8 4.56 -.09 -74.2 17 40.35 -.22 -29.6 ... 2.01 -.01 -2.9 31 36.52 -.32 -2.5 21 163.86 -.89 +17.7 12 20.07 +.07 -10.8 11 46.10 -.29 -30.6 18 86.00 -.83 +2.7 11 34.79 -.47 -22.9 27 43.59 +.11 +35.7 9 4.58 +.21 -60.8 23 12.30 -.20 +1.0 11 25.70 -.22 -4.7 13 13.01 ... -23.1 9 25.64 -.22 -17.3 18 16.07 -.18 +14.0 20 16.75 -.04 -11.5

Prime rate

Pvs Day

Time period

Percent

$1745.00 $1745.50 $32.731

Last Previous day A week ago

3.25 3.25 3.25

NYSE

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

BkofAm S&P500ETF SPDR Fncl SprintNex FordM

3103409 5.53 +.09 1607932 124.97 -.02 674388 12.74 -.07 665995 2.70 ... 610289 10.59 -.01

Last Chg

Gainers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Chg %Chg

LaZBoy Movado AssuredG GlbShipLs NY&Co

11.57 +1.67 +16.9 17.83 +2.10 +13.4 10.99 +1.29 +13.3 2.14 +.19 +9.7 2.94 +.26 +9.7

Losers ($2 or more) Name

Last

Gildan 16.36 SemGrp wt 5.74 ScorpioTk 5.35 BarnesNob 14.59 iPSEEmM 111.60

Chg %Chg -7.52 -1.53 -1.31 -2.85 -15.60

Amex

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

NwGold g CheniereEn NovaGld g GoldStr g Rentech

-.02 -.28 -.36 ... -.04

Gainers ($2 or more)

Indexes Nasdaq

Most Active ($1 or more) Name

Vol (00)

SiriusXM Intel Microsoft Yahoo PwShs QQQ

Last Chg

789888 490367 459232 434332 418157

1.88 24.92 25.28 16.23 56.78

+.08 +.01 -.30 +.52 +.39

Gainers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Aerocntry LucasEngy ExeterR gs TanzRy g Dreams

7.90 2.25 3.25 2.88 2.18

+.99 +14.3 +.13 +6.1 +.17 +5.5 +.15 +5.5 +.11 +5.3

CarverB rs Radvisn Magma Codexis TransceptP

12.55 6.43 7.13 5.87 8.48

+6.45 +105.7 +1.64 +34.2 +1.41 +24.7 +1.05 +21.8 +1.51 +21.7

Losers ($2 or more)

Losers ($2 or more)

Name

Last

Chg %Chg

Name

Last

-31.5 -21.0 -19.7 -16.3 -12.3

StreamGSv Geokinetics OrionEngy Aerosonic ProlorBio

2.73 2.36 2.70 2.88 4.07

-.36 -11.7 -.18 -7.1 -.20 -6.9 -.21 -6.8 -.29 -6.7

CaroBkHld UTiWrldwd Finisar KewnSc Theratch g

2.57 -.41 -13.8 13.51 -2.05 -13.2 16.12 -2.32 -12.6 8.31 -1.18 -12.4 2.27 -.29 -11.3

1,196 1,846 99 3,141 103 15

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

210 245 31 486 11 7

Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Diary Advanced Declined Unchanged Total issues New Highs New Lows

Last Chg

37901 11.07 30197 9.82 26109 11.13 23309 2.07 18846 1.45

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that Massachusetts would take this action now when negotiations are ongoing with the attorneys general and the federal government on a broader settlement that could bring immediate relief to Massachusetts borrowers rather than years of contested legal proceedings,” said a spokesman at J.P. Morgan Chase, reflecting a common sentiment among the banks. Coakley’s suit again calls into question the fate of settlement negotiations between the banks and a coalition of state attorneys general and federal officials. Those talks, which have gone on for more than a year, have been beset by disagreements over how much the banks should pay for their misdeeds and to what extent any settlement should release the firms from future claims. States such as California, New York and Delaware have backed away from the talks, complaining that the pending settlement would let the banks off too easily. Coakley said months ago she was losing confidence in the talks, particularly as it related to releasing banks from claims related to MERS. “Certainly we don’t rule out that some agreement can be reached. … (But) we have come to believe that it’s taken too long, and the signals to us are that we would not get the relief we sought in Massachusetts,” Coakley said Thursday. “We felt it was important to move forward.”

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B5

Diary

Chg %Chg

Diary 922 1,594 114 2,630 39 52

52-Week High Low

Name

12,876.00 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 459.94 381.99 8,718.25 6,414.89 2,490.51 1,941.99 2,887.75 2,298.89 1,370.58 1,074.77 14,562.01 11,208.42 868.57 601.71

Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite Amex Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Last

Net Chg

%Chg

YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

12,020.03 4,909.10 448.07 7,450.43 2,265.53 2,626.20 1,244.58 13,071.87 730.75

-25.65 -37.07 -.77 -34.07 -11.36 +5.86 -2.38 -29.34 -6.67

-.21 -.75 -.17 -.46 -.50 +.22 -.19 -.22 -.90

+3.82 -3.87 +10.64 -6.45 +2.59 -1.01 -1.04 -2.16 -6.75

+5.79 -2.55 +12.67 -3.39 +8.32 +1.82 +1.89 +.89 -2.72

World markets

Currencies

Here is how key international stock markets performed Thursday. Market Close % Change

Key currency exchange rates Thursday compared with late Wednesday in New York. Dollar vs: Exchange Rate Pvs Day

Amsterdam Brussels Paris London Frankfurt Hong Kong Mexico Milan New Zealand Tokyo Seoul Singapore Sydney Zurich

t t t t t s t t s s s s s s

Australia Dollar Britain Pound Canada Dollar Chile Peso China Yuan Euro Euro Hong Kong Dollar Japan Yen Mexico Peso Russia Ruble So. Korea Won Sweden Krona Switzerlnd Franc Taiwan Dollar

-4.6 +12.2

WdsrIIAd 45.47 -0.14 Vanguard Fds: AssetA 23.93 -0.04 CapOpp 31.30 +0.08 DivdGro 15.25 -0.05 Energy 65.03 -0.42 EqInc 21.35 -0.07 Explr 71.72 -0.34 GNMA 11.15 -0.01 GlobEq 16.45 -0.04 HYCorp 5.58 +0.01 HlthCre 132.37 -0.27 InflaPro 14.31 IntlGr 17.21 +0.02 IntlVal 28.19 -0.06 ITIGrade 9.97 +0.01 LifeCon 16.29 -0.02 LifeGro 21.36 -0.05 LifeMod 19.37 -0.03 LTIGrade 10.03 -0.02 Morg 17.90 +0.04 MuInt 13.80 PrecMtls r 23.83 -0.33 PrmcpCor 13.65 +0.02 Prmcp r 64.94 +0.11 SelValu r 18.72 -0.10 STAR 19.01 -0.02 STIGrade 10.62 StratEq 18.54 -0.06 TgtRetInc 11.60 -0.01 TgRe2010 22.95 -0.03 TgtRe2015 12.57 -0.02 TgRe2020 22.14 -0.04 TgtRe2025 12.53 -0.02 TgRe2030 21.34 -0.05 TgtRe2035 12.77 -0.03 TgtRe2040 20.92 -0.05 TgtRe2045 13.14 -0.03 USGro 18.33 +0.02 Wellsly 22.58 Welltn 30.98 -0.10 Wndsr 12.73 -0.05 WndsII 25.61 -0.08 Vanguard Idx Fds:

296.97 2,052.58 3,129.95 5,489.34 6,035.88 19,002.26 36,567.50 15,225.62 3,277.31 8,597.38 1,916.18 2,761.88 4,288.10 5,149.44

-.90 -1.03 -.78 -.29 -.87 +5.63 -.71 -.28 +.22 +1.93 +3.72 +2.20 +2.47 +.35

1.0238 1.5689 .9853 .001939 .1572 1.3460 .1287 .012861 .073701 .0325 .000886 .1477 1.0912 .0332

1.0261 1.5701 .9805 .001938 .1567 1.3435 .1287 .012894 .073164 .0325 .000876 .1476 1.0954 .0330

Selected mutual funds YTD Name NAV Chg %Ret Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.71 -0.06 -4.4 Amer Century Inv: EqInc 7.13 -0.02 +0.7 GrowthI 25.86 +0.03 +0.1 Ultra 23.34 +0.07 +3.0 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.86 -0.02 +0.5 AMutlA p 25.50 -0.06 +2.5 BalA p 18.16 -0.01 +3.0 BondA p 12.46 +5.6 CapIBA p 49.12 -0.09 +1.2 CapWGA p 32.45 -0.12 -7.3 CapWA p 20.57 +0.05 +3.4 EupacA p 36.52 -0.13 -11.7 FdInvA p 35.54 -0.01 -2.2 GovtA p 14.60 -0.01 +6.8 GwthA p 29.32 +0.02 -3.7 HI TrA p 10.58 +0.04 +0.4 IncoA p 16.54 -0.02 +2.9 IntBdA p 13.57 +3.1 ICAA p 27.02 -0.06 -2.7 NEcoA p 24.21 +0.07 -4.4 N PerA p 26.87 -0.04 -6.1 NwWrldA 47.97 +0.01 -12.1 SmCpA p 33.77 -0.13 -13.1 TxExA p 12.31 -0.01 +8.0 WshA p 28.05 -0.05 +4.9 Artisan Funds: Intl 20.38 -0.14 -6.1 MidCap 34.51 +0.03 +2.6 MidCapVal 21.26 -0.04 +5.9 Baron Funds: Growth 51.25 -0.13 +1.7 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.06 -0.02 +5.7 DivMu 14.62 +5.4 TxMgdIntl 13.06 -0.10 -17.0 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.87 -0.08 +3.3 GlAlA r 18.83 -0.01 -2.3 BlackRock B&C:

GlAlC t 17.52 -0.01 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 17.91 -0.08 GlbAlloc r 18.93 -0.01 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 50.56 +0.10 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 58.03 -0.69 Columbia Class A: DivrBd 4.98 -0.01 TxEA p 13.43 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.62 -0.16 AcornIntZ 35.18 -0.11 LgCapGr 12.53 ValRestr 45.65 -0.12 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.49 -0.01 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq 9.51 -0.08 USCorEq1 10.72 -0.04 USCorEq2 10.52 -0.05 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.54 -0.09 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 32.96 -0.08 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.27 -0.01 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 18.15 +0.22 EmMktV 27.96 +0.41 IntSmVa 14.22 -0.15 LargeCo 9.86 -0.01 USLgVa 19.05 -0.08 US Small 20.30 -0.18 US SmVa 23.11 -0.23 IntlSmCo 14.57 -0.16 Fixd 10.33 -0.01 IntVa 15.19 -0.11 Glb5FxInc 11.15 2YGlFxd 10.22 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 66.98 -0.17 Income 13.25

-3.0 +3.6 -2.1 -5.3 +0.5 +4.7 +9.8 -4.0 -11.9 +0.9 -8.8 -9.1 -13.6 -1.6 -3.3 -5.2 -5.0 +4.6 -17.1 -21.7 -16.1 +0.9 -4.3 -4.5 -9.4 -13.8 +0.5 -15.2 +3.6 +0.8 -2.9 +3.3

IntlStk 30.61 -0.20 Stock 100.64 -0.34 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I x 11.07 TRBd N px 11.07 Dreyfus: Aprec 40.34 -0.13 Eaton Vance A: LgCpVal 16.89 -0.08 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.78 GblMacAbR 9.89 LgCapVal 16.94 -0.08 FMI Funds: LgCap p 15.25 -0.04 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.74 +0.01 FPACres 27.24 -0.05 Fairholme 25.01 -0.09 Federated Instl: TotRetBd 11.29 +0.01 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.99 +0.03 StrInA 12.30 +0.03 Fidelity Advisor I: NwInsgtI 20.23 +0.04 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 13.47 -0.01 FF2015 11.24 -0.01 FF2015K 12.48 -0.01 FF2020 13.53 -0.01 FF2020K 12.80 -0.01 FF2025 11.17 -0.01 FF2025K 12.83 -0.01 FF2030 13.27 -0.01 FF2030K 12.94 -0.01 FF2035 10.91 -0.01 FF2040 7.61 -0.01 FF2040K 12.97 -0.02 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.99 -0.02 AMgr50 15.07 -0.01 AMgr20 r 12.85 -0.01 Balanc 18.17 -0.02

-14.3 -5.5 NA NA +5.6 -6.4 +1.7 -6.2 +0.6 +2.1 +2.6 -29.7 +5.1 +0.3 +3.4 +0.6 -0.5 -0.5 -0.5 -1.5 -1.4 -2.7 -2.6 -3.2 -3.2 -4.5 -4.6 -4.6 -3.0 -0.9 +2.0 +1.0

BalancedK 18.17 BlueChGr 43.27 Canada 51.91 CapAp 24.74 CpInc r 8.67 Contra 68.40 ContraK 68.45 DisEq 21.68 DivIntl 26.60 DivrsIntK r 26.62 DivGth 25.94 Eq Inc 40.59 EQII 16.96 Fidel 31.33 FltRateHi r 9.63 GNMA 11.86 GovtInc 10.82 GroCo 85.40 GroInc 17.91 GrowthCoK85.46 HighInc r 8.54 IntBd 10.80 IntmMu 10.32 IntlDisc 28.50 InvGrBd 11.66 InvGB 7.64 LgCapVal 10.53 LowP r 35.78 LowPriK r 35.77 Magelln 63.49 MidCap 26.91 MuniInc 12.84 NwMkt r 15.89 OTC 56.31 100Index 8.83 Puritn 17.68 SCmdtyStrt 9.30 SrsIntGrw 10.35 SrsIntVal 8.31 SrInvGrdF 11.66 STBF 8.49 StratInc 11.00 TotalBd 10.88 USBI 11.69

-0.02 +0.13 -0.04 +0.04 +0.03 +0.11 +0.11 -0.01 -0.11 -0.10 -0.05 -0.14 -0.07

+0.11 -0.04 +0.11 +0.04

-0.14

-0.04 -0.20 -0.20 +0.02 -0.05 -0.01 +0.03 +0.31 -0.02

+1.1 -0.9 -10.7 -2.4 -3.3 +1.1 +1.2 -3.8 -11.8 -11.6 -8.5 -6.9 -5.8 -2.3 +0.9 +7.2 +7.0 +2.7 -1.0 +2.8 +1.0 +5.1 +6.3 -13.7 +6.5 +6.5 -8.1 -0.3 -0.2 -11.3 -1.9 +8.7 +6.7 +2.5 +1.0

-0.02 -10.6 -0.03 -8.3 -0.06 -16.4 +6.6 +0.01 +1.6 +0.03 +3.5 +0.01 +6.1 +6.5

Value 63.56 -0.25 -7.5 Fidelity Selects: Gold r 49.72 -0.12 -2.7 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn 36.08 -0.19 -4.3 500IdxInv 44.22 -0.08 +0.8 IntlInxInv 31.25 -0.20 -10.9 TotMktInv 36.30 -0.09 -0.1 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv 44.22 -0.08 +0.9 TotMktAd r 36.31 -0.09 First Eagle: GlblA 46.52 -0.13 +0.3 OverseasA 21.85 -0.11 -3.6 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.06 +0.01 +2.2 Frank/Temp Frnk A: FedTFA px 11.95 -0.05 +9.9 FoundAl p 10.00 -0.01 -3.0 HYTFA p 10.12 +10.2 IncomA px 2.05 -0.01 +0.4 RisDvA px 34.16 -0.53 +5.2 USGovA px 6.89 -0.03 +6.0 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv 12.77 +0.08 -1.7 IncmeAd x 2.04 -0.01 +0.5 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC tx 2.07 -0.01 -0.1 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.73 -0.05 -3.5 Frank/Temp Temp A: ForgnA p 6.28 -0.01 -10.0 GlBd A p 12.81 +0.08 -1.8 GrwthA p 16.78 -0.03 -5.7 WorldA p 14.13 -4.8 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: GlBdC p 12.83 +0.08 -2.3 GE Elfun S&S: S&S PM 39.32 -2.3 GMO Trust III: Quality 21.82 -0.01 +10.2 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 19.37 -0.12 -9.5 GMO Trust VI:

EmgMkts r 11.78 +0.09 Quality 21.83 -0.01 Goldman Sachs Inst: HiYield 6.82 +0.02 MidCapV 34.00 -0.14 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.09 CapApInst 37.83 +0.12 Intl r 54.69 -0.18 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.47 +0.05 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.76 +0.02 Div&Gr 19.24 -0.09 TotRetBd 11.47 -0.01 Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 12.80 +0.01 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r16.55 -0.05 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.25 -0.05 CmstkA 14.96 -0.09 EqIncA 8.18 -0.02 GrIncA p 18.16 -0.08 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 22.86 -0.02 AssetStA p 23.68 -0.02 AssetStrI r 23.93 -0.02 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.79 -0.01 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 11.78 -0.01 HighYld 7.67 +0.02 ShtDurBd 10.97 USLCCrPls 20.01 -0.08 Janus T Shrs: OvrseasT r 36.74 +0.53 PrkMCVal T21.99 -0.10 John Hancock Cl 1: LSBalanc 12.45 -0.01 LSGrwth 12.26 -0.01 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.68 +0.07 Longleaf Partners:

-12.9 +10.3 +0.2 -5.9 +1.9 +3.0 -9.7 -14.9 -10.9 -1.3 +5.5 +4.1 -1.0 +0.5 -3.9 -3.5 -4.7 -3.7 -3.0 -2.8 +6.1 +6.3 +0.6 +1.5 -3.2 -27.4 -2.6 -2.3 -4.5 -13.9

Partners 26.65 -0.09 -3.3 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 13.98 +0.02 +2.8 StrInc C 14.50 +0.01 +1.8 LSBondR 13.92 +0.02 +2.5 StrIncA 14.42 +0.01 +2.5 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdY x12.04 -0.04 +3.9 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.41 -0.05 -9.3 BdDebA p 7.54 +0.01 +2.1 ShDurIncA p4.53 +2.5 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.55 +1.7 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.52 +2.4 MFS Funds A: TotRA 13.92 -0.06 +0.8 ValueA 22.27 -0.11 -1.3 MFS Funds I: ValueI 22.37 -0.11 -1.1 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.45 -0.02 -12.9 MergerFd 15.99 +1.3 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.37 -0.01 +4.0 TotRtBdI 10.37 -0.01 +4.3 MorganStanley Inst: MCapGrI 36.21 -0.04 -3.1 Mutual Series: GblDiscA 27.24 -0.10 -4.3 GlbDiscZ 27.64 -0.10 -4.1 SharesZ 19.93 -0.05 -3.3 Neuberger&Berm Inv: GenesInst 48.72 -0.22 +6.0 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 6.91 NA Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.94 -0.04 +0.7 Intl I r 16.79 -0.13 -13.5 Oakmark 41.71 -0.07 +1.0 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.05 +0.01 -7.4 GlbSMdCap14.11 -0.06 -7.1

Oppenheimer A: DvMktA p 30.99 -0.01 GlobA p 55.92 -0.24 GblStrIncA 4.05 IntBdA p 6.31 +0.02 MnStFdA 31.75 -0.02 RisingDivA 15.70 -0.03 S&MdCpVl29.79 -0.12 Oppenheimer B: RisingDivB 14.21 -0.02 S&MdCpVl25.36 -0.10 Oppenheimer C&M: RisingDvC p14.16 -0.02 Oppenheimer Roch: RcNtMuA 6.70 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 30.74 -0.01 IntlBdY 6.31 +0.02 PIMCO Admin PIMS: TotRtAd 10.79 +0.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.51 AllAsset 11.92 ComodRR 7.81 -0.01 DivInc 11.18 +0.01 EmgMkCur10.12 +0.04 HiYld 8.85 +0.03 InvGrCp 10.51 +0.01 LowDu 10.30 RealRtnI 12.18 ShortT 9.76 TotRt 10.79 +0.01 PIMCO Funds A: LwDurA 10.30 RealRtA p 12.18 TotRtA 10.79 +0.01 PIMCO Funds C: TotRtC t 10.79 +0.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.79 +0.01 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 10.79 +0.01 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 48.08 -0.17

-15.0 -7.4 -0.1 -0.4 -2.0 +2.1 -7.0 +1.2 -7.7 +1.4 +8.4 -14.8 -0.2 +2.3 NA NA -4.5 +2.8 -3.1 +1.8 +5.1 +1.1 +11.0 +0.1 +2.5 +0.8 +10.6 +2.1 +1.4 +2.2 +2.4 +5.0

Pioneer Funds A: PionFdA p 38.74 -0.16 Price Funds: BlChip 39.22 +0.15 CapApp 20.73 -0.06 EmMktS 30.19 +0.28 EqInc 22.67 -0.09 EqIndex 33.65 -0.07 Growth 32.29 +0.15 HlthSci 33.34 +0.08 HiYield 6.38 +0.02 IntlBond 9.99 +0.04 Intl G&I 12.02 -0.09 IntlStk 12.90 -0.01 MidCap 58.24 -0.14 MCapVal 22.39 -0.10 N Asia 17.48 +0.10 New Era 46.31 -0.13 N Horiz 35.76 -0.07 N Inc 9.64 OverS SF r 7.62 -0.05 R2010 15.39 -0.01 R2015 11.84 -0.01 R2020 16.25 -0.02 R2025 11.82 -0.01 R2030 16.87 -0.02 R2035 11.89 -0.01 R2040 16.90 -0.02 ShtBd 4.81 SmCpStk 34.10 -0.29 SmCapVal 35.35 -0.43 SpecIn 12.23 +0.01 Value 22.49 -0.10 Putnam Funds A: GrInA p 12.60 -0.05 Royce Funds: PennMuI r 11.16 -0.09 PremierI r 20.39 -0.19 Schwab Funds: 1000Inv r 37.26 -0.08 S&P Sel 19.74 -0.03 Scout Funds: Intl 28.73 -0.16 Selected Funds:

-4.7 +2.9 +2.1 -14.4 -3.0 +0.7 +0.4 +10.1 +0.8 +2.8 -9.7 -9.3 -0.5 -5.6 -8.9 -11.2 +6.8 +4.9 -8.6 +0.3 -0.4 -1.2 -1.8 -2.4 -2.8 -3.0 +1.3 -1.0 -2.2 +2.8 -3.6 -6.2 -4.2 +0.2 +0.2 +0.9 -10.8

AmShD 39.50 -0.09 Sequoia 144.25 -0.24 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.19 +0.02 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.65 -0.02 IntValue I 25.20 -0.03 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.45 -0.07 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml 21.68 -0.03 CAITAdm 11.18 CpOpAdl 72.35 +0.20 EMAdmr r 33.89 +0.36 Energy 122.17 -0.78 ExtdAdm 39.61 -0.22 500Adml 115.09 -0.22 GNMA Ad 11.15 -0.01 GrwAdm 32.12 +0.01 HlthCr 55.88 -0.11 HiYldCp 5.58 +0.01 InfProAd 28.10 -0.02 ITBdAdml 11.74 +0.01 ITsryAdml 12.08 IntGrAdm 54.83 +0.07 ITAdml 13.80 ITGrAdm 9.97 +0.01 LtdTrAd 11.10 LTGrAdml 10.03 -0.02 LT Adml 11.15 MCpAdml 90.53 -0.07 MuHYAdm 10.55 PrmCap r 67.43 +0.12 ReitAdm r 78.40 -0.97 STsyAdml 10.83 STBdAdml 10.64 ShtTrAd 15.90 STIGrAd 10.62 SmCAdm 33.51 -0.26 TtlBAdml 10.95 -0.01 TStkAdm 31.14 -0.08 WellslAdm 54.70 -0.02 WelltnAdm 53.51 -0.17 Windsor 42.96 -0.19

-9.0 -11.2 -10.9 -5.8 +3.2 +8.1 -5.8 -15.0 +1.0 -4.0 +0.9 +7.0 +2.5 +9.0 +4.6 +13.0 +8.8 +8.8 -10.9 +7.6 +5.7 +3.0 +12.9 +8.6 -1.8 +8.9 -1.2 +2.5 +2.1 +2.7 +1.4 +1.6 -3.6 +6.4 +7.0 +1.9 -5.1

+0.9 -1.5 -5.8 +7.1 +0.9 +7.0 -1.6 +6.9 -7.9 +4.5 +9.0 +13.0 -11.0 -12.3 +5.6 +1.0 -2.6 -0.2 +12.8 -0.7 +7.5 -10.7 -0.9 -1.3 -0.2 +0.5 +1.5 +1.2 +4.6 +2.9 +1.2 +0.2 -0.7 -1.6 -2.4 -2.7 -2.7 +0.4 +6.9 +1.8 -5.1 +0.8

TotIntAdm r23.05 -0.08 TotIntlInst r92.26 -0.30 TotIntlIP r 92.28 -0.31 500 115.07 -0.21 MidCap 19.92 -0.02 SmCap 33.44 -0.26 SmlCpGth 21.55 -0.14 SmlCpVl 15.06 -0.14 STBnd 10.64 TotBnd 10.95 -0.01 TotlIntl 13.78 -0.05 TotStk 31.13 -0.08 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst 21.68 -0.03 DevMkInst 8.89 -0.06 ExtIn 39.61 -0.22 FTAllWldI r 82.47 -0.21 GrwthIst 32.12 +0.01 InfProInst 11.45 InstIdx 114.33 -0.22 InsPl 114.34 -0.21 InsTStPlus 28.18 -0.07 MidCpIst 20.00 -0.01 SCInst 33.51 -0.26 TBIst 10.95 -0.01 TSInst 31.15 -0.07 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl 95.07 -0.18 MidCpIdx 28.57 -0.02 STBdIdx 10.64 TotBdSgl 10.95 -0.01 TotStkSgl 30.06 -0.07 Western Asset: CorePlus I 10.99 -0.01 Yacktman Funds: Fund p 17.44 -0.02 Focused 18.64 -0.03

-12.5 -12.5 -12.5 +0.8 -1.9 -3.8 -1.7 -5.9 +2.6 +6.3 -12.6 -0.1 +3.2 -10.9 -4.0 -12.1 +2.6 +13.1 +0.9 +0.9 +0.1 -1.8 -3.6 +6.5

+0.9 -1.8 +2.7 +6.4

+5.3 +5.4 +5.4


B6

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GM offers to buy back Volts over fire concerns By Bill Vlasic and Nick Bunkley New York Times News Service

DETROIT — In a rare move, General Motors said Thursday that it would buy back Chevrolet Volts if owners were concerned about fire risks. It also promised to comply with any changes to its battery pack recommended by federal regulators. In an interview with The Associated Press, GM’s chief executive, Daniel Akerson, defended the safety of the plug-in hybrid vehicle but said the automaker would purchase Volts from unsatisfied customers. A GM spokesman, Rob Peterson, confirmed the buyback offer. “If there’s a customer that wants to sell back their Volt, we’ll buy it back from them,” Peterson said. Such a buyback is unusual for car companies, which typically institute recalls when regulators or customers report problems with cars or parts. Ford, however, offered to buy back older-model Windstar vans last year after investigations into rear axle problems. The Volt has come under scrutiny after the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration said Nov. 25 that it had opened a defect investigation into the car’s 400pound battery pack. The company on Monday offered free loaner cars to all Volt owners while a federal investigation continued into the potential for post-crash fires in the car’s lithium-ion battery. Two Volt batteries caught on fire after crash simulations, the agency said. One fire occurred three weeks after the battery

Tablets Continued from B1 Tablet prices haven’t quite followed the same pattern, but analysts predict that Apple will lose ground to competitors that go after the lower end of the market. This year’s lineup of gadgets could redefine the tablet market because it shows a deeper understanding of how people use the devices. What do we use tablets for, really? According to a March survey from Google’s AdMob team, the top five pastimes are gaming, surfing, e-mailing, reading the news and accessing social networks. Most tablet use is at home on weeknights in place of traditional computer use. In other words, people use their tablets to veg out. So although Android-based Kindle Fire can’t compete with the quality and processing power of the iPad 2, the $199

The Associated Press file photo

After offering Volt owners free loaner cars earlier this week, GM has expanded its goodwill offer, saying it will buy back Volts from customers who are worried about fire risks.

was damaged, and a more recent test resulted in a fire one week later. Another pack emitted smoke and a spark in the aftermath of a crash test. In a separate interview with Reuters, Akerson said that GM would make changes to the Volt’s battery pack if they were recommended by federal officials. Peterson said the company would alter the packs “if there’s an engineering solution required.” Some Volt owners are not concerned about the inquiry. “It just has to be treated carefully in the event of a crash. I really am not worried,” Eric Rotbard, a Volt owner who is a lawyer in White Plains, said in an interview Monday. “We just have to get more comfortable with the technology. It doesn’t seem to be any less safe to me.” The latest developments

came the same day that GM reported that November was the best month for Volt sales since the car was introduced late last year. GM said it sold 1,139 Volts in November, bringing the year’s total to 6,142. However, the company acknowledged for the first time that it would not achieve its target of selling 10,000 Volts this year, even after allowing dealers to sell demonstration models last month to increase inventory. The head of GM’s Chevrolet division, Alan Batey, said that missing the sales target did not diminish the car’s positive effect on the brand. “This vehicle is more than just how many do we sell every month,” Batey said in a conference call with reporters. “It is a magnet around everything we’re trying to do to showcase the brand.”

device doesn’t need to. All it has to do is replace whatever is on the average nightstand or coffee table. Amazon is particularly well-positioned to fill that void because it also happens to be one of the world’s most popular bookstores. The company is betting that its low-cost device will be a hit with the tablet crowd who might just want to replace that stack of bedside books with a paperback-size gadget that lets them read, get in a couple of levels of Angry Birds during commercial breaks and finish their email before bed. Only 28 percent of the tablet owners Google surveyed said they are using tablets as their primary computer, which would require the top-notch processing power. There’s no doubt that the iPad 2 is still a dominant device. Bolstered by Apple’s smooth and fluid iOS, its exten-

sive app store and access to the company’s iCloud services, it’s not likely to come down from the top spot in the market anytime soon. Google’s Android is fantastic but suffers from having to accommodate the quirks of several manufacturers that want to put their own spin on the system. Unlike devices running iOS, Android devices don’t all have the same menu options or layout, which can be frustrating for customers trying to make comparisons. But Google is cooking up a more unified version of Android for its tablets and smartphones that might address complaints that the system is too fragmented. Once the tablet market’s trailblazer, Apple should be looking in its rearview mirror. The company is likely to stay at the top of the market for a while, but competition means it will have to avoid getting too comfortable.

Jobs Continued from B1 After 22 years on the job, Loftis, 44, was laid off from a company that produces air filters and valves in Sterling Heights, Mich., three years ago. Managers “looked me dead in the eye,” he recalled, “and said, ‘We’re laying you off, but don’t worry, we’re calling you back.’ ” He has heard nothing since. Despite applying for more than 100 jobs, he has been unable to find work. He has drained most of his 401(k) retirement fund, amassed credit card debt and is about to sell his car, a 2006 Dodge Charger. “It’s looking hopeless,” he said.

‘Wasted talent’ According to the Rutgers study, those with less education were the most ravaged by job loss during the recession. Even among those who found work, many made much less than before the downturn. “The news is strikingly bad,” said Cliff Zukin, a professor of public policy and political science at Rutgers who compiled the study, which was based on surveys of a random sample of Americans who were unemployed at some point from August 2008 to August 2009. The numbers represent “a tremendous impression of dislocation and pain and wasted talent,” he said. More than two years after the recovery officially began, U.S. employers have reinstated less than a quarter of the jobs lost during the downturn, according to Labor Department figures. Of the 13.1 million people still searching for work, more than 42 percent have been unemployed for six months or longer. About 8.9 million more are working part time because they cannot find full-time work. While health care, mining and other energy-related jobs have boomed throughout the recession and recovery, the other winners have mostly been in skilled professions like computer systems design, management consulting and accounting,

“This recovery is really not a fair and balanced recovery. There are certain sectors that have done well, and others that haven’t done well at all. If you’re in one of the losing sectors, it’s very tough.” — Scot Melland, chief executive, Dice Holdings

where employers have added back as many or more jobs than were cut during the downturn. The sectors that have been slowest to recover are those that endured the most acute job losses, like construction and state and local government. Construction workers are among the biggest sufferers, stung by a housing collapse that led to the loss of 2 million jobs. Since the recovery began, the industry has added just 47,000 jobs. Even manufacturing, which has shown a relatively healthy pace of job creation during the recovery, has added just more than a tenth of the 2.3 million jobs that disappeared in the downturn. “This recovery is really not a fair and balanced recovery,” said Scot Melland, chief executive of Dice Holdings, an online job search service. “There are certain sectors that have done well, and others that haven’t done well at all. If you’re in one of the losing sectors, it’s very tough.”

Breaking with the past Based on previous recessions, employers would have been expected to fill more jobs at this point in the recovery. But the kinds of jobs that typically return first have lagged this time around. “Construction is usually one of the earlier sectors to come back,” said Harry Holzer, an economist at Georgetown University and the Urban Institute. Because she had a college degree, it never occurred to Mowery that she would not eventually find a job. While

collecting unemployment benefits, she tapped her network of friends and sought out the services of a unit of Randstad Holdings, a job placement firm. To brush up on her skills, she took online tutorials in software programs like Photoshop and InDesign. When she landed a new marketing job in December 2010 at a company that resells networking equipment, she started at the same salary she had earned before, but with improved health and retirement benefits and more opportunities for promotion. “I didn’t want to just take a job but make a career move,” she said. “I was pretty confident. Things have a way of working out.”

A step backward Others are desperate. Some of them are sending out scattershot applications for jobs for which they are overqualified. Jaison Abel, senior economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, said there was “some evidence that people who, in a different time, would have been entering the workforce in midskilled jobs are now entering into the lower-skilled jobs.” Even many of those who have managed to find a job are struggling to restore financial stability. “They have had to take pay cuts or benefit cuts or maybe they don’t get any vacation,” said David Elliot, communications director for USAction, a coalition of grass-roots groups that will release a report today documenting the experiences of unemployed and underemployed workers. Loftis stays at his home in Michigan with his 4-year-old twins and looks for ways to shave costs. He and his wife, who has returned to work in a $10-an-hour factory job, canceled their cable service and no longer travel to see her family in the Philippines or relatives in Florida or Tennessee. As he continues to apply for work, Loftis said employers have told him he has been out of a job for too long. “It’s just hard,” he said. “What can you do to get back on track, you know?”

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LOCALNEWS

News of Record, C2 Editorials, C4

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Obituaries, C5 Weather, C6

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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REDMOND AIRPORT

LOCAL BRIEFING Police investigate injuries to boy, 2 Police are trying to find out what happened to a 2-year-old Bend boy admitted to St. Charles Bend with serious injuries Tuesday. Bend Police Lt. Ben Gregory said Thursday the boy’s mother and her boyfriend brought him to the hospital Tuesday afternoon. Gregory said he could not discuss the specific injuries, but that they were serious. Police are trying to determine whether they were caused by an accident or abuse. After his admission to St. Charles Bend, the boy was airlifted to Legacy Emanuel Hospital in Portland on Tuesday. Doctors attending to the boy in Portland are assisting with the investigation. Police obtained a warrant to search the home on Southwest Stratford Court, where the boy, his mother, her boyfriend and a third adult live.

Deck the floats, New director we’re feeling jolly is hired after

a long search

SHOWING THEIR COLORS

By Erik Hidle The Bulletin

Sophomore Jamie Kelly, left, and junior Dane Shaver, right, paint objects for their float for Saturday’s Bend Christmas Parade with other FFA students at Mountain View High School on Thursday. Photos by Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Ashes caused Bend house fire Fire officials determined that a fire that destroyed a Bend residence Saturday was caused by the improper disposal of ashes. The fire broke out at a residence on Jan Drive near Tumalo around 10:15 p.m. The fire started in a plastic garbage can in the garage, in which ashes had been improperly disposed. The fire department said a contributing factor to the rapid spread of the fire was the insulating foam used in the construction of the house. The two residents escaped before it went up in flames. A cat died in the fire.

Grants offered to pet nonprofits Deschutes County is offering $13,000 in grants to local nonprofit organizations that provide pet spay and neutering services. To be eligible for the grant, organizations must be a 501 taxexempt organization and located in Deschutes County. Applications are due by Dec. 16, and grants will be awarded in January. Applications can be obtained at www .deschutes.org, and completed applications must be mailed to the Deschutes County Administrative Services department before the deadline. They can also be emailed to davidi@deschutes.org. More information: 541-322-7697.

DRESSING THE TREE Mountain View junior Emily Garcia, left, and sophomores Lindsey McPeake and Shannon Tacy set up a Christmas tree for the float they’re helping build for Saturday’s parade.

Salem ..............541-419-8074 D.C. .................202-662-7456 Education .......541-633-2161 Public Lands ....541-617-7812 Public Safety ....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

Newport Ave.

The Bulletin

REDMOND — A stretch of state-owned land near Redmond’s municipal airport may provide some of the shovel-ready property Central Oregon leaders are looking for. Officials in Crook, Jefferson and Deschutes counties would like to identify half a dozen sites ranging from 50 to 200 acres for industrial development. To that end, they are considering amending their comprehensive plans to make it easier for cities to fold suitable property into their urban growth boundaries. The willingness of Deschutes County’s commissioners to consider using land near Redmond’s airport as an initial project is no surprise. The airport is a critical economic engine, and a draft of Redmond’s 50-year development plan targets the area around it for economic activity. See Industrial / C2

If you’re thinking about moving to South Korea, your life just got a little easier. Oregon and South Korea are set to sign a reciprocity agreement on driver’s licenses today. Once signed, the agreement will allow anyone who holds an Oregon driver’s license to obtain a South Korean license without taking a driving test. South Koreans will receive the same consideration here. The relevant fees in both Oregon and South Korea will remain in place. “It kind of makes it the same as moving from another state,� said David House, spokesman for the Oregon DMV. This is Oregon’s first such agreement with a foreign country and will further the state’s relationship with South Korea. This summer, Oregon became the first U.S. state permitted to export blueberries to South Korea. See Korea / C2

Ne w Year’s Eve

Start/finish

at pronghorn

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Want to ring in the new year with an experience you’ll never forget?! Join us at Pronghorn for Dinner, the Party and the Night!

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The full length of the parade route will be closed to traffic starting around 11 a.m. Saturday. Streets will be reopened as the parade passes, and all streets should be open to traffic by about 2 p.m. The parade is scheduled to cross the Newport Avenue Bridge at noon.

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Deschutes ...... 541-617-7829 Crook ............. 541-504-2336 Jefferson ....... 541-504-2336

By Patrick Cliff

The Bulletin

Bend Christmas Parade route

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Bend ................541-633-2160 Redmond ........ 541-617-7837 Sisters............. 541-617-7837 La Pine ........... 541-383-0348 Sunriver ......... 541-383-0348

By Erik Hidle

HORSEPLAY

H

Call a reporter:

Driving in South Korea just got easier

FFA students Jamie Kelly, left, and Katie Cramer wait with 12-year-old Desi, who will be ridden beside Mountain View’s float in the Bend Christmas Parade on Saturday.

Ha armo De sch rm n ute on Ave. sR Pa ive r r

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Airport zone proposed for industrial use

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REDMOND — Following a nearly yearlong search, Redmond’s municipal airport has a new director. The city of Redmond has hired Kim Dickie, the current assistant deputy director at San Francisco International Airport, to replace Carrie Novick. Novick is expected to retire in February after 22 years in that position. Dickie will start in late January and receive an annual salary of $103,824. “I feel like we got an early Christmas present by hiring her,� said City Manager David Brandt. “She’s a very capable individual and she commands respect and admiration from her co-workers while being humble and understated. I find that to be a rare trait.� Brandt visited San Francisco International Airport last month to interview Dickie and talk to her co-workers. He came away impressed. Dickie oversees security operations for the San Francisco

airport, a job she’s held since 2004. She worked as the airport’s duty manager from 1999 to 2003, a role in which she represented the airport director in operations-related matters. According to her rÊsumÊ, Dickie has held four different management positions with San Francisco International Airport since 1994. Prior to that, she worked at Travis Air Force Base near Fairfield, Calif. She is a colonel in the Air Force Reserve. Messages left for Dickie had not been returned as of Thursday night. Novick announced her retirement in January and had planned to work through the end of June. She stayed on when the hiring process hit a series of snags. In May, the city offered the job to John Reed of Green Bay, Wis., but he backed away from the offer over concerns his wife, a high school teacher, wouldn’t be able to find a job in the area. See Airport / C2

*includes dinner, party & room!! Or just join us for the party! $60 a person gets you appetizers, 2 drinks, party favors and live entertainment from Out of the Blue!

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ............................. 541-633-2160 Redmond ......................541-617-7837 Sisters...........................541-617-7837 La Pine .........................541-383-0348 Sunriver .......................541-383-0348 Deschutes ....................541-617-7829 Crook ........................... 541-504-2336 Jefferson ..................... 541-504-2336 Salem ............................541-419-8074 D.C. .............................. 202-662-7456 Education .................... 541-633-2161 Public Lands ...................541-617-7812 Public Safety ...................541-383-0387 Projects ........................541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions: Mail: My Nickel’s Worth or In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Details on the Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@ bendbulletin.com, with “Civic Calendar” in the subject, and include a contact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news and notes: Email news items to pcliff@ bendbulletin.com. Email announcements of teens’ academic achievements to youth@bendbulletin .com. Email college notes, military graduations and reunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. School coverage runs Wednesday in this section. Contact: 541-383-0358

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

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: The calendar appears on Page 3 in Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0351

Korea Continued from C1 In September, Gov. John Kitzhaber traveled to South Korea and other Asian nations. House said South Korean officials asked Oregon, Washington and several other states to sign reciprocity agreements. “There’s support for the idea,” House said. “There are a lot of Koreans living in Oregon and the Northwest, in particular. They’re here for business, to go to school.” According to the most recent data available, which date back to 2009, 38 states and Canadian provinces had reciprocal license agreements with foreign countries. Germany is the most popular partner, and Taiwan is the only Asian nation represented, according to the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators. Though Oregon’s agreement with South Korea is its first, the state does have an “informal” agreement with

Germany, House said. The ties between South Korea and Oregon extend beyond trade agreements. Last year, 22,000 South Korean residents entered Oregon, according to Travel Oregon. The reasons behind those visits were unavailable, but South Korean visits to Oregon increased by nearly 7 percent from 2010 to 2011. Most international travelers can rent a car and use their existing licenses to drive in the United States, so the new agreement has little direct effect on tourism. But there is a symbolic significance to the agreement, according to Teresa O’Neill, Travel Oregon’s vice president of global sales. Deals like this and trade agreements let a country’s residents know that Oregon is a welcoming destination, O’Neill said. “All of those factors are important when you’re competing with larger destinations.” — Reporter: 541-633-2161, pcliff@bendbulletin.com

N  R POLICE LOG 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. Bend Police Department

Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 2 p.m. Nov. 29, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft — A bicycle was reported stolen at 6:40 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 700 block of Northwest Harmon Boulevard. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items stolen at 7:44 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 21300 block of Pelican Drive. Theft — Items were reported stolen from a vehicle at 8:26 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 1800 block of Northeast Altura Drive. Theft — Items were reported stolen from a vehicle at 8:34 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 21000 block of Carl Street. Theft — Items were reported stolen from a vehicle at 8:50 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 1800 block of Northeast Monroe Lane. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 12:26 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 2000 block of Northeast Linnea Drive. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 12:43 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 63500 block of Northeast 18th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 2:20 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 3100 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 3:31 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 100 block of Northeast Butler Market Road. DUII — Beau Tyree Zetzsche, 19, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 5:11 p.m. Nov. 30, in the area of Northwest Fifth Street and Northwest Newport Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 5:38 p.m. Nov. 30, in the area of Empire Avenue and U.S. Highway 20. DUII — Lee Roy Mackey, 50, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 10:10 p.m. Nov. 30, in the area of Northwest Bond Street and Northwest Oregon Avenue. DUII — Ashley Marie Bingenheimer, 22, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:43 a.m. Dec. 1, in the 600 block of Northeast Greenwood Avenue. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 4:44 a.m. Dec. 1, in the 200 block of Southeast Third Street. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 7 a.m. Dec. 1, in the 62900 block of North U.S. Highway 97.

Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:42 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 700 block of Southwest Sixth Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 8:11 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 1000 block of Northwest Maple Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 6:58 a.m. Nov. 30, in the area of Southwest 27th Street and Southwest Canal Boulevard. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:06 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Prineville Police Department

Burglary — A burglary and an act of criminal mischief were reported at 12:44 p.m. Nov. 30, in the area of 5½ Street.

Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office

Theft — A theft was reported at 5:41 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 8100 block of North U.S. Highway 97 in Terrebonne. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:06 p.m. Nov. 30, in the area of North Elm Street and West Main Avenue in Sisters. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 2:54 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 51400 block of Birch Road in La Pine. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 12:36 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 22300 block of U.S. Highway 20 in Bend. Theft — A theft was reported and an arrest made at 9:34 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 51300 block of U.S. Highway 97 in La Pine.

Burglary — A burglary was reported at 8:34 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 51400 block of U.S. Highway 97 in La Pine.

BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 3:08 a.m. — Building fire, $1,000 loss, 611 N.W. Silver Buckle. 5:15 p.m. — Authorized controlled burning, 63350 Old Deschutes Rd. 8:37 p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 1590 N.W. Hartford Ave. 13 — Medical aid calls. Wednesday 5:28 p.m. — Authorized controlled burning, 60108 Navajo Rd. 6:11 p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 62813 Emily Ct. 10 — Medical aid calls.

Redmond Police Department

Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 6:25 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 2600 block of Southwest Glacier Avenue. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 4:16 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 200 block of Northwest Canal Boulevard. Theft — A theft was reported at 1:35 p.m. Nov. 30, in the 1700 block of Southwest Parkway Drive. Theft — A theft was reported at 11:54 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 600 block of Southwest Ninth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 9:53 a.m. Nov. 30, in the 700 block of Southwest Deschutes Avenue.

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Industrial Continued from C1 On Wednesday, Deschutes County became the first Central Oregon county to move forward with the necessary plan amendment. And on Thursday morning, the three commissioners discussed the process with Redmond city councilors. Alan Unger, a commissioner and Redmond resident, said he views a 900-acre stretch of Oregon Department of State Lands south of Redmond’s airport as a prime location for one of the industrial sites. He encouraged council members to consider the area as well, arguing that “they have a chance to be the face of this project.” Ed Boero, Shirlee Evans and Jay Patrick, the only councilors in attendance at Thursday’s meeting, appeared supportive. “I think you’re right,” Evans said to Unger. “It needs to go to council, but that is what pops into my mind: the DSL land.” The state has supported the effort to expand the region’s supply of industrial land, making it clear that it would

Airport Continued from C1 Two candidates, Lloyd Arnold, of Montrose, Colo., and Mark Jucht, of Salem, were invited to interview earlier in August. But neither candidate remained in the process long enough for the city to tender an offer. “One of them dropped out before the interview,” Brandt said in August, “and the other one dropped out of the process when we informed him we would have to do a background check.” The city then hired a consultant to help with the search, but Dickie had submitted her application already. Brandt said Dickie has ties to Central

sell or lease state-owned property at the right price. Deschutes County’s plan amendment is not a done deal. A 21-day appeal period follows this week’s unanimous approval by county commissioners, and officials are bracing for a challenge. Peter Gutowsky, the county’s principal planner, expects at least one group, 1000 Friends of Oregon, to appeal. He believes Crook and Jefferson counties will wait for the appeals process to conclude before passing similar plan amendments. If the amendments do go through, cities in Central Oregon will be able to identify areas they’d like to bring into their growth boundaries and seek approval from a governing body representing all three counties. At that point, individual counties may fast-track the annexation process, allowing cities to develop the properties as shovel-ready sites. The three counties may have no more than six sites in total, and no single county may have more than four such sites. — Reporter: 541-617-7837, ehidle@bendbulletin.com

Oregon and had stopped in to ask about the job during a visit to the area. “She originally didn’t fit the profile, as we were looking for someone from a similar-sized airport,” Brandt said. “I’m glad she came to us to ask.” The airport has a few projects planned in the coming years. Safety projects are expected to begin in 2012, and a runway extension is planned in the next five years. The airport is considered critical to the region’s economy. A draft of Redmond’s development plan targets the area around it for economic development over the next 50 years. — Reporter: 541-617-7837, ehidle@bendbulletin.com


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

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Contractor seeking to finish coastal road NEWPORT — A contractor is looking for new ways to finish a road-straightening job through the Oregon Coast Range that has been plagued by ancient landslides damaging bridges. The cost of the work on U.S. Highway 20 has escalated from $150 million to nearly $230 million, and is expected to rise. Work has been halted for more than a year after engineers found that moving earth had knocked two bridges off plumb. Altogether, three of the four bridges in the slide area are showing damage. Efforts to stop the landslide have failed. The contractor is now thinking of eliminating some of the bridges in the design, which could mean more earthwork to finish the job.

Unattended luggage briefly shuts terminal PORTLAND — Portland International Airport resumed normal operations after a piece of unattended luggage was found by a Port of Portland police canine unit Thursday. Part of the baggage area and the airport’s lower terminal road were closed for three hours while the bag was checked out. The bag was regarded as suspicious because it was unattended. Port spokesman Steve Johnson says the Metropolitan Explosives Disposal Unit opened the bag and determined the contents were harmless. Johnson says port police have located the bag’s owner and the incident is under investigation.

Natural gas leak forces evacuations BROOKS — Fire officials in the Willamette Valley say a natural gas leak prompted them to evacuate 10 homes and a business and close a road Wednesday night south of Brooks. Battalion Chief Patrick Wineman with Marion County Fire District No. 1 says firefighters found a large leak coming from a valve station owned by NW Natural Gas when they responded about 7:15 p.m. Due to the potential for explosion, Portland Road was closed in both directions and nearby residents were asked to leave. Wineman says gas company employees were able to stop the leak by 8:40 p.m. Residents have returned to their homes and the road has reopened.

Steam flash caused tofu explosion PORTLAND — Portland fire investigators have determined how a pan of tofu exploded, blowing out a window and causing $15,000 damage. The Fire Bureau said Wednesday that the woman cooking the tofu for dinner Sunday attempted to put out a grease fire by putting the pan in a sink of water. That caused a massive steam eruption that pushed out the window and activated a sprinkler. The 25-year-old woman initially told firefighters the hot pan flashed as she rinsed it. She suffered a slight hand burn. The blast knocked the 4-by6-foot window into the street.

Man charged in fake cancer diagnosis EUGENE — A Springfield man accused of faking cancer has been charged with theft by deception. Charles Embleton, 28, appeared in court Wednesday and had his trial set for Feb. 28. His lawyer advised him not to comment on the case. Police said members of Embleton’s church who raised money for medical costs became suspicious last May after he gained, rather than lost, weight. Police got a court order for his medical records, which failed to confirm a cancer diagnosis. — From wire reports

Chris Pietsch / The Register-Guard

Aaron Whisenant works out in the gym at his apartment complex in Springfield. After losing 70 pounds, Whisenant was recognized by the Air Force for his effort to get in shape to join the branch of the military early next year.

To join the Air Force, man, 23, sheds 70 pounds in 6 months By Matt Cooper Eugene Register-Guard

SPRINGFIELD — Only one man stood between Aaron Whisenant and his goal of joining the U.S. Air Force: Whisenant himself. The 23-year-old who walked into a Eugene recruiting office six months ago had brains, athleticism, a good attitude and a sense of responsibility. There was just one problem: Whisenant was 70 pounds over the limit for a 6foot-3-inch guy to enlist. What happened next is a story about devotion to country, service, eating right and working out. It starts with a young man who wanted only to be at his brother’s side in the military and ends with the brass recognizing someone as an exceptional young recruit. After being laid off earlier this year from a job as an appliance technician, Whisenant was considering his options when he followed his brother, Jeffrey, into an Air Force recruiting office. Whisenant decided to enlist, too, inspired by the history of service in his family but also wanting to keep an eye on his little brother. “He hadn’t been out in the world,” said Whisenant, a tall, powerfully built man with an easygoing demeanor. “(To have) a family member in the same branch, he wouldn’t feel like he would be alone in the military.” But the reaction from Air Force staff was cool, to say the least. Four out of five applicants don’t make the cut for the Air Force, and somebody with Whisenant’s weight challenge would be “pretty much written off,” said Master Sgt. Anthony Pandina of the 361st Recruiting Squadron at Joint Base LewisMcChord, near Tacoma, Wash. But Whisenant was a multisport athlete at Mohawk High School — including first-team all-league as a center on the

“Job well done. People should have your dedication to serve our country, and you just don’t see it in our country as often.” — Master Sgt. Anthony Pandina, 361st Recruiting Squadron at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, near Tacoma, Wash.

football team — and he knew a thing or two about getting in shape. First, he overhauled his diet. Out went bread and sweets, and wolfing down half a dish of lasagna for dinner. In came broccoli, celery and skinless chicken breasts steamed in water. Whisenant also connected with his inner chef. He found he could satisfy his cravings by cooking elaborate dishes for family and friends — soft tacos, enchiladas, burritos and special dips, all prepared, he said, to “restaurant quality.” “I spent so much time making it, once I saw them eating it, I wasn’t really thinking about eating it,” Whisenant said. “(Cooking) calms you down.” He also went on a workout tear, putting in at least two hours a day of aerobic activity in his Springfield apartment and hitting the gym in the apartment complex. His drill sergeant came in the form of workout videos starring Billy Blanks, a fitness guru and tireless leader of grueling, “cardio-boxing” exercises called Tae Bo. Whisenant punched, kicked and bobbed so regularly that he committed Blanks’ running commentary to memory. Whisenant lost 25 pounds in the first two months and repeatedly shed 10 pounds in a week. Whisenant visited the recruiting office every so often to weigh in, where Staff Sgt. Jeremiah Jackson would record his progress. “I would laugh, because I couldn’t believe it was actually happening,” Jackson said. “It was coming off in chunks.”

But as Whisenant zeroed in on his goal — 220 pounds — the big gains started to disappear. His weight was leveling off, he said, so he had to crank things up, at times working out nearly five hours a day, four days a week. Success arrived in October, when he tipped the scales at 217 pounds. On Wednesday, Pandina and Chief Master Sgt. Andrew Sites traveled from Tacoma to recognize Whisenant at the local recruiting office, where they awarded him a silver Commander’s Coin for his commitment and welcomed him to the Air Force. “Job well done,” Pandina said, shaking Whisenant’s hand. “People should have your dedication to serve our country, and you just don’t see it in our country as often.” Whisenant, who is engaged to be married Dec. 10, leaves early next year for basic training at Lackland Air Force Base near San Antonio. He’ll work as a cryptologic linguist specialist, gathering information by decrypting foreign languages. Whisenant said he’s excited to see more of his country. In fact, he hopes at some point that his travels will intersect with a taping of a favorite TV show, “Man vs. Food Nation,” a competition that revolves around copious amounts of eating. Whisenant hopes he might even be a contestant. But just once, he hastens to add. “Just as a joke,” Whisenant said, smiling. “It’s not like I’m going to dedicate my life to eating.”

