ServingCentral Oregonsince1903 75 $
No shuffe in House eadership
Careful what you sipThis is your brain onsugar — for real. Scientists haveused imaging tests to show for the first time that fructose, a sugar that saturates the American diet, can trigger brain changes that may lead to overeating.A3
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — In the latest version of a familiar Washington ritual, newly elected members were sworn in Thursday as the 113th Congress convened for the first time. For most of Oregon's members ofthe House of Representatives, the ceremony was old hat, with Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-
Al-Qaida CountryNorthern Mali, in Africa, is now the biggest territory held by
the terror group and its allies. And they're waiting for war.A5
Springfield, beginning his
— For four years, acouple hundred notices of default — the first step to foreclosure — were filed on average each month.
The tidehasslowed, significantly, because oflegal changes.C6
In national news —President Obamaasserts control over transferring detainees.A2
In world news —More fighting over the Falklands.A2
g4 The Bulletin file photos
And a Web exclusiveKim Jong Un girds for a South
Korean invasion ... of smartphones andsoapoperas. benddulletin.com/extras
Kayakers Soccer club
The Bend Park 8 Recreation District has
As part of the park district's $29 million bond
set aside$200,000 from the general fund for skate park improvements at Ponderosa
passed Nov. 6,$6.7 million is set aside to create a safepassage atthe Colorado Dam,
$1.5 millionon improvements to Pine
Park but expects nonprofit Promoting Urban Skate Habitats (PUSH) to raise an additional
but the district expects the Bend Paddle Trail Alliance, a nonprofit, to contribute$900,000
Nursery Park, but it wants Bend-based Oregon Rush Soccer Club to contribute$2.5million
$40,000for the project.
to the project as well.
toward the construction of newfields.
A means to
find Earhart —if onehas the money By Ken Kaye Sun Sentinel
FORTLAUDERDALE, Fla. — They are among aviation's greatest mysteries, vanishing decades ago without a trace. But experts say technology now exists to find both Flight 19, the Navy squadron that took off from Fort Lauderdale in 1945, and Amelia Earhart, the legendary aviatrix who in 1937 in Miami began her attempt to fly around the world. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration currently operates a ship that systematically explores the Earhart seven seas and already has discovered a number of sunken vessels and planes. Its multibeam sonar paints a 3-D image ofthe ocean floor, allowing it to spot everything from wrecks to natural gas leaks. Private companies also offervessels equipped with sophisticated sonar, among them Seattle-based OceanGate. Using a small submarine, it recently discovered a World War II-era Navy Hellcat fighter plane in 240 feet of water off Miami. If someone were willing
For another bond-funded project, the park district has committed to spending
By Dylan J. Darling •The Bulletin
The Bend Park 8 Recreation District is relying on fundraising from private groups to help pay for a new skate park at Ponderosa Park, a planned whitewater park on the Deschutes River and artificial turf soccer fields at Pine Nursery Park.
14th two-year term. Voters returned Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D-Portland, for his 10th term, while Reps. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, and Kurt Schrader, D-Canby, began their eighth and third terms, respectively. Only Rep. Suzanne Bonamici, D-Beaverton, who was first sworn in January 2012 after winning a special election to replace resigning DavidWu, had not been through the opening of the term ceremony before. The day's only drama — which turned out to be anticlimactic — surrounded the election of the speaker of the House. SeeHouse/A4
Inside • A more diverse Congress,A4
Al-Jazeera's push into LI.S. homes By Paul Farhi
Apart from the $29 million bond Despite a $29 million bond approved by voterslast November, the separate projects all will need fundraisers to bring in about $3.5 million total over the next three years, according to figures presented Thursday by district officials to the five-member district board of directors. The numbers were part ofa discussion during the Thursday workshop focused on how the district may spend money on new and existing parks and other recreational facilities. Don Horton, district executive director, said the district has counted on fundraising before — examples include the Bend Heroes Memorial and the renovation of the Boys & Girls Club Gymbut the projects weren't at the same time. " We've never done this many at once," Horton said. The projects will serve specific users, such as skaters, kayakers and soccer
players, said Bruce Ronning, district director of planning and development. "All of those groups have wanted to have those facilities for their own particular activities," he said. The groups are committing to help with funding to make their projects happen. Pickleball players are likely to join
the groups fundraising for a park project. District plans to eventually build eight pickleball courts at Larkspur Park could hinge on the Bend Pickleball Club's raising up to $120,000. "A lot of this is new to us," Horton said, "working with these partners and their fundraising efforts." The district also was working with advocatesforice sportsin Bend as itcrafted plans for an ice rink at the old Mt. Bachelor Park and Ride site off Simpson Avenue, but those fundraising efforts ended after the district expanded its plans for the rink to be a year-round, multi-use
covered structure,said John Laherty, the president for nonprofit Bend Ice. It will be "a much, much different facility than we were talking about," he said.
Fundraising commitments The park bond passed in November includes $4 million for the structure and counts on no money coming from fundraising. So far, the district's fundraising commitments are or will be based on nonbinding memorandums of agreements with the user groups, but board members Thursday talked about whether they should establish goals and deadlines in any partnerships. "Otherwise we have to adjust our timeline or our budgets," said Dallas Brown, a board member. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling~bendbulletin.com
The Washington Post
Since its launch in 2006, Al- Jazeera TV's Englishlanguage news channel has racked up prestigious journalism awards for its reporting on international issues, including the Arab
Spring uprisings. The problem: Hardly anyone sees Al- Jazeera English
(AJE) because few cable TV operators carry it. On Wednesday, AlJazeera's owner — the emir of the oil- and natural gas-rich Persian Gulf state of Qatar — sought to change that in a move that puts the often controversial network squarely in the U.S. spotlight. SeeAl- Jazeera/A6
Science saysyouwon'tbethe personyou expect By John Tierney New York Times News Service
When we remember our past selves, they seem quite different. We know how much our personalities and tastes have changed over the years. But when we look ahead, somehow we expect ourselves to stay the same, a team of psychologists said Thursday, describing researchthey conducted ofpeople's self-perceptions. They called this phenomenon the
"end of history illusion," in which people tend to "underestimate how much they will change in the future." According to their research, which involved more than 19,000 people ranging in age from 18 to 68, the illusion persists from teenage years into retirement.
"Middle-aged people — like me
— often look back on our teenage selves with some mixture of amusement and chagrin," said one of the authors, Daniel Gilbert, a Harvard
psychologist. "What we never seem to realize is that our future selves will look back and think the very same thing about us. At every age we think we're having the last laugh, and at every age we're wrong." Other psychologists said they were intrigued by the findings, published Thursday in the journal Science, and impressed with the amount of supporting evidence. See Personality/A5
Forget changes in appearance: New research has found that people tend to underestimate how much their tastes and personalities will evolve.
to pay "possibly hundreds
of millions," the submarine stands a good chance of finding Flight 19 or Earhart, according to OceanGate's CEO. SeeFlights/A6
TODAY'S WEATHER Increasing clouds High 33, Low 17
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e ainee issue ares New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama set aside his veto threat and late Wednesday signed a defense bill that imposes restrictions on transferring detainees out of military prisons in A fghanistan and Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. But Obama attached a signing statement claiming that he had constitutional power to override the limits in the law. Obama's move awakened a dormant issue from his first term: his broken promise to close the Guantanamo prison. Lawmakers intervened by imposingstatutory restrictions on transfers of prisoners to other
countries or into the United States, either for continued detention or for prosecution. Now, as Obama prepares to begin his second term, Congress has tried to further restrict his ability to wind down the detention of suspected terrorists worldwide. The bill, approved in late December, extended and strengthened limits on transfers out of Guantanamo to troubled nations like Yemen, where the bulk of remaining low-level detainees cleared for repatriation are from. It also, for the first time, limited the Pentagon's ability to transfer the roughly 50 non-Afghan citizens being
held at Bagram Air Base in Afghanistan at a time when the future of U.S. detention operations there is murky. Early Thursday, shortly after midnight, the White House released the signing statement. Saying that he continued to believe that closingthe Guantanamo prison was in the country's fiscal and national security interests, Obama made a similar challenge to three sections that limit his ability to transfer detainees from Guantanamo, either into the United States for prosecution before a civilian court or for continued detention at another prison, or to the custody of another nation.
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DrOne Strike —A U.S. drone strike in Pakistan killed a top Taliban commander whosent money andfighters to battle the U.S. in Afghanistan but had a truce with the Pakistani military, officials said Thursday. Eight others were also killed. Maulvi Nazir's death is likely
to be seen inWashington as affirmation of the necessity of the controversial U.S. drone program. It is likely to be viewed in a different light by military officials in Pakistan, however, because Nazir did not
focus on Pakistani targets. Geithuer tO leaVe —Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner plans to leave theadministration at theendof January, even if President Barack ObamaandcongressionalRepublicanshaven'treachedanagreement to raise the debt ceiling, according to sources. Geithner, 51, is the only
remaining member ofObama'soriginal economic team.White House Chief of Staff Jack Lew is the leading contender for the Treasury job.
Dil rig update —A Shell Oil drilling rig that ran aground in the Gulf of Alaska has incurred water damage to its deck and electrical systems but is otherwise stable, officials with the response team
handling the incident said Thursday. TheCoast Guardand company officials said there was no sign that any of the roughly150,000 gallons of diesel fuel and lubricants aboard the vessel had leaked or of
other environmental damagecaused bythe rig. Gulf spill penalty —Transocean, the owner of the drilling rig that exploded and led to the massive 2010oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, will pay $1.4 billion in criminal and civil penalties, the Justice Depart-
BACK TO SCHOOL FORSANDY HOOK KIDS
1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708
ment said Thursday. Transocean's punishment was considerably smaller than that of BP,which has already agreed to pay$4.5 billion in penalties and has pleaded guilty to11 felony counts of manslaughter and other criminal charges.
GullS at airpurtS —The numberof guns confiscated at airports across the United States is on the rise, the Transportation Security
Administration says. A record-setting 1,500 firearms weredetected CaImmd0 Am.
by security screeners in 2012. That number is up from about1,300 guns in 2011. Nearly 85 percent of the weapons were loaded.
Falklauds fight —In an openletter to British Prime Minister David Cameron publishedThursday in Britain and U.S.newspapers, Argentine President Cristina Fernandezsaid Britain shouldhand overthe
Dmciimm m~ m..J
Falkland Islands, which were "forcibly stripped" from Argentina180
years ago, onJan. 3,1833. Cameron onThursday rebuffed hercall,31 years after the two countries went to warovertheSouth Atlantic archi-
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pelago. "The future of the Falkland Islands should be determined by the Falkland Islanders themselves," Cameron said. The U.K. government
has called areferendumfor March in which the 3,000 islanders, most of whom are of British descent, could choose their government.
Swiss shooting —Three womenwere shot to death in Daillon,
Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz ......................... 541-385-5805 Finance Holly West ...........54f -383-032f
Switzerland, on Thursday, allegedly by a mentally ill man who is now in police custody. The country of 8 million people has some 2.5 mil-
lion legal firearms, and the incident is unlikely to changegun laws in a place where firearms are seen as integral to national traditions of self-reliance, independence and international neutrality.
Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................
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The Associated Press
Formorethan400studentswhoescapeda gunman's rampagethat killed 20 first-graders and six educators at Sandy Hook Elementary in Newtown, Conn., on Dec. 14, the return to school Thursday
Britain who is accused of plotting terrorist attacks there, was extra-
Most of the students arrived at the newschool in Monroe by bus, something school officials had sug-
dited Thursday to faceterrorism charges in NewYork. He is the latest person to face charges inwhat prosecutors described as aconspiracy
gested to help them get back into a familiar routine.
controlled by a few al-Qaida operatives in Pakistan to bomb sites in
was somewhat new: familiar desks, but in a different
On the wayto MonroeonThursdaywere26angel
school in a different town. Students, teachers and administrators were met
signs along the side of the road. About 80 parents attended an assembly with school
British authorities in 2009 and accused of being part of a terrorist cell.
by a large police presenceoutside their new school in
and police officials, who fielded questions about
Syria airdaSe —Syrian troops and rebels fought intense battles
neighboring Monroe, where a middle school that had
security and activities planned for their children. Also
been shuttered for nearly two years wasoverhauled and renamed. Police Lt. Keith White said attendance
Thursday, ConnecticutGov.DannelMalloyannounced the creation of anadvisory commission that will reviewand recommend changestostatelawsonguns, school safety measuresand mental health services.
Thursday around a strategic airbase in the country's north and a suburb of the capital that government forces have been trying to capture
was good and the children were getting back to busi-
ness as usual. "A lot of them werehappy to seetheir
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since last month, activists and state mediasaid. The fighting is part of the escalating violence in a Syrian civil war that the United Nations estimates has killed more than 60,000 people since the revolt against
President Bashar Assadbegan in March 2011.
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TerrurISm extraditiull —Abid Naseer, a Pakistani man living in
friends they hadn't seen in a while," he said.
At a Philadelphiacourthouse,the mobliveson
VeteranS parade tragedy —A Texasgrand jury is expected to determine whether chargesshould befiled in the Nov. 15train crash in Midland that killed four wounded veterans riding a parade float. Investigators are still picking through the particulars of what happened dur-
ing the accident. Thedriver of the truck pulling the trailer is suspected By John P. Martin
ing agents to sit in vans and re- other defendants addressjuof driving onto the train tracks while crossing warnings were going off. The Philadelphia Inquirer cord calls from men who want rors today. P HILADELPHIA — Th e to bet $200 on a football game. Ligambi's attorney, Edwin hIIlla raPe ChargeS —Rape,murder andother charges were filed mob is a brand-name enter- "Shame on you," Santaguida Jacobs, delivers his closing Thursday against five of the men suspected of carrying out the gang prise leveraging a reputation thundered as he pointed to the Monday, with a government rape of a 23-year-old student who later died. A court official announced forged through a century of prosecution table. "Shame on rebuttal to follow. U.S. District that beyond rape and murder, the chargesinclude destruction of evicrime, threats, and violence. you!" Judge Eduardo Robreno told dence and the attempted murder of the woman's companion, a list of That was a p r o secutor's The theatrics are likely to jurors that deliberations could crimes that could result in the rare imposition of the death penalty. — From wirereports m essage Thursday at the start continue as attorneys for the begin Tuesday. of three days of closing arguments i n t h e r a c keteering trial of reputed Philadelphia boss Joseph Ligambi and six others. "The mob is to the criminal u nderworld what I B M a n d . ." 5 GE are to legitimate corporations," Assistant U.S. Attorney John Han told the 12 jurors and four alternates. The mob R Y PARKING W I T H S PACIOUS H O M E IN Q U I E T "has a simple and effective O YERSIZED 3 CAR GA RA G E NE AREA and enduring business model. Pride of o w nership bordering green belted Lovely and comfortable with 4 large bedrooms, space. Main floor master, extensive upgrades, It goes like this: Work together 2 baths, 2159 sq. ft. Landscaped and fenced spacious bonus r o om, l arge k i tchen and to make money through force backyard privacy. $199,900 CALL BECKY extensive storage. Minutes co shopping and and intimidation." parks. $379,000 CALL CARMEN COOK AT OZRELIC AT 541-4BO-919 L MLS: 20120B9B5 T he arguments follow a 541-480-649 L MLS: 201207466 nearly three-month trial that showcased a decadelong investigation by the FBI into the crime family. The case includ— RE A L T Yed hundreds of secret recordings and testimony from mob insiders, turncoats, and federal agents about gambling, extortion, loan-sharking, and other crimes. Q UIET STREET IN N W X N EW C O N S T R U C T I O N The first defense lawyer to 3 bedroom,2.5 bath,2613 sq.ft.wich period mill3 bedroom, 2 bach, 1603 sq. fL home on address jurors late Thursday work including picture molding. Oversized 2 car approximately Y~ acre lot. 23X213 oversized attached garage and RV parking. $237,400 pointed out that the charges garage. $499,000 CALL TAMMY SETTLEMIER CALL CAROLYN EMICK AT 541-4I9-07I7. were shorton the viciousness AT 541-410-6009. MLS:201208846 MLS:201206787 that had been a hallmark of " Q% 'f'rs' leyt past mob p r osecutions: no claims of executions, brutal m beatings, o r m i d d le-of-theIW/ SEVENTH night attacks. mOUNTAtN "The only people who exrrssoRT IMMACULATE DININc • mcm 'I ( m mmm , hibited any violence in this case were the people the govW EST SIDE HO M E ernment called as their own with great southern exposure and privacy. witnesses," said Joseph SanI NN OF THE SEVENT H Contemporary split level plan with vaulted ceilings, AWESOM E! taguida, lawyer for a l leged M OUN T AI N C O N D O M I N I U M S Live in the manufactured home while building exposed wood beam, large deck, 3 bedrooms underboss Joseph "Mousie" Offeringcurn key rentals or primary residence. your dream horn. Paved street, wild life, lots of 2 bath, IBOO+ sq. fL with large yard, and circular Pools, spas, ice rink, golf next door or head ro Massimino. driveway with RV space. $360,000 CALLAUBRE possibilities. Possible owner will carry. $74,500 M c. Bachelor. Sweeping views and a desirable Santaguida told jurors that CALL CANDY BOVVERMANAT 541-410-3193. cHESIRE AT 541-598-4583 QR LARRYJAcoBS lifestyle. Starting at $35,000 CALL LISA KIRBS the government owed them AT 541-480-2329. MLS:201208261 AT 541-480-2576. MLS: 20110790B an apology for wasting time and tax dollars, which he said m r I • I might be better spent chasing . terrorists and keeping gunmen I. e I . EQIlmmmmNG mpcmmNM out of schools instead of pay-
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Friday, Jan. 4, the fourth day of 2013. There are 361 days left in the year.
Disaster relief —Congress may act on a$9.7 billion bill to bolster the national flood insurance program in the aftermath
of Superstorm Sandy,which ravaged the East Coast. (A vote on the remaining $51 billion in
smoking is worse?
aid would comelater.) Drug trial —Four sisters who say their breast cancer was caused byDES,a drug their mother took during the
1950s when shewas pregnant, see their lawsuit's first day in a federal courthouse in Boston.
HISTORY Highlight:1965, President Lyndon B. Johnson delivered his State of the Union address
in which he outlined the goals of his "Great Society," a series of domestic policy initiatives
aimed at growing the economy and improving quality of life. In1821, the first native-born American saint, Elizabeth Ann Seton, died in Emmitsburg, Md. In1896, Utah was admitted as the 45th state. In1904, the Supreme Court, in Gonzalez v. Williams, ruled that Puerto Ricans were not aliens and could enter the United States freely; however, the
court stopped short of declaring them U.S. citizens. In1943, Soviet dictator Josef
Stalin appeared onthe cover of Time as the magazine's 1942 "Man of the Year." In1951, during the Korean War, North Korean and Com-
munist Chinese forces recaptured the city of Seoul. In 1960, author and philosopher Albert Camus died in an
automobile accident in Villeblevin, France, at age 46. In1964, Pope Paul Vl began a visit to the Holy Land, the first
papal pilgrimage of its kind, as he arrived in Jerusalem. In1974, President Richard M. Nixon refused to hand over
tape recordings anddocuments subpoenaed bythe Senate Watergate Committee. In1987, 16 people were killed when an Amtrak train bound from Washington, D.C., to Boston collided with Conrail locomotives that had crossed into its path from a side track in Chase, Md. In 1990, Charles Stuart, who'd
claimed he'dbeenwounded and that his pregnant wife was fatal-
ly shot by arobber, leapt to his death off a Boston bridge after
he himself became a suspect. In 2007, Nancy Pelosi was elected the first female speaker of the House.
Ten years ago:Oscar-winning cinematographer Conrad Hall died in Santa Monica, Calif., at
age 76. Five years ago: The government reported that the nation's jobless rate hit 5 percent in
December 2007, atwo-year high, fanning recession fears. Britney Spears lost custody of her two sons to ex-husband Kevin Federline.
Oneyearago:DefyingGOP lawmakers, President Barack
Obama barreled past theSenate andusedarecessappointment to name Richard Cordray the first director of the Consumer
Financial Protection Bureau.
Scans of our brains show that after drinking a fructose beverage, we don't receive a feeling of being
By Donald G. McNeil Jr. New York Times News Service
full the way we do if we've just consumed simple glucose. wrote a commentary that appears with the federally fundThe Associated Press ed study in Wednesday's JourThis is your brain on sugar nal of the American Medical — forreaL Scientistshave used Association. imaging tests to show for the Researchers now are testfirst time that fructose, a sugar ing obese people to see if they that saturates the American reactthe same way to fructose diet, can trigger brain changes and glucose as the normalthat may lead to overeating. weight people in this study After drinking a f r uctose dld. beverage, the brain doesn't register the feeling of being full as What to do? it does when simple glucose is Cook more at home and consumed, researchers found. limit processed foods containIt's a small study and does ing fructose and high-fructose not prove that fructose or its corn syrup, Purnell suggested. "Try to avoid the sugar-sweetrelative, high-fructose corn syrup, can cause obesity, but ened beverages. It d o esn't expertssay itadds evidence mean you can't ever h ave they may play a role. These them," but control their size sugars often are added to pro- and how often they are concessed foods and beverages, sumed, he said. and consumption has risen A second study in the jourdramatically since the 1970s nal suggests that only severe along with obesity. A third of obesity carries a high death risk — and that a few extra U.S. children and teens and more than two-thirds of adults pounds might even provide a are obese or overweight. survival advantage. (Read on
HIV patients who obtain g ood treatment but w h o smoke lose more yearsof life to tobacco than to the virus, a new Danish study has found. The study, which looked at nearly 3,000 Danish HIV patients from 1995 — the year antiretroviral t r iple therapy became standard — to 2010, was published online last month by the journal Clinical Infectious Diseases. A 35-year-old HIV p atient who did not smoke was likely to live to age 78, while one who smoked was likely to die before age 63, the report found. (The study's authors said they excluded people who inject drugs, even though most addicts smoke, because their "risk-taking behavior" and causes of death "differ significantly from the rest of the HIV-infected
By Marilynn Marchione and Mike Stobbe
Fructose vs. glucose All sugars are not equaleven though they contain the same amount of calories — because they are metabolized differently in the body. Table sugar is sucrose, which is half fructose, half glucose. Highfructose corn syrup is 55 percent fructoseand 45 percent glucose. Some nutrition expertssay this sweetener may pose special risks, but others and the industry reject that claim. And doctors say we eat too much sugar in all forms. For the study, scientists used magnetic resonance imaging, or MRI, scans to track blood flow in the brain in 20 young, normal-weight people before and after they had drinks containing glucose or fructose in two sessions several weeks apart. Scans showed that drinking glucose "turns off or suppresses the activity of areas of the brain that are critical for reward an d d esire f or food," said one study leader, Yale University endocrinologist Dr. Robert Sherwin. With fructose, "we don't see those changes," he said. "As a result, the desire to eat continues — it isn't turned off." What's convincing, said Dr. Jonathan Purnell, an endocrinologist at Oregon Health & Science University, is that the imaging results mirrored how hungry the people said they felt, as well as what earlier studies found in animals. "It implies that fructose, at least with regards to promoting food intake and weight gain, is a bad actor compared to glucose," said Purnell. He
at right.) However, independent expertssay the methods are too flawed to make those claims. The study comes from a federal researcher who drew controversy in 2005 with a report that found thin and normal-
weight people had a slightly higher risk of death than those who were overweight. Many experts criticized that work, saying the researcher — Katherine Flegal of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — painted a misleading picture by including smokers and people with health problems ranging from cancerto heart disease. Those people tend to weigh less and there-
fore make pudgy people look healthy by comparison. Critics again have focused on her methods. This time, she included people too thin to fit what some consider to be normal weight, which could have taken in people emaciated by cancerorother diseases,asw ell as smokers with elevated risks of heart disease and cancer. Flegal defended her work. She noted that she used standard categories for w e ight classes. She said statistical adjustments were made for smokers, who were included to give a more real-world sample. She also said study participants were not in hospitals or hospices, making it unlikely that large numbers of sick people skewed the results. "We still have to learn about obesity, including how best to measure it," Flegal's boss, CDC Director Dr. Thomas Frieden, said in a w r i tten statement. "However, it's clear that being obese is not healthy."
TheAssociated Press file photo
A small study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association does not prove that fructose or its relative, highfructose corn syrup, can cause obesity, but experts say it adds evidence they may play a role.
So what if you are overweight? Another study suggestsyour risk of death is •.•lower
A century ago, Elsie Scheel was the perfect woman. So said a 1912 article in The New York Times about how Scheel, 24, was cho-
The study also compared Danish HIV patients with a pool of 10,642 average Danes of the same age and sex. HIV appeared to make smoking much more lethal. The risk of early death from cancer or heart disease was m uch higher among i n fected smokers than among n oninfected o n es , a n d smoking was more closely linked to early death than was obesity, excess drinking or baseline viral load (a measure of how sick a patient was at diagnosis). Denmark has universal health care. HIV drugs are free,and care is coordinated by AIDS centers around the country. "Treatment failures and loss to follow-up are rare," the study said. I t u r ge d d o c tors t o strongly advise their HIV patients to quit smoking.
sen by the "medical examiner of the400 'coeds'" at Cornell University as a woman"whose very presence bespeaksperfect health." Scheel, however, was hardly model-thin. At 5-foot-7 and171
pounds, she would, by today's medical standards, be clearly overweight. (Her body mass index was 27; 25 to 29.9 is overweight.)
But a new report suggests that Scheel mayhavebeenonto something. The report on nearly 3 million people found that those whose BMI ranked them as overweight had less risk of dying than
people of normal weight. And while obesepeoplehad agreater mortality risk overall, those at the lowest obesity level (BMI of 30 to 34.9j were not more likely to die than normal-weight people. The report, although not the first to suggest this relationship
between BMIand mortality, is by far the largest and most carefully done, analyzing nearly100 studies, experts said.
Should youscrap yourNewYear's weight-loss resolution? Not just yet. Experts not involved in the research said it suggested
that overweight people neednot panic unless they haveother indicators of poor health and that depending onwhere fat is in the body, it might be protective or even nutritional for older or sicker
people. But overall, piling on poundsand becoming more than slightly obese remains dangerous. "We wouldn't want people to think, 'Well, I can take a pass and
gain more weight,'" said Dr. GeorgeBlackburn, associate director of Harvard Medical School's nutrition division. Behind BMhThe report, in The Journal of the American Medi-
cal Association, suggests that BMI, a ratio of height to weight, should not be the only indicator of healthy weight. "Body mass index is an imperfect measure of the risk of mortality," and factors
like blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar must beconsidered, said Dr. Samuel Klein, director of the Center for Human Nutrition at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis.
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Dr. StevenHeymsfield, executive director of the Pennington Biomedical Research Center in Louisiana, who wrote an editorial
accompanying thestudy, saidthat for overweight people, if indicators like cholesterol "are inthe abnormal range,then that weight is
affecting you," but that if indicators are normal, there's no reason to "go on a crash diet." Experts also said the data suggested that the
definition of "normal" BMI,18.5 to24.9,should berevised, excluding
its lowest weights, which might be too thin. The study did show that the two highest obesity categories (BMI of 35 and up) are at high risk.
"Once youhavehigher obesity, the fat's in thefire," Blackburn said.
Still, it is possible that overweight or somewhat obese people are less likely to die because they, or their doctors, have identified
other conditions associated with weight gain, like high cholesterol
after the Holidays with a 8-
— New York TimesNewsService
What's your BMi?Find the National lnstitutes of Health's calculator online at nhlbisupport.com/bmi.
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BIRTHDAYS Actress Barbara Rush is 86.
Football Hall-of-Famecoach Don Shula is 83. Actress
Dyan Cannon is76. Opera singer GraceBumbry is 76. Author-historian Doris Kearns Goodwin is 70. Actress Ann
Magnuson is57.Rockmusician Bernard Sumner(NewOrder, Joy Division) is 57.Country singer Patty Loveless is 56. Rock singer Michael Stipe is 53. Actor Patrick Cassidy is 51.
Actor DaveFoley is 50. Actress Dot Jones ("Glee") is 49.Actor Rick Hearst is 48. Singer-
musician Cait O'Riordan is48. Actress Julia Ormond is 48.
Country singer DeanaCarter is 47. Actor Jeremy Licht is 42. Actress-singer Jill Marie Jones is 38. Alt-country singer Justin
Townes Earle is31. Comedianactress Charlyne Yi is 27. — From wire reports
Inaugural knick-knacks,now onsale The Washington Post The road to the White House is paved with tote bags. Also champagne flutes, baby onesies, toddler tees, grown-up tees and a blue-and-gold golf divot tool, retailing for the entirely manageable price of $15. America, it is time to commemorate. On Thursday, the Presidential Inaugural Committee launched the 57th Presid ential I n auguration C o mmemorative Collection, which is the official online retail outlet for Barack Obama's second inauguration. A bri c k-andmortar will follow later this month in D.C. But for now, the merchandise (all made in the USA) can be perused online
A$25motorcademug? Click. Some $15 Obama tube socks'? Click. A $7,500 medallion set? Maybe not, although the medallions are "official," come in gold, silver and bronze, and include a decorative display box. A news release explains it all. "The memorabilia will reflect the PIC's official theme for the 57th Presidential Inauguration: 'Our People. Our Future,' which expresses the belief that this inauguration is not just a celebration of a president, it's a celebration of the American people." America loves commemoration, almost as much as it loves nostalgia. Politically speaking, we have loved commemorations ever since George Wash-
ington's inauguration, when 26 known varieties of buttons were produced for public purchasing, and since 1893, when Grover Cleveland's bust topped a silver inauguration spoon, and since 1981 and '85, when people celebrated Ronald Reagan's inauguration with key chains and swizzle sticks. The official Commemorative Collection is only the beginning of the ways in which citizens will memorialize with memorabilia. Soon the street vendors will start up, down on the National Mall. The proceeds of the PIC's sales support a w e ekend's worth of inaugural events. Inauguration Day is Jan. 21 this year.
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
LOOKING AHEAD: 113THCONGRESS •
House Continued from A1 With no candidate running against him, Rep. John Boehner, R-Ohio, was easily reelected with 220 votes. Before thevote, there had been some speculation that the most conservative members of the Republican caucus, unhappy with Boehner's leadership during the "fiscal cliff" negotiations, would vote for another candidate, opening the door for an ouster of Boehner. Because the speaker has to be elected with a majority, and not a plurality, of votes, 20 defections would have resulted in a second ballot. Two seats are currently vacant, and six members did not vote. With Republicans holding 233 seats to the Democrats' 200, Boehner needed 214 votes to retain his speakership. Nine Republicans voted for someone other than Boehner, including three votes for Majority Leader Eric Cantor, RVa., and two for outgoing Rep. Allen West, R-Fla. Technically, the speaker doesn't need to be a current member of the House of Representatives. Rep. Steve Stockman, R-Texas, voted "present," and Reps. Raul Labrador, R-Idaho, and Mick Mulvaney, R-S.C., did not vote. Boehner also did not cast a vote, as is his usual practice. On the Democratic side, the formerspeaker, CaliforniaRep. Nancy Pelosi, was re-elected minority leader with 192 votes. Five Democrats voted for other candidates, including Rep. Jim Cooper, D-Tenn., who voted for former Secretaryof State Colin Powell. Three Democrats, including Oregon's Blumenauer, did not cast votes. "We're senthere not to be something, but to do somet hing," Boehner said to t he a ssembled members of t h e House. "If you've come here to see your name in the lights or to pass off political victory as some accomplishment, you've come tothe wrong place.The door is right behind you." After Republicans retook the House in the 2010 midterm election, Boehner was elected speaker with 241 votes as every Republican member supported him. Pelosi garnered only 173 votes in 2011 when she was selected to serve as minority leader. President Barack Obama called both Boehner and Pelosi from Hawaii on Thursday to congratulate them on their re-election. Boehner's ascension h a s been good for Walden, who is a good friend of the speaker's. Boehner tasked Walden with leading his t r ansition team when he first became speaker in 2011, and Walden was recently elected chairman of the Republican National Congressional Committee, the House GOP's campaign arm, making him the fifth ranking Republican in the House. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, email@example.com
New House rules The House on Thursday adopted Republican-written
rules that reflect the party's efforts to cut spending, stop
government regulations and oppose same-sexmarriage. The rules require: • Identifying duplicative
programs andexamine the usefulness of existing
government programs. • Making it easier to see how proposed legislation would interact with existing law. • Ensuring that deliberations over legislation include the effects of regulations.