ASHLAND HOMICIDE

Police investigate victim’s online gaming By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

Police trying to catch the killer who nearly decapitated a grocery store clerk on a bike path through Ashland are looking into the victim’s online gaming, including one video game that contains scenes of medieval swordplay. Police Chief Terry Holderness said Thursday that nearly two weeks into the investigation of the slaying of David Grubbs, police remain baffled, with no viable suspects, no murder weapon, and no witnesses to the crime, leading them to consider even unlikely scenarios. “I don’t feel good about the position we’re in,” he said. “We’re well into the second week. We haven’t identified a

viable suspect yet. That’s not a promising place to be. We have 15 detectives working this case. We had 40 people at one time. “It’s still possible that this is a total and complete random act that had nothing to do with the victim except time and place. That’s extremely rare, but it is possible.” That possibility prompted some 500 people to turn out Tuesday night for a community forum on the slaying, where Holderness said he could not assure people they were safe. Since indicating that the weapon might have been a very sharp sword or machete, Holderness said he has been surprised by the number of tips coming in from people saying they know someone

who owns a sword, or has a picture on their Facebook page posing with a sword. Holderness said police have interviewed people in surveillance videos from nearby businesses at the time of the slaying, and even tracked down a skateboard and helmet found in nearby bushes. They turned out to have been left by a boy from a nearby home for troubled boys, and were not related to the slaying. Grubbs was an avid online gamer, and had a new copy of a game called “Assassin’s Creed,” which includes a decapitation scene, Holderness said. Police have his two gaming consoles and dozens of games, but there is little chance of tracking down people he played with online.

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State should end religious exemption for immunizations

O

regon is near the top of a list that it’s no honor to lead. A greater percentage of parents in Oregon refuse to have their children immunized against dis-

ease than in all but a small handful of states, and it’s time the Legislature did something about it. More than 5 percent of kids in this state are not immunized, according to the Centers for Disease Control. The city with the highest percentage of unimmunized children is Ashland, but in several schools in Bend, a third or more of students attend without proper immunization. Some few no doubt have health problems that make immunization more dangerous than the diseases immunizations prevent, but most parents cite religious reasons for keeping their children unimmunized. This in a state that ranks in the bottom 10 for church attendance, according to a Gallup poll taken last year. The problem extends beyond the children whose families forgo immunization, unfortunately. The “herd� immunity effect, which provides protection to the unimmunized so long as the vast majority of those nearby are immunized, is threatened at some schools in Oregon and clearly gone in others. So far we’ve been lucky in that no major outbreak of such highly contagious diseases as measles has occurred, but there’s no guarantee our luck will continue.

As we’ve noted before, it’s time the Legislature took action by ending the religious exemption this state grants parents who simply check a box on a form and sign their name. Were it to end the religious out, Oregon would join Mississippi and West Virginia in doing so. Interestingly, Mississippi, with the highest immunization rate in the nation, also leads in church attendance, at more than double that of Oregon. We’re all for religious freedom, at least up to a point. We believe that parents should not be able to withhold medical care from children on religious grounds, for one thing. Nor do we believe they should be allowed to keep their children unvaccinated because of their beliefs. Their failure not only threatens their own children, but children and adults who may come in contact with them. That’s not a religious issue, it’s one of public health, and public health is the state’s responsibility. Lawmakers should end the religious exemption from immunization requirements as quickly as possible.

Interests of girl taken overseas come first

J

ade Axmaker has spent most of her 3½ years in the care of her mother’s sister, but a court has turned the child over to her legal father’s family. According to Portland lawyer Steven Richkind, this is an outrage that requires legal and legislative action. We don’t agree. The saga began, according to Richkind’s account, with a sham marriage between Jade’s mother, Tara Axmaker, and Fannar Gunnlaugson, an Icelandic national, to improve his chances of gaining permanent residence in the United States. Tara Axmaker was paid $1,000, said Richkind, and the two lived together for a while in Nevada and consummated the marriage. But after a short time they separated, and Tara Axmaker says Gunnlaugson couldn’t be Jade’s father because she was separated from him for 11 months before the birth. However, she doesn’t know who is the father because of drug problems, and she is now serving a four-year sentence at the Coffee Creek Correctional Institution in Wilsonville for attempted seconddegree assault in a stabbing.

Her sister, Kayla Axmaker, has been caring for the child, and Gunnlaugson was deported after the marriage was revealed to be a sham. Nevertheless, he is still the child’s legal father because he was married to her mother when she was born. A Multnomah County court considered the case in May and ordered that Jade be turned over to Gunnlaugson’s parents, and she has since been taken to Iceland for a holiday. Richkind, who is representing Tara and Kayla Axmaker, calls the case “bizarre beyond belief,� and on that we can agree. But he goes further: “How could any rational person who cares for children not recognize that an American child who speaks English does not belong in Iceland?� And: “This is something I think needs to be changed by the Legislature.� We have no trouble imagining the loss that Kayla Axmaker feels. But we expect the court to be looking out primarily for the interests of the child. It’s not in any way clear that the child would be better off under the legal control of her troubled mother, nor that any laws need changing.

Close collaboration between government, private sector keeps jobs in Central Oregon By Rick Williams During this past summer, Central Oregon Truck Co. was faced with the question of establishing a new corporate headquarters in Central Oregon or relocating to another state. Our company hauls freight throughout the United States and Canada and currently employs 125 people in Oregon. The average employee salary and benefit package is $58,530, which is approximately 150 percent of the Central Oregon average. But in order for us to build a new headquarters in Redmond’s industrial area, an acceleration lane on U.S. Highway 97 along with a widened intersection on Southeast Ninth Street is needed to accommodate the increased truck movements and provide for the safe and efficient operation of our fleet. Shortly after these needs were identified, a series of governmental entities jumped into action. The governor has set up Regional Solutions Teams for each of the economic development districts in the state to focus agency work and investments on regional priorities, to integrate public and private resources to solve problems and seize opportunities to grow Oregon’s economy and create jobs. The governor’s Regional Solutions Team, the city of Redmond, Deschutes County and Economic Development of Central Oregon worked to identify funding opportunities and completed an Immediate Opportunity Fund application.

IN MY VIEW The Oregon Transportation Commission awards these funds to transportation projects that influence the location, relocation and retention of businesses in Oregon by building and improving streets and roads that require a quick response and commitment of dollars. Through this collaborative effort our application was approved in less than a month. The total project cost is $495,000; the city of Redmond will provide $123,750 in local match, which represents 25 percent of the total project cost. The design and construction of the transportation improvements will be coordinated with the construction of COTC’s new buildings and are scheduled to be completed in October 2012. Not only does this project support retaining jobs in Oregon, it also supports the creation of jobs. COTC plans to grow our fleet by 25 units, which would make us a 200-truck company fleet. As we continue to grow our company, we anticipate adding eight to 10 jobs for logistical services, clerical, administrative and operations support. COTC continues to grow during a challenging economy because our business is nationwide and not locally dependent. While we could have been anywhere, we chose to stay in Oregon, and in particular Central Oregon, for a multitude of reasons.

“While we could have been anywhere, we chose to stay in Oregon, and in particular Central Oregon, for a multitude of reasons.� We appreciate the efforts of all of the agencies involved, and we particularly appreciate those individuals who had the foresight to see the value of a transportation company remaining here. Our special thanks go to Jon Stark at EDCO for his hard work and help. Jon really took us by the hand and helped us make decisions by either finding out answers or directing us in the right direction or to the right people. Jon was great at keeping the ball rolling. We also value the wonderful quality of life, the beauty of the state, the excellent people here in Central Oregon, the central location of Central Oregon to the 11 Western states, schools, costs of living and our family roots and ties. We were truly impressed with how quickly everyone responded, and support from all partners continued to tip the scale in Central Oregon’s favor as we considered sites in other states. The bottom line? A true collaboration between government and the private sector worked to retain jobs in Central Oregon. — Rick Williams is the CEO of Central Oregon Truck Co.

Letters policy

In My View policy

How to submit

We welcome your letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250 words and include the writer’s signature, phone number and address for verification. We edit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhere and those appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550 and 650 words, signed and include the writer’s phone number and address for verification. We edit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. We reject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating with national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel’s Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel’s Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Occupy movement’s negative mentality doesn’t reflect the 99%

V

iewed through the long lens any child of the 1960s now has, the Occupy Wall Street movement is nothing so much as a wonderful reminder that the older we get, the more we see life in shades of gray rather than in the black-andwhite certainty of our youth. It’s fine, for example, to decry the federal bailout of American banks several years ago, hard to feel sympathy for institutions that needed a government hand to stay afloat even as their practices were helping drive thousands of American families into financial ruin. At the same time, it’s easy to forget that most big banks involved in the bailout — Wells Fargo, Bank of America and Chase among them — have paid back what they borrowed, and in most cases the government actually

made a bit of money on the deal. It’s equally easy to forget that homeowners who took out mortgages they couldn’t possibly pay back were not forced into those transactions. They were voluntary, even eager, participants in their own ruin. Then there’s the Occupy movement’s protests against big-box stores on Black Friday. There’s no harm in suggesting that all our Christmas shopping be done at small local stores this year. The men and women who own those stores and the people they hire are, after all, our neighbors, their interests clearly tied to the interests of the community as a whole. At the same time, however, every person who works at the Bend Walmart and Target also lives in the region, is a neighbor, has children in the same schools our own children

JANET STEVENS attend. If their employers take their big-box stores elsewhere, those people, literally hundreds of them, will find themselves unemployed. Members of the Occupy movement claim they represent the 99 percent of Americans that most of us are, not the 1 percent who are truly wealthy. I beg to differ. I doubt I have any more in common with Occupyers than I do with Bill Gates, and I suspect I’m not alone in that. In reality, it’s almost impossible to tell. The Occupy message is so fragmented it’s difficult to discern. There are parts of it, however, that clearly do not represent my views.

For one thing, I’m not sure what part of free speech gives any group the right to take over city parks for weeks at a time. I suspect that if I and the two folks who share office space with me, all of us on the far side of 40, set up camp in Pioneer Park to protest some city policy, we’d be hustled along in pretty short order. To date the Occupy Portland group has cost that city well over $1 million, most of that in overtime costs for city police. Damage to the two parks they took over will cost at least $85,000 to repair, though that’s an early estimate that officials say will certainly go up. The irony, at least for me, comes in how most of the money spent on parks will be used. It isn’t going to replace sod or to protect damaged trees or to remove trash. No, it’s going to repair the work of vandals in public

restrooms, on park benches and statues. Sinks and toilets were destroyed, walls covered in graffiti, plumbing clogged beyond repair. That, certainly, isn’t the work of the 99 percent of us who don’t live in Bill Gates’ financial neighborhood. Yet, were we all living in Portland this morning, it’s we who would pay, right along with Gates, for the repairs. Perhaps that is what I find troublesome about the Occupy movement. It ignores the fact that in this world, we’re all in it together. Our actions and decisions influence the lives of people we know well and people we hardly know at all. When those actions are destructive, as much of what the Occupyers have done is, we all pay, like it or not. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

NORTHWEST NEWS

O    D N   Harley "Tank Tank" Clelland, of Redmond April 5, 2009 - Nov. 23, 2011 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 1:00 pm, Fri., Dec. 2nd, Funeral (followed by interment) Deschutes Memorial Gardens, Bend.

Thelma B. Sharp, of Prineville May 18, 1931 - Nov. 30, 2011 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Monday, December 5, 2011 at 12:00 p.m. at Word of Victory, 645 SE Salmon in Redmond, Oregon. A Private burial will be held at Juniper Haven Cemetery next to her husband. Contributions may be made to:

Word of Victory, 645 SE Salmon in Redmond, Oregon 97756.

Sgt. Kenneth Dew, of Prineville July 11, 1957 - Nov. 29, 2011 Arrangements: Prineville Funeral Home, 541-447-6459 Services: Funeral Services will be held on Saturday, December 3, 2011 at 10 a.m. at Prineville Funeral Home. Military Honors and graveside services will follow at Juniper Have Cemetery.

Pennie Elizabeth (Turner) Morgan, of Bend Nov. 6, 1959 - Nov. 29, 2011 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A public viewing/visitation with family will be held on Saturday, December 3, 2011, at 1:00 p.m. at Baird Memorial Chapel in La Pine. A celebration of life gathering will be held on Sunday, December 4, 2011 at 11:00 a.m., at Lava Lanes Bowling Alley, located at the foot of Pilot Butte in Bend. Contributions may be made to:

Junior Bowlers at Lava Lanes Bowling Alley, 1555 N.E. Forbes Road, Bend, OR, 97701. Checks made payable to Lava Lanes in name of Pennie Morgan. 541-318-5656.

Larry G. Zettle, of Bend Jan. 16, 1937 - Nov. 26, 2011 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home, 541-382-2471, www.niswonger-reynolds.com

Services: Memorial Mass Sat., Dec. 3, 2011 at 11:30 AM in the Historic St. Frances of Assisi Catholic Church at Lava & Franklin Streets. Contributions may be made to:

Hospice of Bend or the Bethlehem Inn.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and noon Saturday. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

FEATURED OBITUARY

Czech cartoonist created ever-cheerful Little Mole By Karel Janicek The Associated Press

PRAGUE — In the 1950s, Zdenek Miler stumbled over a molehill in woods west of Prague, giving him the idea for an animated cartoon character that has enchanted millions of children around the world and even made it into space on a NASA shuttle. Miler, creator of the Little Mole character, died Wednesday in Nova Ves pod Plesi, southwest of Prague. He was 90. Born Feb. 21, 1921, in the town of Kladno, he graduated from the Academy of Arts, Architecture and Design in Prague. He illustrated a number of children’s books and made several cartoons, but his most famous creation was the mole. He created the character, which is always cheerful and ready to help those in need, in 1956 after walking in woods near Kladno and tripping over a molehill. “So, I said to myself: That’s it — the mole,� Miler said in a 2006 interview with Czech public radio. The very first episode, titled “How the Mole got his Trousers,� was an immediate hit. Since then, 50 episodes have been made, attracting a wide audience among children in Eastern Europe and countries such as Germany, Austria, China and India. A stuffed toy of Little Mole, known as “Krtek� in Czech (pronounced KRRR-tech), returned to Earth in July after a voyage to outer space on NASA’s shuttle Endeavour. The toy accompanied American astronaut Andrew Feustel

The Associated Press file photo

Czech animator and illustrator Zdenek Miler created Little Mole, known as “Krtek� in Czech, in 1956. Miler died Wednesday. He was 90.

on NASA’s last shuttle mission. Feustel’s wife, Indira, is of Czech origin. “Krtek spent a lot of time floating around the international space station,� Feustel commented during his visit to Prague. Miler said in a letter to Feustel he was honored. The mole doesn’t speak and uses just nonverbal exclamations to express his feelings, a strategy that resonates well with an international audience. More than 5 million copies of books with the mole adventures, translated into 20 languages, have been sold worldwide as well as numerous mole toys. Miler personally signed off on all designs based on the mole until he died. “He never disappointed me,� Miler said about the mole. “He made me happy all my life.�

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Patricia Ann Abbott July 30, 1932 - Nov. 28, 2011 Patricia Ann Abbott, a life long resident of Bend, Oregon, passed away peacefully, in her home, in the presence of family on November 28, 2011. She was born July 30, 1932, in Bend to the late Walter and Elsie McCalPatricia Ann lum. Abbott Pat was raised in Bend, graduating from Bend Senior High School in 1952. She married Ronald Abbott in 1954 and raised three sons. Pat began working at the Pine Tavern Restaurant, while she and Ron owned/operated a Richfield service station on Wall Street. They later became co-owners of Abbott Bros. Petroleum for many years. Pat later worked at a Hallmark Card shop. She enjoyed all outdoor activities, including hiking and horseback riding. Pat was an avid bowler, making many friends through the sport. She was a terrific gardener and skilled at many crafts. Pat will be remembered as a loving wife, mother, grandmother and sister. She was also a sincere and caring friend to so many people. Pat is survived by her sons, Michael Abbott of Bend, Keith Abbott of Lake Tahoe, CA, Eric Abbott of Bend and by her companion and best friend, Gene Holliday of Bend. She had seven grandchildren, Christopher, Kimber, Joel, Brennan, Blakely, Zachary and Cameron; and two great-grandchildren, Lillian and Zoey. Pat is also survived by her five sisters, Margaret Yetter, Harriet Davisson Shirley Kilpatrick all of Bend, Adaline Owens of Arizona and Heather Taylor of Troutdale, OR. A Celebration of Life will be held 10:00 a.m., Saturday, December 3, 2011, at the Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Road, Bend. Contributions may be made to Partners In Care, 2075 Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. Please sign our guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com.

D E  Deaths of note from around the world: Christa Wolf, 82: One of Germany’s most important writers who won awards in both East and West Germany, including the Thomas Mann Prize in 2010. Previously a citizen of East Germany, she was a committed socialist. Her novels include “Der Geteilte Himmel� (“Divided Heaven,� 1963) and “Kassandra� (1983). Died Thursday in Berlin after a long illness. William Waller Sr., 85: Former Mississippi governor from 1972 to 1976, who as a district attorney twice unsuccessfully prosecuted the man eventually convicted of killing civil rights leader Medgar Evers. Died Wednesday in Jackson, Miss., of a heart ailment. James Atherton, 83: A Washington news photographer whose unusual camera angles captured revealing images of such events as the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s “I Have a Dream� speech and the Watergate hearings. Died Tuesday in Annapolis. Matthew Sapolin, 41: New York City’s disabilities commissioner who pushed to make building codes more accommodating to people with disabilities. He was blind. He was an accomplished wrestler, versatile musician, formidable chess player and occasional skier. Died Tuesday of cancer. Oscar Griffin Jr., 78: Editor and main writer at the Pecos Independent and Enterprise in West Texas, whose investigation of swindler Billie Sol Estes won a 1963 Pulitzer Prize. Died Nov. 23 in New Waverly, Texas, of pancreatic cancer. — From wire reports

Report: Nuclear workers’ safety culture is just fine By Shannon Dininny The Associated Press

YAKIMA, Wash. — Workers who are designing and building a waste treatment plant at the nation’s most contaminated nuclear site generally are not reluctant to raise safety concerns, even though there have been isolated cases where workers have said otherwise, a new report concluded Thursday. The report differed starkly from earlier findings of the Defense Nuclear Facilities Safety Board, which raised concerns about the safety culture at the Hanford nuclear reservation plant, and critics immediately disparaged the latest findings as being “bought and paid for� by the site contractor. The $12.3 billion plant in southeast Washington is being built to convert highly radioactive waste into a stable, glass form for permanent disposal underground. The oneof-a-kind project has long endured technical problems, resulting in delays and cost overruns, though it is widely considered the cornerstone of cleanup at the highly contaminated site. Some 53 million gallons of highly radioactive waste left from decades of plutonium production for the nation’s nuclear weapons arsenal are stored in 177 aging, underground tanks at Hanford. Many of those tanks have leaked, threatening the groundwater and the neighboring Columbia River, the largest waterway in the Pacific Northwest. Two Hanford workers have filed suit as whistle-blow-

ers — the latest one filed last month — claiming they were targeted for reprisals after raising safety concerns or offering differing technical opinions about the plant. The new report by a sevenmember team of nuclear consultants found no evidence that the U.S. Department of Energy, which oversees Hanford cleanup, and builder Bechtel National Inc. suppressed technical dissent by employees. The team also found no general reluctance to raising safety or technical issues that could impact the overall safety of the project, “even though there were isolated expressions to the contrary,� said Nils Diaz, vice chairman of the Independent Safety and Quality Culture Assessment team. Rather, the team concluded there is a lack of effective and timely resolution of technical issues on the project, which contributes to “real and perceived problems� about the project’s safety culture, he said, and communication needs to improve. “They need better communications with a common principle, and that common principle is safety,� he said.

Report quickly challenged Tom Carpenter of the worker advocacy group Hanford Challenge immediately criticized the report, calling it a “soft-pedaling� of the safety concerns. “Bechtel bought and paid for its own analysis,� he said. “This just sets up a big dispute, probably before

Congress, about who’s right, which is a shame, because I think we need to acknowledge that there is a safety culture problem and move forward to heal it, rather than continue to deny it.� The Energy Department remains committed to continuously improving the safety culture at the plant, including ensuring that technical and safety issues are addressed in a timely and effective manner, agency spokeswoman Lindsey Geisler said in a statement. She said the department will review the team’s recommendations, and once its own assessment is completed, will develop a plan to address any weaknesses and deficiencies in safety culture. Bechtel project director Frank Russo issued a lengthy statement to his employees about the report, encouraging them to read it and become familiar with it. He stressed the consultants’ points that the review was conducted independent of Bechtel but with the company’s full cooperation. The report offered many criticisms and opportunities for improvement, he said, while recognizing efforts in the past few years to improve safety. “As a management team, we accept the findings of the ISQCA team, and we will immediately initiate actions to implement the team’s recommendations,� Russo said. Regardless of who paid for the report, the team was put together with the assurance that it would be completely independent, Diaz said.

Feds propose caribou Small plane that crashed habitat safeguards held teacher, student pilot By John Miller

The Associated Press

BOISE, Idaho — Nearly 600 square miles of land in northern Idaho and northeastern Washington will be designated critical habitat for a woodland caribou herd that has seen its numbers dwindle to less than 50, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service said Tuesday. Environmental groups, including the Center for Biological Diversity and Defenders of Wildlife, sued in 2002, contending the 1984 listing of the woodland caribou under the Endangered Species Act must be accompanied by habitat protections. It took a subsequent 2009 lawsuit to force the agency into the action announced Tuesday. “It’s hard to recover species without protecting core habitat,� said Mike Leahy, of Defenders of Wildlife in Bozeman, Mont. “The potential gain here is that impacts to habitat, as opposed to just the animals themselves, will be more carefully evaluated.�

The proposal includes 295,000 acres of federal land in Idaho’s Boundary and Bonner County and Washington’s Pend Oreille County, near the Canadian border; 65,000 acres of state of Idaho land; and some 15,000 acres of private land in Idaho. The lower 48 states’ last remaining woodland caribou herd wanders the border area between Washington, Idaho and British Columbia. Caribou were listed under the ESA 27 years ago, but the Fish and Wildlife Service refrained from designating critical habitat. At the time, it argued that telegraphing to the public just where the caribou were could heighten poaching risks. Susan Burch, chief for listing and recovery in the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service office in Boise, said the new designation won’t result in significant changes in management of the rugged, mountainous territory, which is more than half the size of Rhode Island.

The Associated Press SEATTLE — The National Transportation Safety Board is investigating the Wednesday night crash of a small plane at Boeing Field in Seattle. The wreckage of the twin-engine Piper PA44 remained upside down Thursday morning, but the King County airport is open. Airport spokeswoman Rochelle Ogershok says the plane was taking off when it veered into a parked plane and caught fire. Airport firefighters quickly extinguished the flames. Officials say a student pilot in his 20s and a flight instructor in her 30s were treated for scratches. FAA records indicate the plane is registered to Hillsboro Aviation, based at the Hillsboro airport near Portland.

We cordially invite you and your family to attend the:

2011 9th Annual

Teddy Bear Tea There will be a special appearance by Santa, so bring your camera. Pictures are encouraged! Each child will receive a special stuffed Teddy Bear as a gift for attending. Holiday goodies will be served.

Saturday, December 10th 1st Seating at 10 a.m. 2nd Seating at 12 p.m.

Juniper Golf Club 1938 SW Elkhorn Ave. Redmond, OR 97756

$12.50 per Child $8.50 per Adult Tickets to event must be purchased in advance. For tickets and information

Redmond - Sisters Hospice

541-548-7483 Proceeds to benefit Hospice’s grief camp for children

Special thanks to Juniper Golf Club for hosting this event.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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W E AT H ER FOR EC A ST Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2011.

TODAY, DECEMBER 2

SATURDAY Tonight: Mostly clear.

Today: Mostly sunny.

Ben Burkel

Bob Shaw

HIGH

LOW

44

13

Astoria 48/35

51/43

Cannon Beach 49/38

Hillsboro Portland 46/31 46/29

Tillamook 52/34

Salem

49/35

42/30

45/30

Albany

Newport

47/30

50/39

50s

Roseburg

51/38

44/13

Crescent

Gold Beach

39/10

CENTRAL Mostly sunny skies today. Mostly clear skies tonight.

Vale

EAST Mostly sunny skies Ontario today. Mostly clear 42/19 skies tonight.

41/19

Nyssa 41/16

39/11

Riley

40/20

Juntura

Burns 37/12

40s

Yesterday’s state extremes

Jordan Valley

40/12

Silver Lake

40/7

Port Orford 52/38

35/14

Christmas Valley

Chemult

48/33

Unity

35/20

Hampton

Fort Rock 42/11

40/8

36/14

Brothers 41/9

La Pine 41/9

Crescent Lake 34/3

Bandon

John Day

WEST Morning clouds, becoming mostly sunny today. Clouds tonight.

Frenchglen

35/14

40/15

41/18

Grants Pass

• 67°

Paisley

45/30

55/46

43/21

47/27

Brookings

Klamath Falls 44/15

Ashland

59/43

Brookings

41/18

Chiloquin

Medford 47/29

• 8°

Fields

Lakeview

McDermitt

40/18

43/19

Meacham

39/8

-30s

-20s

Yesterday’s extremes (in the 48 contiguous states):

• 85°

-10s

0s

Vancouver 43/31

Calgary 30/13

30s

40s

Saskatoon 29/8

Portland 46/31

Bismarck 36/19

Boise 41/19

San Francisco 62/46

• 0.40” Alpine, Calif.

Salt Lake City 37/23 Las Vegas 55/36

Tijuana 59/42

Rapid City 36/20 Cheyenne 35/15 Denver 33/19 Albuquerque 40/30

Los Angeles 66/48

50s

60s

St. Paul 33/28 Des Moines 40/31 Omaha 38/30

Kansas City 42/37 Oklahoma City 48/42

Phoenix 59/44

80s

Houston 72/63

Green Bay 33/25

Chicago 41/33

90s

100s 110s

Quebec 30/15 Halifax 40/28 Portland 45/25

Boston To ronto 34/22 51/32 Detroit Buffalo 38/30 39/31 New York 53/37 Columbus 45/31 Louisville 51/32

St. Louis Nashville 58/34 47/36 Little Rock 60/40

Dallas 64/56

Chihuahua 65/33

Birmingham 62/37 New Orleans 66/55

Philadelphia 51/34 Washington, D. C. 56/36

Charlotte 63/33 Atlanta 65/42

Orlando 73/55 Miami 77/66

Monterrey 73/51

La Paz 77/53 Mazatlan Anchorage 82/55 37/36 Juneau 39/32 FRONTS

JACKSON COUNTY LIFTS BAN ON BACKYARD CHICKENS IN WHITE CITY

Bob Pennell / Mail Tribune

Jackson County commissioners smoothed ruffled feathers in White City on Wednesday when they agreed to lift a ban on backyard chickens. Under the new ordinance, the county will allow five chickens on a quarter-acre lot in the unincorporated community. The ordinance also will allow a limited number of rabbits, alpacas, sheep, goats and miniature horses. White City residents had been threatened with fines. Above, Ralph Menning with his sister-in-law Lori Hutson’s chickens in White City.

Bail denied for man charged with guard’s fatal stabbing The Associated Press PENDLETON — A 22-yearold man has told a judge he understands the murder charge against him in the fatal stabbing of an Eastern Oregon corrections officer who stopped to help a stranded motorist. Joshua Charles Weeks of Portland appeared Wednesday by video monitor before Umatilla County Circuit Judge Lynn Hampton in Pendleton. The judge denied bail and set a

70s

Winnipeg 34/20 Thunder Bay 34/25

Billings 40/17

• -3°

Honolulu 81/69

20s

Seattle 43/32

Harlingen, Texas Lake Yellowstone, Wyo.

10s

Partly cloudy and milder.

Mainly sunny.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

44 17

HIGH LOW

46 20

48 22

BEND ALMANAC

PLANET WATCH

TEMPERATURE

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury . . . .7:28 a.m. . . . . . 4:35 p.m. Venus . . . . . .9:37 a.m. . . . . . 6:15 p.m. Mars. . . . . .11:26 p.m. . . . . 12:49 p.m. Jupiter. . . . . .2:29 p.m. . . . . . 4:01 a.m. Saturn. . . . . .3:25 a.m. . . . . . 2:28 p.m. Uranus . . . . .1:18 p.m. . . . . . 1:23 a.m.

Yesterday’s weather through 4 p.m. in Bend 24 hours ending 4 p.m.. . . 0.00” High/Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41/16 Record high . . . . . . . . 65 in 2008 Month to date . . . . . . . . . . 0.00” Average month to date. . . 0.05” Record low. . . . . . . . . . 2 in 1985 Year to date . . . . . . . . . . . . 5.76” Average high . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Average year to date. . . . 10.00” Average low. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m.30.52 Record 24 hours . . .0.42 in 1951 *Melted liquid equivalent

Sunrise today . . . . . . 7:21 a.m. Sunset today . . . . . . 4:28 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow . . 7:22 a.m. Sunset tomorrow. . . 4:28 p.m. Moonrise today . . . 12:21 p.m. Moonset today . . . . . . . .none

Moon phases First

Dec. 2

Full

Last

Dec. 10 Dec. 17 Dec. 24

OREGON CITIES City

Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp

Astoria . . . . . . . .49/31/0.00 Baker City . . . . . .43/24/0.00 Brookings . . . . . .67/48/0.00 Burns. . . . . . . . . .44/17/0.00 Eugene . . . . . . . .47/27/0.00 Klamath Falls . . .47/26/0.00 Lakeview. . . . . . .37/21/0.00 La Pine . . . . . . . .46/26/0.00 Medford . . . . . . 41/27/trace Newport . . . . . . .54/36/0.00 North Bend . . . . .57/36/0.00 Ontario . . . . . . . .50/34/0.00 Pendleton . . . . . .44/23/0.00 Portland . . . . . . .47/29/0.00 Prineville . . . . . . .41/18/0.00 Redmond. . . . . . .45/13/0.00 Roseburg. . . . . . .48/36/0.00 Salem . . . . . . . . .50/34/0.00 Sisters . . . . . . . . .46/15/0.00 The Dalles . . . . . .46/26/0.00

New

Friday Hi/Lo/W

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX Saturday Hi/Lo/W

. . . . .48/35/s . . . . . .47/37/s . . . . .36/14/s . . . . . .35/18/s . . . . .59/43/s . . . . . .56/44/s . . . . .38/12/s . . . . . .34/16/s . . . . .47/30/s . . . . .46/32/pc . . . . .44/15/s . . . . . .40/16/s . . . . .43/19/s . . . . . .39/19/s . . . . . .41/9/s . . . . . .40/17/s . . . . .47/27/s . . . . . .44/25/s . . . . .50/36/s . . . . . .50/37/s . . . . .51/33/s . . . . . .53/33/s . . . . .42/19/s . . . . . .37/20/s . . . . .41/23/s . . . . . .42/19/s . . . . .46/31/s . . . . . .47/33/s . . . . .41/14/s . . . . . .41/19/s . . . . .45/18/s . . . . . .42/15/s . . . .48/33/pc . . . . . . 49/33/f . . . . .47/31/s . . . . .48/32/pc . . . . .42/12/s . . . . . .38/21/s . . . . .45/30/s . . . . . .46/26/s

SKI REPORT

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

1

LOW 0

MEDIUM 2

4

HIGH 6

V.HIGH 8

PRECIPITATION

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level and road conditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key: T.T. = Traction Tires.

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 28 Hoodoo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Mt. Ashland. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Mt. Bachelor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 34 Mt. Hood Meadows . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 41 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . .28-30 Timberline . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 55 Warner Canyon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report Willamette Pass . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . no report

Pass Conditions I-5 at Siskiyou Summit . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires I-84 at Cabbage Hill . . . . . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Aspen, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . .12-14 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass . . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Mammoth Mtn., California . . . . . . 1 . . . . . .18-24 Hwy. 26 at Government Camp. . Carry chains or T. Tires Park City, Utah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 24 Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide . . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Squaw Valley, California . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . .8-17 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Sun Valley, Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 20 Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake . . . . Carry chains or T. Tires Taos, New Mexico. . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . .24-29 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass . . . . . . . . Closed for season Vail, Colorado . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0 . . . . . . . . 18 For links to the latest ski conditions visit: For up-to-minute conditions turn to: 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-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow mix, w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

TRAVELERS’ FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS -40s

TUESDAY

Moslty sunny.

39 15

Baker City

30s

Mitchell 43/15

43/16

31/9

35/20

27/11

Spray 40/17

Madras

41/12

51/37

Union

Granite

45/17

40/10

Oakridge

Cottage Grove 46/29

Coos Bay

34/22

Prineville 41/14 Sisters Redmond Paulina 37/10 42/12 44/13 Sunriver Bend

Eugene

Joseph

Condon Willowdale

Enterprise 31/10

37/21

39/10

40s

51/38

Florence

31/18

La Grande

36/23

43/25

Camp Sherman

46/29

Yachats

Maupin

44/18

Corvallis

Wallowa

41/23

Ruggs

Warm Springs

46/29

50/36

Pendleton

45/27

41/23

30s

47/31

Hermiston 43/21

Arlington

Wasco

Sandy

Government Camp 32/24

46/29

43/24

The Biggs Dalles 43/30

45/30

McMinnville

Lincoln City

Umatilla

Hood River

MONDAY

Moslty sunny.

HIGH LOW

FORECAST: STATE Seaside

SUNDAY

hearing for Wednesday. Officials say Buddy Ray Herron, 42, was driving to work Monday night at the Eastern Oregon Correctional Institution in Pendleton when he stopped to help and was attacked. Investigators say in court documents that Weeks confessed to the killing. Police caught up with Herron’s stolen truck and arrested Weeks after he rolled the truck in a farm field.

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX . . . . . .61/44/0.00 . .50/49/sh . . .62/31/t Akron . . . . . . . . . .38/26/0.00 . .40/27/pc . 50/38/pc Albany. . . . . . . . . .44/29/0.00 . .47/22/pc . . 42/30/s Albuquerque. . . . .52/34/0.00 . .40/30/pc . .39/23/rs Anchorage . . . . . .34/28/0.05 . .37/36/sn . .36/27/rs Atlanta . . . . . . . . .60/29/0.00 . . . 65/42/s . . 59/42/s Atlantic City . . . . .52/36/0.00 . . . 55/33/s . . 51/39/s Austin . . . . . . . . . .75/31/0.00 . . .71/60/c . . 73/45/c Baltimore . . . . . . .53/37/0.00 . . . 55/32/s . . 50/37/s Billings . . . . . . . . .33/21/0.00 . .40/17/sn . 30/17/pc Birmingham . . . . .60/25/0.00 . . . 62/37/s . . 65/48/s Bismarck. . . . . . . .32/14/0.01 . .36/19/pc . . 26/13/s Boise . . . . . . . . . . .49/28/0.00 . .41/19/pc . . 35/23/s Boston. . . . . . . . . .49/39/0.00 . .51/32/pc . . 42/33/s Bridgeport, CT. . . .50/37/0.00 . . . 51/34/s . . 46/37/s Buffalo . . . . . . . . .43/30/0.00 . . 39/31/rs . 49/38/pc Burlington, VT. . . .37/28/0.00 . .40/20/sn . . 39/31/s Caribou, ME . . . . .39/24/0.00 . .35/16/sn . . 34/22/s Charleston, SC . . .61/35/0.00 . . . 65/42/s . . 66/47/s Charlotte. . . . . . . .58/29/0.00 . . . 63/33/s . . 58/33/s Chattanooga. . . . .56/28/0.00 . . . 59/33/s . . 63/38/s Cheyenne . . . . . . .31/10/0.03 . .35/15/pc . . 19/6/pc Chicago. . . . . . . . .48/25/0.00 . . . 41/33/s . . 48/39/c Cincinnati . . . . . . .48/28/0.00 . . . 46/31/s . . 55/42/s Cleveland . . . . . . .43/27/0.00 . .41/31/sh . 50/40/pc Colorado Springs .39/23/0.00 . .35/16/pc . 23/10/sn Columbia, MO . . .55/29/0.00 . .45/36/pc . 52/34/sh Columbia, SC . . . .60/29/0.00 . . . 64/34/s . . 63/37/s Columbus, GA. . . .61/30/0.00 . . . 66/38/s . . 63/44/s Columbus, OH. . . .44/26/0.00 . .45/31/pc . 52/41/pc Concord, NH. . . . .45/34/0.00 . .46/21/pc . . 42/25/s Corpus Christi. . . .83/51/0.00 . . .78/67/c . . 81/67/c Dallas Ft Worth. . .67/39/0.00 . . .64/56/c . . .69/36/t Dayton . . . . . . . . .43/23/0.00 . .44/31/pc . 52/42/pc Denver. . . . . . . . . .35/14/0.20 . .33/19/pc . 22/11/sn Des Moines. . . . . .39/30/0.04 . . . 40/31/s . .38/25/rs Detroit. . . . . . . . . .43/26/0.00 . . . 38/30/s . 45/37/pc Duluth. . . . . . . . . .28/12/0.00 . . . 31/22/s . 33/20/pc El Paso. . . . . . . . . .67/35/0.00 . .53/36/sh . 54/32/pc Fairbanks. . . . . . . . . 6/-7/0.01 . . 14/-1/sn . . 15/7/sn Fargo. . . . . . . . . . .25/13/0.00 . . . 36/20/s . 31/15/pc Flagstaff . . . . . . . .36/19/0.31 . . .31/20/c . 31/13/sn

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Grand Rapids . . . .47/29/0.00 . . . 36/24/s . . .42/36/r Green Bay. . . . . . .37/33/0.07 . . . 33/25/s . .39/31/rs Greensboro. . . . . .54/29/0.00 . . . 61/34/s . . 55/33/s Harrisburg. . . . . . .50/35/0.00 . . . 50/27/s . 47/31/pc Hartford, CT . . . . .47/33/0.00 . .51/27/pc . . 44/31/s Helena. . . . . . . . . . .29/8/0.00 . .34/15/sn . . 29/9/pc Honolulu. . . . . . . .84/68/0.00 . . . 81/69/s . . 83/69/s Houston . . . . . . . .73/39/0.00 . . .72/63/c . . 76/66/c Huntsville . . . . . . .59/26/0.00 . . . 60/32/s . . 64/44/s Indianapolis . . . . .45/24/0.00 . . . 44/32/s . 51/39/pc Jackson, MS . . . . .62/25/0.00 . . . 66/40/s . 72/58/pc Jacksonville. . . . . .66/36/0.00 . . . 68/46/s . . 71/52/s Juneau. . . . . . . . . .39/32/0.80 . . . 39/32/r . . .39/33/r Kansas City. . . . . .49/33/0.00 . .42/37/pc . 45/28/sh Lansing . . . . . . . . .38/25/0.00 . . . 35/18/s . 39/34/sh Las Vegas . . . . . . .52/42/0.00 . .55/36/pc . . 51/35/s Lexington . . . . . . .46/24/0.00 . . . 51/31/s . 56/41/pc Lincoln. . . . . . . . . .36/25/0.00 . .38/29/pc . 33/21/sn Little Rock. . . . . . .58/29/0.00 . .60/40/pc . . 63/58/c Los Angeles. . . . . .67/49/0.00 . . . 66/48/s . . 65/48/s Louisville. . . . . . . .49/27/0.00 . . . 51/32/s . . 62/43/s Madison, WI . . . . .43/31/0.00 . . . 36/29/s . 42/31/sh Memphis. . . . . . . .58/29/0.00 . . . 61/41/s . 67/56/pc Miami . . . . . . . . . .77/55/0.00 . .77/66/pc . . 78/69/s Milwaukee . . . . . .44/29/0.00 . . . 37/33/s . 44/35/sh Minneapolis . . . . .32/26/0.05 . . . 33/28/s . 34/20/sn Nashville. . . . . . . .53/25/0.00 . . . 58/34/s . . 66/46/s New Orleans. . . . .61/37/0.00 . . . 66/55/s . 71/65/pc New York . . . . . . .50/37/0.00 . . . 53/37/s . . 50/37/s Newark, NJ . . . . . .51/37/0.00 . . . 54/36/s . . 50/36/s Norfolk, VA . . . . . .54/43/0.00 . . . 57/38/s . . 57/35/s Oklahoma City . . .63/35/0.00 . .48/42/sh . 60/31/sh Omaha . . . . . . . . .39/30/0.00 . .38/30/pc . 34/21/sn Orlando. . . . . . . . .71/45/0.00 . . . 73/55/s . . 78/59/s Palm Springs. . . . .61/55/0.00 . .65/43/pc . . 62/40/s Peoria . . . . . . . . . .48/28/0.00 . . . 44/33/s . 50/37/sh Philadelphia . . . . .51/38/0.00 . . . 51/34/s . . 50/36/s Phoenix. . . . . . . . .63/52/0.00 . . .59/44/c . 58/42/pc Pittsburgh . . . . . . .40/25/0.00 . .42/28/pc . . 48/36/s Portland, ME. . . . .48/32/0.00 . .45/25/pc . . 41/30/s Providence . . . . . .49/38/0.00 . .52/32/pc . . 45/34/s Raleigh . . . . . . . . .56/29/0.00 . . . 62/34/s . . 57/33/s

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Rapid City . . . . . . .30/19/0.05 . .36/20/pc . 27/16/pc Reno . . . . . . . . . . .44/29/0.00 . . . 39/19/s . . 35/13/s Richmond . . . . . . .54/32/0.00 . . . 59/32/s . . 56/33/s Rochester, NY . . . .47/29/0.00 . .38/24/sn . 49/33/pc Sacramento. . . . . .66/50/0.00 . . . 61/39/s . . 59/35/s St. Louis. . . . . . . . .51/28/0.00 . .47/36/pc . . 55/42/c Salt Lake City . . . .43/33/0.00 . .37/23/pc . 37/19/pc San Antonio . . . . .79/39/0.00 . . .72/62/c . . 75/55/c San Diego . . . . . . .67/55/0.00 . .63/47/pc . . 63/46/s San Francisco . . . .63/57/0.00 . . . 61/45/s . . 60/45/s San Jose . . . . . . . .67/53/0.00 . . . 63/40/s . . 62/40/s Santa Fe . . . . . . . .53/22/0.00 . .36/22/pc . 32/17/sn

Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Savannah . . . . . . .63/35/0.00 . . . 65/42/s . . 67/48/s Seattle. . . . . . . . . .41/29/0.00 . . . 43/32/s . . 44/32/s Sioux Falls. . . . . . .34/18/0.00 . .34/23/pc . 31/15/sn Spokane . . . . . . . .38/24/0.00 . .39/19/pc . 32/19/pc Springfield, MO . .56/33/0.00 . . .50/37/c . 53/38/sh Tampa. . . . . . . . . .70/45/0.00 . . . 75/57/s . . 78/62/s Tucson. . . . . . . . . .66/47/0.00 . .56/38/sh . 55/34/pc Tulsa . . . . . . . . . . .64/35/0.00 . . .46/44/c . . .63/35/t Washington, DC . .52/38/0.00 . . . 56/36/s . . 51/38/s Wichita . . . . . . . . .47/35/0.00 . . .43/39/c . 47/22/sh Yakima . . . . . . . . .46/19/0.00 . . . 39/22/s . . 38/18/s Yuma. . . . . . . . . . .63/53/0.00 . .62/41/pc . . 61/41/s

INTERNATIONAL Amsterdam. . . . . .52/41/0.00 . .46/39/sh . 47/40/sh Athens. . . . . . . . . .59/37/0.00 . . . 62/45/s . . 61/43/s Auckland. . . . . . . .70/55/0.00 . .68/56/sh . 69/55/pc Baghdad . . . . . . . .61/34/0.00 . . . 62/36/s . . 62/37/s Bangkok . . . . . . not available . . . 92/75/s . . 91/73/s Beijing. . . . . . . . . .39/19/0.00 . . .38/23/c . . 39/20/s Beirut . . . . . . . . . .64/54/0.00 . . . 65/55/s . . 66/57/s Berlin. . . . . . . . . . .48/30/0.00 . .49/40/sh . 44/37/sh Bogota . . . . . . . . .64/54/0.00 . .65/51/sh . 64/52/sh Budapest. . . . . . . .32/28/0.00 . .40/29/pc . 42/34/sh Buenos Aires. . . . .75/45/0.00 . . . 79/57/s . . 82/58/s Cabo San Lucas . .90/61/0.00 . . . 81/61/s . 77/58/pc Cairo . . . . . . . . . . .70/54/0.00 . . . 67/52/s . . 68/52/s Calgary . . . . . . . . .45/14/0.00 . .30/13/pc . 36/18/pc Cancun . . . . . . . . . . .77//0.00 . .77/61/pc . 79/66/pc Dublin . . . . . . . . . .43/34/0.00 . .46/43/sh . 48/40/pc Edinburgh. . . . . . .48/34/0.00 . . .41/36/c . . 44/37/c Geneva . . . . . . . . .59/34/0.00 . .47/38/sh . 44/38/sh Harare. . . . . . . . . .90/63/0.00 . . . 89/61/t . . .86/62/t Hong Kong . . . . . .73/57/0.00 . . . 74/63/s . . 76/65/s Istanbul. . . . . . . . .50/36/0.00 . . . 53/38/s . . 54/39/s Jerusalem . . . . . . .60/38/0.00 . . . 61/42/s . . 61/43/s Johannesburg. . . .73/55/0.00 . . . 78/61/t . . .74/57/t Lima . . . . . . . . . . .73/64/0.00 . .72/62/pc . 73/63/pc Lisbon . . . . . . . . . .61/45/0.00 . . .54/44/c . 59/46/pc London . . . . . . . . .54/41/0.00 . . . 44/39/s . 51/42/sh Madrid . . . . . . . . .55/32/0.00 . .47/34/sh . 50/33/pc Manila. . . . . . . . . .88/79/0.00 . . . 88/77/t . . .87/77/t

Mecca . . . . . . . . . .90/63/0.00 . . . 88/65/s . . 86/64/s Mexico City. . . . . .73/37/0.00 . . . 74/40/s . 75/42/pc Montreal. . . . . . . .30/23/0.00 . . 32/17/sf . 33/28/pc Moscow . . . . . . . .28/27/0.00 . .29/27/pc . 32/28/sn Nairobi . . . . . . . . .75/61/0.00 . . . 76/61/t . . .76/60/t Nassau . . . . . . . . .82/70/0.00 . .76/67/pc . 77/68/pc New Delhi. . . . . . .77/54/0.00 . . . 78/56/s . . 79/56/s Osaka . . . . . . . . . .55/50/0.00 . .59/48/sh . 59/50/sh Oslo. . . . . . . . . . . .45/37/0.00 . .34/25/pc . . .39/33/r Ottawa . . . . . . . . .30/21/0.00 . . 32/18/sf . 34/31/pc Paris. . . . . . . . . . . .57/45/0.00 . .48/36/pc . 49/41/sh Rio de Janeiro. . . .95/73/0.00 . .79/69/sh . 81/69/pc Rome. . . . . . . . . . .66/43/0.00 . .64/46/sh . 64/48/sh Santiago . . . . . . . .81/55/0.00 . . . 87/53/s . . 83/51/s Sao Paulo . . . . . . .81/64/0.00 . . . 73/59/t . 71/59/sh Sapporo . . . . . . . .30/27/0.00 . .33/26/pc . .37/35/rs Seoul. . . . . . . . . . .46/39/0.00 . . .45/34/c . 43/34/sh Shanghai. . . . . . . .52/43/0.00 . .53/43/sh . . 54/42/s Singapore . . . . . . .84/77/0.00 . . . 85/76/t . . .85/77/t Stockholm. . . . . . .45/37/0.00 . . .40/33/c . 40/34/sh Sydney. . . . . . . . . .66/61/0.00 . .65/58/pc . 69/57/pc Taipei. . . . . . . . . . .70/63/0.00 . .68/58/sh . . 71/59/s Tel Aviv . . . . . . . . .68/45/0.00 . . . 66/47/s . . 66/50/s Tokyo. . . . . . . . . . .52/43/0.00 . .53/44/sh . . .64/55/r Toronto . . . . . . . . .45/30/0.00 . . 34/22/sf . 39/36/pc Vancouver. . . . . . .41/32/0.00 . . . 43/31/s . . 42/32/s Vienna. . . . . . . . . .34/30/0.00 . .42/33/pc . 42/35/sh Warsaw. . . . . . . . .37/32/0.00 . .43/35/sh . 40/33/pc


SPORTS

Scoreboard, D2 NFL, D3 NHL, D3

College basketball, D3 Prep sports, D4 Golf, D4

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP WRESTLING Officials set to host tournament More than 300 wrestlers representing high schools across the High Desert are expected to take part Saturday in the inaugural Central Oregon Wrestling Officials Association Tournament. The tournament, hosted by the COWOA, gets under way at 10 a.m. at Summit High School in Bend. According to Steve Sabine, COWOA commissioner and director of Saturday’s tournament, the event is being staged as a fundraiser for area high school wrestling programs. Fifteen COWOA members will volunteer their services to officiate the tournament, which will include wrestlers from Summit, Bend, Mountain View, Redmond, Madras, Sisters, La Pine, Culver, Gilchrist, Burns and North Lake high schools. Brackets will be filled for varsity and junior varsity divisions. Each participant is expected to wrestle five matches. Champions will be determined in 14 weight classes for both the varsity and JV levels. Team scores will not be kept. The tournament is scheduled to conclude by about 5 p.m. Admission is set at $5 for adults, $3 for students.

PREP FOOTBALL

Paving the way • Mountain View’s offensive and defensive lines have played a critical part in the Cougars’ success this season By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

After losing to Sherwood in last year’s state semifinal, Mountain View had every reason to be optimistic heading into this football season. The Cougars returned four all-state players — quarterback Jacob Hollister and his twin brother, receiver Cody Hollister, along with linebacker Joel Skotte and defensive back Dimitri Dillard — all of whom are part of a strong senior class. Mountain View was loaded at the skill positions on offense and set at linebacker and in the secondary on de-

fense. The biggest concern for the Cougars entering 2011 was how the front lines would hold up. As Mountain View prepares to play for its first football state title, that concern is pretty much moot. “If you would have asked me at the beginning of the year what our weakness was or what was I worried about, I’d have told you our offensive and defensive lines,” says Cougar coach Steve Turner, who had to replace four all-Intermountain Conference offensive linemen from last year and two all-league selections on his defensive line. See Paving / D4

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

Mountain View’s defensive line, from left, Nick Thompson, Justin Warren, Hayden Czmowski, Dylan Johnson and Nick Gentry will have a key roll in keeping Sherwood from the end zone Saturday night during the Class 5A state championship final in Hillsboro.

ADVENTURE SPORTS

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Pac-12 title game caps eventful week By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press

— Bulletin staff report

RUNNING Jingle Bell Run slated for Bend The Jingle Bell Run/ Walk for Arthritis makes its return to Bend on Saturday, and registration is still available. The 20th annual event, a 5-kilometer run/walk and a 1-mile walk to raise money for the Arthritis Foundation, begins at approximately 11:40 a.m. at the corner of Newport Avenue and Wall Street in downtown Bend. Online registration for the event has closed, but registration and packet pickup is available today from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at The Center, 2200 N.E. Neff Road in Bend. Cost is $10 or $20 depending on event and participant age. Kids 10 and under may participate in the kids run for free if they choose to not order a T-shirt. Participants can also sign up and pick up packets on Saturday starting at 9:30 a.m. at the Bank of the Cascades, located at the corner of Newport and Wall. A costume contest will be held at the race site Saturday starting at 11 a.m., and a fun run for kids age 10 and younger will begin at approximately 11:30 a.m. For more information, go to bendjinglebellrun. kintera.org or call Kim Lowry at 503-313-4954. — Bulletin staff report

NFL Seahawks roll to win over Eagles Seattle’s Marshawn Lynch ran for 148 yards while Philadelphia’s Vince Young threw four interceptions in a 31-14 victory for the Seahawks, D3

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NBA, D5 College football, D5 Adventure Sports, D6

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Crystal Jewell, left, spars with Nadine Swartout at the Bend Martial Arts Club Tuesday evening while preparing for her upcoming fight this weekend.

Life’s battles • Bend MMA fighter overcomes a horrific personal situation and enters the octagon on Saturday

C

rystal Jewell’s toddler daughters will be at cage-side Saturday night at Bend’s Midtown Ballroom, watching their unimposing 105-pound mom slug it out in her third mixed martial arts fight. Jewell will not be the headliner of Budo Fights 6, and she is 0-2 as an amateur fighter. But the fight is of unimaginable significance to the Bend resident — now that she has made it through the fight of her life. “This fight for me is huge, because of what I want to show my girls, and just to myself what I want to prove,” said Jewell, 24, shortly before spar-

MARK MORICAL ring at the Bend Martial Arts Club one evening this week. Jewell’s divorce from her husband was recently finalized, she said, and he lost his parental rights to their daughters, now ages 4 and 3. Jewell said her ex-husband sexually abused their daughters when they were just 6 months and 1½ years old. See Battles / D6

BUDO FIGHTS 6 What: Men’s and women’s mixed martial arts cage-fighting event. Includes one pro superfight and three amateur championship fights. Pro female fight pits Glena Vila, of Portland, versus Maria Andaverde, of Redding, Calif. Amateur fighter Crystal Jewell, of Bend, will take on Kelly Vilarino, of Medford Where: Bend’s Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave. When: Saturday at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets: $20 in advance at budofights.com or $25 at the door Contact: budofights.com

NATIONAL FINALS RODEO

Culver’s Bain in the money Bulletin staff report LAS VEGAS — Culver’s Brian Bain placed fourth in the bareback competition, highlighting the opening-night performance for Central Oregon contestants Thursday at the 2011 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo. Bain received a score of 86.0 to finish fourth behind current world earnings leader Kaycee Feild, whose 89.0 was good for first place. The top six placers in each round win money; Bain’s ride was worth $7,500. Three other Central Oregon cowboys in the 15-rider bareback field finished out of the money. Bobby Mote, also of Culver and a four-time

world champion in the event, tied for eighth place with a score of 81.0. Jason Havens, of Prineville, placed 11th with a score of 80.0. And Steven Peebles, of Redmond, scored a 74.5 for 14th place. Also from Central Oregon, Brenda Mays, a barrel racer from Terrebonne, placed 10th with a time of 14.58 seconds. And Powell Butte header Brandon Beers and his partner, heeler Jim Ross Cooper, of Monument, N.M., did not post a time in team roping. The 53rd annual NFR continues tonight with the second of 10 performances at the Thomas & Mack Center.

The Pac-12 Conference’s first championship game caps an eventful week in the league — so eventful that the game itself between Oregon (No. 9 BCS, No. 8 AP) and UCLA seems a bit anticlimactic. The Ducks are so heavily favored that the attention tonight may not be on Autzen Stadium’s field, but on the sidelines, where Rick Neuheisel will oversee his final game as the Bruins’ head coach. Neuheisel was fired following last weekend’s 50-0 loss to rival Southern California. It was part of a wave of coaching moves in the conference. About the time Neuheisel’s dismissal was announced, Arizona State let go of Dennis Erickson. Then Washington State parted ways with Paul Wulff, and the Cougars quickly hired former Texas Tech coach Mike Leach a day later. Neuheisel said he does not want the Bruins’ appearance in the title game to turn into a “Win One For Rick” crusade. “That sounds like a bad B movie. It need not be about me. It’s always been about us,” he said. “It’s always been about the mission and the passion that a team, if you’re really engaged with a team, can bring about. I’m just excited to be on the team for one more try.” For their last practice before departing Los Angeles for Eugene, the Bruins carried Neuheisel off Spaulding Field. Then the coach teared up while speaking to reporters. “It’s meaningful when you work to create relationships, and you want desperately for them to achieve what they’re capable of,” he said. “Despite the fact that we didn’t win enough games, I think they are achieving as people. I’m extremely proud to be a part of this team, and looking forward to — hopefully — a grand finish.” The reality is that UCLA (66, 5-4) faces a major challenge in the Ducks (10-2, 8-1). See Pac-12 / D5

Next up PAC-12 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP GAME

Bob Click / For The Bulletin

Brian Bain, of Culver, scores 86 points on Raggidy Ann to place fourth in the opening round of the NFR bareback competition.

• Who: Oregon vs. UCLA • Where: Autzen Stadium, Eugene • When: Today, kickoff at 5:20 p.m. • TV: Fox • Radio: KBND-AM 1110, KICE-AM 940


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

O  A TELEVISION

SCOREBOARD

Today GOLF 6 a.m.: Sunshine Tour, Nedbank Golf Challenge, second round, Golf Channel. Noon: PGA Tour, Chevron World Challenge, second round, Golf Channel. 9 p.m.: European Tour/Asian Tour, Hong Kong Open, third round, Golf Channel. BASKETBALL 3:30 p.m.: Men’s college, Florida at Syracuse, ESPN. 5:30 p.m.: Men’s college, Vanderbilt at Louisville, ESPN. FOOTBALL 4 p.m.: College, MAC Championship, Ohio vs. Northern Illinois at Detroit, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: College, Pac-12 Championship, UCLA at Oregon, Fox. 7:30 p.m.: High school, Washington Class 3A Tournament, final, Root Sports.

Saturday SOCCER 4:30 a.m.: English Premier League, Newcastle vs. Chelsea, ESPN2. GOLF 6 a.m.: Sunshine Tour, Nedbank Golf Challenge, third round, Golf Channel. 10 a.m.: PGA Tour, Chevron World Challenge, third round, Golf Channel. Noon: PGA Tour, Chevron World Challenge, third round, NBC. 1 p.m.: PGA Tour, Tour Qualifying Tournament, Golf Channel. 9 p.m.: European Tour/Asian Tour, Hong Kong Open, final round, Golf Channel. FOOTBALL 9 a.m.: College, Connecticut at Cincinnati, ESPN. 9 a.m.: College, Syracuse at Pittsburgh, ESPN2. 9 a.m.: College, Conference USA Championship, Southern Miss at Houston, ABC. 9:30 a.m.: College, Iowa State at Kansas State, Root Sports. 11:30 a.m.: College, UNLV at Texas Christian, Versus network. 12:30 a.m.: College, Texas at Baylor, ABC. 1 p.m.: College, SEC Championship, Georgia vs. LSU at Atlanta, CBS. 4:30 p.m.: College, BYU at Hawaii, ESPN2. 5 p.m.: College, Oklahoma at Oklahoma State, ABC. 5 p.m.: College, ACC Championship, Clemson vs. Virginia Tech at Charlotte, N.C., ESPN. 5 p.m.: College, Big Ten Championship, Michigan State vs. Wisconsin at Indianapolis, Fox. 7:30 p.m.: High school, Washington Class 4A final, Skyline vs. Skyview, Root Sports. BASKETBALL 9 a.m.: Men’s college, North Carolina at Kentucky, CBS. 12:15 a.m.: Men’s college, Arkansas at Connecticut, ESPN. 12:15 a.m.: Men’s college, Gonzaga at Illinois, ESPN2. 1:30 p.m.: Men’s college, Texas at UCLA, Root Sports. 2:15 p.m.: Men’s college, Pittsburgh at Tennessee, ESPN. 3:30 p.m.: Men’s college, Eastern Washington at Washington State, Root Sports. 5 p.m.: Men’s college, Oregon at BYU, ESPNU. FIGURE SKATING 10 a.m.: ISU Grand Prix, NBC.

Sunday GOLF 6 a.m.: Sunshine Tour, Nedbank Golf Challenge, final round, Golf Channel. 10 a.m.: PGA Tour, Chevron World Challenge, final round, Golf Channel. Noon: PGA Tour, Chevron World Challenge, final round, NBC. 1 p.m.: PGA Tour, Tour Qualifying Tournament, Golf Channel. FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL, Oakland Raiders at Miami Dolphins, CBS. 10 a.m.: NFL, Denver Broncos at Minnesota Vikings, Fox. 1 p.m.: NFL, Green Bay Packers at New York Giants, Fox. 5:15 p.m.: NFL, Detroit Lions at New Orleans Saints, NBC. SKIING 10 a.m.: USSA Birds of Prey (taped), NBC. BOWLING 10 a.m.: PBA Tour, World Tour Finals, ESPN. BASKETBALL 11 a.m.: Men’s college, BB&T Classic, George Washington vs. Virginia Commonwealth, Versus network. 1 p.m.: Men’s college, North Carolina State at Stanford, Root Sports. 1:30 p.m.: Men’s college, BB&T Classic, Maryland vs. Notre Dame, Versus network. 5 p.m.: Men’s college, Montana at Oregon State, Root Sports.

RADIO Saturday FOOTBALL 5:30 p.m.: High school, Class 5A final, Mountain View vs. Sherwood at Hillsboro, KBND-AM 1110, KICE-AM 940. Listings are the most accurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for late changes made by TV or radio stations.

ON DECK

CCSU 83, Bryant 51 Colgate 74, E. Michigan 70 Harvard 55, Vermont 48 LIU 78, Wagner 73 LIU 78, Wagner 73 Lehigh 78, Fordham 60 Loyola (Md.) 76, Marist 63 Robert Morris 66, Fairleigh Dickinson 54 Sacred Heart 68, Quinnipiac 55 St. Francis (NY) 64, Mount St. Mary’s 54 St. Francis (Pa.) 71, Monmouth (NJ) 49 St. Peter’s 51, Siena 44 SOUTH Appalachian St. 78, UNC Greensboro 64 Belmont 98, Kennesaw St. 52 Campbell 96, Liberty 82 Charleston Southern 83, Radford 73 Coastal Carolina 87, VMI 78 Coll. of Charleston 83, The Citadel 64 Davidson 72, Wofford 69 Georgetown 57, Alabama 55 Georgia Southern 84, Chattanooga 76 Georgia St. 73, FIU 47 Kentucky 81, St. John’s 59 Louisiana-Lafayette 78, McNeese St. 56 Mercer 79, Lipscomb 72 Middle Tennessee 77, Tennessee St. 62 Murray St. 70, W. Kentucky 59 Providence 76, South Carolina 67 SC-Upstate 50, Jacksonville St. 48 Savannah St. 65, Hampton 49 Stetson 73, ETSU 65 UNC Asheville 66, Gardner-Webb 60 W. Carolina 75, Samford 71 Winthrop 59, Presbyterian 56 MIDWEST Cleveland St. 45, Wright St. 43 Green Bay 71, Ill.-Chicago 68 Kansas St. 69, George Washington 56 Kent St. 83, Morehead St. 63 Milwaukee 59, Loyola of Chicago 41 Mississippi 70, DePaul 68 Oakland 101, South Dakota 83 S. Dakota St. 97, IUPUI 93 UMKC 81, IPFW 66 W. Illinois 55, N. Dakota St. 51 Wichita St. 75, Cal St.-Fullerton 60 Youngstown St. 64, Detroit 61 SOUTHWEST Sam Houston St. 66, Paul Quinn 54 Texas Tech 61, Texas A&M-CC 54 FAR WEST San Francisco 65, Montana 62 Stanford 72, Seattle 49 Westminster (Utah) 73, N. Colorado 60

IN THE BLEACHERS

Today Boys basketball: Eagle Point at Bend, 7 p.m.; Grants Pass at Mountain View, 7 p.m.; Summit vs. Reynolds at Aloha Tournament, 4:45 p.m.; Lakeview at La Pine, 8:15 p.m.; Culver at Sherman County Tournament in Moro, 3 p.m. Girls basketball: Mountain View at Grants Pass, 7 p.m.; Bend at Eagle Point, 7 p.m.; Summit at Aloha Tournament, TBA; Sisters at Crook County, 7 p.m.; Lakeview at La Pine, 6:45 p.m.; Culver at Sherman County Tournament in Moro, 3 p.m. Wrestling: Mountain View, Bend, La Pine, Sisters, Gilchrist, Culver at Central Oregon Officials Tournament at Summit, TBA Crook County at Sweet Home, 7 p.m.; Redmond at South Salem, TBA Saturday Football: Class 5A Championship, Mountain View vs. Sherwood at Hillsboro, 5:30 p.m. Boys basketball: Grants Pass at Bend, 12:45 p.m.; Eagle Point at Mountain View, 10:45 a.m.; Redmond at North Medford, 6 p.m.; Summit at Aloha Tournament, TBA; La Pine hosts La Pine Tournament, TBA; Crook County at Sisters, 7:15 p.m.; Culver at Sherman County Tournament in Moro, TBA Girls basketball: Bend at Grants Pass, 12:45 p.m.; Redmond at North Medford, 4:15 p.m.; Summit at Aloha Tournament, TBA; La Pine hosts La Pine Tournament, TBA; Prospect at Gilchrist, 6 p.m. Wrestling: Mountain View, Bend, La Pine, Sisters, Gilchrist, Culver at Central Oregon Officials Tournament at Summit, TBA Swimming: Mountain View, Bend, Madras at Madras Relays, 10 a.m.

PREP SPORTS Football 2011 OSAA State Championships ——— Class 6A Semifinals At Jeld-Wen Field, Portland Saturday’s Games Jesuit vs. Lake Oswego, noon Sheldon vs. Central Catholic, 4 p.m. Class 5A Final Saturday’s Game At Hillsboro Stadium, Hillsboro Mountain View vs. Sherwood, 5:30 p.m. Class 4A Final Saturday’s Game At Hillsboro Stadium, Hillsboro Siuslaw vs. La Salle Prep, 2:15 p.m. Class 3A Final Saturday’s Game At Hillsboro Stadium, Hillsboro Dayton vs. Santiam Christian, 11 a.m. Class 2A Final Saturday’s Game At Cottage Grove H.S. Gold Beach vs. Scio, 4:30 p.m. Class 1A Final Saturday’s Game At Cottage Grove H.S. Perrydale vs. Camas Valley, 1 p.m.

RODEO 53rd annual Wrangler National Finals Rodeo Thomas & Mack Center, Las Vegas, Nev. Thursday’s Results First Round Bareback riding: 1. Kaycee Feild, Payson, Utah, 89 points on Bar T Rodeo’s Bitter Robin, $17,885; 2. Casey Colletti, Pueblo, Colo., 87.5, $14,135; 3. Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb., 86.5, $10,673; 4. Brian Bain, Culver, Ore., 86, $7,500; 5. Cody DeMers, Kimberly, Idaho, 85, $4,615; 6. Ryan Gray, Cheney, Wash., 84, $2,885; 7. Clint Cannon, Waller, Texas, 83; 8. (tie) Bobby Mote, Culver, Ore., and Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas, 81 each; 10. Will Lowe, Canyon, Texas, 80.5; 11. Jason Havens, Prineville, Ore., 80; 12. Wes Stevenson, Lubbock, Texas, 77.5; 13. Matt Bright, Azle, Texas, 77; 14. Steven Peebles, Redmond, Ore., 74.5; 15. Royce Ford, Briggsdale, Colo., 69.5. Steer wrestling: 1. (tie) Jason Miller, Lance Creek, Wyo., and Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore., 3.9 seconds, $16,010 each; 3. (tie) Luke Branquinho, Los Alamos, Calif., and Shawn Greenfield, Lakeview, Ore., 4.2, $9,087 each; 5. (tie) Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore., and Stockton Graves, Newkirk, Okla., 4.3, $3,750 each; 7. (tie) Todd Suhn, Hermosa, S.D., and Jake Rinehart, Highmore, S.D., 4.4 each; 9. Dean Gorsuch, Gering, Neb., 4.5; 10. Billy Bugenig, Ferndale, Calif., 4.8; 11. Seth Brockman, Wheatland, Wyo., 5.0; 12. Sean Mulligan, Coleman, Okla., 6.4; 13. (tie) Olin Hannum, Malad, Idaho, Casey Martin, Sulphur, La., and Mickey Gee, Wichita Falls, Texas, NT. Team roping: 1. Matt Sherwood, Pima , Ariz./Cory Petska, Marana, Ariz., 4.1 seconds, $17,885 each; 2. (tie) Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont./Travis Graves, Jay, Okla., and Turtle Powell, Stephenville, Texas/Jhett Johnson, Casper, Wyo., 4.3, $12,404 each; 4. Jake Barnes, Scottsdale, Ariz./Walt Woodard, Stephenville, Texas, 4.8, $7,500; 5. Kaleb Driggers, Albany, Ga./Brad Culpepper, Poulan, Ga., 5.5, $4,615; 6. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas/Patrick Smith, Midland, Texas, 5.9, $2,885; 7. Chad Masters, Cedar Hill, Tenn./Jade Corkill, Fallon, Nev., 6.3; 8. Colby Lovell, Madisonville, Texas/York Gill, Memphis, Tenn., 9.6; 9. Derrick Begay, Seba Dalkai, Ariz./Cesar de la Cruz, Tucson, Ariz., 9.7; 10. Erich Rogers, Round Rock, Ariz./Kory Koontz, Sudan, Texas, 15.4; 11. (tie) Luke Brown, Stephenville, Texas/Martin Lucero, Stephenville, Texas; Spencer Mitchell, Colusa, Calif./Broc Cresta, Santa Rosa, Calif.; Brady Tryan, Huntley, Mont./Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.; Brandon Beers, Powell Butte, Ore./ Jim Ross Cooper, Monument, N.M., and Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash./Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash., NT. Saddle bronc riding: 1. Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa, 85.5 points on Stace Smith Pro Rodeo’s Goin South, $17,885; 2. Bradley Harter, Weatherford, Texas, 84.5, $14,135; 3. (tie) Jesse Bail, Camp Crook, S.D., and Tyler Corrington, Hastings, Minn., 84, $9,087 each; 5. Cody Wright, Milford, Utah, 83, $4,615; 6. Chad Ferley, Oelrichs, S.D., 82.5, $2,885; 7. Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M., 82; 8. (tie) Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah, and Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La., 79.5 each; 10. Ty Atchison, Jackson, Mo., 79; 11. Sam Spreadborough, Snyder, Texas, 75.5; 12. (tie) Chuck Schmidt, Keldron, S.D., and Jesse Kruse, Great Falls, Mont., 75 each; 14. Jacobs Crawley, College Station, Texas, 69.5; 15. Heith DeMoss, Heflin, La., NS. Tie-down roping: 1. Cody Ohl, Hico, Texas, 7.5 seconds, $17,885; 2. (tie) Clint Cooper, Decatur, Texas, and Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho, 7.7, $12,404 each; 4. Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla., 7.8, $7,500; 5. (tie) Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas, and Tyson Durfey, Colbert, Wash., 7.9, $3,750 each; 7. Timber Moore, Aubrey, Texas, 8.1; 8. Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La., 8.3; 9. (tie) Scott Kormos, Teague, Texas, and Clif Cooper, Decatur, Texas, 8.4 each; 11. Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas, 9.0; 12. Jerrad Hofstetter, Portales, N.M., 9.2; 13. Adam Gray, Seymour, Texas, 9.8; 14. Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas, 18.8; 15. Hunter Herrin, Apache, Okla., 20.1. Barrel racing: 1. (tie) Brittany Pozzi, Victoria, Texas, and Lindsay Sears, Nanton, Alberta, 14.03 seconds, $16,010 each; 3. Tammy Fischer, Ledbetter, Texas, 14.05, $10,673; 4. (tie) Sherry Cervi, Marana, Ariz., and Jane Melby, Backus, Minn., 14.08, $6,058 each; 6. Jeanne Anderson, White City, Kan., 14.19, $2,885; 7. Christina Richman, Glendora, Calif., 14.24; 8. Jill Moody, Letcher, S.D., 14.27; 9. Jody Sheffield, Ogden, Utah, 14.36; 10. Brenda Mays, Terrebonne, Ore., 14.58; 11. Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D., 19.02; 12. Carlee Pierce, Stephenville, Texas, 19.04; 13. (tie) Sue Smith, Blackfoot, Idaho, and Britany Fleck, Mandan, N.D., 19.31 each; 15. Angie Meadors, Blanchard, Okla., 19.45. Bull riding: 1. Seth Glause, Cheyenne, Wyo., 86.5 points on Five Star Rodeo’s Gangster, $17,885; 2. Shane Proctor, Grand Coulee, Wash., 84.5, $14,135; 3. Steve Woolsey, Payson, Utah, 84.0, $10,673; 4. Tyler Willis, Wheatland, Wyo., 82.5, $7,500; 5. Trevor Kastner, Ardmore, Okla., 77.5, $4,615; 6. (tie) Jacob O’Mara, Prairieville, La.; J.W. Harris, Mullin, Texas; Wesley Silcox, Santaquin, Utah; Bobby Welsh, Gillette, Wyo.; Clayton Foltyn, El Campo, Texas; Chandler Bownds, Lubbock, Texas; Clayton Savage, Cheyenne, Wyo.; L.J. Jenkins, Porum, Okla.; Tate Stratton, Kellyville, Okla., and Cody Whitney, Asher, Okla., NS.

FOOTBALL NFL National Football League All Times PST ——— AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct New England 8 3 0 .727 N.Y. Jets 6 5 0 .545 Buffalo 5 6 0 .455 Miami 3 8 0 .273 South

PF 331 256 261 212

L T Pct 3 0 .727 5 0 .545 8 0 .273 11 0 .000 North W L T Pct Baltimore 8 3 0 .727 Pittsburgh 8 3 0 .727 Cincinnati 7 4 0 .636 Cleveland 4 7 0 .364 West W L T Pct Oakland 7 4 0 .636 Denver 6 5 0 .545 Kansas City 4 7 0 .364 San Diego 4 7 0 .364 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct Dallas 7 4 0 .636 N.Y. Giants 6 5 0 .545 Washington 4 7 0 .364 Philadelphia 4 8 0 .333 South W L T Pct New Orleans 8 3 0 .727 Atlanta 7 4 0 .636 Tampa Bay 4 7 0 .364 Carolina 3 8 0 .273 North W L T Pct Green Bay 11 0 0 1.000 Chicago 7 4 0 .636 Detroit 7 4 0 .636 Minnesota 2 9 0 .182 West W L T Pct San Francisco 9 2 0 .818 Seattle 5 7 0 .417 Arizona 4 7 0 .364 St. Louis 2 9 0 .182 ——— Thursday’s Game Seattle 31, Philadelphia 14 Sunday’s Games Kansas City at Chicago, 10 a.m. Atlanta at Houston, 10 a.m. Denver at Minnesota, 10 a.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Washington, 10 a.m. Oakland at Miami, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Indianapolis at New England, 10 a.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:15 p.m. Dallas at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 1:15 p.m. Detroit at New Orleans, 5:20 p.m. Monday’s Game San Diego at Jacksonville, 5:30 p.m. Houston Tennessee Jacksonville Indianapolis

PA 223 241 281 206

W 8 6 3 0

PF 293 226 138 150

PA 179 212 200 327

PF 272 233 259 165

PA 182 188 215 216

PF 260 221 153 249

PA 274 260 265 275

PF 270 252 183 271

PA 225 277 222 282

PF 362 259 199 252

PA 252 227 291 305

PF 382 288 316 214

PA 227 232 246 295

PF 262 216 213 140

PA 161 246 256 270

Thursday’s Summary

Seahawks 31, Eagles 14 Philadelphia Seattle

0 7 0 7 — 14 7 10 7 7 — 31 First Quarter Sea—Lynch 15 run (Hauschka kick), 9:19. Second Quarter Sea—Lynch 40 run (Hauschka kick), 14:50. Phi—McCoy 1 run (Henery kick), 11:43. Sea—FG Hauschka 49, :16. Third Quarter Sea—Tate 11 pass from Jackson (Hauschka kick), 8:04. Fourth Quarter Phi—McCoy 2 pass from Young (Henery kick), 12:51. Sea—Hawthorne 77 interception return (Hauschka kick), 4:24. A—67,039. ——— Phi Sea First downs 20 15 Total Net Yards 330 347 Rushes-yards 25-132 33-174 Passing 198 173 Punt Returns 0-0 3-0 Kickoff Returns 4-92 1-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 4-146 Comp-Att-Int 17-29-4 13-16-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-10 3-17 Punts 4-46.3 5-39.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-0 Penalties-Yards 5-28 5-30 Time of Possession 29:40 30:20 ——— INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Philadelphia: McCoy 17-84, Young 5-32, Brown 2-11, D.Jackson 1-5. Seattle: Lynch 22-148, Washington 6-9, Tate 1-8, Forsett 2-5, Jackson 2-4. PASSING—Philadelphia: Young 17-29-4-208. Seattle: Jackson 13-16-0-190. RECEIVING—Philadelphia: Cooper 5-94, McCoy 449, D.Jackson 4-34, Celek 3-21, Avant 1-10. Seattle: Tate 4-47, Robinson 4-41, Miller 2-53, Obomanu 2-28, Baldwin 1-21. MISSED FIELD GOALS—None.

College Schedule All Times PST (Subject to change) Thursday’s Game SOUTH West Virginia 30, South Florida 27 ——— Today’s Games Mid-American championship, Ohio vs. N. Illinois, at Detroit, 4 p.m. Pac-12 championship, UCLA at Oregon, 5 p.m. ——— Saturday’s Games EAST Syracuse at Pittsburgh, 9 a.m. SOUTH Louisiana-Monroe at FAU, 1 p.m. SEC championship, Georgia vs. LSU, at Atlanta, 1 p.m. ACC championship, Clemson vs. Virginia Tech, at Charlotte, N.C., 5 p.m. MIDWEST UConn at Cincinnati, 9 a.m. Iowa St. at Kansas St., 9:30 a.m. Big Ten championship, Michigan St. vs. Wisconsin, at Indianapolis, 5 p.m. SOUTHWEST C-USA championship, Southern Miss at Houston, 9 a.m. UNLV at TCU, 11:30 a.m. Texas at Baylor, 12:30 p.m. Middle Tennessee at North Texas, 1 p.m. Troy at Arkansas St., 1:30 p.m. Oklahoma at Oklahoma St., 5 p.m.

FAR WEST Wyoming at Colorado St., 11 a.m. Utah St. at New Mexico St., 12:30 p.m. Idaho at Nevada, 1:05 p.m. New Mexico at Boise St., 3 p.m. BYU at Hawaii, 4:30 p.m. Fresno St. at San Diego St., 5 p.m.

Women’s College

Betting Line Favorite BILLS BEARS DOLPHINS STEELERS Ravens Jets Falcons BUCS SAINTS VIKINGS 49ERS Cowboys Packers PATRIOTS Chargers

NFL (Home teams in Caps) Opening Current Sunday 1.5 2 8 7 3 3 7 7 7 6.5 3.5 3 2.5 2.5 3.5 3 9 9 PK 1.5 13 13 6.5 4.5 7 6.5 21 20 Monday 3 3

Underdog Titans Chiefs Raiders Bengals BROWNS REDSKINS TEXANS Panthers Lions Broncos Rams CARDS GIANTS Colts JAGUARS

COLLEGE Current Underdog Today MAC Championship Detroit, Mich. N. Illinois 3.5 3.5 Ohio Pac-12 Championship OREGON 30.5 31.5 Ucla Saturday CINCINNATI 9.5 9.5 Connecticut PITTSBURGH 12 11 Syracuse KANSAS STATE 11.5 11 Iowa State Wyoming 6 6 COLORADO ST. TCU 40.5 39 Unlv OKLAHOMA ST. 3 3 Oklahoma BAYLOR 3 3 Texas NEVADA 19.5 20 Idaho BOISE STATE 49.5 49 New Mexico Byu 8 8 HAWAII Utah State 13 14 N.M. ST. SAN DIEGO ST. 7.5 8 Fresno St. Conference USA Championship HOUSTON 14 14 So. Miss. SEC Championship Atlanta Lsu 11.5 13 Georgia ACC Championship Charlotte, N.C. Va. Tech 7 7 Clemson Big 10 Championship Indianapolis Wisconsin 9.5 9.5 Michigan St. Favorite

Opening

HOCKEY NHL NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PST ——— EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Pittsburgh 26 15 7 4 34 82 N.Y. Rangers 22 14 5 3 31 65 Philadelphia 23 13 7 3 29 80 New Jersey 23 12 10 1 25 58 N.Y. Islanders 22 7 11 4 18 43 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Boston 23 15 7 1 31 81 Toronto 25 14 9 2 30 82 Buffalo 24 13 10 1 27 68 Ottawa 25 12 11 2 26 77 Montreal 26 10 11 5 25 65 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Florida 25 13 8 4 30 68 Washington 24 12 11 1 25 72 Tampa Bay 24 11 11 2 24 65 Winnipeg 25 10 11 4 24 71 Carolina 27 8 15 4 20 64 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF Detroit 23 15 7 1 31 69 Chicago 25 14 8 3 31 80 St. Louis 24 14 8 2 30 59 Nashville 25 12 9 4 28 66 Columbus 25 7 15 3 17 59 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF Minnesota 25 15 7 3 33 60 Vancouver 25 14 10 1 29 78 Edmonton 25 12 10 3 27 67 Colorado 25 11 13 1 23 68 Calgary 24 10 12 2 22 54 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF Dallas 25 15 9 1 31 65 Los Angeles 25 13 8 4 30 59 San Jose 22 14 7 1 29 64 Phoenix 24 13 8 3 29 65 Anaheim 24 7 13 4 18 54 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Columbus 4, Calgary 3, SO San Jose 4, Montreal 3, SO Pittsburgh 2, Washington 1 N.Y. Rangers 5, Carolina 3 Dallas 3, Ottawa 2 Winnipeg 1, Phoenix 0 Nashville 6, Vancouver 5 Los Angeles 2, Florida 1 Today’s Games Detroit at Buffalo, 4:30 p.m. New Jersey at Minnesota, 5 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 6 p.m. Columbus at Edmonton, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Anaheim, 7 p.m.

BASKETBALL Men’s College Thursday’s Results ——— EAST American U. 69, UMBC 58 Arkansas St. 58, St. Bonaventure 52

GA 64 49 68 64 69 GA 50 81 63 86 68 GA 62 77 76 80 91 GA 51 78 50 68 82 GA 55 66 63 74 64 GA 67 56 51 58 77

Thursday’s Results ——— EAST Army 55, Hawaii 51 Delaware 81, Princeton 70 George Mason 55, UMass 52 Hofstra 94, Seton Hall 74 Hofstra 94, Seton Hall 74 Marist 57, Hartford 51 Northeastern 78, Vermont 62 San Diego 54, Columbia 32 SOUTH Appalachian St. 64, Georgia Southern 45 Chattanooga 63, UNC-Greensboro 46 Davidson 80, Winthrop 65 Duke 64, Purdue 53 George Mason 55, UMass 52 Illinois 61, Clemson 50 James Madison 62, Liberty 58 Kennesaw St. 55, Belmont 27 Lipscomb 80, Mercer 70 Memphis 88, Tennessee St. 64 Richmond 78, VCU 77 Stetson 68, ETSU 60 Virginia 65, Indiana 49 Wake Forest 82, Minnesota 65 MIDWEST Cincinnati 64, Morgan St. 60 Detroit 87, Ball St. 68 Drake 74, North Dakota 60 IPFW 65, South Dakota 63 Kansas 75, SMU 52 Miami 76, Michigan St. 60 Toledo 54, Iona 42 SOUTHWEST Sam Houston St. 64, Texas-Pan American 56 TCU 80, Houston 35 UTEP 81, Lamar 52 FAR WEST BYU 82, Arizona 73 Creighton 66, Wyoming 50 Fresno St. 81, Oregon 71 Loyola Marymount 57, New Mexico 54 Sacramento St. 98, Fresno Pacific 87 San Jose St. 74, N. Arizona 64 Santa Clara 90, CS Northridge 72 Utah 81, Weber St. 63

GOLF PGA Tour Chevron World Challenge Thursday At Sherwood Country Club Thousand Oaks, Calif. Yardage: 7,023 yards; Par: 72 Purse: $5 million First Round K.J. Choi Tiger Woods Steve Stricker Nick Watney Jim Fuyrk Rickie Fowler Matt Kuchar Hunter Mahan Gary Woodland Webb Simpson Zach Johnson Jason Day Bo Van Pelt Bubba Watson Keegan Bradley Martin Laird Bill Haas Paul Casey

31-35—66 33-36—69 34-35—69 34-37—71 36-35—71 37-34—71 35-37—72 35-37—72 37-36—73 35-38—73 37-36—73 35-39—74 37-37—74 36-39—75 39-37—76 40-37—77 40-38—78 38-41—79

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Traded RHP Randy Henry and player to be named to the Texas Rangers for C Taylor Teagarden. BOSTON RED SOX — Agreed to terms with manager Bobby Valentine on a two-year contract. CLEVELAND INDIANS — Named Phil Clark hitting coach of Columbus (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Zach Miner, INF Jamie Romak, LHP Marlon Arias, LHP Tommy Hottovy, INF Tony Abreu, INF Eric Duncan and INF Sharlon Schoop on minor league contracts. National League CINCINNATI REDS — Named Rick Sweet minor league catching coordinator and Smokey Garrett part-time hitting instructor. LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Agreed to terms wit INF Adam Kennedy on a one-year contract. NEW YORK METS — Promoted Chris Becerra to director of international scouting, Jim D’Aloia to director of professional scouting, Doug Thurman West Coast scouting supervisor, Tim Fortugno professional scout and Hector Rincones to Venezuelan supervisor. Named Ron Romanick minor league pitching coordinator, Tom Clark and Bryn Alderson professional scouts, Mike Silvestri South Florida-Puerto Rico scout, Jim Bryant North Florida-Georgia scout, Kevin Roberson Arizona-New Mexico-Colorado-Nevada scout and Jarrett England OhioKentucky-Tennessee scout and Ash Lawson special assignment scout. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Named Rick Sofield manager of West Virginia (SAL), Dave Turgeon manager of State College (NYP) and Larry Sutton and Gera Alvarez managers of the two Pirates entries in the Dominican Summer League. HOCKEY National Hockey League BOSTON BRUINS — Signed C David Krejci to a three-year contract extension. Assigned F Jordan Caron and D Steve Kampfer to Providence (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS — Recalled RW Chris Conner from Grand Rapids (AHL). FLORIDA PANTHERS — Recalled C Bracken Kearns from San Antonio (AHL). NEW YORK ISLANDERS — Recalled D Dylan Reese from Bridgeport (AHL) on an emergency basis. NEW YORK RANGERS — Assigned F Andre Deveaux to Connecticut (AHL). OTTAWA SENATORS — Assigned D Matt Carkner to Binghamton (AHL) for conditioning. COLLEGE ARIZONA—Signed Rich Rodriguez, football coach, to a five-year contract. COLORADO STATE — Fired athletic director Paul Kowalczyk. Named Jack Graham athletic director. TEXAS A&M—Fired football coach Mike Sherman.


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

S  B

Volleyball •Ducks ousted from NCAA tourney: No. 13 Oregon lost 3 games to 2 to Colorado State in the first round of the NCAA Division I volleyball tournament Thursday at the Stan Sheriff Center in Honolulu. The Ducks, who were making their fifth NCAA tournament appearance in the last six years, finished the season with an overall record of 21-10.

Football • West Virginia rallies for share of Big East title: Tavon Austin returned a kickoff 90 yards for a touchdown, Pat Miller scored on a 52-yard interception return and Tyler Bitancurt kicked a 28-yard field goal as time expired, helping No. 22 West Virginia clinch a share of the Big East championship with a 30-27 victory over South Florida on Thursday night in Tampa, Fla. The Mountaineers (9-3, 5-2) pulled even with Louisville in the conference standings and likely will receive the league’s automatic berth in the Bowl Championship Series if Cincinnati beats Connecticut on Saturday to create a three-way tie for the title. • A&M fires Sherman after disappointing season: Mike Sherman was fired as Texas A&M’s coach after the Aggies finished the regular season a disappointing 6-6. Athletic Director Bill Byrne announced the move in a statement Thursday night. Sherman was 25-25 in four seasons. He was hired at the end of the 2007 season, three days after Dennis Franchione resigned. Sherman’s best and only winning season came last year when the Aggies won their last six regularseason games and lost in the Cotton Bowl to finish 9-4. • WADA states NFLPA stance on HGH test ‘not about science’: Criticizing the NFL Players Association for blocking tests for human growth hormone, the head of the World Anti-Doping Agency said Thursday the union’s objections are “not about science” and have “no substance.” Speaking to reporters at an anti-doping conference hosted at NFL headquarters, WADA director general David Howman added that the NFLPA’s stance could lead one to believe that HGH use is a problem in pro football.

NFL

COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP

Seahawks cruise past Eagles By Tim Booth The Associated Press

SEATTLE — Marshawn Lynch loves the prime-time stage, even if he’s rarely given such a spotlight. But he wasn’t about to accept any praise on a night when he certainly deserved it. “It was all about the offensive line. We managed the game, we came out victorious, everybody’s happy, and now we’re on to our break,” Lynch said during a very brief locker room appearance. “Thank you.” Seattle’s hard-charging running back bulled through Philadelphia for 148 yards and a pair of first-half touchdowns, David Hawthorne returned the third of Vince Young’s four interceptions 77 yards for a score, and the Seahawks rolled to a 31-14 victory Thursday that only added to the Eagles’ miserable season. Lynch ran into and escaped from a massive pileup for a 15-yard TD run in the first quarter, then made a quick cut and went back against the flow for a 40yard scoring dash on the first play of the second quarter to give the Seahawks (57) a 14-0 lead. It was the second-best performance of Lynch’s career and a capper to what has been his finest stretch as a pro. Lynch never had consecutive 100-yard rushing games until a few weeks ago. Now he’s done it in four of Seattle’s past five, and the only time he didn’t, Lynch had 88 yards in a victory over St. Louis. His first-quarter, escape-act touchdown against Philadelphia (4-8) gave Lynch eight straight games with at least one score and added a highlight reminiscent of his famous tackle-breaking, 67yard TD run in last year’s NFC playoffs against New Orleans. It’s all adding up to more dollars likely coming Lynch’s way. He’s a free agent after the season. “He fights for every yard, every carry he gets,” Seattle quarterback Tarvaris Jackson said. “It’s like every carry is his last carry.” Lynch had 90 yards by halftime, the most first-half yards rushing in his career. He averaged 6.7 yards per carry and almost immediately provided a spark the Seahawks needed on a short week. And he did it while battling an upset stomach that occasionally forced him to the sideline. “The guy blows my mind every time we step on the field,” Seattle fullback Michael Robinson said. Golden Tate’s 11-yard, toe-tapping touchdown grab along the back edge of the end zone in the third quarter pushed Seattle’s cushion to 17. Jackson finished

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

Seattle Seahawk running back Marshawn Lynch carries during the first half of Thursday’s game against the Philadelphia Eagles in Seattle. Lynch rushed for 148 yards in a 31-14 victory for the Seahawks.

13 of 16 for 190 yards and the one TD pass. But the Seahawks’ third victory in their last four games wasn’t secured until Hawthorne stepped in front of a swing pass intended for LeSean McCoy and raced untouched in the other direction with 4:24 left. It was Hawthorne’s third interception of the season, but he was getting plenty of grief from his teammates for the length of time it took him to get to the end zone. And of course, the first guy to greet Hawthorne in the end zone was Lynch running off the sideline without his helmet. “There is no grief in touchdowns. The slowest touchdown, the fastest touchdown equals seven,” Hawthorne said while teammates yelled “slow” in the background. Making his third straight start in place of Michael Vick and his two broken ribs,

Young couldn’t find the same magic he did in the 2006 Rose Bowl when he led Texas to an upset of Pete Carroll and USC. Young’s first pass of the night was an awful interception thrown right to Seattle safety Kam Chancellor and nowhere near an Eagles receiver. Young was intercepted in the third quarter as well when a perfect pass deflected off the hands of Riley Cooper and into the hands of cornerback Brandon Browner. Both turnovers led to Seattle touchdowns. Then came a pass for McCoy when Young clearly didn’t see Hawthorne, ruining the Eagles’ last chance to rally. Seattle safety Earl Thomas jumped Young’s primary target and by the time he came back to McCoy, Hawthorne was ready for the pass. “He was expecting him to be open and he wasn’t,” Hawthorne said.

NHL ROUNDUP

Motor sports • Newman-Haas race team leaving IndyCar in 2012: One of the biggest names in IndyCar racing is leaving the series next season. Newman-Haas Racing, the team started by late actor Paul Newman, has decided it will not compete in 2012. It’s the first time since 1982 Newman-Haas will not field an open-car team. Carl Haas, the team’s co-founder, made the announcement in a one-sentence statement indicating the team had trouble finding sponsorship. • Earnhardt again named NASCAR’s most popular driver: Dale Earnhardt Jr. was named NASCAR’s most popular driver for the ninth consecutive year. Earnhardt’s string of most-popular-driver awards is only one shy of Bill Elliott’s record 10 straight titles. Elliott won the award 16 times overall and won 10 straight from 1991 through 2000. He then asked to not be included any more in the voting. Earnhardt thanked fans in accepting the award, and said he was glad they voted before the season finale at Homestead.

Iditarod • 6 former champs in field for 2012 Iditarod: Musher John Baker blazed from Anchorage to Nome in record time in the 2011 Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race and will be back to defend his crown in March. Iditarod officials said Thursday that Baker is one of 69 mushers, including six former champions, who plan to compete in the 2012 race. Seven of the top 10 finishers and 23 of the top 30 from a year ago will return. The deadline for signup was Wednesday. As of Thursday morning, 65 mushers had completed entries and four others had filed incomplete entries or had sent them in by mail. Additional entries could be added if they’re postmarked by Nov. 30. Last year, 62 mushers started the race. — The Associated Press

Late goal leads Predators over Canucks The Associated Press VANCOUVER, British Columbia — Mike Fisher scored his second goal of the game with 1:16 left, and the Nashville Predators beat Vancouver 6-5 on Thursday night to snap Canucks backup goalie Cory Schneider’s five-game winning streak. Fisher went to the net and backhanded a centering pass from Martin Erat over a sprawling Roberto Luongo, who replaced Schneider in the high-scoring game. David Legwand, Shea Weber, Jordin Tootoo and Colin Wilson also scored for the Predators. Cody Hodgson, Daniel Sedin, Aaron Volpatti, Alex Burrows and Jannick Hansen had goals for the Canucks (14-10-1). Schneider, who gets sporadic starts behind Luongo, was pulled following the first period after giving up three goals on five shots. Nashville’s Pekka Rinne had it almost as rough, and was replaced by Anders Lindback after the Canucks took a 5-3 lead in the second period. Lindback made several key saves in the third period and stopped all 19 shots he faced. Schneider was in goal for a seventh straight game, a run that included back-to-back shutouts, as coach Alain Vigneault decided to ride the hot hand. Schneider had allowed only four goals during his winning streak. Luongo was cleared to play five games ago after recovering from an undisclosed upper body injury sustained on Nov. 13. The Predators (12-9-4), who had scored only five goals in four games, won for the second time in three games. Legwand and Fisher scored on Nashville’s first two shots,

Darryl Dyck / The Associated Press

Vancouver Canucks’ Alex Burrows, right, crashes into the net past Nashville Predators goalie Anders Lindback, left, and Predators’ Kevin Klein during the second period of Thursday’s game in Vancouver, British Columbia.

and Weber made it 3-1 before the first period ended. Two of the goals came on the power play. Legwand scored his sixth of the season on the Predators’ first power play, snapping Colin Wilson’s pass behind Schneider. Fisher doubled the lead by lofting a backhander over Schneider’s arm. Hodgson drew the Canucks to within a goal on a power play 1:42 later. Also on Thursday: Penguins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Capitals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 WASHINGTON — Chris Kunitz scored the tiebreaking goal at 2:36 of the third period, and Pittsburgh beat Washington to keep the Capitals winless under new coach Dale Hunter. Rangers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Hurricanes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 RALEIGH, N.C. — Ryan McDonagh, Marian Gaborik and Sean Avery scored in a 4:53 span of the second period, and the New York Rangers rallied to beat Carolina for their fourth straight win.

D3

Stars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Senators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 DALLAS — Eric Nystrom scored the tiebreaking goal with 2:20 left and Dallas rallied for a victory over Ottawa. Jets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 Coyotes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 WINNIPEG, Manitoba

— Ondrej Pavelec made 33 saves in his second shutout of the season and Bryan Little’s first-period goal held up as the Jets beat Phoenix in the Coyotes’ first game back in Winnipeg since leaving for the desert in 1996. Blue Jackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Flames . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 CALGARY. Alberta — Rick Nash scored the tying goal with 58 seconds left in regulation and then netted the only goal in the shootout to give Columbus a victory over Calgary. Kings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Panthers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 LOS ANGELES — Jonathan Quick made 41 saves, and Los Angeles got goals from Dustin Brown and defenseman Jack Johnson to beat Florida. Sharks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Canadiens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SAN JOSE, Calif. — Joe Pavelski scored in the sixth round of the shootout and Antti Niemi sealed the win with a sliding pad save against P.K. Subban as San Jose beat Montreal.

Kentucky gets big win over St. John’s The Associated Press LEXINGTON, Ky. — Anthony Davis had no idea just how close he was to a tripledouble. It was just a dominating night for the Kentucky freshman. Davis scored 15 points, grabbed 15 rebounds and had eight of a school-record 18 blocks in the top-ranked Wildcats’ 81-59 victory over St. John’s on Thursday night. “He changed everything about the game,” Kentucky coach John Calipari said. “He blocked shots, he scored baskets, he rebounded tough rebounds, he came up with balls.” Terrence Jones added 26 points and nine rebounds for the Wildcats (7-0), who head into a highly anticipated showdown with No. 5 North Carolina on Saturday on a high note after a stalwart defensive performance. “We did our job on defense. They were kind of rattled,” Davis said. “When we lock down defensively, we’re a great defensive team. If we keep playing defense like we are right now, we’ll be fine.” Davis blocked four shots before the first timeout, and Kentucky set the team record with Eloy Vargas’ swat with 2:42 to go. Davis finished one block short of tying the individual mark of nine set by Sam Bowie in 1981 and matched by Andre Riddick in 1993. “It’s like shooting over a tower,” St. John’s guard Nurideen Lindsey said. “He was blocking shots all over the place. It was tough.” Also on Thursday: Georgetown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .57 No. 12 Alabama . . . . . . . . . . . .55 TUSCALOOSA, Ala. — Hollis Thompson hit a long three-pointer with 1.8 seconds left as Georgetown ended Alabama’s 24-game home winning streak. Jason Clark, who had 22 points, dribbled up the court and practically handed off to Thompson in front of the Hoyas’ bench. Stanford . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72 Seattle. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49 SEATTLE — Anthony Brown scored 15 points as Stanford beat Seattle. Aaron Bright, John Gage and Andrew Zimmerman each scored 10 points for Stanford (7-1). The Cardinal shot eight of 17 on three-pointers. Brown hit three of four from long range. Josh Huestis added nine points and nine rebounds.

James Crisp / The Associated Press

Kentucky’s Anthony Davis, right, pulls down a rebound next to St. John’s Moe Harkless during Thursday’s game in Lexington.


D4

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Panthers win first game for new coach

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

The Cougars’ offensive line has helped Mountain View average 6.1 yards per rush. From left to right are, Nick Gentry, Dylan Johnson, Nick Thompson, Brian Chapman (center), Matt Miller, Chad Bach and Justin Warren.

Paving Continued from D1 “We had a lot of inexperience there with the guys up front. But they took it as a challenge, the coaches and kids,” he added. Mountain View’s new-look offensive and defensive lines have more than stepped up to the challenge. Heading into Saturday’s Class 5A state final, the Cougars are averaging 228 yards per game rushing on offense and eight different Mountain View players have scored touchdowns on the ground this season. Cougar runners have totaled 2,242 yards rushing while averaging 6.1 yards per carry. Defensively, Mountain View has held its opponents to 13.9 points per game while forcing 16 turnovers and recording 20 sacks, in large part because of its defensive line play. “We had some really good linemen last year,” says senior guard and defensive lineman Nick Thompson. “There were some big shoes to fill, but I think we filled ’em all right.” Senior Dylan Johnson, a 6-foot-3-inch, 250pound three-year starter at tackle, was the Cougars’ lone full-time starter back on the offensive line this season, but several of his fellow linemen entered 2011 with some varsity experience. Thompson had started at tight end last year before a broken leg sidelined him for the second half of the season. “I just went from blocking on the outside to the inside,” Thompson says about the change of positions. “I was pretty much just a blocking tight end. They threw to me like once last year.” Matt Miller, an all-league first-team selection this season at guard, started on the offensive line in the 2010 playoffs and also saw lots of time at linebacker last year, receiving allleague honorable mention on defense. Junior tackle Chad Bach, another first-team selection this year, and senior center Brian Chapman, who received all-league honorable mention in 2011, played varsity football for the first time this year. Senior Nick Gentry, who was named to the all-IMC first team this year as a tight end and outside linebacker, also made his first varsity contributions this season. “You look at them, and they’re tall, but not big,” Turner says about his offensive linemen. “They’re quick, but not fast, but very athletic. Dylan Johnson is a three-sport athlete. Nick Gentry plays basketball, Nick Thompson plays basketball, Chapman wrestles. Matt Miller is another three-sport guy. These kids know how to compete.” On the defensive line, Johnson (39 tackles, including one quarterback sack) and senior

If you go CLASS 5A FOOTBALL STATE CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Who: Mountain View (11-1) vs. Sherwood (13-0) Where: Hillsboro Stadium, Hillsboro When: Saturday, 5:30 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $5 for students. Mountain View is pre-selling tickets through the school’s athletic department. Call Mountain View’s athletic department at 541383-6393 for more information. Radio: KICE-AM 940; KBND-AM 1110; KXIXFM 94.1 Web: www.osaa.org Note: Mountain View supporter have scheduled a send off for the team Saturday at 9:30 a.m. at Jack Harris Stadium. For more information, contact Mike Roberts at 541-7883469.

Bulletin staff report SPRINGFIELD — Jon Corbett’s first game coaching at Redmond High could hardly have gone better. Locked into a tight boys basketball contest with Class 6A Special District 1 opponent Thurston, the Panthers made four of five free throws in the final minute to pull away with a 51-48 road victory. “It feels good for me, but I’m really happy for the boys,” Corbett said. “It gives them a real shot of confidence.” A great thing for a squad that went 9-15 overall last season. The Colts, who finished 20-6 in 2010-11, were, according to Corbett, bigger and stronger than Redmond. “It was a physical battle,” he said. “Those kids held their own.” Thurston (0-1 SD1, 0-1 overall) led 29-25 at halftime and led by as many as 10 points in the third quarter. Undeterred, the Panthers kept up their defensive pressure and made timely baskets, outscoring the Colts 17-9 in the final period. Senior wing Tanner Manselle led Redmond with 22 points and 18 rebounds. Matt Dahlen was the only other Panther in double figures, scoring 10 points and making all six of his free throws. Redmond (1-0 SD1, 1-0)

PREP ROUNDUP plays at North Medford on Saturday in a Class 6A nonleague contest. Also on Thursday: BOYS BASKETBALL Gilchrist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 Mountain View Freshman . .35 Tyler Shuey scored nine of his game-high 19 points in the fourth quarter as the Grizzlies defeated the Cougars at Mountain View High School. Gilchrist trailed at halftime before taking a 25-22 lead at the end of three quarters. Dillon Link was the second-leading scorer of the game with 13 points for the Grizzlies. Shuey added six rebounds to his point total. Gilchrist (1-0) plays Wednesday at home against Culver’s junior varsity team. GIRLS BASKETBALL Redmond. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49 Thurston . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .42 The Panthers kicked off their season with a Class 6A Special District 1 victory. Redmond led 24-21 at the half. “We kept our composure and relied on free throws and defensive rebounds,” said Redmond coach Nathan Covill. The Panthers (1-0 SD1, 1-0 overall) made 24 of 37 free throws. Cassidy Edwards led Redmond with 10 points. Jesslyn Albrecht, Brittney Benson and Margo Capps added nine points apiece. Albrecht added

10 rebounds and two blocks, and Benson grabbed eight rebounds. The Panthers play at North Medford on Saturday. Mountain View . . . . . . . . . . . .50 Eagle Point . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40 EAGLE POINT — The Cougars opened the season with a Class 5A nonconference victory over the Eagles. Kylie Durre led Mountain View with 22 points on the night, and Emma Platner contributed 12 points. Maddy Booster recorded four steals on defense for the Cougars, who outscored Eagle Point 24-14 in the second half. Mountain View (1-0 overall) plays at Grants Pass today, SWIMMING Panthers start season strong SALEM — The Redmond girls placed sixth and the boys finished fifth out of eight teams at the Central Valley Conference Relay meet at the Salem Kroch Center. Redmond coach Chelsey Holmberg said the event gave her athletes a chance to swim in the pool where districts will be held. On the girls side, the Panthers placed second in the 200-yard medley relay, 200-backstroke relay, 400medley relay and 200-butterfly relay. Redmond will compete Thursday at the Madras Invitational.

PREP SCOREBOARD Hayden Czmowski (51 tackles, four sacks) both received all-league honors. Thompson and Justin Warren have combined for seven sacks this season from their defensive line positions. The Cougars’ defensive front played one of its best games of the season last Friday in Mountain View’s 31-14 semifinal victory over Marist. Thompson and Warren each posted a sack against the Spartans as Mountain View harassed Marist quarterback Kamerun Smith all night, helping force two interceptions while Smith completed just 10 of 30 passes. “We’ve got guys that are fast and extremely quick,” says Johnson about the Cougars’ defensive line. “None of us are over 250 pounds but no one is under 200. We’re right in the middle of that sweet spot.” Mountain View’s defense as a whole will have its work cut out Saturday in the Cougars’ rematch with Sherwood. The Bowmen, masters of the run-oriented wing-T offense, have rushed for almost 4,500 yards this season while averaging 8.9 yards per carry. “Different concerns this week,” Johnson says, comparing Marist with Sherwood. “Marist passed something like 83 percent of the time. It’s basically a night-and-day difference between the two teams.” The way the Cougars have been playing lately, though, on offense and defense, no one will be shocked if the results are the same.

Boys CLASS 6A SPECIAL DISTRICT 1 ——— REDMOND (51) — Tanner Manselle 22, Dahlen 10, Lau 2, Genz 3, Jackson 6, Reed 8, Powell, Brown, Rodby, Bordges. Totals 17 15-21 51 THURSTON (48) — Carson Cook 16, Cameron Cook 10, Mesecher 7, Bell 2, Coudin 6, Wilson 5, Winef 2, Austin, Downs. Totals 16 12-17 48 Redmond 12 13 9 17 — 51 Thurston 15 14 10 9 — 48 Three-point goals — Redmond: Manselle 2; Thurston: Carson Cook 2, Coudin, Wilson. ——— NONLEAGUE ——— GILCHRIST (41) — Tyler Shuey 19, McGregor 3, Trinton Koch 4, Taran Koch 2, Link 13, Wible,

Getchell, Daryl Lowell, Thomas Lowell, Boone. Totals 16 5-15 41 MOUNTAIN VIEW FR (35) — Adamo 9, Vansise 2, Lain 2, Johnson 2, Hagenbach 4, Wilcox 9, Dewolf 3, Kurzinewski 4, Starr, Price, Martin. Totals 11 12-24 35 Gilchrist 13 0 12 16 — 41 Mountain View FR 10 4 8 13 — 35 Three-point goals — Gilchrist: McGregor, Link; Mountain View FR: Adamo.

Girls CLASS 6A SPECIAL DISTRICT 1 ——— REDMOND (49) — Cassidy Edwards 10, Albrecht 9, Benson 9, Capps 9, Dollarhide 6, B. Simmons 2, Current 2, Baker 2, Bergum, C. Simmons. Totals 4 24-37 49 THURSTON (42) — Caity Jobanek 14, Weston

9, Mcfarland 3, Tatum 3, A. Champman 2, Rich 2, Gallip, Becker, T. Champmann. Totals not available Redmond 9 15 11 14 — 49 Thurston 5 16 12 9 — 42 Three-point goals — Redmond 1; Thurston 2. CLASS 5A NONCONFERENCE ——— MOUNTAIN VIEW (50) — Kylie Durre 22, Platner 12, Booster 5, McCadden 3, Reeves 4, Hannah Johnson 3, Waldrup 1, Owens, Kendal Durre, Cant, Warren. Totals 17 13-19 50 EAGLE POINT (40) — Casie Johnson 13, Hall 11, May 9, Neilson 3, Hoefet 2, Thompson 2, Cowden, Pena, Partida. Totals 14 12-20 40 Mountain View 12 13 9 17 — 51 Eagle Point 15 14 10 9 — 48 Three-point goals — Mountain View: Kylie Durre 2, Platner; Eagle Point: Hall.

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GOLF ROUNDUP

Choi up three at World Challenge The Associated Press THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. — K.J. Choi opened with five straight birdies. Tiger Woods looked as good as he did in Australia, making his fourth birdie with a 3-iron to an elevated green on the par-5 fifth that covered the flag. And then, without warning, the wind showed up Thursday in the foothills of Sherwood Country Club. Choi held his own in gusts up to 30 mph and finished with a 6-under 66, giving him a three-shot lead over Woods and Steve Stricker in the Chevron World Challenge. They were the only three players to break 70 in the 18man field in the final official event in America this year. “Anything under par is a good day today with the wind up,” said Woods, a four-time winner of this event and the tournament host. “If the wind stayed down, you’re going to have to shoot probably 68 or below for it to be a good score.” Five of the six players who broke par — Jim Furyk, Nick Watney and Rickie Fowler were at 71 — had most recently played at blustery Royal Melbourne in the Presidents Cup. Choi figures he had even a greater advantage. He lives in Dallas. “I was used to playing in the windy conditions, not only

Danny Moloshok / The Associated Press

South Korea’s K.J. Choi hits his approach shot from the 18th fairway during the first round of the Chevron World Challenge Thursday in Thousand Oaks, Calif.

playing in Melbourne, but also living in Dallas, where there’s 20- to 30-mile wind every other day,” Choi said. “I’m used to practicing in those conditions. I’ve become very comfortable in those windy conditions.” The notorious Santa Ana wind was in the forecast, with some projections of 60 mph gusts. But when the elite field arrived at Sherwood, there was not even a breeze. Woods and Stricker birdied the opening two holes with relative ease. Woods added another birdie

on No. 4 with a 25-foot putt, and then came his 3-iron from 229 yards to 18 feet for an eagle attempt that burned the edge. In other Thursday events: Two tied for lead in Sun City SUN CITY, South Africa — Defending champion Lee Westwood made a 20-foot birdie putt on the final hole for a 4-under 68 and a share of the lead with Masters winner Charl Schwartzel in the Nedbank Golf Challenge. McIlroy in hunt in Hong Kong HONG KONG — U.S. Open champion Rory McIlroy shot a 6-under 64 in blustery conditions for share of the lead with Alvaro Quiros and David Horsey in the Hong Kong Open. Claxton on top at qualifier LA QUINTA, Calif. — Will Claxton shot a 2-under 70 in windy conditions to take a one-stroke lead over Matt Jones and Harris English after the second round of the PGA Tour Qualifying Tournament. The top 25 in the six-round event at PGA West will earn 2012 PGA Tour cards. Song takes second-round lead DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Christine Song shot a 2under 70 in windy conditions on LPGA International’s Legends Course to take a twostroke lead over Stephanie Kono after the second round of the LPGA Final Qualifying Tournament.