• Writing annual budget resolutions to include information aboutentitlements • Continuing to intervene onbehalf of the Defense of Marriage Act, which forbids
recognition of gay unions. Democrats unsuccessfully proposed changesthat reflect their agenda, including limiting large, anonymous
corporate political donations and long waits in voting lines, and allowing votes by
representatives from the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico and other U.S. territories Source: The Associated Press
The deadlocked 112th Congress adjourned, and a new day opened with wishes for more
/r~ .-" L~Pi~J~J FFF4'ieNJX •
comity and cooperation. But partisan battle lines were alreadybeing drawn below the surface, on issues like same-sexmarriage, guns, welfare and Medicare By Jonathan Weisman New York Times News Service
he first day of the 113th Congress is likely to be noted for what did not happen — a coup in the House, an u n p recedented power play i n t h e Senate — than what did. But Sen. Harry Reid, the majority leader, promised to keep his options open as he continues negotiating with Republicans in search of a bipartisan agreement on new rules to unstick the sclerotic Senate. And the House is expected to adopt rules changes to shift the emphasis to shrinking the government. On Thursday, the House gaveled to a close the 112th Congress three minutes before noon to make way for the new session. Given the fight over the fiscal crisis that lasted right up until the end, lawmakers were conducting business almost to the final minute. And there is plenty ahead for the n ewly c onstituted House and Senate.
New York Times News Service
Nancy Pelosi, the newly re-elected minority leader, gathered Democratic women of the House before the opening of the 113th Congress on Thursday in Washington.
Capitol Hill may be reflecting America's own demographic changes. A record number of women and racial minorities were elected to the 113th The Associated Press
John Boehner, in arguably his toughest week as speaker of the House, was re-elected to the post for the113th Congress, though a handful of conservative members voted against him in protest. In accepting a second term, Boehner said Thursday that debt is America's No. 1 problem. "The American dream is in peril so long as its namesake is weighed down by this anchor."
torney General Eric Holder for not releasing documents pertaining to Operation Fast Fiscalissues and Furious, a gun-running There is little doubt that fis- controversy still boiling in cal issues are at the forefront. conservative circles. Looming in the near future While neither Boehner nor are showdowns between the Reid mentioned immigration Republican House and Presi- in their opening-day speechdent Barack Obama over rais- es, Obama is expected to ing the government's statu- highlight the issue in the first tory borrowing limit in Feb- State of the Union address of ruary and the expiration in his new term. The adminisMarch of a stopgap spending tration's decision this week measure financing the gov- to ease visa requirements for ernment. In both instances, hundreds of thousands of illeRepublicans have vowed not gal immigrants represents its to cooperate unlessfederal latest move to reshape immispending is cut sharply and gration through executive acwork begins to shrink en- tion, even as the White House titlement programs like Medi- gears up for an uncertain pocare. Obama has been just as litical fight over a far-moreadamant in saying he is not sweeping legislative package prepared to negotiate over the in the months ahead. full faith and credit of the U.S. government, which would be Senate filibuster threatened if Congress refusThe key issue in the Senate es to raise the debt ceiling. is the filibuster, which allows Moments after grasping an the minority party to stall oversized gavel that symbol- bills and nominations that izes his authority, newly regarner less than 60 votes. elected speaker John Boeh- Reid has expressed a desire ner implored the assembly of to limit the number of times newcomers and veterans to filibusters can be used on intackle the nation's heavy bur- dividual bills, while younger den of debt at long last. "We Democrats want to go furhave to be willing — truly ther and require filibustering willing — to make this right." senators to actually be on the Also on the two-year agen- Senate floor while they are da is the first significant effort holding up bills. at an overhaul of the tax code Reid, Republican leader in more than a quarter cen- Mitch McConnell, and other tury. Republicans and Demo- senators are negotiating over crats alike say they want to what changes tomake. One chop at a thicket of existing proponent of change, Oregon tax breaksand use the result- Democrat Jeff Merkley, said ing revenue to reduce rates. Reid didn't want to tackle the Republicans hope to enissue while he and other leadshrine their s mall-govern- ers were handling negotiament crusade into the rules tions that avoided major tax o f th e H o use. One n e w increases and spending cuts. House rule will require comReid wants to wait until afmittees to identify potentially ter the Senate returns to legduplicative programs when islative business on Jan. 22 to considering the creation of debate the rules. new programs or reauthoriz'Welcomeback!' ing existing ones. Another will require annual budget The 113th Congress beresolutions to contain inforgan on a hopeful note when mation about the growth of Sen. Mark Kirk of Illinois, entitlement programs, like w ho had b een away f o r food stamps, to quantify the a year recovering from a growth of welfare programs. stroke, emerged in front of the Senate. Vice President Continuing fights Joe Biden greeted him with The new rules will also a hug and a "Welcome back, man!" authorize House lawyers to continue a legal defense of The last day of the 112th the federal Defense of Mar- Congress lasted three minriage Act, a Bill Clinton-era utes, taken up largely by the law that defines marriage as opening prayer of the chapa legal bond exclusively be- lain, the Rev. Patrick Conroy, tween a man and a woman. who acknowledged "many That has enraged Democrats struggles" and "many sorwho see it as a frivolous ex- rows" in the last two years. "May the work of 112th ispenditure of tax dollars when the Justice Department has sue forth to the benefits of the declined to defend the law's nation," he intoned. "Where constitutionality. our work has fallen short, we "Today, House Republicans ask your forgiveness." will send a clear message to W ith t h at , R ep . L o u ie LGBT families: their fiscal Gohmert, R-Texas, one of responsibility mantra does the most contentious House not extend to their efforts to members, led the Pledge of stand firmly on the wrong Allegiance, an d B o ehner side of the future," Minority gaveled one of the least proLeader Nancy Pelosi said. ductive Congresses in hisThe new rules will also tory adjourned forever. authorize House lawyers to — The Associated Press continue their pursuit of a and Washington Post contempt citation against Atcontributed to this report.
Congress. Among them were the first Buddhist to join the Senate, and the first Hindu and the first openly bisexual woman in the House. And House Democrats became the first caucus in the history of either chamber not to have a majority of white men. Here's a closer look: The ntjmders —politically,
WOmen —The Housewill have
HiSpelliCS —The newHouse
the113th Congress that was
79 women, including 60 Democrats. At the end of the last session, there were 50 Democratic women and 24 Republican wom-
will have 33 Hispanics, with 25
ance of power is unchanged,
en.Thenew Senatewillhave20 women members, anincreaseof
Hispanics: Democrat Robert Menendez of NewJersey, Repub-
with Republicans controlling the
three. That consists of 16 Demo-
lican Marco Rubio of Florida and
Houseand Democratsholding a
crats and four Republicans. The
majority in the Senate.
last Senate had12 Democratic
Republican freshmanTedCruz of Texas.
• TheHousenow has 233 Republi cansand200Democrats Each party should pick up one moreseatwhentwovacancies are filled. Going into the election,
women and five Republicans. Reps. TammyDuckworth, D-lll.,
Other minorities —The
and Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, are the first female combat veterans
new House will have nine Asian Americans, all Democrats. There
are two American lndians: Tom
AfriCan AmeriCanS — The
Cole, R-Dkla., and Ben Lujan, D-N.M. For the first time, white
sworn in Thursday won't be much of achange:Democrats picked up a few seats in the House and Senate, but the bal-
the GDP edge was 242-193. • TheSenate is now 55-45 Democratic (including two
independents, Angus King of Maine and Bernie Sanders of Vermont). That's a pickup of two
seats for Democrats. FNshmell —With two vacancies to be filled, the House has 82 freshmen;47 Democrats and 35
House will have 40African Americans, all Democrats. The number
men will be aminority among House Democrats.
of Democrats is unchanged, although two Republicans will be Rellglell —The House will gone: Allen West, R-Fla., lost his re-election bid, and Tim Scott, R-S.C., was appointed to fill the Senate seat of Jim DeMint, RS.C., who is retiring. Scott will
Republicans. (As of theend of the
be the first black lawmaker in
last session, 87 of 103 freshmen
the Senate since Roland Burris, who retired in 2010 after filling
were Republicans.) TheSenate
Democrats and eight Republicans. That's up slightly from last year. The Senate will have three
include some 277 Protestants and Catholics, 22 Jews, two Muslims and two Buddhists. The Senate will have 80 Protestants and Catholics and10 Jews. The House will have its first Hindu, Hawaii's Gabbard. Senate freshman Mazie Hirono, also of
will include14 new faces, with nine Democrats and the independent King; five are women. New
the lllinois Senate seat of Barack Dbama for almost two years.
Hawaii, will be the Senate's only
senators include BrianSchatz,
sworn in last month to fill the seat of Hawaii's late Daniel Inouye.
D-Wis., is the first openly gay senator. Jared Polis, D-Colo.,
N otes: The numbers above do notinclude House delegates (all Democrats), who can participate in House committee activities hut cannot vote oh the House floor. Delegates are from American Samoa Guam, Northern Mariana Islands, Virgin Islands and the District of Columbia.
Age —The average ageof
and David Cicilline, D-R.I., were
Congress is 57.Theaverageage
re-elected to the House. Rep. Kyrsten Sinema, D-Ariz., is the first self-identified bisexual to
of senators is 62.
serve in Congress.
House members in the113th
Sources: The Associated Press, Washington Post, CQ Roll Call, Politico
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TODAY'S READ:TERRORIST GROUPS
al a carveso
in a i
By Rukmini Callimachi • The Associated Press MOPTI, Mali-
Deep inside caves, in remote desert bases, in the escarpments and cliff faces of northern Mali, Islamic fighters are burrowing into the earth, erect-
ing a formidable set of defenses to protect what has /
essentially become al-Qaida's new country. They have used the bulldozers, earth movers and Caterpillar machines left behind by fleeing construction crews to dig what residents and local officials describe as an elaborate network of tunnels, trenches, shafts and ramparts. In just one case, inside a cave large enough to drive trucks into, they have stored up to 100 drums of gasoline, guaranteeing their fuel supply in the face of a foreign intervention, according to experts. Northern Mali is now the biggest territory held by alQaida and its allies. And as the world hesitates, delaying a military i ntervention, the extremists who seized control of the area earlier this year are preparing for a war they boast will be worse than the decadeold struggle in Afghanistan. "Al-Qaida never owned Afghanistan," said former United Nations diplomat Robert Fowler, a Canadian kidnapped and held for 130 days by alQaida's local chapter, whose fighters now control the main cities in the north. "They do own northern Mali." Al-Qaida's affiliate in Africa has been a shadowy presence foryears in the forests and deserts of Mali, a country hobbled by povertyand a relentless cycle of hunger. In recent months, the terror syndicate and its allies have taken advantage of political instability within the country to push out of their hiding place and into the towns, taking over an enormous territory which they are using to stock arms, train forces and
prepare for global jihad. The catalyst for the Islamic fighters was a military coup nine months ago that transformed Mali from a once-stable nation to the failed state it is to-
day. On March 21, disgruntled soldiersinvadedthepresidential palace. The fall of the nation's democratically elected government at the hands of junior officers destroyed the military's command-and-control s t ructure, creating th e v a cuum which allowed a mix of rebel groups to move in.
Rebels take charge With no clear instructions from their higher-ups, the humiliated soldiers left to defend those towns tore off their uniforms, piled into trucks and beat a retreat as far as Mopti, roughly in the center of Mali. They abandoned everything north of this town to the advancing rebels, handing them an areathatstretches over more than 240,000 square miles. It's a territory larger than Texas or France — and it's almost exactly the size of Afghanistan. Turbaned fighters now control all the major towns in the north, carrying out amputations in public squares like the Taliban did. Just as in Afghanistan, they are flogging women for not covering up. Since taking control of Timbuktu, they have destroyed seven of the 16 mausoleums listed as world heritage sites. The area under their rule is mostly desert and sparsely populated, but analysts saythat due to its size and the hostile nature of the terrain, rooting out the extremists here could prove even more difficult than it did in Afghanistan. Mali's former presidenthas acknowledged, diplomatic cables show, that the country cannot patrol a frontier twice the length of the border between the United States and Mexico. Al-Qaida i n t h e I s l amic Maghreb, known as A QIM,
lead us to doubt every decision and generate anxiety." Continued from A1 Or maybe the explanation Participants w er e a s k ed has more to do with mental about their personality traits e nergy: Predicting th e f u and preferences— theirfavor- ture requiresmore work than ite foods, vacations, hobbies simply r ecalling t h e p a s t. and bands — in years past "People may confuse the difand present, and then asked ficulty of imagining personal to make predictions for the change with the unlikelihood future. of change itself," the authors Not surprisingly, the young- wrote in Science. er people in the study reported more change in the previous The downsides decade than did the older reThe phenomenon does have spondents. But when asked its downsides, the a uthors to predict what their person- said. For i n stance, people alities and tastes would be like make decisions in their youth in 10 years, people of all ages — about getting a tattoo, say, consistently played down the or a choiceof spouse — that potential changes ahead. t hey s ometimes c om e t o Thus, the typical 20-year- regret. old woman's predictions for And that illusion of stability her next decade weren't near- could lead to dubious financial ly as radical as the typical 30- expectations, as the researchyear-old woman's recollection ers demonstratedin an experiof how much she had changed ment asking people about how in her20s.Thissortofdiscrep- much they'd pay to see their ancy persisted among respon- favorite bands. When asked dents all the way into their about their favorite band from 60s. a decade ago, respondents And the discrepancy didn't were typically willing to shell seem to be because of faulty out $80 to attend a concert of memories, because the per- the band today. But when they sonality changes recalled by were askedabout their current people jibed quite well with in- favorite band and how much dependent research charting they'd be willing to spend to how personality traits shift see the band's concert in 10 with age. People seemed to be years, the price went up to much better at recalling their $129. former selves than at imagEven though they realized ining how much they would that favorites from a decade change in the future. ago like Creed or the Dixie Chicks have lost some of their Why? luster, they apparently expect Gilbert and his collabora- Coldplay and Rihanna to blaze tors, Jordi Quoidbach of Har- on forever. "The end-of-history effect vard and Timothy Wilson of the University of Virginia, had may represent a failure in pera few theories, starting with sonal imagination," said Dan the well-documented tendency McAdams, a psychologist at of people to overestimate their Northwestern, who has done own wonderfulness. s eparate research into t h e " Believing t ha t w e j u s t stories people construct about reached the peak of our per- their past and f uture lives. sonal evolution makes us feel He has often heard people good," Quoidbach said. "The tell complex, dynamic stories 'I wish that I knew then what about the past but then make I know now' experience might vague, prosaic projections of give us a sense of satisfaction a future in which things stay and meaning, whereas real- pretty much the same. izing how transient our prefMcAdams was r e minded erences andvalues are might of a conversation with his 4-
The Associated Press file photos
Ansar Dine militants stand guard In August In Timbuktu, Mali, as they prepare to publicly flog a member of the Islamic police found guilty of adultery. In recent months, al-Qaida and its allies have taken advantage of political instability to push out of their hiding place and Into the towns, taking over an enormous territory which they are using to stock arms, train forces and prepare for global jihad. ALGERIA
stan where the Pakistan Taliban have been based. "There's no containment strategy for the Sahel, which runs from the Atlantic Ocean to the Red Sea."
M AURITANIA MA L I mbuktu Kidal• Gao' NIGER BURKINA FASO
operates not just in Mali, but in a corridor along much of the northern Sahel. This 4,300mile ribbon of land runs across the widest part of Africa, and includes sections of M a uritania, Niger, Algeria, Libya, Burkina Faso and Chad. "One couldcome up with a conceivable containment strategy for the Swat Valley," said Africa expert Peter Pham, an adviser to the U.S. military's African command center,referring to the region of Paki-
Earlier this year, the 15 nations in West Africa, including Mali, agreed on a proposal for the military to take back the north, and soughtbacking from the United Nations. Earlier this month, the Security Council authorized the intervention but imposed certain conditions, includingtraining Mali's military, which is accused of serious human rights abuses since the coup. Diplomats say the intervention will likely not happen beforeSeptember of2013. In the meantime, the Islamists are getting ready, according to elected officials and residents in Kidal, Timbuktu and Gao, including a day laborer hired by al-Qaida's local chapter to clear rocks and debrisfor one of their defenses. They spoke on condition of anonymity out of fear for their safety at the hands of the Islamists, who have previously
year-old daughter during the crazeforTeenage Mutant Ninja Turtles in the 1980s. When he told her they might not be her favorite thing one day, she refused to acknowledge the possibility. But later, in her 20s, she con-
fessed to him that some part of her 4-year-old mind had realized he might be right. "She resisted the idea of change, as it dawned on her at age 4, because she could not imagine what else she would ever substitute for the
GUINEA IVORY COAST
Atlantic Ocean 0
250 m iles
accused those who speak to
reporters of espionage. The al-Qaidaaffiliate, which became partof the terror network in 2006, is one of three Islamist groups in northern Mali. The others are the Movement for the Unity and Jihad in West Africa, or MUJAO, based in Gao, and Ansar Dine, based in Kidal. Analysts agree that there is considerable overlap between the groups, and that all three can be considered sympathizers, even extensions, of al-Qaida. The Islamic fighters have stolen equipment from construction companies, including more than $11 million worth from a French company called SOGEA-SATOM, according to Elie Arama, who works with the European Development Fund. The company had been contracted to build a European Union-financed highway in the north between Timbuktu and the village of Goma Coura.
Advanced weapons In Gao, residents routinely see Moktar Belmoktar, the one-eyed emir of the al-Qa-
Turtles," McAdams said. "She had a sneaking suspicion that she would change, but she couldn't quite imagine how, so she stood with her assertion of continuity. Maybe something like this goes on with all of us.
ida-linked cell that grabbed Fowler in 2008. Belmoktar, a native Algerian, traveled to Afghanistan in the 1980s and trained in Osama bin Laden's camp in Jalalabad, according to researchby the Jamestown Foundation. Hi s l i e utenant, Oumar Ould Hamaha, whom Fowler identified as one of his captors, brushed off questions about the tunnels and caves but said the fighters are prepared. "We consider this land our land. It's an Islamic territory," he said, reachedby telephone in an undisclosed location. "Right now our field of operation is Mali. If they bomb us, we are going to hit back everywhere." He added that the threat of military intervention has helped recruit new fighters, including from Westerncountries. In December, two U.S. citizens from Alabama were arrested on terrorism charges, accused of planning to fly to M orocco andtravelby land to Mali to wage jihad, or holy war. Two French nationals have also been detained on suspicion of trying to travel to northern Mali to join the Islamists. Hamaha himself said he spent a month in France preaching his fundamentalist version of Islam in Parisian mosques after receiving a visa for all European Union countries in 2001. Among the many challenges an invading army would face is the inhospitable terrain, Fowler said, which is so hot that at times "it was difficult to draw breath." A cable published by WikiLeaks from the U.S. Embassy in Bamako described how even the Malian troops deployed in the north before the coup could only work from 4 a.m. to 10 a.m., and spent the sunlight hours in the shade of their vehicles. Yet Fowler said he saw alQaida fighters chant Quranic verses under t h e S a h a ra sun for hours, just one sign of t h ei r d e ep, i d eological commitment. "I have never seen a more
focused group of young men," said Fowler, who now lives in Ottawa, Canada. "No one is sneaking off for R&R. They have left their wives and children behind. They believe they are on their way to paradise."
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
"(Navy squadron) Flight 19 and Amelia Earhart are of great public interest, but it's hard to get an economic justification (to search for them). It's sort of like searching for the holy grail."
— Stockton Rush, of OceanGate, which rents out submarines for exploration
makes the likelihood of discovery a little better," said Frank Cantelas, head marine archaeologist for the NOAA's Office of Ocean Exploration and Research. On the other hand, the ship's main missions are to map the seafloor and examine the oceans for scientific purposes. It wouldn't specifically hunt for Flight 19 or Amelia Earhart, particularly since NOAA operates on a tight budget, Cantelas said. "It's really a matter of prioritizing the things we do," he said. "It's not that they have been deemed insignificant; it's just that they really haven't been discussed." OceanGate'ssubmarine also is primarily concerned with scientific research. For instance, it found the Hellcat while inspecting 15 artificial coral reef sites for Miami-Dade County. "Flight 19 and Amelia Earhart are of great public interest, but it's hard to get an economic justification," Rush said. "It's sort of like searching for the holy
, I' «"~ 'l =I :~PCr3 ' s~ ~
What has made finding Earhart's plane so difficult is that it could be in a vast area of the Pacific and in 15,000 to 20,000 feet of water. That didn't stop Richard Gillespie, executive director of The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery. In July, he used sonar to hunt for Earhart's plane near Nikumaroro, a small South Pacific island, where he thinks she temporarily survived. However, no plane wreckage was found.
Also inquire about other listings we have in each neighborhood. Knowledgeable brokers are on site and at our office ready to answer your questions.
The Lost Patrol Finding Flight 19, also known as the Lost Patrol, might be more realistic, as the five planes are thought to be within a few hundred miles of Daytona Beach. Indeed, Jon Myhre is confident the five planes went down in the same vicinity File photo that debris from the space shuttle ChalGeorge Palmer Putnam — onetime publisher of The Bend Bulletin and mayor of Bend lenger was found after it exploded in 1986. before leaving and eventually marrying Amelia Earhart — accompanies his wife in1931, a However, as yet, none of the planes have year before her successful transatlantic flight. In1937, Earhart went missing during her ill- been spotted. "I usedaircraftperformance informafated circumnavigational flight, with her plane most likely crashing into the Pacific, waiting to be found. tion, weather, winds and radio transmissions to come up with a point in the ocean," said Myhre, who wrote a book North Atlantic, using underwater robots. about the squadron, "Discovery of Flight To find Earhart's plane, for example, 19." "All of it points to the same location." Continued from A1 NOAA scientists would need a good idea Flight 19 took off from what was then "The technology to find those planes of where the wreckage sits. A search grid the Fort Lauderdale Naval Air Station on exists," said S t ockton R u sh, w h ose would be set up and sensor equipment a routine navigational and bombing exercompany rents out subs for explora- would then try to discern shapes on the cise. But the flight leader got lost and the tion,research and commercial ventures. ocean floor. planes are believed to have run out of fuel "It's really a question of, is it worth the Several factors could make the quest and crashed into the ocean. Myhre "absolutely" believes the techinvestment?" difficult, including the p lanes' depth, whether they broke up when they hit bot- nology exists to find those single-engine Difficulties tom, and whether they are covered with bombers, as well as Earhart's plane. He Some private expeditions have suc- marine vegetation. Still, if NOAA's 224- only hopes that interest won't wane as cessfully found high-profile wrecks. In foot Okeanas Explorer were assigned to time passes. "I applaud anybody who tries to find 1985, explorer Robert Ballard spotted the find those wrecks, it might succeed. "If you pick a good survey area, sonar them," he said. Titanic 2/s miles below the surface of the
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Al-Jazeera Continued from A1 A l- Jazeera wil l p a y an undisclosed sum — r eports said $500 million — for Current TV, the little-watched but widely distributed cable network co-founded by former vice president Al G ore. AlJazeera doesn't want Current for its name or programming; it wants Current's entree into A merican h o useholds. A l Jazeera will start a new channel called Al-Jazeera America that will p r oduce news for and about Americans. It will instantly have access to about 50 million cable homes that Current reaches, more than 10 times AJE's distribution. Al-Jazeera says it will operate AJE a n d A l - Jazeera America asseparate channels, although about 40 percent of AJE's content will appear on the new channel. It will utilize some of the resources ofits existing Washington bureaus when it launches this year. In addition, it plans to add five news bureaus across the country to the 10 AJE already operates.
From Mideast to West The deal could mark a new era in a new hemisphere for a news organization that helped smash apart government control of information in the Arab world.Al-Jazeera — the name means "the peninsula" in Arabic — transcended national censors when it began broadcasting across the Middle East via satellite in 1996. But its attempts to enter the rich media markets of the West haven't been quite as revolutionary. Some of the low visibility of the English-language AJE channel has been economic and technological; cable companies have limited channel positions and have been reluctant to give up slots unless programmers pay steep entry fees. Rupert Murdoch's Fox News Channel, for example, s ecured valuable spots o n cable systems when it started in 1996 only by paying system owners then-record sums. But there also have been
gramming have notbeen determined for the new channel,
"it's not going to be (an) opinion network or about celebrity news," said Stan Collender, a spokesman fo r A l - Jazeera America. "It's not going to be peoplescreaming ateach other. We'll be in-depth, and we won't reflect only one point of view." T he Al- Jazeera and A l Jazeera English brands have long claimed i ndependence from their benefactor in Qatar, but criticism of Qatar's ruling family or its government has been almost nonexistent on c ~ cO the channels, said Steven StaAhJazeera via APTN, file photo linsky, the executive director Since its inception in 1996, Al- Jazeera has become one of the of Washington-based Middle most influential broadcasters in the Arab world. After the 9/11 East Media Research Institute, attacks, Al-Jazeera's flagship network aired tapes made by Osama an organization that monitors bin Laden and other members of al-Qaida, becoming the terrorArabic media and describes ist group's main link to the outside world — and stoking criticism itself as nonpartisan. from within the Bush administration. Stalinsky has documented ties b e tween A l - Jazeera's management and journalists overtones of an a nti-Arabic news, Time Warner Cable, the — including its former boss, backlash in AJE's struggles. country's second-largest sys- Wadah Khanfar — and the The network has operated in tem owner, dropped Current Muslim Brotherhood, the panthe shadow of its Arab-lan- from its channel lineup, say- Arabic political movement. He guage parent, which was ofing its agreement to carry the is particularly critical of Yusuf ten the first to air Osama bin channel is no longer in effect. al-Qaradawi, a cleric who apLaden's video communiques, pearsfrequently on Al-Jazeera showed images of dead Amer- Too foreign oranti-American? to inveigh against Jews, the ican soldiers at the start of the Even with more distribution U.S. and gays and has praised wars in Afghanistan and Iraq, and beefed-up reporting, an old suicide bombings. Stalinsky and gave a megaphone to Ho- issue looms: Will Americans calls AJE "a paler version" of locaust deniers and anti-Jew- watch news from a foreign- the Arab channel that is less ish hate speech. based source? They've shown hostile to Western interests. Al-Jazeera's nadir may have little proclivity to do so before. As for the American version: been its public denunciation The BBC — one of the world's "It's impossible to know what it by then-Secretary of Defense most successful international will be.... All I can really say D onald Rumsfeld, wh o i n broadcasters — has found only is that it has the same owners 2003 accused itof spreading a small following with its do- and the same money as their "vicious lies" about American mestic channel, BBC America, other channels," he said. military actions. which carries entertainment Collender ac k n owledges Bottom line: Despite winand news programs. English- that criticism of Al- Jazeera has ning Polk, Peabody and duPont language news channels from held back AJE and could affect awards during its six years on China (CCTV), France (France the reception for Al-Jazeera the air, AJE has managed to 24) and Russia (RT), among America. "It would be tough to gain access to just 4.7 million others, are virtual nonentities deny that it wasn't in the back of the nation's 100 million cable among American viewers. of our minds," he said. "It's a and satellite TV homes. Al-Jazeera's name and no- hurdle we have to go over. " The deal for Current, which toriety make i t s A m e rican But, headded, "If yo u menis based in Sa n F rancisco, channel perhaps even more tion Fox, half the people in a has several potential glitches. problematic than most. While room would roll their eyes, too. Al-Jazeera's plan to turn Cur- the Arabic network has been Our pitch is that the world is a rent into a new channel called praisedbythe likes of Sen. John different place now. What we're Al-Jazeera America could McCain, R-Ariz., and Secre- trying to do is prove through run afoul of some of Current's tary of State Hillary Clinton for the quality that we're providing programming contracts with challenging dictators through- that we're worth watching." cable operators; the contracts out the Arab world, both the He said the network has no prohibit cable networks from Arabic and English-language plans to change its name to dismaking major programming channels have been accused of associate itself from its parent, but "there could be a follow-up changes without the operators' an anti-Western bias. consent. Within hours of the Although anchors and pro- decision at some point."
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Rescue team seeks volunteers The DeschutesCounty Sheriff's Office Search
and Rescue isseeking volunteers to join its search andrescue team. Volunteers participate
in search andrescueefforts in Central Oregon. Volunteers should be
over the ageof 21 and comfortable in back
country in all typesof weather. Noprior experience is required, butapplicants should be willing
to learn andimprovetheir outdoor skills, as well as their physical condition-
ing. Volunteers should also have job flexibility to
respond to emergencies at any time. To be considered, potential volunteers must
complete andsubmit necessary applications by Jan. 25,andpassa criminal anddriving history backgroundcheck. Applicants mustalso complete aninterview
en ans o arves
By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
Bend hopes to turn its City Hall into an example of how developerscan prevent stormwater runoff from carrying pollution into the groundwater and the Deschutes River. The plan includes an underground rainwater harvesting cistern, permeable pavers and new plants at the Bond Street entrance to the Community Development Department, where developersgo to submit applications. The goal is for the project to inspire the building community to use similar strategies throughout Central Oregon, to prevent runoff due to urbanization from further polluting rivers and groundwater, according to a grant proposal submitted by Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council to the state. The Environmental Protection Agency funds state programs to prevent snow and rain runoff from carrying pol-
Courtesy Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council
The city of Bend and Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council hope to build an innovative storm water collection system at City Hall. The design is for a small park with an underground cistern and water features. The agencies are waiting to hear whether they will receive a federal grant necessary to pay for the project. lution into surface water and groundwater. "Right now, there's a whole bunch of roof surface and then a whole bunch of sidewalk surface around City Hall," said
Phil Chang, natural resources program administrator with Central Oregon Intergovernmental Council. " So really anything that water picks up between the roof of City Hall
and the storm drain in the street, where it gets collected, is then carried without any purification, without any treatment, filtration or anything, directly to the river." Bend volunteer coordinator Cheryl Howard said many people do not realize stormwater drains directly into the aquifer, and insome cases into the Deschutes River. Howard said that although this is "a very silent cause," it has great importance in "protecting our groundwater and protecting our riparian waterways." The $98,000 grant the local governments are seeking would also pay for a stormwater project in Redmond at American Legion Park and one in Sisters at Sisters Middle School. The local
agencies pledged to provide a match ofmore than $200,000 to build the projects and conduct educational activities to showcase them, according to
the grant application. Sidewalks and streets are covered with a variety of substances that should be kept out of the water. Chang said these include "heavy metals from brake pads, petroleum products leaking from cars, dog poop." Stormwater also collects in some areas and floods them, as frequently happens at underpasses in Bend. The City Hall garden would be built on Bond Street, where the city landscaping currently includes lawn and shrubs. "We'll be able to water the plants with a big underground cistern capturing rain from the roof," Howard said. Volunteers would maintain the new plants, which would save $4,000 annually — the amount the city currently spends to mow the lawn, Howard said. If the city receives a grant for the project, it will likely take two or three years to build. SeeRunoff /B2
and in-depth questionnaire. Volunteers must
commit to first-year training, which includes a
general training academy in April, and first-aid and CPR training. Volunteers will also be required to
pay an initial fee of$100
upon acceptance into the
training academy,which will be used topurchase required searchand rescue clothing. Application materials canbe obtained at the main Sheriff's Office
substations in Bend, along with all substations in La Pine, Sisters
and Terrebonneduring normal business hours, Monday through Friday.
Applications canbe returned to any Deschutes County Sheriff's Office
reception window, orby mail to SAR Recruitment Coordinator, 63333 W.
Highway 20,Bend,OR, 97701. — From staff reports
UPCOMING • Sick and Tired of Being Sickand Tired: a
presentation by Health Care for All Oregon; a presentation about the
ills of our health care
system and how to help improve it; 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. Tuesday; The Redmond Public Library
conference room, 827 S.W. Deschutes Avenue, Redmond. 541-9239738, www.hcao.org.