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

JIM LITKE

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

USC QB mulls decision By Greg Beacham

NBA players get win, and always will K

yle Singler’s NBA draft rights may belong to Detroit, but his body will be playing pro basketball this season in Spain, where the 10-day forecast calls for sunny skies and temperatures in the 60s and his new team, Real Madrid, will pay him better than the Pistons would. Small wonder Singler isn’t rushing back to the Motor City, even if the lockout is over. Deron Williams, on the other hand, is already back in New Jersey after a brief stint playing in Turkey, where his team, Besiktas, retired his No. 8 jersey and no doubt would have erected a statue in his honor had Williams stuck around. But Nets fans should be careful about falling head over heels for the guy. His agent just told the club that because of a new rule in the still-to-beratified collective bargaining agreement, Williams is going to opt out of his contract at the end of the shortened season — if only to squeeze another year and $30 million more from the Nets after the new labor deal is in place. If anybody still harbored doubts about who won the lockout battle, those two examples are a good place to start. The NBA was, is and — despite the new agreement — will forevermore be a players’ league, simply because there’s too few of them to go around. According to the latest Forbes’ rankings, there’s nearly twice as many billionaires around the globe (937), and almost as many residing in the United States (403), as there are NBA-caliber players (roughly 450), let alone real superstars (a dozen). And since each of the league’s 30 franchises needs at least one of them — preferably two or three — to make money, there’s no question where the leverage lies. To be fair to Commissioner David Stern and his owners, they did slow the rate of spending. They got a much better cut of the basketball-related income, about 50 percent annually versus a high of 57 percent in some years under the old deal, and increased the luxury tax. They get to bury some mistakes under the amnesty clause. They even got a few concessions, making it easier for the have-nots to make a shrewd pickup occasionally and hang onto their own players at every stage of their careers — whether it’s a still-blossoming youngster like the Bulls’ Derrick Rose, a mid-level exception like Shane Battier or a proven veteran like Williams. To do that, the have-nots will need to spend more money. Smarts alone will not close the gap between clubs like the Kings, which spent $46 million last season, and the Lakers, who dropped $110 million. The owners knew that going in. Besides, short of getting rid of free agency, the NBA can only do so much to restrict players from landing where they want. Even the NFL, which is every team owner’s dream of how a pro sports league should be run — hard salary cap, franchise tag and revenue-sharing — hasn’t been able to do that. But because no single NFL player can shift a team’s fortunes the way Kevin Durant did almost single-handedly in Oklahoma City, there will always be more wheeling and dealing in the NBA. The owners knew that going in, too. That’s why the whirlwind free-agent signing flurry and the season — even in the compressed time frame — will look familiar. More superstars will try to hook up with their pals in the bright lights of the big-market cities, the way LeBron James and Chris Bosh did by moving to Miami and Carmelo Anthony did by relocating to New York. If reports are true, Chris Paul’s agent is already pricing flights for his client from New Orleans to the Big Apple. Next, ask yourself how much longer Dwight Howard wants to stay in Orlando to try to win a championship by himself, as opposed to moving to, say, Los Angeles, and kicking the ball out to Kobe Bryant on the perimeter. To make those moves, the players would have to take a haircut — let’s say Paul gets $60 million long-term from the Knicks, vs. $70 million to stay in New Orleans. And the clubs that sign them would have to pay additional luxury taxes. But if you think either of those factors will be a real drag on player movement — check out the soaring stock price on Madison Square Garden Co. since the tentative deal was reached — you haven’t been paying attention. Plus, Stern’s unceasing effort the past two decades to globalize the game has brought with it increased competition. But the players better be careful what they wish for. While Singler is only too happy to stay in Spain, NBA free agents Wilson Chandler, J.R. Smith, Patty Mills, Kenyon Martin and Aaron Brooks may wind up languishing in China. They all signed to play in the Chinese Basketball Association ahead of the lockout and chances are good they’re stuck there for the season, proving what goes around sometimes comes around, too. Jim Litke is a national sports columnist for The Associated Press. Write to him at jlitke@ap.org. Follow him at http://Twitter.com/JimLitke.

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — Matt Barkley can’t walk 50 yards on the Southern California campus without getting career advice. The quarterback is trying to take a week off to relax and reflect on his remarkable junior season, even rising a bit later than his usual 4:45 a.m. for his daily weightlifting session, but everybody has an opinion about the decision looming in his near future. “Usually it’s, ‘One more year,’ that’s what I hear,” Barkley said. And he hears it from everybody. Students in Robert Scheer’s Communications 310 class passed around a petition demanding Barkley’s return, a stunt that made Barkley laugh while he showed it to people on his iPhone. He gets input from the oldest alumni to the youngest fans, including a kid named Julian who sent him a photo and a sternly worded letter. “Dear: Matt Barkley. I want you to stay on the USC football team just one more season.” Barkley is genuinely conflicted about his decision. He is tantalized by the fame and fortune of an NFL career, but his heart and head are still in the college game. Although he rooted for Drew Bledsoe’s New England Patriots because of his grandparents’ Boston roots, Barkley is a college football guy right down to his childhood collection of USC jerseys. His specific childhood dreams didn’t really extend beyond leading the Trojans out of the Coliseum tunnel. “I was all about USC growing up,” Barkley told The Associated Press during an interview outside Heritage Hall. “I just think there’s more to the college game, with the students and the alumni. I love everything about it. ... I do feel loved here. This student body and this campus are really something special to me. The spirit here and everything about it, I love it. They really care.” Although Lane Kiffin has been teasing Barkley about returning for his senior season since the day he took the job nearly two years ago, the USC coach says Barkley is more than ready for the NFL, figuring he would be a top-10 draft pick after every team evaluates his strong arm, impressive poise and leadership skills. Barkley has demonstrated that leadership ever since the Trojans were leveled by hefty sanctions, emerging as the face of a program that has cycled through school presidents, athletic directors and coaching staffs since he arrived on campus. “I know it sounds weird, but I look up to Matt Barkley,” Kiffin said. “Matt Barkley has been through a lot of adversity now. For a kid, 19 I believe, to go in front of (the media) when basically all his dreams about football were taken away — no bowl games, transfers sanctions, new president, new head coach, new athletic director — how many 39-year-olds could handle that, let alone 19-year-olds? He’s just unbelievable.” Barkley embraced the leadership role, figuring he could learn skills that will help him in the NFL. But he also put together a spectacular junior season that left his mark throughout the Trojans’ record book. He set a conference record with 39 touchdown passes, broke the school’s single-season completion percentage mark (69.1), threw a school-record six TD passes in a game twice — and did it all while leading the ninthranked Trojans (10-2, 7-2 Pac-12) to seven wins in their final eight games, finishing on top of the Pac-12 South standings and rising to their highest ranking since before the sanctions. Barkley finished with 3,528 yards passing, 308 completions — one shy of the school record — and just seven interceptions. As a student of USC football history, Barkley believes his job wasn’t as tough as the work done by Heisman Trophy winner Carson Palmer, who led the Trojans back to elite status a decade ago under coach Pete Carroll. “USC was at one of the brightest points in this program’s history when we came in, and then it goes downhill quickly,” he said. “We were part of one of the dark-

Pac-12 Continued from D1 “I believe our plan is a good one. Now the devil will be in the details, making sure we do all the little things right, because that’s what it’s going to take to beat a team as accomplished as Oregon,” Neuheisel said. “I know there’s no such thing as a perfect game, but we’re going to have to get darn close, and that’s an exciting challenge, especially given the stakes.” The Ducks are playing for their third straight conference championship and a spot in the Rose Bowl on Jan. 2. Oregon appeared to be in the running for a shot at a spot in the BCS title game for the second straight season, but the Ducks also fell victim to USC with a 38-35 loss at Autzen on Nov. 19. The Ducks were trying hard this week not to overlook the Bruins on the road to Pasadena. “Not at all, because we’re not in the Rose Bowl yet,” Oregon quarterback Darron Thomas said. “We got a big game this week and if we go off looking to the Rose Bowl we might not make it there.” Thomas anchors an offense that is putting up big numbers again this season. The Ducks are averaging 510.58 yards per game in total offense, sixth in the nation. They are fifth in rushing offense with an average of 291 yards, and third in scoring with an average of 45.9 points per game. Thomas himself has 27 touchdown passes with just five interceptions this season. The junior is just two touchdowns short of Danny O’Neil’s career record of 62 with the Ducks from 1991 to 1994. Running back LaMichael James is the nation’s top rusher with an average of 142.7 yards a game. A Heisman Trophy finalist last season as a sophomore, James fell out of the running for the most part this season because he missed two games with a dislocated right elbow.

Jae Hong / The Associated Press

Southern California quarterback Matt Barkley is trying to decide if he wants to stay in school or take his talents to the NFL.

est periods of USC football. I think to be part of the team that brought it out, that helped resurrect USC football and turn it into a positive again, was definitely something I’ll cherish here.” The Trojans’ 50-0 obliteration of UCLA last weekend certainly seemed to be an apt farewell. He left the game to a standing ovation in the final seconds, and he climbed onto a stepladder afterward to direct the marching band. A spot among the Heisman Trophy finalists would be another fitting cap to the year, and Barkley is eager to find out Monday whether he’s headed to New York for the presentation ceremony. He isn’t interested in promoting himself for the trip, instead directing that spotlight to the USC offense’s phenomenal finish to the year — scoring at least 30 points apiece in its final 10 games, including 226 points in the final five. “My team has helped me get to where I am, and the way we’ve played definitely deserves recognition,” Barkley said. “The way we’re playing right now, I think we could play anyone in the country. We could line up wherever it is and go head-to-head with anyone.” Barkley filed for an evaluation from the NFL’s draft advisory board this week, a standard move for juniors considering the NFL jump. He’ll consult with everyone from agents to his former high school coaches, with maybe even a call to Carroll in Seattle, although “I don’t know if that’s legal or not.” Until then, he’s trying to enjoy school, where he’s still a few classes short of his degree. His younger brother and sister enrolled at USC this year, and he relishes the chance to play big brother at lunch or his apartment. And if he decides to leave in the next few weeks, Barkley won’t feel any regret about goals he couldn’t reach. “Those were things that were outside of our control,” he said. “I really believe we made the best of it. Maybe some goals were left unmet, national championships and all the stuff I grew up watching USC football as, but not something that I’ll latch onto and hold as a regret, or something I’ll feel bad about, because I think we made the most of our situation.”

Neutralizing Autzen The Pac-12 is taking steps to transform the University of Oregon’s Autzen Stadium — regarded as one of the country’s toughest venues for visiting teams — into a more neutral setting for its inaugural conference championship game. According to a UO sports information department release, those measures include: • Graphics both inside and outside of the stadium will feature both the Ducks and the Bruins, with a new wrap on the walls surrounding the playing field adding to the championship atmosphere. • Paul Olden, public address announcer for the New York Yankees and for 12 Super Bowls, will serve as lead PA. Don Essig, Oregon’s longtime PA announcer, is expected to have a complementary role. • The Duck Vision video board will include highlights featuring both Oregon and UCLA, including a 90-second presentation at 5:05 p.m., during which both teams will return to the field from their locker rooms.

UCLA, ranked 84th in the nation among FBS teams in total defense, is ranked 10th in the Pac-12 in rushing defense, allowing 178 yards per game. The Bruins have proven this season that they have been able to rebound after big losses, recording wins in each game after falling to Stanford, Arizona and Utah. But they are not taking any solace in that stat. “Obviously we know the pattern the season has gone by,” said UCLA quarterback Kevin Prince. “We know that when we’ve had losses, and bad losses, we’ve been able to bounce back strong. We’re also

aware that Oregon is a good opponent, and it’s not going to be easy. Just because we’ve done it in the past doesn’t mean we’re going to be able to do it again.” Oregon is favored by 31 points in the game, which appears to be affecting interest among fans. Tickets listed on StubHub! were being offered for below market value this week. The addition of Colorado and Utah to the Pac-12 paved the way for a league championship game this season. In previous years, the team with the best conference record claimed the title. While USC (10-2, 7-2) finished atop the Pac-12 South, the Trojans are ineligible to play in the postseason because of NCAA sanctions, which paved the way for UCLA to play in the inaugural title game. “It’s a little weird,” Prince said. “Obviously things didn’t go the way we wanted. We would have preferred to make the championship game by winning it outright, but the situation has presented itself where we can do what we set out to do, which is win a Pac-12 championship.” This week, the NCAA ruled that the Bruins can accept a bowl invitation even if they lose to Oregon. Because of Neuheisel’s dismissal, offensive coordinator Mike Johnson will take over if UCLA ends up in a bowl game. The Bruins have reached just one bowl game in the past three seasons. Athletic director Dan Guerrero said he wants to reward the Bruins’ 18 seniors by going to a bowl even while the program is in upheaval. What remains to be seen is how the Bruins themselves will respond against the Ducks at Autzen. “If they want to go a different route, that’s fine, but he’s my coach,” UCLA running back Derrick Coleman said of Neuheisel. “He’s been through a lot. He’s taught me a lot while I was here, and we want to make sure we go out there and play hard for him one more time.”

www.smolichmotors.com

COMMENTARY

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

A DV EN T U R E SP ORTS

Battles Continued from D1 He has not seen them in nearly three years, according to Jewell, and he fled to the Netherlands as the civilian and military courts argued over jurisdiction of his alleged crimes. Jewell — who served in the Air Force with her ex-husband — said she declined child support in order to ensure that he would be granted no visitation rights. With the two-year custody battle behind her, Jewell said her daughters are “doing really good now,” and that psychiatrists have told her that they likely will forget the abuse they suffered. Having made it through such a horrid personal struggle should help Jewell in the octagon cage Saturday night against Kelly Vilarino, a fighter from Medford. “It does bring it out in me because I became a victim … the things he did to me and the things he did to my girls,” Jewell said. “And I want to change that. And that’s a big point of me fighting now, is not being a victim and standing up for myself and my girls and what I believe in, and what’s right and wrong.” Mixed martial arts, or MMA, is an often violent combat sport that includes elements of boxing, kickboxing, judo, wrestling, karate, jiujitsu and other disciplines. Fights end by knockout, by submission (tap out), or by referee stoppage. Jewell’s father, Shawn Jewell, owned a martial arts studio in Bend while she was growing up, and Crystal took up taekwondo as a youngster. Shawn was a competitive kickboxer and mixed martial arts fighter for 16 years. Crystal is now following in his footsteps, training with her father at Acrovision Sports Center in Bend. “I’ve watched her go through an awful lot,” Shawn says of his daughter. “I think she’s more prepared (to fight) this time. She’s safe and the kids are safe. She can really focus on the training.” Jewell took up MMA two years ago, and she admits she was unprepared for her first two fights. “I didn’t know what I was getting myself into,” Jewell admitted. “My dad was a fighter, so I thought I could just get in there and do it too. Mentally, I wasn’t ready to fight. “When it came down to being able to push myself, I held back

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CLIMBING

Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin

Crystal Jewell, right, wrestles with Nadine Swartout at the Bend Martial Arts Club Tuesday evening while preparing for her upcoming fight this Saturday against Kelly Vilarino.

because I wanted to put my girls first. That’s hard to do for a fight, when you have priorities like that. I needed to get all that done and out of the way, and then dedicate myself to this.” Wanting to take time to train and work through her personal battles, Jewell has not fought in nearly a year. “I wanted to train first … get my head together and know what I’m getting myself into this time,” she said. “The more I learn, the more I realize what I don’t know. I love the sport itself — not just fighting, but learning everything that’s involved with it.” Paul Heatherman, the promoter of Budo Fights and Budo Boxing (bag training at Bend Martial Arts), said he sees a future for Jewell in MMA. “The audience just froze when they saw her fight last year,” Heatherman recalled. “I think most of the audience was shocked that women can fight that hard. It was amazing — not just with intensity, but with skill. Not in a hair-pulling way or a scratching way, but a real technical MMA fight way.” Heatherman has put women’s fights on the card for most Budo Fights events staged in Bend. He knows they draw men who simply want to see women fight. But he also sees developing skill and technique in the female fighters. “I think many people have a perception that if it’s a girl, they don’t know what they’re doing,” Heatherman explained. “When

you see how they really fight, they’re as good as the guys in terms of technique. It’s kind of an image-shattering notion.” Jewell, who works in retail sales at Leather Works in Sisters, said women should not be treated any differently from the men who compete in mixed martial arts. “We equally love the sport,” she said. “I dedicate myself more than most men I’ve seen who do it.” Jewell met her current boyfriend, Josh Spencer, through MMA training. Spencer has faced off with Jewell’s brother, Josh Jewell, twice. Spencer, who also will fight this Saturday night, said he is amazed by what his girlfriend has overcome. “She’s a very strong person,” Spencer said. “I have a lot of respect and envy of her to be able to be a great mom and still train and work. She’s made leaps and bounds mentally. I think she’s definitely ready to fight now.” Jewell said she often brings a portable crib with her to Acrovision, so her daughters can watch her train and she can keep an eye on them in between punching the bag and sparring. She said the girls have not grasped the “full gravity” of MMA fighting, but they know the difference between winning and losing. “And I’m trying to teach them about … basically, just fighting for yourself,” Jewell said. “That’s the lesson I want to teach them.” — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@ bendbulletin.com

DEVELOPMENT ROCK CLIMBING: Through Dec. 20 with the Bend Endurance Academy; Tuesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 5 p.m. at the Bend Rock Gym; ages 10 to 18; beginner to intermediate; www.BendEnduranceAcademy. org or bendclimbingteam@gmail.com. COMPETITION ROCK CLIMBING: Through Feb. 16 with the Bend Endurance Academy; Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Bend Rock Gym; ages 10 to 18; intermediate to advanced; www.BendEnduranceAcademy.org or bendclimbingteam@gmail.com.

CYCLING BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY CYCLING PROGRAMS: Include options in youth development, junior teams, U23/collegiate teams, camps, races and shuttles; ages 6 and older; mountain biking, road cycling and cyclocross; info@bendenduranceacademy. org; www.bendenduranceacdemy.org.

DOWNHILL SKIING AND SNOWBOARDING MINI WORLD CUP ALPINE RACE TRAINING: MBSEF is now accepting enrollments for ages 7-14, and high school winter term athletes age 13-19; program runs from December through March with free winter and spring break camps; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. FREERIDE SNOWBOARD TRAINING: For ages 13-19 through MBSEF; program runs through mid-April; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. FREERIDE SKIING AND SNOWBOARD COMPETITION TRAINING: MBSEF is now accepting enrollments for ages 10-19; program runs from December through March; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. FREERIDE SKIING AND SNOWBOARD DEVELOPMENT TRAINING: For ages 8-14 through MBSEF; program runs from January to mid-March; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef. org, www.mbsef.org. MOUNT BACHELOR DEMO DAY: Saturday, Dec. 17; new hard goods for skiers and snowboarders to try; first come, first serve; hit the mountain early for the best selections; www.mtbachelor.com. DIRKSEN DERBY: Saturday, Dec. 17 or

Sunday, Dec. 18; event will run on the better weather day of the two days; $25 entry fee with discounted lift tickets also available; no limit to number of competitors; proceeds go to Tyler Eklund, who was paralyzed while snowboarding; register at www.mtbachelor. com. NEW YEAR’S EVE AT HOODOO SKI AREA: Enjoy games, activities, and skiing from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 31; live music and a special dinner menu in the lodge; professional-style fireworks on the mountain; www.hoodoo.com. TELE-FEST AT HOODOO SKI AREA: Saturday, Jan. 14; billed as the largest annual Telemark ski festival on the West Coast; www.hoodoo. com.

NORDIC SKIING “SHE’S ON SKIS” WOMEN’S NORDIC SKI CLINIC: Dec. 7 through Feb. 18; 10-week women’s nordic ski clinic on trails of the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center; fee based on membership; Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. or Saturdays at 9:30 a.m. or 12:30 p.m.; 541693-0909; sfoster@mtbachelor.com; www. mtbachelor.com. DAWN PATROL WITH DAVE CIESLOWSKI: Dec. 5-21; popular morning ritual on trails of Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center with coach Dave Cieslowski; advanced skiers, limited to 15; fee based on membership; Mondays and Wednesdays from 7 to 8:30 a.m.; 541693-0909; sfoster@mtbachelor.com; www. mtbachelor.com. YOUTH NORDIC SKI SYP TRAINING: For ages 7-11 through MBSEF; the program runs from January through mid-March with free winter and spring break camps; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. YOUTH NORDIC SKI RACE TRAINING FOR MIDDLE SCHOOL ATHLETES: MBSEF is now accepting enrollments for athletes ages 11-14; program runs through mid-March with free winter and spring break camps; 541-388-0002, mbsef@mbsef.org, www. mbsef.org. HIGH SCHOOL NORDIC SKI RACE TRAINING: For ages 14-19 through MBSEF; program runs through March; 541-388-0002, mbsef@ mbsef.org, www.mbsef.org. BEND ENDURANCE ACADEMY PROFESSIONAL COACHING AND DEVELOPMENT TEAMS: For participants ages 7 through adult; activities at the Virginia Meissner Sno-park; www. BendEnduranceAcademy.org or 541-678-3864.

SNOWSHOEING SNOWSHOES.COM GET GOING! WORKSHOP: Free seminar for beginner and intermediate snowshoers looking for tips and places to go; Tuesday, Dec. 13, 6:30 to 8 p.m.; at REI in Bend; 541-385-0594; workshops@


FAMILY

E

TV & Movies, E2 Calendar, E3 Dear Abby, E3

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

www.bendbulletin.com/family

IN BRIEF Kids with more toys play longer Researchers from the University of Buffalo found that when kids 8-12 had more toys to choose from, their play time and heart rates increased. The study involved children who were given either one, three or five toys to play with during 60 minutes. The overall play time increased by 95 percent when kids had either three or five toys. The intensity of play was particularly elevated in girls who had multiple toy options. The researchers concluded that providing choices could be key to helping increase activity levels among children, particularly girls.

Bullying affects students’ GPA A new study from Ohio State shows that students who are victims of bullying end up with a sliding academic record. The grade point average of students who were bullied in 10th grade slipped by 12th grade. The slide was more dramatic for black students, who lost one-third of a grade point after being bullied; Latino students lost half a grade point (the equivalent of going from a 3.5 GPA to 3.0). This study was based on more than 9,000 students in 580 schools and included controls for factors such as family background and school characteristics.

Illustration by Stephen Kroninger New York Times News Service

Are

• Flying with kids has become an increasingly costly, grueling ordeal

Parents have misperceptions of teen’s drug use Parents have mismatched perceptions when it comes to teenagers and their use of drugs and alcohol, according to new information from the C.S. Mott Children’s Hospital National Poll on Children’s Health. While just 10 percent of parents believe their teens have used alcohol during the past year and 5 percent believe their kids used marijuana, more than 50 percent of 10th-graders report drinking and 28 percent report smoking pot in the past year. Furthermore, parents are much more likely to believe that other teenagers are using these substances. Parents believe 60 percent have drunk and 40 percent have smoked pot. The bottom line: Parents are more likely to believe other teens are using substances than truly are, but are less likely to believe their own children are using.

By Michelle Higgins New York Times News Service

S

urely they could spare a little milk, right? But when John and Mary Rose Lin, of Jersey City, N.J., ran out of milk for their 18-month-old twins on a recent Continental flight from Newark to Maui, the flight attendant onboard refused to give them more. That particular beverage, the Lins recall being told, was for coffee, not children. “I was not asking for a full bottle, just a cup,” said Mary Rose Lin, noting that she even offered to pay for the milk. It was the low point of an altogether arduous trip. Her children are active, and efforts to allow them to move around the cabin were not welcomed by the plane’s staff. The misery of air travel is no surprise to anyone who has boarded a domestic flight in the last five years. As airlines have maximized capacity and slashed services, passengers have learned to brace themselves for packed planes, stuffed overhead bins, harried flight attendants and fees for everything from pretzels to pillows. On top of that, delays and cancellations are up. For families, however, the costs and the inconveniences are compounded. At a time when resorts, cruise lines and tour operators are courting junior guests as if they were celebrity VIPs, flying with

— Alandra Johnson, The Bulletin

BEST BETS FOR FAMILY FUN Details, E3

Christmas plays Get in the Christmas spirit by attending one of the numerous plays and performances, including “A Christmas Memory,” “Jingle Bell Jury,” “The Story of the Nutcracker,” “A Christmas Story,” “A Christmas Carol,” “Christmas Every Day” and “The Nutcracker.

Christmas parade The sights and sounds of Christmas is the theme of this annual parade that will march through downtown Bend on Saturday.

we there yet

Is the airline child-friendly? Here’s a look at what to expect from a range of U.S. carriers on domestic flights.

AMERICAN

children has become an increasingly costly, “Survivor”-like ordeal. Baggage fees? Start multiplying. Early boarding? Probably not. Hoping to sit together? Don’t count on it (unless you’ve paid extra). A few empty seats where a child can spread out and nap? Good luck with that.

The good ol’ days It wasn’t always like this, of course. In the golden age of flying in the 1960s and ’70s — the one now being so lovingly burnished by ABC’s “Pan Am” — families could expect to be the first ones on the plane. They would then be greeted by smiling flight attendants bearing miniature pilot wings for children who would be treated to a tour of the cockpit before settling into their seats. And even as recently as a few years ago, families could count on a handful of common courtesies like boarding before other passengers, landing a roomier seat in the first row of coach, bringing certain strollers on board, and even being able to get milk on board. “We used to carry five to six cartons of milk on each flight for coach,” said Elaine Sweeney, 58, a flight attendant with American for more than 30 years. But that was five or so years ago. To traveling families, the erosion of such niceties is just an indirect way of suggesting they take the bus. See Flying / E6

Preboarding: No. Families can ask the gate agent or pay $10 a person to guarantee a spot in the first boarding group. Seating: Bulkhead seats toward the front of coach are reserved for elite passengers or sold as “preferred seats” 24 hours before departure starting at $4. Kids’ meals: Sells “kid-friendly choices” like $10 turkey sandwiches with chips. Entertainment: Free child-friendly movies on overhead TVs on most flights longer than four hours. Stroller gate check: Yes, except noncollapsibles or those over 20 pounds.

DELTA Preboarding: Yes (no age limit), ahead of first and business class. Seating: Bulkhead seats may be available for families 24 hours before departure. Kids’ meals: $4.50 “Kids PB&J plate” served with fruit and vegetables. Entertainment: Last year, Delta brought back the kiddie pilot wings. On flights with seatback TVs, Delta offers 16 On Demand children’s TV programs ($1 per episode or $6 for a bundle). Some flights have Nickelodeon and Cartoon Network (free). Stroller gate check: Yes See Friendly / E6

SUPPORT SYSTEM

KID CULTURE

Consignment shop helps families in need

Books help teens harness talent in time for holidays

Editor’s Note: The Bulletin’s Family section profiles local organizations designed to help families once a month. To suggest an organization, contact Alandra Johnson at ajohnson @bendbulletin.com or 541-617-7860.

The Stylish Stork founder Karin Windlinx and fellow volunteer Danny Looney are passionate about helping families in need.

By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

Walking into The Stylish Stork, one would assume it is a typical secondhand kids’ shop. The clean, bright store is filled with used — and some new — clothes, toys and equipment for infants and children. But this place is much more. It is a charity dedicated to helping Central Oregon families in need. Every week, the shop organizers give away hundreds of dollars in merchandise to area families. The amount fluctuates, depending on the amount of clothing and toy donations they receive and how much money comes in through retail sales. “I didn’t want to be a store, I wanted

Pete Erickson The Bulletin

to be an outreach to the community,” said founder Karin Windlinx. She shares numerous examples of families helped by The Stylish Stork. Recently, a truck driver with four kids ages 8 and younger came in. His wife had just left the family and he didn’t have much money. He left the store with more than six large bags of clothes for free.

Fellow volunteer Danny Looney remembers a dad who came into the store recently and was looking at some Strawberry Shortcake items to give to his daughter for her birthday. Looney could tell the man was hurting and he left empty-handed, but not before Looney got the man’s name and address. See Stork / E6

Kid Culture features fun and educational books and toys for kids. The most touching gifts are the ones that are handmade and given by someone close to you. With the holidays fast approaching and with money tight, many teens will welcome ideas to use their talents to create gifts with their hands. Here are two of the many books Deschutes Public Library system offers with ideas for teens to craft. “The Crafty Diva’s Lifestyle Makeover: Awesome Ideas to Spice up Your Life,” by Kathy Cano Murillo Though billed as a lifestyle makeover, this book contains more than 50 crafting projects that would make treasured Submitted photo gifts. Teens will love making home-sewn journal covers, oatmeal masks and bath salts, and locker decorations for friends. Crafty teens will have hours of fun making the perfect gifts. See Books / E6


E2

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

TV & M 

Find local movie times and film reviews inside today’s GO! Magazine.

Exploring ‘grown-folk’ relationships “ T y ler Perry’s For Better or Worse� 10 tonight, TBS

P’ G   M  This guide, compiled by Orlando (Fla.) Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, should be used along with the Motion Picture Association of America rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included in this weekly listing, along with occasional R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.

‘HUGO’

By Luis Gomez Chicago Tribune

CHICAGO — Michael Jai White and Tasha Smith didn’t have much time to rehearse for their roles as a married couple on TBS’ upcoming dramedy “Tyler Perry’s For Better or Worse� — they taped one episode per day, whereas most shows tape an episode per week — but they likely didn’t need it. White and Smith are reprising their roles from the Tyler Perry movies “Why Did I Get Married?� and “Why Did I Get Married Too?� And besides, they used to date in real life. Not that this should be cause for concern among their real-life spouses: White and Smith said the four of them are friends and chat regularly. Smith has even been known to call White’s wife, who is a doctor, with personal health questions. “Our spouses are amazingly secure,� White said in the lobby of the Ritz-Carlton Chicago hotel earlier this month. “I think my wife was excited about it. ... If you saw my wife, Tasha and myself and you didn’t know us, you might think that Tasha was my wife. Tasha and I might be a little more affectionate. My wife is really cool. She loves watching the energy between Tasha and I.� On “For Better or Worse,� which debuted Friday, White and Smith play the cast’s lone married couple. The two other couples in the cast are

Zbigniew Bzdak / Chicago Tribune

Michael Jai White and Tasha Smith star as spouses on the TBS dramedy “Tyler Perry’s For Better or Worse.�

TV SPOTLIGHT either dating or engaged. The show is “Diary of a Mad Black Woman� director/star Perry’s third series along with TBS sitcoms “House of Payne� and “Meet the Browns.� “There’s no laugh track,� Smith said. “And it’s stylized in a different way. I think it’s a more mature part of Tyler Perry, as far as relationships are concerned. It’s not a family show. It’s an adult show about relationships. This is grownfolk business.� White believes the show can delve deeper into social commentary than “House of Payne� or “Meet the Browns� because it is a dramedy rather than a traditional sitcom. He describes the show as a halfhour version of a Perry movie. Though Perry, whom Forbes named the highest-paid man

in entertainment in 2011, opted not to brand the TV show with the “Why Did I Get Married?� title, but he did once again attach his name to the title. What can the Perry name do for a project? “There’s a pedigree there,� White said. “People know Tyler Perry, and there are standards they’ve come to expect from him. His brand is uplifting and it’s something a lot of inner-city African-Americans can relate to. It’s going to have his voice and faith, which is what he’s come to be recognized for.�

Rating: PG for mild thematic material, some action/peril and smoking What it’s about: An orphan boy lives in a Paris train station in the years between World War I and World War II, tinkering with gadgets, swiping food and making friends. The kid attractor factor: Plucky kids have adventures in gorgeous 3-D. Good lessons/bad lessons: If you discover the magic of the movies as a child, it sticks with you for a lifetime. Violence: Chases, near-misses with trains Language: Family friendly Sex: A little tween flirtation, a little adult flirtation Drugs: Smoking, as the French are wont to do. Parents’ advisory: The “mild peril� is extremely mild, the “rude humor� not that rude. Suitable for all ages.

‘THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1’ Rating: PG-13 for disturbing images, violence, sexuality/partial

The Associated Press

Asa Butterfield portrays Hugo Cabret, left, and Ben Kingsley plays Georges in “Hugo.� nudity and some thematic elements. What it’s about: Bella marries her vampire and becomes pregnant with his demon spawn. The kid attractor factor: See above. Good lessons/bad lessons: Safe sex is important, even after you marry, if you marry a vampire. Violence: A bit, with lots of blood Language: No profanity. Sex: Pushes the PG-13 boundaries, but fortunately, it’s also funny. Drugs: None Parents’ advisory: It is violent, and both sexual and gynecological, so take the PG-13 seriously.

‘THE MUPPETS’ Rating: PG for some mild rude humor What it’s about: Adult fans of the Muppets try to get the gang back together to save their old theater. The kid attractor factor: Muppets, and lots of them. Songs, dance numbers and judo-chopping pigs. Good lessons/bad lessons: You never forget the entertainers who made you laugh as a child. Violence: Slapstick Language: Quite clean Sex: Disney safe Drugs: Muppets don’t drink or smoke. Parents’ advisory: Suitable for all ages.

THE POLAR EXPRESS is coming to NorthWest Crossing SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10TH SUMMIT HIGH SCHOOL

Holiday Book Sale Saturday, Dec. 3, 10am–4pm Sunday, Dec. 4, 1pm–4pm Sun. Bag Sale - $4.00 per bag

507 NW Wall St.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000’s Of Ads Every Day

Details at www.nwxevents.com

541-388-4418

(in the basement of the Deschutes Library administration building) • CDs • Audiobooks • DVDs • Children’s books • Christmas Books and much more!

L  TV L   BD-Bend/Redmond/Sisters/Black Butte (Digital); PM-Prineville/Madras; SR-Sunriver; L-La Pine; * Sports programming may vary

FRIDAY PRIME TIME 12/2/11 BROADCAST/CABLE CHANNELS

BD PM SR L ^ KATU KTVZ % % % % KBNZ & KOHD ) ) ) ) KFXO * ` ` ` KOAB _ # _ # ( KGW KTVZDT2 , _ # / OPBPL 175 173

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KATU News World News KATU News at 6 (N) ’ Ă… News Nightly News NewsChannel 21 at 6 (N) Ă… News Evening News Access H. Old Christine KEZI 9 News World News KEZI 9 News KEZI 9 News College Football Pac-12 Championship -- UCLA at Oregon (N) ’ (Live) Ă… Electric Comp. Fetch! With Ruff Travelscope ‘G’ Business Rpt. News Nightly News News News That ’70s Show That ’70s Show ’Til Death ‘PG’ King of Queens Ciao Italia ‘G’ Hubert Keller Time Goes By My Family

7:00 Jeopardy! ‘G’ Jeopardy! ‘G’ How I Met Entertainment

7:30

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Wheel Fortune Wheel Fortune 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ The Insider ‘PG’

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Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 20/20 (N) ’ Ă… “Game of Your Lifeâ€? (2011) Lea Thompson. Premiere. ’ Ă… Dateline NBC (N) ’ Ă… A Gifted Man (N) ’ ‘PG’ Ă… CSI: NY Means to an End (N) ‘14’ Blue Bloods Moonlighting (N) ‘14’ Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition 20/20 (N) ’ Ă… Two/Half Men Big Bang Big Bang News TMZ (N) ’ ‘PG’ PBS NewsHour (N) ’ Ă… Washington W’k BBC Newsnight Great Performances: Andrea Bocelli Live in Central Park (N) ’ ‘G’ Ă… Live at 7 (N) Inside Edition “Game of Your Lifeâ€? (2011) Lea Thompson. Premiere. ’ Ă… Dateline NBC (N) ’ Ă… Seinfeld ‘PG’ Seinfeld ‘PG’ Nikita Guardians (N) ‘PG’ Ă… Supernatural Death’s Door ‘14’ Cops ‘14’ Ă… ’Til Death ‘PG’ Masterpiece Mystery! ’ ‘PG’ Ă… (DVS) Ebert at Movie World News Tavis Smiley (N) Charlie Rose (N) ’ Ă…

11:00 KATU News News News KEZI 9 News Family Guy ‘14’

11:30 (11:35) Nightline Jay Leno Letterman (11:35) Nightline Family Guy ‘14’ Steves Jay Leno South Park ‘14’

News King of Queens PBS NewsHour ’ Å

BASIC CABLE CHANNELS

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

Criminal Minds ‘PG’ Ă… Criminal Minds Identity ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… Criminal Minds Safe Haven ‘14’ Criminal Minds Damaged ’ ‘14’ 130 28 18 32 Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Ă… (3:30) › “Wild Wild Westâ€? (1999) Will ›› “The Addams Familyâ€? (1991) Anjelica Huston, Raul Julia. Premiere. ›› “Addams Family Valuesâ€? (1993, Comedy) Anjelica Huston, Raul Julia. A The Walking Dead Secrets are told The Walking Dead Secrets are told 102 40 39 Smith, Kevin Kline. Ă… Gomez’s long-lost brother, Uncle Fester, returns. Ă… greedy nanny plots to marry and murder Uncle Fester. Ă… and revealed. ‘14’ and revealed. ‘14’ Fatal Attractions ’ ‘14’ Ă… Fatal Attractions ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Fatal Attractions ’ ‘14’ Ă… Fatal Attractions (N) ’ ‘14’ Fatal Attractions ’ ‘14’ Ă… Fatal Attractions ’ ‘14’ 68 50 26 38 Fatal Attractions ’ ‘PG’ Ă… The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta The Real Housewives of Atlanta (9:11) ›› “Next Fridayâ€? (2000, Comedy) Ice Cube, Mike Epps. (11:13) ›› “Next Fridayâ€? (2000) 137 44 Sweet Home Alabama ‘PG’ Ă… Sweet Home Alabama (N) ‘PG’ Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders Sweet Home Alabama ‘PG’ Ă… 190 32 42 53 (2:50) Footloose (5:25) ›› “Footlooseâ€? (1984, Drama) Kevin Bacon, Lori Singer. ’ Ă… American Greed Sholam Weiss American Greed Mob Money Mad Money American Greed Crash and Burn American Greed Paid Program Greatest Pillow! 51 36 40 52 American Greed Funny Money Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… Anderson Cooper 360 Ă… 52 38 35 48 Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Ă… South Park ‘14’ Daily Show Colbert Report 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ 30 Rock ’ ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Tosh.0 ‘14’ Jeff Dunham: Arguing Carlos Mencia: Strings (11:05) Chris Rock: Never Scared 135 53 135 47 Always Sunny Dept./Trans. City Edition Talk of the Town Local issues. Desert Cooking Oregon Joy of Fishing Journal Get Outdoors Visions of NW The Yoga Show The Yoga Show Talk of the Town Local issues. 11 The Contenders: They Changed Political History Politics & Public Policy Today 58 20 12 11 Politics & Public Policy Today Jessie ‘G’ Ă… So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Phineas, Ferb Fish Hooks ‘G’ “Good Luck Charlie, It’s Christmas!â€? (2011) Ă… Austin & Ally ’ So Random! ‘G’ Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ‘G’ Ă… 87 43 14 39 Jessie ‘G’ Ă… Gold Rush Family Feud ’ ‘PG’ Gold Rush Slippery Slope ’ ‘PG’ Gold Rush Drill or Die ‘PG’ Ă… Gold Rush Lovestruck (N) ’ ‘PG’ (10:01) Flying Wild Alaska ‘PG’ Gold Rush Lovestruck ‘PG’ Ă… 156 21 16 37 Gold Rush Virgin Ground ’ ‘PG’ Fatal Beauty: Notorious Women The E! True Hollywood Story ‘14’ E! News (N) Scouted Gillian & Jennifer ‘PG’ Kourtney and Kim The Soup ‘14’ Fashion Police Chelsea Lately E! News 136 25 College Basketball Vanderbilt at Louisville (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… 21 23 22 23 College Basketball College Football NFL Kickoff (N) Ă… NFL Live (N) Ă… NFL Kickoff Ă… NFL Live Ă… SportsNation 22 24 21 24 College Football: Marathon MAC Championship ››› “The King of Kong: A Fistful of Quartersâ€? ››› “The King of Kong: A Fistful of Quartersâ€? 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 30 for 30 Ă… 23 25 123 25 Friday Night Lights ‘14’ SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. H-Lite Ex. 24 63 124 203 SportsCenter (N) (Live) ‘14’ Ă… Dr. Seuss’s Dr. Seuss’s ›› “Dr. Seuss’ How the Grinch Stole Christmasâ€? (2000) Jim Carrey, Jeffrey Tambor. ›› “Dr. Seuss’ How the Grinch Stole Christmasâ€? 67 29 19 41 That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Seuss on Loose Seuss’s Lorax Hannity (N) On Record, Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Ă… Hannity On Record, Greta Van Susteren The Five 54 61 36 50 The O’Reilly Factor (N) Ă… Paula’s Cooking Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Best Thing Ate Best Thing Ate Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Crave 177 62 98 44 Best Dishes Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Two/Half Men How I Met How I Met ›› “Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaursâ€? (2009, Comedy) Premiere. › “The Waterboyâ€? (1998, Comedy) Adam Sandler, Kathy Bates. 131 Property Bro Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l 176 49 33 43 Property Bro Hairy Bikers Hairy Bikers Restoration Restoration Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Pawn Stars ‘PG’ Real Deal ‘PG’ Real Deal Ă… Hairy Bikers (N) Hairy Bikers IRT Deadliest Roads ‘14’ Ă… 155 42 41 36 Top Gear Hollywood Cars ‘PG’ Reba ‘PG’ Ă… Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Ă… Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Ă… Unsolved Mysteries ‘14’ Ă… America’s Most Wanted (N) ‘14’ Starving Secrets Casey Anthony: How Did We 138 39 20 31 Reba ‘PG’ Ă… The Rachel Maddow Show (N) Lockup Tampa Lockup Tampa Lockup Wabash The Squeeze Ace in the Hole The Squeeze Cook County Jail. 56 59 128 51 The Ed Show (N) 192 22 38 57 That ’70s Show That ’70s Show That ’70s Show That ’70s Show Friendzone ‘PG’ Friendzone ‘PG’ Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness ›› “Starsky & Hutchâ€? (2004, Comedy) Ben Stiller. Premiere. ’ SpongeBob Kung Fu Panda That ’70s Show That ’70s Show George Lopez George Lopez Friends ’ ‘14’ Friends ’ ‘14’ 82 46 24 40 Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda SpongeBob Dr. Phil Control freak. ‘PG’ Ă… The Rosie Show ’ ‘PG’ Ă… ›› “Pay It Forwardâ€? (2000) Kevin Spacey. A classroom assignment inspires a boy to help others. ’ The Rosie Show ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 161 103 31 103 Table for 12 ‘G’ Table for 12 ’ College Basketball Stanford at Seattle High School Football Washington Class 3A Final: Bellevue vs. O’Dea (N) (Live) The I7 The Dan Patrick Show 20 45 28* 26 Action Sports (6:37) Gangland Assassins ’ ‘14’ Ă… (7:49) Gangland ’ ‘14’ Ă… Gangland Everybody Killers ‘14’ (10:12) Gangland Devil’s Disciples ’ ‘14’ Ă… Gangland ‘14’ 132 31 34 46 (4:13) Gangland (5:25) Gangland Dog Fights ‘14’ ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secretsâ€? (2007) Nicolas Cage, Jon Voight. Ă… WWE Friday Night SmackDown! ’ Ă… Sanctuary Chimera (N) ’ Ă… Fact or Faked: Paranormal Files 133 35 133 45 (2:30) Troy Ă… Behind Scenes Hal Lindsey Bible Prophecy Manna-Fest The Nativity Behind Scenes Frederick Price Life Focus ‘PG’ Secrets Creflo Dollar Christmas Star 205 60 130 Seinfeld ‘PG’ House of Payne House of Payne House of Payne House of Payne Better Worse Better Worse › “Surviving Christmasâ€? (2004) 16 27 11 28 Friends ’ ‘PG’ Friends ’ ‘PG’ King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld ’ ‘G’ ››› “Knute Rockne, All Americanâ€? (1940, Biography) Pat (6:45) ›› “Boy Meets Girlâ€? (1938, Comedy) James Cag- (8:15) ›› “Don’t Trust Your Husbandâ€? (1948) Fred MacMurray. Premiere. A ››› “The Good Humor Manâ€? (1950, Comedy) Jack Car- ›› “They Liveâ€? 101 44 101 29 O’Brien, Ronald Reagan. Ă… (DVS) ney, Pat O’Brien, Marie Wilson. Ă… woman suspects that her husband is being unfaithful. son, Lola Albright, Jean Wallace. (1988) Toddlers & Tiaras ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes, Dress Say Yes: Bliss Brides-Hills DC Cupcakes Say Yes, Dress Say Yes: Bliss 178 34 32 34 Ultimate Cake Off ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Law & Order Humiliation ’ ‘PG’ Law & Order Misbegotten ’ ‘14’ ›› “Terminator Salvationâ€? (2009) Christian Bale, Sam Worthington. Premiere. Ă… ›› “Terminator Salvationâ€? (2009) Christian Bale. 17 26 15 27 Law & Order Slaughter ’ ‘14’ Johnny Test ’ Johnny Test ’ NinjaGo: Mstrs NinjaGo: Mstrs Batman: Brave Ben 10 Ult. Star Wars Thundercats King of the Hill King of the Hill American Dad American Dad Family Guy ‘14’ Family Guy ‘14’ 84 Ghost Adventures ‘14’ Ă… The Dead Files ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures (N) ‘PG’ Ă… The Dead Files ‘PG’ Ă… Ghost Adventures ‘PG’ Ă… 179 51 45 42 Bourdain: No Reservations (6:11) M*A*S*H ‘PG’ Ă… (6:49) M*A*S*H (7:22) M*A*S*H (7:55) Roseanne (8:27) Roseanne Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Love-Raymond King of Queens King of Queens 65 47 29 35 Bonanza No Less a Man ‘G’ NCIS Officer’s sword. ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS High Seas ’ ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS Sea Dog ’ ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS The Curse ’ ‘PG’ Ă… NCIS UnSEALed ’ ‘PG’ Ă… CSI: Crime Scene Investigation 15 30 23 30 NCIS Hung Out to Dry ‘PG’ Ă… Excused ‘PG’ Excused ‘PG’ Tough Love: Miami ’ ‘PG’ Baseball Wives ’ ‘14’ ›› “National Lampoon’s Van Wilderâ€? (2002) Ryan Reynolds. ’ Metal Evolution ’ ‘PG’ Ă… 191 48 37 54 Saturday Night Live ’ ‘14’ Ă… PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(6:05) ››› “Scarfaceâ€? 1983 Al Pacino. A Cuban immigrant fights to the top of Miami’s drug trade. ‘R’ The Take ’ ‘MA’ Ă… (9:50) ›› “Sleeping With the Enemyâ€? 1991 ‘R’ Courage Under ENCR 106 401 306 401 (4:20) “Baby on Boardâ€? 2008 ‘R’ Fox Legacy (7:36) ››› “Waiting to Exhaleâ€? 1995 Whitney Houston. ‘R’ Ă… Fox Legacy (10:06) ››› “Waiting to Exhaleâ€? 1995 Whitney Houston. ‘R’ Ă… FMC 104 204 104 120 (5:06) ››› “Waiting to Exhaleâ€? 1995 Whitney Houston. ‘R’ Ă… Thrillbillies ‘14’ Ellismania UFC 140: Jones vs. Machida Legend Fighting Championship The Daily Habit Punk Payback Best Damn Toughman Legend Fighting Championship The Daily Habit Punk Payback FUEL 34 Golf Chevron World Challenge, Second Round From Sherwood Country Club in Thousand Oaks, Calif. Golf Central (N) European PGA Tour Golf UBS Hong Kong Open, Third Round From Hong Kong. (N) (Live) GOLF 28 301 27 301 Golf Hoops & Yoyo Jingle All Way “Debbie Macomber’s Trading Christmasâ€? (2011) Tom Cavanagh. ‘G’ “The Most Wonderful Time of the Yearâ€? (2008) Henry Winkler. ‘PG’ HALL 66 33 175 33 “Battle of the Bulbsâ€? (2010) Daniel Stern, Matt Frewer. ‘PG’ Ă… (3:45) ›› “Dare- ›› “The Lovely Bonesâ€? 2009, Drama Mark Wahlberg, Rachel Weisz, Susan Sarandon. A young 24/7 Cotto/Mar- 24/7 Cotto/Mar- 24/7 Overtime: Bored to Death ’ ›› “Unknownâ€? 2011, Suspense Liam Neeson, Diane Kruger. An accident HBO 425 501 425 501 devilâ€? ’ murder victim watches over her family from heaven. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… garito ‘PG’ garito ‘PG’ Cotto/Margarito ‘MA’ Ă… victim finds a man using his identity. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Malcolm, Middle Malcolm, Middle Malcolm, Middle Malcolm, Middle Onion News ››› “House Partyâ€? 1990, Musical Comedy Kid ’N Play. ‘R’ Whitest Kids Onion News ››› “House Partyâ€? 1990 Kid ’N Play. ‘R’ IFC 105 105 (4:30) ››› “The First Wives Clubâ€? (6:15) ›› “Liar Liarâ€? 1997, Comedy Jim Carrey. A fast- (7:45) ›› “The A-Teamâ€? 2010, Action Liam Neeson, Bradley Cooper, Jessica Biel. Former Special Strike Back Stonebridge and Craw- Lingerie Worse for Life on Top MAX 400 508 508 1996 Goldie Hawn. ’ ‘PG’ talking lawyer cannot tell a lie. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Forces soldiers form a rogue unit. ’ ‘NR’ Ă… ford find Clare. ‘MA’ Ă… Wear ‘MA’ Ready to Rock Pickpocket King (N) Marijuana Gold Rush (N) Drugs, Inc. Cocaine ‘14’ Pickpocket King Marijuana Gold Rush Drugs, Inc. Cocaine ‘14’ Alaska State Troopers ‘14’ NGC 157 157 Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents Odd Parents SpongeBob SpongeBob Fanboy-Chum Fanboy-Chum Planet Sheen T.U.F.F. Puppy NTOON 89 115 189 115 Odd Parents Trevor Gowdy Bill Dance Salt. Match Fish. Reel, Outdoors Outdoor Ch. Outdoorsman Hunt., Country Bone Collector Profess. Gold Tips 4CE Pheasants For. Primitive OUTD 37 307 43 307 Guide/Outdoors Spanish Fly › “The Back-up Planâ€? 2010 Jennifer Lopez. A single woman becomes preg- (6:50) ››› “The Ghost Writerâ€? 2010, Drama Pierce Brosnan. iTV. A ghostwrit- ››› “Fair Gameâ€? 2010, Drama Naomi Watts, Sean Penn. iTV Premiere. Boxing Anthony Dirrell vs. Renan StSHO 500 500 nant, then meets her ideal man. ‘PG-13’ Ă… er’s latest project lands him in jeopardy. ’ ‘PG-13’ Ă… Valerie Plame is revealed as a CIA agent. ‘PG-13’ Juste (iTV) (N) ‘PG’ NASCAR Awards Ceremony From the Wynn Hotel in Las Vegas. (N) (Live) NASCAR Awards Ceremony From the Wynn Hotel in Las Vegas. SPEED 35 303 125 303 NASCAR Awards Ceremony (N) (6:45) ›› “Gnomeo and Julietâ€? 2011 Voices of James McAvoy. ‘G’ (8:16) › “Grown Upsâ€? 2010 Adam Sandler. ‘PG-13’ Boss Stasis (N) ’ ‘MA’ Ă… Boss Stasis ’ ‘MA’ Ă… STARZ 300 408 300 408 (4:50) ›› “The Sorcerer’s Apprenticeâ€? 2010 ‘PG’ (4:30) ›››› “This Is Englandâ€? 2006 (6:15) ›› “Shadeâ€? 2003, Suspense Stuart Townsend, Gabriel Byrne. Con art- ›› “Casino Jackâ€? 2010, Docudrama Kevin Spacey. Premiere. Jack Abramoff ››› “Narcâ€? 2002, Crime Drama Ray Liotta, Jason Patric. A disgraced cop TMC 525 525 Thomas Turgoose. ‘NR’ Ă… ists try to swindle a poker player. ’ ‘R’ Ă… amasses wealth and power before his fall. ‘R’ probes the death of an undercover colleague. ’ ‘R’ Ă… Buck Gun It w/Spies Whitetail Rev. NFL Turning Point NBC Sports Talk Game On! World of Adventure Sports ‘PG’ World of Adventure Sports ‘PG’ Gun It w/Spies VS. 27 58 30 209 Elk Fever ‘PG’ My Fair Wedding My Fair Wedding My Fair Wedding My Fair Wedding Ghost Whisperer ’ ‘PG’ Ă… Secret Lives of Women ‘PG’ WE 143 41 174 118 My Fair Wedding


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

A   & A 

Mom fears her future plans have cast a pall on present Dear Abby: A while back I told my family I was considering downsizing my life and made the big mistake of telling them I want them to eventually have my house. I also revealed the contents of my will. Now I feel exposed, uncomfortable and vulnerable — possibly even a bit paranoid that they might want to have me “six feet under� sooner than I should be. I don’t think I am ready to move yet, but I have gotten my family’s hopes up. I did talk to one of them and felt reassured at the time, but I still sense that there’s a change in how they perceive me and all of our futures now. How can I undo the damage, knowing I have to make sure I have enough money to live on as well as provide for them when I’m gone? — Foot-in-mouth, Massachusetts Dear F-IN-M: Two of the most sensitive subjects to discuss are death and money, and you deserve praise for having started the conversation. I disagree that making your intentions known instead of having them transmitted during a reading of your will was a mistake. Because you feel there may have been a misunderstanding, call a family meeting and clarify your message. Tell them your health is great, you have no plans to move in the near future and plan to live a long and happy life. Dear Abby: My mother lives in an assisted living community in the memory care unit. During a recent visit, I became upset because the care staff addressed my mom as “Granny,� “Grandma,� “Mamma,� etc. Mother struggles with the time of day, the day of the week and sometimes forgets who we are — so I don’t see the benefit of using names other than her own. I think it is disrespectful, unacceptable

DEAR ABBY and unprofessional. When I asked the attendant to please address Mom as “Mrs. Smith� or “Ms. Ann,� she laughed and said, “Granny wouldn’t know who I was talking to if I called her by those names.� My siblings and I took this issue to the director, who told us we shouldn’t be hurt and that the staff was showing our mom she is loved. — She Has a Name in Georgia Dear She Has A Name: Not knowing the national origin of the attendants in your mother’s care unit I can’t be certain, but what you encountered may be a cultural difference. In other cultures, calling someone “Mama,� “Auntie� or “Grandma� is considered respectful. While it made YOU uncomfortable, if it didn’t have that effect on your mother, you should take your cue from the director of the facility. However, because you have formally requested that your mother be addressed by name, then that is what should be done in the future. Dear Abby: When my husband and I are out together, he strides out ahead of me and calls back, “Catch up!� or “Keep up!� I am not creeping along but walking at my own (reasonable) pace. I think he should either slow down or let me walk behind him and not expect me to run after him at his command. What do you think? — Likes To Smell the Roses In Tennessee Dear Likes To Smell The Roses: Unless your husband is a Marine drill sergeant, I think you’re right. — Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscope: Happy Birthday for Friday, Dec. 2, 2011 By Jacqueline Bigar This year learning how to express your not-so-nice feelings effectively and not threaten others will become easy. You will put in a significant effort to reach this place. You often are irritated with bosses and authority figures. If you are single, you easily could tumble into a lovehate relationship. Take your time. If you are attached, your vision of your life might be much different from your sweetie’s. Don’t judge. Try different styles. PISCES can be challenging. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Understand that you might be feeling the undercurrents of other people’s unacknowledged feelings. Others could be acting out. Curb your temper, and establish strong and sturdy limits. You will gain if you can be nonreactive. Can you? Tonight: Maintain an unusually low profile. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Decide what is too much effort and what is reasonable. The problem lies in getting a group consensus. Don’t be surprised to see a couple of people flip their lid on the topic at hand. They feel passionately about the matter. Tonight: Only with pals. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHHH Stay on top of work and demands. Pressure builds between you and others. You might wonder what is enough and when to let others know. Unless you like fireworks, the smart Twin won’t wait until the last minute before his or her fuse blows. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHH With as much anger being sprinkled left and right, you could be sarcastic or say something you might regret later. Clear the air as fast as possible. You don’t need a scene. Tonight: A very important talk over dinner. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Deal with people with whom you feel comfortable and from whom you can handle feedback. Anger seems to be the underlying tenet no matter who does what and no matter what others say. Ask yourself if someone is trying to cover something up. Let the cards fall naturally. No heroics. Tonight: Share over dinner. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHH Others seem to be on

the warpath, but perhaps you are really the one sticking the pins in. Let someone know how you feel in a calm, quiet way. Creating uproar won’t result in a positive situation. Take a walk to clear your mind. Tonight: Listen to another version of the same story. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Walk right in. Once you’re energized, you’ll get a lot done. In a sense, by focusing on what you are doing, you are detaching from another situation. You need some distance here. Use your anger to motivate you, but not to cause a problem. Tonight: Squeeze in some exercise. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH You leap over hurdles. Your smile lures in whatever you want. A meeting could get a bit rough, as you share hostile words with another person. You know what you want — what is stopping you? If you are single or attached, romantic thoughts could occupy a good part of your day. Tonight: Frisky you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHHH Understand that although you are feeling better than you have in a while, at times you could be caught between a rock and a hard place. Today exemplifies that issue. What determines the quality of the day is how you deal with this pressure. Tonight: Know that others are under the gun, too. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Of all signs, you can mobilize anger and use it to enhance a situation. Do just that, and let others see different ways of expressing rage. Communication flourishes, and what was difficult no longer is. Follow your instincts. Tonight: Meet a friend at a preferred place. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHHHH You need to move forward and not get hung up on someone’s disagreeable accusations or feelings. Indicate a willingness to discuss a problem, but not in the manner this person wants. Give this person space. He or she just might be discharging anger on you that belongs to another person. Tonight: Your treat. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHH You are feeling better than you have in a long time and may make a choice to proceed in a different direction. Others are disagreeable. You might want to settle someone’s issue, if possible; otherwise, give this person a wide berth. Tonight: Your night to howl! Š 2011 by King Features Syndicate

F C 

E3

A weekly compilation of family-friendly events throughout Central Oregon.

Please email event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event� at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351. gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. “DRIVING MISS DAISY�: A screening of the PG-rated 1989 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org.

Find a full community events calendar inside today’s GO! Magazine.

FRIDAY SANTA PAWS: Take professional photos of your pet with Santa; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; $10; 2-4 p.m.; Seven Peaks School, 19660 S.W. Mountaineer Way, Bend; 541382-3537 or www.hsco.org. COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world and live music; free; 5-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-233-6322. “CHRISTMAS EVERY DAY�: Repeating screenings of the Christmas special, with carols by the Central Oregon Mastersingers; students will build a canned-goods castle; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; donations of nonperishable food or money accepted; 5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. “LIGHT UP A LIFE�: Light a candle in honor of loved ones, with music and refreshments; RSVP requested; donations accepted; 6-8 p.m.; Mountain View Hospital, 470 N.E. A St., Madras; 541-460-4031. HIMALAYAN HOLIDAY: A meal of Nepali food, with music; proceeds benefit Ten Friends; $10 suggested donation, free for 12 and younger; 6-8:30 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-480-3114. “A CHRISTMAS CAROL�: The La Pine High School drama department presents a musical based on the Charles Dickens classic; $5, $4 students and seniors, $1 off with donations of nonperishable food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-355-8400. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY�: Gala opening of Innovation Theatre Works’ play about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; proceeds benefit the Assistance League of Bend; $30; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. “THE JINGLE BELL JURY�: Bend Theatre for Young People presents the story about a boy who is put on trial for denying Christmas spirit; proceeds benefit Gary Bowne, who was struck by a car; $8, $3 ages 12 and younger; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-419-1395 or www.bendtheatre.org. “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER�: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www .beatonline.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB

SATURDAY VFW BREAKFAST: Community Christmas buffet breakfast; $7, free ages 5 and younger; 8:30-11 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. CROOKED RIVER RANCH OLDE FASHIONED CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION: Includes visits with Santa, a parade, an illumination of the ranch Christmas tree and more; free; 10 a.m., 3 p.m. parade; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939. FESTIVAL OF TREES: The 28th annual event showcases decorated Christmas trees; with live music, a tree auction, visits with Santa, children’s games and more; proceeds benefit Redmond-Sisters Hospice; free daytime family festivities, $40 evening event; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. family festivities, 5 p.m. evening gala, 7:30 p.m. tree auction; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541548-7483 or www.redmondhospice. org/festival-of-trees. HOLIDAY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a sale featuring books, CDs, audio books and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. SANTA PAWS: Take professional photos of your pet with Santa; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; $10; 10 a.m.3 p.m.; Seven Peaks School, 19660 S.W. Mountaineer Way, Bend; 541382-3537 or www.hsco.org. JINGLE BELL RUN/WALK FOR ARTHRITIS : Runners and walkers don holiday costumes for these 5K, one-mile and fun-run races; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Foundation; $10, $10 ages 12 and younger; 9:30 a.m. registration, 11 a.m. awards, 11:30 a.m. races start; downtown Bend; 503-245-5695, klowry@arthritis.org or http:// bendjinglebellrun.kintera.org. BEND CHRISTMAS PARADE: Parade theme is “Sights and Sounds of Christmas�; free; noon; downtown Bend; 541-388-3879. PET PHOTOS WITH SANTA: Proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Redmond; donations required; noon3 p.m.; Humane Society of Redmond Thrift & Gifts, 1568 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-504-0101. “THE JINGLE BELL JURY�: Bend Theatre for Young People presents the story about a boy who is put on trial for denying Christmas spirit; proceeds benefit Gary Bowne, who was struck by a car; $8, $3 ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-419-1395 or www .bendtheatre.org. “THE NUTCRACKER�: The Central Oregon School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $17 in advance or $20 at the door; $6 ages 12 and younger in advance or $7 at the door; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www .centraloregonschoolofballet.com.

COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world and live music; free; 5-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-233-6322. “A CHRISTMAS CAROL�: The La Pine High School drama department presents a musical based on the Charles Dickens classic; $5, $4 students and seniors, $1 off with donations of nonperishable food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-355-8400. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY�: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. “THE NUTCRACKER�: The Central Oregon School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $17 in advance or $20 at the door; $6 ages 12 and younger in advance or $7 at the door; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER�: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www. beatonline.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www .cascadestheatrical.org.

SUNDAY “REJOICE, GIVE THANKS AND SING�: St. Olaf Christmas Festival presents a screening of the holiday concert; $20 or $16 children; 12:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www.fathomevents.com. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. HOLIDAY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a bag sale featuring books, CDs, audio books and more; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY�: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 2 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. CASCADE WINDS SYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs sacred

music from Bach, Sibelius, Brahms and more, under the direction of Dan Judd; donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-5931635 or www.cascadewinds.org. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The big band plays favorites from the 1930s-50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734, notablesswing@aol.com or www.notablesswingband.com. “THE NUTCRACKER�: The Central Oregon School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $17 in advance or $20 at the door; $6 ages 12 and younger in advance or $7 at the door; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. “HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS�: An evening of Christmas music; donations benefit the Sisters Food Bank; donations of nonperishable food accepted; 6 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-350-3085.

MONDAY No Family event listings.

TUESDAY CHICAGO PRESENTS AN EVENING OF HOLIDAY MUSIC: A screening of the band’s holiday concert, with other greatest hits; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347 or www.fathomevents.com.

WEDNESDAY “A CHRISTMAS STORY�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org.

THURSDAY RUBBISH RENEWED ECO FASHION SHOW: Sustainable fashion show featuring repurposed materials made into clothes; proceeds benefit REALMS Charter School’s arts program; $10, $6 children; 6 p.m. all ages, 8:30 p.m. ages 21 and older; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.realmschool. org/fundraising/rubbishrenewed. “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER�: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY�: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. JAZZ CONCERT: The Central Oregon Community College Big Band Jazz performs under the direction of Andy Warr; with Michelle Van Handle and Mark Kershner; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-280-9371.

S  T  L   Y E  For the week of Dec. 2-8 Story times are free unless otherwise noted. Barnes & Noble Booksellers 2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242

ONCE UPON A STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. Between the Covers 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-385-4766

STORY TIME: 2 p.m. Thursday. C.E. Lovejoy’s Brookswood Market 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188

STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. Crook County Public Library 175 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978

PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Thursday. WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. Downtown Bend Public Library 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097

BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Monday and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and 11 a.m. Tuesday. PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 35; 10:30 a.m. Friday, 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. SATURDAY STORIES: Ages 3-5; 12:15 p.m. Saturday. YOGA STORIES: All ages; Tami Hatfield teaches poses and tells a story; 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday. East Bend Public Library 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760

FAMILY FUN: Ages 0-5; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. SATURDAY STORIES: Ages 0-5; 10 a.m. Saturday. ANIMAL ADVENTURES WITH THE HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Ages 3 and older; meet a new animal every month and create a craft; 9:30 a.m. Tuesday. SPANISH STORIES AND SONGS: Ages 0-5; Stories and songs in Spanish; 1 p.m. Saturday. High Desert Museum 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www. highdesertmuseum.org; 541-382-4754; unless noted, events included with admission ($10 adults, $9 ages 65 and

older and ages 5-12, free ages 4 and 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, share stories and songs; 10 to 11 a.m. Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers, $10 per child members. TOTALLY TOUCHABLE TALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. Jefferson County Public Library 241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351

PRESCHOOL STORY TIME: Ages 35; 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. SPANISH STORY TIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. TODDLERS STORY TIME: Ages 0-2; 10:10 a.m. Tuesday. La Pine Public Library 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090

FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. LAPTOP LAB: Grades 6-12; 3 to 4:30 p.m. Monday. DUCT TAPE MANIA: Grades 6-12; 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday.

Redmond Public Library 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054

BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. PRESCHOOL PARADE STORY TIME: Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. TODDLIN’ TALES: Ages 18 to 36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. PAJAMA PARTY: Ages 3-5; 6:45 p.m. Tuesday. LIBRARY TEEN COUNCIL MEETING: Ages 12-17; 3 to 4:30 p.m. Thursday. Sisters Public Library 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070

FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 05; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. Sunriver Area Public Library 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080

FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 05; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. TEEN TERRITORY GAME DAY: Grades 6-12; 1:30 to 3 p.m. Wednesday. MIDDLE GROUND: Ages 8-11; creative day; 1:30 to 3 p.m. Wednesday.


E4

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

TUNDRA

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HEART OF THE CITY

SALLY FORTH

FRAZZ

ROSE IS ROSE

STONE SOUP

LUANN

MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM

DILBERT

DOONESBURY

PICKLES

ADAM

WIZARD OF ID

B.C.

SHOE

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PEANUTS

MARY WORTH


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

BIZARRO

E5

DENNIS THE MENACE

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

SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

GET FUZZY

NON SEQUITUR

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five games weekly at www.bendbridge.org.

CANDORVILLE

SAFE HAVENS

LOS ANGELES TIMES DAILY CROSSWORD

SIX CHIX

ZITS

HERMAN


E6

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Flying Continued from E1 Not so, counter the airlines, it’s a matter of resources. U.S. carriers have lost about $55 billion over the course of the past decade, according to the Air Transport Association, as operational costs, like fuel and employee benefits, have outpaced revenues. Making up for those losses has meant cutting benefits and adding fees for everyone. And while we may miss the golden days of air travel, flights cost less now than they did then. Adjusting for inflation, the average round-trip domestic fare in 1979 was $559.31; last year it was $316.31. For families, in particular, that is a meaningful difference. More than anything else, said Michael Boyd, president of the Boyd Group International, an aviation consultancy, “families generally travel based on price.” Given the current economic climate and families’ desire for cheap flights, Boyd doesn’t expect things to improve soon. At best, he said, airlines “treat families like everybody else.” “If you get a good flight attendant they might help you warm the bottle,” he said. “Other than that, you’re on your own.” So for anyone planning to brave the indifferent skies with children this season, here are a few of the major sticking points and tips on how to navigate them.

No longer on board As little as four years ago, some airlines were still routinely calling families to board first. The idea was that getting children on early was not just a courtesy for families — who got extra time to settle in — but a benefit that improved boarding for everyone. The policy has been declining over several years. (Airline representatives all say that they allow families to board, if not first, then at least before coach passengers paying regular fare, but anecdotal reporting suggests otherwise.) What families can do: The only way to guarantee early boarding for your family is to buy it. Check with the airline to see what they offer. Short of that, explain to the gate agents why you would like to preboard and see if they can help.

My kids are 5 rows back! Planes are flying mostly full most of the time thanks to major capacity cuts over the past decade; during peak travel times empty seats are even harder to come by. For families, this means it is increasingly difficult to get seats together, a particular gripe for those who, like Sierra Black, have found themselves jockeying for seats onboard. Last February, US Airways placed Black and her two children, ages 5 and 2, in the center seats of three different rows in different parts of the plane for a five-hour flight to Tucson, Ariz. — an experience Black chronicled in a series on her blog, ChildWild. After a flight attendant insisted that the family take their assigned seats — which caused the children to cry since they were separated from their mother and sitting between strangers — Black ultimately managed to commandeer seats for the three of them together, but only after the entire plane had boarded. “Even if I wanted to leave my 2-year-old in Row 26 while I kicked back with a paperback up in Row 5, I kind of think I shouldn’t be allowed to,” Black wrote on her blog. “Doesn’t the airline have a responsibility, for the safety of all its passengers, to keep young kids with their caregivers?” Responding, Todd Lehmacher, a US Airways spokesman, wrote in an email, “We are sympathetic to families traveling together and make every effort to accommodate their request.” But, he added, “We also have to weigh the needs of our other customers.” When flights were less full, flight attendants say, reseating passengers so that a family can sit together wasn’t a problem. Attendants are not required to persuade passengers to swap seats. What families can do: First, book as early as possible so more seats are available. If you cannot find seats together, call the airline and ask an agent to make a note on your reservation indicating which family members are minors, recommends Henry Harteveldt, a travel industry analyst and

Books

Is the airline child-friendly? Continued, E1 JETBLUE Preboarding: Yes, for families with kids younger than 2. Seating: Bulkhead seats are reserved for customers with disabilities up to 24 hours before and then sold as “Even More Space” seats for $10 to $65 extra. Kids’ meals: Animal crackers Entertainment: Seatback TVs offer 36 channels of DirecTV including children’s programming and 100 XM Satellite Radio channels free. If time permits, pilots are encouraged to show children the flight deck and offer them JetBlue trading cards. Stroller gate check: Yes

UNITED-CONTINENTAL Preboarding: Yes, for families with children 4 and younger, after passengers who paid extra for priority boarding on United, which merged with Continental last fall. Seating: Bulkhead seats are reserved for elite passengers or sold starting at $9. Kids’ meals: Snacks and meals, including $7.49 cheese and fruit plates, depending on length of flight and time of day. Entertainment: Most of United’s fleet has overhead screens that show in-flight movies. Stroller gate check: Yes, except large, noncollapsible strollers.

SOUTHWEST

US AIRWAYS

Preboarding: Yes, for families with children up to 4, after elite fliers, full-fare passengers and those who pay $10 (each way) for early-bird check-in. Seating: No seat assignments. Kids’ meals: Peanuts and pretzels Entertainment: Coloring books and airline wings. Stroller gate check: Yes

Preboarding: Yes, for families with children 4 and younger, along with elite passengers and those who paid for bulkhead seats. Seating: Bulkhead seats are reserved for passengers with disabilities until an hour before departure and are assigned at the gate agent’s discretion. Kids meals: Snack boxes,

which include dried cranberries and almonds ($6), and meals including fruit and cheese plates ($8), depending on the length of the flight and time of day. Entertainment: None Stroller gate check: Yes, except for noncollapsible strollers.

VIRGIN AMERICA Preboarding: Yes, for “small children,” after first-class and passengers who paid extra for roomier coach seats. Seating: Bulkhead seats are reserved for “main cabin select” passengers who pay more when booking or $39 to $129 extra to upgrade 24 hours before. Kids’ meals: Half-sandwiches like peanut butter and jelly served with organic fruit gummy bears ($4). Entertainment: Individual seatback screens offer parental controls, free satellite TV including the Disney Channel and Nickelodeon, movies ($5 to $8) and premium programs like Go Diego Go ($2 to $7), free video games and seat-to-seat chat. Stroller gate check: Yes

Foreign carriers: Discounts, diapers and birthday cakes Here’s a look at what lengths some foreign carriers go to for families on international flights. dedicated family airport counters activity backpacks that include AIR NEW ZEALAND and Air Transat Kids Club for 2- to a sleeping mask and a stuffed On some flights, activity packs for 11-year-olds who live in Canada. animal. Jarred baby food and ages 3-11. Limited quantities of children’s menus. The bulkhead diapers and formula. In SkyCouch, Kids Club members receive priority bag handling, a surprise row has bassinets for passengers a trio of economy-class seats can if it’s their birthday, and entry into with infants. Kid-sized headsets be turned into one large, sofalike two yearly drawings for vacations to go along with a plethora of bench for additional cost. to Walt Disney World or Paris. kid-friendly shows. Birthdays are AIR FRANCE marked with a cake and Polaroid BRITISH AIRWAYS Kids’ meals and jars of baby food picture if notified in advance. “Carrycots” and infant seats for are available on some flights if ETIHAD AIRWAYS ordered in advance. For kids 2-11, 2 and younger. Skyflyer activity packs for kids on some flights. First- and business-class lounges discounts on fares of 33 percent. in Abu Dhabi are staffed with Finger puppets, colored pencils CATHAY PACIFIC nannies in dedicated family and activity books are offered. Kids 3-6 are referred to as Junior rooms. Kids’ activity pack VIPs and get activity packs. AIR TRANSAT available along with several Diapers and cream available. This Canadian charter company video games and child-friendly was the winner of the Family EMIRATES AIRLINE channels. Friendly Airline Award. It offers Children 12 and younger receive

co-founder of Atmosphere Research Group. “If for some reason the airline changes planes or the seating configuration changes,” he said, “families usually get priority.” If nothing comes of that, check back with the airline one to three days before departure, when seats for customers with disabilities are often released. If those seats are not taken, they are released to other passengers. And, of course, you can throw money at the problem. Most airlines now put a price tag on the most desirable seats, which may remain available when the rest of coach is sold.

If you want it, bring it No one should be surprised at having to take food on board (or pay for it), in addition to basic supplies, but some families, like the Lins, who were refused milk for their twins, are startled to discover just what isn’t available. Mary Clark, a spokeswoman for Continental, said the family’s experience wasn’t typical, and that the airline offers a “variety of complimentary beverages on all of our flights, but occasionally a specific selection may not be available due to customer demand.” What should families expect and do: Even when airlines offer food onboard, often the thing you want is sold out. To ensure that your family has what it needs, take it yourself. Keep in mind that baby formula and food, breast milk and juice are allowed “in reasonable quantities” exceeding the usual 3.4 ounces required by security according to the Transportation Security Administration. Consider buying perishables like milk post-security and asking a flight attendant to put those items on ice. Or bring something like Parmalat or Horizon Organic’s 8-ounce low-fat milk boxes which can be stored at room temperature until opened.

Does it have to be this way? For Americans used to domestic flights, the first taste of a foreign airline can be a head-turner. Eric Lorge, a media studies professor who regularly visits Los Angeles from Europe, was flying American before he tried Air Tahiti Nui from Los Angeles to Paris with his wife and three children, all younger than 5. He liked that they would often get priority boarding as a family, but what won him over was the way the flight attendants handled his daughter when she was sick. “They kept bringing warm washcloths and water and asking if we needed anything.”

His experience with United States carriers? “I try to avoid them if at all possible.” A handful of family courtesies remain on domestic flights, including checking a stroller and car seat at no charge. Children younger than 2 can fly free on a parent’s lap within the U.S. And most airlines will allow children to sit in an approved car seat if there is the space for it onboard. On overseas flights, U.S. carriers tend to offer families more amenities — bassinets for infants, pillows, blankets and the occasional child’s meal — because they are competing with foreign airlines. But why can’t all flights within the U.S. strive for those foreign flourishes? “It comes down to one thing, and one thing only: cost,” said Harteveldt. “With travelers

so focused on saving money, airlines simply can’t afford to offer the amenities foreign flag airlines offer. In addition, U.S. airlines have higher labor costs than many foreign-flag airlines, leaving them with less margin to offer kid-friendly amenities.” Some travel experts believe that airlines are missing an opportunity by not catering to families. Joanne Gardner, owner of the Travel Specialist travel agency in Wheaton, Ill., where nearly half of her business is planning family vacations, estimates that 25 to 35 percent of her clients actively avoid flying. “People really dislike the whole experience,” she said, from the baggage fees to having to bring on their own food. “Clients are preferring to take trains, rent a car or drive on their own.”

Continued from E1 “Hardware: Jewelry from a Toolbox,” by Hannah Rogge With a little rope, a few nuts and some tools from the garage, you will have the perfect ingredients to create original jewelry to give mom or dad this holiday. “Hardware” gives the reader detailed instructions on more than 20 jewelry

Stork Continued from E1 He and Windlinx decided, even though the man hadn’t officially asked for help, he needed it. They bagged up the Strawberry Shortcake items and dropped off the large bag at the doorstep of the man’s house. A few days later, he and his wife came in and said thank you while shedding a few tears. Windlinx said, “You don’t get closer to people’s hearts than when you’re helping their children.” She estimates The Stylish Stork has helped more than 300 local families. Windlinx and her husband, Rick, came up with the idea of the charity about two years ago when their church, Living Purpose Church, had a vacant building on Dekalb Avenue in Bend. They spent several hundred dollars buying used kids’ items to stock the place and then worked hard to get the word out. The store is now operated under the nonprofit OneLove and is not affiliated with the church. That was by design, says Looney, so that everyone would feel welcome. “We didn’t want people to feel obligated to come to church,” said Looney. “We want anybody in need to come to this store.” A little more than a month ago, the store moved to a new location on Northeast Greenwood Avenue near downtown Bend. The move gives them more visibility, but also rent to pay. So far, things have been going well. The store is operated by volunteers and relies on donations of clothing and other items from the community. Looney says they only accept items that are in good shape, no rips or stains. They also try to keep the prices as low as possible (brand-new infant shoes for $3.99, two onesies for $1.) What the group does: The Stylish Stork is a nonprofit kids’ clothing and equipment store that gives

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designs with materials that can be found around the house. “Hardware” is easy to use and has great pictures Submitted photo of the tools and supplies you will need for your amazing jewelry creation. — Recommendations from Sheila Grier, community librarian Deschutes Public Library system

away items to families in need and sells items at low cost. How it works: Families in need — or people who know families in need — can get assistance by filling out a voucher form at the store. A volunteer will discuss with the family and determine the family’s needs. The volunteers get together on a regularly to figure out how much can be given away while considering the list of families. The most needy get priority, but no one gets removed from the list. The families are then issued certificates to spend in the store. The nonprofit is also giving away Christmas dinner boxes to families in need this year. The store is always accepting donations of items. Shoppers can also buy goods. Who it helps: Any family in need can talk to the volunteers and see if they qualify; there are no specific requirements. Contact: www.thestylish stork.org, 541-550-7055, 165 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Bend. The store is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays to Fridays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays. — Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajohnson@bendbulletin.com

Only Authorized Dyson Service Center in Bend

All Dyson Vacuum Cleaners on Sale See store for details. Expires 12/15/11

The Largest Selection in the NW Low Price Guarantee! Sewing Machine Repair & Service

STARK’S VACUUMS HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd. (1 block West of Costco) 541-323-3011 • starks.com Mon.-Fri. 9-7 Sat. 9-6 Sun. 11-5

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Saturday, December 3, 2011 at 3 P.M. & 7 P.M. Sunday, December 4, 2011 at 3 P.M. Bend Senior High School Auditorium Adults: $17 Children (12 and Under): $6 At the Door - Adults $20 Children (12 and Under): $7

Great Seats Available! TO PURCHASE TICKETS: www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com or call the Box Office: 541-610-4273


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 F1

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Noritake china dinnerware, service for 16, $50. 541-389-7161

La Pine Habitat RESTORE Building Supply Resale Quality at LOW PRICES 52684 Hwy 97 541-536-3234 Open to the public .

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Mini Aussies Toy size, 2 black tri’s $180 cash. 541-678-7599 Pomeranian CKC pups for sale, fancy colored, 2 mo. on Dec. 9, 541-598-4443.

Chihuahua Pups, assorted colors, teacup/ toy, 1st shots, Want to Buy or Rent wormed, $250, 541-977-4686 Mom of 3 needs donation or low cost (low Cocker/Poodle pup, black monthly payments) refemale, 9 wks, cute, liable car w/good mpg, $250, 541-536-5538 541-923-3900 Dachshund AKC mini Student needs car or pup, $350. Poodle pups, toy, for truck running or NOT! Bend, 503-470-0729 SALE. Also Rescued Call 541-508-2151. www.bendweenies.com Poodle Adults for adoption, to loving 203 Near Costco homes. 541-475-3889 Holiday Bazaar in the Forum Center Pugs, Fawn purebred, 3 2660 NE Hwy. 20 & Craft Shows 541-330-0420 girls, $400 ea; 2 boys, $350 ea. 541-610-5133 Holiday Open House at or 541-233-7576 NEED TO CANCEL My Enchanted Studio! Dachshunds, mini, longYOUR AD? Dec. 3-10, noon-3pm. haired,pups,AKC,males Queensland Heelers The Bulletin Kitchen, handmade, $500, 20% off if you Standards & mini,$150 Classifieds has an & up. 541-280-1537 vintage & collected neuter, 541-598-7417 "After Hours" Line http://rightwayranch. treasures galore! Call 541-383-2371 Doxie AKC mini’s, for wordpress.com/ 672 NE 11th, Bend. 24 hrs. to cancel Xmas! Blk/choc & tan, Scottish Terrier AKC Senior Holiday Bazaar! your ad! M’s $325; F’s $375. pups reserve yours Vintage at Bend, Pics. 541-420-6044 now! Perfect Thanks- Oak desk & bookcase, 611 NE Bellevue Dr, (across from The Phoenix) English Bulldog puptop condition, $175. giving/Christmas gifts. Sat. 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Spaniel female adult, Call 541-598-4643 rescued, great dog, Christmas Puppy Sale, looking for retired Snow Shoes, Alaskan Poodle/Maltese cross, home, 541-788-0090. Classic, 10x56”, w/harfemale, $150, Male, ness & Mucklucks size $100, Also large maltese mix male puppy, Free Shih Tsu female 9, $140, 541-383-2059. adult, rescued, look$50, Cash Only. Washer/Dryrer, Kenmore ing for retired home, 541-546-7909. dryer needs element, 541-788-0090. $50, 541-410-3959. Aussie, black tri-male, neutered, 8 yrs old. German Shepherd fe211 males, 6 mo. old, $150, good with kids, $100. 2 yr. old, long haired, Children’s Items 541-548-3660. $225, 541-390-8875. Yorkie Pups! 18-wk.male, small & lovable, Jogger/Stroller Laurel Australian Shepherd German Shepherd Creek brand, $40. vet checked, shots. Puppies AKC and Puppies, purebred, 2 541-419-6408 $600; female tea cup, 4 ASCA registered, dark, 4 white, $350 yrs old, lovable, well $500. 541-610-5785 show quality. Five 212 behaved, $800. Will deor 541-598-5105 black tri's available. Antiques & liver to C.O. 1-541$600 each. GOLDEN RETRIEVER 792-0375, Mt. Vernon. Collectibles 541-419-5907 PUPPIES, purebred 210 AKC, female & male Australian Shepherd avail., $400. We will Furniture & Appliances Standard Pup, parhold ‘til Christmas if ents reg., 1 blue merle needed. 541-447-2223 (4) Oak TV tray tables female, 8 weeks, with stand, $50. or 541-578-0127 $500, 541-420-1580. 541-420-9964 Beau Doodle Pups, AKC Call The Bulletin At 1855 American Made in Virginia, Civil War Beauceron & AKC 541-385-5809. Captian’s chair, never Standard Poodle cross, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail restored, $750, athletic,intelligent, large, At: www.bendbulletin.com 541-408-4613. black & curly, $350, 541-754-9537,Corvallis Havanese AKC, No Amana Energy Saver fridge, white, 22 cu ft, shedding or dander. Boxer, 5½-year unneuexc cond, $250, Great pets. $1200. tered male, good with 541-388-2159. Email to kids, elderly & other pattijahnke@gmail.com dogs. Free to good or call 503 864-2706 !Appliances A-1 Quality& home. 541-777-0917 Honesty! 1940 Beer “Pump”, $500, web site: www.oakA-1 Washers & made in England by springshavanese.com Gaskell & Chambers, Dryers $125 each. LAB PUPS AKC, 7x 541-408-4613 Full Warranty. Free Master National Del. Also W/D’s The Bulletin reserves Hunter sired, yellows wanted dead or the right to publish all & blacks, hips & elalive. 541-280-7355. ads from The Bulletin bows certified, Boxers! Beautiful pups, newspaper onto The 4 males, $500 ea.; 3 541-771-2330 Double bed with oak Bulletin Internet webfemales, $550 ea. royalflushretrievers.com headboard, $200. site. Ready for new homes 541-312-4182. Dec. 1st. Wormed, 1st Labradoodles - Blue merle, chocolate, shots & vet checks. Double folding leaf sable, phantom Parents on site. Takwood table, 54”x36” 541-504-2662 ing deposits now, call pecan color, $100. Vintage Baby Dresses, beautiful (2), $100 Todd, 541-815-4622 www.alpen-ridge.com 541-420-9964 each, 541-330-9070 CANARIES, Stafford & Labrador Puppies, AKC Fridge, 25 cu. ft. black 241 Gloster, Males & Fechocolate, ready Dec. side-by-side with ice8th. 541-281-8297 males, lots of colors. maker. 3½ yrs old Bicycles & Hatched this year $800. 541-312-4182. Accessories $45. ea. Terrebonne, MALTESE pups, 7 wks, 2 males $200, 1 female GENERATE SOME ex541-420-2149 $250, no checks. Bend. citement in your 541-419-3082 CavalierKingCharles no neighborhood! Plan a papers pet quality pup garage sale and don't MINI-AUSSIE. Gorgeous $400 541 280-5077 forget to advertise in Red - Merle. Blue eyes. classified! Chihuahua pups, 10 13 Weeks, papers in541-385-5809. wks $100. Chi-Wiencluded in price. Shots/ 2007 GT Downhill ers, 11 wks, $150. Wormed. Very Sweet Hoover upright vacuum, Racer Pro, all the Cute & weaned! works great, $15. temperment. $500. bells & whistles, $750, 541-362-5485 541-383-4231 541-408-4613. 503-443-0212. 202

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Master Cycle bike trailer Painting by local artist Jimmie Miller Dall including stroller kit, Sheep & Mt. McKinlike new, $150. ley, 43”x32”, asking 541-420-9964 $3000. 503-801-6226 Vehicle rear spare tire 251 bike shuttle, holds 2 bikes, $50. Hot Tubs & Spas 541-420-9964 2-4 person hot tub, 242 fiberglass shell, Exercise Equipment works well, $75. 541-548-7572 DP Fit for Life Exercise Trimmaster, $50. 253 541-420-9964 TV, Stereo & Video Pilates exerciser, like new, with videos $150. 21” Panasonic Color TV with remote, $20. 541-548-8366. 541-548-7572 243

Stereo AM/FM, CD, tape & phonograph, Oak wood cabinet, Women’s Downhill ski like new, $50. boots size 8½ narrow, 541-548-7572 $40 OBO, 541-330-9070 Ski Equipment

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Wanted diabetic test strips - will pay up to $25/box. Sharon, 503-679-3605.

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Gazebo, 10x10x10 metal frame, fabric top, curtains, new in box, $75. 541-548-7572

Omni Credit Card Processor, w/card slips, manual imprinter, $300, 541-416-0758 265

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GENERATE SOME EXCITEMENT IN YOUR NEIGBORHOOD. Plan a garage sale and Glock 40cal pistol w/5 don't forget to advermags, $450. Interarms tise in classified! 9mm pistol, $250. 541-385-5809. 541-647-8931 CASH!! For Guns, Ammo & Reloading Supplies. 541-408-6900.

Kel-tek 380 w/maga- Heartland Stoneware, service for 8, $45. Cabinet Refacing zine extension trigger 541-548-8895 & Refinishing. shoe, 2 clips, $250. Save Thousands! 541-598-6486 Leather briefcase, soft black, pewter hardRemington Wood MasMost jobs ware, $45. ter Deluxe, Model completed in 541-330-9070 742, 30.06, Burris 5 days or less. Scope, 2x7, $300, Best Pricing Leather organizer, Hank, 541-385-9329 in the Industry. 3-ring binder & in541-647-8261 serts, $20. Shotguns - all new, by: H.K. Fabarm, Win541-330-9070 chester, Beretta, Fausti Stefano, VeNIKON PHOTO PACKAGE rona & more, O/U, semi-auto & pump. USED – EXCELLENT CONDITION Call for models & prices: 541-447-4101 Springfield XD-40, stainless pistol w/accys, $450. 541-647-8931

XD45 Compact, many extras, $600 OBO, 541-647-4232. 247

Sporting Goods - Misc. Atlas 833 Adult snow shoes + black diamond poles, used 2x. Like new, $75. 541-549-6036

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Heating & Stoves NOTICE TO ADVERTISER Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A certified woodstove may be identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not knowingly accept advertising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.

SUPER TOP SOIL

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Boxed with original cases. Includes charger and extra battery plus instructional manuals.

$3,750 for the entire package. Call Martha Tiller at 541-633-2193 or 541-408-2913

The Natural Place for Great Gifts!

Forum Center, Bend 541-617-8840 www.wbu.com/bend 270

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4’ x 4’ x 8’ • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

Dry Juniper Firewood $190 per cord, split. 1/2 cords available. Immediate delivery! 541-408-6193 Split, Dry Lodgepole $200/Cord, Delivery included! For More inco, call 541-923-6987, lv msg. 268

Trees, Plants & Flowers 2 orchid plants, $5 each. Call 541-548-7572 269

Garden Shelf,3/4 circular, 3 folding shelves, green, $49. 541-330-9070

• Nikon D100 6MP Digital SLR • Nikon 80-200mm f/2.8D ED AF Lens • Nikon 14mm f/2.8 ED AF Ultra Wide Angle Lens • Nikon 17-35mm f/2.8D-IF AF-S Zoom Lens • Nikon 60mm f/2.8G ED AF-S Micro Lens • Nikon TC-14E II (1.4x) Teleconverter AF-S

Screened, soil & compost mixed, no rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, gardens, straight screened top soil. Bark. Clean fill. Deliver/you haul. 541-548-3949.

Fuel & Wood

Gardening Supplies & Equipment

Wanted: Collector seeks high quality fishing items. Call 541-678-5753, or 503-351-2746 Winchester Mod 70 270 w/VXII Leupold 3x9 $500. 541-410-6805

classified@bendbulletin.com

www.hersheysoilandbark.com

The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 lines - 3 days 257 • Private Party Only TURN THE PAGE Musical Instruments • Total of items adverFor More Ads tised must equal $200 Fiddle/violin Stand, or Less The Bulletin New Folds Flat $30. • Limit 1 ad per month 541-330-9070 • 3-ad limit for same 245 item advertised within Yamaha Keyboard, Golf Equipment 3 months Model SP-290 with Call 541-385-5809 stand & bench, $75. Used starter set of left Fax 541-385-5802 541-548-8895 hand golf clubs & bag, $50. 541-420-9964 246

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email

Lost & Found Found black/white male longhaired cat off OB Riley/Empire in early Nov. 541-389-1485 Found Cat, small lt gray tabby M, Bend west side. 541-317-5656 Found men’s wedding band at Summit High School. Call to identify, 541-410-9076 Found Redline bike near downtown Bend. 541-610-5901 Lost Cat - white female named Lucy, 13 yrs old, declawed, ran from car crash on 8/11/11, on Hwy 97 at Highland, Redmond. If seen, please call 541-504-4194. LOST in SW area Redmond, Boston Terrier female, white & brindle (brown), if found call 541-410-8265. Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

REMEMBER: If you have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society in Bend 541-382-3537 Redmond, 541-923-0882 Prineville, 541-447-7178; OR Craft Cats, 541-389-8420.

BEND’S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are still over 2,000 folks in our community without permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift camps, getting by as best they can. The following items are badly needed to help them get through the winter:

d CAMPING GEAR of any sort: d

Used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. d WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots d Please drop off your tax-deductible donations at the BEND COMMUNITY CENTER 1036 NE 5th St., Bend, Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (541-312-2069). Please help -You can make a difference!


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

F2 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PLACE AN AD

Edited by Will Shortz

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

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

*UNDER $500 in total merchandise

OVER $500 in total merchandise

7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days ................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days .................................................. $17.50 7 days .................................................. $23.00 14 days .................................................$32.50 28 days .................................................$60.50

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

(call for commercial line ad rates)

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

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

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*Must state prices in ad

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

PLEASE NOTE: Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace each Tuesday. 325

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Farm Market

Hay, Grain & Feed

Schools & Training

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

300

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Director of Sales & Marketing

Retail Sales/Manager Wireless retail location opening in Redmond. Looking for: • Retail Manager with the following experience: backroom functions incl inventory & cash mgmt, sales driver able to coach & mentor reps to high levels of achievement, • Retail Sales - professional wireless experience preferred; however if you understand retail sales and have the desire to work for a young, growing company, we would like to speak to you. Contact James for interview, 208-275-9592.

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Farm Equipment & Machinery

1992 Case 580K 4WD, 5500 hrs, cab heat, extend-a-hoe, 2nd owner, clean & tight, tires 60% tread. $24,900 or best offer. Call 541-419-2713

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541-385-5809 Wanted Used Farm Equipment & Machinery. Looking to buy, or consign of good used quality equipment. Deschutes Valley Equipment 541-548-8385

Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB #173684. kfjbuilders@ykwc.net

Employment

400 421

Schools & Training AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 1-877-804-5293. (PNDC) ALLIED HEALTH CAREER Training - Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-491-8370. www.CenturaOnline.c om (PNDC)

EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. 375 325 Call 866-688-7078 Meat & Animal Processing www.CenturaOnline.c Hay, Grain & Feed om (PNDC) Beef, 1/2 or Orchard Grass, no Angus whole, grass & Oregon Medical Trainweeds, no rain, grain-fed, no horing PCS Phlebotomy barn-stored, $200/ton. mones $3/lb., hangclasses begin Jan 2. 541-389-1188 ing weight, cut & wrap Registration now open: www.oregonmedicalincluded. Wheat Straw: Certified & training.com 541-383-2523. Bedding Straw & Garden 541-343-3100 Straw;Compost.546-6171

TRUCK SCHOOL

www.IITR.net Redmond Campus Student Loans/Job Waiting Toll Free 1-888-438-2235 476

Employment Opportunities CUSTOMER SERVICE

Need cash for the holidays? Holiday time is here, and our growing company needs YOU! We are seeking 8 more people to fill immediate openings. Permanent positions now in customer service, sales & management. No experience necessary; we provide full training. $1600/mo to start + bonuses & paid vacation. Call personnel for interview today: 541-617-6109

Dental Assistant

(Redmond) Our busy dental practice is searching for someone who is enthusiastic, patient-oriented and a team player. You must be x-ray certified. We offer a great staff and benefits. Please call between 10am-2pm Monday-Friday at 541-504-0880 or evenings until 7:30 pm at 541-977-3249 Need help ixing stuff around the house? Call A Service Professional and ind the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com

BLACK BUTTE RANCH, a premier Central Oregon resort, is accepting resumes for the position of Director of Sales & Marketing. This position offers a competitive salary with benefits including: Med/Dent, Life ins, 401K, paid holidays and vacation. Reporting directly to the General Manager, the incumbent will plan, organize, direct and analyze the marketing and sales ef- CAUTION READERS: forts of the Ranch. This includes fore- Ads published in "Employment Opportunicasting, business ties" include emplanning, creative ployee and marketing and sales independent posistrategies. Must have tions. Ads for posia minimum of 5 years tions that require a fee experience in sales or upfront investment and marketing in the must be stated. With hospitality industry. any independent job Marketing MBA a opportunity, please plus. For further deinvestigate thortails please see our oughly. job posting at www.blackbutteranch. com, under the About Use extra caution when Us section, or to ap- applying for jobs online and never proply send your resume vide personal inforto jobs@blackbuttermation to any source anch.com. BBR is a you may not have redrug free work place. searched and deemed EOE. to be reputable. Use extreme caution when The Bulletin responding to ANY To Subscribe call online employment 541-385-5800 or go to ad from out-of-state. www.bendbulletin.com

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW?

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Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day!

Estate Sales

Sales Northwest Bend

Sales Southeast Bend

Sales Other Areas

541-385-5809.

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

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads

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

We suggest you call the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline at 1-503-378-4320 For Equal Opportunity Laws: Oregon Bureau of Labor & Industry, Civil Rights Division, 503-731-4075

VIEW the Huge Garage Sale: Fri. & 2-Family Moving Sale: SALE near Sisters. Classifieds at: Look What I Found! If you have any queswww.bendbulletin.com Sat. 9-2., Antiques, lots Sat. 7-2, Furniture & Dec. 2nd, 8-3. 67349 You'll find a little bit of tions, concerns or more. 3151 NW of furniture, glassware, Gist Rd. Just off Hwy everything in comments, contact: Craftsman Dr Off Alley home decor & toys, 20, lots of vintage & The Bulletin's daily Kevin O’Connell Remember.... on Prarie between 60520 Ward Rd collectables. garage and yard sale Add your web ad- Classified Department Craftsman & Colonial. section. From clothes Manager dress to your ad and Find exactly what to collectibles, from People Look for Information HH FREE HH The Bulletin readers on The you are looking for in the housewares to hard541-383-0398 About Products and Services Bulletin' s web site Garage Sale Kit ware, classified is CLASSIFIEDS Every Day through will be able to click Place an ad in The always the first stop for through automatically Bulletin for your gaThe Bulletin Classifieds cost-conscious Moving Sale: very large to your site. rage sale and reconsumers. And if outdoor picnic table, 284 ceive a Garage Sale you're planning your several working TV’s, Kit FREE! Sales Southwest Bend own garage or yard Independent Contractor antique dresser, large sale, look to the clasupright freezer, 2 dryKIT INCLUDES: sifieds to bring in the Sale Sat., 9-1. Quality ers 1 washer, box • 4 Garage Sale Signs deco / clothes /dishes/ buyers. You won't find springs & mattress, • $1.00 Off Coupon To lighted Xmas tree a better place odds & ends, 234 NW Use Toward Your (Donners). In River for bargains! Revere, Sat. 8-2. Next Ad Rim, 19560 Sager Lp. Call Classifieds: • 10 Tips For “Garage 290 541-385-5809 or Sale Success!” 286 email Sales Redmond Area • And Inventory Sheet classified@bendbulletin.com Sales Northeast Bend PICK UP YOUR Barn Sale! Moving 33 Just bought a new boat? Huge Indoor Sale: 63055 years of stuff! Tables, GARAGE SALE KIT at Sell your old one in the Corporate Pl., Thur-Fri 1777 SW Chandler chairs, tools, kitchen, classiieds! Ask about our FFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF 9-3, Sat. 8-12, model Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Super Seller rates! sports, camping, irrihome furnishing/decor 541-385-5809 gation, doors books, yard/garden etc. Sat, ART JOHNSON: ESTATE SALE 9am, 4618 NE 17th St BETTE JOHNSON: MOVING SALE Floris Holloway 2122 NW 5TH ST--BEND MOVING SALE Friday, Dec. 2 • Saturday, Dec. 3 2065 NE CHANEL--BEND Opens at 9 a.m. Friday, Dec. 2 • Saturday, Dec. 3 Crowd control admittance numbers issued Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 8 a.m. Friday. Crowd control admittance numbers issued (Take Newport Ave. to 5th Street, follow 5th St. to 8 a.m. Friday! and across Portland, follow 5th, turn right on 6th

H Supplement Your Income H

Operate Your Own Business

Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor

Join The Bulletin as an independent contractor!

and follow to Utica, then go 2 blocks to 5th St.)

Must see sale!!!!!!!!!!! Walnut dining room set with six chairs and two large leaves; new hide-a-bed; Two beige sofas; Matching sofa and loveseat with striped fabric; coffee and sofa and end tables; hundreds of Books; Book fabric chair; Hundreds of dishes; 5 TVs; Stereo equipment; Lots of pictures; Jewelry; end tables; Lamps; candles; Baskets; Leather seat chair; Silk floral; Super sewing table; Records; Towels; Comforters; Blankets; Hundreds and hundreds of dishes, pots and pans; Garage refrigerator; upright freezer; Teacups and saucers; Clothing and shoes; Small pine rolltop desk; Linens and pillows; Suitcases; Holiday decor. We hope we will have debit and credit cards ready by this weekend. Handled by: Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC 541-419-2242 days 541-382-5950 eves www.deedysestatesales.com

Take Purcell Blvd from Hwy 20 east, Follow to Savanh--turn left and go to Chanel ) PARK ONLY ON STREET - NO PARKING IN CUL-DE-SAC)

Fisher -Plakel washer; lots of plastic storage units; cabinets; and tubs; hundred of clothing pieces, (med.), size 7 shoes, over 200 pair; glassware; overstuffed chairs (3); wood chairs; buffet unit; books, bookcases; linens; rolling kitchen cabinet; rolling microwave cart; kitchen items; Cuisinart; lots of dishes; folding pie plate shelf; pictures; lamps; older TVs; cleaning and bath supplies; wrought iron rack; lots of decorator pieces & figurines; Antique RR lantern; corn sheller; corn grinder; Christmas decor; VCR cabinet; microwave; toaster oven; Amish bookcase cabinet; baskets, tools; stepladders, lawn and yard decor; planter boxes; wind vanes. Lots and lots more! Handled by: Deedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC 541-419-2242 days 541-382-5950 eves www.deedysestatesales.com

& Call Today &

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

H Madras and Prineville H Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours.

Must have reliable, insured vehicle. Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 during business hours apply via email at online@bendbulletin.com

Finance & Business

Rentals

500 600 528

630

Loans & Mortgages

Rooms for Rent

Large room with fireWARNING place, walk-in closet, The Bulletin recomfull priv. bath, laundry mends you use cauand kitchen priv., no tion when you prosmoking/drugs/pets. vide personal Ref. required. $700 information to compamo. 541-388-1561. nies offering loans or credit, especially Master bdrm, Awbrey those asking for adButte, great views, vance loan fees or Jacuzzi, A/C, woodcompanies from out of stove, large deck, bath, state. If you have closet. $475. concerns or ques541-633-0060. tions, we suggest you & Kitchenettes consult your attorney Studios Furnished room, TV w/ or call CONSUMER cable, micro & fridge. HOTLINE, Utils & linens. New 1-877-877-9392. owners.$145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 BANK TURNED YOU DOWN? Private party FIND IT! will loan on real esBUY IT! tate equity. Credit, no SELL IT! problem, good equity is all you need. Call The Bulletin Classiieds now. Oregon Land 631 Mortgage 388-4200. Condo/Townhomes for Rent FREE

BANKRUPTCY EVALUATION visit our website at

www.oregonfreshstart.com

Next to Pilot Butte Park 1962 NE Sams Lp. #3 2 master bdrms each w/ 2 full baths, fully appl. kitchen, gas fireplace, deck, garage w/opener. $725/mo. + $725 dep; incl. w/s/yard care, no pets. Call Jim or Dolores, 541-389-3761 • 541-408-0260

View Unit at The Plaza! (Old Mill 541-382-3402 LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds & note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.

District) Move in Special! Move in this month and receive 1 month free. Luxury 2/2, 1669 sq.ft., located on 3rd floor. $1725. Shari Abell 541-743-1890.

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Business Opportunities

634

Apt./Multiplex NE Bend

A Classified ad is an EASY WAY TO !! NO APP FEE !! REACH over 3 million 2 bdrm, 1 bath Pacific Northwestern$530 & 540 ers. $525/25-word W/D hook-ups & Heat classified ad in 30 Pump. Carports & Pet daily newspapers for Friendly 3-days. Call the PaFox Hollow Apts. cific Northwest Daily (541) 383-3152 Connection (916) Cascade Rental Mgmt. Co. 288-6019 or email $525 elizabeth@cnpa.com Very clean 1 bdrm. for more info(PNDC) w/private patio in quiet Advertise VACATION area no smoking/pets, SPECIALS to 3 mil1000 NE Butler Mkt. lion Pacific NorthRd. 541-633-7533, westerners! 30 daily 382-6625 newspapers, six states. 25-word clasAlpine Meadows sified $525 for a 3-day Townhomes ad. Call (916) 1, 2 & 3 bdrm apts. 288-6019 or visit Starting at $625. www.pnna.com/advert 541-330-0719 ising_pndc.cfm for the Professionally Pacific Northwest managed by Daily Connection. Norris & Stevens, Inc. (PNDC) Extreme Value Adver- Beautiful 2 Bdrms in tising! 30 Daily newsquiet complex, parkpapers $525/25-word like setting. No smkg. classified, 3-days. Near St. Charles. Reach 3 million PaW/S/G pd; both W/D cific Northwesterners. hkup + laundry facil. For more information $595-$650/ mo; Free call (916) 288-6019 or mo with 12-mo lease! email: 541-385-6928. elizabeth@cnpa.com Call for Specials! for the Pacific NorthLimited numbers west Daily Connecavail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms tion. (PNDC) w/d hookups, patios or decks. Looking for your Mountain Glen next employee? 541-383-9313 Place a Bulletin help Professionally managed wanted ad today and by Norris & Stevens, Inc. reach over 60,000 636 readers each week. Your classified ad Apt./Multiplex NW Bend will also appear on bendbulletin.com Cute 1 Bdrm apt, gas which currently refrplc, washer & dryer, ceives over 1.5 milwater/garb paid, 604 lion page views NW Ogden, $600 + every month at dep. 541-749-0000 no extra cost. DOWNTOWN AREA Bulletin Classifieds cute clean studio, Get Results! Call $450/$425 dep. all util. 385-5809 or place paid. no smoking/no your ad on-line at pets. 541-330-9769 or bendbulletin.com 541-480-7870.