• The Life of a Bal-
lot After it is Cast:
Assuring your Vote is Counted; a presentation by Deschutes County
Clerk Nancy Blankenship, sponsored by the American Association
of university Women Bend Branch; 9:30 a.m. check-in, 9:45 to 11:15 a.m., Jan. 19, Touch-
• Bagley will be sworn in today in circuit court By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin
Beth Bagley will be sworn in today by the very
same judge she'll replace on the Deschutes County Circuit Court bench. Bagley, 39, takes the seat of Judge Michael Sullivan, and she's chosen him to conduct her investiture ceremony at2 p.m. today. There's no way she can replace Sullivan, Bagley said, but she can try to emulate some of the work he's done over the past 24 years. "I hope to be an ap-
proachable, open judge," she said. "I hope to demonstrate some of the work ethic he has." Bagley was elected to the bench in November. She earned her bachelor's degree from the University of California at Santa Barbara and her law degree from the University of Minnesota School of Law. She worked as a public defender from 1998to 1999 before moving to the opposite side, prosecuting crimes for the Coos County District Attorney's Office in 1999. She started at the Deschutes County District Attorney's Office in 2002, and most recently worked as the supervising attorney for nonviolent crimes. District Attorney Patrick Flaherty called Bagley a brilliant lawyer and a great
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
Judge Michael Sullivan ceremonially bangs a gavel Thursday during a gathering honoring his retirement in the courtroom of Judge Brady at the Deschutes County Justice Building. Beth Bagley will be sworn in today to replace him. m anager, and said hermove to the bench was a great loss to the DA's office. "She's the kind of attorney who, if you assign a project to her, you can trust it would be completed expeditiously, and she does high quality work," he said. During her tenure with the DA's office, Bagley is probably best known for successfully prosecuting Darrell
Middlekauff's murder trial along with co-counsel Steve Gunnels. Middlekauff, found guilty of aggravated murder after a nearly two-month trial in 2011, killed his wife, whose remains were found in a barrel in La Pine three years after her disappearance. But Bagley has handled a wide variety of cases through the years. "She certainly understands
the difference between her role as a prosecuting attorney and a judge and I think she will be an extraordinary judge," Flaherty said. "She has the ability to analyze cases ob-
jectively ... As a judge you're always in the position of needing to analyze both sides of w hatever issue isbefore the court. Bagley also served on the Bend-La Pine Schools Board
forfour years before resigning in November after being elected to the bench. She was appointed to her seat, then ran unopposed for the spot in 2009. Nori Juba served on the school board with her, and said she always sought to represent the children who sometimes slip through the cracks. See Bagley/B2
mark Meeting Room,
19800 S.W. Touchmark Way, Bend; RSVP
required by Jan. 16to
howardkathidew@msn. com or 541-678-5712.
$13 for breakfast, $5 for beverages only. — Contact: 541-383-0354, firstname.lastname@example.org. In emails, please write "Civic Calendar"in the subject line. Include a contact name andnumber.
Cold temps keep plumbers busywith frozen pipes Instlla~ing
Split ~f o am
gPtlggggjPg INSULATION EXTERIOR
You can avoid winterfreeze-ups
Well shot! reader PhotOS • We want to see your best photos capturing peaks in winter for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www. bendbulletin.com/ wellshot/winterpeaks.
by insulating water pipes next to exterior walls with split foam pipe insulation. The insulation is
a t er pipeto outside faucet
INSULATE FOUNDATION VENTS Insert foam foundation vent
plugs to stop drafts from freezing pipes in the crawl space underthe house.
sold in 6-foot lengths. Slip the insulation around
the pipe and secure it with
tape, wire or clamps.
1.Cut wedges in the foam insulation sleeves for
90-degree corners. 2. Bend around corners and tape, wire or clamp it. Andy Zeigert /The Bulletin
Bulletin staff report Plumbers were busy Thurs-
there they stayed. Thursday
day, very busy.
according to NOWData — NOAA Online Weather Data. The low Monday morning measured 9 degrees. "It seems to be a basic recipe for disaster — single digits," said Gary Stone of Gary Stone's Plumbing Service, Redmond. "When it's not above freezing for two or three days, when we get into where the phone won't stop
Doug MacMillan answered 30 calls. Gary Stone had 15. And they're just two out 2'/~ pages of plumber listings in the phone book. "I'm getting calls for frozen pipes," said MacMillan, of MacMillan Plumbing Inc. "But nothing burst, just yet." Pipes may not reveal their ruptures until the weather warms up enough to melt the ice inside. Warmer temperatures are on order today and into the weekend, still below freezing but closer to the January average, according to the National Weather Service. The new year started in Bend with overnight temperatures in the single digits and
morning dipped to I degree,
ringing." The worst offenders are those folks who left their garden hoses attached to an outside faucet. The ability of frost-proof exterior pipes to stay that way is their ability to drain. They can't drain if the garden hose is left attached. See Pipes/B2
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Pipes Continued from B1 "They should have removed exterior garden hoses from faucets weeks ago," Stone sa>d. The weeklong cold snap is the chilliest in a number of y ears, according to N OAA . The coldest day of January 2012 dropped to 10 degrees. The coldest day since 1981 measured -5 degrees. Normal temperatures this time of year are in the low 20s, according to NOAA data for Bend. "In orderto keep pipes from freezing,you have to create a non-freezing environment for pipes to l ive in," Stone explained. That means insulating pipes where they need to be insulated.In some cases, homes plumbed during th e r ecent housing boom in Bend were left exposed in the area beneath the insulated floors, he said. The only way to deter-
mine if those pipes are properly insulated is to crawl into that space beneath the home. "That's where the spiders live," Stone said. "And it's dark and dirty." If a pipe within an exterior wall freezes, do not apply heat to it and leave it unattended, Stone said. It may spring a leak once the ice inside melts. The frozen pipe, if it's not designed to expand, may already have burst. Only the ice is keeping it
the place warm and buttoned up as tight as you can," said MacMillan. W here p l u m bing r un s through exterior walls, keep a faucet open to a drip to keep water inside m oving, said Jolly. Open cabinets beneath sinks to allow warm air to cir-
culate around plumbing, they
said. Know the location of your main water shutoff valve in the event of a leak. Also, if a from becoming a geyser. pipe bursts or leaks, shut off PEX pipe and fixtures ex- power to your electric water pand and contract w ithout heater or the gas supply if cracking if the water inside it's gas-fired. Once the water freezes; some plastic pipe will drains from an electric water shatter, copper s o metimes heater, the element inside is will split, said Scott Jolly, of- exposed and may break, just fice manager at Sweeney like a light-bulb filament, only Plumbing in Sisters. He said more expensive to replace. he received a handful of calls And remember to disconnect for serviceon freezing pipes the recirculation pump for the Thursday, as well. hot-water system, if you have To prevent frozen pipes, all one. three plumbersadvised keepIn the event of a leak or ing the home warm and out- burst pipe, all three offered the side air vents closed. "Keep same advice: Call a plumber.
NEWS OF RECORD
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 — Atheft was reported al1:20 p.m. Dec. 3, in the63300 block of Tristar Drive. Theft — A theft was reported al 2:40 p.m. Dec.15, in the 20500 blockof Cooley Road. Theft — A theft was reported al 5:18 p.m. Dec. 19, in the61500 block of South U.S. Highway97. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at10:36 a.m. Dec.26, in the area ofAzalia Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest made at2:55 p.m. Dec.26, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at12:59 p.m. Dec. 28, in the 3700 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported al 3:06 p.m. Dec. 28, in the 61500 block of Tam McArlhur Loop. Criminal mischief — Anacl of criminal mischief was reported at 10:59a.m. Dec. 29, inthe1800 block of Northeast Division Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 2:02 p.m. Dec. 29, in the1700 block of Southeast Tempest Drive. DUII — Sarah JoReyes, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of inloxicants at 8:51 p.m. Dec. 29, in thearea of Northeast GreenwoodAvenueand Northeast Eighth Street.
Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at7:33 a.m. Dec. 30, in the 63300 block of Brightwater Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:03a.m. Dec. 30,inthe20700 blockofSnow Peaks Drive. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:13a.m. Dec.30, in the 63100 block ofWatercress Way. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:42 a.m. Dec.30, in the 63400 block of CongerCourt. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at9:04 a.m. Dec.30, in the 20600 block of Nicolette Drive. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 5:55 p.m. Dec. 31, in the100 block of Northeast GreenwoodAvenue. Theft —Atheftand an act of criminal mischief were reported and an arrest made at 7:32 p.m.Dec.31,inthe500 block of Southeast Wildcat Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at 1:16a.m.Jan.1, inlhe100blockof Southwest Century Drive. DUII — SeanMichael Meyers, 46, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4:07 a.m Jan. 1, in the1400 block of Northeast Third Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 11:36 a.m. Jan.1, in the 300 block of Southeast Third Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported al noon Jan. 1, in the 2500block of Northwest Drouilard Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 12:30 p.m. Jan. 1, in the100 block of Southwest Century Drive. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at 2:36 p.m.Jan. 1, in the 63000 block of LowerMeadow Drive.
Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:07 a.m. Jan. 2, in the19900 block of Heron Loop. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at8:46 a.m. Jan. 2, in the 63500 block of St. CloudCourt. Theft —Atheft was reported at 1:45 p.m. Jan. 2, in the1100 block of Southeast ShadowoodDrive. Theft —A theft was reported at 3:10 p.m. Jan. 2, in the 63400 block of North U.S. Highway97. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 3:54 p.m. Jan. 2, in the1400 block of Northwest Galveston Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at11:37 a.m.Dec.30, in the 20800 block of Sierra Drive. Theft —A theft was reported at 11:44 a.m. Jan. 1, inthe 2600 block of Northeast Forum Drive. Unauthorized use — Avehicle was reported stolen at 8:42a.m. Dec.29, in the 20200 block of Reed Lane. Oregon State Police DUII — Scott A. Gregory, 40, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicanls at 6p.m. Jan.2, intheareaofDld Bend Redmond Highway near93rd Street in Bend. DUII — Nicole R. Perky, 38, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicanls at1:50a.m Jan. 3, in thearea of East U.S.Highway 20and Northeast Eighth Street in Bend.
Bagley Continued from B1 "She w as very m u ch about equity among our schools and (she) was never afraid to express her views," he said. "She was very principled and wasn't afraid to voice her views that were not the consensus or majority view." He remembered Bagley being upset in 2011 by the changes to middle-school boundaries, which caused an uproar among parents as well. "She felt a lot of kids got a raw deal when we redrew theboundaries, and she was articulate and e xpressed her views," Juba said. "I think she was the voice for the families of those children who were not always the mostrepresented." But, when a decision was made, Juba said, Bagley was a team player who would be supportive and positive. "She was never a whiner, and she was able to work with people," he said. "I think she'll be a really good
Roh Kerr / The Bulletin
Judge-elect Beth Bagley stands with Judge Michael Sullivan during his retirement reception at the Deschutes County Justice Center on Thursday afternoon.
"She was never a whiner, and she was able to work with people. I think she'll be a really good
judge." — Nori Juba, Bend-La Pine school board ously," she said. "I want to do a
very good job."
To that end, Bagley said she believes her work ethic and judge." decision-making abilities will Bagley said she looks help as she takes the reins. "I'm not necessarily quick to forward to the challenge of being a judge. jump to decisions, but I'm not "It's a bi g r e sponsibil- one to hedge," she said. "It's ity and I take it really seri- in the title of judge. You judge,
Runoff Continued from B1 The city could also use the rainwater in a water feature, Chang said. "Letting that water run off and become a flood nuisance and a waterquality problem in the river is a huge waste," Chang said. The City Hall project is unique in the grant proposal package, because it would capture and re-use the water, Chang said. The other projects, in Redmond and Sisters, would d ispose of
Find It All
you make decisions and I think over the years both in my work as a trial attorney, having to make on-the-spot decisions, and on the school board, having to make decisions that affect a lot of people, I've developed the skill set for that." — Reporter: 541-617-7831, email@example.com
the water more effectively to avoid flooding and pollution of the water. "The whole idea behind these demonstration projects is to show people 'Hey, it's not only effective and cost-effective, it's attractive and it's not so scary and not so hard to do it differently," Chang said. Chang and Howard expect to hear soon whether the project will make it to the next round of the grant selection
process. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, firstname.lastname@example.org
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PUBLIC OFFICIALS For The Bulletin's full Iist, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.comlofficials.
STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax: 503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kale Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, 0 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: email@example.com Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, 0 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli
LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-Districf 30 (includesJefferson, portion ofDeschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Chris Telfer, R-District27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.christelfer©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/telfer • Sen. Doug Whitseft, R-Districf28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state.or.us Web: www.leg.stale.or.us/whitsett
House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger©state.or.us
Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. JohnHuffman, R-Districf 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. GeneWhisnant, R-Districf53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: email@example.com Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant
DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
County Commission • Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Or.us • Alan Unger, 0-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan UngerC!co.deschutes .OI'.us
• Tony Desone, R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone©co.deschutes
CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706
City Council • Mayor George Endicolt Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott@ci.redmond .Ol'.us
• Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.Patrick@ci.redmond.or.us • Margie Dawson Phone:541-604-5400 Email: Margie.Dawson©ci.redmond. ol'.Us
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City Council • Tom Greene Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: tgreene©ci.bend.or.us • Jeff Eager Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Sally Russell Contact info to be determined • Jim Clinlon Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B 3
2 more Teen chargedafter police discover bus crash 'Drivin drunk' post onFacebook victims identified By Steven Dubois
The Associated Press PORTLAND — Th e state m edical e x aminer's o ff i c e concluded the slow process of identifying the dead from a charterbus crash in ruraleastern Oregon that killed nine
passengers. Chun Ho Bahn, 63, of Bothell, Wash., and Ae Ja K i m, 61, of G u ngwon P r ovince, South Korea, were identified Thursday by Oregon State Police Lt. Gregg Hastings. The women were both m a rried and their husbands remained hospitalized. The bus, a 1998 Prevost motor coach, plunged through a guardrail and 200 feet down an embankment Sunday while returningto Vancouver, British Columbia, on the final leg of a nine-day vacation tour that included a stay in Las Vegas. Authorities earlier identified five victims: Yongho Lee, 75, and Dale Osborn, 57, of Washington state and three residents of South Korea: Youmin Kim, 11, Oun Hong Jung, 67, and Joong Wha Kim, 63. Hastings said the names of the final two victims would be released following family
approvaL Investigators have yet to say what caused Oregon's deadliest crash since 1971. The bus was traveling westbound in the passing lane of Interstate 84 when it hit a concrete barrier that divides the highway, veered across both westbound lanes and plowed through the guardrail. Some passengers were ejected. "We're not providing any updates on the investigation," Hastings said.
One of his friends sent a The Associated Press Facebook message to an AsPORTLAND — Jacob Cox- toria police officer; the other Brown might want to adjust called the station, Johnston his Facebook privacy settings. said. Officers went to CoxPolice in the coastal city of Brown's house and f ound Astoria arrested the teenager a vehicle that matched the after he allegedly confessed damage done tothe two vevia Facebook that he had been hicles. Police also connected driving drunk on New Year's piecesfrom the crash scene Eve and hit someone's car. to the vehicle registered to Deputy Chief Brad John- Cox-Brown. "He denied it initially, and it ston said Thursday that ofwasn'tuntil he was confronted ficers were investigating a hit and run involving a side- with overwhelming evidence swiped car t hat s ustained that he finally admitted to it," significant damage — a sec- Johnston said. ond car was also hit — when Cox-Brown, who has more two Facebook friends of Cox- than 650 Facebook friends, Brown contacted authorities, did not immediately respond reporting a Facebook post in to a Facebook message seekwhich the 18-year-old wrote: ing comment. He does not "Drivin drunk ... classsic;) have a phone number listed in but to whoever's vehicle i hit i his name. am sorry.:P" Cox-Brown was charged
AROUND THE STATE Man sues Methodist Church alleging aduse — Aformer Eugene man is suing the Methodist Church for $4.5 million over al-
legations that hewassexually abused as ayouth by a Eugene pastor. The suit alleges that former Pastor William Walker of First United Methodist Church abused the unnamed victim at age 11. It says
the physical and psychological damagecontinue to haunt the man,
with failure to perform the duties of a driver. He was booked into the Clatsop County Jail and released on his own recognizance. He avoided a charge of drunken driving because he was interviewed hours after the incident and the Facebook post is not sufficient evidence that he was intoxicated. "We can't just convict somebody based on the fact that they said they were drunk," Johnston said. Johnston said the department is fairly active in social media and it has been useful in several cases.H e added that the takeaway from this case is not that people should be careful about what they post on Facebook: "No, the message is stop and contact people when you run into their cars."
now in his late 30s. Church officials didn't comment on the suit. The Eugene Register-Guard reported that Walker was admired in his10
years at the church andheld national Methodist leadership positions. After his death of AIDS in1992, church members learned Walker was bisexual and had made advances to at least12 males in the church.
Vandalism linked to Seattle protest — Policesayvandals who damaged a Wells Fargo branch in northeast Portland claimed it
was in response to the federal investigation of MayDayviolence in Seattle. Officers learned of the vandalism Thursday morning from
local media who received emails describing the damage. Arock was thrownthrough aglassdoorandthebank'sATM alsowasdamaged. The email said the damage was done in solidarity with three people detained for refusing to cooperate with a grand jury investigation of
Portland anarchists suspected of breaking windows andstarting fires during the march last May in Seattle.
State OfflolalS iO deStilfern ln —Four statewide officials who were elected in November will be sworn in today by Gov. John Kitzhaber at the Capitol. Starting their terms Monday will be Secretary
of State Kate Brown, State Treasurer TedWheeler, Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum and Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian. The Statesman Journal reports this is the first time since1947 that four state-
wide officials will take their oaths at the sameceremony. Man allegedly dit firefighter — Portland firefighters trying to help a mansuffering from a possible drug overdose had tocall police for help. Police say the thrashing 19-year-old bit a firefighter in the leg Wednesday night. Then, a 36-year-old man at the residence locked
Fire-bombsuspect linked to anarchists The Associated Press PORTLAND — A federal judge has allowed a man accused of throwing a firebomb at a Portland police car to be released while awaiting trial, as long as he doesn't get together with anarchists. "You're going to be on a very tight leash," Judge Janice Stewart warned Sergey Turzhanskiy on Wednesday. "If you violate any one of these conditions, you'll find yourself back here." Turzhanskiy, 25, is accused of throwing a flaming Pabst Blue Ribbon beer bottle, containing lighter fluid and a rag, at a marked police car in a precinct parking lot in November, The Oregonian reported. A trial has been scheduled
March 5. Officers said h e threw t h e b ottle tw i c e , and both times Turzhanit bounced off skiy the police car before it broke on the pavement. Police said he was on a bicycle, and an officer chasing him caught up when he crashed it. He is charged in federal court with attempted arson and possession of a destructive device. Stewart ordered that Turzhanskiy have no contact with members of a group that a federal prosecutor called the Resist the NW Grand Jury. Assistant U.S. A t t orney Stephen Pfeifer said the group
is made up of anarchists who are "in the process of trying to obstruct" an inquiry into the May Day firebombing at the Seattle federal courthouse. Pfeifer cited links such as onlinereferences on anarchist sites to "Our friend Sergey" and "Free Sergey." Public defender P atrick Ehlers said Turzhanskiy does not have a significant criminal record — aconviction forcontributing to the delinquency of a minor — and he has a job doing transcriptions at $12 an hour for his girlfriend's father, a doctor who works out of state. Ehlers argued that Turzhanskiy is not a danger to the community, and the flaming bottle wasn't thrown at a person.
the door and wouldn't let firefighters leave. Officers arrived andarrested the 36-year-old for interfering. The19-year-old was treated at
a hospital for the possible overdoseand alcohol poisoning.
State employee smoking dan — Prisonguardsarean exception to a no-smoking rule that took effect Tuesday for Oregon state
employees. TheordersignedbyGov.John Kitzhabersayssmokers have to go outside to a sidewalk or private property. The Statesman
Journal reports there's no convenient place for prison guards to smoke. TheDepartment of Corrections has until the end of next year to come up with a plan to comply with the smoking ban. — From wire reports
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B4 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
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for People Deemed to Be Overweight." An excuse to drop the diet plan'? on the body. It turns out that not all fat is equally dangerous. Excess fat in the belly can be toxic, but does The only way to come to that less damage if located in thighs or conclusion is to stop at the headline, plus maybe a few of the top para' Victims of traumatic injury graphs.It'sariskofthefiy-byway may benefit from the extra padding we do a lot of our reading, and esof a little excess fat. pecially ill-suited to medical studies that deal with complex subjects. • Extra pounds may give peoIn this case, the study in the P l e with serious illness a reserve Journal of the American Medical if they can't consume enough Association explores the correla nourishment. tion between Body Mass Index • Seve r ely ill people often lose (BMI) and the risk of cleath. The weightbeforetheydie. surprise finding is that being a little • Overweight PeoPle with indioverweight appears to be associated with lower risk. Being substan- cators of Poor health such as high tially overweight, however, is found blood Pressure,cholesterol and blood sugar are at greater risk than overweight people without those The report reviews 97 studies that involved 3 million people and ' Overweight PeoPle may do 27p,ppp deaths, and finds similar results across ages and continents. better because they are getting It uses BMI, a measure that consid- medical treatment because of high cholesterol or diabetes. ers height and weight. • The study shows a correlaThe results are the latest contion between weight and risk of firmation of what researchers call the "obesity paradox," evidence death, but it doesn't demonstrate that people with serious illnesses such as heart disease and diabetes It's become a cliche that research sometimes live longer if they are a repeatedly contradicts itself; first little heavier. After the provocative something is good for you and then headlines, the stories go on to detail it's bad for you, or vice versa. But myriad reasons why a simple con- often those conclusions come from clusion is unwarranted, including: an overly simplistic reading of the • BMI is an inexact measure of studies. Drawing conclusions about health that doesn't distinguish be- appropriate actions from any single tween fat and muscle. For example, or group of studies ignores the limiextremely fit athletes can have BMI tations of studies and the complexmeasurements that identify them i t y o f t hehumanbody. as overweight or obese. One thing's for certain: Staying • The measurement also doesn't physically active and eating a good distinguish where the fat is located diet is the best path to a healthy life.
Make a resolution to get a flu shot — and soon his flu season may turn out to be a particularly dangerous one, if early reports are any indication. Those reports are a good reminder that if you haven't already had your flu shot, you'd better get to it. The season already is under way, for one thing, and it's making more people sick than usual. That's true nationally; it's also true in the Centers for Disease Control's Region IP, which includes Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Alaska. Here, the CDC statistics show, more people than average are visiting their doctors with flu symptoms, and more than a quarter of those visiting actually have the flu. That fits with the national average of only 7P percent of Americans bothering to get flu shots each year. Yet flu kills. The elderly — those 65 and older — and the very young
are particularly hard hit by flu, as are people with asthma, diabetes, women who are pregnant and other specific groups. According to the CDC, some 36,PPP of us, on average, die from the flu each year. It needn't be that way. Flu shots are readily available. They're not particularly expensive, either. Meanwhile "getting a flu shot" can mean different things for different people, the CDC says. Those of us 65 and over should get something called a high-dose shot under normal circumstances, for one thing. And some of us — including babies under 6 months old and those allergic to chicken eggsshould not get the shot at all. If you haven't been vaccinated and you should be, make getting your flu shot one New Year's resolution you keep. It's quick, easy, and it will pay off when you don't come down with the flu.
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Scoring the media on coverage of the Newtown massacre By Edward Wasserman The Miami Herald
here was something reassuring about the wave of public sorrow over the N ewtown, Conn., massacre. After Tucson, afterAurora, afterthe mass shootings in a dozen other places that you or I couldn't name — events that were shrugged off within days — I was no longer convinced of the public's capacity to respond to such horror in the right way: with outrage, with regret, with something close to determination. Apparently, murdering a score of childrenand the women who were trying to protect them hits primordial nerves. That it happened at all suggests an abysmal failure to carry out the very most basic responsibility of any society — to keep its people safe, especially the most cherished and most vulnerable of them. So it's no surprise that the Dec. 14 slaughter at Sandy Hook elementary summoned a crisis-level response from the institution that is society's tripwire and its intelligence service, the news media. Hundreds ofreporters, anchors, technicians, support crews flooded the small Connecticut town as the story swelled and engulfed the country's news agenda. And how did they do? How have the news media, bristling with cutt ing-edge technologies and b o l stered by networks of hunters and gatherers prowling the social media, handled this harrowing story'? The jury is out. The first thing that was apparent in the coverage was its haste — and its heedlessness. Within hours, the killer was misidentified, and the name and photo of his innocent brother streaked through
the Internet. The killer's connection with the school — hence, his presumed motive — was misreported. His slain mother's connection with the school was wrongly stated. Minutes before the shooting started, he supposedly was buzzed through the school's security doors because he was known to officials there. That too was wrong. He was diagnosed, with scant evidence, with Asperger's syndrome, to the dismay of parents of children with that condition. Of course,there's nothing surprising about getting critical facts wrong in the early stages of breaking stories. But it's worth asking whether such errors have become more, rather than less, tolerable among news people, as the velocity of reporting rises — and why it is that no thought is given to the harm that false information can do. Would the public have been illserved if the name of the killerwho posed no further danger, since he was already dead — had been withheld until it w a s confirmed? And was it necessary to float entirely speculative reconstructions of the event, complete with causes and motives, even when they might leave millions of people with wholly m istaken understandings of t h e
tragedy? The upshot: As archaic as this may sound, maybe when there's no news to report — news meaning verified facts — the news media should say nothing. But in a larger sense, the quality of the media coverage of the tragedy will be determined only now, in the aftermath, in the search to discover why it happened and what should happen next. The initial look into causes fo-
cused on weaponry, which was inevitable and appropriate. Murdering 26 people so quickly, many of them shot numerous times, requires gruesome proficiency and sophisticated firepower. So it's right to ask what sane public purpose is served by keeping such armaments so abundant that a disturbed, suicidal, possibly psychotic young man could get his hands on them to kill so many. But zeroing in on the gunmakers and their lobby, and onthe maladroit comments of the National Rifle Association's hapless president Wayne LaPierre, felt to me like a reflexive reach for a familiar foil. Sure, reducing the lethality of off-the-shelf firearms is a fine idea, but the proposed restrictions are trivial: It's hard to imagine that adding a few moments to the reload process, or forcing the killer to use a 9mm pistol instead of a .223-cal rifle, would have saved lives at Sandy Point. But themassacre was the product not just of free-for-all gun markets, but of multiple social failures, and the media need now to inquire aggressively into the full range of those breakdowns as well. It's encouraging to see attention begin to turn to the erosion of mental health services, which have left desperate parents, faced with disquieting evidence of dysfunction among their adolescent children, with few sources of help. The media's ultimate success in responding to Newtown hinges on a willingness to confront those and still other failures that had contributory roles. The stories won't be quick and won't be easy, but they need to be told. — Edward Wasserman is Knight professor ofjournalism ethics at Washington and Lee University.
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Putting guns in schools is not a recipe for safer kids By Sandy Schnell he idea of providing a gun for public schools for the protection of the children is counterproductive. I am not sure I agree with adding a gun to a school. I have questions on what that looks like and the responsibility that goes with it: Are all teachers going to be taught how to carry a weapon and gun safety'? Or is the school's principal the only one with a gun? And how much training will be required? It seems more like we would be stocking our public schools with fear rather than with protection. I recently spoke with a former Oregon police officer who said, "The general public has no idea how to (properly) respond in crisis situations involving an armed man or woman." And he said that some video games
and movies make responding to a shooter look simple, but it is not. It is a great responsibility that has future consequences for everybody involved. Then there is the logical mathematics of it: Add another gun. Add another scenario. Now we have a gun. Now we need more rules. Now we need moresecurity.(Add security for the children'? No, for the gun.) Are we adding fear for fear? Gun for gun? Here is another example, if the number of h u m ans u sing g unsagainst the innocent is 1 percent, and we increase the number of humans using guns, we will also increase the number of humans using guns against the innocent. Albeit slower, but still increasing. A gun in school takes bullying to
IN MY VIEW another level. There are laws against hurting each other. Are we going to break those laws as adults,subsequently teaching it to our kids? Or should we let law enforcement be law enforcement and teachersbe teachers? If we make our own anti-terrorist cells in our community, then the children will too. They call them gangs. We live in the Northwest but this is not an old Western movie we live in, where terms are discussed and vengeance is verbalized prior to a gun fight. Do we really want to show children that all you need is a gun for resolve? I hardly think more trigger fingersare going to create peace and safety, mathematically speaking. Let law enforcement do their homework
and be there for the kids. I am not about to tell them how to do their job. But I hope we can adjust to the times we are in, in all facets of society. Maybe put lockdown capability in our schools. (Similar to fire safety codes ...where allthe doors in a building are heavy and remain closed to isolate fire from moving about.) I would like our state to explore preventive measures before biting the bullet and adding firearms to our public schools. Oregon is full of innovative people; surely there are other options that can be explored. ln the United States, public schools conduct earthquake, hurricane, tornado and fire drills. There is a protocolfor each disaster and teachers prepare their students for the possible devastation and what to do. But
no teacher can earthquake against an earthquake, or fire against a fire, or tornado against a tornado, and win. Instead of a natural disaster, our schools must now drill the students on what to do during a breach of security. Code words, safe places, and lockdowns should be instituted, even
if the principal is packing. ln no way do I condone the depravity of doing nothing. I support our right to bear arms. And maybe a gun for the principal is the answer. It should be weighed against other options is all I am saying. Technology has advanced; I think society should as well. We will always have a percentage that kicks against the mold, but that doesn't mean we have to respond in kind. — Sandy Schnell livesin Sisters.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Betty Faye (Braaten) Foppiano, of Bend
Faye Estelenne Hall Nov. 16, 1923- Dec. 25, 2012
Jan. 7,1928- Dec. 28,2012 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No formal service will be held. The family will scatter ashes in a private ceremony at a later date.