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED • 541-385-5809 642

658

Apt./Multiplex Redmond

Houses for Rent Redmond

Real Estate For Sale

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 F3

Boats & RV’s

870

880

882

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels

932

Autos & Transportation

Antique & Classic Autos

1326 SW Obsidian, Redmond, 2 bdrm, 1 3 Bdrm, 1 bath, 1100 sq bath, duplex unit, ft. No smoking, no$550/mo, $635 dep., 20.5’ Seaswirl Spypets, $750/mo, $850 541-728-6421. der 1989 H.O. 302, dep. 1147 SW 18th 285 hrs., exc. cond., St. Call 541-420-9703 Alpha “See Ya” 30’ $400 off first month or stored indoors for Marathon V.I.P. Pre1996, 2 slides, A/C, vost H3-40 Luxury $400 gift card with 9 Charming, spacious 3 860 908 Chevrolet Corvette life $11,900 OBO. 726 heat pump, exc. cond. Coach. Like new afmonth lease. 910 SW Bdrm, 2 bath all appls 1967 Convertible 541-379-3530 Motorcycles & Accessories Aircraft, Parts for Snowbirds, solid Timeshares for Sale ter $132,000 purForest, Studio $415, inc W/D, beautiful yd, with removable hard oak cabs day & night & Service chase & $130,000 in 2 bdrm $575. W/S/G small acreage $1100/ top. #'s matching, 4 CRAMPED FOR Ads published in the shades, Corian, tile, Eagle Crest 1 week varenovations. Only + cable pd. Laundry mo. 541-548-1409 speed, 327-350 hp, "Boats" classification CASH? hardwood. $12,750. cation/year + 365-day 129k orig. mi. on-site. No smoking black leather interior. Use classified to sell include: Speed, fish541-923-3417. access to all ameni541-601-6350. Rare or pets. Clean 4 Bdrm + den, 2 $58,500 those items you no ing, drift, canoe, ties, incl golf. Make bath, 14920 SW Mavbargain at just 541-598-5829 till 6pm 541-306-6290 longer need. house and sail boats. offer. 541-815-0285 erick Rd., CRR. No $89,400. Look at : Call 541-385-5809 For all other types of smkg; pets nego. www.SeeThisRig.com Winter Specials watercraft, please see 745 MUST SELL $900/mo + deposits. Studios $400 Class 875. 1/3 interest in Colum541-504-8545 or For Memorial 1 Bdrm $425 Homes for Sale 541-385-5809 bia 400, located at 541- 350-1660 70 Monte Carlo • Lots of amenities. Sunriver. $138,500. All original, beautiful, • Pet friendly Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 OWNED HOMES! Cute 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, BANK Call 541-647-3718 car, completely new • W/S/G paid FREE List w/Pics! by Carriage, 4 slidelarge fenced corner suspension and brake outs, inverter, satel- 1/3 interest in wellTHE BLUFFS APTS. yard, auto sprinkler, www.BendRepos.com HARLEY CUSTOM GENERATE SOME exsystem, plus extras. bend and beyond real estate lite sys, frplc, 2 flat 340 Rimrock Way, equipped IFR Beech 2007 Dyna Super citement in your neig- Phoenix Cruiser 2001, $800/mo + dep. Small 20967 yeoman, bend or $4000 OBO. scrn TVs. $60,000. Redmond Close to Bonanza A36, loGlide FXDI loaded, 23 ft. V10, 51K. Large borhood. Plan a gapet OK. *NO SMOK541-593-3072 541-480-3923 schools, shopping, cated KBDN. $55,000. all options, bags, bath, bed & kitchen. rage sale and don't ING* 541-408-1327 NOTICE: and parks! 541-419-9510 exhaust, wheels, 2 Seats 6-8. Awning. forget to advertise in All real estate adver541-548-8735 Home on 2 acres, 3 helmets, low mi., $30,950. classified! 385-5809. tised here in is subExecutive Hangar Managed by bdrms, 2 baths, overbeautiful, Must sell, 541-923-4211 ject to the Federal at Bend Airport GSL Properties sized double garage, $9995. Fair Housing Act, (KBDN) very private, $950/mo. 541-408-7908 which makes it illegal 646 60’ wide x 50’ deep, 541-480-9883 to advertise any prefw/55’ wide x 17’ high Chevy Chevelle 1967, Apt./Multiplex Furnished Used out-drive erence, limitation or bi-fold door. Natural Single Level, 3 bdrm, 2 283 & Powerglide, very parts - Mercury discrimination based gas heat, office, bathbath, 1600+ sq.ft,3 car, clean, quality updates, 1700 NW 9th St. #2 / OMC rebuilt maon race, color, reliroom. Parking for 6 gas fireplace/heat, A/C, $21,000, 541-420-1600 Harley Davidson $1200/month rine motors: 151 Winnebago Access 31J gion, sex, handicap, cars. Adjacent to $975, $1000 dep, 1 yr Ultra Classic 2008 Furnished 3 bdrm 2008, Class C, Near $1595; 3.0 $1895; familial status or naFrontage Rd; great lease. 541-350-5299 Too many upWestside townhome. Low Retail Price! One COACHMAN 1997 4.3 (1993), $1995. tional origin, or intenvisibility for aviation grades to list, imThree blocks to owner, non- smoker, Catalina 5th wheel 541-389-0435 tion to make any such 659 bus. 1jetjock@q.com maculate cond., Newport Market, very garaged, 7,400 miles, 23’, slide, new tires, preferences, limita541-948-2126 clean, 15K miles. Houses for Rent near Central Oregon auto leveling jacks, (2) extra clean, below tions or discrimination. 875 $14,900 Community College. slides, upgraded Sunriver T-Hangar for rent book. $6,500. We will not knowingly 541-693-3975 Newly remodeled w/ 1950 CHEVY CLUB Watercraft at Bend airport. queen bed,bunk beds, 541-548-1422. accept any advertiscarpet, flooring & light In River Meadows a 3 COUPE, Cobalt Blue, Call 541-382-8998. microwave, 3-burner ing for real estate fixtures! Dbl. car gaAds published in "WaGreat condition, runs range/oven, (3) TVs, bdrm, 1.5 bath, 1376 which is in violation of 916 rage w/ W/D. W/S + tercraft" include: Kaywell, lots of spare and sleeps 10! Lots of sq. ft., woodstove, this law. All persons yard care pd. aks, rafts and motorparts. $9995. Call Trucks & storage, maintained, brand new carpet/oak are hereby informed ized personal 541-419-7828 805 Saginaw #3 / and very clean! Only floors, W/S pd, $795. that all dwellings adHeavy Equipment watercrafts. For $1100/month $76,995! Extended 541-480-3393 vertised are available "boats" please see View at warranty available! or 541-610-7803 on an equal opportuClass 870. www.investoregon.com Call (541) 388-7179. nity basis. The Bulle- Price Reduced - 2010 Companion 26’ 1992, Custom Harley 671 Unfurnished Avail. 541-385-5809 tin Classified Done RV’ing, nonDNA Pro-street swing PLUS Property Mobile/Mfd. smoker, exc. cond, arm frame, Ultima Management 746 Chevy Corvette Coupe some extras incl., for Rent 107, Ultima 6-spd (541) 389-2486 2006, 8,471 orig $4500, 503-951-0447, Northwest Bend Homes over $23,000 in parts 1982 INT. Dump with Just bought a new boat? miles, 1 owner, alRedmond Tumalo Riverfront! 648 alone; 100s of man Sell your old one in the Arborhood, 6k on reways garaged, red, 2 2b/2b sgl. wide with ad- A West Side “FIXER hours into custom fabclassiieds! Ask about our built 392, truck refurHouses for Winnebago Sightseer tops, auto/paddle dition. W/D hookups, UPPER” super locaSuper Seller rates! rication. Priced for bished, has 330 gal. 2008 30B Class A, shift, LS-2, Corsa exRent General fridge incl. $550 mo. tion, 796 sq.ft., single 541-385-5809 quick sale, now, water tank with pump Top-of-the-line RV lohaust, too many op1st, last + deposit req. garage, $159,900, $15,000 OBO and hose. Everything cated at our home in tions to list, pristine 880 Furnished 3 bdrm, 2 541-420-2980 Randy Schoning, Prin541-408-3317 works, $8,500 OBO. southeast Bend. car, $37,500. Serious bath custom home on cipal Broker, John L. Motorhomes 541-977-8988 $79,500 OBO. Cell # Advertise your car! only, call 1.75 acres Crooked Scott. 541-480-3393 2010 Cougar 276RLS, lrg 805-368-1575. Add A Picture! 541-504-9945 River Ranch; 2-car gaslide, loaded with rage, view, deluxe Reach thousands of readers! A-Class Hurricane by 756 People Look for Information MUST SELL amenities, like new, Call 541-385-5809 Honda VT700 master, cook’s kitchen. Four Winds 32’, $24,995. 541-593-6303 GMC 6000 dump About Products and Services Shadow 1984, 23K, Avail. 1/1/12 $1000. No The Bulletin Classifieds Jefferson County Homes 2007, 12K mi, cherry truck 1990. 7 yard Every Day through Smoking Pets considmany new parts, wood, leather,queen, bed, low mi., good 676 FSBO: 3 bdrm. (could be ered, 6-mo. lease The Bulletin Classifieds battery charger, sleeps 6, 2 slides, 2 condition, new tires! 4), 2 bath home in Ma541-548-7672 Mobile/Mfd. Space good condition, TVs, 2 roof airs, jacks, ONLY $3500 OBO. 881 dras, 1650 sq.ft., on $3000 OBO. camera, new cond., 541-593-3072 Chevy Wagon 1957, about 80,000 sq.ft. par650 Travel Trailers 541-382-1891 RV/Trailer Space in NE non-smoker, new 4-dr. , complete, cel, irrigated, 3 lots, Redmond near O’Neil Houses for Rent lower price, $54,900 $15,000 OBO, trades, 24x40 shed, see to apFleetwood Wilderness Way, also 8x40 storKit Sportsman 26ft. KAWASAKI 750 2005 OBO. 541-548-5216. NE Bend please call preciate! $189,800, 673 36’ 2005 4 slides, rear age van & 17x20 fin1997, camp trailer, like new, 2400 miles, NE Lakeside Dr., 541-420-5453. ished bldg w/deck, bdrm, fireplace, AC, solar panel, catalytic stored 5 years. New 541-475-6589. 3 Bdrm, 2 bath, bdrms fenced area. W/S incl. W/D hkup beautiful GMC Ventura 3500 Chrysler 300 Coupe heater, furnace, sleep battery, sports shield, separated, wood stove, $400 541-419-1917 unit! $30,500. 6-7, self contained, 1967, 440 engine, shaft drive, $3400 1986, refrigerated, 757 RV parking, $875, 1st, 541-815-2380 good cond., a must auto. trans, ps, air, firm. 541-447-6552. w/6’x6’x12’ box, has +dep, small pet con687 Crook County Homes see. $4500. frame on rebuild, re2 sets tires w/rims., sidered, 541-280-2722 541-388-6846. Commercial for painted original blue, 1250 lb. lift gate, SELLER FINANCING original blue interior, new engine, $4,500, Rent/Lease Komfort 27’ 2006, Like AVAILABLE! original hub caps, exc. 541-389-6588, ask new,used 4x,fiberglass, Not Bank-Owned, chrome, asking $9000 for Bob. Office/Warehouse lo14’ slide-out,2 TV’s,CD/ Not a Short Sale! or make offer. DVD surround sound. cated in SE Bend. Up 10611 Prairie 541-385-9350. 21” awning, couch w/ Komfort 24’ 1999, 6’ to 30,000 sq.ft., com- Schooner Rd, Prineville slide, fully loaded,never queen hideabed, AC, petitive rate, 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath, 2,088 Immaculate newer used since buying, heavy duty hitch, night/ 541-382-3678. sq ft 1-story home on craftsman. 3/2.5 + loft. $9700, 541-923-0854. daylight shades, pwr 51.89ac. Dividable Pettibone Mercury 2-car, fenced yd, lawn front jack, & more! 693 into 5ac parcels. Borfork lift, 6000 lb., 2 Chrysler SD 4-Door maint incl. $1,275/mo; $19,000 541-382-6731 ders BLM. Move-in Ofice/Retail Space stage, propane, hard 1930, CDS Royal Dec. Rent Free! Brian Ready! $229,900 rubber tires, $3500, Standard, 8-cylinder, for Rent 970-819-4905 SPRINGDALE 2005 Montana 34’ 2003, 2 Call Peter 541-389-5355. body is good, needs slides, exc. cond. 27’, has eating area 541-419-5391 for info. some restoration, An Office with bath, www.GorillaCapital.com 656 throughout, arctic slide, A/C and heat, 865 runs, taking bids, various sizes and lowinter pkg., new new tires, all conHouses for Rent 541-383-3888, ATVs cations from $200 per 10-ply tires, W/D tents included, bedBeaver Patriot 2000, SW Bend 541-815-3318 month, including utili- Need to get an ad ready, $25,000, ding towels, cooking Walnut cabinets, soties. 541-317-8717 541-948-5793 and eating utensils. lar, Bose, Corian, tile, An Older 2 bdrm, 2 in ASAP? Great for vacation, 4 door fridge., 1 slide, bath, mfd, 938 sq.ft., Approximately 1800 fishing, hunting or W/D. $85,000 Chevy Bonanza woodstove, quiet .5 sq. ft., perfect for of- Fax it to 541-322-7253 living! $15,500 541-215-5355 1978, runs good. acre lot in DRW, on fice or church. South 541-408-3811 $5900 OBO. Call The Bulletin canal. $795. Polaris 330 Trail end of Bend. Ample 541-390-1466. 541-480-3393 or Dodge pickup 1962 Bosses (2), used parking. $575. Classifi eds 541-610-7803. D100 classic, origivery little, like new, 541-408-2318. MONTANA 3585 2008, nal 318 wide block, $1800 ea. OBO, 925 exc. cond., 3 slides, push button trans, 541-420-1598 Utility Trailers king bed, lrg LR, Arcstraight, runs good, tic insulation, all opBeaver Santiam 2002, $1250 firm. Bend, tions $37,500. 40’, 2 slides, 48K, 831-295-4903 541-420-3250 immaculate, 330 Polaris Phoenix, Cummins diesel, 12 ft. Hydraulic 2005, 2+4 200cc, $63,500 OBO, must dump trailer w/extra Call 541-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at $140 (This special package is not available on our website) like new, low hours, sell.541-504-0874 sides, dual axle, runs great, $1700 or steel ramps, spare best offer. tire, tarp, excellent Call 541-388-3833 condition. $6500 FIAT 1800 1978 5-spd, Building/Contracting Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care firm. 541-419-6552 door panels w/flowers OREGON NOTICE: Oregon state Margo Construction NOTICE: & hummingbirds, Landscape Contraclaw requires anyLLC Since 1992 white soft top & hard tors Law (ORS 671) one who contracts • Pavers • Carpentry Four Winds Chateau top, Reduced! $5,500, requires all busifor construction work • Remodeling • Decks • M-31F 2006, 2 power 541-317-9319 or nesses that advertise to be licensed with the Window/Door slides, back-up cam541-647-8483 to perform LandConstruction Con- Replacement • Int/Ext era, many upgrades, Grizzly Ford Mustang Coupe scape Construction Yamaha tractors Board (CCB). Paint CCB 176121 • great cond. $39,900. Springdale 29’ 2007, Sportsman Special 1966, original owner, 2004 Pacesetter flatwhich includes: An active license 541-480-3179 541-419-7099 slide,Bunkhouse style, 2000, 600cc 4-stroke, V8, automatic, great bed, dual wheels, planting, decks, means the contractor sleeps 7-8, excellent push button 4x4 UlI DO THAT! shape, $9000 OBO. aluminum diamond fences, arbors, is bonded and incondition, $16,900, Pilgrim 27’, 2007 5th tramatic, 945 mi, plate decking & alu530-515-8199 water-features, and sured. Verify the Home/Rental repairs 541-390-2504 wheel, 1 slide, AC, $3850. 541-279-5303 minum tool box. installation, repair of contractor’s CCB li- Small jobs to remodels TV,full awning, excelCheck out the Electric tongue lift. irrigation systems to cense through the Fall jobs before Winter 870 Have an item to lent shape, $23,900. classiieds online CB#151573 $1600. 541-388-7944 be licensed with the Boats & Accessories CCB Consumer 541-350-8629 Dennis 541-317-9768 www.bendbulletin.com sell quick? If it’s Landscape ContracWebsite www.hirealicensedcontractor. Updated daily $ tors Board. This 885 under 500 you 17’ Seaswirl tri-hull, com 4-digit number is to be walk-thru w/bow rail, Canopies & Campers or call 503-378-4621. can place it in included in all adverBig Tex Landscapgood shape, EZ load The Bulletin recomtisements which indiing/ ATV Trailer, trailer, new carpet, The Bulletin mends checking with cate the business has dual axle flatbed, new seats w/storage, Mercury Monterrey the CCB prior to cona bond, insurance and 7’x16’, 7000 lb. Classiieds for motor for parts only, 1965, Exc. All original, tracting with anyone. 1978 Dynacruiser 9½’ workers compensaGVW, all steel, $1500 obo, or trade $ 4-dr. sedan, in storSome other trades 10 - 3 lines, 7 days camper, fully selftion for their employ$1400. for 25-35 electric start age last 15 yrs., 390 also require addicontained, no leaks, $ ees. For your protec541-382-4115, or short-shaft motor. High Compression tional licenses and Gulfstream Scenic 16 - 3 lines, 14 days clean, everything tion call 503-378-5909 541-312-3085 541-280-7024. engine, new tires & licertifications. Cruiser 36 ft. 1999, (Private Party ads only) works, must see! Will or use our website: cense, reduced to Cummins 330 hp. diefit 65” tailgate openwww.lcb.state.or.us to $2850, 541-410-3425. Debris Removal Landscaping/Yard Care sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 ing. $2500 firm. check license status Find exactly what in. kitchen slide out, 541-420-6846 before contracting you are looking for in the JUNK BE GONE new tires,under cover, with the business. CLASSIFIEDS l Haul Away FREE hwy. miles only,4 door Persons doing landFor Salvage. Also fridge/freezer icescape maintenance Cleanups & Cleanouts maker, W/D combo, 931 do not require a LCB Interbath tub & Sprinter 272RLS, 2009 Mel 541-389-8107 license. Automotive Parts, 29’, weatherized, like shower, 50 amp. proPlymouth Barracuda new, furnished & Excavating Service & Accessories pane gen & more! More Than Service Nelson 1966, original car! 300 ready to go, incl Wine- Arctic Fox 10’ 2005, $55,000. hp, 360 V8, centerPeace Of Mind Landscape 990 Camper, A/C, 2004-2010 Ford F150/ gard Satellite dish, Levi’s Dirt Works: 541-948-2310 lines, (Original 273 2500 Watt prop gen. Maintenance $28,800. 541-420-9964 Residential/Commercial F250 lt duty & XLT eng & wheels incl.) $16,500. 541.325.1956 Fall Clean Up Serving Central General Contractor: towing mirrors, $50. 541-593-2597 Don’t track it in all Winter For all your dirt & Oregon 541-420-9964 Lance-Legend 990 •Leaves excavation needs. Residential & Hunter’s Delight! Pack11’3" 1998, w/ext-cab, STUDDED WinterPike VW BAJA BUG •Cones • Snow Removal Commercial age deal! 1988 Winexc. cond., generator, •Needles tires on stock 2005 1974 1776cc en• Subcontracting •Pruning nebago Super Chief, solar-cell, large refrig, VW Passat rims, gine. New: shocks, • Public Works • Concrete Weekend Warrior Toy •Debris Hauling 38K miles, great AC, micro., magic fan, •Trimming 225/45R17 94T, great tires, disc brakes, • Small & large jobs for Hauler 28’ 2007,Gen, shape; 1988 Bronco II bathroom shower, cond., $325. Ask for •Fall Clean up interior paint, flat contractors/home ownfuel station, exc cond. 4x4 to tow, 130K removable carpet, 19-ft Mastercraft Bea, 541-788-2274. Gutter black. $4900 OBO; ers by job or hour. •Snow Removal sleeps 8, black/gray mostly towed miles, custom windows, outPro-Star 190 inboard, over $7000 invested. • Driveway grading (low Cleaning interior, used 3X, Tires, Michelin Snow & nice rig! $15,000 both. door shower/awning 1987, 290hp, V8, 822 541-322-9529. cost-get rid of pot holes •Bi-Monthly & monthly $27,500. Ice studdless, 225/60/ 541-382-3964, leave set-up for winterizing, hrs, great cond, lots of &smooth out your drive) maintenance 541-389-9188 R16, $125 firm, msg. elec. jacks, CD/steextras, $10,000 obo. Compost • Custom pads large/small •Senior Discounts 541-318-8668, reo/4’ stinger. $9500. 541-231-8709 The Bulletin recomApplications • Operated rentals & auBonded & Insured Looking for your Bend, 541.279.0458 Itasca Spirit Class C mends extra caution Use Less Water gering • Wet/dry utils. Tires, Studded,on wheels 541-815-4458 next employee? 2007, 20K mi., front when purchasing CCB#194077 70-14, like brand new, $$$ SAVE $$$ LCB#8759 Place a Bulletin help entertainment center, products or services $150, 541-382-4464. 541-639-5282 Improve Soil wanted ad today and all bells & whistles, from out of the area. 20.5’ 2004 Bayliner Tile/Ceramic reach over 60,000 We Buy Scrap! Auto & extremely good Sending cash, Handyman 205 Run About, 220 2012 Maintenance readers each week. Truck Batteries, up to cond., 2 slides, 2 checks, or credit inHP, V8, open bow, Steve Lahey Package Available Your classified ad $10. Buying junk cars HDTV’s, $52,000 formation may be ERIC REEVE exc. cond., very fast Construction weekly, monthly will also appear on & trucks, up to $500, OBO, 541-447-5484 HANDY SERVICES subject to FRAUD. w/very low hours, When ONLY the BEST Tile Installation bendbulletin.com and & scrap metal! Home & Commercial For more informalots of extras incl. will do! Over 20 Yrs. Exp. which currently reone time service Repairs, Call 541-408-1090 tion about an advertower, Bimini & 2003 Lance 1030 DeCall For Free Estimate ceives over 1.5 milCarpentry-Painting, tiser, you may call custom trailer, luxe Model Camper, 541-977-4826 lion page views ev932 Pressure-washing, EXPERIENCED the Oregon State $19,500. loaded, phenomenal CCB#166678 ery month at no Honey Do's. Small or Commercial Antique & Attorney General’s 541-389-1413 condition. $17,500. Jayco Greyhawk extra cost. Bulletin large jobs. On-time & Residential Office Consumer 2007 Dodge 6.7 Classic Autos Check out the 2004, 31’ Class C, Classifieds Get Repromise. Protection hotline at Cummins Diesel 3500 Senior Discount. 6800 mi., hyd. jacks, sults! Call 385-5809 classii eds online Free Estimates 1-877-877-9392. 4x4 long bed, 58K mi, Chev Impala 1962 2 Find It in All work guaranteed. new tires, slide out, or place your ad Senior Discounts $34,900. Or buy as dr. hardtop, 283 en541-389-3361 or www.bendbulletin.com The Bulletin Classifieds! exc. cond, $54,000, on-line at unit, $48,500. 541-390-1466 gine, 3 spd. $12,000 541-771-4463 Bonded 541-480-8648 bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809 Updated daily 541-331-1160 541-536-9646 & Insured CCB#181595 Same Day Response

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

F4 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • THE BULLETIN 933

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Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles

Automobiles

*** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us: 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified ***

Chevy 4x4 1970, short wide box, canopy, 30K mi on premium 350 motor; RV cam, electronic ignition, tow pkg, new paint/detailing inside & out, 1 owner since 1987. $4500. 541-923-5911

Chevy Tahoe LT 2001, Taupe, very clean, 102K miles, 1 owner, garaged, maint. records provided, new brakes, new battery, extra tires incl., lots of extras, $9500, 541-504-4224

Ford Excursion 2005, 4WD, diesel, exc. cond., $24,000, call 541-923-0231. Jeep CJ-7 1984 4WD. New Snow/Mud tires, runs Great and has a custom installed 2nd rear axle. Great for hunting and fishing. Soft Top, Clean $5,500 (541) 447-4570

Jeep Grand Cherokee 2000, 94K mi., good cond., runs great, new tires, 541-447-4175.

Cadillac DeVille Sedan 1993, leather interior, all pwr., 4 new tires w/chrome rims, dark green, CD/radio, under 100K mi., runs exc. $2500 OBO, 541-805-1342

Cadillac SedanDeVille 2002, loaded, Northstar motor, FWD, exlnt in snow, new tires, Champagne w/tan leather, Bose stereo. Looks / runs / drives perfect, showroom condition!!$7100 OBO 206-458-2603 (Bend) *** CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If we can assist you, please call us:

Porsche Cayenne 2004, 86k, immac.,loaded, dealer maint, $19,500. 503-459-1580.

Toyota FJ-40 Landcruiser

Chrysler LeBaron Convertible, 1992, red, runs great, $1000. Call 541-382-3704

1966, 350 Chev, Downey conversion, 4-spd, 4” lift, 33’s, three tops! $6500 OBO. 541-388-2875.

Ford F250 1997 X-cab 4x4, auto, 112K, 460, AC, PW, PL, Split window, factory tow pkg, receiver hitches, VW Touareg SUV 2006, Chrysler PT Cruiser ‘08, AWD, 68K, tow pkg, front & rear, incl. 5th $9600, 51k+ mi., auto, new Michelin tires, wheel platform, Unit A/C, cruise, PDL/PW, $12,995,541-318-4846 incl. cloth interior, exc. tilt, CD, moon wheels cond. $6500. Please & caps, 70K mi. all 940 call: 541-546-9821, weather tires, great Vans Culver cond., 541-504-1197.

FORD F250 4x4 1994 460 engine, cab and a half, 5-spd stick shift,5th wheel hitch, 189K miles. $1950. Call 541-389-9764

Ford F250 SuperDuty Crew Cab 2008, diesel, low mi., Almost every option, heated power seats, sun roof, Leer topper, etc. $37,499 OBO. Call 541-306-7835. Ford F350 2002, 7.3L Diesel, super crew cab, 110,600 mi., like new, $17,000, 541-389-2329 FORD Pickup 1977, step side, 351 Windsor, 115,000 miles, MUST SEE! $3800 OBO. 541-350-1686

GMC ½-ton Pickup, 1972, LWB, 350hi motor, mechanically A-1, interior great; body needs some TLC. $4000 OBO. Call 541-382-9441

International Flat Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480. 935

Sport Utility Vehicles 4-WHEELER’S OR HUNTER’S SPECIAL! Jeep 4-dr wagon, 1987 4x4, silver, nice wheels, 183K, lots of miles left yet! Off-road or on. Under $1000. Call 541-318-9999 or 541-815-3639. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets!

CHEVY SUBURBAN LT 2005, low miles., good tires, new brakes, moonroof $16,125, 541-389-5016.

Chevy Tahoe 2003 pwr. drs, windows, driver's seat; CD; tow pkg; upgraded wheels; 3rd row seats; cloth; 1 owner;166K;exc.cond, $9900. 360-701-9462

CHEVY ASTRO EXT 1993 AWD mini van, 3 seats, rear barn doors, white, good tires/wheels. Pretty interior, clean, no rips or tears. Drives exc! $2950. Free trip to D.C. for WWII Vets! (541) 318-9999 or (541) 815-3639 Chevy Gladiator 1993, great shape, great mileage, full pwr., all leather, auto, 4 captains chairs, fold down bed, fully loaded, $3950 OBO, call 541-536-6223.

Dodge Grand Caravan SXT 2005: StoNGo, 141k miles, power doors/trunk $7850. Call 541-639-9960 Dodge Ram Van 1990 Customized to carry livestock such as Alpacas, Sheep, Goats etc. Runs Great, Needs a paint job. 78K miles, $2,000. (541) 447-4570

Nissan Quest 1996 150k, $4900; Ford Windstar 1995 138k, you will like what you see, bring money, 1980 Classic Mini $1900. Close to Cooper Costco.Phone Bob, All original, rust-free, Sr. 541-318-9999, or classic Mini Cooper in Sam, son perfect cond. $10,000 541-815-3639. OBO. 541-408-3317 Free trip to DC for Mitsubishi 3000 GT WWII vets. 1999, auto., pearl white, very low mi. $9500. 541-788-8218. Plymouth Voyager Need to sell a SE 1995, lots of new Vehicle? work, runs good, Call The Bulletin snow tires included, and place an ad to$1250 OBO, day! 541-306-7241. Ask about our "Wheel Deal"! 975 for private party Automobiles advertisers Audi S4 2005, 4.2 Avant Quattro, tiptronic, premium & winter wheels & tires, Bilstein shocks, coil over springs, HD anti sway, APR exhaust, K40 radar, dolphin gray, ext. warranty, 56K, garaged, $30,000. 541-593-2227

541-385-5809 PORSCHE 914, 1974 Roller (no engine), lowered, full roll cage, 5-pt harnesses, racing seats, 911 dash & instruments, decent shape, very cool! $1699. 541-678-3249

All persons whose rights may be affected by the proceedings in this estate may obtain additional information from the records of the court, the personal representative, or the attorney for the personal representative. DATED this 27 day of October, 2011. ROY GREG BROWN Personal Representative LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Preliminary Determination for Water Right Transfer T-11210 T-11210 filed by Tumalo Town District Improvement Co., 64682 Cook Avenue #54, Bend, OR, proposes an additional point of diversion and a change in place of use under Certificate 76619. The right allows the use of 0.0893 cubic foot per second (priority date August 25, 1938) from the Deschutes River and seepage from Tumalo Creek in Sec. 6, T 17 S, R 12 E, W.M. for irrigation and domestic use in Sec. 31, T 16 S, R 12 E, W.M. The applicant proposes an additional point of diversion approximately 4,770 feet downstream in Sec. 31, T 16 S, R 12 E, W.M. and to change the place of use within Sec. 31. The Water Resources Department has concluded that the proposed transfer appears to be consistent with the requirements of ORS Chapter 540 and OAR

Saab 9-3 SE 1999 convertible, 2 door, Navy with black soft top, tan interior, very good condition. $5200 firm. 541-317-2929.

BMW 323i Convertible, 1999.MUST SELL,91K, great cond, beautiful car, incredibly fun ride! Was $9300; make offer. 541-419-1763. Buick Regal Grand Sport Toyota Corolla LE 1999, 140k, loaded with 2010, 4-cyl, FWD, it all for the persnickety dark grey metallic w/lt fun-car lover. This car grey int, keyless entry, in perfect condition is 38K mi, only $13,500! worth $6000, I’m askCall 360-624-6302 ing $3000 to allow you to bring it up to perfec- Call The Bulletin At tion or drive it to NYC 541-385-5809. as is! Call Bob, Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 541-318-9999 or Sam, At: www.bendbulletin.com 541-815-3639.

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Legal Notices

NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed and has qualified as the personal representative of this estate. All persons having claims against the estate are hereby required to present their claims, with proper vouchers, within four months after the date of the first publication of this notice, as stated below, to the personal representative at: c/o James C. Farrell, Attorney, PO Box 96, Roseburg, Oregon 97470, or the claims may be barred.

Ford Taurus 1996 115k, white, 4-dr. sedan, excellent condition, estate sale, $1750. Please call for more info. Bob, 541-318-9999 Sam, 541-815-3639

Mercury Cougar 1994, XR7 V8, 77K miles, excellent condition, $4695. 541-526-1443

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Legal Notices

Cyndy Cook, Executive Director Housing Works (abn Central Oregon Regional Housing Authority) LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE STATE OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES COUNTY PROBATE DEPARTMENT In the Matter of the Estate of MARSHA JEAN STEIDL, Deceased. Case No. 11PB0115 NOTICE TO INTERESTED PERSONS

Ford Mustang Convertible LX 1989, V8 engine, white w/red interior, 44K mi., exc. cond., $5995, 541-389-9188.

Mazda Speed 3, 2007, black, orig owner, garaged, non-smoker. Great cond, 77K mi, $12,500. 541-610-5885

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Legal Notices

If you have any questions or need special accommodations, please contact Cathy Ostman at (541) 323-7402. For special assistance due to motion, vision, speech and hearing disabilities, the toll free number of Qwest's services for customers with disabilities is 1-800-223-3131.

S41026 kk

Ford F-250 1986, Lariat, x-cab, 2WD, auto, gas or propane, 20K orig. mi., new tires, $5000, 541-480-8009.

Chevy Corvette 1988 4-spd manual with 3-spd O/D. Sharp, loaded, 2 tops, (tinted & metal. New AC, water pump, brake & clutch, master cylinder & clutch slave cyl. $6500 OBO. 541-419-0251.

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Legal Notices

Principal subjects anticipated to be considered include general business. A draft agenda for the meeting will be posted under Legal Notices on the Housing Works web site www.housing-works.org.

541-385-5809

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LEGAL NOTICE Housing Works will hold a Board Meeting on Wednesday, December 14th, 2011 at 3:00 p.m. in the Board Room of Housing Works, located at 405 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR 97756, and with electronic communication with Board members.

The Bulletin Classified Ford F150 XLT 4x4, 2000 nice truck, loaded, 5.4L, AT, 200K mainly hwy miles, tow pkg, $6900. 541-815-9939

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690-380-5000. Any person may file, jointly or severally. with the Department a protest or standing statement within 30 days after the date of final publication of notice in the Department's weekly notice or of this newspaper notice, whichever is later. A protest form and additional information on filing protests may be obtained by calling (503) 986-0883. The last date of newspaper publication is December 16, 2011. If no protests are tiled, the Department will issue a final order consistent with the preliminary determination. LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: xxxxxx1700 T.S. No.: 1343013-09. Reference is made to that certain deed made by Dianna Rose A Single Person, as Grantor to Deschutes County Title, as Trustee, in favor of National City Mortgage A Division of National City Bank Of Indiana, as Beneficiary, dated October 20, 2005, recorded October 25, 2005, in official records of Deschutes, Oregon in book/reel/volume No. xx at page No. xx, fee/file/Instrument/microfilm/reception No. 2005-72974 covering the following described real property situated in said County and State, to-wit: Lot one, block three, of Rancho El Sereno, Deschutes County, Oregon. Commonly known as: 20995 Vista Bonita Dr. Bend OR 97701. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's: Failure to pay the monthly payment due July 1, 2011 of principal and interest and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said deed of trust. Monthly payment $1,714.13 Monthly Late Charge $77.85. By this reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit; The sum of $241,904.23 together with interest thereon at 5.875% per annum from June 01, 2011 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advance by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of the said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that, Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation the undersigned trustee will on March 09, 2012 at the hour of 1:00pm, Standard of Time, as established by Section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statutes, At the Bond Street entrance to Deschutes County Courthouse 1164 NW Bond, City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy

y the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expense of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee's and attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" includes their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: November 02, 2011. Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation 525 East Main Street P.O. Box 22004 El Cajon CA 92022-9004 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation Signature/By: Tammy Laird R-396673 12/02, 12/09, 12/16, 12/23 LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: xxxxxx0025 T.S. No.: 1342292-09. Reference is made to that certain deed made by Jennifer J Sorensen, as Grantor to West Coast Title, as Trustee, in favor of National City Bank of Indiana, as Beneficiary, dated January 03, 2006, recorded January 09, 2006, in official records of Deschutes, Oregon in book/reel/volume No. xx at page No. xx, fee/file/Instrument/microfilm/reception No. 2006-01536 covering the following described real property situated in said County and State, to-wit: Lot 26 of Maplewood-Phase 2, City of Redmond, Deschutes County, Oregon. Commonly known as: 1320 NW Redwood Ave. Redmond OR 97756. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's: Failure to pay the monthly payment due June 1, 2011 of principal and interest and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said deed of trust. Monthly payment $1,548.43 Monthly Late Charge $60.91. By this reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit; The sum of $241,518.07 together with interest thereon at 3.500% per annum from May 01, 2011 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advance by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms and

conditions of the said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that, Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation the undersigned trustee will on March 09, 2012 at the hour of 1:00pm, Standard of Time, as established by Section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statutes, At the Bond Street entrance to Deschutes County Courthouse 1164 NW Bond, City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expense of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee's and attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" includes their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: November 02, 2011. Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation 525 East Main Street P.O. Box 22004 El Cajon CA 92022-9004 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation Signature/By: Tammy Laird R-396655 12/02/11, 12/09, 12/16, 12/23

LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Loan No: xxxxx3544 T.S. No.: 1331686-09. Reference is made to that certain deed made by Burnie Aarons, A Married Man and Joann Aarons, A Married Woman., as Grantor to Trustee Not Set Out, as Trustee, in favor of Abn Amro Mortgage Group, Inc., as Beneficiary, dated February 08, 2007, recorded February 14, 2007, in official records of Deschutes, Oregon in book/reel/volume No. xx at page No. xx, fee/file/Instrument/microfilm/reception No. 2007-09358 covering the following described real property situated in said County and State, to-wit: Lot 28, Silver Lake Estates, Deschutes County, Oregon Commonly known as: 1125 SW Silverlake Blvd. Bend OR 97702. Both the beneficiary and the trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said trust deed and notice has been recorded pursuant to Section 86.735(3) of Oregon Revised Statutes: the default for which the foreclosure is made is the grantor's: Failure to pay the monthly payment due March 1, 2011 of principal and interest and subsequent installments due thereafter; plus late charges; together with all subsequent sums advanced by beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said deed of trust. Monthly payment $1,700.83 Monthly Late Charge $70.11. By this reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all obligations secured by said Deed of Trust immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit; The sum of $315,338.11 together with interest thereon at 4.375% per annum from February 01, 2011 until paid; plus all accrued late charges thereon; and all trustee's fees, foreclosure costs and any sums advance by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of the said deed of trust. Whereof, notice hereby is given that, Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation the undersigned trustee will on March 07, 2012 at the hour of 1:00pm, Standard of Time, as established by Section 187.110, Oregon Revised Statutes, At the Bond Street entrance to Deschutes County

y Courthouse 1164 NW Bond, City of Bend, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by him of the said trust deed, together with any interest which the grantor or his successors in interest acquired after the execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the costs and expense of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given that any person named in Section 86.753 of Oregon Revised Statutes has the right to have the foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the trust deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the entire amount then due (other than such portion of said principal as would not then be due had no default occurred), together with the costs, trustee's and attorney's fees and curing any other default complained of in the Notice of Default by tendering the performance required under the obligation or trust deed, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for sale. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other persons owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, the words "trustee" and "beneficiary" includes their respective successors in interest, if any. Dated: October 31, 2011. Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation 525 East Main Street P.O. Box 22004 El Cajon CA 92022-9004 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation Signature/By: Tammy Laird R-396653 12/02/11, 12/09, 12/16, 12/23

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LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the foregoing instrument shall constitute notice, pursuant to ORS 86.740, that the Grantor of the Trust Deed described below has defaulted on its obligations to beneficiary, and that the Beneficiary and Successor Trustee under the Trust Deed have elected to sell the property secured by the Trust Deed: This instrument makes reference to that certain Trust Deed, Security Agreement, and Assignment of Leases and Rents dated October 4, 2007, and recorded on October 4, 2007, as instrument number 2007-53577, in the Official Records of Deschutes County, State of Oregon, wherein ARROWOOD TETHEROW, LLC, an Oregon limited liability company, is the Grantor and WEST COAST TITLE COMPANY is the original Trustee, and WESTON INVESTMENT CO. LLC, an Oregon limited liability company, is the Beneficiary, as amended by an Amendment to Trust Deed dated February 16, 2010 and recorded on May 14, 2010, as instrument number 2010-18974, in the Official Records of Deschutes County, State of Oregon (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers property (the "Property") described as: Development Tracts AD, AF, AG, AH and Y, TETHEROW PHASE 1, filed September 24, 2007, Plat Cabinet H, Page 470, Deschutes County, Oregon. The tax parcel numbers are: 260629; 260630; 260631; 260632; 260732. The undersigned hereby certifies that he has no knowledge of any assignments of the Trust Deed by the Trustee or by the Beneficiary or any appointments of a Successor Trustee other than the appointment of JEFFREY C. GARDNER, Esq., as Successor Trustee as recorded in the property records of the county in which the Property described above is situated. Further, the undersigned certifies that no action has been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, now remaining secured by the Trust Deed. Or, if such action has been instituted, it has been dismissed except as permitted by ORS 86.735(4). The name and address of Successor Trustee are as follows: Jeffrey C. Gardner, Esq., Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, OR 97204. The Trust Deed is not a "Residential Trust Deed", as defined in ORS 86.705(3), thus the requirements of Chapter 19, Section 20, Oregon Laws 2008, and Chapter 864 [S.B. 628], Oregon Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY BORROWER: There are continuing and uncured defaults by Arrowood Tetherow, LLC (the "Borrower") that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed, authorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and the sale of the Property described above, which uncured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the following: 1. Borrower's failure to pay to Beneficiary, when and in the full amounts due, payments as set forth on the Agreement for Letter of Credit dated and effective October 5, 2007, as amended by Amendment to Agreement for Letter of Credit dated December 15, 2009, secured by said Trust Deed. Borrower has failed to pay Beneficiary payments totaling $3,309,517.08 as of August 12, 2011. The full $3,309,517.08 is now due and payable along with all costs and fees associated with this foreclosure. Letter of Credit fees continue to accrue at $2,856.99 per diem. 2. As to the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed, you must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed. Opposite each such listed default is a brief description of the action necessary to cure the default and a description of the documentation necessary to show that the default has been cured. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any and all defaults identified by Beneficiary or the Successor Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. Other Default/ Description of Action Required to Cure and Documentation Necessary to Show Cure. Permitting liens and encumbrances to attach to the Property, including a deed of trust by Schwabe, Williamson & Wyatt, P.C.; a deed of trust by First American Title Insurance Company; and a judgment by Hotel Financial Strategies/Deliver to Successor Trustee written proof that all liens and encumbrances against the Real Property have been satisfied and released from the public record. ELECTION TO SELL: Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary, by reason of the uncured and continuing defaults described above, has elected and does hereby elect to foreclose said Trust Deed by advertisement and sale pursuant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, the Grantor's interest in the subject Property, which the Grantor had, or had the power to convey, at the time the Grantor executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary, along with any interest the Grantor or the Grantor's successors in interest acquired after the execution of the Trust Deed, to satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust Deed as well as the expenses of the sale, including compensation of the Trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of Trustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 10:00 a.m., in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on Friday, December 30, 2011, on the front interior steps just inside the main entrance to the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1164 NW Bond Street, Bend, Oregon 97701. RIGHT OF REINSTATEMENT: Notice is further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed satisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due had no default occurred, together with the costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the terms of the obligation, as well as Successor Trustee and attorney fees as prescribed by ORS 86.753); and (B) by curing all such other continuing and uncured defaults as noted in this Notice. DATED: August 31, 2011. By: Jeffrey C. Gardner, Esq., OSB 980549, Successor Trustee, Ball Janik LLP, 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100, Portland, Oregon 97204-3219, Telephone: (503) 228-2525, Facsimile: (503) 295-1058, Email: jgardner@balljanik.com.


EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN DECEMBER 2, 2011

Christma s in the spo t

Local stage s are

light

overflowing with holida y entertainm ent! PAGE 12

M U S I C : Timothy B. Schmit flies into the Tower, PAGE 3

G A M I N G : A review of ‘Saints Row: The Third,’ PAGE 23


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

inside

C O N TAC T U S

Cover photo by R y a n B r e n n e c k e / The Bulletin See Page 12 for details about the actors in the photo.

EDITOR Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon@bendbulletin.com

REPORTERS

RESTAURANTS • 10

GAMING • 23

Heidi Hagemeier, 541-617-7828 hhagemeier@bendbulletin.com Breanna Hostbjor, 541-383-0351 bhostbjor@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasper@bendbulletin.com Alandra Johnson, 541-617-7860 ajohnson@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

• A review of 750 Wine Bar & Bistro

• A review of “Saints Row: The Third” • What’s hot on the gaming scene

FINE ARTS • 12 MUSIC • 3

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborck@bendbulletin.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: events@bendbulletin.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

• Timothy B. Schmit soars into Bend • The Dimes play McMenamins • The Ascetic Junkies return to town • Empty Space Orchestra begins residency • Maverick’s hosts Cloverdayle fundraiser • Renato Caranto jazzes up The Old Stone • Todd Haaby plays the Tower Theatre • RoboLiquidPop honors Steven Rock • A memorial for Richard Marshall

OUTDOORS • 15 • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors

CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events

MOVIES • 25 • “Margin Call” and “Being Elmo: A Puppeteer’s Journey” open in Central Oregon • “30 Minutes or Less,” “Another Earth,” “Cave Of Forgotten Dreams,” “Friends With Benefits,” “The Future,” “One Day,” “Our Idiot Brother,” “Seven Days in Utopia” and “The Smurfs” are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

GOING OUT • 8 • One Way Station, Blackflowers Blacksun • Guide to area clubs

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

• COVER STORY: Christmas productions take over local stages • First Friday Gallery Walk is tonight • COCC’s Big Band Jazz concert • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits

• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing

OUT OF TOWN • 20

MUSIC RELEASES • 9 • Toby Keith, Florence and the Machine, Atlas Sound and more

• Christmas events launch across Oregon • A guide to out of town events

connections '11

Highlighting the variety of organizations that connect your community.

Connections will define the non-profit community by highlighting the type of services they provide and for whom they are provided. Central Oregon communities continue to grow due to a nationally-recognized appreciation for the region’s quality of life. From providing the most basic needs of food, shelter and security, to creating and maintaining positive social, educational, recreational

and professional environments, Central Oregon’s non-profit community is the foundation for our area’s success and sustainability. Hundreds of organizations and thousands of volunteers make up this non-profit network.

Advertising space reservation is Wednesday, December 7, 2011 Publishes in The Bulletin Sunday, December 25, 2011

CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE TODAY.

Through the publication of Connections, The Bulletin will both define and profile the organizations that make up this network. Connections will provide readers with a comprehensive guide to non-profit organizations in Deschutes, Jefferson and Crook counties.

Advertising Opportunities: The total distribution of Connections includes full run distribution of The Bulletin, reaching approximately 75,000 readers throughout Central Oregon, plus thousands of copies in medical and consumer locations throughout the year. High quality, professional art layout is available.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

PAGE 3

music

T i m o t h y B. Schmit, formerly of The Eagles and Poco, will land in Bend for a solo show Thursday at the Tower Theatre. Submitted photo

FLYIN’ SOLO • Timothy B. Schmit stops in Bend to promote his solo album while The Eagles take a break By David Jasper T h e B u lletin

D

epending how you look at it, singer-songwriter Timothy B. Schmit, 64, either has a gift for being in the right place at the right time or a knack for just missing out on wider acclaim and bigger fame and fortune.

Calling from California on Monday as he drove to a solo show promoting his 2009 — yes, 2009 — album, “Expando,” the humble and affable Schmit made it plenty clear he views his glass as half full. Your glass — make that flute — might be a little more full if you decide to go see this legend-

ary champagne-rock musician Thursday at the Tower Theatre in Bend (see “If you go”). Before we get to that, though, let’s climb in our time machine and travel back to the late 1960s, when the Sacramento, Calif., native was a young bass player who’d spent much of the decade cutting his

teeth playing everything from folk to surf to Beatles-inspired rock. In 1968, according to his bio at www.timothybschmitonline. com, Schmit auditioned for the country-rock band Poco, which was forming from the ashes of Buffalo Springfield. Contin u ed Page 5

If you go What: Timothy B. Schmit, with Anastacia When: 7:30 p.m. Thursday Where: Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend Cost: $30 or $35, available through the venue Contact: www.towertheatre .org or 541-317-0700


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music

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Indie-pop from PDX! By Ben Salmon • The Bulletin

THE ASCETIC JUNKIES Submitted photo

THE DIMES Submitted photo

The Ascetic Junkies return to town with a few new songs The Dimes bring some

F

olks who love The Ascetic Junkies — let’s call them Junkies junkies! — must be jonesing to see the band right about now. After all, it’s been eight whole months since the Portland quintet played in Bend. Before that, they’d been here seven times over the previous 16 months to showcase their winsome-with-a-wink sound. Fear not, junkies! Your beloved Junkies return to Silver Moon Brewing tonight, and co-founder Matt Harmon emailed to say they’ll be debuting some brand new songs and breaking out some interesting covers. Presumably, they’ll also play tunes from their lovely 2010 album “This Cage Has No Bottom,” which I reviewed in The Bulletin a year ago. That review sums this band up pretty well, so I’ll use it again: “‘Cage’ is filled to the brim with everything that’s great about the Junkies: lively arrangements, spirited, sparkling melodies and bright-eyed boy/girl vocals as far as the ear can hear. Lyrically, Harmon and (Kia) Giaritta walk a line between playful and provocative, delivering lines about life, death, whiskey and religion via hooks so cheerful, they sweep aside the

If you go What: The Ascetic Junkies, with Chris Beland When: 9 tonight Where: Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend Cost: $7 plus fees in advance at www .bendticket.com, $10 at the door Contact: www.silvermoonbrewing.com

world-weary feel that runs through these songs. The result is a sound that combines the rootsy cool of neo-bluegrassers The Avett Brothers, the radiant charm of Mates of State’s fluttery indie-pop, and the carnivalesque racket of early Of Montreal.” But you don’t have to take my word for it. There are songs to be streamed at www .theasceticjunkies.com. One note: Tonight’s show is one of the last that banjo player Graham Houser will play with the band before he moves to Argentina, so get over there and say goodbye. His work is integral to the Junkies’ sound.

easygoing sounds to Bend

I

saw The Dimes once. It wasn’t at McMenamins or Silver Moon or any of the other usual spots. In fact, it was in the auditorium at Crook County High School in Prineville, on a Friday night in April of 2008. Not a venue I visit often for live music. But that show remains one of the most memorable of my time here at The Bulletin, not because the band was mind-blowing — though they were very good — but because of the kids in the crowd, many of them students there to soak up something cool and different for their little town. The smiles plastered on their faces that night stick with me to this day. Another Dimes-related thing that holds up years later: The band’s 2007 album “The Silent Generation,” a slice of elegant, easygoing indie-pop — think Death Cab for Cutie unplugged — with a healthy interest in history. (Many of the album’s songs were inspired by a bunch of 1930s newspapers discovered beneath the floorboards of an old Portland house.)

If you go What: The Dimes When: 7 p.m. Wednesday Where: McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend Cost: Free Contact: www.mcmenamins.com

A second historically obsessed album followed in 2009 (subject: Ye Olde Boston) but more recently, The Dimes have been stretching and growing. Kelly Anne Masigat has joined the group, and the band has expanded its sonic aspirations, adding mandolin, pedal steel guitar and Dobro for more of a sunbaked twang-pop sound. Head over to www.thedimes.net, where the band has conveniently posted for streaming “A Field Guide to The Dimes,” with a couple of cuts from each of their releases.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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COMING NEXT WEEK: THE YEAR IN MUSIC

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From Page 3 However, a certain bass player by the name of Randy Meisner got the gig. In 1969, Schmit was invited to audition for Poco again, and the second time proved to be the charm. Meanwhile, Meisner departed for The Eagles, which went on to become the biggest American band of the 1970s. In fact, as “The New Rolling Stone Encyclopedia of Rock & Roll” puts it, “During these years, the Eagles dominated the field that Poco was expected to mine.” Several years later, as luck would have it, Schmit would again replace Meisner in a band. In 1977, Meisner and The Eagles parted company. Schmit got the call up, via invitation from Glenn Frey, to join The Eagles at the height of its soaring popularity. Schmit would tour with the group, even getting to perform his Poco staple, “Keep on Tryin’,” at concerts. He also performed on The Eagles’ 1979 studio album, “The Long Run,” singing lead on the ballad “I Can’t Tell You Why.” By then, in spite of its peaceful, easy, yacht-rockin’ image, the band was also becoming known for infighting among its members. Hostilities mounting, The Eagles called it quits in 1982. Schmit says he was “pretty much” outside of the squabbles. “The seeds of the unrest were already planted by the time I got there, unbeknownst to me,” he said. “I actually didn’t even pay much attention to it. It didn’t seem any different than any other band I had been in, in those respects.” Post-Eagles, Schmit would need to keep on tryin’ for himself. He released a few solo albums — his song “Boys Night Out” was a hit in 1987

— and he also worked as a session man, his fine voice and bass skills put to use by the likes of Crosby, Stills and Nash, Steely Dan, Toto and a slew of others. Schmit also spent a few years touring with Jimmy Buffett as a member of the Coral Reefer Band. Legend has it he coined the term “Parrotheads” to describe Buffett’s ardent, colorfully attired fans. “Yep, that’s correct,” he confirmed. But being a Coral Reefer, even temporarily, “was a big change for me,” Schmit added. “(Buffett) is a friend of mine … and he just asked me to go out for a couple of weeks,” he said. “He wanted to know if I wanted to go out, play some music, have a little fun. I ended up doing it, I don’t know, on and off for a couple of years. “The main difference is that I was used to being one of the main people,” Schmit said. With Buffett, “I was definitely just a bass player in that band, and a background singer. It was humbling, but it was fun. And honestly, I like to work, and I’m no different than anybody. I need to work.” Then along came “Hell Freezes Over,” as The Eagles called their 1994 reunion, which Schmit said was a “godsend.” Coincidentally, it occurred just as Schmit was making his personal peace with his career. “Really, my whole lifestyle had really humbled me,” he said. “Just about the time I changed from being a little bit angry about my lifestyle change, and I started to accept it and look at all the great things in my life — because I have many great things in my life — about that same time is when we got back together.” Schmit sang lead on the gorgeous

ballad “Love Will Keep us Alive,” The Eagles embarked on a hugely successful tour, and in 2007, they even released a new studio album, “Long Road out of Eden,” which sold more than 7 million copies. Suddenly Schmit — who drops a solo album every several years — was as busy as ever with The Eagles. (Bandmate Don Henley has referred to The Eagles as “The Mothership,” meaning the band is the larger entity that calls its members back from their solo careers every now and then.) “I’ve been very busy with The Eagles in the last couple of years. We went to Australia, mainland China, Europe, did some more shows in the U.S.,” said Schmit. And that activity made promoting “Expando” difficult — for a while. Now, he said, there’s not much going on with The Mothership. “Expando” is two years old, “but not a lot of people heard it, so I’m talking about it again,” Schmit said. “I think it’s worth listening to.” For his Tower show, he’ll bring along a talented bunch of seasoned musicians “to make it something more special than if I was just sitting there with a guitar,” he said. “It’s more like a revue. It’s more like ‘An Evening with Timothy and his Friends,’” he said. “Everybody gets a little something to do.” Schmit said he’ll do several “Expando” songs but fans of The Eagles and Poco can also expect to hear familiar tunes. “There’s some history in there,” he said. “My job is to, I suppose, take them away from their day to day (lives) for a little while and lift their spirits, and hopefully do a good job at that.” — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

11000

3.5 pounds Smoked Ham Hocks Five pounds of Smoked BBQ Pulled Pork Five pounds of Smoked Bacon or Smoked Lean Bacon Pick four links (avg. 1/2 lb each): Beef Hot Dog, Andoullie, or Kielbasa One pound Beef Jerky One pound Summer Sausage

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DECEMBER 8

Timothy B. Schmit Special Guest Anastacia

Timothy B. Schmit

17-18 Mastersingers’ “Messiah” 22

Blind Boys of Alabama SOLD OUT

24

Community Christmas Eve Services

JANUARY 7

“Pink Floyd: The Wall”

14

”Spinal Tap”

21

Peter Yarrow

Peter Yarrow Of Peter, Paul & Mary

Tickets & Information 541-317-0700 www.towertheatre.org “The Tower Theatre”


www.smolichmotors.com

PAGE 6 • GO! MAGAZINE

music

Empty Space residency begins

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www .maverickscountrybar.com.

Give it up for bands that do creative things, whether they’re recordings, artwork, marketing, gigs. Whatever. The way Empty Space Orchestra is spending its December counts. Starting tonight, the local post/jazz/ space-rock band will begin a weekly residency at Silver Moon Brewing, playing four of the next five Saturday nights, each with a different (and interesting) opening act. And lest you think you can see one of these and call it good, ESO’s Shane Thomas says the band will play four different sets over the four shows. And then there’s the draw of the openers, which begin Saturday with Portland-based VTRN, a woozy, ’80s-inspired disco-funk-hop group that includes Bendite Kelsey Kuther as a member. Find ’em at www.vtrn.band camp.com. (Other openers include Water & Bodies on Dec. 10, White Orange on Dec. 17 and Your Birthday and Oh Sugoi on Dec. 31.) Ticketing info for Saturday’s show is below, but be aware you can buy tickets to all four nights for $13 plus fees at www.bendticket.com.

Renato Caranto, Todd Haaby perform

EMPTY SPACE ORCHESTRA Submitted photo

That’s less than half the door price for all the shows. What a bargain! Empty Space Orchestra, with VTRN; 9 p.m. Saturday; $5 plus fees in advance at www.bendticket.com, $7 at the door; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www .silvermoonbrewing.com.

Help Cloverdayle record with Aldean A couple of years ago, Portland-based country band

Medium 1-Topping Pizza

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Cloverdayle — fronted by Chad and Rachel Hamar, the latter a native Bendite — got a big break when they scored a spot opening for Jason Aldean at Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. Two years later, that experience is still paying off. You see, the Hamars struck up a friendship with Aldean’s camp on that September evening, and they’ve stayed in touch. Now, they plan to spend part of the upcoming winter in Nashville recording a five-song EP with Aldean’s band. That’s going to cost money, of course, and that’s why Saturday’s show at Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill is a fundraiser, with proceeds going directly to Cloverdayle’s upcoming project. Learn more and hear the band at www.facebook .com/cloverdayle. Cloverdayle; 9 p.m. Saturday; $10, available at the door or with additional fees at the website below; Maverick’s

A couple options for those with a jazz jones: • If you like your jazz nestled up against blues, funk and R&B, then you’ll want to see the Renato Caranto Quartet on Saturday at The Old Stone (157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend). Caranto is a world-class talent on the tenor saxophone; vocals will be handled by Sweet Baby James. 7 p.m. $25, $12.50 for college students and free for schoolchildren, available at www.raisethevibe.net/jazz atjoes or 541-771-6446. • Jazz isn’t the first word that comes to mind when watching/hearing Todd Haaby & Sola Via play, but the local nuevo flamenco band’s music certainly has a heavy jazz influence mixed in with its intoxicating Latin flair. Their show Saturday at the Tower Theatre (835 N.W. Wall St., Bend) will feature plenty of Haaby’s six-string wizardry, plus his full band, including percussion. 7:30 p.m. $22 and $30, available through the venue at www.towertheatre .org or 541-317-0700.

RoboLiquidPop and Marshall memorial In music there is life, and in life there’s death. A couple of memorials are happening this weekend: •On Saturday night, the Slipmat Science crew will throw its annual RoboLiquidPop party at Century Center (70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend) to celebrate the birthday of Steven

Upcoming Concerts Dec. 9-10 — Floater (acoustic rock), Domino Room, Bend, www. randompresents.com. Dec. 10 — Men of Worth (Celtic folk), HarmonyHouse, Sisters, 541-549-2209. Dec. 10 — Briertone (country-rock), The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. Dec. 14 — Portland Cello Project (eclectic cello), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Dec. 15 — Josh Gracin (country), Maverick’s Country Bar & Grill, Bend, www.maverickscountrybar. com. Dec. 16-17 — Crown Point (pop-rock), Bad Monkey Pub and Grub, Culver, www. badmonkeypub.com. Dec. 17 — Gary Morris (Christmas show), Sisters High School, www. sistersstarrynights.org or 541-549-8521, ext. 4007. Dec. 18 — John Doan’s Victorian Christmas (harp guitar), The Sound Garden, Bend, www. thesoundgardenstudio.com. Dec. 19 — Brandi Carlile (solo acoustic show), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org.