F aye Hall wa s b or n N o v ember 16, 1923, i n K l a m ath F a l ls , O r e g on , t o Bessie Allen Womack and Owen W om a c k , and passed Decemb er 25 , 2012, at h er h o m e in Red Contributions may be made mond. to: Faye grew Partners In Care, up and 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., attended Bend, OR 97701 schools in www.parntersbend.org Faye Hall Rouge Dana Howard Valley, Benesch, of Redmond Oregon. Faye remained in Nov. 7, 1957 - Jan. 1, 2013 Rogue Valley until coming to Central Oregon in 1957. Arrangements: F aye was a m e m be r o f Autumn Funerals, P owell Bu t t e Ch r i s t i a n Redmond 541-504-9485 C hurch a nd Jeh o v a h ' s www.autumnfunerals.net Witness organization. Services: F aye was involved i n t h e No services will be held. P owell Butte L o r d' s A c r e Contributions may be made a nd C h r i s tia n W o m a n ' s to: o rganization f o r se v e r a l Redmond Humane years. F a y e vo l u n t eered Society, 1355 NE for local nursing homes for Hemlock Ave., many years. Faye always Redmond, OR 97756. stressed the importance of Jeanette Jean Huet, of v olunteering a n d giv i n g back to your community. Madras F aye and F red l o ved t o Feb. 2,1924- Jan. 2,2013 travel, going to Mexico evArrangements: ery w i n t e r fo r th r ee Autumn Funerals, m onths w a s an an n u a l Redmond 541-504-9485 event they did with friends www.autumnfunerals.net for several years. Ireland Services: w as Faye's f a v orite t r i p , No services will be held. along with a c r u ise down t he M i s sissippi w i t h h e r Susan Gene Jones, of favorite cousin, Bob WomBend ack. She loved her f a mily Oct. 25, 1939 - Jan. 1, 2013 and loved to garden. F aye m a d e f r i e n d s Arrangements: everywhere she went. She Autumn Funerals, Bend loved people, an d p e ople 541-318-0842 l oved h e r w ar m , ki n d , www.autumnfunerals.net loving heart. Faye's quick Services: wit was alw ays an a m azA private gathering of i ng tr a i t she w ou ld friends and family will surprise you with. take place at a later date. F aye loved making h o l i Contributions may be made d ay c a n d y , s he l ov e d to: r oses, and she loved A L L Alzheimer's Foundation of b abies. Faye w a s a k i n d America, 322 Eighth and generous person. Faye Avenue, 7th floor, w as a w o nd e r f u l r ol e New York, NY 10001 model not only to her chilRichard Dwight dren, but grandchildren. Faye is preceded in death Corbet, of Burns by her husband, Fred Hall, June 3, 1925 - Jan. 1, 2013 who passed o n F e b ruary Arrangements: 13, 2009. Faye is survived Niswonger-Reynolds by f ou r ch i l d r en , J a n e t Funeral Home, May, Vada Harlow, JoAnn 541-382-2471 D elu an d G a r y R o m i n e ; www.niswonger-reynolds. several grandchildren; and com great-grandchildren. Services: T hursday, A p r i l 4 , 2 : 0 0 A the request of the p.m., a g r a v eside service family, no services have w ill b e h e l d f o r F a y e a t been scheduled at this Redmond Memorial C emtime. e tery, w h er e P a stor D o n Nicholson will preside. A ny d o n ations t o H o s pice o f Re d m o n d/Sisters Nev. 25, 1954 - Dec. 28, 2012 would be appreciated. P lease sig n o u r on l i n e R onald L y nn Cr on e n g uestbook w w w .r ed p assed away o n D e c . 2 8 , 2012, in Helena, Montana, mondmemorial.com. s urrounded by h i s l o v i n g family. Ron was born t o C o nley and J a n i c e Cr o n e n i n Bend, OrDeath Notices are free and e gon, o n will be run for one day, but N ov. 25 , specific guidelines must be 1 954. H e followed. Local obituaries attended are paid advertisements Young submitted by families or School, funeral homes.They may be Bend submitted by phone, mail, Middle email or fax. The Bulletin School and Bend reserves the right to edit all R onald Cronen » g h submissions. Please include S chool. Ron e nj oyed t e llcontact information in all ing stories, which a l w ay s correspondence. included his amusing gesFor information on any of t ures. Ron w o r ked a t t h e these services or about the S ilver C it y S a w m i l l a n d obituary policy, contact other sawmills i n O r e gon 541-617-7825. d uring h i s l i f e . H e a l s o w orked i n P o r t l a nd , O r Deadlines:Death Notices egon, at Metro Medals for are accepted until noon many y e a r s . R on h ad Monday through Friday for many f r i e nds a n d a b i g next-day publication and by h eart and a l w ays t r ied t o 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday help people. Ron loved his and Monday publication. family, especially his chilObituaries must be received dren, and always took a lot by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough of time to visit them. He i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s Thursday for publication children, A u dr a M ay on the second dayafter Cronen, Tara Lynn Cronen submission, by (grandchild, Jaiden 1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or C ronen), R o b er t C o n l e y Monday publication, and by Cronen, Justin Cronen, all 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday o f Portland, Or egon; an d publication. Deadlines for d aughter, R h o nd a L y n n display ads vary; please call C ronen o f H e l e na , M o n for details. tana. He i s a l s o s u rvived b y h i s br o t h er , D e n n i s Phone: 541-617-7825 Cronen (Jurita), of R o gue Email: obits©bendbulletin.com River, Or eg o n ; Gar y Fax: 541-322-7254 Cronen and Daryl C r onen Mail:Obituaries (Lucille) of Bend, Oregon, P.O. Box 6020 Ray Cronen (Pam) of Hele na, Montana; an d m a n y Bend, OR 97708 nieces and nephews. H is ni e c e s , Jen n i f e r B rown an d M el i ss a ELSEWHERE N ewlon, h er hu sb a n d , C hris, a n d Pa s t o r P a u l w ere b y h i s s i d e a t t h e Deaths of note from around time of his passing. the world: Ron left u s t o o yo u n g , Harold Miller, 89: Former and will be m i s sed b y u s CEO of t extbook publisher all. S ervices will b e h e l d i n Houghton Mifflin. Died Christmas Day in Massachusetts. Portland, Oregon at a later — From wire reports date.
Ronald L. Cronen
Tarbotton was known as effective activist for
environment By William Yardley New York Times News Service
Rebecca Tarbotton, an environmental activist who helped persuade big banks to stop financing mountaintop removal
mining and who helped persuade Disneyto reduce its use of paper made from trees cut down in rain forests, died Dec. 26 in a swimming accident in Mexico. She was 39 and lived in Oakland, Calif. Tarbotton had been swimming in rough surf in the Pacific Ocean about a half-hour north of Puerto Vallarta while vacationing with her husband and friends and collapsed after making it back to shore, according to the Rainforest Action Network, of which she had been executive director since 2010. A coroner determined the cause as asphyxiation from water, the organization said. The Rainforest Action Network, known as RAN, focuses on climate change and rain forest protection by challenging thepractices ofbigcorporations — a tactic it calls "environmental corporate campaigning"rather than through legislative or legal campaigns. Although the network, which is based in San Francisco, is not as familiar a name as environmental groups like the Sierra Club or Greenpeace, it was regarded as particularly effective while Tarbotton worked there. Tarbotton joined the network in 2007 as director of its global finance campaign. In her first years, she helped lead an effort that persuaded some major banks, including Bank of America and Wells Fargo, to stop lending money to companies that mine coal by blasting off the tops of mountains in Appalachia. Some critics dismissed the banks' response as public relations moves and noted that mining companies could find financing elsewhere. But other analysts said that increasing scrutiny b y en v i r onmental groups was p ressuring big corporations to better align their activities w it h p u blic attitudes o n e n v ironmental preservation. Michael Brune, a former executive director at the network, said Tarbotton had a gift for communicating to corporate leaders how improving their environmental positions could benefit them. "Even though RAN could be confrontational, she was able to be hard on the issues but soft on the people," he said. Tarbotton succeeded Brune after he left in 2010 to lead the Sierra Club. Under her leadership in 2011, the network commissioned an analysis of the paper in many children's books and determined that a large amount came from rain forests in Indonesia that were being cut down. RAN established that one of the biggest offenders was the Walt Disney Co., and the group even reported precise findings on how much rain forest wood products were used in Disney titles like "Little Einsteins: Galactic Goodnight." I n O ctober, D i sney a n nounced a new "paper sourcing and use policy" drafted with the help of the network in which the company said it would stop using wood products harvested from endangered forests. Disney's announcement included a statement by Tarbotton, who praised the company for "adding its significant voice to the growing chorus of comp anies demonstrating t h a t there'sno need to sacrifice endangered forests or animals for the paper we use every day." Tarbotton was born on July 30, 1973, in Vancouver, British Columbia. She earned a bachelor's degree from McGill University in Montreal and a master's from the University of British Columbia.
Zachary Kaufman /The Columbian
Partners Neil Jackson, from left, Andy Lehto and Randy Harper are marketing a tsunami/hurricane/ tornado escape pod which has gotten some national attention,as seen in front of Harper's home in Camas, Wash.
Vancouver partners build 'escape pod' for disasters By Sue Vorenberg
rolled it into a lake, among other things. "Anything else people want CAMAS, Wash. — Andy Lehto seemed comfortable us to try, if it's legal and in the peering out from inside the realm of possibility, we'll do chest-high, orange o bject, it," Jackson said confidently. which looked a bit like the Harper, who did most of offspring of a Christmas or- the inventing, said once innament mating with a Coast side the pod, "you're basically Guard buoy. in a big helmet. You're in a If a tornado, earthquake hard shell, with an inflatable or — perhaps in a parallel life vest around you, a locauniverse — tsunami were tor beacon, a bilge pump and to suddenly hit Camas, the even some water and food." unusual-looking pod would Pods can fit either two or do its job, Lehto said, keep- four people, depending on ing him safe and even help- design. Each has seats at the ing him signal for aid in the bottom with a five-point haraftermath. ness to keep passengers from Lehto and t w o f r i ends, shifting or banging against Randy Harper and Neil Jack- the walls. son, all from Camas, created The 250-pound pod, made the Rescue-Pod about a year from a m o dified spherical ago after watching what hap- water tank sold by a Washoupened duringthe 2004 Indian gal company, is also extremeOcean and 2011 Japanese ly buoyant. The special bed tsunamis. And in th e past liner keeps it floating upright, few months, their device has making it almost impossible been featured on national TV to tip over, the three said. shows, including the Nov. 26 In one test, the trio filled episode of the History Chan- the pod with water and tossed nel's "Invention USA." it in a lake. It still floated. "Nothing's going to breach "Everything in it is made this thing," Jackson said, pat- for marineuse,"Jackson said. ting the pod's side. "We've "We've never even gotten it to abused this thing in every leak." way we could dream of. On The company is selling the the show, they fired three two-man pod, outfitted, for two-by-fours and three coco- $4,500 and the four-man pod, nuts at it out of a cannon, and similarly outfitted, for $6,500, it did just fine." Jackson said. Lehto, Jackson and Harper, And it's cheaper and safer who work as a commercial than a Japanese-made proddriver, information technoluct they've seen advertised, ogy expert and longshore- they said. "That one, it's got a door on man, respectively, have driven boats over the device and the side, it's more expensive The Columbian
than ours and it's dangerous," Jackson said. "It has a pole in the middle you're supposed to hangonto. And ithas no GPS or safety devices or anything. It looks like an oversized tennis ball." Their device can also be buried and secured to protect from tornadoes or earthquakes. Their fledgling company can install it for less than a typical tornado shelter, the three men said. So far, they've seen growing interest from a variety of
places. "We didn't start making them until the History Channel show came out, but since then we've been talking to people all over the world," Jackson said. The partners are hoping to ramp up production enough to sell 20-30 a month, possibly more. " Everything w e u s e t o make these is local," Harper said. "The furthest away we go for anything is the bed liner, and that's made in Portland. The rest is here in Camas and Washougal." The eventual goal, if they can sell enough of them, is to hire more workers from Clark County and keep the production as local as possible, he said. "The whole point is to try to create some sustainable jobs here in our area," Harper said. "We want to be able to hire people and pay them
a good wage, support our economy."
Agenciesplan next movewith dock The Associated Press FORKS, Wash.— Scientists plan a trek today to a dock that washed ashore on a wilderness beach near Forks, a spokeswoman for Washington state's marine debris task force said. The dock is considered likely debris from the March 2011 tsunami in Japan. The first task for representatives of the state Fish and Wildlife agency and the ¹ tional Park Service will be to assess and remove any possibly invasive species that have attached themselves to the dock, said Virginia Painter of the state Parks Department. The Washington state Ecology Department has s aid nearly 30 species found on the
dock have been identified, and
invasive species first, then the
none poses a high risk of be- National Park Service will commg tnvas>ve. Also, the battery on a GPS beacon attached to the dock is weakening and officials hope a replacement unit a rrives from Hawaii in time to be installed today. Painter said it appears the dock has moved about 50 to 100 yardsfrom the spot where it washed ashore on Dec. 18. The Coast Guard spotted it on a remote stretch of beach on the northwestern tip of Washington protected by the Olympic National Park. The consensus at a Wednes-
day meeting of agencies dealing with the dock was that the stateneeds to take care ofany
work out funding for removing the dock from the beach, Painter said. There are some Japanese markings on the dock, but they are not conclusive, so more photos have been sent to Japanese officials. A scientist who examined the dock says it looks just like the one that came ashore on a central Oregon beach last summer, suggesting it, too, is tsunami debris. John Chapman, an assistant professor of fisheries at Oregon State University's Hatfield Marine Science Center, said recently that the dock is similar to one found in Oregon.
R odney D. Pre~ t t January 6, l959 - December29, 20/2 Rodney D. Prewitt53, died at IO:35a.m., Saturday, Dec.29,20I2 ~ due to a combination of complications with his heart and cancer.
Rodney wasbornJan. 6, 1959, in Richville, Washington, and was alifelong area resident of Prineville and Redmond, Oregon. He worked as a Department Manager at Wal-mart, was an active member in his community, and was loved by everyone that he met. He is survived by his fianceTammyOhlde; his children, Jasonand Shawn Prewitt, and Brendonand Brandi Ohlde; two brothers, Dennyand Mike Prewitt; two grandchildren, Layla Prewitt and Amari Prewitt-Williams; numerousaunts, uncles, cousins, nieces, nephews,and lovedones. He is preceded in death by his mother, Dorothy Prewitt; brother, GregPrewitt; sister, Vickie Loop, and daughter, Cecily Prewitt. Funeral services are private and will be held at theconvenienceof the family. OPEN to the PUBLIC - ACelebration of Life will be held at I p.m. onSaturday, January 5, 20I3 at Redmond Grangem7, SW Kalama, Redmond, OR 9t t56 (behind FredMeyers). Memorial donations can bemade(please reference Prewitt in the memo) to Autumn Funeral Home, Redmond, 485 NW Larch Ave., Redmond, OR 97756.
B6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central LP ©2013. •B4
Today: Increasing ciouds.
Tonight: Chilly tempera-
X X X 47/39 XX 5 5 X X X '
x xxxss x ' • Cannon Beachx'.ixx'
HOOd Rjvep The ~4
Wa owa , Pendleton 26/i3 • Enterprisq o 31/24
43/36 ' 6' x Governmentx ssx Camp 32/28h Lincoln Cityx' sxx 5 aem,xx I
• Hermiston 32/26
Dag e s 36/28
I 36/28 •
x' N (lsboro• ~x43/36 POrtland ~~ xx6HE, Tigamook • .6 xg 43/35 .Xx' •6 ' • S4a n3/d3y5 '' 50/38 6< ~,' McMinnville J
31/ 2 3
xx 46/36• xx
Yachat ~ 52/41
AsMand 3I29 ~
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stm V II „
Silv e r
CENTRAL Cloudy to partly
ntario EAST Expect partly to m ostly cloudy Nyssa skies with areas of 24/9 freezing fog
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE
"' In" La Pine30/15 • Cr escent • port Rock siiiz g
am at aIIs 38/1 6 ~
• Lakeview 33/ 1 3
o www m N P „ •
• 0.84 w
2 Des Moine~s
L J City
Ve gas 28/12 49/36 •
/3 6 ~~ •
rm • 59/40
x 2• x 0/58
Monterrey 45/42• ' t M a z atlan •
Loui s v ille 35/22 Ch Charlotte
ashvi e 42/26 Atlanta ~ • Birmingham 54/36 R$ • 'allasi~ 51/32 I ~ New Orleans
8 C'ty 44/29•
Anchorage 2pS 29/23
38/27 g St. LouisuJgg
HAWAI I -Os
Bgs, 33/16 chi oo + QL b
QH + t g s 42/16 8
o H a lifax + 23/19 h o ortland
4O • 43/18
Honolulu ~ 80/71
, +"+"+ +
o + V r a r+
Th 29/2 " " + " + " + " +
• 840 Opa Locka, Fla • -33 0 Alamosa, Colo
Sunrise today...... 7:40 a.m. MOOn phaSeS Sunsettoday...... 4 41 P.m. I.ast hlew p i rst Full Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:40 a.m. • Sunset tomorrow... 4:42 p.m. Moonrise today........none Moonsettoday ...II:og a.m. Jan.4 Jan.I1 Jan.18 Jan.26
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....7:19 a.m...... 3:59 p.m. Venus......6:17 a.m...... 3:12 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low............... 30/0 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 62 m 1996 Month to date.......... 0.00" Recordlow......... -8 in 1949 Average month todate... 0.1 7"
Mars.......9:03 a.m...... 6:32 p.m. Jupiter......1:55 p m...... 4 57 a.m. Satum......2:24 a.m.....12:49 p.m.
Snow will start to <' dy@ retu r n to +4'dbdk@<> the region. db
Average high.............. 40 Year to date............ 0.00" Averagelow .............. 23 Average year to date..... 0.1 7" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.20 Record 24 hours ...1.28 in 2010 *Melted liquid equivalent
Uranus....11:14 a.m.....11:28 p.m.
S K IREPORT
F r i day S a turdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
for solar at noon.
Snow accumulation in inches
Astoria ........44/33/0.00....47/39/sh.....48/39/sh Baker City...... 21/-3/0.00......21/6/c.....29/12/pc Brookings......52/37/0.02....53/40/pc.....54/41/sh Burns......... 20/-11/0.00.... 18/-4/pc......25/3/pc Eugene........ 37/20/0.00.....47/37/c......48/36/c Klamath Falls .. 29/-1/000 ...38/16/pc ...37/15/pc Lakeview....... 25/-9/0.00 ...33/1 3/pc.....34/1 6/pc La Pine....... 31/10/0.00....30/I 5/pc.....35/I8/pc Medford.......48/20/0.00.....44/33/c.....46/32/pc Newport.......52/34/0.00.....50/38/c.....49/38/sh North Bend.....55/36/0.00....52/39/pc.....51/38/sh Ontario........ 16/-2/0.00.....24/9/pc.....29/1 5/pc Pendleton......27/13/0.00.....31/24/c......32/29/c Portland .......40/32/0.00.....43/36/c.....46/36/sh Prinevige....... 28/-1/0.00.....30/20/c......32/20/c Redmond........28/7/0.00.....37/16/c......37/24/c Roseburg.......46/28/0.00.....47/36/c......47/35/c Salem ....... 40/22/0 00 ....46/36/c ...47/35/sh Sisters.........24/I 0/0.00.....31/1 8/c......32/I 9/c The Dages...... 34/30/0.00.....36/28/c......35/28/c
ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires
Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires
Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .50-53 Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .39-73 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .82-114 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . .88-109 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . . . . 92 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .57-61 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . . . 108
Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .44-82 Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . . . . .21-24 Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0...133-1150 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .35-52 Squaw Valley, California..... . .0.0.. . . .63-1 20
Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0.. . . . .24-51 Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .37 45 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . .20-22 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 I.egend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clo uds, h-haze, mix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace sh-showers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snow
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
(in the 48 contiguous states):
WEST There may be a few morning showers; otherwise, mostly cloudy.
sunny with freezing fog in the north early.
o paulina 26/16
35 19 BEND ALMANAC
IFORECAST: STATE ~
Is More clouds are expected, staying chilly.
A few snowflakes are expected throughout the day.
CONDITIONS ++++ .++++ ++o
* * * 4 4 d '* * * * * 4>
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain
F l urries Snow
Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene TX......44/18/000...45/28/c .. 54/27/s GrandRapids....30/20/003 ..34/24/pc.. 35/25/s RapidCity........32/2/000... 43/I8/s .. 33/13/s Savannah.......54/48/019... 60/39/s.64/43/pc Akron...........28/5/000 ..28/15/pc.32/23/pc GreenBay.......25/20/0 00... 26/13/s. 28/16/pc Reno...........31/10/000..33/17/pc.33/20/pc Seattle......... 44/29/000..46/38/sh.45/40/sh Albany..........14/5/000...35/25/c .. 32/I8/s Greensboro......41/35/0 00... 50/28/s .. 50/35/s Richmond.......40/29/0.00...48/27/s .. 49/34/s Sioux Falls........26/5/0.00.... 30/5/s .. 24/8/pc Albuquerque.....36/16/000 ..36/16/pc .. 37/I9/s Harnsburg.......34/20/0 00... 35/22/s .. 36/25/s Rochester, NY....29/12/0.00 .. 33/25/sn.30/23/pc Spokane.........24/6/0.00... 30/22/c .. 31/24/c Anchorage......33/28/000 ..29/23/sn .. 27/18/c Hartford, CT.....28/10/000 ..36/23/pc ..36/20/s Sacramento......53/27/0.00..54/36/pc. 54/40/pc Springfield, MO ..42/19/0.00...37/26/s. 42/23/pc Atlanta.........46/38/000... 54/36/5 .. 55/35/c Helena..........17/ I/O 20 ..35/14/pc .. 33/I5/s St. Lours.........40/21/000... 33/22/s ..40/24/c Tampa..........74/63/007 ..69/52/sh .. 74/61/c Atlantic City.....35/22/000...41/27/s .. 41/31/s Honolulu........76/64/0 05... 80/71/s .. 80/70/s Salt Lake City.....22/7/000 ..28/12/pc .. 31/15/s Tucson..........60/30/000 .. 55/32/pc.. 61/36/s Austin..........47/26/0.00 ..44/37/sh.. 56/36/c Houston ........56/38/0.00...50/39/c .. 56/41/c SanAntonio.....47/38/000 ..45/38/sh.. 58/38/c Tulsa...........45/22/000 ..45/30/pc. 49/24/pc Baltimore .......38/22/0.00...40/25/s .. 42/27/s Huntsville.......46/32/0.00...45/27/s .. 48/31/c SanDiego.......67/43/0.00... 66/43/s .. 64/48/s Washington,DC..38/30/0.00... 42/29/s .. 44/31/s Billings.........33/16/000...44/15/s .. 37/20/s Indianapolis.....30/10/0 00... 26/16/s. 33/25/pc SanFrancisco....53/37/000..57/45/pc. 57/46/pc Wichita.........37/16/000...37/26/s. 40/21/pc Birmingham.....46/34/000...51/32/s. 52/35/c Jackson,MS.... 48/32/000. 50/36/pc .. 50/39/c SanJose........57/33/000 ..60/41/pc 60/45/pc Yakima.........31/26/000... 31/25/c .. 32/26/c Bismarck........27/17/000.... 25/9/s .. 21/6/pc Jacksonvile..... 59/48/015 62/44/pc 65/52/c SantaFe.........28/4/000...28/11/s 36/16/s Yuma .. . . . 64/43/000...64/40/s 66/43/s .. Boise............23/8/000 ..25/12/pc.31/17/pc Juneau..........32/28/000 .. 35/31/rs..36/32/rs INTERNATIONAL Boston...........25/7/000 ..38/27/pc .. 37/22/s KansasCity......36/24/0 00... 38/27/s. 38/21/pc BndgeportCT....30/15/000 ..38/26/pc.. 37/25/s Lansing.........29/16/0 00 ..32/21/pc. 33/23/pc Amsterdam......52/46/002.. 49/43/c47/38/pc Mecca..........90/68/000 . 83/64/s.80/63/pc Buffalo.........31/18/004 ..32/25/sn ..30/25/sf Las Vegas.......53/31/0 00...49/36/s .. 53/37/s Athens..........57/39/000... 55/42/s .. 55/44/c Mexico City .....70/48/000 .68/44/sh 69/46/sh Burlington, VT.... 8/10/000 ..32/20/sn.. 19/14/s Lexington.......39/19/0 00... 35/22/s. 32/21/pc Auckland........66/61/000... 71/59/s.75/60/pc Montreal......... 7/9/000 ..28/24/sn..15/3/pc Caribou,ME...... 7/8/000 ..20/14/sn... 12/5/s Lincoln..........31/22/0.00...34/14/s .. 32/13/s Baghdad........62/41/000... 61/48/s .. 63/49/s Moscow........30/27/003 .. 29/24/sf.. 27/16/c Charleston, SC...52/48/013...59/38/s.62/42/pc Little Rock.......47/26/000..44/29/pc.. 48/29/c Bangkok........93/75/000 ..96/73/pc .. 96/77/s Nairobi.........75/61/000... 76/53/s .. 77/55/s Charlotte........45/40/000... 51/30/s.54/36/pc LosAngeles......70/43/000...67/47/s .. 67/50/s Beiling...........25/7/000....14/I/s... 20/4/s Nassau.........82/68/000 ..78/67/pc .. 75/71/c Chattanooga.....47/37/0.00...49/28/s.49/33/pc Louisville........41/21/0.00...35/22/s. 32/23/pc Beirut..........66/57/000..64/51/pc.59/51/pc Newgelh/.......50/39/000..67/47/pc.. 66/45/s Cheyenne.......32/10/000...42/16/s .. 34/16/s Madison Wl.....27/21/000... 27/14/s..30/I8/sf Berlin...........50/39/000..51/47/sh.45/42/sh Osaka..........41/32/000..38/35/pc. 43/32/pc Chicago.........29/23/000...37/23/s. 39/26/sf Memphis....... 45/26/000 ..42/34/s .. 51/34/c Bogota .........70/39/000..66/43/pc.. 66/42/s Oslo............39/19/007..37/28/sn.. 35/29/c Cincinnati.......37/16/000 .31/19/pc. 39/26/pc Miami . . . . 82/69/000 81/68/pc 80/68/pc Budapest........41/I9/000...41/40/c.39/29/pc Ottawa.........1/11/001 ..29/20/sn ..11/0/pc Cleveland........28/6/000 ..29/17/pc.34/25/pc Milwaukee..... 27/23/000... 32/21/s..33/23/sf BuenosAires.....81/61/000 ..88/68/pc. 87/72/sh Paris............52/46/005...50/47/c .. 48/41/c Colorado Spnngs..35/5/000...44/I 7/s .. 39/I8/s Minneapolis.....22/11/0 00... 28/10/s.. 24/9/pc CaboSanLucas ..72/59/000..73/61/pc .. 75/57/s Riode Janeiro....77/74/025 ..82/73/sh. 86/73/pc Columbia,MO...38/20/000...33/22/s. 40/21/pc Nashville........45/25/0.00...42/26/s .. 45/30/c Cairo...........68/50/000...67/49/s. 65/49/pc Rome...........61/39/000... 54/46/s. 56/46/pc Columbia,SC....54/48/005... 56/31/s. 58/39/pc New Orleans.....49/41/0 25..57/42/pc .. 60/44/c Calgary.........46/30/000..36/22/pc.. 30/23/c Santiago........77/54/000..67/58/pc. 67/60/pc Columbus GA....48/43/016... 56/34/s. 58/38/pc New York.......32/24/000...37/27/s .. 39/27/s Cancun.........82/64/000..78/74/pc.82/73/pc SaoPaulo.......70/64/000..73/67/sh. 79/68/sh Columbus, OH.....31/9/0.00 ..27/15/pc.. 34/23/s Newark, Nl......34/26/0.00...37/26/s .. 39/26/s Dublin..........54/50/000..51/45/pc. 51/42/sh Sapporo ........23/21/003.. 20/15/sf.29/12/sn Concord, NH.....17/6/000..33/19/pc.. 31/11/s Norfolk, VA......38/34/0 00...49/30/s .. 50/36/s Edinburgh.......54/50/000 ..48/43/pc.. 47/40/c Seoul...........14/2/000 ..18/16/pc.24/I7/pc Corpus Christi....52/44/000 ..51/41/sh.. 54/43/c Oklahoma City...42/24/0.00 ..44/29/pc. 47/26/pc Geneva.........43/27/000..44/34/pc. 38/33/pc Shangha/........32/28/000..43/38/sh. 44/39/sh DallasptWonh...49/25000..46/36/sh.53/34/Pc Omaha.........32/19/000...34/16/s. 30/15/Pc Harare..........79/63/287 ..78/62/sh. 69/59/sh Singapore.......88/75/018 ..87/79/sh. 87/78/sh Dayton .........29/11/000..27/16/pc.35/24/pc Orlando.........75/59/000..70/58/sh..76/63/c Hong Kong......66/55/000..67/57/pc. 68/59/pc Stockholm.......36/27/000...35/28/c .. 32/31/c Denver..........34/13/000...41/14/s .. 39/I3/s PalmSprings.... 68/44/000... 63/36/s.. 66/41/s Istanbul.........50/41/000...45/39/c.49/41/sh Sydney..........75/66/000 .. 78/67/pc. 88/65/pc DesMoines.....31/15/000...33/16/s.31/14/Pc Peoria..........31/20/000...30/19/s. 35/21/pc lerusalem.......60/50/002... 62/44/s.53/45/sh Taipei...........63/55/000 ..60/60/sh. 63/60/sh Detroit..........29/14/000 ..29/21/pc. 31/25/pc Philadelphia.....35/25/0.00...41/26/s .. 40/27/s Johannesburg....77/63/000...83/59/s. 74/60/sh TelAviv.........72/48/000...68/51/s. 62/51/sh Duluth..........21/12/000...30/12/s.. 25/9/pc Phoenix.........63/40/000...59/40/s.. 64/42/s Lima...........77/70/000 ..76/67/pc .. 76/67/c Tokyo...........48/34/000...38/31/5.40/31/pc El Paso..........34/29/023 ..36/26/pc .. 47/30/s Pittsburgh........33/6/0 00 ..28/14/pc. 35/24/pc Lisbon..........59/45/000 57/44/s 60/48/s Toronto.........28/19/000 . 30/26/c 25/24/pc Fairbanks.........14/3/000... 8/8/pc...4/4/pc Portland,ME......23/0/0 00..34/23/pc .. 33/I4/s London.........54/48/0.00..53/44/pc.. 50/41/c Vancouver.......43/27/0.00..45/37/sh.43/37/sh Fargo........... 22/-5/0.00.... 26/7/s .. 20/7/pc Providence.......26/9/0.00 ..38/25/pc.. 36/21/s Madrid .........55/32/000...51/33/s.. 57/38/s Vienna..........45/27/001..48/47/sh.45/35/sh Flagstaff........25/15/0.00...33/4/pc...40/7/s Raleigh.........45/39/0.00...50/28/s ..52/37/s Manila..........86/77/000 ..83/75/sh.88/76/pc Warsaw.........46/36/007 ..39/33/sh.. 35/29/c
A vocates earslau hter o Neva a's mustangs
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By Scott Sonner The Associated Press
RENO, Nev.— State agriculture officials have discussed ways to muster support for the slaughter of stray horses in Nevada, and the discussions stirred protests among advocatesforthe free-roaming animals. Wild horse supporters plan a rally at the state Capitol today to urge Gov. Brian Sandoval to call off next week's scheduled auction of 41 wild mustangs they fear will end up at a slaughterhouse. "The people who frequent these auctions are kill buyers," said Carrol Abel, director of the Hidden Valley Wild Horse Protection Fund. "There is no reason these horses need to go out and be exposed to the slaughterhouse line." Newly disclosed state records show members of the state Board of Agriculture have discussed ways to build public support for slaughtering stray horses that roam the foothills southeast of Reno. The board discussions more than a year ago were prompted by concerns about the safety of motorists on state highways where the animals increasingly are struck and killed. Nevada is home to about half of all free-roaming horses in the West. The mustangs in the Virginia Range are considered state property and do not enjoy the same protectionsas those on adjoining federal lands under the Wild Free-Roaming Horse and Burro and Preservation Act. Minutes of a meeting of the state agriculture board in late 2011 make it clear that Agriculture DirectorJim Barbee and board members are sensit ive to the political and emotional ramifications of selling the animals for slaughter. In fact, one member who also serveson a federal advisory panel on wild horses suggested in December 2011 they might avoid some regulatory roadblocks by trying to place
Liz Margerum / Reno Gazette-Journal
A Nevada Department of Agriculture helicopter helps round up wild horses on the Virginia Range, east of Reno, Nev. State agriculture officials began discussing more than a year ago ways to build public support for the idea of slaughtering surplus feral horses, state records show.
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any new slaughterhouse on U.S. tribal lands, according to the minutes of the meeting on Dec. 6, 2011. "Think looking at putting facilities on I ndian reservations, which takes Legislature and everybody out of the equation,n Said Dr. BOyd Spratling, an Elko County veterinarian and co-chairman of the U.S. Bureau of Land Management advisory board, according to the minutes. Charlie Frey, another board member, asked Barbee whether he discussed with Sandoval the possible slaughter of horses and whether he thought the public perception of slaughter had changed. "I think it is something for the general public to consider in view that overseas some of that meat is (a) real good deliCaCy,u Frey Said, aCCOrding to the minutes. Wild horse advocates who requested the minutes from the Agriculture Department and provided a copy to The Associated Press plan to deliver more than 1,500 letters to Sandoval today urging him to stop removing the horses from the range. They specifically want him to cancel the schedUled sale of 41 Virginia Range horses at an auction in Fallon on Wednesday.
Sandoval's press secretary Mary Sarah Kinner did not immediately respond to requests f or c omment. N either d i d Spratling or Frey. More than t h r e e d o zen horses have been hit since summer on three rural highways in Lyon and Storey counties around Silver Springs and Virginia City. "We are damn lucky nobody has gotten killed," board member Ramona Morrison said on Thursday. Barbee said to his knowledge, no Nevada horses sold in previous auctions have gone to slaughter, but he acknowledged there are no rules or regulation prohibiting that from happening with regard to state strays or feral horses. "Most of them are bought by advocate groups," Barbee said. "These are not wild horses Under federal jurisdiction. These are feral or stray horses. You've got to understand the only reason we are picking up horses is the public safety issue." Until this summer, the state made the horses available to advocacy groups for purchase before proceedingtopublic auction. But Barbee said that policy was suspended in August after one group re-released the animals to the range in violation of the sales agreement.