Rock, who died in 2010. Expect twitchy, bass-heavy electronic music all night, starting with local DJs Ells, Defekt and Lyfe and wrapping up with NastyNasty from San Jose, Calif., and Griz from Detroit. 8 p.m. $10. 18+ to enter and 21+ to drink. More info: 541-350-0801 or on Facebook. •At 2 p.m. Sunday, friends and family will gather at Butler Aircraft (1050 S.E. Sisters Ave., Redmond) to celebrate the life of Richard Marshall, who may be known to folks in the local music scene as the father of Jamin and Jeshua Marshall of Larry and His Flask. Marshall, 58, died Nov. 22 after a yearlong battle against pancreatic and liver cancer. On Sunday, there will be an open mic so people can share stories. More info: 541-923-1355. — Ben Salmon


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

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PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

going out

TODAY LIVE TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 3 p.m.; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BELLAVIA: Jazz and blues; 6:30 p.m.; Crave Eclectic Fine Dining, 614 N.W. Cedar Ave., Redmond; 541-504-6006. CASEY PARNELL: 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 9570 Amber Meadow Dr. Suite 190 , Bend; 541-728-0095. DAVE LOVE: Folk and classic rock; 7 p.m.; Old Mill Brew Werks, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-633-7670. GBOTS AND THE JOURNEYMAN: Jamrock; 7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-617-9600. GYPSY FIRE BELLYDANCE: Two family friendly shows; 7 p.m.; Taj Palace, 917 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-330-0774. OUT OF THE BLUE: Rock and blues; 7 p.m.; Brassie’s Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. PAT THOMAS: Country; 7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. JO ELLESS: Pop; 7:30 p.m.; Bad Monkey Pub and Grub, 319 First Ave., Culver; 541-546-6496. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. SHADE 13: Rock; 8 p.m.; Grover’s Pub & Pizza Co., 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-382-5119. RUCKUS: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. A FINE NOTE KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Bo Restobar, 550 N.W. Franklin Ave, #118, Bend; 541-617-8880. BLACKSMITH AFTER DARK: Live DJ; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. MC MYSTIC: Live DJ; 9 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.

BLACKFLOWERS BLACKSUN AT THE HORNED HAND

Submitted photo

HIGHLIGHTS

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.

Every spring, it seems, Greg Bryce goes off to fight fires in Alaska, then returns to his winter home, Bend, with new players in his ever-evolving project Blackflowers Blacksun. But one thing never changes: His love of old-school Delta blues, authentically delivered via scorching slide guitar and a gritty, guttural howl. Bryce’s heroes are guys like Son House and Fred McDowell, and you can hear it every time he takes off on a fiery solo or digs deep for a gnarly holler. On Saturday, he’ll play The Horned Hand with another rustic local act, Rural Demons. Details below.

GARTH MANIA: Garth Brooks tribute; $10; 9 p.m.; Mountain’s Edge Sports Bar and Grill, 61303 U.S. Highway 97, Unit 115, Bend; 541-388-8178. THE ASCETIC JUNKIES: Indie-pop, with Chris Beland; $7-$10; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing. com. (Page 4) THE RIVER PIGS: Rock, blues and folk; 9 p.m.; Crossings Lounge, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97; 541-617-8880.

SATURDAY LIVE TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: noon; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. HOLD’EM TOURNEY: 1 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. PRAY FOR SNOW PARTY: Music by Ben Union, Archeology and Mosley Wotta; 49 p.m.; 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-585-1007. THE ART OF THE PROTEST SONG: Mark Barringer, Bo Reynolds, Deb Yager, Allan Byer and Bill Valenti; 7-9 p.m.; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. TERRY RANSTAD: Accordion; 6 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 9570 Amber Meadow Dr. Suite 190 , Bend; 541-728-0095. BELLAVIA: Jazz and blues; 6:30 p.m.; Crave Eclectic Fine Dining, 614 N.W. Cedar Ave., Redmond; 541-504-6006. CASEY PARNELL: Rock and pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. LIVE WIRE: Classic rock; 7 p.m.; Old Mill Brew Werks, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-633-7670. OUT OF THE BLUE: Rock and blues; 7 p.m.; Brassie’s Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. PAT THOMAS: Country; 7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. JO ELLESS: 7:30 p.m.; Bad Monkey

Pub and Grub, 319 First Ave., Culver; 541-546-6496. BLACKFLOWERS BLACKSUN AND RURAL DEMONS: Blues and folk; $2-5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend. FIVE PINT MARY: With Boxcar Stringband; Celtic rock and Americana; 8 p.m.; Grover’s Pub & Pizza Co., 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-382-5119. KARAOKE WITH ROCKIN’ ROBIN: 8 p.m.; Kelly D’s, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. ROBOLIQUIDPOP: Electronica with NastyNasty, Griz and more; $10; 8 p.m.; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-350-0801. (Page 6) RUCKUS: Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. A FINE NOTE KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Bo Restobar, 550 N.W. Franklin Ave, #118, Bend; 541-617-8880. ARRIDIUM: Rock; 9 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BLACKSMITH AFTER DARK: Live DJ; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. CLOVERDAYLE: Country; $10; 9 p.m.; Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www. maverickscountrybar.com. (Page 6) CROWN POINT: Pop-rock; 9 p.m.; JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-3000. MC MYSTIC: Live DJ; 9 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. JONES ROAD: Rock; 9 p.m.; Players Bar & Grill, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-389-2558. THE RIVER PIGS: Rock, blues and folk; 9 p.m.; Crossings Lounge, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97; 541-617-8880. EMPTY SPACE ORCHESTRA: Postrock, with VTRN; $5-$7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com. (Page 6)

ONE WAY STATION AT SILVER MOON BREWING Just when you think every psychedelic roots band on Earth has played Bend, here comes One Way Station, a Bay Area quintet that can take a funky, keys-happy groove, stretch it out, and turn it into dance-floor fuel. With influences that include Dylan and the Dead and a relationship with Bend faves like The Staxx Brothers and Acorn Project, One Way Station sounds like a band that will find this town to be fertile ground. They’ll play at Silver Moon Brewing on Thursday. Details below.

SUNDAY LIVE TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: noon; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. OPEN MIC: 4 p.m.; Taylor’s Sausage Deli & Pub, 913 N.E. 3rd St., Bend; 541-383-1694. HOLD’EM TOURNEY: 4:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. SMOOTH JAZZ WITH ROBERT & LISA: 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. HILST & COFFEY: Chamber-folk; 6 p.m.; 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328. ASSEMBLE THE SKYLINE: Pop-rock, with The Venetia Fair and Take Cover; $10; 7:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804.

MONDAY TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 4 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. ARRIDIUM: Rock; 7 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114.

TUESDAY DANCE WITH THE ALLEY CATS JAZZ ENSEMBLE: Dance to music from the 1930s-50s; $6.50, seniors $3.50; 10:30 a.m.; Bend’s Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069. HOLD’EM BOUNTY TOURNEY: 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771.

WEDNESDAY LIVE TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 3 p.m.; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LITTLE BLACK DRESS: Jazz; 6:30 p.m.; Tart Bistro, 920 N.W. Bond St., Suite 105,

— Ben Salmon

Bend; 541-385-0828. OPEN MIC/ACOUSTIC JAM: 6:30-9 p.m.; Taylor’s Sausage Deli & Pub, 913 N.E. 3rd St., Bend; 541-383-1694. KARAOKE WITH ROCKIN’ ROBIN: 7 p.m.; Kelly D’s, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. THE DIMES: Indie-pop; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. (Page 4) THE ROCKHOUNDS: Classic rock; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sidelines Sports Bar, 1020 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-385-8898. REGGAE NIGHT W/ MC MYSTIC: Music; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

THURSDAY LIVE TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 3 p.m.; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. OPEN MIC: 6-8 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. TEXAS HOLD’EM OR OMAHA: 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. OPEN MIC: 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 9570 Amber Meadow Dr. Suite 190 , Bend; 541-728-0095. THE REPUTATIONS: Rock and funk; 8 p.m.; Crossings Lounge, 3075 N. U.S. Highway 97; 541-617-8880. OPEN MIC: 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. NECKTIE KILLER: Ska; 9 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. ONE WAY STATION: Jammy roots-rock; $5-$7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com. n TO SUBMIT: Email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please include date, venue, time and cost.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

PAGE 9

music releases Florence and the Machine “CEREMONIALS” Universal Republic Records It’s no accident that “Ceremonials,” Florence Welch’s second album leading Florence and the Machine, starts with keyboards mimicking the peal of cathedral bells. “Ceremonials” is pitched as nothing less than an earthshaking battle for the singer’s soul: a matter of life and death, heaven and hell, immolation and transcendence. After selling more than 3 million copies worldwide of their 2009 debut album, “Lungs,” Florence and the Machine have decided that bigger is better. The conflicts Welch sang about on “Lungs” were internal or social; the ones on “Ceremonials” aim to be cosmic. Welch and her songwriting partners — primarily the producer Paul Epworth, who has collaborated with Adele, and Isabella Summers, the band’s keyboardist — imagine the singer drowned at the bottom of the ocean, beset by demons from within and without, or burdened by some unforgivable sin. “There’s no salvation for me now/ No space among the clouds,” she sings in the piano-pounding “Lover to Lover.” The sound is as vast as the stakes. “Ceremonials” is an album of anthems, as construed by both the church and the arena concert. Songs materialize out of canyonsize electronic reverberations. Arpeggios cascade from keyboards

Meshell Ndegeocello “WEATHER” Naïve Records The mercurial singer/songwriter/bassist Meshell Ndegeocello has moved from pop to jazz to funk with abandon; her albums have been unpredictable, and she

Various Artists

amid swirling harp glissandos. Organ tones loom large. Phalanxes of backup choirs flank Welch’s own fervent voice. Drums pound and rumble. Orchestral strings build fortifications or quiver to make the whole soundscape tremble. Not to mention the sea gulls in at least one song, “Heartlines.” The music wholeheartedly embraces a deeply British pomp that’s rooted in hymns and marches, then escalated by rock drums and electronics. It raises the ante on Kate Bush, Coldplay and Annie Lennox. Florence and the Machine draw on American soul and gospel, too, though they stiffen up any swing. Throughout the album, Florence and the Machine knock themselves out to provide thrill upon thrill. But soon after the songs make their initial splash, grandeur turns to grandiosity. In making the songs so monumental, Florence and the Machine have also made them impersonal. — Jon Pareles, The New York Times

long ago ceased attempting to repeat the top-40 success she had back in 1993 dueting with John Mellencamp on a cover of Van Morrison’s “Wild Night.” “Weather,” her ninth album, is another twist: It’s understated and soulful, a quiet storm of moodiness and atmosphere. Credit in part goes to producer Joe Henry, who has a knack for dusky soul and creeping tension. Credit also to the focus on her gentle singing, often in her upper register, that gives “Weather” a brooding intimacy, whether on covers from Leonard Cohen or the ’70s Stax band the Soul Children or on songs she’s cowritten (including one, surprisingly, with industrial rocker Chris Connelly). — Steve Klinge, The Philadelphia Inquirer

“THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 SOUNDTRACK” Atlantic Records Though the “Twilight” saga has had four different directors interpret how the stories should look, there has been only one music supervisor to determine how the movies should sound — Alexandra Patsavas. As influential as the soundtracks of John Hughes movies were over teenage musical tastes in the ’80s, the “Twilight” sound, as meticulously chosen by Patsavas, has practically created its own genre in the 21st century. “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn — Part 1 Soundtrack” adds to that reputation, even

bending already established artists to its power. The first single, Bruno Mars’ stately “It Will Rain,” sounds less like Mr. “Grenade” and more like a soulinfused Death Cab for Cutie. The “Wedding Version” of Iron & Wine’s “Flightless Bird, American Mouth” adds a bit more heft to its considerable beauty. That’s the hallmark of a “Twilight” song, a strong inner core surrounded by ethereal production. It means the charming brother-sister duo the Belle Brigade get tougher than usual on the bluesy “I Didn’t Mean It,” and it means Noisettes turn their “Sister Rosetta” into something more lighthearted. If the “Breaking Dawn” soundtrack gets to use its hitmaking powers for good, it will turn Belle Brigade and the

Toby Keith “CLANCY’S TAVERN” Universal Records Toby Keith’s new album gets off to a less-than-promising start with the first single, “Made in America.” It’s a rousing crowdpleaser, to be sure, and it’s not quite the obnoxiously bellicose post-9/11 Keith of “Courtesy of the Red, White, and Blue (The Angry American).” But, as with so many uninspired country songs, its saltof-the-earth subjects are less real people than idealized archetypes. After that, however, Keith

Atlas Sound “PARALLAX” 4AD Between Deerhunter and his solo alias, Atlas Sound, Bradford Cox has authorized a prolific six full-lengths since 2007, plus two EPs and four volumes of free sketches and outtakes. He’s indie-rock’s Ryan Adams; to call him consistent depends on your tolerance for the tentative. His scratchy songs even retain that unfinished quality with a band

goes on to show what makes him an engaging and talented country artist, even if “Clancy’s Tavern” is not quite up to last year’s

chipper Welsh band the Joy Formidable into Paramore-like household names and drop indie rockers the Features and soulful Theophilus London onto more “Twilight” fans’ radar. Those discoveries should tide them over until the next “Twilight” installment arrives. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

career peak, “Bullets From a Gun.” He can do the straight-up barroom lament (“Just Another Sundown”), but he can also take a more lighthearted look at romance (“Tryin’ to Fall in Love”). He lays his heart on the line with more than a touch of soul, and soul music (“I Won’t Let You Down”), and also gets goofily loose-limbed (“Red Solo Cup”). Songs about the music itself are another trope of the times, but Keith pulls off a good one with “I Need to Hear a Country Song.” — Nick Cristiano, The Philadelphia Inquirer

in tow, charming some but losing definition next to an occasional showstopper like 2009’s Panda Bear duet “Walkabout.” The aqueous, folksy “Parallax” has fewer showstoppers than usual (“Te Amo” and “Mona Lisa” are the most tuneful), but nothing offends. Proffered at night, Cox’s gently psychedelic strum improves, but not his croon. Eventually, you wish all the sketches would cohere as a whole work. — Dan Weiss, The Philadelphia Inquirer

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate Every Saturday In


PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

restaurants

All in the family Pete Eric kso n / The Bulletin

Ah a n d fu lo fp a tro n se n jo yth e c o zyin te rio rof Redmond’s 750 Wine Bar & Bistro on a recent Tuesday evening.

• Redmond’s 750 Wine Bar & Bistro is a mother-daughter success By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

T

he former Avery’s Wine Bar in Redmond is now the 750 Wine Bar & Bistro. If you liked it before, chances are you’ll like it even better now. I know that I do. The mother-daughter team of Rebecca Sullivan and Emma Farnsworth — Sullivan a restaurant pro from eastern Idaho, Farnsworth a recent graduate of the University of Idaho — bought the establishment from another moth-

er and daughter in mid-June. They have maintained the emphasis on quality wines by the glass and bottle, and on performances by leading local musicians, even as they have stepped up the quality of food. Named for the size of a standard 750-milliliter wine bottle, this is an elegant and intimate cafe with low lighting and rich wood decor reminiscent of a European country bistro. There are seats for no more than two dozen guests at six tables and a quaint bar. Solo art-

ists often perform in one corner of the room. Farnsworth handles the baking and the front of the house; she can usually be found hustling between patrons at the bar and at tables, with a style that is at once attentive and unobtrusive. Although she has had limited prior restaurant experience, she seems a natural for the role, handling service issues seamlessly with assistance only during the busiest hours. Continued next page

750 Wine Bar & Bistro Locat i on: 427 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond H our s : 4-9 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday P r i ce r ange: Appetizers $6 to $9, entrees $10 to $12 C r edi t car ds : American Express, MasterCard, Visa K i ds ’ m enu: By request V eget ar i an m enu: Numerous salads and entrees A l cohol i c bev er ages : Wine and beer Outdoor seating: Yes Reservations: Accepted

Contact: www.facebook.com/ 750winebar or 541-504-7111

Scorecard OVERALL: AFood: B+. A menu of solid and filling comfort food doesn’t pretend to be fine dining. Service: A-. Despite a couple of minor glitches, service was at once attentive and unobtrusive. Atmosphere: A. Elegant and intimate, with rich wood decor reminiscent of Europe. Value: A-. Prices are more than fair for generous portions presented on small plates.


restaurants

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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PAGE 11

From previous page Sullivan, who holds forth in the kitchen, prepares a limited home-style menu that features appetizers, tapasstyle small plates and a few desserts. The list is augmented by a daily list of blackboard specials, prepared on a rotating schedule of Thai, Mexican, Greek-Italian and American dishes.

Dinner for two On an initial visit to 750, a companion and I shared three dishes. We started with a generous salad of spring greens topped with hazelnuts, bleu cheese crumbles and sliced pears, roasted with a honey glaze. An ample amount of thyme vinaigrette dressing, along with an herbed bruschetta, made this an excellent salad. A hearty Southwestern-style stew was perfect for a chilly night. Cooked as a posole with white hominy as its main ingredient, it was prepared with chunks of tender pork and ancho (poblano) chilies, along with onions and tomatoes. Green onions and sour cream topped the stew. My only complaint was that a piece of heated jalapeño cornbread was a little dry; honey helped the flavor. The only item among our three orders that was listed on the daily menu, and was not among the blackboard specials, was macaroni and cheese. Six separate cheeses and plentiful bacon crumbles were stirred into the noodle dish, which was served with garlic toast. Although there was really nothing here to surprise the palate, there didn’t need to be; it was a nice late-autumn dish to accompany with a glass of Argentine malbec.

A solo visit My meal on a second occasion, a few nights later, followed a similar pattern. The dishes I chose did not represent fine dining, but they were solid and filling comfort food — the sort of fare I look for when I’m out for casual bites with friends. I started with an appetizer of baked jalapeño peppers, sliced lengthwise into eight bites, stuffed with cheddar and jack cheeses and served with lime slices. Those with a few seeds left inside the capsicum had considerably more bite than the others! They were presented with two very different sauces, a spicy red one flavored with cayenne pepper, and a sweet white honey-flavored sauce. Broad, flat pappardelle noodles, made in the bistro’s own pasta maker, were a Mediterranean special prepared in vegetarian style with fresh spinach and ricotta cheese. Although I enjoyed this dish, I felt that it could have used more seasoning — if not salt and pepper, at least an herb like thyme. It was served with ground Parmesan cheese and a huge sprig of Italian parsley.

Present this ad to receive * Your dinner party of four

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541-323-2520 kayosdinnerhouse.net *Parties of less than four will enjoy $5 off each person’s dinner entrée price. Must order at least one entrée per guest. Not valid on children’s menu, early menu prices, Holidays or other promotions. One coupon per table please. Expires 12/30/2011.

Pete Erickson / The Bulletin

The cheese plate at 750 Wine Bar & Bistro in Redmond.

The crowning touch was a rich and silky chocolate mocha cake, made that same afternoon by Farnsworth. If all restaurant desserts were as tantalizing as this one, I am sure I would sample them more frequently. The 750 serves 17 wines by the glass, including seven reds and four whites, as well as choices in the rose, sparkling and dessert-wine categories. A wide range of select bottled vintages are also offered, and several local beers are featured on tap. In summer, a broad side patio and front deck double the capacity of the bistro. A lighter menu is also offered in warmer weather. But for me, the winterized comfort food works just fine. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.com

SMALL BITES Longtime Bend chef David Nathan Hatfield has sold Cafe 3456, his establishment for five years, and accepted a position as executive chef at downtown Seattle’s luxurious Alexis Hotel. New owners will continue to operate Hatfield’s former restaurant, which is located adjacent to

Christmas Trees to Support Your School December 2nd - 24th

Next week: Kebaba Visit www.bendbulletin.com/ restaurants for readers’ ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon restaurants.

the Bend Municipal Airport. Open 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. every day. 63136 Powell Butte Highway, Bend; www .cafe3456bend.com or 541-318-8989. Slick’s Que Co. has countered conventional wisdom by lowering its prices and increasing its portion sizes. Plates of pulled pork, beef brisket, smoked turkey breast and other meats are now available in two sizes, 6 (up from 5½) and 10 ounces, as full meals with side dishes. Prices that begin at $7.25 per plate are a quarter less than previously. A combo platter, with 10 ounces of two meats, is now $12.75. Open in Bend 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Saturday (212 N.E. Revere Ave.; 541647-2114); in Sisters 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday through Sunday and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday and Wednesday (240 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-719-0580); www.slicksqueco.com.

Select any size Noble Fir from our DD Ranch selection and your school will be credited 20% of the tree price.

We also carry wreaths and garlands PLUS these activities on Dec. 4, 5, 10, 11, 17 & 18 • Hay rides ($3.00 per person, 2 and under free) • Pony rides ($6.00 per child) • Hamburgers, cheeseburgers, sausage dogs and more • Kid’s Corral filled with slides, rope swings and lots of room for kids to run ($3.75 per child, adults free) • Crafts for kids Come enjoy a cup of coffee or hot chocolate & support your school! We Accept

Open Daily 9am-6pm

541.548.1432 www.ddranch.net 3836 NE Smith Rock Way Terrebone, Oregon


PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

fine arts

GET IN THE SPIRIT! • Local theaters and dance companies crank up their Christmas productions By David Jasper • The Bulletin s much as we Americans wax cynical about Christmas — the mindless music, crass commercialization, combative shoppers, energy-depleting Christmas lights, the secular appropriation of a religious holiday — there still remains a gooey, feel-good center at its core. And we’re not just talking about eggnog. There may be no more satisfying way to access that gooey place than Christmas story performances which can both entertain on wintry days best spent indoors and make hardened, world-weary grown-ups all sentimental and weepy, which is also pretty entertaining to see (well, at least my kids seem to think it’s

A

funny when Dad starts crying). There’s no shortage of holiday fare at venues around Bend this holiday season. Throw a snowball in any given direction this weekend and you could well hit an actor on his or her way to a performance. “It feels really important. I’m not sure exactly why. For me it’s the next logical time to do a show,” said Brad Hills, executive artistic director of Innovation Theatre Works. “Since it is December, you somehow feel as though it’s got to have something to do with the holiday. I think that’s the mindset that everybody has.” Continued next page

Photos by Ryan Brennecke The Bulletin

Who’s who and what’s what? 1. Sophia Caston as Clara (“The Nutcracker”) 2. Sarah Jane as the Sugar Plum Fairy (“The Nutcracker”) 3. Riley Kenna as the Nutcracker (“The Story of the Nutcracker”) 4. Clint Clark as Crumpet the elf (“The Santaland Diaries”) 5. Dusty Cofer as the Mouse King (“The Story of the Nutcracker”)

2 4

6 8

1 3

5 7

6. Leah Mahaffey, left, as Randy and Erik McGinnis as Ralphie (“A Christmas Story”) 7. Bob Shaw in “A

Christmas Memory” 8. Payton North as the Magic of Christmas (“Jingle Bell Jury”)


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

From previous page Whatever the reason, if you’re searching for light in the darkness of insanity, ’tis the season for holiday performances. Here’s your guide to local theater and dance groups hoho-hosting productions:

‘The Santaland Diaries’ and ‘A Christmas Memory’ Opening tonight at Innovation: “A Christmas Memory.” Adapted from the Truman Capote short story and directed by Sandy Silver, the oneman show stars TV personality Bob Shaw. Innovation describes the play as “a largely autobiographical story, which takes place in the 1930s. In the story, Capote describes a period in the lives of the 7-year-old narrator and an elderly woman who is his distant cousin and best friend. The evocative narrative focuses on country life, friendship and the joy of giving during the Christmas season, and it also gently yet poignantly touches on loneliness and loss.” Tickets to the gala opening at 7 tonight cost $30, and all proceeds go to the Assistance League of Bend. All other performances are at 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays through Dec. 18. Tickets are $20 and $18 for seniors, students and groups. Up to 50 percent of proceeds from these performances will go to the Assistance League. Innovation’s other Christmas offering: “The Santaland Diaries,” Joe Mantello’s adaptation of author David Sedaris’ breakthrough essay, starring Clint Clark as Crumpet the elf. The one-man show is being staged in Innovation’s Balcony Cafe space, which will feature live jazz before and after the show. It will run at 8 p.m. Tuesdays through Thursdays through Dec. 22. All performances are $10. Innovation is located at 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend. Contact: www.innovationtw.org or 541-504-6721

Art, foods and more at First Friday Gallery Walk From 5 to 9 tonight, galleries and coffee shops in and around downtown Bend will open their doors for First Friday Gallery Walk, the monthly offering of some pretty great things: food, music and art. At Red Chair Gallery, 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., its members will offer their interpretations of the color red. Ten percent of the gallery’s December sales will be donated to Bethlehem Inn, a Bend shelter and resource for

“Since it is December, you somehow feel as though it’s got to have something to do with the holiday. I think that’s the mindset that everybody has.” — Brad Hills, executive artistic director, Innovation Theatre Works

‘Jingle Bell Jury’ While riding his bicycle in October, Bend Theatre for Young People artistic director Gary Bowne was hit by a car. With a lengthy recovery period ahead of him, Thiel Larson stepped in to take on directing duties for the company’s production of “Jingle Bell Jury.” Explains Larson: “There’s a trial going on because there’s this little boy who comes from a town called Candy Cane, and he decides Christmas is a lot of humbug, mostly because he’s trying to be as tough as the bullies he is around. There’s Snow and there’s Miss Eggnog and so on, and all come into this court system and put the Spirit of Christmas on trial.” Performances will take place at First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend, at 7 tonight and 2 p.m. Saturday. Tickets are $8 for adults and $3 for children. According to BTYP’s Facebook updates, proceeds from this year’s ticket and concession sales will be donated to Bowne. Contact: www.bendtheatre.org or 541-419-1395.

‘The Nutcracker’ Central Oregon School of Ballet will present two performances of the classic holiday ballet at 3 and 7 p.m. Saturday and 3 p.m. Sunday at Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St., Bend. Tickets are $17 in advance, $20 at the door for adults, $6 in advance, $7 at the door for ages 12 and younger.

families in need. Thump Coffee, 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., is showing art created by children of the Vima Lupwa home in Luanshya, Zambia, a nonprofit home founded by Bend native Malerie Pratt. Contact: www.bendgalleries.com.

COCC Big Band Jazz to perform holiday concert The Central Oregon Community College Big Band Jazz group will perform at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the

fine arts

GO! MAGAZINE •

Advance tickets are available at the website below. Contact: www.centraloregon schoolofballet.com or 541-389-9306.

‘The Story of the Nutcracker’ Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents “The Story of the Nutcracker” at 2nd Street Theater in Bend. Not to be confused with the ballet, the Patrick Kmiec-directed play was adapted by Michele Vacca from the original E.T.A. Hoffman story and other source material. In it, children Fritz and Marie are visited by Uncle Drosselmeyer, who brings them three dolls for Christmas. Actors ages 8-18 rehearsed for eight weeks in order to play more than 30 characters in the production, choreographed by Mary Kilpatrick. Performances are at 7 tonight and Saturday as well as Dec. 8-10, with a 3 p.m. matinee Dec. 11. 2nd Street Theater is located at 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend. Tickets are $15 for general admission, $10 for students ages 18 and younger. Contact: www.beatonline.org or 541-419-5558.

‘A Christmas Story’ As you’ve read previously in these pages, the folks at Cascades Theatrical Company (CTC) are serving up a heaping portion of Christmas fun with a stage adaptation of the 1983 classic film “A Christmas Story.” Will Ralphie get his Red Ryder BB gun and shoot his eye out? Will his dad win a major prize? Will Flick ever disengage his frozen tongue from the metal pole? Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays through Saturdays with matinees at 2 p.m. Sundays through Dec. 11 at Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend Tickets are $20 for adults, $15 for seniors 60 and older and $12 for students 6 and older. Contact: www.cascadestheatrical .org or 541-389-0803. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

Pinckney Center for the Arts on the Bend campus, 2600 N.W. College Way in Bend. Directed by Andy Warr, the ensemble will perform big band jazz arrangements of holiday favorites, with help from singers Mark Kershner and Michelle Van Handel. Tickets are $10 for general admission and $8 for seniors, students and children, and are available at the COCC box office (541-383-7575) or at the door. Contact: 541-280-9371. — David Jasper

PAGE 13

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O L O F BA

The Nutcracker D E C E M BE R 3 r d & 4 t h

www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com

Box Office: (541) 610-4273

AMBIANCE ART CO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARBOR MORTGAGE GROUP: Featuring photographs by Tom Rice; through Jan. 6, reception from 5-9 tonight; 210 N.W. Irving Ave., Suite 101, Bend; 541-323-0422. ART BY KNIGHT: Featuring oil paintings by Laurel Knight and bronze sculpture by Steven L. Knight; 236 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-633-7488 or www. ArtbyKnight.com. ARTISTS’ GALLERY SUNRIVER: Featuring works by gallery artists; through December; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19, Sunriver; 541-593-4382. ARTS CENTRAL: Featuring works by Potters for Education; through Dec. 24; 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-317-9324. ATELIER 6000: Featuring “On and Off the Wall,” works showcasing imagination; through Jan. 27, reception from 5:30-8:30 tonight; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759 or www. atelier6000.com. BEND CITY HALL: Featuring “BONDING::WALLS,” works exploring Bend’s downtown and community; through March 29; 710 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388-5505. BEND FURNITURE AND DESIGN: Featuring pottery by Annie Dyer; 2797 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Suite 500, Bend; 541-633-7250. BEND MOUNTAIN COFFEE: Featuring works by Shelli Walters; through January, 180 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-317-4881. CAFE SINTRA: Featuring “3 Points of View,” a continually changing

fine arts 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 Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-549-0366 or www. canyoncreekpotteryllc.com. DES CHUTES HISTORICAL MUSEUM: Featuring rugs from the High Desert Rug Hookers; through Jan. 1; 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813. DON TERRA ARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring “Art of Photography”; through Feb. 6; 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-312-1037. FRANKLIN CROSSING: Featuring “Art in the Atrium,” works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates; proceeds benefit Otino Waa Children’s Village orphans; through Jan. 2, reception from 5-8 tonight; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.: Featuring works by Marjorie Wood Hamlin; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY: Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-549-8683 or www.art-lorenzo. com. THE GOLDSMITH: Featuring pastel art by Nancy Bushaw; 1016 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-647-2676. HIGH DESERT GALLERY: Featuring “Alchemy,” works by Simona Foggitt; through Dec. 14; also featuring “Teeny Tiny Art Show,” a variety of small works; through Jan. 3, reception from 5-9 tonight; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-8964.

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

HIGH DESERT MUSEUM: Featuring “The Owl and the Woodpecker,” images by Paul Bannick; through Jan. 8; 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. HOME FEDERAL BANK: Featuring Christmas-themed work by nine artists; through December; 821 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-9977. JENNIFER LAKE GALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; 541-549-7200 or www. jenniferlakegallery.com. JILL’S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE: Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; 20512 Nels Anderson Place, Building 3, Bend; 541-617-6078 or www. jillnealgallery.com. JOHN PAUL DESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series; reception from 5-9 tonight; 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 BANDY DESIGN JEWELER: Featuring “A Horse of a Different Color”; through December; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; 541-388-0155. LAHAINA GALLERIES: Featuring paintings and sculptures by Frederick Hart, Robert Bissell, Alexi Butirskiy, Aldo Luongo, Dario Campanile, Hisashi Otsuka, David Lee, Mollie Jurgenson, Katherine Taylor, Donna Young and more; 425 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 307, Old Mill District, Bend; 541388-4404 or www.lahainagalleries. com. LA PINE PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring works by Toni Lynde and Blanch M. Vila; through Jan. 12; 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LONE PINE COFFE ROASTERS: Featuring “Fables of What Happened Next,” collages by Kaycee Anseth; through January, reception at 5 tonight; 845 Tin Pan Alley, Bend; 541-306-1010. LUBBESMEYER FIBER STUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and

Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; 541-330-0840 or www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com. MARCELLO’S ITALIAN CUISINE AND PIZZERIA: Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY: Featuring “Heaven & Nature,” landscape paintings by Troy Collins and Bart Walker; through December, reception from 59 tonight; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-388-2107 or www. mockingbird-gallery.com. MOSAIC MEDICAL: Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. MUSEUM AT WARM SPRINGS: Featuring the Tribal Member Art Show; through Jan. 8; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs; 541-553-3331. THE NATURE OF WORDS STOREFRONT: Featuring “Peace, Love, Literature,” works by John Hillmer; through December, reception with poetry readings by Ellen Welcker begins at 5 tonight; 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2233. PATAGONIA @ BEND: Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 920 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-6694. QUILTWORKS: Featuring quilts by Sandy Feigner, and a group show of quilts based on “The Elegance of the Hedgehog”; through Feb. 2, reception from 5-7 tonight; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIR GALLERY: Featuring “RED,” works by gallery artists; through December, reception from 5-9 tonight; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring the Winter 2011 Art Exhibit; through Dec. 30; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1064. RUUD GALLERY: Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www.ruudgallery.com or

Custom Sausage & Game Processing of your boneless meats.

Taylor’s Sausage Deli and Pub Corner of 3rd & Greenwood • Bend • 541-383-1694

541-323-3231. SAGEBRUSHERS ART SOCIETY: Featuring “Small Works for Giving and Getting”; through December; 117 S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-0900. SISTERS AREA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY & FRAME SHOP: Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-9552 or www.garyalbertson. com. SODA CREEK GALLERY: Featuring originals and prints of Western, wildlife and landscape paintings; 183 E. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0600. ST. CHARLES BEND: Featuring works by the High Desert Art League; through Jan. 13; 2500 N.E. Neff Road, Bend; 541-382-4321. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY: Featuring “Gems of Nature”; through Jan. 27; 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY: Featuring a holiday fine art exhibition, works by Joanne Donaca, Vicki Shuck and Barbara Slater; through Jan. 1; 17600 Center Drive, Sunriver; 541-382-9398. TBD LOFT: Featuring “Community Portrait: We Need,” an evolving exhibit by various artists; December’s theme is “Transcendence”; through December, reception from 5-9 tonight; 856 N.W. Bond St., Suite 2, Bend; 541-388-7558. THUMP COFFEE: Featuring works by the children of the Vima Lupwa Home in Luanshya, Zambia; through December; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-388-0226. TOWNSHEND’S BEND TEAHOUSE: Featuring “After the Flood” photographs from Thailand and Cambodia by Janet Harris; through December; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. townshendstea.com. TUMALO ART CO.: Featuring “Small Treasures = Big Joy,” small artwork by gallery artists; through December, reception from 5-9 tonight; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; 541-3859144 or www.tumaloartco.com.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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PAGE 15

outdoors Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletin in the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.com/outing.

Whychus Canyon Preserve If you go

Markian Hawryluk / The Bulletin file photo

Turkey Monster is a 350-foot-tall pinnacle hidden in the Menagerie Wilderness outside of Sweet Home. Getting there includes bushwhacking 200 feet down a slope of untamed forest.

Getting there: Take U.S. Highway 20 west toward Sweet Home. Just before mile marker 44, turn right on Moose Creek Road, cross the bridge and continue onto Forest Road 2027. After 10 miles, turn right on Forest Road 850. Take a right at the first fork in the road onto Forest Road 857 and take the center road at the three-way fork. Keep right at the final fork to reach a dead end and a wilderness bulletin board. Difficulty: Strenuous, involves off-trail hiking Cost: Free. (This area is closed from Jan. 1 to July 31 to protect nesting raptors.) Contact: Willamette National Forest, Sweet Home Ranger District, 541-367-5168.

A

t Whychus Canyon Preserve near Sisters, a highland trail through open meadows and

stands of gnarly junipers leads to a view of the canyon and the Three Sisters. More adventurous types can scramble down rocky slopes and ramble along the creek. — Bulletin staff

Getting there: From Bend, drive northwest on U.S. Highway 20 for about 13 miles. Turn north on Fryrear Road and continue 5.5 miles to the intersection with state Highway 126. Turn left on Highway 126, travel one mile, then turn right on Goodrich Road. Follow Goodrich Road for about 1.5 miles until the paved road turns sharply right, but keep going straight at the curve and follow the gravel road about 1.3

Whychus Canyon Preserve Whychus Creek

20 126

Sisters

T

urkey Monster is a

AREA OF DETAIL

126

Willamette National Forest

126

Moose Mountain

126 242

Sisters

857

Deschutes National Forest

126

856

Turkey Monster

Home. There’s no trail to the

Bloody Point Moose Creek Rd.

2027

series of forest roads will get you pretty close. — Bulletin staff

. Rd iew V n tai un o M

George Cyrus Rd.

BLM land

Temporary flagged hiking trails

Trails

Whychus Canyon Preserve

850

Wilderness outside of Sweet rock formation, although a

Private land

20

20

350-foot-high pinnacle

hidden in the Menagerie

Santiam Pass

Viewpoint

Goodrich Rd.

20 22

miles. Continue going straight where a sign says “Turin.” Keep going straight north for another 0.4 miles to the trailhead signs. Park and walk 0.3 miles down the dirt road to the right, entering the preserve at the gate. Difficulty: Easy if you take the old road as described in this story, difficult if you choose to scramble down the canyon. Cost: Free Contact: www.deschutes landtrust.org; 541-330-0017

If you go

Wh ych us Cre ek

Turkey Monster

Goodrich Rd.

Rooster Rock

Source: Deschutes Land Trust

20

Mile Marker 44

To Sisters

MILES 0

1/2

Cascade military wagon road

Trailhead

1 Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

MILES 0

0.5 Greg Cross / The Bulletin


PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • FRIDA THE BULLETIN

event calendar d TODAY SANTA PAWS: Take professional photos of your pet with Santa; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; $10; 2-4 p.m.; Seven Peaks School, 19660 S.W. Mountaineer Way, Bend; 541-3823537 or www.hsco.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jim Henson talks about his book “Satisfaction Guaranteed: In Chicago”; free; 4-7 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-382-3940. COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world and live music; free; 5-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-233-6322. FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. (Story, Page 13) “CHRISTMAS EVERY DAY”: Repeating screenings of the Christmas special, with carols by the Central Oregon Mastersingers; students will build a canned-goods castle; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact; donations of nonperishable food or money accepted; 5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 26) “LIGHT UP A LIFE”: Light a candle in honor of loved ones, with music and refreshments; RSVP requested; donations accepted; 6-8 p.m.; Mountain View Hospital, 470 N.E. A St., Madras; 541-460-4031. HIMALAYAN HOLIDAY: A meal of Nepali food, with music; proceeds benefit Ten Friends; $10 suggested donation, free ages 12 and younger; 6-8:30 p.m.; Sisters Elementary School, 611 E. Cascade Ave.; 541-480-3114. “A CHRISTMAS CAROL”: The La Pine High School drama department presents a musical based on the Charles Dickens classic; $5, $4 students and seniors, $1 off with donations of nonperishable food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-355-8400. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY”: Gala opening of Innovation Theatre Works’ play about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; proceeds benefit the Assistance League of Bend; $30; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. (Story, Page 13) “JINGLE BELL JURY”: Bend Theatre for Young People presents the story about a boy who is put on trial for denying Christmas spirit; proceeds benefit Gary Bowne, who was struck by a car; $8,

$3 ages 12 and younger; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-419-1395 or www.bendtheatre. org. (Story, Page 13) “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. (Story, Page 13) “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. (Story, Page 13) “DRIVING MISS DAISY”: A screening of the PG-rated 1989 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. THE ASCETIC JUNKIES: The Portlandbased indie folk band performs, with Chris Beland; $7 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. (Story, Page 4)

SATURDAY Dec. 3 VFW BREAKFAST: Community Christmas buffet breakfast; $7, free ages 5 and younger; 8:30-11 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: RODELINDA”: Starring Renee Fleming, Stephanie Blythe, Andreas Scholl, Iestyn Davies, Kobie van Rensburg and Shenyang in a presentation of Handel’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:30 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page 26) CROOKED RIVER RANCH OLDE FASHIONED CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION: Includes visits with Santa, a parade, an illumination of the ranch Christmas tree and more; free; 10 a.m., 3 p.m. parade; Crooked River Ranch Administration Building, 5195 S.W. Clubhouse Drive; 541-548-8939. FESTIVAL OF TREES: The 28th annual event showcases decorated Christmas trees; with live music, a tree auction, visits with Santa, children’s games and more; proceeds benefit Redmond-Sisters Hospice; free daytime family festivities, $40 evening event; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. family festivities, 5 p.m. evening gala, 7:30 p.m.

tree auction; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-7483 or www.redmondhospice. org/festival-of-trees. HOLIDAY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a sale featuring books, CDs, audio books and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. SANTA PAWS: Take professional photos of your pet with Santa; proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Central Oregon; $10; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Seven Peaks School, 19660 S.W. Mountaineer Way, Bend; 541-3823537 or www.hsco.org. JINGLE BELL RUN/WALK FOR ARTHRITIS: Runners and walkers don holiday costumes for these 5K, one-mile and funrun races; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Foundation; $10, $10 ages 12 and younger; 9:30 a.m. registration, 11 a.m. awards, 11:30 a.m. races start; downtown Bend; 503-245-5695, klowry@arthritis.org or http://bendjinglebellrun.kintera.org. BEND CHRISTMAS PARADE: Parade theme is “Sights and Sounds of Christmas”; free; noon; downtown Bend; 541-388-3879. PET PHOTOS WITH SANTA: Proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Redmond; donations required; noon-3 p.m.; Humane Society of Redmond Thrift & Gifts, 1568 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-504-0101. “JINGLE BELL JURY”: Bend Theatre for Young People presents the story about a boy who is put on trial for denying Christmas spirit; proceeds benefit Gary Bowne, who was struck by a car; $8, $3 ages 12 and younger; 2 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-419-1395 or www.bendtheatre.org. “THE NUTCRACKER”: The Central Oregon School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $17 in advance or $20 at the door; $6 ages 12 and younger in advance or $7 at the door; 3 and 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. (Story, Page 13) PRAY FOR SNOW PARTY: Featuring performances by Ben Union, Archeology and Mosley Wotta; with a snowman bonfire; free admission; 4-9 p.m.; 10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-585-1007. COMMUNITY CRECHE EXHIBIT: Featuring Nativity displays from around the world and live music; free; 5-9 p.m.; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 333 S.E. Idlewood St., Prineville; 541-233-6322. “A CHRISTMAS CAROL”: The La Pine High School drama department presents a musical based on the Charles Dickens classic; $5, $4 students and seniors, $1 off with donations of nonperishable food; 7 p.m.; La Pine High School, 51633

DON’T MISS ... TODAY First Friday Gallery Walk: With all the wine served, maybe a gallery stumble.

BEND CHRISTMAS PARADE SATURDAY Spoiler alert! “Sights and Sounds of Christmas” is likely to involve elves, bells and high school marching bands. Santa waves to the crowd at last year’s parade. Ryan Brennecke / The Bulletin file photo

SATURDAY Festival of Trees: Humans are welcome, too!

SATURDAY Jazz at Joe’s: Now happening in a place not owned by Joe.

SATURDAY The Art of the Protest Song: Spontaneous drum circles may ensue.

THURSDAY Rubbish Renewed Eco Fashion Show: Some of these are pure garbage.

THURSDAY Timothy B. Schmit: Coined the term “Parrotheads.” Also plays music.

Coach Road; 541-355-8400. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 7 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and

younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. JAZZ AT JOE’S: The Jazz at Joe’s series presents the Renato Caranto Quartet; $25, $12.50 college students, free for children; 7-9:30 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-771-6446 or www.raisethevibe.net/ jazzatjoes. (Story, Page 6) THE ART OF THE PROTEST SONG: Hear folk songs associated with social movements, and hear about their roles in each era; donations accepted; 7-9


THE BULLETIN AY, DECEMBER 2, 2011 • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

dec. 2-8

PAGE 17

LIVE MUSIC & MORE See Going Out on Page 8 for what’s happening at local night spots.

Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www.silvermoonbrewing.com. (Story, Page 6)

SUNDAY

Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-350-3085.

St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org.

MONDAY

THURSDAY

Dec. 5

Dec. 8

GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Bring a favorite book to share, and find out titles for the 2012 reading program; free; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7089 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

BENEFIT AUCTION: Silent auction benefits the Summit High School graduation party; free; 8 a.m.-8 p.m.; Athletic Club of Bend, 61615 Athletic Club Drive; 541-385-3062 or bellandifamily@bendbroadband.com. RUBBISH RENEWED ECO FASHION SHOW: Sustainable fashion show featuring repurposed materials made into clothes; proceeds benefit REALMS Charter School’s arts program; $10, $6 children; 6 p.m. all ages, 8:30 p.m. ages 21 and older; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www.realmschool. org/fundraising/rubbishrenewed. “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. JAZZ CONCERT: The Central Oregon Community College Big Band Jazz performs under the direction of Andy Warr; $10, $8 students, seniors and children; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-280-9371. (Story, Page 13) TIMOTHY B. SCHMIT: Former Poco and Eagles bass player and singer performs, with Anastacia; $30 or $35; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 3) “THE SANTALAND DIARIES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the humorous story of David Sedaris’ stint as a Christmas elf in Macy’s; $10; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. ONE WAY STATION: The San Franciscobased roots rock band performs, with Gabe Johnson; $5 plus fees in advance, $7 at the door; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com.

Dec. 4

p.m.; Dudley’s Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. ROBOLIQUIDPOP: Featuring performances by NastyNasty, Griz, IllEsha, Woody McBride and more; Century Center, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; $10; 8 p.m.; 541-3500801. (Story, Page 6)

CLOVERDAYLE: The country musicians perform; $10; 9 p.m.; Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. (Story, Page 6) CROWN POINT: The Portland-based poprock group performs; free; 9 p.m.; JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-3000. WINTER RESIDENCY: The Portland-based disco-funk band VTRN performs, with Empty Space Orchestra; $5 plus fees in advance, $7 at the door; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.

“REJOICE, GIVE THANKS AND SING”: St. Olaf Christmas Festival presents a screening of the holiday concert; $20 or $16 children; 12:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com. FIDDLERS JAM: Listen or dance at the Oregon Old Time Fiddlers Jam; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-447-7395. HOLIDAY BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Bend Libraries hosts a bag sale featuring books, CDs, audio books and more; free admission; 1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-389-1622. “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 2 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. CASCADE WINDS SYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs sacred music from Bach, Sibelius, Brahms and more, under the direction of Dan Judd; donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-593-1635 or www.cascadewinds.org. NOTABLES SWING BAND: The big band plays favorites from the 1930s-50s; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-639-7734, notablesswing@aol.com or www. notablesswingband.com. “THE NUTCRACKER”: The Central Oregon School of Ballet performs the classic dance; $17 in advance or $20 at the door; $6 ages 12 and younger in advance or $7 at the door; 3 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-389-9306 or www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com. “HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS”: An evening of Christmas music; donations benefit the Sisters Food Bank; donations of nonperishable food accepted; 6 p.m.;

TUESDAY Dec. 6 GREEN TEAM MOVIE NIGHT: Featuring a screening of “Why We Fight,” which explores why we engage in war; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504. CHICAGO PRESENTS AN EVENING OF HOLIDAY MUSIC: A screening of the band’s holiday concert, with other greatest hits; $12.50; 7 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com. (Story, Page 26) “THE SANTALAND DIARIES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the humorous story of David Sedaris’ stint as a Christmas elf in Macy’s; $10; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www.innovationtw.org. (Story, Page 13)

WEDNESDAY Dec. 7 “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: SATYAGRAHA”: Encore presentation of Glass’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541382-6347. (Story, Page 26) THE DIMES: The indie-pop band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. (Story, Page 4) “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. “THE SANTALAND DIARIES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the humorous story of David Sedaris’ stint as a Christmas elf in Macy’s; $10; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division

n SUBMIT AN EVENT at www.bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

planning ahead DEC. 9-15 DEC. 9-11 — “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 7 p.m. Dec. 9-10, 2 p.m. Dec. 11; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. DEC. 9-11 — “THE STORY OF THE NUTCRACKER”: Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents a dramatic adaptation of the classic holiday ballet; $15, $10 students ages 18 and younger; 7 p.m. Dec. 9-10, 3 p.m. Dec. 11; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beatonline.org. DEC. 9 AND 11 — HOLIDAY MAGIC CONCERT: The Central Oregon Community College Cascade Chorale performs holiday songs under the direction of James Knox; proceeds benefit Abilitree; $15; 7 p.m. Dec. 9, 3 p.m. Dec. 11; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-3888103 or www.abilitree.org. DEC. 9-11 — “A CHRISTMAS STORY”: Cascades Theatrical Company presents the story of a young boy and his quest to get a BB gun for Christmas; $20, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. Dec. 9-10, 2 p.m. Dec. 11; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. DEC. 9 — WINTER ART WALK: Start at the library, then walk downtown Redmond viewing art; free; 5-8 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or redmondartwalk@gmail.com. DEC. 9 — FLOATER: The veteran Oregon trio plays an electric rock ’n’ roll set, with Jones Road; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.randompresents.com. DEC. 10-11 — “HIGH DESERT NUTCRACKER”: Redmond School of Dance presents the classic holiday ballet, in a style inspired by present day Central Oregon; $10, $5 ages 10 and younger; 7 p.m. Dec. 10, 2 p.m. Dec. 11; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-548-6957 or http:// redmondschoolofdance.com. DEC. 10 — “THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: FAUST”: Starring Marina Poplavskaya, Michele Losier, Jonas Kaufmann, Russell Braun and Rene Pape in a presentation of Gounod’s masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & Imax,

680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. DEC. 10 — SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Learn about holiday traditions throughout history; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 10 — MOTORCYCLISTS OF CENTRAL OREGON TOY RUN: Toy drive featuring arm wrestling, live music, photos with Santa, a motorcycle ride through Bend and more; donations benefit the Bend Elks’ Christmas charity food baskets; donation of new unwrapped toy required; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Cascade Harley-Davidson of Bend, 63028 Sherman Road; 541-280-0478. DEC. 10 — SOLAR VIEWING: View the sun using safe techniques; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. DEC. 10 — PET PHOTOS WITH SANTA: Proceeds benefit the Humane Society of Redmond; donations required; noon3 p.m.; Humane Society of Redmond Thrift & Gifts, 1568 S. U.S. Highway 97; 541-504-0101.

Sedaris’ stint as a Christmas elf in Macy’s; $10; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www.innovationtw. org. DEC. 13 — THE TEMPLE MOUNT IN JERUSALEM: Mike Caba talks about this hotly debated holy site and his experience at an archaeological project there; free; 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. DEC. 14 — “LIGHT UP A LIFE”: Light a candle in remembrance of loved ones; with name readings and live music; free; 5-6 p.m.; Sisters Art Works, 204 W. Adams St.; 541-548-7483. DEC. 15 — GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Bring a favorite book to share, and discuss favorite selections from the 2011 reading program; free; noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1092 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. DEC. 15 — JOSH GRACIN: The Westland, Mich.-based country musician performs; $25; 8 p.m.; Maverick’s Country Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886.

DEC. 16-22

DEC. 10 — SCIENCE FRICTION: Hear about the ways science and its products enrich our lives while challenging ways of thinking; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. DEC. 10 — VFW DINNER: A dinner of steak; $7; 5 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. DEC. 10 — LA PINE LIGHT PARADE: Vehicles of all types are bedecked in holiday lights; free; 6 p.m.; downtown La Pine; 541-536-9771 or www.lapine.org. DEC. 10 — MEN OF WORTH: The Celtic folk musicians perform; $15 suggested donation; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. DEC. 10 — FLOATER: The veteran Oregon trio play an acoustic rock ’n’ roll set; $13 plus fees in advance, $16 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.randompresents. com. DEC. 11 — BOTSWANA, ZAMBIA AND ZIMBABWE: Cal Allen talks about his trip to Southern Africa, with a slide show; free; 1:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-549-1678. DEC. 11 — HANDBELL CHOIR CONCERT: A performance of traditional songs and hymns; donations accepted;

Submitted photo

Redmond School of Dance students rehearse “Snow,” part of “High Desert Nutcracker,” which will be performed Dec. 10-11. 2 p.m.; Madras United Methodist Church, 49 N.E. 12th St.; 541-475-2150 or www.madrasumc.org. DEC. 11 — SECOND SUNDAY: Kim Cooper Findling reads from her memoir “Chance of Sun: An Oregon Memoir”; followed by an open mic; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. DEC. 11 — EUROPEAN CHRISTMAS CAROLS … BACK THROUGH TIME: The Central Oregon History Performers sing carols, with dancing and drama skits; free; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-548-8703.