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C3 College basketball, C2 Prep sports, C3 Sports in brief, C3 C o l lege football, C4
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Season starting, stricker 'retires'
Cowboys knockoff Cougars in dual match
KAPALUA,Hawaii — At the end of another
long year, andonly a month away from the start of another season, Steve Stricker quietly
posed a question that sounded out of place for
• Freshmen comeup big for CrookCounty against Mountain View
a guy with more than
$25 million in PGATour earnings over the past
six years. "What if I went to Kapalua to defend and didn't play again the rest
of the year?" When he arrived on the shores of Maui for
the season-opening Tournament of Cham-
pions, he hadreached a compromise. Stricker, who turns 46 next
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Crook County's Grayson Munn fights to get control of Mountain View's Chase Misener during a 126-pound match on Thursday night in Prineville. Munn won the match.
Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE — Freshmen Trey Shores and Brent Bannon won a pair of pivotal matches for Crook County on Thursday as the Cowboys rolled past Mountain View 54-17 in an Intermountain Hybrid wrestling dual. Ahead just 6-3 after the first two matches of the night, Sholes pinned Cougar junior Zach Howe in the sec-
ond period of their 106-pound match and Bannon topped MountainView freshman Halen Jolley 10-8 in overtime at 113 pounds to help the Cowboys improve to 8-0 in dual matches this season. "It's nice to see the freshmen embrace the spotlight," Crook County coach Jake Huffman said. "They get fired up and that gets the crowd fired
up. Huffman also pointed out the performances of Grayson Munn at 126 pounds, Aaron Swindle at 170 and Dean Blasius at 182. See Wrestling /C3
month, is going into semi-retirement. When he leaves Kapalua, he won't return again until the Match Play Championship at the end of February.
FIESTA BOWL NO. 5 OREGON 35, NO. 7 KANSAS STATE17
Art of trash talking
He'll play the majors
and World Golf Championships that are held in
America, maybe afew other tournaments to
get ready for the majors, and the John Deere Classic, which has
become his hometown event ever since the
Greater Milwaukee Open
went away. "I've proved to myself Icouldcome back,"said
Stricker, once mired in
a slump so severehe was voted PGA Tour
comeback player — two years in a row. "I had
By Jason Lloyd
Pp i"e~:~i ~'<i~r'
a great run the last six years. I think it's just the travel, the time away. When I get home, I'm notthere.l'm focused
Akron Beacon Journal
on where I go next. When I do something, I'm in it. I've had enough
of being totally focused on golf and my life. And I wanted to not have it
be about meanymore." Stricker faces a 30man field of PGATour
winners that is missing some of the top stars,
no longer unusual in this global landscape of golf with Europeans compet-
ing deep into November and some international players, such asErnie
Els, starting next week
in South Africa. Among
those absent from Ka-
palua are Rory Mcllroy, Tiger Woods, LukeDonald and Justin Rose, the
top four players in the world ranking. — The Associated Press
' - ' -
Paul Connora/The Associated Press
Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota (8) escapes the reach of Kansas State defenders Justin Tuggle (2) and Ryan Mueller (44) during the second half of the Fiesta Bowl on Thursday night in Glendale, Ariz.
• Oregon tops I(ansas State in the Fiesta Bowl for its second straight win in a BCSgame By John Marshall The Associated Press
Steve Stricker tees off during the pro-am for the Tournament of Champions Thursday in Kapalua, Hawaii.
G LENDALE, A r i z . — D e'Anthony Thomas caught the opening kickoff, raced past Oregon's sideline and leaned his head into the end zone like a sprinter crossing the finish line. The track meet had started, and the fifth-ranked Ducks barely looked back after that. Triggered by Thomas' 94-yard return, Oregon bolted by No. 7 Kansas State 35-17 Thursday night at the Fiesta Bowl in what may have been coach Chip Kelly's final game with the Ducks. "I felt like my role in this game was
to be a momentum-builder and a gamechanger," Thomas said. "Once I saw that edge, I wanted to get to the end zone as fast as I could so I could celebrate with my teammates." They did it a lot. Teams that had that national title aspirations end on the same day, Oregon and Kansas Stateended up in the desert for a marquee matchup billed as a battle of styles: The fast-flying Ducks vs. the execution-is-everything Wildcats. With Kelly reportedly talking to several NFL teams, Oregon (12-1) was too much for Kansas State and its Heisman Trophy finalist, Collin Klein, turning the game into
a try-to-keep up race from the start. Thomas followed his before-everyonesat-down kickoff return with a 23-yard touchdown catch, finishing with 195 total
yards. Kenjon Barner ran for 143 yards on 31 carries and scored on a 24-yard touchdown pass from Marcus Mariota in the second quarter.Mariota later scored on a 2-yard run in the third quarter, capped by an obscure 1-point safety that went in the Ducks' favor. Even Oregon's defense got into the act, intercepting Klein twice and holding him to 30 yards on 13 carries. See Fiesta /C4
NEW YORK — Lost in the bluster of this potential one-on-one pickup game between Kobe Bryant and Kyrie Irving is the way it all began: Two confident, arrogant guys who could not shut up. Irving seemed to initiate it by firing at Bryant first, and one of the league's best smack talkers certainly was not going to back down from a kid. It was funny, playful, and most certainly rare by today's NBA standards. "Trash talking is a lost art, especially with this generation of players," Bryant said recentlybefore his Los Angeles Lakers took on Irving's Cleveland Cavaliers. "Everybody grows up around everybody, so nobody wants to trash talk each other. I'm kind of from the old school. I was happy to see Kyrie get into it a little." One reason for the reduced banter is the league's crackdown on anything controversial. Officials simply will not allow it. Players are now assessed technicals and fines anytime they open their mouths to say anything other than "hello" and "thank
you." Cavaliers coach Byron Scott believes the brawl at The Palace of Auburn Hills (Mich.)
eight years ago triggered the crackdown. See NBA/C3
Upcomingbowls Today 5 p.m., Cotton Bowl,Texas A8 M vs. Oklahoma, Fox
Saturday 10 a.m., BBVA
CompassBowl, Pittsburgh vs. Mississippi, ESPN
Sunday 6 p.m., GoDaddy.com Bowl, Kent State vs. Arkansas State, ESPN
Monday 5:30 p.m., BCS National
Championship,Notre Dame vs. Alabama, ESPN
Wild-card roundcanbeticket to SuperBowl By Barry Wilner The Associated Press
NFL teams have no fear of playing in the wild-card round. Recent history shows the playoff bye isn't such a big deal anymore. In six of the past seven years, one of the Super Bowl participants didn't get a bye to begin the postseason. And five of those teams wound up winning the NFL title. So Green Bay's blowing the bye by losing to Minnesota last Sunday might not be such a setback. Same for Houston, which had an even bigger fall, fumbling away
home-field advantage throughout the AFC playoffs as well as the week off, by losing three of its last four. Of course, Texans coach Gary Kubiak recognizes the week-to-week nature of pro football, and how things can change quickly in seven days — and last for a month, right to a championship. "That's life, and that's part of football," Kubiak said. "How'd you play last week? How have you played the last few weeks? What have you done lately'? That's our world. We understand that, and it hasn't been good the last few weeks, so hopefully we get it better." See NFL/C4
GenevieveRoss/The Associated Press
The Green Bay Packers and quarterback Aaron Rodgers, right, fell to the Minnesota Vikings on Sunday and lost a first-round bye. Teams in the wild-card round have had a lot of playoff success in recent years.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
ON THE AIR: TELEVISION
8 p.m.:Men's college, Cal at
USC, Root Sports.
FOOTBALL 2 p.m.: High school, Under Armour All-American Game, ESPN.
9 a.m.: FA Cup, third round, West Ham vs. Manchester United, Fox.
5p.m.:College, Cotton Bowl,
MOTOR SPORTS 10 a.m.:Off-road racing, Lucas Oil Challenge Cup(taped), CBS. FOOTBALL
Oklahoma vs. Texas A&M, Fox.
GOLF 2:30 p.m.:PGA Tour, Hyundai Tournament of Champions, first
round, Golf Channel. BASKETBALL 4 p.m.:Men's college, Cleveland State at Valparaiso, ESPNU. 5 p.m.:NBA, Chicago Bulls at Miami Heat, ESPN. 5 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail
Blazers at Memphis Grizzlies, Comcast Spor ts Net Nor thwest.
5 p.m.:Men's college, MemphisatTennessee, ESPN2.
5 p.m.:Women's college, Cal at Utah, Pac-12 Network.
7 p.m.:Women's college, Stanford at Colorado, Pac-12 Network.
7:30 p.m.:NBA, Los Angeles Lakers at Los Angeles Clippers, ESPN.
HOCKEY 4:30 p.m.:College, Colorado College at Nebraska-Omaha,
10 a.m.: High school,U.S.Army
All-American Bowl, NBC. 10 a.m.:College, BBVA Compass Bowl, Mississippi vs. Pittsburgh, ESPN. 10a.m.: College, NCAA FCS Division I, final, North Dakota State vs. Sam Houston State, ESPN2.
1:30p.m.: NFL,playoffs,AFC wild-card game, Cincinnati Bengals at Houston Texans, NBC.
ON DECK Today
Boys basketball: La Pineat CrookCounty, 7 p.m.; Madras atCasca de, 7 p.m.; Sisters at Molaga, 7:15 p.m.;HorizonChristian, HoodRiverat Central Christian,3:30p.mJButte Fals at Trinity Lutheran, 5:30p.m. Girls basketball: CrookCountyat LaPine, 7 pm.; Madrasat Cascade, 5:30 p.m.; Sistersat Molaga, 5:30 p.m.;HorizonChristian, HoodRiverat Central Chrrstian, 2p.m.; ButteFalls at Trinity Lutheran,4 p.m. Wrestling: Culver at Jo-HiTournam ent in Joseph, 11a.m.
at Green BayPackers, NBC. GOLF 2:30 p.m.:PGATour, Hyundai
NATIONALFOOTBALLLEAGUE All TimesPST
WRESTLING at Oregon State (taped), Pac-12 Network.
Arash Usmanee, ESPN2.
SUNDAY BASKETBALL 8:30a.m.:Women'scollege,St.
Playofl Glance Wild-card Playoffs Saturday CincinnatiatHouston,1:30 p.m.(NBC) Minnesotaat GreenBay, 5p.m. (NBC) Sunday IndianapolisatBaltimore,10a.m. (CBS) Seattle at Washington,130p m (Fox) Divisional Playoffs Saturday,Jan.12 Baltimore,Indianapolis or Cincinnati at Denver,1:30
Sunday,Jan. 13 Washington,Seatle or Minnesotaat Atlanta, 10 a.m.
Baltimore,Indianapolis or Houstonat NewEngland,
Pittsburgh at Rutgers, ESPN2.
11 a.m.:Women's college, Cal at Colorado, Pac-12 Network. 12:30p.m.:Women'scollege,
9 a.m.:Men's college, Wake Forest at Duke, ESPNU.
9:30a.m.:W omen'scollege, NW Missouri State at Pitt State, CBSSN.
10:30 a.m.:Women's college, Oklahoma at Texas,Root
Sports. 11 a.m.:Men's college, Texasat Baylor, ESPNU.
11 a.m.: Women's college, Purdue at Nebraska, CBS. Noon:Men's college, Stanford at UCLA, Pac-12 Network. Noon:M en'scollege,NW Missouri State at Pitt State, CBSSN.
Vanderbilt at Mississippi, ESPNU.
1 p.m.:Women's college, Arizona at Washington, Pac-12 Network.
1:30 p.m.:Men's college, Temple at Kansas, CBS.
2:30 p.m.:Men's college, Wichita State at Bradley, ESPNU.
2:30 p.m.:Men's college, Florida at Yale, NBCSN.
1 p.m.:Men's college, St.
5 p.m.:Men's college, Tulsa at SMU, Root Sports.
5 p.m.:Men's college, North
1:30p.m.: Men's college,
Carolina at Virginia, ESPNU.
Loyola Marymount at St.
7 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon
at Virginia Commonwealth, NBCSN. 2 p.m.:Men's college, Utah at
Arizona, Pac-12 Network. 3 p.m.:Men's college, Murray State at Southeast Missouri State, ESPNU. 3 p.m.:High school, Montverde
(Fla.) vs. Simeon (III.), ESPN2. 5 p.m.:Men's college, Gonzaga at Santa Clara, Root Sports.
at Oregon State, Root Sports.
FOOTBALL 10 a.m.: NFL,playoffs,AFC
wild-card game, Indianapolis Colts at Baltimore Ravens, CBS. 1:30p.m.:NFL, playoffs, NFC wild-card game, Seattle
SeahawksatW ashington Redskins, Fox.
6 p.m.: College,GoDaddy.com Bowl, Arkansas State vs. Kent State, ESPN.
GOLF Noon:PGATour, Hyundai
5 p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Minnesota
Tournament of Champions, third round, NBC. 3 p.m.: PGA Tour, Hyundai Tournament of Champions,
Timberwolves, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.
6:30p.m.:Men'scollege, Washington at Washington State, ESPNU.
No. 5 Oregon35 No. 7 KansasState17
at Arizona State, Pac-12 Network.
Mary's, Root Sports. 2 p.m.: Men'scollege,Lehigh
Thursday,Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl Oregon 35,KansasState17 Today, Jan. 4 Cotton Bowl Texas A&M(10-2) vs Oklahoma(10-2),5p.m. (Fox) Saturday, Jan. 5 BBVACompassBowl Pittsburgh(6-6)vs.Mississippi (6-6),10 a.m.(ESPN) Sunday,Jan. 6 GoOaddy. com Bowl Kent State(11-2) vs. ArkansasState (9-3), 6 p.m. (ESPN) Monday, Jan. 7 BCSNational Championship Notre Dame (12-0) vs Alabama(12-1), 5.30p.m (ESPN)
Oklahoma State at Baylor, Root Sports.
1 p.m.:Women's college, Notre Dame at Connecticut, CBS. 1 p.m.: Men's college, North Carolina State at Boston College, ESPN2.
FBSBowlGlance Subject to Change AR TimesPST
Oregon Kansas St
5p.m.: Men's college, Colorado
third round, Golf Channel.
6 .5 2 .5
1 57 1 0 3 — 3 5 010 0 7 — 1 7
First Quarter Dre — D.Thomas 94 kickofi retum (Jordanrun),
Dre — DThomas23passfromMariota (Maldonado kick), 3:46. SecondOuarter KSt—C.Klein 6 run(A.cantele kick), 13:26. KSt — FGA.cantele 25,5:21. Ore—Barner 24 pass from Mariota (Maldonado kick),:14. Third Quarter Dre — FGMaldonado33,11:01. Ore —Mariota 2run (kick failed), 8:03. Ore—Safety, 8:02. Fourth Guarter KSt — Hubert 10 pass from C.Klein (A.cantele kick), 11:35. Dre — FGMaldonado24,2:27. A—70,242.
O re KS t First downs 22 20 46-219 37-132 Rushes-yards Passing 166 151 Comp-Att-Int 12-24-0 17-33-2 ReturnYards 34 8 Punts-Avg. 3-46.0 5-36.2 0-0 0-0 Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 5 -33 7 - 57 Time ofPossession 24;48 33:06 INDIVIDUALSTATISTICS RUSHING —Oregon: Barner 31-143, Mariota 8-62, D.Thomas 2-15, Marshall 1-2, Rice1-0,Team 3-(minus3). KansasSt., Hubert17-55,Pease7-47, C.Klein13-30. PASSING —Oregon: Mariota12-24-0-166.Kansas State: C.Klein17-32-2-151,Pease0-1-0-0. RECEIVING —Oregon: D.Thomas4-60, Lyerla 3-52, Huff3-26,Barner1-24,Vaughn1-4. Kansas State: Harper8-71, Lockett4-35,Hubert2-16,Pease 1-12, Thompson 1-12, Tannahig 1-5.
College (Home teamsinCaps) Open Current Underdog Today
John's at Cincinnati, ESPNU.
"If you lose to this guy, yer career is over!"
10:30 a.m.:Women's college, Florida State at Maryland, ESPNU.
Northeastem 94,RhodeIsland53 PennSt. 73,Northwestern69
Washington, Seatle orGreenBayat SanFrancisco, 5
John's at Rutgers, ESPNU.
BASKETBALL 8 a.m.:Men's college,
EAST Colgate72,NJIT36 Hofstra82, Norfolk St.47 Holy Cross 64 Dartmouth52
BOXING 7 p.m.: RancesBarthelemyvs.
noon Wrestling: Ridgeview,Gichrist, Sisters at La Pine Invite, 10a.m.;Culverat JosephHi Tournament in Joseph,11a.m.
card game, Minnesota Vikings
4:30 p.m.:College, Boise State
In the Bleachers 02013 Steve Moore. thst. by Universal Uclick www gocomics.com/inthebleachers
Saturday Boys basketball: Arlington atCentral Christian, 2 p.m., TrinityLutheranat Paisley, 4.00p.mxCulver at Waldport, 4 p.m. Girls basketball: CulveratWaldport,2:30 p.m.;Trinity Lutheran at Paisley, 5.30p.m. Swimming: Bendat Lebanon Invite, TBD;Summit, Ridgeview,Redmond, Madras, MountainViewat Jay RowanInvitational at CascadeAquatic Center, 10a.m. Alpine skiing: OSSA at Mt. Bachelor, Giant Slalom, Cliffhanger/1-5,TBD Nordic skiing: OISRAjamboree at DiamondLake,
5 p.m.:NFL, playoffs, NFC wild-
Tournament of Champions, second round, Golf Channel.
NorthTexas76,Troy59 StephenF.Austin 79, Lama r 43 TexasA&M67,HoustonBaptist 59 UALR75,W.Kentucky 67 FAR WEST Arizona92, Colorado83, OT BTU92,LoyolaMarymount51 Cal Poly79, LongBeachSt. 73 Denver 64,TexasSt.53 Gonzaga 78,Pepperdine62 Hawai90, i CalSt.-Fulerton 88 Idaho64,SanJoseSt. 55 Montana 81, E.Washington 66 Montana St.62, PortlandSt.59 N. Arizona 57,SacramentoSt. 50 NewMexicoSt.82, UTSA62 North Dakota 66,IdahoSt. 53 San Diego61,Portland50 SouthernCal71,Stanford 69 UC Riverside65,CSNorthridge 64 UC Santa Barbara 74,UCIrvine 71 UCLA 79,California 65 UNLV 74, ChicagoSt. 52 UtahSt.75, Seattle 66 WeberSt.79, N Colorado54
IN THE BLEACHERS
Cotlon Bowl 3 .5 4 Saturday
CompassBowl Sunday Go Daddy.comBowl
Monday BCSChampionship 8 .5 9 . 5
Kent St NotreDame
TENNIS Professional HopmanCup Thursday At Perth Arena Perth, Australia Purse: $1million (ITFExhibition) Surface: Hard-Outdoor RoundRobin Group A Australia 2 Italy1 BernardTomic, Australia, def.AndreasSeppi, Italy,
AshleighBarty,Australia, def. FrancescaSchiavone,ltaly,6-0,6-3 SchiavoneandSeppi, Italy, def.BartyandTomic, Australia, 2-6,6-4, 10-3. Group 8 Spain 2, United States1 FernandoVerdasco, Spain, def.JohnIsner,United States,walkover. VenusWiliams,UnitedStates,def. AnabelMedina Garrigues,Spain, 6-3,6-4. MedinaGarriguesandVerdasco, Spain, def. WilliamsandIsner, UnitedStates,walkover.
Qatar Open Thursday At The Khalifa International Tennis &Squash Complex Doha, Qatar Purse: $1.11 million (WT250) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Ouarterfinals DanielBrands,Germany, def. Gael Monfils, France,
RichardGasquet(2), France, def. LukasLacko, Slovakia,6-1,6-3. David Ferrer(1), Spain, def. PaoloLorenzi, Italy, 6-3, 6-0. Nikolay Davydenko,Russia,def. SimoneBolegi, Italy, 6-1,6-1.
Thursday At SDAT Tennis Stadium Chennai, India Purse: $450,000(WT250) Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles SecondRound Marin Cilic (3), Croatia,def.Sergiy Stakhovsky,
Benoit Paire(5), France,def. Dudi Sela, Israel, 6-1, 6-0. TomasBerdych(1), CzechRepublic, def.Somdev Devvarman,India,6-3,6-1. RobertoBautista-Agut, Spain,def. MatthiasBachinger,Germany, 7-6(4), 6-3.
ShenzhenOpen Thursday At LonggangTennis Center Betting line Shenzhen, China Purse:S500,000(Intl.) NFL Surface: Hard-Outdoor (Hometeamsin Caps) Singles Favorite O p e n Current Underdog Quarterfinals Saturday PengShuai(6), China,def.AnnikaBeck, Germany, TEXANS 5 4. 5 Bengals 2-6, 7-5,6-2. PACKERS 8 7.5 Vikings
Li Na (I), China,def. BolanaJovanovski (8), Ser-
bia, 6-3, 6-3. KlaraZakopalova(5), CzechRepublic,def. Marion
Bartoli(2), France 6-3, 6-2. Monica Niculescu,Rom ania, def. ZhouYi Miao, China,6-4,6-2.
ASB Classic Thursday At ASBBankTennis Centre Auckland, NewZealand Purse: $236,000(Intl.) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Quarterfinals MonaBarthel(8), Germany, def.JohannaLarsson, Sweden, 6-2,6-1 Yanina Wickmayer(3), Belgium,def. KirstenFlipkens,Belgium,6-3,6-4. AgnieszkaRadw anska (1), Poland, def. Elena Vesnina,Russia,6-3, 6-3. JamieHam pton, UnitedStates, def. Kiki Bertens, Netherlands,6-1,6-7 (5), 62. Brisbane International Thursday At OueenslandTennisCentre Brisbane, Australia Purse: Men,$486,000(WT260);Women,$1 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men
Grigor Dimitrov,Bulgaria,def. Milos Raonic(2), Canada,6-3,6-4. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan,def. Lleyton Hewitt, Australia, 7-5,7-5. JurgenMelzer(7), Austria, def. DavidGoffin, Belgium,6-4,7-6(4). Andy Murray(1), Britain, def. JohnMigman, Austra ia, 6-1,5-7,6-3. Women Ouarterfinals AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova,Russia, def. Angelique
Kerber(4) Germ any7-6(3) 7-6(3) LesiaTsurenko,Ukraine, def. DanielaHantuchova, Slovakia,6-3, 6-4. VictoriaAzarenka(1), Belarus, def. KseniaPervak, Kazakhstan, 6-1,6-0. SerenaWiliams(3), United States,def. Sloane Stephens, UnitedStates, 6-4,6-3.
BASKETBALL Men's college Thursday'sGames EAST AmericanU.63, Md.-EasternShore49 Bryant84, Robert Morris 77 Fairfield66,Canisius45 FairleighDickinson72, MountSt. Mary's65 Niagara94, Marist 72 Sacred Heart 77, LIUBrooklyn 73 St. Francis(NY)63, Quinnipiac61 St. Francis(Pa.)67,CCSU60 Wagner 60,Monmouth (NJ) 56 SOUTH Belmont73, Jacksonville St.62 E. Kentucky 65,E.Illinois 54 FAU75,Louisiana-Lafayette70 MississippiSt.97, NewOrleans 46 Morehead St. 68,SIU-Edwardsvige64 MurraySt.73, UT-Martin 62 NichogsSt. 83,Cent. Arkansas79 North eastem84,GeorgeMason74 NorthwesternSt 78,McNeeseSt 63 Oral Roberts86,SEl.ouisiana 72 South Alabama77,Louisiana-Monroe72 SouthernMiss.135, Digard41 TennesseeSt. 72,TennesseeTech66 MIDWEST Detroit 74,Milwaukee59 Michigan94, Northwestern66 N. DakotaSt.92,South Dakota66 Oaklan d91,Nebraska-Omaha79 S. DakotaSt.77 UMKC61 SE Missouri86, AustinPeay84 Wisconsin60, PennSt. 51 WrightSt.64, GreenBay53 SOUTHWES T ArkansasSt. 66,Middle Tennessee60,OT Houston96,Texas-PanAmerican71
SOUTH Auburn50,Arkansas47 Campbel64, l CoastalCarolina54 Cent.Arkansas72,NichogsSt.56 Charlotte70,CoppinSt.53 Duke67,NCState57 FloridaSt. 85,GeorgiaTech78 Georgia77,Missouri 46 High Point71, CharlestonSouthern54 Kentucky 76,Florida 69 LSU84, Mississippi 79 Longwood87,Gardner-Webb75 Miami78,Clemson56 NC A8 T56, UNCWilmington 47 NorthCarolina60, Maryland57 Northwestern St.64, McNeeseSt. 62 Oral Roberts 81, SELouisiana 62 Presbyterian 51, Liberty49 Radford66,UNCAshevile 54 SouthAlabama55,Louisiana-Monroe45 Tennessee 73, SouthCarolina 53 Vanderbilt 92,MississippiSt. 41 Virginia52,Virginia Tech48 MIDWEST Akron86,ChicagoSt.45 Butler 56,ClevelandSt. 54 Creighton 81, S.Illinois 60 Evansville68,Drake62 lowa 77,OhioSt. 71,OT Michigan 65, Indiana48 Michigan St. 66,Minnesota51 Nebraska-Om aha59, Oakland41 NorthDakota64,IdahoSt.59 S. DakotaSt.82, UMKC47 SouthDakota73, N.DakotaSt. 52 WichitaSt. 76,Missouri St.64 SOUTHWES T Denver73,TexasSt.70,0T Lamar 65, StephenF.Austin 50 NewMexicoSt.69, UTSA52 TexasA&M91,Alabama52 Tulsa97, Langston35 W. Kentucky78,UALR69 FAR WEST CS Northridge 65, UCRiverside 49 Cal St.-Fugerton 83, Hawaii 74 E.Washrngton58,Montana56 FresnoSt.77, CSBakersfield 68 Gonzaga77,SanDiego57 Idaho82,SanJoseSt. 65 l.ong Beach St.62, CalPoly52 LoyolaMarymount65, Pepperdine 47 Montana St.81, PortlandSt.74 N. Arizona 71,S.Utah 61 N. Colorado 69, Weber St. 48 SaintMary's(Cal)68, SanFrancisco48 SantaClara59, Portland58 Seattle71, UtahSt. 68,OT UC Santa Barbara 51,UCIrvine 46 Wyoming 87,S.DakotaTech38
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL
CLEVELAND INDIANS—Agreed to termswith OF
Nick Swisheronatour-year contract. DesignatedOF ThomasNealfor assignment. KANSAS CITYRO YALS—Agreed to terms with RHPBlaineBoyeronaminor leaguecontract. TEXASRANGERS—Agreed toterms with RHPJason Frasorona one-year contract. DesignatedCEli Whitesidefor assignment FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVEL ANDBROWNS—Signed DL Kendrick Adams, TE DanGronkowski andDBKent Richardson to reserveyfuture contracts NEW YORKJETS—Signed LSTravis Tripuckato a reserve/future contract. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed RBJon Hoese, NT JohnnyJonesandWRIsaiah Wiliams to reserve/future contracts SEATTLESEAHAWKS— Reinstated CB Brandon Brownerfrom thesuspendedlist. TAMPABAY BUCCANEERS—Signed S Sean Baker, LSAndrewDePaola, TEDrake Dunsmore, LB Joe Holland, TEZachMil er,DEEmest Owusu, TMike Remmers,CBJames Rogers, DBNickSaenzand QB AdamWeber. WASHINGTON REDSKINS— SignedS Devin Holland toareserve/futurecontract. HOCKEY NationalHockeyLeague ST. LOUISBLUES—Reassigned F JayBarriball from Peori(AHL) a toBloomington(CHL). COLLEGE AUBURN —Named Dameyune Craig co-offensive coordinatorandwidereceivers coach. COLOR ADO NamedKent Baerdefensive coordinatorandlinebackerscoach,BrianLindgrenoffensive coordinatorandquarterbackscoach, Klayton Adams tight endscoach, GaryBernardi offensive linecoach, CharlesClarksecondarycoachandJimJefcoat defensivelinecoach. MICHIGAN STATE—Announced RBLe'Veon BeI will entertheNFLdraft.
ON THE AIR:RADIO TODAY FOOTBALL 5p.m.: College,Cotton Bowl,Oklahoma vs.TexasABM,KICE-AM 940.
BASKETBALL 5p.m.: NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Memphis Grizzlies, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.
SATURDAY FOOTBALL 10a.m.: College, BBVA Compass Bowl, Mississippi vs. Pittsburgh, KICE-AM 940.
BASKETBALL 5p.m.:NBA, Portland Trail Blazers at Minnesota Timberwolves, KBND-AM 1110, KRCO-AM 690.
SUNDAY BASKETBALL 7 p.m.:Men's college, Oregon at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940, KBND-AM 1110. Listingsare the mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not resPonsible for late changesmade by TV orradiostations.
No. 3 Arizonarallies to win in OT,stays unbeaten The Associated Press TUCSON, Ariz. — By a fraction of a second, the Arizona Wildcats are still unbeaten. Colorado's Sabatino Chen banked in a 3-pointer at the end of regulation, but officials wavedit off after reviewingthe video, and the third-ranked Wildcats went on to win 9283 in overtime on Thursday night. Some replays indicated the shot was taken in time. 0thers showed that perhaps it wasn't. "It came down to fingertips, maybe," Chen said. Maybe. Chalk up a n other heartstopping victory for Arizona, following a 65-64 win over Florida on Mark Lyons' layup at the buzzer and 68-67 over San Diego State on Nick Johnson's late block. nWe have a great group of guys but we can get a lot bet-
MEN'5 COLLEGE BASKETBALL ROUNDUP ter," Johnson said. "We've escaped with some tough wins but we're going to go back to practice and get better." This one — in the Pac-12 opener for both — was the most improbable of alL Arizona (13-0, 1-0 Pac-12) outscored the Buffaloes 10-2 over the final 1:35 of regulation to force overtime. The Buffaloes (103, 0-1) missed four of six free throws in that span. "We would have g otten what we deserved if we had lost," Arizona coach Sean Miller said. When Chen banked in the 3-pointer, it looked like that would be the outcome. But after huddling f o r s e veral minutes, the officials said no. RefereeJames Breeding told a television announcer that the ball was on Chen's fingertips
when the lights around the backboard went on. "If it's the wrong call, I'm really, really sick to my stomach," Colorado coach T ad Boyle said, "because we had guys in this locker room that deserved to win that game." Askia Booker led Colorado (10-3, 0-1) with 18 points. The Wildcats were down by 17 points in the first half and 16 with 12:40 to go in regulation. Arizona's 13-0 start is the second-best in school history and best since the Wildcats won their first 16 in 1932-33. Also on Thursday: N o. 2 Michigan ..... . . . . . . . . 94 N orthwestern ..... . . . . . . . . . 66 EVANSTON, I1L — T r ey Burke scored 23 points, Tim Hardaway Jr. added 21 and
No.10Gonzaga........ . . ..78 P epperdine.... . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 MALIBU, Calif. — Elias Harris scored 18 points and Kelly Olynk had 16 to lead G onzaga (14-1, 1-0) i n t h e West Coast Conference opener for both teams. UCLA . ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 9 C alifornia.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 LOS ANGELES — Kyle Anderson had 19 points and 12 rebounds, and UCLA (11-3) won its sixth straight, defeating California. Allen Crabbe, the Pac-12's leading scorer, had 16 of his 21 points in the second half for th e Golden
Bears (8-5). U SC..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 1 S tanford.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 9 LOS ANGELES — Jio Fontan scored 15 points including a pair of tiebreaking free throws with 6.9 seconds to
play as USC (6-8, 1-0 Pac-12) Michigan (14-0, 1-0 Big Ten) w on. Andy B r own h a d 1 7 remained unbeaten. points for Stanford (9-5).
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
SPORTS IN BRIEF
Knicks stop Spurs' win streak in romp
FOOTBALL Reid, Chiefs nearing deal-
Andy Reid was in negotiations with the Kansas City Chiefs to become their
next coach, apersonfamiliar with the situation told The Associated Press
on Thursday.Thetwo sides were working out detailsand Reidcanceled
The Associated Press NEW YORK — C a rmelo Anthony scored 23 points, J.R. Smith kept up his surge with 20 and the New York Knicks snapped the S a n A n t onio Spurs' seven-game winning streak with a 100-83 victory Thursday night. Steve Novak added 15points and Tyson Chandler had 10 points and 14 rebounds to help the Knicks bounce back from consecutive losses by dominating the final period against the Spurs, who may have run out of gas in their second game in two nights. Tim Duncan and Tony Parker each had just 11 points for the Spurs, who lost Stephen Jackson to an unusual injury, then lost what had been the NBA's longest winning streak. Jackson played just three minutes off the bench before s praining h i s r i g h t a n k l e when he took a shot then fell back into a waitress working the sideline in front of Mayor Michael Bloomberg. Smith, who had scored 25
plans to interview for other openings,
according to theperson who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity becausethey werenot authorized to discuss the negotiations.
The Philadelphia Eaglesfired Reid after 14 seasons onMonday,the sameday the Chiefs parted ways with coach
Romeo Crennelafter the worst season in franchise history.
O'Brien staying at PSUBill O'Brien is staying at Penn State. O'Brien's agent, Joseph Linta, said Thursday night that the Nittany Lions' head coach garneredinterestfrom several NFL teams for vacant jobs at the next level. But Linta said the "heartstrings" of O'Brien's experience from Penn State's 8-4 season in his first year
outweighed thepotentially big raise he could havereceived asanNFLhead
coach. He said O'Brien made the deci-
sion to stayat PennStateand not move forward with potential NFL opportunities Thursday. O'Brien has been lauded
for guiding PennState to asuccessful season following strict NCAA sanctions on Penn State for the Jerry Sandusky
child sex abusescandal.
points in his past four games as a reserve, highlighted his outing with an acrobatic dunk in the f o urth q u arter t h at brought fans to their feet. The pass came from reservepoint g uard Pablo Prigioni, w ho had one of his most complete games since coming to t he NBA at age 35, finishing with six points and nine assists. The Knicks put away what had been a close game for three quarters, scoring the first 10 points of the fourth to take a 17-point lead. The Spurs, playing for the fourth time in five nights, went w it h r e serves from there and never put much of a dent in it. San Antonio shot just 36 percent. Gary Neal led the Spurs with 12 points. Also on Thursday: Timberwolves..... . . . . . . . . 101 N uggets.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 7 DENVER — J . J . B a r ea scored 12 of his 17 points in the fourth quarter while AllStar forward Kevin Love sat on the bench with a sprained finger, lifting Minnesota over Denver.
HOCKEY NBA SCOREBOARD
Union could disband — Hopes for a prompt settlement in the110-day old NHL lockout were scuttled Thursday
when players beganvoting to reauthorize DonaldFehr,theunion's executive director, to disclaim interest in representing the union. If Fehr disclaims, it
would effectively dissolve theunion and open the way for players to file antitrust lawsuits against the league. The result of the vote is expected to
be announcedSaturday. "Theplayers retain all the legal options they have al-
ways had," said Fehr,who did not meet with Commissioner Gary Bettman at
Thursday's sessions. Thetwo sides were expected to reconvenetoday.
WINTER SPORTS Vonn training — Lindsey Vonnis feeling better and has returned to Europe to train. Meanwhile, it's less likely
Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
TOP: Mountain View's J.T. Ayers (sitting) looks at his bench for coaching during a120-pound match against Crook County's Johnny Avina on Thursday night in Prineville. Ayers won the match. BOTTOM: Crook County's Brent Bannon, top, works on getting a hold on Mountain View's Halen Jolley during the113-pound match. Bannon won the contest.
(132) and Tracy Pitcher (138) added wins
Continued from C1 Munn's pin of Chase Misener gave the Cowboys a 21-6 advantage that helped Crook County build a lead that proved to be insurmountable. Swindle turned in a win in his first varsity match and Blasius edged out Mountain View's Andrew Bright 3-1 in one of the closest competitions of the evening. Cougar senior Trevor Roberts highlighted the dual for Mountain View with a 12-6 decision over Curtis Crouch at 220 pounds in the first match of the night. J.T. Ayers (120 pounds), Kaleb Winebarger
for the Cougars. "That's a team capable of doing well at the (state) tournament," Huffman said about Mountain View. "They're tough and they've improved a lot." "The score may not show it, but I thought we wrestled pretty well," Cougar coach Les Combs said. "There's been nights
when (Crook County) has roughed us up pretty good, but we battled today." Both squads are off until next week. Crook County wrestles at Culver in the Cowdog Classic o n T h u r sday, w h ile Mountain View hosts Redmond High the same day.
Bode Miller will race this season.Vonn has started training for a return to the World Cup circuit after a midseason
break to recover from anintestinal illness. Rainer Salzgeber, the racing
director of Vonn's equipment supplier Head, told The Associated Press that the four-time overall winner arrived
inAustriaonWednesdayandbegan light training on Thursday. Hesaid Vonn plans to race in the downhill and super-G on Jan. 12-13 in St. Anton, Austria. Miller still hasn't started training, working his way back after left
Gilchrist girls post first leaguewin
took the overall lead in the Tour de Ski after winning Thursday's 35-ki-
Bulletin staff report MEDFORD — Ashley James posted a double-double with a c areer-high 31 points and 10 rebounds to lead Gilchrist to a 44-42 road victory over Rogue Valley Adventist on Thursday. Behind James' 31 points, the Grizzlies improved to 3-5 overall and 1-2 in Mountain Valley League games. "We're just playing better," Gilchrist coach Tanna King said. "You can see the
lometer free pursuit cross-country
progress every game."
race in Dobbiaco, Italy. Northug
Courtney James added seven points and Sydney Longbotham contributed four points and 10 rebounds for the Grizzlies. Gilchrist, which hosts Prospect on Tues-
knee surgery at the end oflast season, according to Salzgeber. NOrthug leadS — Olympic champion Petter Northug Jr. of Norway
surged aheadfrom a four-man lead group on the final uphill section of the fourth stage from Cortina to Dobbiaco, near the Austrian border,
day, led 37-30 at the end of three quarters before holding off a late RVA rally. Also on Thursday: BOYS BASKETBALL Rogue Valley Adventist.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74 G ilchrist... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 9 MEDFORD — The Grizzlies dropped t heir t h ir d s t r aight g ame, f a lling t o Mountain Valley League rival Rogue Valley Adventist on the road. Gilchrist (2-1 MVL, 5-4 overall) opened the season winning five of their first six games, but hasnot recorded a victory since Dec. 15. The Grizzlies continue league play on Tuesday with a home contest against Prospect.
ConferenceGlance All Times PST
Knicks100, Spurs 83
EASTE RN CONFER ENCE W L Pct GB d-Mrami 22 8 733 d-New York 22 10 688 1 Atlanta 20 10 667 2 d-Indiana 19 13 594 4 Chicago 17 13 567 5 Milwaukee 16 14 533 6 Brooklyn 17 15 531 6 Philadelphia 15 18 455 St/t Boston 14 17 452 8'/t Toronto 12 20 375 11 Orlando 12 20 375 11 Detroit 12 22 353 12 Charlotte 8 23 258 14'/t Cleveland 7 2 6 212 16'/t Washington 4 26 133 18 WEST ERN CONFE RENCE W L Pct GB d-Dklahoma City 24 7 774 d-L.A.Clippers 25 8 758 d-SanAntonio 26 9 743 20 9 Memphis 690 3 GoldenState 22 10 688 2t/t Houston 18 14 563 6'/z Denver 18 16 529 7'/t Minnesota 15 14 517 8 Portand 16 15 516 8 utah 16 17 485 9 L.A. Lakers 15 16 484 9 Dallas 13 20 394 12 12 20 375 12t/t Sacramen to Phoenix 12 21 364 13 NewOrleans 7 25 219 17'/t
Thursday'sGames Newyork100,SanAntonio 83 Minnesota101,Denver97 Today'sGames ClevelandatCharloge, 4p.m. SacramentoatToronto, 4p.m. BrooklynatWashington, 4p.m. Atlanta atDetroit, 430p.m. Port and at Memphis, 5 p.m. Philadelphiaat OklahomaCity, 5 p.m. Indranaat Boston, 5p.m. Chicago at Miami,5 p.m. Houston at Milwaukee,5:30p.m. utah atPhoenix, 6 p.m. L.A.LakersatLA Clippers,730pm. Saturday's Games Bostonat Atlanta,4 p.m. Milwaukee atIndiana, 4p.m. NewYorkatOrlando,4 p.m. Houston at Cleveland,4:30 p.m. Sacramento atBrooklyn, 4:30p.m. Portlandat Minnesota,5p.m. NewOrleansatDallas, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphiaat SanAntonio, 5:30 p.m. iJtah atDenver,6 p.m. GoldenStateat L.A.Clippers, 7:30p.m.
SAN ANTO NIO(83) Duncan 4-83-411, Leonard3-80-0 7,Splitter1-4 5-5 7, Parker5-110-011, Green3-8 1-29, Jackson 0-2 0-0 0,Diaw1-2 2-2 4,Ginobili 2-102 2 8, Neal 3-11 5-612, Bonner0-60-0 0, Mil s2-3 0-0 5, De Colo 4-40-09. Totals 28-7718-21 83. NEWYORK(100) Anthony9-203-4 23,Camby1-1 0-02, Chandler 3-4 4-5 10,Kidd2-50-0 5, Brewer2-4 0-06, Stoudemire4-102-410, Smith9-171-320, Prigioni3-9 0-06,Copeland 1-5 0-03 Novak5-7 0-0 15,White 0-0 0-0 0.TotaIs 39-82 10-16100. 19 21 20 23 — 83 SanAntonio New York 22 20 26 33 — 100
TimberWOIVeS101, NtlggetS 97 MINNESOTA I101) Kirilenko4-95-814, Love4-134-512, Pekovic 4 9 3-511, Ridnour6-140 014,Shved7-13 2217, Cunningham 2-5 2-46, Barea6-10 3-417, Wil iams 3-72-2 8,Stiemsma 1-30-0 2 TotaIs 37-83 2130 101.
Gallinari 4-111-212,Faried3-52-2 8, Koufos8100-016, AMiler 5-121-111,Iguodala6-161-714, McGee1-70-02, Brewer5-131-212, Mozgov2-3 236, Lawson 6-93-316, Foumier0-00-00, Randolph 0-00-00. Totals 40-8611-20 97. Minnesota 23 24 22 32 — 101 Denver 25 18 27 27 — 97
Leaders ThroughThorsday's Games SCORING
G FG FT PTS AVG 31 323 227 939 303 26 258 167 752 289 31 288 252 881 28.4 30 306 141 794 26.5 31 240 273 814 26.3 31 235 159 672 21.7 29 244 115 603 208 26 203 122 536 20.6 32 226 102 652 20.4 32 269 108 646 20.2 31 203 149 615 198 30 218 126 588 196 33 249 116 631 19 1 29 217 78 544 188 33 218 99 613 186 31 199 103 571 18 4 REBOUNOS G OFF OEFTOT AVG Vareiao,CLE 25 138 223 361 14.4 Randolph,MEM 29 134 224 358 123 HowardLAL 31 115 254 369 11 9 Asik, HDD 32 98 276 374 11.7 Lee,GDL 32 97 257 354 11.1 Hickson,PDR 30 120 205 325 10.8
Bryant,LAL Anthony,NYK Durant,DKC James,MIA Harden,HDU Westbrook,DKC Aldridge,PDR Wade,MiA Curry,GDL Lee,GDL Pierce,806 Ellis, MIL Parker,SAN HolidayPHL Mayo,DAL Lillard, PDR
and won in1 hour, 16 minutes, 32.7 seconds. In the15-kilometer women's race, three-time defending champion
JustynaKowalczykofPolandwon in 37:15.1. Charlotte Kalla of Sweden
was second, 18.3 seconds behind and Therese Johaug of Norwaywas third. Kowalczyk entered the stage with a
50.3-second lead onJohaug, but is just 23.0 ahead ofKalla.
MOTOR SPORTS Pastrana racing moreNASCAR — X Gamesstar Travis Pastranawill drive the full NASCAR Nationwide
Series schedulethis year in Roush Fenway's No. 60Ford Mustang. Roush Fenway co-owner JackRoushand Pastrana announcedthe moveThursday. Roushsaidthe11-time XGames gold medalist in motorcycle events is serious about making a full-time move
to NASCAR and plans to drive in all 33 Nationwide races. He has made nine career Nationwide starts.
CYCLING Olympic mountain biker killed — Burry Stander, a two-time Olym-
pian from South Africaand one ofthe world's best mountain bikers, was killed while training Thursday when his bike collided with a taxi. He was 25. The circumstances of the accident near his home in Shelley Beach, south of
Durban, werestill being investigated, Cycling South Africa said. Stander competedatthe2008 and 2012
Olympics, finishing fifth at the London Games. Hewasaformer under-19and under-23 world champion. — From wire reports
one ofthe toughest enforcers in pro basketball during his 14-year career Continued from C1 in the American Basketball AssociaThe brawl reportedly began when tion and the NBA. " They said a n yone w h o e v er the Indiana Pacers' Ron A r t est warned the Detroit Pistons' Ben Wal- messed with them, you can count on lace, "I'm going to (expletive) you up" Maurice knocking him down on the on the next trip down the floor. next play," Luke Walton says. Sure enough, Artest hammered Last summer, he was watching a Wallace, who retaliated by shoving game from his father's era on NBA Artest.Soon both benches cleared, Classic when Robert Parish and Bill and the fight eventually spilled into Laimbeer exchanged punches at the the stands when Artest went after a free-throw line. Neither player was Detroit fan. That was enough. The ejected, and the game continued like league immediately began cracking nothing happened. "I think in his day they just fought," down on players' on-court behavior. It certainly has cleaned up the Walton says. "And they didn't even league from Scott's playing days of get kicked out." the 1980s, but it has also stripped Not all of the stars from past genaway a colorful component of the erations did a lot of talking. game. And no one was better at it Lakers legend Magic Johnson was than Larry Bird. not much of a trash talker, Scott said, During one game between the until he was angry. Scott recalled Lakers and Bird's Boston Celtics, a game against the Houston RockBird was alone in the corner and ets when Vernon Maxwell said he Scott was rotating toward him on needed no help defending Johnson defense. After Bird's shot went up, as in the post. For three quarters, JohnScott went soaring by him, Bird said, son quietly went about his business "Byron, you're a little too late." setting up teammates and playing a "And when I came down, I turned typical game. "Then in the fourth quarter, he around and looked and there it was going through the basket," Scott started punishing him," Scott says. says. "He was a v er y r e spectful "All of a sudden, Maxwell was ask(trash) talker, but he did it just as well ing guys to come help double him as anybody I've ever been around." and Magic said,'No, you don't need The storiesfrom years past are no help. Stay down here and get this endless. Luke Walton's father, Bill, ass whippin' I'm going to give you.' was an announcer in the arena on the And that's what he gave him." night of the brawl at The Palace. He With the exception of Bryant and was also one of the league's best cen- B oston's Kevin G arnett, most o f ters 30 years ago. Luke was named those players are long gone, having after Maurice Lucas, a teammate of been replaced with a sterile, antisepBill's in Portland for two seasons and tic generation of players who often
meet on the AAU circuit, become fast friends in college and are all best buddies before even entering the league. Walton is in his 10th season and said Bryant is easily the best trash talker he has been around, although players like Garnett and Rasheed Wallace belong in the conversation. During one game between the Pistons and Lakers a few years ago, Wallace called one of Walton's Lakers teammates "Borat" in reference to actor Sacha Baron Cohen's popular movie character. Walton would not give up whom Wallace was referring to, but he admitted that all of the Lakers could not stop laughing. Walton was a teammate of Bryant'sfor nearly nine seasons in Los Angeles and said Bryant is ruthless in practice. "He's sogood at it because trash talking gets you mad as a competitor, and then he'll just roast you as he's talking t rash," Walton says. "Most people, you can go hard and shut them down a little bit. But someone like Kobe, he starts running his mouth and you're just on an island like, 'Oh this is going to be a long
The relatively easygoing Walton, surprisingly, loves to talk trash and has receivedhis fair share of fines and technical fouls for it. Players are fined $2,000 for each of their first five technicals, then the fine escalates to $3,000 for each of the next five. "My trash talking happens when I'm angry, so it doesn't always make sense," he says. " It's kind of l i k e throwing a couple different curse
words together that don't really make sense.... I love trash talking. I don't mind paying those fines." The consensus is players like Bryant and Garnett get away with it more than others because they have that reputation and are sort of grandfathered in. The alternative, Walton said, would be to give them technicals every game. Bryant has three technicals this season, and Garnett has two. Not all of them are necessarily for trash talking. When the last of those mouths retire, it will likely mark the end of an era in the NBA. When Bryant sits in his rocking chair alongside the rest of the greats like Charles Barkley, Michael Jordan, John Stockton and Clyde Drexler, the league will get a lot quieter. In the video featuring Irving and Bryant, which ha s b een v i ewed more than four million times, Irving tells Bryant: "You have to guard me. You're not going to lock me up." Later, Irving throws his arms up, looks in the camera and shouts, "He thinks he's talking to a high school kid." Bryant, off camera, immediately fires back, "You just came out of high school, kid!" "I'm the best trash talker alive," Bryant says. "(Irving) tried to keep up. Hopefully you'll see a little more of that from that generation, guys competing against each other. It was like then when I came into the league with Charles and Michael and Stockton and Drexler and all those guys. That's how it was." But that's not how it is. The art of the trash talk is nearly extinct.
C4 TH E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
COLLEGE FOOTBALL COMMENTARY
Tide and Irish run, defend their way to BCS title game
By Paul Newberry The Associated Press
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. — The BCS championship is
going old school. In this er a o f
w i d e-open,
pass-happy offenses,college football's ultimate prize will be decided Monday night by two throwback teams, No. I Notre Dame and No. 2 Alabama.
The Fighting Irish (12-0) Photosby RossD. Franklin/The Associated Press
Oregon's De'Anthony Thomas (6) returns the opening kickoff 94 yards for a touchdown against Kansas State as the Oregon sideline cheers during the first half of the Fiesta Bowl on Thursday night in Glendale, Ariz.
have run for nearly has many yards a s t h e y 've m a naged t hrough the a ir . Th e C r i m -
son Tide (12-1) is coming off a
Fiesta Continued from C1 "We got beat by a better team tonight, combined by the fact that we let down from time to time," coach Bill Snyder said after Kansas State's fifth straight bowl loss. Whether Kelly leaves Eugene or not, he had a good run, leading the Ducks to four straight trips to BCS bowls, the last two wins. Ducks fans sure let him know how they felt, chanting "We want Chip!" just before he was handed the massive Fiesta Bowl trophy. "Our focus was on this game tonight," Kelly said. "Iffor some reason, someone wanted to talk to me, it's because of thoseplayers over there. We have an unbelievable team, an unbelievable program and any success is because of
those guys." Last year's Fiesta Bowl was an offensive fiesta, with Oklahoma State outlasting Stanford 41-38 in overtime. The 2013 version was an upgrade: Nos. 4 and 5 in the BCS, two of the nation's best offenses, dynamic players and superbly successful coaches on both sides. Oregon has become the standard for go-go-go football under Kelly, its fleet of Ducks making those shiny helmets — green like Christmas tree bulbs for the Fiesta Bowl — and flashy uniforms blur across the grassy landscape. Their backfield of Thomas, Barner and Mariota made up athree-headed monster of momentum, each one capable of turning a single play into a scoring driveof 60 seconds or less. Mariota has been the show-running leader,a question mark before the season who ablyran Oregon's high-octane offense as the first freshman quarterback to start for the Ducks since Danny O'Neil in 1991. Oregon won the Rose Bowl for the first time in 95 years last season and was in position for a spot in the BCS title game this year before losing a heartbreaker to Stanford on Nov. 17. Thomas offered the first flash of speed, picking up a couple of blocks and racing toward a not-so-photo finish at the line. The Ducks, are they are apt to do, went for two on the point-after and converted on a trick play to go up 8-0 in the game's first 12 seconds. It was the second straight day a BCS bowl began with a quick strike; Louisville returned an interception for a touchdown against Florida on the first play of the Sugar Bowl Wednesday night. Thomas hit the Wildcats (11-2) again late in the first quarter, breaking a couple of tackles and dragging three defenders into the end zone for a catchand-run TD that put the Ducks up 15-0. It's nothing new for Oregon's sophomore sensation: He had 314 total yards and two long touchdown runs in the 2012 Rose Bowl. The Ducks are used to it, too, after averaging more than 50 points per game. And they kept flying. Oregon followed a missed 40-yard field goal by Kansas State's Anthony Cantele by unleashing one of its blinkand-you'll-miss-it scoring drives late in the second quarter. Moving 77 yards in 46 seconds, the Ducks went up 22-10 at halftime after Mariota hit Barner on 24-
Oregon's Michael Clay (46) celebrates a missed field goal attempt by Kansas State's Anthony Cantele (10) as Ryan Doerr (9) and Zach Nemechek (89) stand by during the first half of the Flesta Bowl.
NFL teamsreadyto interview Oregon'sKelly CLEVELAND — After Chip Kelly finished off coaching Oregon to a victory over Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl, the
tion of their meeting with Kelly. OnTues-
Browns werewaiting for him.
described his meeting with the teamas
day, the Browns interviewed Cardinals defensive coordinator Ray Horton, who
202 yards rushing per game.
They aren't alone. The Philadelphia Eagles and Buf-
When he announcedPat Shurmur's firing earlier this week, Haslamwas
falo Bills also are interested in signing Kelly, the offensive mastermind whose
break-neck, stop-us-if-you-can system is already being copied in the pro game. There could be others courting the 49year-old Kelly, but the Browns, Eagles
aware that a bidding war might lie ahead if Cleveland is to get its top choice as
"We're not going to worry about who
and Bills seem to bethe leaders to land
else is out there looking for a coach," Haslam said. "Wehaveour people in
him. It's not yet clear who will get the first
mind and we're going to work hard to bring the right person here to Cleveland."
crackat Kelly, who hasspent the past few days in advance of Thursday night's
Browns owner Jimmy Haslam and
CEO JoeBannerhavespentthepastfew days in Arizona, where theyhavealready conducted several interviews in prepara-
yard TD pass. Alejandro Maldonado hit a 33-yard field goal on Oregon's opening drive of the third quarter and Mariota capped a long drive with an easy 2-yard TD run to the left. Kansas State's Javonta Boyd blocked the point-after attempt, but even that went wrong for the Wildcats: Chris Harper was tackled in the end zone for a bizarre 1-point safety that put Oregon up 32-10. It was the first I-point safety in major college football since 2004 when Texas did it against Texas ARM, STATS said. "There were so many things that could have changed the outcome of this game," Kansas State linebacker Arthur Brown said. Kansas State had gone through its second revival under Snyder, the studious coach who never lost touch with the game or players young enough to be his grandchildren during a three-year retirement. The 73-year-old followed up the Manhattan Miracle by returning to lead the Wildcats back to national prominence with his attention-to-detail ways. Klein has led K-State's meticulous march this season, a fifth-year senior who plays in the mold of the college ver-
last Sunday, they would be sitting at home this weekend watching the Continued from C1 Bears play at San Francisco. Instead, Nobody knows how t o achieve they will trudge onto the tundra to t hat improvement more than t h e face rushing king Adrian Peterson, Packers. Two years ago, they bare- who ran around, through and over ly squeezed into the Super Bowl them for 199 yards to get the Vikings chase,then raced to three road vic- into the playoffs. tories and, finally, a title win over The Vikings had no chance for Pittsburgh. a bye; they never really were in "I'dhave preferred a week off,to the chase for the NFC North title. be honestwith you," Packers receiv- They're just glad to be in the tourer Jordy Nelson said. "But we put nament, knowing that the Steelers, ourselves in this situation through- Colts, Packers and Giants (twice) reout the whole year. It's not just this cently covered the lengthier route to last game. the NFL championship. "This last game had a lot riding on "The cool thing about the playoffs it for us, so ... we're going to go play. is that once you get in, anything can Whatever it takes, we just have to happen," defensive end Jared Allen win from here on out." said. "You see it happen all of the That begins Saturday night at time, teams make runs and end up Lambeau Field against Minnesota. winning the Super Bowl." Had the Packers beaten the Vikings Some teams already are on runs.
Kelly's lack of any pro coaching experience doesn't seem to bescaring off the Browns. They are intrigued by his
game against KansasState deflecting questions about his future.
England coach Bill Belichick implemented this season after meeting with Kelly dur-
ing the summer. — TheAssociated Press
sion of Tim Tebow: Gritty, humble, finds a way to win, whatever it takes. Like the Ducks, the Wildcats had their national-title hopes stamped out on Nov. 17, blown out by Baylor with a rare letdown on both sides of the ball. Kansas State needed a little time to get its wheels spinning on offense, laboring early before Klein scored on a 6yard run early in the second quarter. Klein kept the Wildcats moving in the quarter, though not toward touchdowns: Cantele hit a 25-yard field goal and missed from 40 after a false-start penalty. Klein hit John Hubert on a 10-yard touchdown pass early in th e fourth quarter, but all that did was cut Oregon's lead down to 32-17. He threw for 151 yards on 17 of 32
passing. "It wasn't really complicated," Kelly said of slowing Klein. "He's a great player, one of the greats of college football. I had my heart in my throat a couple of times watching him around, but our guys just made plays when they had to make plays." By doing so, they may have put a nice exclamation point on Kelly's college career.
Denver has won ll straight to grab the top spot in the AFC. Washington takes a seven-game winning into Sunday's home game against Seattle, winner of five in a row. As for the four teams sitting it out this weekend, there certainly are positives to some down time. Denver and Atlanta were last off on Oct. 21, San Francisco and New England on Nov. 4. That's a long time without a break. "Of course I appreciate the bye. It's the shortest route to get where we want to go," Denver linebacker Von Miller said. "We definitely want to take advantage of this bye week, we're resting our bodies and going over some stuff that we did well, some stuff that we did bad during the season. "It's just trying to fine-tune this ship before we get ready to try to
dominant performance on the ground in t h e S o utheastern Conference championship. " Alabama is t hat k i n d o f t eam where you j ust k n o w they're going to run the football," Notre Dame defensive end Kapron Lewis-Moore said Thursday. "The whole world knows they're going to run the football. Just try to stop usthat's their mentality. It's really kind of cool to see. There's not going to be any tricks or trick plays or anything like that." The same could be said of the Irish, who are dominant on defense but a bit erratic when they drop back to throw. W hile coach B r ia n K e l ly might technically operate out of a modern spread offense, he's scaled back hi s d esire to pile up the points and the p assing yards like he did i n his previous tenure at Cincinnati. Notre Dame has relied on a running back-by-committee approach and quarterback Everett Golson to wear down opponents, averaging more than Theo Riddick has gained 880 yards and f iv e t ouchdowns, Cierre Wood has 740 yards and four TDs, while George Atkinson III ha s chipped in with 361 yards, five TDs and a team-leading 7.1 yards per carry. Golson is also a threat to tuck the ball and run, gaining 305 yards and scoring five times. " Coach Kelly is k n own t o sling the ball around, but this year we've kind of done both," Lewis-Moore said. "We've run the ball very well with Theo, Cierre an d G e o rge. W e ' re kind of l i k e a t h r ee-headed monster." If that's the case, then Alabama is a two-headed beast. Junior Eddie Lacy and freshman T.J. Yeldon have both rushed for 1,000 yards and combined for a staggering 27 touchdowns, taking advantage of what is generally regarded as the best offensive line in the nation. "It's like old-school football," Lacy said. "We line up in the Iformation and pound it. A lot of teams are in the spread and things like that. We like to keep it old school around here. The old-fashioned way still works." Indeed, it does. Just ask Georgia, which lost to Alabama in a thrilling SEC title game. Facing a defense that might have two players selected in t he first r ound o f t h e N F L draft — and includes several other pr o p r ospects — the C rimson Tide ran wild in it s 32-28 victory. Alabama piled up a championship game record with 350 yards rushing, led by Lacy with 181 yards and two scores. Yeldon was nearly as good, tacking on 153 yards and a TD. From Bob Diaco's perspec-
make one of the biggest runs of the season." Yes,the bye affords them a chance t o get healthier, particularly t h e 49ers, who are concerned about star defensive lineman Justin Smith's partially torn left triceps. But there's also the chance of getting stale, something Green Bay experienced last year, and the Giants took advantage of it. Same thing for the Falcons the previous season, and the Packers pounced. It's an interesting dynamic. Some coaches andplayers prefer to simply
keep on playing, especially when their seasons have ended the way the Broncos, Redskins, Seahawks and Vikings closed theirs. Otherscovet the week offbecause it means they will be at home for their first postseason game. Not that there's any guarantee there, either:
tive, it all starts up front. Notre Dame's defensive coordinator knows he must find a way to cope with the Tide's offensive line, which includes two firstteam A l l -Americans (center BarrettJones and left guard Chance Warmack) and a second-teamer (right tackle D.J. Fluker). Everyone across the front line weighs more than 300 pounds, and they all play with a bit of a nasty streak. "They're the f i nest collection, tackle to tackle, that we've faced sofar,"Diaco said. "It's not another h a ppy-go-lucky group of o f f ensive linemen.
This is a n
a n gry, aggres-
sive, intense group of players that plays hard and f i nishes blocks." They won't in any way be intimidated by Notre Dame's impressive defensive front, which has allowed only two rushing touchdowns all season. "The backs are really the battery of that team, the battery of that offense," Diaco continued. "But they're facilitated by the offensive line. The offensive line is really the marquee position group of that pretty marquee offense." No wonder the Crimson Tide feels no great urge to throw the ball. The team is way down in the NCAA stats when it comes t o passing yards — 84th at 214.5 per game — but highly effective when it does go to the air. AJ McCarron is the nation's highest-rated passer, set a school record with 26 touchdown passes, and was intercepted only three times. Alabama is the more likely team to break off a big play in
the passing game, especially with another super freshman,
Amari Cooper, averaging nearly 17 yards per catch and hauling in nine touchdown passes. B ut it's all set u p b y t h e ground game. The Tide has run the ball an eye-popping 525 times,averaging 40 carries a game and far more than its 300 passing attempts. In only one game — a last-minute victory at LSU — has Alabama thrown the ball more than it has run it. Notre Dame is a bit m ore likely to go to the air, but not by much. The Irish rank 75th in passing yards with an average of 218.3. "You have to adapt," Kelly said. "That's how we came up with the formula this year to
play the way we played." In a triple-overtime victory over Pittsburgh, the Irish threw it 53 times. They would prefer a performance more in l i n e with the regular-season finale against Southern Cal, in which Notre Dame displayed almost perfect balance (222 y a r ds
rushing, 217 yards passing). Of course, it will be much tougher to ru n a g ainst A l abama's defense, which leads the nation with an average of just under 80 yards per game. But, regardless of what happens Monday, Kelly has done a masterful job of breaking in a new quarterback while winmng every game. " I didn't b elieve, nor d i d I want, to use this year as a bridge year, a transition year," the coach said. "We had to find a way to win those games. Manage those games. Limit p ossessions. Hold o nt o t h e football." No doubt about it. This BCS title game is going old school.
at least one team with a bye has lost its divisional round game in each of the past seven playoffs. Maybe with the week off, they got a bit complacent. Or rusty. Or undisciplined. "We always say that it goes up a notch, but at the end of the day, it's still football," Colts safety Antoine Bethea said about the playoff atmosphere. "Whatever we've done to get to this point, you just want to continue to do that, and once you go out there on Sunday, it's going to be like Week 8, Week 9. "But the thing in the back of your head, you just know if you lose, you go home. So whatever you have to do to prepare throughout the week through that Sunday, that'll be the easy part." Tell that to the bye teams that went bye-bye in years past.
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.corn/buSines. Alsosee8recapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
NASDAO ~ -11.69
Fhday, January 4, 2013
people without jobs gave up looking for work. Will December's data show the same trend?
8 5% 8.3 8.1 7.9 7.8
and federal spending cuts from taking effect on Jan. 1, and the U.S. economy wouldhead into another recession. How much did the fiscal cliff worries stymie business spending last month'? Find out today when the Commerce Department issues December data on orders to U.S. factories.