DEC. 11 — PAM TILLIS: The Grammywinning country musician performs; $25-$35; 8 p.m.; Kah-Nee-Ta High Desert Resort & Casino, 100 Main St., Warm Springs; 541-553-1112 or http:// kahneeta.com. DEC. 12-13 — “MENOPAUSE THE MUSICAL” IN CONCERT: The comedy about four women going through menopause is presented in a concert format; $33.90; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. DEC. 13-15 — “THE SANTALAND DIARIES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the humorous story of David

DEC. 16-18 — “A CHRISTMAS MEMORY”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the story about a boy and an elderly woman, the joy of giving and friendship; a portion of proceeds benefits the Assistance League of Bend; $20, $18 students and seniors; 7 p.m. Dec. 16-17, 2 p.m. Dec. 18; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-5046721 or www.innovationtw.org. DEC. 16-17 — CROWN POINT: The Portland-based pop-rock group performs; free; 7 p.m.; Bad Monkey Pub and Grub, 319 First Ave., Culver; 541-546-6496. DEC. 16 AND 18 — HIGH DESERT CHORALE HOLIDAY CONCERT: The choir performs traditional, classical gospel selections, with an audience singalong; free; 7 p.m. Dec. 16, 2:30 p.m. Dec. 18; Sisters Community Church, 1300 W. McKenzie Highway; 541-549-1037 or www.sisterschorale.com. DEC. 16 AND 22 — MAGIC SHOW: Mr. Magic presents an evening of humor, interaction and magic; $5, free ages 12 and younger with an adult; 7 p.m.; Sunriver Lodge, North Pole, 17728 Abbot Drive; 800-486-8591 or www. sunriver-resort.com/traditions. DEC. 17-18 — CENTRAL OREGON MASTERSINGERS: The 43-voice choir presents Handel’s “Messiah,” under the direction of Clyde Thompson; $18; 7:30 p.m. Dec. 17, 2 p.m. Dec. 18; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Talks & classes BRISTOL BAY INFO SESSION: Learn about the Pebble Mine Project and how it threatens Bristol Bay; free; 6 p.m. today; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; webmaster@deschutestu.org. BOOKMAKING AND PAPER MARBLING: Explore methods to create books, with techniques for marbling paper; $60 plus $35 studio fee; 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; Atelier 6000, 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; 541-330-8759. BACKYARD BIRDING: Learn to identify the birds often found in your backyard, then tour the museum grounds looking for birds; included in museum admission, $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 2 p.m. Saturday; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. JESUS AND THE EARLY CHRISTIANS OUTSIDE OF THE BIBLE: Mike Caba talks about historical and archaeological findings about the life of Jesus and his followers; free; 2 p.m. Saturday; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar or 541-312-1032. ANDREW MCLEAN PRESENTATION: The skier talks about his latest trips, and his first descents in Antarctica; free; 3 p.m. Saturday; GreatOutdoors, 320 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; http://altrec.com or 541-316-3900. HINDU ART: Paula Bullwinkel discusses Hindu art traditions and the role of creative expression in religion; free; 2 p.m. Sunday

DEC. 17 — “STUFF! QUIRKY CURIOSITIES AND FASCINATING FINDS” EXHIBIT OPENS: Explore never-before-exhibited treasures and oddities discovered in the museum’s vault; exhibit runs through Jan. 29; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org. DEC. 18 — “LIGHT UP A LIFE”: Light a candle in remembrance of loved ones; with name readings and live music; free; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Redmond-Sisters Hospice, 732 S.W. 23rd St., Redmond; 541-548-7483. DEC. 18 — HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS: The Sunriver Music Festival presents a concert

planning ahead

at Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St; 1 p.m. Thursday at Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar or 541-312-1032. GRANDPARENT RIGHTS: A local attorney speaks about the rights of grandparents; free; 6:30 p.m. Monday; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-241-1226. FOUR NOBLE TRUTHS OF BUDDHISM: Michael Stevens talks about the foundation of Buddhist thought and awareness; free; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar or 541-312-1034. STREET ART AND GRAFFITI: Explore the evolution of the street art movement, which began with the proliferation of graffiti; $10, $6 students; 7 p.m. Tuesday; PoetHouse Art, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; www. poethouseart.com. COOKING CLASS WITH CHEF BETTE: Learn ideas for a Christmas cocktail party; registration required by Tuesday; $50; 6 p.m. Wednesday; register for Bend location; www.welltraveledfork. com, chefbette@welltraveledfork.com or 541-312-0097. TRAVEL TO SPAIN INFO SESSION: Learn about a 14-day trip through Spain, with presentations on culture, music and history; trip scheduled for spring 2012; free; 5:30 p.m. Thursday; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; http://noncredit.cocc.edu or 541-383-7270 to register.

featuring a performance by the Tangle Town Trio; $10-$40; 7:30 p.m.; Sunriver Resort Great Hall, 17728 Abbott Drive; 541-5939310, tickets@sunrivermusic.org or www. sunrivermusic.org. DEC. 20-22 — “THE SANTALAND DIARIES”: Innovation Theatre Works presents the humorous story of David Sedaris’ stint as a Christmas elf in Macy’s; $10; 8 p.m.; Innovation Theatre Works, 1155 S.W. Division St., Bend; 541-504-6721 or www. innovationtw.org. DEC. 22 — JAZZ AT THE OXFORD: A “Tom Grant Christmas,” featuring performances by Shelly Rudolph and Jackie Nicole; $35 plus fees in advance; 8 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www.oxfordhotelbend.com.

Get A Taste For Food, Home & Garden Every Tuesday In AT HOME

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

out of town The following is a list of other events “Out of Town.”

CONCERTS

Courtesy Blaine Truitt Covert

O regon Ballet Theatre principal dancer Alison Roper and company perform in the world premiere of Christopher Stowell’s “A Holiday Revue.”

‘Tis the season • Christmas productions take over stages all across Oregon By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

D

o you hear what I hear? Whether you like it or not, the sounds of the holidays are starting to hit the airwaves. It’s beginning to look and sound a lot like Christmas. Organizations around Oregon are planning plenty of events this month — both popular classics and new favorites — to get you in the holiday spirit. From light shows and concerts to plays and ballets, there is something for everyone this season. Nothing says the holidays like Christmas carols and the Oregon Symphony is offering many opportunities to listen to your favorite tunes. The lineup includes popular groups like Mannheim Steamroller on Dec. 17 and “The Canadian Tenors Christmas” on Dec. 16. For a full schedule and tickets, visit www .orsymphony.org or contact 503-228-1353. Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s “The Nutcracker” is a time-honored holiday tradition. The Eugene Ballet Company’s version features choreography by Toni Pimble. It runs Dec. 16-18 at the Hult Center in Eugene and Dec. 19 at the Ross Ragland Theater in Klamath Falls. For more information, visit www.eugeneballet.org or call 541-485-3992. The Oregon Ballet Theatre’s take on “Nut-

cracker” features choreography by George Balanchine and runs Dec. 10-24 in Portland. The group will perform with a live orchestra for seven of the performances. OBT is also presenting “A Holiday Revue,” Dec. 10-22, featuring Susannah Mars and Marv and Rindy Ross. Tickets for both shows can be purchased on Ticketmaster at www.ticketmaster.com or 800-745-3000. For lovers of theater, several contemporary shows are becoming Oregon traditions. Portland Center Stage presents “A Christmas Story” through Dec. 24 in Portland. And “The Santaland Diaries” run through Dec. 31 in Portland and through Dec. 18 in Eugene. Another favorite holiday pastime is looking at Christmas lights. The popular ZooLights are back at the Oregon Zoo through Jan. 1. Featuring millions of LED lights, the show includes moving sculptures, forests of lighted trees and animal silhouettes, according to a news release. Oregonians can also see light shows Saturday at the Newport Lighted Boat Parade and Dec. 16-18 at the “Wild Lights” show at Wildlife Safari in Winston. For a list of other holiday events and ticket information, check out the Out of Town Listing at right. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, jwasson@bendbulletin.com

Dec. 2 — Chris Robinson Brotherhood, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. Dec. 2 — The Head and the Heart, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW* Dec. 2 — Mickey Hart Band, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 3 — Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 4 — Christmas with the Trail Band, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Dec. 4 — Keb’ Mo’, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 6 — Mumford & Sons, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. Dec. 6 — Straight No Chaser, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 8-11 — Holidays with the Trail Band, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 9 — Michal Menert & Gramatik, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 9 — Montgomery Gentry, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 10 — Borgore, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 13 — Timothy B. Schmit, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 14 — An Evening with Joe Bonamassa, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 16 — Dinosaur Jr., McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Dec. 16 — Three 6 Mafia, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 16-17 — Holiday Showdown with Portland Cello Project & Friends, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 17 — Mannheim Steamroller, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 503-228-1353. Dec. 20 — The Klezmatics, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 21 — The Blind Boys of Alabama, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www.mississippistudios.com or 503-288-3895. Dec. 27 — Woody Allen & His New Orleans Jazz Band, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 30 — Jerry Joseph & Jackmormons/The Minus 5, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www.mississippistudios.com or 503-288-3895. Dec. 30-31 — Leftover Salmon, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Dec. 31 — Marv Ellis & The Platform/

Reeble Jar, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Dec. 31 — Quarterflash, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Dec. 31 — Reverend Horton Heat, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 13 — VibeSquaD/Kraddy, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 14 — Appetite for Deception, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Jan. 14 — Hell’s Belles, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 14 — Ray Charles Tribute, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Jan. 21 — Alasdair Fraser & Natalie Haas, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Jan. 21 — Jake Shimabukuro, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Jan. 23 — NoFX, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 25 — Beats Antique, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 26 — Judy Collins, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Jan. 27 — The Sugar Beets, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Jan. 27-28 — Martin Sexton, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Jan. 28 — The Coats, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Jan. 29 — moe., McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 1 — O.A.R., McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 2 — O.A.R., Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 2 — Soul Salvation: Featuring Ruthie Foster and Paul Thorn; Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Feb. 2, 5 — The Emerald City Jazz Kings, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 3 — Mark Hummel’s Blues Harmonica Blowout, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 3 — Wilco, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 4 — John Cruz, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 4 — Mark Hummel’s Blues Harmonica Blowout, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Feb. 7 — The Jayhawks, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 8 — The Jayhawks, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*


out of town

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Feb. 8 — Wilco, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Feb. 8 — Willie K, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 9 — Judy Collins, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 10 — Brad Paisley/The Band Perry/ Scotty McCreery, Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; TW* Feb. 18 — Andy McKee, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM*

LECTURES & COMEDY Dec. 1 — Tom Brokaw, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Dec. 1 — “Where Have All the Great Prints Gone? The Passionate Art of Collecting Japanese Ukiyo-e Prints”: Lecture by Joan B. Mirviss; in correlation with the exhibit, “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand’; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www. portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Dec. 11 — “City and Countryside in Japanese Prints”: Guided tour with Maribeth Graybill; in correlation with the exhibit, “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand’; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. Jan. 7 — Stephanie Miller, Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* Jan. 12 — Gabriel Iglesias, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 13 — Suzanne Westenhoefer, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Jan. 14 — “Kabuki Workshop”: Led by Laurence R. Kominz; in correlation with the exhibit, “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand’; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www. portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Jan. 21 — Mythbusters — Behind the Myths: Live stage show starring Jamie Hyneman and Adam Savage; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Jan. 22 — “Claiming a Place in the Modern World: Japanese Prints in the 20th Century”: Lecture by Donald Jenkins; in correlation with the exhibit, “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand’; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Jan. 28 — Demetri Martin, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 28 — Paula Poundstone, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TM* Feb. 3 — Paula Poundstone, Rogue Theatre, Grants Pass; TM* Feb. 7 — The Moth, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* Feb. 11 — Sinbad, Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Feb. 17 — Anjelah Johnson, Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* Feb. 23 — Sebastian Junger, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.literary-arts.org or 503-227-2583. March 8 — Garrison Keillor, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 11 — Adam Carolla, Newmark

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*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www.ticketmaster .com or 800-745-3000 TW: TicketsWest, www.ticketswest .com or 800-992-8499 TF: Ticketfly, www.ticketfly.com or 877-435-9489 CT: Cascade Tickets, www.cascade tickets.com or 800-514-3849

Theatre, Portland; TM* April 12 — Abraham Verghese, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.literaryarts.org or 503-227-2583. April 21 — Doug Benson, WOW Hall, Eugene; TM* May 3 — Chimamanda Adichie, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.literaryarts.org or 503-227-2583.

SYMPHONY & OPERA Dec. 3 — The Esquire Jazz Orchestra, The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www. rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Dec. 3-5 — “Pinchas Zukerman”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 6 — “The Messiah Singalong”: Oregon Mozart Players; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 9-11 — “Gospel Christmas”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 16 — “The Canadian Tenors Christmas”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 18 — “Happy Holidays”: Children’s concert; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 22 — “Comfort and Joy”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Dec. 28, 30-31 — “Carmen”: Eugene Opera; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 7 — “Passing the Baton — Kelly Kuo Conducts”: Oregon Mozart Players; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 14-16 — Joshua Bell: With the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 19 — “Piazzolla’s Four Seasons”: Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 21-22 — “Haydn’s Creation”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

Continued next page

Christmas Eve 11 - 8pm Regular Menu

Christmas Day 3 - 8pm Special Entrees and Dessert in addition to Regular Menu

New Year’s Eve Open Late, Special Entrees and Dessert in addition to Regular Menu

New Year’s Day Closed

Reservations Recommended

541-317-0727 • 594 NE BELLEVUE DR. (Behind the Starbucks Eastside) • www.thephoenix.biz


PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

out of town

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

Through Dec. 3 — Trey McIntyre Project, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.whitebird. org or 503-245-1600. Through Dec. 24 — “A Christmas Story”: Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through Dec. 24 — “Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Christmas Carol”: Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through Dec. 31 — “The Santaland Diaries”: Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Dec. 2-18 — “The Santaland Diaries”: Lord Leebrick Theatre Company; Eugene; www. lordleebrick.com or 541-465-1506. Dec. 2-18 — “The Sound of Music”: Part of The Shedd Institute Musical Theatre series; The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Dec. 8-11 — “Yule Be Swinging!”: An evening of holiday carols; The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Dec. 9-11 — “Menopause The Musical in Concert,” Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 10-22 — “A Holiday Revue”: Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Dec. 10-24 — “George Balanchine’s The Nutcracker”: Oregon Ballet Theatre; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Dec. 15-18 — “Scrooge: The Musical”: Based on “A Christmas Carol”; The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Dec. 16-18 — “The Nutcracker”: Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter. org or 541-682-5000. Dec. 19 — “The Nutcracker”: Eugene Ballet Company; The Ross Ragland Theater, Klamath Falls; www.rrtheater.org or 541-884-5483. Jan. 7-8 — “My Fair Lady,” Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 15 — “ZooZoo,” Craterian Ginger Rogers Theater, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000.

portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through Dec. 31 — Museum of Natural and Cultural History: The following exhibits are currently on display: “Face to Face with Masks from the Museum Collections” (through Dec. 31), “SQ3Tsya’yay: Weaver’s Spirit Power” (through Jan. 29) and “We are Still Here — Gordon Bettles and the Many Nations Longhouse” (through June 2012); University of Oregon, Eugene; http://natural-history.uoreong. edu or 541-346-3024. Through Dec. 31 — “Project Mah Jongg”: Exhibit on the game of mah jongg; Oregon Jewish Museum, Portland; www.ojm.org or 503-226-3600. Through Dec. 31 — Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art: The following exhibits are on display: “Xiaoze Zie: Amplified Moments, 1993-2008” (through Dec. 31), “East-West, Visually Speaking” (through Jan. 15), “Beyond the Demos VI: Oregon Artists Who Teach” (through Jan. 30), “Selections from Joe Sacco’s Safe Area Gorazde: The War in Eastern Bosnia 19921995” (through Feb. 5) and “Birds and Flowers” (through April 1); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through Dec. 31 — “The Forest Through the Eye of a Forester”: Featuring 65 photographs of Croatian forests; World Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Portland; www. worldforestry.org or 503-228-1367. Through January — “I Dig Dinosaurs!”: Featuring hands-on cast specimens; Science Factory, Eugene; www.sciencefactory.org or 541-682-7888. Through Jan. 1 — ZooLights, Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Through Jan. 22 — “LEGO Castle Adventure,” Portland Children’s Museum, Portland; www. portlandcm.org or 503-223-6500. Through Jan. 29 — “Titian’s La Bella”: Painting by one of the most celebrated artist of Renaissance Venice; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through Feb. 25 — Museum of Contemporary Craft: The following exhibits are on display: “Studio H: Design. Build. Transform.” (through Feb. 25), “75 Gifts for 75 Years” (through Feb. 25) and “Northwest Modern: Revisiting the Annual Ceramic Exhibitions of 1950-64” (through Feb. 25); Museum of Contemporary Craft: Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 503-223-2654. Through March 4 — “Gunther von Hagens’ BODY WORLDS & The Brain”: Featuring more than 200 authentic human specimens; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Jan. 27-28 — “Stitches in Bloom” Quilt Show, The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www. oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100.

EXHIBITS

MISCELLANY

Through Jan. 1 — Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: “APEX: Adam Sorensen” (through Jan. 1), “The Artist’s Touch, The Craftsman’s Hand: Three Centuries of Japanese Prints From the Portland Art Museum” (through Jan. 22), “The Fragrance of Orchids” (through Feb. 12) and “Manuel Izquierdo: A Marvelous Bequest” (through March 4); Portland; www.

Dec. 2-24 — Hood River Holidays: A month of holiday activities; Hood River; www.hoodriver. org or 800-366-3530. Dec. 3 — Newport Lighted Boat Parade, Newport; 541-265-6200. Jan. 20-22 — ChocolateFest, Oregon Convention Center, Portland; www. chocolatefest.org or 503-228-1367.

From previous page Jan. 22 — “Disney in Concert — Magical Music From the Movies”: Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 27 — “The Music of Abba”: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.

THEATER & DANCE


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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gaming

‘Saints Row’ is a blast • Open-world sequel is action-packed, focused, and most of all, a hilarious romp By Dan Ryckert Ga me Informer Magazine

W

hen the teaser trailer for the first “Saints Row” debuted during a console reveal for the Xbox 360, gamers saw what appeared to be a derivative open-world crime game. In the span of two sequels, we’ve gone from the drive-by shooting of that trailer to areas ripped off from “Tron” and weapons like bottled farts and “Mega Man”-like arm cannons. With “Saints Row: The Third,” Volition has succeeded in making one of the most unpredictM cClatchy-Tribune News Service able and insane experiences in With “Saints Row: The Third,” Volition Inc. has succeeded in making one of the most unpredictable and recent gaming memory. I was ex- insane experiences in recent gaming memory. pecting something crazy, but was still surprised by the sheer amount of absurdist humor packed into skyscraper, move on to a mid-air match that feels like a cross be‘SAINTS ROW: THE THIRD’ this over-the-top sequel. firefight, and wind up grappling tween “The Running Man” and a 9 (out of 10) The game’s humor is low-brow with luchadores, escaping an Japanese game show. While most yet self-aware, featuring the sil- S&M club on a rickshaw, piloting of the distractions are fun, some liness of the “Naked Gun” mov- futuristic aircraft, and even partedious activities like Trafficking, PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, PC ies with the adult edge of “South ticipating in a text-based advenSnatch and Escort make their reTHQ, Volition Inc. Park.” You won’t find much in the ture before it’s all said and done. turn instead of more entertaining ESRB rating: M for Mature way of social commentary here, If you think I’m spoiling the most alternatives from “Saints Row 2.” but it’s hard not to laugh when wacky bullet points, don’t worry: That game’s Fuzz, Septic Avenger, you’re running around pantsless There are much crazier twists that Fight Club, Demolition Derby and and dishing out tornado DDTs to I won’t detail in this review. bute upgrades, you can spend Crowd Control activities seem passersby. Volition’s love of groin Whereas the previous two cash on new clothes, vehicle cus- like a natural fit for this sequel, shots would make “Amergames sectioned off mis- tomization, or weapon upgrades. but they’re surprisingly absent. REVIEW sions based on which gang My standard pistol wasn’t helping ica’s Funniest Home VidRegardless of a few omitted faeos” blush, with dedicated you were going after, this much in my takeover of Steelport, vorites, “Saints Row: The Third” (and very specifically tarone features a cohesive but it became a force to be reck- features no shortage of activigeted) melee animations for each narrative throughout. It’s just one oned with once it had explosive, ties, side-quests, collectibles and weapon. Making a funny visual of the ways that this sequel feels electric bullets. As far as using humorous distractions. Between even better is the deep character like a more complete package your powered-up arsenal, the con- them, the wealth of new upgrade customization feature, which al- than its predecessors. The eco- trols serve the gunplay well, and options, co-op play, Whored mode lowed me to cause mayhem as nomic side of things has expanded fans of open-world games will feel (a Horde mode clone), and the exLarry David, Pantless Colossus, dramatically; buying up property right at home with the shooting plosive story missions, there’s no Ric Flair and GI’s own Joe Juba. in the new city of Steelport earns and driving mechanics. shortage of content. It’s also good As much as the game made me you a steady cash flow, and the When you’re not taking part in to see Volition continue to make laugh, it wouldn’t deserve such myriad ways you can spend it is one of the ambitious story mis- the series less buggy with each high praise without solid gameplay almost overwhelming. The mas- sions, the series’ trademark ac- installment. Occasional glitches at its core. It may be easy to get sive upgrade system allows you to tivities are scattered all over town. will rear their head as you cruise distracted by the nonsense occur- buy faster health regeneration, in- New distractions involve keeping around the new city, but they’re ring onscreen, but “Saints Row: creased sprint, damage resistance, a tiger satisfied while it sits in your rarely more than cosmetic. TakThe Third” is thrilling as an ac- and the ability to call in vehicle passenger seat, riding a cyber bike ing over Steelport as the 3rd Street tion game. Missions vary wildly, and helicopter deliveries, among through a computerized world, Saints feels like a more focused and they’re almost all bombastic, several dozen other options. sniping enemies while rappelling effort than its predecessors’ campopcorn-movie affairs. You’ll start If you don’t feel like granting down the side of a building, and paigns, and it’ll keep you laughing by airlifting a bank’s vault out of a yourself these permanent attri- participating in a televised death- throughout.

TOP 10 ACROSS THE BOARD The editors of Game Informer Magazine rank the top 10 games for December: 1. “The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim” (PS3, X360, PC) 2. “The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword” (Wii) 3. “Super Mario 3D Land” (3DS) 4. “Uncharted 3: Drake’s Deception” (PS3) 5. “Battlefield 3” (PS3, X360, PC) 6. “Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 3” (PS3, X360, PC) 7. “Saints Row: The Third” (PS3, X360, PC) 8. “Assassin’s Creed: Revelations” (PS3, X360, PC) 9. “Forza Motorsport 4” (X360) 10. “Rayman Origins” (PS3, X360, Wii) McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Weekly download ‘JURASSIC PARK: THE GAME’ Reviewed for: PlayStation 3 Network and Xbox Live Also available for: Windows, Mac From: Telltale Games ESRB Rating: T for Teen Price: $30 “Jurassic Park: The Game” might be the year’s most insulting game — but only if you even consider it a game at all. In truth, most of its most would-be exciting moments — pitting you on the run from dinosaurs — are nothing more than interactive cut scenes. Press the button prompts when they appear, and you live to experience to the next cut scene; miss too many prompts, and you just do it over until you get it right. Not exactly immersive. Telltale cited “Heavy Rain” as its inspiration for the methods of locomotion and interaction in “Park,” but even that game gave you direct control over your characters in a 3-D space. This one doesn’t, often reducing mundane motions like climbing stairs and cutting shrubs to repetitive button prompt exercises. Between this and dialogue trees that all seem to lead to the same place, the whole thing feels more like a VCR board game from 1988 than a video game from 2011. — Bil l y O’Keefe, McClatchy-Tribune News Service


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The Associated Press

Zachary Quinto, left, and Penn Badgley star as employees at an investment firm in “Margin Call.”

‘Margin Call’ is a powerful film • Corporate greed takes the spotlight in this fictional tale about the 2008 financial collapse

I

t may have happened something like this. “Margin Call” depicts the last night of good times on Wall Street, as a deadly certainty travels up the executive ladder at an investment firm: Disastrous speculation in the mortgage markets is leading to the firm’s collapse. We can still recall those days in the summer of 2008, during the Obama-McCain campaign, when America seemed awash in prosperity and the stock market was setting new records. Then one firm after another was forced to declare bankruptcy, the

nation’s economic structure was threatened, and Congress ponied up its huge bailout. “Margin Call” begins on a day at an unnamed investment firm that must certainly have an inkling of what’s coming, since 80 percent of the workforce is laid off. One of the victims is Eric (Stanley Tucci), a senior risk analyst who, like many of his colleagues, was incapable of seeing that the real estate market was built as a house of cards. Although writer-director J.C. Chandor’s film has sympathy for most of its characters,

ROGER EBERT

“Margin Call” 109 minutes R, for language

it is important to remember that they all felt they had to play along with the deals that were bringing their firms such huge profits and bonuses. On his way out the door, Eric slips a USB drive to Peter (Zach-

ary Quinto), a younger analyst who wasn’t fired. There’s information on it that disturbs Peter. So it should. While the office is empty and the survivors are out partying to celebrate not being fired, Peter realizes the firm and the market are clearly trembling on the brink. He contacts his supervisor Will (Paul Bettany), who takes one look and calls his boss Sam (Kevin Spacey). Others are called in for an all-night emergency meeting until at dawn a helicopter brings in the CEO, John (Jeremy Irons). You don’t need to understand a lot about the markets to follow the film. John is a cool, polished Brit who likes to say things like, “Speak to me in plain terms,” because his

job requires him to manage the corporation, but not necessarily understand its business. Indeed, as we now know, a fresh young college graduate could have looked at the balance sheets and clearly seen Wall Street was doomed. It is up to John to make the margin call. In other words, to order his company to start dumping worthless holdings before the word spreads that they are worthless — essentially, betraying their customers. It has now been established that some firms created hedge funds INTENDED to fail, so they could make money betting against them. These they sold to their customers knowing they were worthless. Continued next page


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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

How Elmo came to be • Documentary tells of Clash’s road to voicing an iconic muppet

ON LOCAL SCREENS Here’s what’s showing on Central Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page 30.

Reviews by Roger Ebert unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP

A

ll Kevin Clash ever wanted to do was make puppets. That came even before he fixated on Muppets. One day he had an inspiration so urgent that it required cutting up his father’s coat. The result was a nice enough puppet, but when Kevin emerged from his creative frenzy he realized his father might have stern words for him. Called in trembling to the old man, all he heard was: “Next time, ask.” Kevin Clash was born into a large middle-class family in an African-American suburb of Baltimore, and perhaps found puppets and Muppets a way to express his otherwise quiet, shy personality. Using sheets on his mother’s clothesline as a backdrop, he put on shows for the neighborhood kids, he was picked on as a boy who “played with dolls,” but that changed after he won a job on a local TV show in Baltimore. “Being Elmo” is a documentary that follows him through a series of good breaks that lead him into the universe of Jim Henson and “Sesame Street,” and we even hear an eyewitness to the day he “discovered” the Elmo character. After another puppeteer grew frustrated and threw Elmo at Kevin saying, “Here, you try it,” Kevin fooled around with a series of voices until Elmo, one of the most beloved of all Muppets, emerged. He also defined Elmo’s central characteristic: All he wanted was to love and be loved, and hug you. What kid couldn’t identify? The original Elmo craze led to buyer

panics for the Tickle Me Elmo dolls, and Clash’s life has been a happy one. Was there more? We hear about the shocking and sudden death of Jim Henson. That seems to have been the only tragedy in Clash’s life. We hear of an ex-wife and meet a beloved daughter. The director, Constance Marks, either filmed or found film from a remarkable span of Kevin’s life; we see him at all ages and during such early events as his first Macy’s parade. What I hadn’t realized fully is

how versatile the Muppeteers are, doing a variety of voices. There’s an interesting scene where he teaches Muppeteers for a French version of the Muppet show how you don’t want to let a Muppet spend much time with his mouth closed; backstage at the Muppet works, we see countless drawers filled with eyeballs, eyebrows, whiskers and wigs. It’s the only world Kevin wanted to live in, and he made it.

From previous page I think the movie is about how its characters are concerned only with the welfare of their corporations. There is no larger sense of the public good. Corporations are amoral and exist to survive and succeed, at whatever human cost. It is this the Wall Street protesters are angry about: They are not against capitalism, but against Wall Street dishonesty and greed. “Margin Call” employs an excellent cast who can turn finan-

cial talk into compelling dialogue. They can also reflect the enormity of what is happening: Their company and their lives are being rendered meaningless. This scenario was enacted at many Wall Street institutions in the autumn of 2008, and fundamental financial reform is still being opposed. No particular firm is named, but doesn’t it seem to you that the name of the Jeremy Irons character, “John Tuld,” has an echo of Richard Fuld, CEO of Lehman

Brothers, who collected enormous bonuses for leading his company into bankruptcy? Irons is sly in the role, a man who knows his own financial stability is unassailable, who considers his job as an amoral exercise, who has made it to the top by not particularly caring about people. A great corporate executive must have a strain of ruthlessness. I also admired Kevin Spacey, who projects incisive intelligence in his very manner, and Demi Moore, as

“Christmas Every Day” — First aired in 1987, this animated comedy is based on the short story by William Dean Howells. A powerful castle ornament is home to a magic fairy who grants special wishes. When young Tilly begs for it to be Christmas every day, her wish comes to life in ways she never imagined. Starting at 5:30 tonight, the film will repeat every 30 minutes through 8 p.m at the Tower Theatre in Bend. Admission is free. Canned goods gladly accepted. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from the Tower Theatre

The A ssociated P ress

K evin Clash has played and voiced E lmo the Muppet since 1985.

“Chicago Presents An Evening Of Holiday Music And Greatest Hits” — The legendary rock band is coming to the silver screen. The group will perform holiday classics and the band’s most popular songs. The event also features interviews and a behind the scenes look at their recent world tour. “Chicago” screens at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend. Cost is $12.50. 90 minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Synopsis from National CineMedia

— Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

ROGER EBERT

“Being Elmo: A Puppeteer’s Journey” 80 minutes No MPAA rating.

a senior executive who has risen to just below the glass ceiling and knows she will stay there. The physical world of the film itself is effective. It’s all glass, steel and protocol, long black cars and executive perks, luxurious lifestyles paid for with what was inescapably fraud. One of the characters has a sick dog. The dog is the only creature in the entire film that anyone likes. — Roger Ebert is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.

“The Metropolitan Opera: Rodelinda” — Sensational in the 2004 Met premiere of Stephen Wadsworth’s much-heralded production, Renée Fleming reprises the title role. She’s joined by Stephanie Blythe and countertenor Andreas Scholl, and Baroque specialist Harry Bicket conducts. “The Metropolitan Opera: Live in HD” series features 11 opera performances transmitted live in high definition to movie theaters around the world. The opera screens at 9:30 a.m. Saturday at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend. Tickets are $24 for adults, $22 for seniors and $18 for children. 255 minutes. (no MPPA rating) — The Metropolitan Opera

“The Metropolitan Opera: Satyagraha” — The Metropolitan Opera’s visually extravagant production is back for an encore engagement. Richard Croft once again is Gandhi in Philip Glass’s unforgettable opera, which the Washington Post calls “a profound and beautiful work of theater.” “The Metropolitan Opera: Live in HD” series features 11 opera performances transmitted live in high definition to movie theaters around the world.

Continued next page


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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From previous page The encore screens at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend. Tickets are $18. 255 minutes. (no MPAA rating)

Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

— The Metropolitan Opera

“St. Olaf Christmas Festival Live” — In honor of its 100th presentation, the annual St. Olaf Christmas festival will be broadcast live to movie theaters nationwide. Filmed on the campus of St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota, the event features a video retrospective of the festival and a 2-hour live concert. The event screens at 12:30 p.m. Sunday at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend. Tickets are $20 for adults and $16 for children. 150 minutes. (no MPAA rating)

WHAT’S NEW “Being Elmo: A Puppeteer’s Journey” — All Kevin Clash ever wanted to do was make puppets. That led the boy from an African-American Baltimore suburb to local TV, Captain Kangaroo and finally a job with his hero Jim Henson and “Sesame Street.” Along the way he created the voice and personality of Elmo, who liked to be tickled. A short, pleasant documentary. Rating: Three stars. 80 minutes. (no MPAA rating) “Margin Call” — A Wall Street investment firm makes a long night’s journey into collapse, as it becomes clear during one fraught night in 2008 that its enormous investments in unstable and fraudulent real estate deals will destroy it. An excellent cast (Kevin Spacey, Paul Bettany, Jeremy Irons, Demi Moore, Zachary Quinto, Stanley Tucci) play characters forced to realize their world is built from smoke and mirrors. Written and directed by J.C. Chandor. Rating: Three and a half stars. 109 minutes. (R)

STILL SHOWING “Anonymous” — A richly detailed historical film that argues Shakespeare was not the author of his own plays. The candidate here is Edward de Vere, the 17th Earl of Oxford (Rhys Ifans), who is seen deeply involved in the intrigues of Elizabeth’s reign. In my opinion, his theory is nonsense, but don’t allow that to prevent you from enjoying this wonderfully written and produced re-creation of a great epoch in English history. With Vanessa Redgrave, Joely Richardson, David Thewlis and Rafe Spall as the hapless Bard. Rating: Three and a half stars. 130 minutes. (PG-13) “Arthur Christmas” — “Arthur Christmas” is a spirited, comically chaotic and adorably anarchic addition to the world’s oversupply of holiday cartoons. It’s very British, in other words — from its producers (Aardman, the folks who gave us “Wallace & Gromit”) to its voice casting to the slang slung by the assorted Santas in this 3-D computer-animated farce. The movie’s energy flags at about the one-hour mark, but we kind of need that break to catch our breath. In a genre — the animated holiday film — already overflowing with the sentimental, the silly “Arthur Christmas” is a most welcome treat to find stuffed into the cinema’s stockings this holiday season.

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Courtesy Sony Pictures Animation

Bryony (voiced by Ashley Jensen) and Arthur (voiced by James McAvoy) star in “Arthur Christmas.” This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three stars. 97 minutes. (PG) — Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel

“Dolphin Tale” — A sweet, feel-good film about a boy who helps save a dolphin, and how the dolphin helps save him. Sawyer (Nathan Gamble) discovers a beached dolphin with its tail entangled in the ropes of a lobster trap. A shy, closed-off boy, he is drawn out of his shell through attempts to save the dolphin and provide it with a prosthetic tail after its own tail must be amputated. Incredibly, this is inspired by real events, and the dolphin involved, named Winter, plays herself. A good cast: Ashley Judd, Harry Connick Jr., Kris Kristofferson, Morgan Freeman, and young Cozi Zuehlsdorff as Sawyer’s new friend at a marine animal hospital. Uplifting family entertainment. Rating: Three stars. 112 minutes. (PG) “Drive” — Ryan Gosling in an extraordinary performance as a man who drives for a living — as a stunt driver in movies, and as a getaway driver for hire. He seems to have no personal life, betrays no emotions, lives simply to function. When he begins to feel fondness for the little boy of his neighbor (Carey Mulligan), he grows involved in a $1 million heist that’s a test of his conscience and loyalties. It looks like a routine action picture, but believe me, it isn’t. Even the car chases look like the real thing. We care about them. We’re not just looking at technology. Rating: Three and a half stars. 100 minutes. (R) “Happy Feet Two” — Sequel to the Oscarwinning 2006 film, with the Penguin Nation now trapped at the bottom of a giant ice bowl. It has much choreography, many musical numbers ranging from Queen to Puccini, a subplot involving krill, and two many penguins standing around looking too interchangeable for characters in a 3-D animated movie. This film is available locally in IMAX. Rating: Two and a half stars. 99 minutes. (PG) “Hugo” — Unlike any other film Martin Scorsese has ever made, and yet possibly the closest to his heart: a big-budget 3-D family epic, and in some ways a mirror of his own life. The young hero (Asa Butterfield) lives secretly in a cavernous

Parisian train station, where his late father maintained the clockworks. Now he maintains the clocks and dreams of completing his father’s project, a mechanical man. With Chloe Grace Moretz as a young girl also living in the station; Ben Kingsley as her guardian, a toy shop owner; Sacha Baron Cohen as the Station Inspector and Jude Law as Hugo’s father. A great artist has been given command of all the tools and resources he needs to make a family movie about — movies. The use of 3-D is controlled and effective. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Four stars. 130 minutes. (PG) “The Ides of March” — Ryan Gosling stars as a press secretary required to more or less lie as an occupation. He works for a Democratic presidential candidate (George Clooney) and his campaign manager (Philip Seymour Hoffman), but his real cause is his own career. With Paul Giamatti as a rival campaign manager, Evan Rachel Wood as a young intern, and Marisa Tomei as a political reporter. The cynicism of its view of politics is not as surprising as director Clooney perhaps believes, but the character portrayals are compelling. Rating: Three stars. 100 minutes. (R) “Immortals” — Without doubt the bestlooking awful movie you will ever see. Involves the attempt by King Hyperion (Mickey Rourke) to conquer Greece and the battle to stop him, led by a plucky peasant named Theseus (Henry Cavill). Spectacular visuals, beautiful compositions, and an incomprehensible plot involving characters who often feel like strangers to us. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: One and a half stars. 110 minutes. (R) “In Time” — A science fiction movie in which time is a commodity. Are you willing to pay for 10 minutes of sex with an hour of your life? Written and directed by Andrew Niccol, maker of such original sci-fi movies as “Gattaca,” it involves people whose lives depend on an overarching technology: They can buy, sell and gamble with the remaining years they have to live. Justin Timberlake stars as a hero on the run from the Timekeepers. Rating: Three stars. 109 minutes. (PG-13)

Continued Page 29

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NEW DVD & B L U - R AY RELEASES The following movies were released the week of Nov. 29.

“30 Minutes or Less” — Jesse Eisenberg plays a pizza delivery man who is forced to rob a bank while strapped to a bomb to raise money so a couple of boozy layabouts (Danny McBride and Nick Swardson) can pay a hit man to kill one of their fathers for his lottery winnings. With Aziz Ansari as Eisenberg’s best buddy. Slapdash. It’s oddly distracting to see Eisenberg, who played so smart in “The Social Network,” play so dumb here. DVD Extras: Four featurettes and deleted scenes; Blu-ray Extras: Additional featurette and video commentary. Rating: Two stars. 83 minutes. (R) “Another Earth” — A new planet four times the size of the moon, appears in the sky of Earth. Searching for it out her car window, a young woman (Brit Marling) causes a car crash, killing a mother and child and sending the father (William Mapother) into a coma. After he emerges from the coma, she contrives to work as his housecleaner, and they develop a fragile relationship without him realizing who she is. The presence of Earth 2 in the sky suggests alternative lifelines we could have lived. Marling makes an impressive debut, and the film is thought-provoking. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes, a music video and deleted scenes. Rating: Three and a half stars. 92 minutes. (PG-13) “Cave Of Forgotten Dreams” — Werner Herzog’s spellbinding 3-D documentary about the Chauvet Cave in France, where 32,000 years ago, above the Ardeche River, humans created the oldest cave paintings known to exist. His narration evokes mystery and wonder as we regard these masterful early signs of man’s artistry. Filmed in 3-D, not as a gimmick but to better show how the paintings follow the contours of the rock walls. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: One featurette. Rating: Three and a half stars. 90 minutes. (no MPAA rating) “Friends With Benefits” — Follows romcom formulas as if directed by an autopilot, but that’s not to say it isn’t fun. Mila Kunis plays Jamie, an executive headhunter in New York City. Justin Timberlake plays Dylan, the hotshot behind a popular website. They agree to have sex without emotional attachment, and you know how well that works. But they’re both the real thing when it comes to light comedy. Not a great movie, but I enjoyed them in it. DVD Extras: Audio commentary, deleted scenes and outtakes; Blu-ray Extras: Additional featurettes and a pop-up trivia track. Rating: Three stars. 109 minutes. (R) “The Future” — Sophie (Miranda July) and Jason (Hamish Linklater) have been together about four years. They live in a sort of indefinitely attenuated present tense. They decide to adopt a sick cat. Caring for this cat will be a full-time task. Seeking something to commit to, they prefer a sick cat to a well one. An enchanting whimsy about two people playing with the timelines of their lives. DVD Extras: Featurette, deleted scenes and audio commentary. Rating: Three and a half stars. 91 minutes. (no MPAA rating)

The Associated Press

Anne Hathaway and Jim Sturgess star in “One Day.” “One Day” — Based on the David Nicholls best-seller about a boy and girl who graduate from the University of Edinburgh on July 15, 1988, and spend the night together. The story follows them by dropping in on July 15 of their lives for year after year. Dexter (Jim Sturgess) is an upper-class twit. Emma (Anne Hathaway) is an earnest, hard-working girl. Somehow they have a bond that endures. A decent enough rom-com, if a letdown after “An Education,” the previous film by Lone Scherfig. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Three featurettes, deleted scenes and audio commentary. Rating: Three stars. 108 minutes. (PG-13) “Our Idiot Brother” — Paul Rudd stars in an engaging role as a really nice guy, sweet and gentle, who always tells the truth and often therefore wreaks havoc in the lives of his sisters (Emily Mortimer, Elizabeth Banks and Zooey Deschanel). A good-hearted comedy with generous wit, and a first-rate cast also including Steve Coogan, Shirley Knight and Rashida Jones. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Featurette, deleted and extended scenes and audio commentary. Rating: Three stars. 96 minutes. (R) “Seven Days In Utopia” — The dreadful parable of a pro golfer (Lucas Black) who was abused by his dad, melts down in the Texas Open, and stumbles into the clutches of an insufferable geezer in the town of Utopia (pop. 375) who promises him that after seven days in Utopia he will be playing great golf. The geezer is played by Robert Duvall. Only a great actor could give such a bad performance. I was looking for a twinkle in his eye as he inflicts young Luke with his hogwash, but unfortunately the character is intended to be real. Only exposing him as a boring fraud could possibly redeem him. The three great secrets of golf, we learn, are to “See it. Feel it. Trust it.” DVD Extras: Three featurettes. Rating: One star. 105 minutes. (G) ALSO OUT THIS WEEK: “The Smurfs” COMING UP: Movies scheduled for national release Dec. 6 include “Cowboys & Aliens,” “The Debt,” “Mr. Popper’s Penguins,” “The Help” and “The Hangover Part II.” Check with local video stores for availability. — Roger Ebert, The Chicago Sun-Times (“DVD and Blu-ray Extras” from wire and online sources)


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

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From Pag e 27 “J. Edgar” — Clint Eastwood’s biopic of “America’s top cop,” possibly a repressed homosexual, who maintained a buttoned-down facade and focused his passion on the burnishing of his public image. By maintaining secret FBI files on those in power, he kept his job from 1924 until 1972, under eight presidential administrations, during most of those years living with the handsome bachelor agent Clyde Tolson (Armie Hammer). Leonardo DiCaprio’s performance is fully realized, subtle and persuasive, hinting at more than Hoover ever revealed, perhaps even to himself. Rating: Three and a half stars. 136 minutes. (R) “Jack and Jill” — Among the famous people who make cameo appearances in the new Adam Sandler comedy “Jack and Jill”: Johnny Depp, John McEnroe, David Spade, Shaquille O’Neal, Drew Carrey, Christie Brinkley, Michael Irvin, Regis Philbin, Dana Carvey and even Jared Fogle, the guy from the Subway sandwich commercials. Total number of laughs all this amassed star power generates: One. “Jack and Jill” contains long stretches of squirm-inducing tedium in which Adam Sandler riffs and ad-libs far longer than he should, as if he thought that wearing a dress would immediately turn anything he did into comedy gold. Playing Jack Sadelstein, an L.A. ad exec dreading the annual holiday visit of his twin sister Jill (also Sandler), the actor is obviously having fun. But the party doesn’t include the audience. Rating: One star. 90 minutes. (PG) — Rene Rodriguez, The Miami Herald

“Midnight in Paris” — Woody Allen’s enchanting new comedy stars Owen Wilson as an American who visits Paris with his fiancee (Rachel McAdams), and finds himself seduced by dreams of living there in the 1920s when Hemingway and Fitzgerald hung out at Gertrude Stein’s fabled salon. With charm and whimsy, Allen tickles the fantasies of everyone who ever loved an American lit class. With Kathy Bates, Adrien Brody, French first lady Carla Bruni, Marion Cotillard and Michael Sheen. Rating: Three and a half stars. 94 minutes. (PG-13) “Moneyball” — An uncommonly intelligent movie about a showdown in Major League Baseball between human instinct and abstract statistics. Based on the true story of the 2002 Oakland Athletics, it stars Brad Pitt as the team’s general manager, Jonah Hill as a nerdy Yale statistician, and Philip Seymour Hoffman as the hostile manager. Not a traditional sports movie, but one about big business and courage in management. The dialogue is smart and witty. Spellbinding. Rating: Four stars. (PG-13) “The Muppets” — The Muppets have retired and almost been forgotten, when Walter, his human pal, Gary (Jason Segel), and Gary’s girlfriend, Mary (Amy Adams), take a trip to visit the old Muppet Studios. They find them derelict, threatened by a millionaire who wants to level the ground and drill for oil. So, yes, hey, kids! Let’s put on a show! The Muppets and some human friends stage a telethon to save the

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Owen Wilson stars as Gil and Marion Cotillard stars as Adriana in “Midnight in Paris.” studios. This is a funny and wickedly selfaware musical that explains by its very premise why some younger viewers may not be up-to-date on Muppet lore. Rating: Three stars. 98 minutes. (PG) “Puss in Boots” — DreamWorks’ cunning casting of the silky Spaniard Antonio Banderas as a swashbuckling Puss in Boots pays off, brilliantly, in “Puss in Boots,” a star vehicle for the nursery rhyme kitty cat from the “Shrek” movies. Thanks to Banderas and his Corinthianleather purr and writers who know how to use it, “Puss” is the best animated film of 2011. This is no mere “Shrek” sequel. There is sex appeal in every syllable, swagger in every line. And even kids get the joke of a voice that sensual and grand coming out of a kitty so small. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Three and a half stars. 89 minutes. (PG) — Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel

“The Skin I Live In” — Antonio Banderas plays a mad scientist who holds a beautiful woman (Elena Anaya) as his prisoner, and conducts bizarre surgeries to create for her a superior, fireproof skin. The story coils through a labyrinthine plot of past and present, mistaken identities, misunderstood guilt and twisted psychology. As voluptuously beautiful as Pedro Almodovar’s films always are, his hero is disquieting in the way he assumes godlike powers over others. Rating: Three stars. 117 minutes. (R) “Take Shelter” — A thriller of terrifying and ominous force, as an Ohio construction worker (Michael Shannon) is tortured by fears for his family, and seeks help for his terrors but also takes practical steps. One of the year’s best performances, in a film based not on horror film techniques but on widely shared human dreads. With Jessica Chastain as his loving and concerned wife. Rating: Four stars. 124 minutes. (R)

“The Three Musketeers” — The director, Paul W.S. Anderson, brings to this costume party the same batteringram sensibility he brought to “Alien Versus Predator,” “Death Race” and the ongoing “Resident Evil” franchise. The 1844 Dumas adventure classic is now a steampunk’d migraine. Clashing swords — 3-D swords in your face! — purloined jewels and court intrigues no longer suffice. This movie couldn’t give a rip about that stuff. It exists for its digital airborne sailing vessels and deadly retrofuturistic flamethrowers. Rating: One star. 102 minutes. (PG-13) — Michael Phillips, Chicago Tribune

“Tower Heist” — Not a great heist movie for a lot of reasons, beginning with the stupidity of its plan and the impossibility of the characters being successful at anything more complex than standing in line. But it’s funny in a screwball way. Alan Alda is a Ponzi scheme shark whose solid gold Ferrari must be stolen from a penthouse condo directly above the Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade. With Ben Stiller, Eddie Murphy, Matthew Broderick, Gabourey Sidibe and Casey Affleck. Directed by Brett Ratner. Rating: Two and a half stars. 104 minutes. (PG-13) “The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn — Part 1” — After defending her virginity for the previous three movies in the series, Bella Swan (Kristen Stewart) allows the vampire Edward Cullen (Robert Pattinson) to take her to the altar, after which they have an idyllic Brazilian honeymoon and she quickly gets preggers, leading to distressing problems. Absorbing, if somewhat slow-paced, and Stewart is affecting in her performance. But why is this film, with the most blood-curdling scene of live childbirth in memory, rated PG-13? Rating: Two and a half stars. 117 minutes. (PG-13)

TS TICKE E L A S ON NOW!

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Saturday, December 3, 2011 at 3 P.M. & 7 P.M. Sunday, December 4, 2011 at 3 P.M. Bend Senior High School Auditorium Adults: $17 • Children (12 and Under): $6 At the Door - Adults $20 • Children (12 and Under): $7

TO PURCHASE TICKETS:

BOX OFFICE: 541-610-4273

www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com


PAGE 30 • GO! MAGAZINE

movies

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

M O V I E T I M E S • For the week of Dec. 2

EDITOR’S NOTES: • Open-captioned showtimes are bold. • There may be an additional fee for 3-D movies. • IMAX films are $15.

Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:30

MADRAS Madras Cinema 5 1101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505

Courtesy Rolf Konow via Constantin Film Production

Matthew Macfadyen, from left, Logan Lerman, Ray Stevenson and Luke Evans star in “The Three Musketeers.”

BEND ORIGINAL FINE ART GALLERY

“HEAVEN & NATURE” Troy Collins & Bart Walker Show Opens Friday December 2 “One of the Paciic Northwest’s Premier Fine Art Galleries”

MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY 869 NW Wall Street Downtown Bend • 541-388-2107 www.mockingbird-gallery.com

FEATURED ARTIST FOR DECEMBER

Laura Jo Sherman Pastels Join us on First Friday

Regal Pilot Butte 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347

ANONYMOUS (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 3:20, 6 Mon-Thu: 6 THE IDES OF MARCH (R) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3:40, 6:50, 9:05 Sun: 12:30, 3:40, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 3:40, 6:50 MIDNIGHT IN PARIS (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:50, 3:10, 6:30, 8:45 Sun: 12:50, 3:10, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 3:10, 6:30 MONEYBALL (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 12:10, 3:30, 6:20, 9 Sun: 12:10, 3:30, 6:20 Mon-Thu: 3:30, 6:20 THE SKIN I LIVE IN (R) Fri-Sat: 12:40, 8:40 Sun: 12:40 Mon-Thu: 3:20 TAKE SHELTER (R) Fri-Sat: 12:20, 3, 6:10, 8:50 Sun: 12:20, 3, 6:10 Mon-Thu: 3, 6:10 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (PG-13) Fri-Sat: Noon, 3:50, 6:40, 9:10 Sun: Noon, 3:50, 6:40 Mon-Thu: 3:50, 6:40

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347

CUSTOM PICTURE FRAMING 834 NW Brooks Street Bend, Oregon 97701 Behind the Tower Theatre

541.382.5884

ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:20, 3:30, 6:45, 9:15 ARTHUR CHRISTMAS 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 4:25, 7:15, 9:45 CHICAGO PRESENTS AN EVENING OF HOLIDAY MUSIC AND GREATEST HITS

(no MPAA rating) Tue: 7 HAPPY FEET TWO IMAX (PG) Fri-Thu: 1, 4:40, 7:35, 10:05 HAPPY FEET TWO (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 3:45, 7, 9:30 HUGO (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 3:10, 6:20, 9:10 HUGO 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 3:55, 7:10, 10 IMMORTALS (R) Fri-Thu: 12:40, 7:20 IMMORTALS 3-D (R) Fri-Thu: 4:05, 9:50 IN TIME (PG-13) Fri, Sun-Mon, Wed-Thu: 12:55, 4:30, 7:05, 9:40 Sat: 4:30, 7:05, 9:40 Tue: 12:55, 4:30, 9:40 J. EDGAR (R) Fri-Thu: Noon, 3:05, 6:15, 9:20 JACK AND JILL (PG) Fri-Thu: 1:05, 4:45, 7:45, 10:05 THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: RODELINDA (no MPAA rating) Sat: 9:30 a.m. THE METROPOLITAN OPERA: SATYAGRAHA (no MPAA rating) Wed: 6:30 THE MUPPETS (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 1:15, 3:20, 5, 6:35, 7:40, 9:10 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:25, 3:35, 6:50 PUSS IN BOOTS 3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 9:05 ST. OLAF CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL LIVE (no MPAA rating) Sun: 12:30 TOWER HEIST (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:45, 4:15, 7:25, 9:55 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (PG-13) Fri: 12:10, 1:10, 3:15, 4:55, 6:30, 7:50, 9:35

Sat: 12:10, 1:10, 3:15, 4:55, 6:30, 7:50, 9:35 Sun: 12:10, 3:15, 4:55, 6:30, 7:50, 9:35 Mon: 12:10, 1:10, 3:15, 4:55, 6:30, 7:50, 9:35 Tue, Thu: 12:10, 1:10, 3:15, 4:55, 6:30, 7:50, 9:35 Wed: 12:10, 1:10, 3:15, 6:30, 9:35

McMenamins Old St. Francis School 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562

DOLPHIN TALE (PG-13) Sat-Sun: Noon, 3 Wed: 3 DRIVE (R) Fri: 9:30 Sat-Sun, Tue-Wed: 9 THE THREE MUSKETEERS (PG-13) Sat-Sun, Tue-Thu: 6 Due to Monday Night Football, no movies will be shown Monday. The PAC 12 Championship Game will screen at 5 tonight. (Doors open at 4 p.m.) “Unbreakable: The Western States 100” screens Thursday. Doors open at 8:30 p.m. After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.

REDMOND Redmond Cinemas 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777

HAPPY FEET TWO (PG) Fri: 4:30 6:45, 9

Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45 IMMORTALS (R) Fri-Sun: 9:15 THE MUPPETS (PG) Fri: 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Sat-Sun: 11:45 a.m., 2, 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:30 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7 Sat-Sun: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (PG-13) Fri: 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 3:30, 6:30

SISTERS Sisters Movie House 720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800

ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (PG) Fri: 5, 7:15 Sat: 2:45, 5, 7:15 Sun: 1:45, 4, 6:15 Mon-Thu: 6:15 BEING ELMO: A PUPPETEER’S JOURNEY (G) Fri: 5:45 Sat: 2:30, 4:15, 6:15 Sun: 1:30, 3:15, 5:15 J. EDGAR (R) Fri: 4:45, 7:30 Sat: 2, 4:45, 7:30 Sun: 1, 3:45, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 6:15 MARGIN CALL (R) Fri: 5:30, 8 Sat-Sun: 8 Mon-Thu: 6:45 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (PG-13) Fri: 7:45

ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (PG) Fri: 5:10, 7:20, 9:25 Sat: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:20, 9:25 Sun: 12:30, 2:50, 5:10, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 5:10, 7:20 HAPPY FEET TWO (PG) Fri: 9:40 Sat: 2:40, 9:40 Sun: 2:40 HAPPY FEET TWO 3-D (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 5, 7:30 Sat-Sun: 12:15, 5, 7:30 JACK AND JILL (PG) Fri-Sat: 6:50, 9 Sun-Thu: 6:50 THE MUPPETS (PG) Fri: 4:50, 7:10, 9:35 Sat: 12:05, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10, 9:35 Sun: 12:05, 2:30, 4:50, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:10 PUSS IN BOOTS (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:35 Sat-Sun: 12:10, 2:25, 4:35 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sat: 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Sun: 2, 4:30, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7

PRINEVILLE Pine Theater 214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

ARTHUR CHRISTMAS (PG) Fri: 4:15, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1:10, 4:15, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 4, 7 THE TWILIGHT SAGA: BREAKING DAWN — PART 1 (UPSTAIRS — PG-13) Fri: 4, 7 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7 Mon-Thu: 6 Pine Theater’s upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

GO! MAGAZINE •

THE POLAR EXPRESS

PAGE 31

TM TM

is coming to NorthWest Crossing SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10TH SUMMIT HIGH SCHOOL 4:30 - 8:00 PM $15 PER CHILD Admission includes movie, pizza dinner, pre-movie crafts and more! All proceeds benefit the Summit High Friends of Music Fund. Presented by Umpqua Bank and Mama Bear Oden’s Preschool.

Details at www.nwxevents.com


PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2011

This Week’s Featured Business The Old Mill District with We offer over 400 spice and seasoning related

products. Our spices are ground fresh in small,

shopping, dining, movies, weekly batches, so that we can offer the fresh-

est possible product. Our more than 140 season-

music, and events all in ings are original recipes and are hand-blended weekly. Both are offered for sale in as little

one great place, it’s an as a half ounce and in either bags or bottles. Our 40+ distinctive gift boxes ranging in size

experience you won’t and starting at $19 are a great gift for anyone on your list. Savory Spice Shop also offers

want to miss. extracts, sauces and more.

FIRST FRIDAY ART WALK TONIGHT FRIDAY DECEMBER 2ND, 2011 OLD MILL HOLIDAY GUIDE COMING FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9TH, 2011 Happy Hour 3pm - 6pm Menu items $5 or less Sunday all day

Book Your Holiday Party with us!

Old Mill District 541-323-5382 bendlevel2.com

Specialty Drink Prices - All Day!

Open Daily at 3pm

Breakfast, Lunch & Light Bites at the Old Mill Espre

sso Drinks Bottomless Drip Coffee Breakfast Quesadi llas Umpqua Oats Salads Wraps & Panninis

A Sustainable Cup - Drink it up! • www.strictlyorganic.com Café & Roastery– 6 SW Bond @ Arizona Coffee Bar – 450 Powerhouse Dr. @ the Old Mill Hours: M-F 8:00 - 8:00, Sat. 8:00-6:00, Sun. 10:00 - 6:00

HAPPY HOUR M–F 4– 6PM 541.241.1008 375 SW POWERHOUSE DR. SUITE 125, BEND

W W W. M I O S U S H I . C O M

Bulletin Daily Paper 12/2/11  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Friday December 2, 2011