Eye on hiring Investors will be closely watching job figures for last month, which are due out today. The number of jobs added by
U.S. employers increased in October and November, and economists have forecast another increase for December. Some of the recent gains may reflect retailers temporarily adding staff for the holidays. A pickup in hiring is needed to lower the unemployment rate. seasonally adlusted, thousands 192
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
C H G . %CHG. WK MO OTR L L L L
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HPQ 11.35 ~ HOME 8.67 — INTC 19.23 ~ K EY 6 . 8 0 ~ K R 2 0 .98 ~ LSCC 3.17 ~ L PX 7 , 66 — M DU 19 . 59 ~ ME N T 12.85 ~ M SFT 26.26 ~ NKE 4 2.55 ~ JWN 46.27 ~ NWN 41.01 ~ DMX 4.10 PCAR 35.21 PLNR 1.12 PCL 35.43 — PCP 150.53 — SWY 14.73 SCHN 22.78 ~ SHW 90,21 —
S BUX 43.04 ~ TQNT 4.30
UM P Q 11.17 USB 27.21
W A F D 14.22 WF C 2 7.94 WCBD 15,33 — o WY 1 8 .50
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1932. Hormel expects annual
million, with almost $100 million of that from outside the U.S. Skippy is sold in about 30 countries and Hormel says it is the leading brand in China. Hormel, based in Austin, Minn., says that it expects the deal to modestly add to its fiscal 2013 results and add 13 cents to 17 cents per share to fiscal 2014 earnings. The transaction, which still needs regulatory approval, is
Skippy sales of about $370
expected to close early this year.
66 53, 8 6 667
to d 6 6 5
hurs d ay's close: $33.20
Total returns through Jan. 2
$27 ~ 10- Y R*:12% *Annualized
Divid e nd: $0.68 D i v. yield:2.1% SOURCES: Morningstar; FactSet
SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 20.70 -.03 +1.5 +14.3 +10.8 + 43 A A A 12.91 -.02 -0.3 +5.6 +6.5 + 39 D C E 53.31 -.17 +1.0 +1 2.3 +8.1 + 1.3 8 8 C 37.74 -.18 +1.5 +1 8.6 +6.4 - 03 8 D C 41.70 -.26 e1.2 +1 7.7 +4.5 - 1.1 8 C A FnlnvA m 41.64 -.06 e2.1 +17.4 e10.2 + 1.6 8 C C GrthAmA m 35.10 -.06 +2.2 +20.7 +9.6 + 1.6 A C C IncAmerA m 18.28 -.02 e1.2 +12.4 e10.2 + 36 C A B InvCoAmA m 30.84 -.04 +2.3 +16.2 +8.8 + 1.5 C D C NewPerspA m 31.75 -.11 +1.6 +20.0 +8.5 + 1.8 A 8 B WAMutlnvA m 31.85 e2.1 +13.2 e11.7 + 23 D A B Dodge 8 Cox Inco me 13.84 -.01 -0.1 + 7 .9 + 6.6 +6.9 8 C 8 IntlStk 35.14 -.20 + 1 .4 + 19.4 +5.5 -1.5 A 8 A Stock 124.97 -.48 + 2 .5 + 22.3 +10.8 +0.5 A 8 D Fidelity Contra 79.32 -.20 + 2 .3 + 17.2 +11.6 +2.5 B 8 8 GrowCo 95.66 -.27 + 2 .4 + 19.8 +13.8 +4.3 A A A LowPriStk d 40 . 03 -.11 + 1 .3 + 18.3 +13.1 +5.5 C 8 A FrankTemp-Franklinlncome A x 2.2 6 - . 01 +1 .4 + 14.2 +10.2 +4.8 A A B RisDivA m 17.8 0 - .04 +2 .3 + 13.5 +10.1 +2.0 D C 8 Oppenheimer RisDivB m 16.1 4 - .04 + 2 .3 + 12.5 +9.1 +1.1 E D D RisDivC m 16.0 6 - .04 + 2 .3 + 12.6 +9.3 +1.2 E D C SmMidValA m 33.09 -.01 + 2 .1 + 10.3 +7.6 -1.6 E E E SmMidV818 m 27.95 ... +2.1 +9.4 +6.7 -2.4 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 0 - .02 -0.3 + 9 .6 + 7.2 +7.6 A 8 A T Rowe Price Eq t ylnc 27.05 .. . + 2. 3 + 1 8.1 +11.1 +2.3 A 8 8 GrowStk 38.68 - . 10 + 2 . 4 + 19.8 +12.1 +3.3 A A 8 HealthSci 42.3 9 + .08 +2 .8 +34.3 +20.6+10.6 A A A Vanguard 500Adml 134.46 -.28 e2.4 +16.9 e11.7 e2.4 8 A 8 500lnv 134.46 -.28 e2.4 +16.7 +11.6 +2.3 8 A B CapDp 34.35 -. 06 e2.2 +19.2 +8.0 +3.0 A E 8 Eqlnc 24.65 -.05 e2.1 +14.5 +13.8 +3.8 D A A GNMAAdml 10.91 -.02 0.0 e2.4 +5.7 e5.9 C A A MulntAdml 14.37 -. 01 -0.1 e5.7 +5.8 +5.4 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.82 -0.1 e4.5 +4.0 +4.0 8 8 8 StratgcEq 21.94 -.02 +2.3 +20.2 +14.3 +3.4 A A C Tgtet2025 13.77 -.05 +1.3 +13.3 +9.2 +2.8 C 8 8 TotBdAdml 11.04 -.02 -0.4 +3.9 +6.0 +5.7 E D C Totlntl 15.15 -.12 el.1 +16.2 +4.3 -2.7 C C 8 TotStlAdm 36.51 -.06 e2.4 +17.4 e12.2 +3.1 8 A A TotStldx 36.50 -.06 e2.4 +17.3 +12.1 +3.0 8 A A USGro 21.76 -.07 e2.4 +19.4 +10.3 +2.6 A C B Welltn 34.28 -.06 e1.3 +12.7 +9.5 e4.5 6 A A WelltnAdm 59.21 -.10 e1.3 +12.8 +9.6 +4.6 6 A A
This fund-of-funds provides FUND diversified access to 12T. Rowe FAMILY American Funds BalA m Price stock funds in a single Most Active BondA m package. It has consistently been CaplncBuA m VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG a strong performer, and it didn't CpWldGrlA m 1484216 11.96 —.07 disappoint in 2012. EurPacGrA m
Marketsummary NAME BkofAm S&P500ETF 1290232 FordM 1197659 SiriusXM 754759 iShEMkts 642909 Facebook n 620008 Cisco 483435 NokiaCp 479216 VangEmg 475855 GenElec 469649
145.73 13.46 3.08 44.90 27.77 20.45 4.16 45.20 21.10
-.33 + . 26 T Rowe Price SpecGrow PRSGX + . 06 —.32 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH -.23 o + . 11 cC 23 + . 05 —.26 2O tc -.24 6L
Gainers NAME EmmisC pf SunPwr h Vringo BG Med MedicActn ZjonB wt18 Selectica
TrinaSolar iP LXR1K YingliGrn
LAST 13.91 9.07 3.50 2.75 3.49 2.14 7.74 5.29 88.60 2.87
CHG %CHG +4.80 +2.94 +.58 +.43 +.54 +.33 +1.19 +.81 +13.60 +.40
+ 5 2 .7 + 4 8.0 «C + 1 9.9 23 + 1 8 .5 «C + 1 8 .3 4o + 1 8.3 Morningslar OwnershipZone™ + 1 8.2 + 1 8 .1 O e Fund target represents weighted + 1 8 .1 average of stock holdings + 1 6.2 • Represents 75% offund'8stock holdings
Losers NAME LAST AllotComm 13.85 Mellanox 50.70 WSI Inds 6.16 FamilyDlr 55.74 DirDGldBII 10.10
CHG %CHG -4.43 -24.2 -10.49 -17.1 -1.00 -14.0 -8.30 -13.0 -1.42 -12.3
CATEGORY Large Growth MORNINGSTAR
RATING™ *** y ryr ASSETS $3,252 million
EXP RATIO 0.80% MANAGER Charles Shriver SINCE 2011-05-01 RETURNS3-MD +3.7 Foreign Markets YTD +2.0 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +18.1 Paris -12.76 -.34 3,721.17 3-YR ANNL +10.7 London 6,047.34 + 19.97 + . 33 5-YR-ANNL +2.5 Frankfurt -22.34 —.29 7,756.44 Hong Kong 23,398.60 + 86.62 + . 3 7 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico + 65.58 + . 1 5 T. Rowe Price Blue Chip Growth 1 4 . 94 44,369.75 Milan 16,909.83 + 16.44 + . 10 T. Rowe Price Growth Stock 14.89 Tokyo 10,395.18 + 72.20 + . 7 0 13.7 Stockholm 1,130.40 + .44 + . 0 4 T. Rowe Price Equity Income Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, cr redemption Sydney + 38.54 + . 8 2 T. Rowe Price Value 13.66 lee. l - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing lee ahd either a sales or 4,761.42 Zurich 7,020.46 +198.02 +2.90 T. Rowe Price International Stock Fd 12.64 redemption lee. Source: Morcingstat.
StoryStocks Stocks fell modestly Thursday on concern that the Federal Reserve may later this year halt its bond purchases meant to stimulate the economy. The central bank is in the midst of buying $85 billion in Treasurys and mortgage bonds each month in the hope of lowering long-term interest rates and boosting the job market. The unemployment rate was 7.7 percent in November, according to the most recent data available. That's down from 8.7 percent a year earlier. The Fed released minutes on Thursday afternoon for its meeting from last month, which showed that members are split on whether to continue the program through the end of this year. TJX Close:$44.58L1.41 or 3.3% The owner of the TJ Maxx and Marshalls clothing stores said its December revenue at stores open at least a year rose 6 percent. $46
Family Dollar FDO Close $55.74V-8.30 or -13.0% The discount retailer posted fiscal first-quarter results that fell short of what Wall Street was expecting. $80
N 52-week range
N 52-week range
Vol38.3m (1.5x avg.) P E: 19 . 0 Vold14.9m (8.3x avg.) PE: 1 5 .6 Mkt. Cap:$32.51 b Yiel d : 1. 0% Mkt. Cap:$6.45 b Yiel d : 1. 5 % JWN Close:$55.27%1.64 or 3.1% The retailer said that a key revenue figure rose 8.6 percent in December compared with a year earlier, beating analyst expectations. $60
UniFirst UNF Close:$81.87%6.17 or 8.2% Shares of the uniform company hit an all-time high after it posted firstquarter results that topped Wall Street expectations. $90 80
N 52-week range
52-week range $58.44
$88.35 Vol35.0m (2.4x avg.) P E: 17 . 0 Vol3 256.1k (5.1x avg.) PE: 1 7 . 2 Mkt. Cap:$11.06 b Yiel d : 2 .0% Mkt. Cap:$1.23 b Yiel d : 0. 2 %
SPWR Close:$9.07L2.94 or 48.0% MidAmerican Energy is buying two solar power projects in California from SunPower, paying up to $2.5 billion for the projects. $15 10
Ross Stores ROST Close:$58.78 A4.34 or 8.0% The discount retailer said that a key revenue figure rose 6 percent in December and it upped its fourth-quarter earnings guidance. $70 60
N 52-week range
Vold22.3m (18.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.08 b
PE: . Yield:.
N 52-week range
Vold7.1m (2.8x avg.) P E: 17 . 8 Mkt. Cap:$13.07 b Yiel d : 1. 0%
ZQK Hot Topic HOTT Close:$4.53%0.15 or 3.4% Close: $10.80 %1.08 or 11.1% The surf and skate clothing compaThe teen retailer said that sales during the holiday period rose 4 perny said that it named Andy Mooney as president and CEO, succeeding cent from a year ago, and it will founder Bob McKnight. open new stores in 2013. $5 $11 10
N 52-week range
DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, ttut are hot included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid lh last t2 months. f - Current Vol32.6m (2.0x avg.) annual rate, wh>chwas mcreased by most recent diedend announcement. l - Sum ct dividends pud after stock split, hc regular rate. j - Sum of dnldends pud th>syear. Most recent Mkt. Cap:$751.65 m drddend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared cr pud th>syear, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtlal dividend, annual rate hot known, y>eld hot shown. 7 - Declared cr paid ln precedmg t2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid lc stock, apprctcmate cash SOURCE: Sungard value ch ex-distrittuticc date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock ls a clcsed-end fund - nc PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss ln last t2 months
Hormel Foods is buying $700 million worth of peanut butter. The maker of Spam is buying the Skippy peanut butter brand Llnilever as it Qpmpnn from tries to grow outside the U.S. and expand beyond it s meat business. One of the country's most
CRUDE OIL $92.92
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
13430.60 13358.30 13391.36 -21.19 -0.1 6% 5513.20 5425.65 5469.93 +34.19 +0.63% 463.09 460.30 4 61.57 + 0 . 1 1 +0.02% 8647.65 8588.47 8607.79 -24.22 -0.28% 3118.18 3092.28 3100.57 -11.69 -0.38% 1465.47 1455.53 1459.37 -3.05 -0.21% 1053.91 1045.71 1048.21 + 1 . 89 +0.1 8% 15430.96 15325.10 15362.59 -17.82 -0.1 2% 878.43 870.76 872.60 -0.82 -0.09%
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):18 * : 21% 5 -Y R*: 12% T otal return this year: 3% 3 - Y R S
Change: -21.19 (-0.2%) 1 0 DAY S
HORMEL FOODS (HRLj T
Dow Jones industrials C lose: 13,391.36
Nonfarm payroHs 200
Their concern: that lawmakers would fail to reach a compromise to avert a slate of tax increases
ALK 31.29 — A VA 22.78 ~ BAC 5 . 62 — Source: FectSet BBSI 15.68 — BA 66. 8 2 — CascadeBancorp CACB 4.12 Factory orders CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Business have held back on Columbia Sporlswear COLM 43.26 investment plans in recent weeks CostcoWholesale COST 78.81 ~ amid worries over the "fiscal cliff.' Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ s
1 0 DA Y S
Vol. (in mil.) 3,730 1,743 Pvs. Volume 4,058 2,046 Advanced 1722 1184 Declined 1345 1280 New Highs 2 97 143 New Lows 6 12
percent change, seasonally adjusted:
Close : 1,459.37 Change: -3.05 (-0.2%)
$1,673.70 M -14.20
S&P 500 i
Economists anticipate that the national unemployment rate didn't budge last month. The Labor Department is expected to report today that the unemployment rate for December was 7.7 percent, a four-year low and unchanged from November. While the job market has improved, the unemployment rate fell sharply from October to November primarily because more
10 YR T NOTE 1.91% ~
$4.86 PE: .. Yield :..
N 52-week range
Vold1.8m (3.1x avg.) P E: 29 . 2 Mkt. Cap:$456.96 m Yi e ld: 3.0%
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO . 07 . 11 .13
.07 .11 .13
.01 .05 W
2-year T-note . 27 .26 +0 . 01 L L 5-year T-note . 82 .77 +0 . 0 5 L L 10-year T-note 1.91 1.84 + 0.07 L L 30-year T-bond 3.11 3.04 +0.07 L L
L L L L
.26 .88 1.98 3.03
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.69 2.64 +0.05 L L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.10 4.10 . . . W L Barclays USAggregate 1.79 1.74 +0.05 L L PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 5.96 6.13 -0.17 w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.77 3.67 +0.10 L L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.07 1.03 +0.04 L L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 7 4 2.71 +0.03 L L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities Gold and silver fell on speculation that the Federal Reserve may pull back this year on its stimulus for the economy. Natural gas fell on worries about weak demand.
Foreign Exchange The dollar rose after minutes of the Federal Reserve's last meeting showed that it may halt its bond purchases later this year. Such purchases can hurt the value of the dollar.
3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 1D-year Treasury note rose to 1.91 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
L W L w L L W
2.56 4.84 2.28 8.1 4 3.84 1.07 3.80
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 92.92 93.12 - 0.21 + 1 . 2 -0.5 Ethanol (gal) 2.18 2.18 Heating Dil (gal) 3.03 3.05 -0.70 -0.7 -4.6 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.20 3.23 -1.08 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.80 2.80 +0.09 -0.5 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1673.70 1687.90 30.67 30.95 1576.70 1565.10 3.70 3.72 696.45 707.25
%CH. %YTD -0.84 -0.1 - 0.91 + 1 . 7 + 0.74 + 2 . 5 - 0.62 + 1 . 7 -1.53 -0.9
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.34 1.32 + 1.12 + 3 . 0 1.47 1.49 - 1.94 + 1 . 9 6.91 -0.22 -1.3 Corn (bu) 6.89 Cotton (Ib) 0.75 0.75 + 0.04 + 0 . 3 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 370.40 378.00 -2.01 -0.9 -4.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.11 1.16 -3.98 -1.1 Soybeans (bu) 14.03 14.06 -0.18 Wheat(bu) 7.56 -2.9 7.55 +0.03 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6107 —.0144 —.89% 1.5652 Canadian Dollar .9874 +.0016 +.16% 1 . 0102 USD per Euro 1.3062 —.0116 —.89% 1.3056 Japanese Yen 87.18 + . 0 4 + . 05% 76 . 67 Mexican Peso 12. 7 726 —.0014 —.01% 13.6555 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.7590 +.0375 +1.00% 3.8257 Norwegian Krone 5.5801 +.0333 +.60% 5.9055 South African Rand 8.5755 +.0674 +.79% 8.0423 6.5263 +.0327 +.50% 6.8202 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9260 +.0075 +.81% .9321 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9544 + .0011 +.12% .9 6 34 Chinese Yuan 6.2335 -.0015 -.02% 6.3008 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7509 +.0001 +.00% 7 .7675 Indian Rupee 54.485 e.125 e.23% 5 3 .225 Singapore Dollar 1.2248 +.0045 +.37% 1 .2830 South Korean Won 1063.87 e1.17 e.11% 1145.57 Taiwan Dollar 29.01 + .02 +.07% 30 . 32
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
CentralOregon 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.............$3.19 • Fred Meyer,61535 U.S. Highway 97,
Bend ........... $3.25 • Chevron,2100 N.E.
U.S. Highway20, Bend............ $3.46 • Chevron,3405 N. U.S. Highway97, Bend $3.39
• Gordy's TruckStop, 17045 Whitney Road,
La Pine.......... $3.39 • La Pine Mini Mart, 52530 U.S. Highway 97, La Pine.......... $3.46
• Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St. Madras.......$3.29 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,
Madras ......... $3.46 • Chevron,1001
Railway, Sisters .. $3.36 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,
Redmond ....... $3.39 • Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,
Redmond ....... $3.36 • Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond.... $3.44
DIESEL • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,
e au i i n s For more than four years, Deschutes County recorded an average of 230 default notices filed every month. But in the second half of 2012, monthly filings slowed to a trickle, according to figures from the Deschutes County Clerk's Office. Filing of default notices, the document that initiates nonjudicial foreclosure, did not drop becausethe realestate crash that hit in 2008 reached its end, experts have said. They fell when lenders — prompted by a new law and a court ruling, both of which hit in July — changed the way they handled foreclosures, shifting from a largely administrative process to one that takes place in state courts. Senate Bill 1552, passed by the Legislature in the final hours beforeits March adjournment,gave homeowners facing nonjudicial foreclosure the right to request a mediation session with their lenders. It took effect in July, but few sessions have been held. Instead, lenders have largely taken their foreclosures to court, opting for the judicial route, which does not have a mediation provision.
DeschutesCountynotices of default A notice of default is the legal document that initiates
foreclosure proceedings in a nonjudicial foreclosure and is generally filed by a lender after a borrower's mortgage is 90 days delinquent. The number of default notices filed indicates nonjudicial foreclosure activity. However, not all notices of
default end up in foreclosures.
132 126 117 116
By Leslie Kaufman New York Times News Service
Te i oia saes or Barnes RNo e
11 g 3
Jan Mar May Julysept Nov Feb April June Aug Oct Dec Source:Deschutes County Clerk's Office
Separately, the Oregon Court of Appeals ruled on July 18 that nonjudicial foreclosures do not comply with the law if each change of title in a homeowner's mortgage
0 2006 2008 2010 2012 2007 2009 2011 Greg Cross/The Bulletin
isn't recorded with a county clerk before the process starts. The state Supreme Court is scheduled to take up the case Tuesday. — Tim Doran,Bulletin staff
Madras ......... $3.94 Ashley Brothers iThe Bulletin
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Know Digital Books: 23:30p.m.;RedmondPublic Library, 827S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. • Central OregonRealEstate Investment Club:Free;11 am.; ServiceMasterClean, 20806 SockeyePlace,Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@ windermere.com. SUNDAY • Know Money, RealLife Buried Treasure: Gold prospecting talk including metal detector and gold panning instruction; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. • Know Money,Stretching Ricardo Ramirez Buxeda i Orlando Sentinel Your FoodDollars: Learn Greg Gent stands in front of his home under construction, Dec. 26. Gent's Made-in-the-USA house howto work within your is almost completed in Central Florida. He and his wife attempted to build their residence using only food budget to create healthy meals; 2 p.m.; U.S. products and laborers. Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. MONDAY • Oregon alcohol server permit training: Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; RoundTable Pizza, 1552 N.E Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. happyhourtraining.com. By Mary Shanklin at buildtheusa.us. that cover the floors throughTUESDAY Orlando Sentinel Two rules were imposed on out the two-story house were • Worried about making ORLANDO, Fla. — From the job: All products had to made in the United States, house payments?: the South Florida rock in be made in the United States, though the supplier is a Workshop provided by HomeSource of its concrete slab to the roof though not necessarily by a subsidiary of Italy's Florim Neighborlmpact helps trusses milled in Yulee, Fla., U.S. company. And all workCeramiche SpA. The shingles you learn about options Greg and Jennifer Gent's new ers had to be legal residents were similarly manufactured for house payments; house may be the only one in of the country. The point, the in the United States by a reservations required; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Redmond Central Florida built entirely Gents said, was to support business owned by a French Area Parkand Recreation with U.S.-made products. jobs in the United States. corporation. District, Activity Center, The Gents set out earlier In some cases, the workers Carr, president of Belle 2441 S.W.Canal Street; this year with the goal of conwere employed bycompanies Isle-based JPC Construction 541-323-6567 or www. structing a house in Belle with plants on American soil Inc., said the biggest challenge homeownershipcenter.org. Isle, Fla., that would serve as but with global headquarters was finding legal workers in • Small business a model for an industry that elsewhere; it is a mistake, a market abandoned by many counseling: SCORE business counselors will has long used products mined Greg Gent said, to assume crews after the housing slump be available every Tuesday or manufactured in other that aU.S. company manustarted five or six years ago. for free one-on-one small countries. Their unusual unfactures all its products in An increase in productionbusiness counseling; no dertaking became the subject the States, or that companies home construction during appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; of news reports across the marketingtheirU.S. presence the past year has left skilled Downtown BendPublic country. actually manufacture their workers in high demand, he Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; Now, about a month from wares domestically. added. 541-617-7080 or www. "We started checking all completion, the three-bedDifficulties finding the right scorecentraloregon. org. room house stands as a piothe products, and then (conworkers, plus rain delays, addWEDNESDAY neering lesson in the challeng- tractor) John (Carr) did, and ed at least three weeks to the • How To Have FunWorking es, costs and limitations of then John got the subs to," he job. And ensuring the house With Your Accountant building a made-in-America said. "No one tried to sneak was built with U.S. products, This Tax Season: Business success program; house. The couple have cataanything by." materials and labor added registration requested; free; loged their construction story The ashen porcelain tiles several more weeks. 7:30-9 a.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; http://bendchamber.org/ chamber-e vents/businessDISPATCHES success-program-janam-13/. • Eco Bistro,Wine BarandBoutique has jewelry. Tolearn morevisit www.eco accepting clean, quality furniture and openedat905S.EThirdSt.inBend.The large decor items for consignment. For bistrobend.com. For the completecalendar, winery andbistro servelocal andregional information contact 541-923-0226 or • Cottage Treasures i n Redmond pick up Sijnday's Bulletin or wines, andbreadfrom local baker"Baked." firstname.lastname@example.org or visit visit bendbulletin.comlbizcal The boutiquesells local art, clothing and is expanding operations and is now the store at 223 S.W. Sixth St.
essons earne rom ma e-inouse
For Barnes & Noble, the digital future isn't what it used to be. Eight months after affirming its commitment to build its business through its Nook division, Barnes & Noble announced holiday sales Thursday so disappointing that it raised questions about its ability to pull off the transformation from its traditional retail format. Retail sales from the company's bookstores and its website, BN.com, decreased 10.9percent from the comparable nine-week holiday period a year earlier, to $1.2 billion, the company reported. More worrisome for the longterm future of the company, sales for the company's Nook unit — which includes e-readers, tablets, digital content and accessories — decreased 12.6 percentover the same period. "They are not selling the devices, they are not selling books and traffic is down," said Michael Shatzkin, the founder and chief executive of Idea Logical Co., a consultant to publishers. "I'm looking for an optimistic sign and not seeing one. It is concerning." The nation's largest book chain has invested heavily in recentyears in developing a tablet that could compete with offerings from media giants like Google, Apple and Amazon.com. While other companies do not break out sales of their digital tablets, Amazon has been saying that sales of its Kindle Fire have been very strong. Analysts say Apple's iPads also appear to be doing well. "The problem is not whether or not the Nook is
good," said James McQuivey, a media analystforForrester Research, "what matters is whether you are locked into a Kindle library or an iTunes library or a Nook library. In the end, who holds the content that you value?" For an increasing number of consumers, he said, the answer was not Barnes & Noble. Analysts stopped short of saying this was a do or die moment for Barnes & Noble's Nook Media division, but they acknowledged that options for a strong digital future were narrowing. Executives from Barnes & Noble were not available to discuss the sales numbers.
Short-sale relief extended Congress hasextended a mortgage relief tax provision through the end of 2013. The Mortgage Forgiveness Debt Relief Act
was extended for one year as part of the "fiscal cliff" negotiations
over taxes andspending policies. Passed in 2007, the
act kept homeowners who negotiated a short
sale from having to include the savings on that sale as taxable
income. Some real estate officials expressed concern that ending the debt
relief act would hamper the national housing
market recovery. Short sales havebeenseen as a more favorable alternative to foreclosure
for homeownersand lenders. Without the provi-
sion, a homeowner who owes $300,000 on a mortgage and conducts a short sale for $200,000 would be taxed on the $100,000
difference. It was originally set to expire in 2009. But Con-
gress extended theact as the foreclosure crisis deepened.
Google, FTC reach agreement Ending an18-month investigation, the Fed-
eral TradeCommission said Thursday that it
did notfind enough evidence to warrant legal
action against Google over its search results, but it said the Internet giant had voluntarily
agreed to changesome other practices.
Google will no longer "scrape" reviews from competitors to use as its own and also will make it
easier for businessesto advertise with compet-
ing search engines, FTC Chairman JonLeibowitz said. In aseparate matter, Leibowitz said
Google hadagreedto license patents for standard mobile technology
that are essential to devices including Xboxes andiPads.
The announcement follows nearly18 months of investigation
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against Google over allegations that the In-
ternet search giant was unfairly favoring its own online services. — Staff and wire reports
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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents, Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Moms' response to crying studied
Picture books worthy of an award
Mothers who breastfeed their babies experience a different brain response when their babies cry than moms who do not breast-feed,
according to a new study in The Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry. In the study, which
had a small sample size, researchers found that
Kid Culture features fun and educational books and
mothers who breastfed their infants had
toys for kids.
a greater response in the regions of the brain related to empathy and
For 75 years, the Caldecott Award has been the premier signifier of outstanding picture books forchildren.Here are two books worthy of consideration for the Caldecott Medal in 2013.
caregiving, such asthe amygdala, putamen, globus pallidus and
superior frontal gyrus, than mothers who ex-
clusively used formula. The study used MRI
scanning to track brain
"Step Gently Out" By Helen Frost This book combines poetry, art and science to create a stunning reflection on the world as seen by our tiniest creatures. Rick Lie-
response in the mothers as they heard their
babies crying at age1 month.
Autistic kidsmay try to wanderoff
der's close-up photographs
Nearly half of all parents of children with autism reported that their
sighs, oohs and aahs on every
children hadattempted to wander off at least once, according to a new studyappearing in
the journal Pediatrics.
The study surveyed 1,367 families with children age 4-17 who had autism. Nearly 600 children had attempted to wander off and 316 of the
children were gonelong enough for parents to become concerned, the study found.
This is of concern because the wandering behavior can lead to dangerous andeven deadly situations, such as traffic accidents and drowning. Most of the parents reported that the wandering child had
• Check out these options for wintertime family fun in Central Oregon
left in order to go somewhere specific — the
child was not just lost or confused. Of parents whose
By Alandra Johnson ~The Bulletin
children wandered, 62 percent said the behavior had prevented the family from being able to enjoy or attend certain activities. Fifty-six percent of the parents said the
uring the spring, summer and fall, figuring out how to entertain kids can be easy. Just head to the nearest playground. But in cold winter, those parks can turn too snowy, icy and windy to enjoy. Families looking for
incredible views of a bumblebee in flight a spider delicately suspended on a strand of silk, the flash of a firefly, the precisestep ofa praying mantis. Frost's spare rhyming text provides the perfect counterpoint for Lieder's rich images. The book provides children and adults access into the world of the diminutive they probably don't usually notice. "In song and dance/ and stillness,/they share the world/ with you." Curiosity aroused, readers will appreciate the interesting factual endnotes illuminating the 11 insects and arachnids featured.
"Green" By Laura Vaccaro Seeger Similarly "Green" combines minimal text and vibrant images to create a singular view of a subject: the many varieties of the color green. Illustrations of thick paint on canvas
This list focuses on activities that are drop-in, rather than ongoing classes.
markable depth and moodto the simple two-word phrases that make up the book: "lime
Long-term care panel created
green, pea green, jungle green, khaki green, fern
A new federal Commission on Long-Term
There's a library in nearly every community in Central Oregon. These can be great places to visit, especially when staff offer special activities, such as story times and other youth events (the All Ages section runs a list of these events each week, or youcan check out a complete listing from the Deschutes Public Library at www.deschuteslib. org, the Crook County Public Library at www.crooklib.org or the Jefferson County Public Library at wwwjcld.org). Libraries also offer more than just books
ways to keep kids occupied in brisk weather can check out the list of options we have
compiled here. Suggestions come from local parents and Bulletin staff members.
was the most stressful
aspectof raising achild with autism.
(although that is a big draw).
Care has beencreated to "develop a plan for the establishment, imple-
mentation and financing of a comprehensive, coordinated and highquality system that
ensures the availability of long-term services and supports for those inneed of such services and supports." The 12-member commission — which
was created aspart of
Many locations have toys for toddlers to play with — the train set at East Bend Public Library is very popular — and giant stuffed animals for cuddling. Kids can check out movies, music, puppets and even passes to the High Desert Museum. Cost:Free
High Desert Museum If you haven't been to the museum in a while, now is a great time to go. A relatively new exhibit features live butterflies and hummingbirds and is exceedingly kid-friendly. During the week, the museum also hosts special
kid-centric events. On Wednesdays and Thursdays, the museum offers Backpack Explorers for preschoolers (check out the website for details on costs, times and themes: www.highdesert museum.com/backpackexplorers). And for kids ages 2-5, check out a special story time, called Totally Touchable Tales, on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m. Cost:$15 for adults, $12 for age 65 and older, $9 for ages 5-12, free
for ages 4 and younger Location:59800 S.U.S. Highway97, Bend Contact:www.highdesert museum.org or 541-382-4754 SeeWinter fun/D4
private insurance indus-
contrasting with a green tree on the next. Older children will be fascinated by a rectangular cut-out revealing the word "Jungle" from a paint-spattered background, then revealing the word "khaki" hidden in
the preceding jungle vines. ingly simple concept.
Jan. 1 — will include older adults, family
the long-term care and
on one page and red apples
Seegergives a masterful presentationofa seem-
the "fiscal cliff" deal
caregivers, health care workers who specialize in long-term care, and representatives from
green ..." The striking portraits of each shade of green are made irresistible by ingenious and delightful die-cuts throughout. Young children are entranced by the way the same cut-outs become glowing fireflies
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
Financia abuseof Oregonseniors is a too common,experts say
By Mac McLean
leaders and President
Barack Obamaaresupposed to appoint people to the commission by
Last year, Karren Ruesing came across an elderly woman who let a man she hired to mow her lawn obtain power of attorney over her because they were friends and he could use the legal document to takecare ofherin case she got sick. But instead of using the power of attorney to help the
the end of this month. It must then come up with its recommenda-
tions and report them to Congress within six months. — Alandra Johnson and Mac N/cLean
woman, the man used it to slowly take over the woman's finances, said Ruesing, a supervisor with the state's Aging and People with Disabilities program office in Bend. She said he made himself a representativepayee for her Social Security benefits so the money went into his bank account, changed her will and moved her remaining assets from one financial
SENIOR MONEY institution to another. "This person was operating very, very fast," Ruesing said, adding that the man would have drained the woman's finances completely if a financial planner hadn't noticed something was amiss and reported it. The case is still under in-
vestigation, said Ruesing. State officials investigated and substantiated 672 allegations of financial exploitation similar to the one Ruesing described in 2011, according to a report the Aging and People with Disabilities program released late last year, making it the most common type of abuse committed against seniors and people with disabilities for the fourth
year in a row. "It's really heartbreaking," Ruesing said, adding that many financial-exploitation victims never recover the money they lost — or recover from the psychological effects that come with being cheated. "Once a person has been financially exploited, it kind of sends them on a downward spiral," she said. SeeAbuse /D2
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Email information for the 50-Plus Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
ers aiorin omes osui neeSO mu i enera ionamiies
By David Bracken
The News & Observer (Raieigh, N.C.1
APEX, N.C. — Viewed from the street, the single-family home at the entrance to Lennar's Traditions at Bella Casa community looks just like any of the h omebuilder's other models. Until you spot the second dool; From the home's porch, visitors have the choice of entering into the main home or a side door that leads to a 500square-foot suite. The suite, which has all the amenities of a second privateresidence, is the latest — and most emphatic — attempt by a Triangle homebuilder to appeal to a growing demographic of buyers: those with multiple generations of family members living under one roof. Lennar calls this its "Next Gen" house. The Miami-based builder is now o ffering the model at subdivisions in Apex and Clayton, N.C., after having success selling it in Western states such as California, Arizona and Texas. "We market it as two homes, one payment," says T r i sh Hanchette, Lennar's Raleigh division president. The idea of designing a home to appeal to a larger, multigenerational family is not a new one. But in the past, the plans were designed more to appeal to buyers from cultures where having multiple generations living together was expected. The market for such homes has expanded in recent years as economic factors and demographic shiftshave reshaped the nuclear family and altered its housing needs. The severity and length of the economic downturn has created a need for what the housing industry calls "bounce back" rooms, meaning space for adult children struggling to make it on their own. "The number of 22- to 30year-olds that are still living at home is at a record high right now," said Hampton Pitts, an executive vice president with Ashton Woods Homes, an Atlanta-based builder that is active in eight North Carolina communities.cSoyou have that college graduate that's back at home looking for a job and maybe got their first job but not ready to be in an ownership or rent situation." Meanwhile, the c ountry's baby boomer generation is entering retirement age — and living longer — just as the cost
Elaine Adams, left, and Lennar Homes
representative Elaine Bridges tour a "Next Gen" home in Apex, N.C. The homes feature extra living space
for an aging parent or adult child who hasn't moved out. Chuck Liddy The News 8 Observer (Raleigh, N.C.)
of health care is skyrocketing. "Assisted living is very expensive, and it cuts into any savings that folks have," Hanchette sald. That Lennar has decided to offer its Next Gen model in North Carolina is a sign that the homebuilder doesn't believe the move toward multigenerational housing will slow once the economy picks up. The region is an attractive place for such a product in part because it is so appealing to retirees
— in many cases, a young family will move to the state and be followed several years later by parentseager to be close to their grandchildren. Terri Aves, a real estate agent with Allen Tate in Cary, N.C., recently represented a buyer who bought a new home in Bella Casa, though not a Next Gen model. The owners moved here from the Northeast and specifically wanted a plan that had a first-floor guest room that could be used when their aging parents came to visit. "Over the years, I've had a few clients, but I'm seeing it increase," Aves said of such requests. Like most housing trends, the move to more multigenerational floor plans started at the very upper end of the market. "In the higher-end homes, probably starting four years or maybe five years ago, you really improved your ability to sell that home with a first-floor bedroom," said Rich Van Tassel of the Raleigh-based Royal Oaks Building Group. "Now every home we build that's over $500,000 is going to have a firstfloor bedroom and full bath, in addition to a study." Royal Oaks went so far as to offer some models with two
master suites — one dov1n1stairs and one upstairs — but Van Tassel said they didn't sell welL Now the company focuses on offering space that can be used in multiple ways — as a nursery, an extra bedroom or a home office. Ashton Woods has also woven a flexible first-floor space into its floor plans to appeal to buyers who are expecting to eventually have long-term
guests. " The flexibility in our a r chitecture to create secondary suites for those situations is really important to have," Pitts said. At the company's Leesville Crest community in North Raleigh, Ashton Woods is offering a new 4,880-square-foot model with a guest suite that comes with a kitchen, family room and bathroom. Other plans feature a separate one-car garage with an entry off that into a private suite. Lennar is hoping to distinguish itself from the competition with Next Gen. " This expands it, i n t h at there's a lot more privacy involved in the space," Hanchette said. T he Next Gen m odel i n Bella Cassa contains about 3,700square feetand sells for $414,000. (Other Lennar models offered within the subdivision range from $250,000 to
Since Lennar unveiled the model in October, it has made one pre-sale and is building two others on spec. Billie Block, a sales associate with Block & Associates, represented the pre-sale buyer. The family knew they were going to havea parent come and li ve with them, and the other models available didn't quite have the convenience and privacy that the parent wanted. "We were really strugglingto find something," Block said H anchette s ai d Le n n a r doesn't expect to build entire c ommunities of N e x t G e n homes, but r ather t o h a ve t hem mixed i n w i t h m o r e traditional plans. As for how large the buyer pool is for such a house, Block said the jury is still out. "It's so early that I think it's going to be really hard to tell at this point," she said. "But honestly, I think it's a product whose time is here."
SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE: 7-9 p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, Bend; 541-549-7311 or 541-848-7523.
BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. RED ROCK SQUAREDANCE: 7-10 p.m.; Redmond Grange; 541-923-8804.
0 CLUB:4-7 p.m.; Whole Foods Market, Bend; 541-385-9198. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGH DESERTCORVETTECLUB: 6 p.m.; Johnny Carino's, Bend; 54 I-549-6175. HIGH DESERTRUG HOOKERS: 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; 541-382-5337. PFLAG CENTRALOREGON: 6:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, Bend; 541-317-2334 or www. pflagcentraloregon.org.
SATURDAY BACHELORBEAUTSSQUARE DANCECLUB:7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, Bend; 541-389-2983. CHAPTERONEBOOKCLUB:10 a.m.-noon; Sunriver Area Public Library; 541-312-1086.
AMERICANLEGION POST4: 6 p.m.; VFW Hall, Bend; firstname.lastname@example.org or SUNDAY 541-480-7600. BEND KNIT-UP: 5:30-8 p.m.; BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE: Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 6-8 p.m.; Higher Ground Bend; 541-728-0050. Community common house, BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Bend; bendstorytelling©gmail. Post ¹44, Redmond; 541-548com or 541-389-1713. 5688. BINGO:12:30p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, Redmond; GAME DAY:Noon; Bend's 541-548-5688. Community Center; 541-323THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 3344. 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; Bend; 541-389-1752. 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. MONDAY KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and CASCADE CAMERACLUB: 7 Country Club, Redmond; 541-548p.m.; Bend Senior Center; www. 5935 or www.redmondkiwanis. cascadecameraclub.org or Ol'g. 541-312-4364. CRIBBAGE CLUB:6 p.m.; Bend THURSDAY Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. AMERICANLEGION MEMBERSHIP THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Double MEETING: 7 p.m.; American deck pinochle; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. Legion Post¹44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. ORDER OF THEEASTERN STAR: 7:30 p.m.; Masonic Lodge, BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 541-382-1371. Redmond; 541-504-0444. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; SWEETADELINES:6:30 p.m.; Redmond Senior Center; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., 541-447-4756. Bend; 541-389-1752.
$375,000.) The common areas in the main house of the Next Gen model are larger than they would typically be to accommodate extra people. In addition to the second entrance, there's also a door inside linking the main house to the attached suite.
Continued from D1 Financial exploitation — the illegal or improper use of an She hopes tw o d evelopadult's resources through deceit, theft, coercion, fraud or ments from last year — the forother means — made up 40 percent of Oregon's substantiated mation of a local elder abuse elder abuse allegations in 2011, according to the state's Aging task force and the passage of and People with Disabilities program. a new elder abuse law — will • Financial exploitation V e r b al abuse• Ne glect cut down on this crime, or at least make it easier to investi• Physical abuse• Sexual abuse gate what happened and bring eoo perpetrators to justice. 698 One of the biggest problems 685 672 law enforcement offi cers face 612 600 when investigating a f i nanc ial exploitation case is i t s complexity, Ruesing said. The 418 3gg 400 work often requires help from 37 349 ' 301 forensic accountants or other 300 290 253 26 253 253 s pecialized personnel w h o f 243 understand how the financial 200 system works and can spot suspicious transactions that 13 16 17 17 may have occurred over a 0 yearslong time frame. 2008 2009 2010 2011 "Many t i mes t h e p o l ice don't have the staffing to do Source: Oregon Aging and People with Disabilities program Greg Cross/The Bulletin the work," Ruesing said. Early last y ear, Ruesing system so their perpetrators say whateffects the new task said, the Deschutes County can be punished. f orce and the new law w i l l District Attorney's Office took But Ruesing said even the have on the state's financial a big step toward filling in this most skilled investigators need exploitation problem, Ruesing gap when it formed a multi- time to build a case, which is said they are both two steps in disciplinary team on seniors where an elder abuse law Gov. the right direction. That's beand the disabled. John Kitzhaber signed last cause the number of financial Similar to task forces cre- spring comes in. The new law exploitation cases will o nly ated to t a k e o n d o m estic extends the statute of limita- increase as the baby boomers violence and child abuse, she tions for robbery, forgery, theft — which Ruesing said is one of said, this group brings togeth- and identity theft from three to the wealthiest generations this er law enforcement officials, six years if victims were 65 or country has seen — get older geropsychiatric s p e c ialists, older. It also gives police offiand fall prey to the people who prosecutors and other people cers easier access to a person's commit these crimes. " It's going t o b e everywho work w it h t h e elderly financial and medical records so they can spot elder abuse if they suspect he or she was where," she said. cases, investigate them and the victim of abuse. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, move them through the court Though it's still too early to email@example.com
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5 0-PLU S
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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Robert Lahser/The Charlotte (N.C.) Observer
Georgia Nixon, center, visits her daughter Christina at Presbyterian Hospital in North Carolina, accompanied by her parents, Bill and Helen Holmes. Nixon takes care of her parents, who are in their 80s, and her 22-year-old daughter, who was hospitalized with a chronic illness.
o carin By Karen Garloch The Charlot te (N.C.) Observer
In the last six weeks, Georgia Nixon has slept almost every night in a Charlotte, N.C., hospital room with her chronically ill 22-year-old daughter. During the day, she also m akes sure her parents,both in their 80s, get the care they need for multiple health problems. Nixon doesn't complain. She loves her big Greek family and wants to take care of it. But like other family caregivers, she makes sacrifices to do it. In 2011, she took a leave of absencefrom her job as director of the preschool at Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Cathedral in Charlotte. She intended to be gone for a year, but it's getting close to two. In April, her husband, Speros, got laid off from his job at Snyder's-Lance Inc. While he searches for a new job, they're living on his severance and paying $1,500 a month f or an 18-month extension of his health insurance. Nixon, 51, is a mong t he growing number of w omen spending their middle age as unpaid family caregivers. In any given year, more than 65 million people, 29 percent of the U.S. population, provide care for a chronically ill, disabled or aging family member or friend, according to the ¹ tional Alliance for Caregivers. About 66percent ofthose caregivers are women. And women who are family caregiversare 2.5 times more likely to live in poverty than noncaregivers, according to a study done by Rice University researchers. "Traditionally, it has always been and continues to be perceived as a woman's job," said R oberta Farnum, owner o f Home Instead Senior Care in M ecklenburg C ounty, N . C. "It's going to usually fall on the daughter, often the oldest daughter. "We see often where women will alter their life in many ways before a son will," Farnum said. "If they are trying to hold onto a job, they often get sick. They're trying to do too much." Caregiving is not only emotionally an d p h ysically exhausting. It can also harm the caregiver's own prospects for
Supportgroups,agencieslendahand Family caregivers caneasily
one of manysuchcompanies
get overwhelmed, but there is help available through support
that can provide in-home assistance, which is often
groups and agencies designed "Unfortunately, we get a lot of calls from caregivers
covered by long-term care insurance. Help ranges from companionship and preparing light
who are in a crisis," said Dawn
meals to doing laundry and
Gartman, aging specialist for the Family Caregiver Support
housekeepi ng.In-home aides also provide personal care,
to help with caregiving.
Program at Centralina Area
such as help with bathing and
Agency on Aging in North Carolina. Sheencourages people to seekhelp before a crisis arises. Gartman's program, which
dressing, or respite care so unpaid caregivers canget a
covers nine Charlotte, N.C.-
that you can take off for a period of time ... just a little bit
area counties, offers support groups, respite care andsix-
"Just having somebody come in to relieve you ... so can really help," Farnumsaid.
week courses that teach care-
Like Gartman, Farnum
givers how to managestress, which can lower resistance to disease and lead todepression
encouraged families to seek outsupport groups intheir
benefits offered by employers, such as the Family andMedi-
Classes help people recog-
communities and investigate
nize how they deal with stress,
cal Leave Act, before a crisis
what causes themstress, and how to be assertive whenask-
arises. Farnum speaks from personal experience. Her94-year-
ing for help to alleviate stress,
Gartman said. Caregivers are taught to
old mother-in-law lives with
"recognize your own limitations and that you're doing the
in fairly good health, with no dementia. But she had a hip
best you can do,andyou need
replacement ayear and ahalf
to ask for help," she said. They
ago and needed rehabilitation, which resulted a 60-day stay in
also learn relaxation techniques and the importance of taking time for themselves.
her and her husband. She's
a nursing home. "We have a lot of help from
Caregivers also needto know when to hire outside
our caregivers who arethere with her five days aweek...
But I realized I was having
Roberta Farnumowns Home lnstead Senior Carein
insomnia, and work wastaking abackseat.And Iam someone
Mecklenburg County, N.C., which provides in-home aides
with resources. So I know how hard this can be." — Karen Garloch, The Charlotte (N.C.)Observer
and certified nurse assistants for $17 to $21 an hour. It's just
T hey agreed to m ove t o Charlotte to be closer to Nixon, the middle of three children. On the first day of a trial visit at Atria Merrywood, a senior community, Bill Holmes fell and hit his head, resulting in a blood clot in his brain. He ended up in Presbyterian Hospital, where the Nixons' middle daughter, Christina, was being treated for a complication of gastroparesis, a condition that prevents her stomach
from emptying properly.
She's been there this time for six weeks,treated for a sepsis infection related to her stomach disorder. It is just one of her health problems. Christina was born with brittle bone disease, a genetic disorder characterized by fragile bones that break easily. She has broken more than 60 bones, and she uses a wheelchair to get around. Four years ago, as a freshman in college, Christina got an infection that damaged her vagus nerve, which controls the stomach muscles. As a result, she can't eat solid food and gets all her nutrition intravenously. Last year, she was in the hospital 187 days. Although Nixon trusts her daughter's doctors and nurses — and often gets hugs from them in the halls — she rarely leaves her daughter's side. It's partly because Nixon is the only person allowed to give Christina a twice-a-day treatment to prevent her central intravenous line from becoming infected. The treatments are strictly timed, at midnight and again at 9 a.m. "I don't sleep but four hours or five hours a night," Nixon said.
"I was running back and forth trying to stay with them aging well. both all night," Nixon recalled. A2011 study found that near- "One of the doctors told me I ly 10 million employed adults needed roller skates." 50 or older are caring for parThe Holmeses decided to ents when they should also be stay at A t r i a M e r r ywood, saving for their own retirement. where theyhave an apartment For an individual woman, the in the independent-living secestimated lost wages and So- tion. They get assistance with cial Security benefits equal personal care and housekeep$ 324,000, according t o t h e ing from a Home Instead aide study co-sponsored by the ¹ who visits about five hours a tional Alliance for Caregivers. day, six days a week. It's paid Nixon said she didn't give for, in part, by long-term care a thought to the impact on So- insurance. cial Security benefits when she But Nixon s t ill m a nages took her leave of absence. their medicines, pays their bills, "It's just the way it is," she checks onthem severaltimes a said. "And you go on." day by phone and visits at least once a week. 'I neededroller skates' "It's great t o h ave t h em N ixon's parents, Bill a n d here," she said. "It's also a lot of Like caring for children Helen Holmes, were l i ving work." happily on their own in Cape On the day when her parents 187 days inthe hospital Coral, Fla., until the summer came to visit at the hospital, of 2011. That's when their adult Last week, the family gath- Nixon was tired but she still children began noticing their ered at Presbyterian, where hovered over them tenderly. parents' declining health. Christina is again a patient. She held onto herfather' s
By Christy Desmith
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in e 0 a
hand as he pushed his threewheeled walker slowly down the halL She used her arms and legs to help him turn to take a seat or lift him up to standing. Retired after 38 years with the U.S. Agency for International Development, Bill Holmes has Parkinson's disease and maculardegeneration. He speaks quietly and doesn't say much. But he perked up when someone mentioned gyros, the Greek sandwich he loves — but never with lettuce, which is how it's being served in the hospital cafeteria. Helen Holmes, stronger and healthier than her husband, drove them to the hospital. She recently passed the test for her North Carolina driver's license, but still has to get an eye exam to complete the process. Both parents have trouble hearing, so Nixon often repeats her questions, louder and louder. Her mother also is "forgetful," Nixon said. "We write everything down so she won't forget, and then she loses the
paper." Sometimes, Nixon finds pills of different shapes and sizes stashed in her parents' medicine chest.When confronted, her mother admits they've forgotten to take some of the medicines Nixon has carefully doled out in plastic day-of-the-week containers. "It's like (taking care of) kids," Nixon said. "You have to laugh. You don't want to cry."
'She's the best' B alancing care f o r b o t h daughter and p a rents gets complicated. That day at P resbyterian, just as Nixon and her husband got her parents to the first-floor cafeteria, Nixon's cellphone rang. It was Christina, whom they'd just left on the sixth floor, calling to say the doctor had arrived. Nixon returned to her daughter while Speros ordered gyros — without lettuce — for her parents. It was after 3 p.m. before Nixon ate her own lunch. Such interruptions are not unusual. A year ago, the Nixons left for a rare vacation, a five-day cruise to celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary. The next day, they got word that friends had taken Christina to the hospital, where she was in intensive care. The Nixons flew right back. Unlike m an y c a r egivers, whose efforts go unappreciated, Nixon's parents praise their daughter's care. "I don't know how she does it sometimes," Helen Holmes said. "She's the best," added Bill Holmes. Nixon acts embarrassed by the attention. "I want to do this," she said. "My parents were there for me aII my life. And I always told them I'd be there. And of course, I'd do anything for my daughter. "Would I like to go back to work? Yes. But do I enjoy having my parents here? That's a 'yes' too ... I won't have any regrets."
"If you walkinto a really bright room, you're not dazzled forever. You're dazzled for a few moments. Your eyes preach the gospel of person- will adapt pretty al contentment. But how can we the laypeople parse the quickly.... For the most part, people wisdom from the dreck? We checked with the latreturn to their est scientific studies, plus we consulted a bona-fide hap- previous level of Star Tribune (Minneapotis)
In the United States, the pursuit of happiness is more than an inalienable rightit's a national obsession. This accounts for the excess of books, blogs and motivational speakers that
piness expert. Angus MacDonald is a professor of psychology at the University of Minnesota,where he teaches the occasionalcourse on the science of happiness. The key to understanding this subject, he said, lies in the human capacity for adaptation to change.
— Angus MacDonald, professor of psychology, University of Minnesota
from the things a p erson says, or from th e compliments someone gives you — those are the kinds of Step one: Mind your things you won't adapt to," 'set point' MacDonald said. "There's a fair amount of Research hints that strong, data showing that the 'happi- h ealthy r e lationships a r e ness set point' — the level of more emotionally fulfilling contentment one feels with than either money or career. one's life — is to a great ex- It's true that married people tent influenced by genes," and church-goers are, on avstated MacDonald. erage, happier than the rest The University of Minne- of us. sota's legendary studies of But that shouldn't prevent twins from the 1980s demon- singles and atheists from trystrated this point: Research- ing to boost their set point. A ers recorded similar levels of recent British study found happiness in identical twins that people over 50, espewho had been separated at cially women, are happiest birth. when they have regular inIllustrating th e c o ncept teractions with a wide circle of the set point, MacDonald of caring friends. compared a person's capacity for happiness with his Step four: Enough with the stuff! sense of sight. "If you walk into a really Here's a well-known saw brightroom you're not daz- of th e h a p piness g urus: zled forever. You're dazzled Happy people devote their for a few moments," Mac- resources t o e x p eriences Donald said. "Your eyes will — communal meals, vacaadapt pretty quickly." tioning with friends — rather Likewise, when something than fancy cars or bigger positive happens in our lives houses. — winning the lottery, reloM acDonald s ees s o me cating to a warmer climate scientific evidence to sup— we receiveonly a tempoport this thinking: "There's rary bump. a difference between liking "For the most part, people and wanting," he explained. return to their previous level "It is sometimes the case of happiness," MacDonald that you like what you want. It's frequently the case that said. what you want are the kinds Step two: Practice of things you adapt to quite gratitude readily." But there's good news, M acDonald c i t e s the continued MacDonald — a stuffed animals his children person can manipulate his repeatedly long f or , t h en set point, but not w i thout quickly abandon to the outer consistent effort and hard reaches of the bedroom floor. work. (Scientists have com- And besides, wanting and pared cultivating happiness liking are associated with with maintaining one's ideal completely different neurobody weight — it's easier for chemicals and brain areas, some than others.) added MacDonald. What's t h e t a k e away? MacDonald suggested the rigors of a Buddhist medi- Don't bother buying or longtation practice for serious ing for every little thing you happiness-seekers, since a desire. Content yourself with number of studies have dem- enjoying the people, places onstrated the benefits of fos- and things you encounter evtering gratitude in one's life. ery day. Or try setting aside some time each week to express Step five: Give it away "There's been some interyour appreciation, perhaps by composing a list of every- esting new research on charity," MacDonald said, citing thing you're thankful for. "If you are grateful for three fresh studies which something, that ties in back replicate the same finding: with the idea of adaptation," "People who give back feel MacDonald said. "(Grati- better in the short term," he tude) may actually slow the sald. Here's an important caprocess of adapting to a new good thing." veat for those on a fixed income: It's not the amount of Step three: Nurture money that matters; it's how relationships you spend it. These studies, H ere th e e v i dence i s published in 2008, recorded weaker, MacDonald said, spikes of happiness when but there's some science to subjects bought small gifts support the boost people get for family, trivial treats for from cultivating a circle of friends or made modest positive, loving companions. donations to their favorite "If you o btain pleasure charities.
Find It All Online bendbulletin.com TheBulletin
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Painting in Central Oregon for over 18 years
P ®.Vi InsuredBonded and Licensed ¹156152 18633 Riverwoods Drive Bend, OR97702
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 20'I3
PARENTS 4 ICIDS
Cool toys that on't have a screen By Armin Brott, Paul Banas,
McClatchy-Tribune News Service
With the constant barrage of ads for video games and game consoles, it's sometimes easy to forget that there are a ton of other cool electronic toys that don'thave a screen atall.H ere are afew ofourfavorites. • Slot car sets.If you haven't driven a slot car since you were about 10, you're long o verdue. Today's cars a r e made with digital switches, meaning you can have more than two on a 2-lane track. Our setfrom Carrera (carrera-
toys.com) accommodatedup to six. With digital, the cars move from lane to lane at different switching points allowing for passing and intense action while speeding around the track. Expect to pay around $300 for a good set that includes two cars. But you and your kids will have so much fun that the purchase price isn't all that bad. • Pinball.When bowling became cool again a few years ago, it was only a matter of time before pinball followed. For about $500, you can pick up a vintage game that's fun to
play and makes a great piece of modern art. Games that might have lasted only a few years in a smoky bar (or bowling alley), can last a lifetime in your rec room. • Remote-control helicopters. These have been on the market for five or six years and boy, has th e t echnology evolved. New choppers, like th e M i l itary T h under by S w ann (swann.com/ helicopters), use multiple flexible rotors that make flying a breeze, right out of the box. The only downside that we can see is that you get only 5-
Continued from 01
Bouncing Off theWall 4L
This indoor business in southeast Bend includes large inflatable structures where kids can bounce, slide and climb. There are also lots of options for toddlers and infants, including balls, blocks, a toy kitchen, a train set and more.
m=- ha~ZJ J+Q f
Cost: $7 per child,$3 for a playing adult Location: 1D4 S.E. Centennial Court, Bend Contact: www.bouncingoff thewallbend.com or 541-3066587
Winter can be a great time to head for a local pool, like the Cascade Swim Center in Redmond.
Sunriver Nature Center
Joe Khne i The Bulletin file photo
• Juniper Swim & Fitness
This nature center is open on Saturdays during the winter from 10 a.m. to 4p.m.
Open recreation swim (7 to 9 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 6:30 to 9 p.m. Friday and 1 to 4 p.m. Cost:$3 adults, $2 kids Saturday and Sunday), parent Location:57245 River Road, and child swim (for kids 6 and Sunriver younger, 10:45 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Contact: ww w . s unriver Monday to Thursday, 8:30 a.m. naturecenter.org or 541-593- to 4:30 p.m. Friday and 9 to ll 4394 a.m. Sunday) and family swim
sunmountainfun.com or 541-382-6161 • Lava Lanes: 1555 Forbes Road, Bend; www.lavalanes bend.com or 541-318-5656 • Madras Bowl: 66 N.E. ASt., Madras; 541-475-3353 • La Pine B owl: 52 5 10 U.S. Highway 97, La Pine; 541-536-3121 • Rimrock Lanes: 2653 SW. High Desert Drive, Redmond; 541-416-8816
10 minutes of flight time per
charge. • Lazer Stunt Chasers(lazer stuntchaser.com). A new — and unique — entry in the burgeoning r e m ote-control toy market is the Lazer Stunt Chaser, which you can steer by pointing a laser beam where you want the car to go. The cars are two-sided so, with the included flip ramp, they're up and moving whichever way they land. At a I:32 scale, Stunt Chasers are a comfortable size. Unfortunately, at about $65, they're a little pricey, but still a ton of fun.
ciety. Here's what Lynne Ouchida of the Humane Society of Central Oregon in southeast Bend had to say about visiting: "Families are always welcome to visit the animals at the Humane Society of Central Oregon. Some parents and children visit regularly, oftentimes bringing treats for the cats and dogs. Some creative families make toys as a project and bring them in for the animals. We just ask that parents supervise children closely when with animals, for their own safety. It's important to remember that most of the animals arriveas strays,which means we know little about their behavior around children. If they would like to arrange for a tour of the shelter, they can call me at 541-330-7096." • Check out a ki d-friendly
coffee shop.RiverRim Coffee Shop off of Southwest Brookswood Avenue in Bend is very kid-friendly.
Local residents can catch Cirque Ziva during performances at the Tower Theatre in Bend on Sunday and Monday.
SURVIVOR, ANIMALSADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org.
SATURDAY INDOOR SWAP MEET: Featuring 70 local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; no venue, 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-317-4847. SURVIVOR,ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org.
Visit the website at deschutes library.org to review the candidates and then vote online or at your local library for the Mock Caldecott on Jan. 1320. The results of the Mock Caldecott will be announced
MONDAY CIRQUEZIVA: A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.
TUESDAY NO FAMILYEVENT LISTINGS.
KNOW MONEY,STRETCHING YOUR FOOD DOLLARS: Learn how to work within your food budget to create a week of tasty, healthy meals; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1032 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.
NO FAMILYEVENT LISTINGS.
THURSDAY NO FAMILYEVENT LISTINGS.
STORY TIMES and library youth events
• For the week of Jan. 4-10. Story times are free unless otherwise noted. I i
2690 N.E U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • ONCEUPONASTORYTIME: All ages; 11a.m. Friday. I
19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORYTIME:All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. 'll
175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and11 a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. I I
601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABYSTEPS:Ages 0-18 months;11:30 a.m. Wednesdayand1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. Tuesday and 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE: Ages 3-5;10:30 a.m. Friday and1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • TECH TIME:Parents and teachers; explore apps, digital devices and more; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday.
62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES:Ages 0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m. Saturday. • MUSIC &MOVEMENT:Ages 3-5: 9:30 a.m. Friday. • ANIMALADVENTURES WITH THEHIGHDESERTMUSEUM:Ages 3and older; 9:30 a.m. Tuesday. I
59800S.U.S.Highway97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum.org;541-382-4754 • Vn/ess noted, events includedwith admission ($15 adu/ts, $12ages 65 and older, $9ages 5-12,freeages 4and younger) • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs;10 to11 a m.Thursday; $15 per child nonmembers, $10 per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday. I
241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10 a.m .Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORYTIME:Ages3-5;10:30 a.m .and 6:30p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. •
16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECHLAB: Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. I
• t •
827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 'IO:15 a.m. and1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. Thursday. • WILD ADVENTURES: Ages 3-5; High Desert Museum comes to the library; 10:15 a.m. Monday OR12:30 p.m. Tuesday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Grades 6-12; duct tape craft; 2:30 to 4 p.m. Wednesday. •
Deschutes Public L i b r ary system is currently holding a Continued from 01 Mock Caldecott discussion. To celebrate the 75th AnJoin u s at wor k s hops niversary of t h e C a ldecott t hroughout th e c o unty i n Medal for most distinguished January to look at the books picture book for children, the or argue for your favorite.
CIRQUEZIVA: A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.
• Lowe's and Home Depot
both offer f ree w orkshops for kids. The next monthly (11 a.m. to I p.m. Sunday). clinic at local Home Depots Cascade IndoorSports Cost: $6 for adults; $5 for is about how to make a diaThis indoor facility in north- ages 16-18; $4 for ages 3-15; mond-shaped birdhouse and facilities east Bend has roller skating out-of-district residents pay $1 Gymnastics will take place Saturday from and a giant play structure (as more • Acrovision Sports Center: 9 a.m. to noon for ages 5-12. well as other ongoing sports). Location:800 N.E. Sixth St., Local sports center and gym- Lowe's Build and Grow proOpen skating is available Fri- Bend nastics facility in n ortheast gram takes place on Saturdays day, Saturday and Sunday; the Contact: ww w . bendparks Bend offers open gym for kids at 10 a.m. The next one is Jan. play structureis open seven andrec.org/Juniper Swim up to age 6, from 11 to noon 12. Check the website for the days a week at various times. Fitness/or 541-389-7665 Monday, Tuesday,Wednesday, schedule and details (www. Cost:Skating is $8 for ages • Cascade SwimCenter Thursday and Saturday. lowsbuildandgrow.com). 9 and older, $5 for ages 5 to 8, Recreation swim for all ages Cost:$6, or $3 on Thursday •Michael's also offers a free for 4 and younger; play (time varies; check schedule with a can of food range ofcraft-oriented classes structure is $5 per child online for information). Location: 63255 Jamison for kids. Check out the store's Location:20775 High Desert Cost:$3 for ages 16 and old- Road, Bend website for d e tails ( w ww. Lane, Bend er; $2 for 15 and younger; $10 Contact: ww w . acrovision michaels.com). Contact:www.cascadeindoor per family. sportscenter.com or 541-388Outdoor hn sports.com or 541-330-1183 Location: 335 S.E. Jackson 5555 St., Redmond • Redmond G ymnastics •Sledding.Wanoga Snoplay Earth Fire Alt Contact: www.raprd.org or Academy: This facility offers Area is a great sledding hill Kids are welcome at this 541-548-6066 an open gym for ages 1-6, up the Cascade Lakes Highpaint-your-own pottery studio • Sunriver Ho m eowners Monday and Wednesdayfrom way, butthere are other spots in downtown Bend, open sev- Aquatic & Recreation Center 2 to 3 p.m. and Friday from 10 in town worth checking out. en days a week. The indoor pool area is to 11a.m. Larkspur Park, Drake Park Cost:Varies open. Visit the website or call Cost: $5 a nd Hollinshead Park a r e Location: 117 N.W. Oregon for pricing and hours, which Location:1789 S.E. Veterans good choices when there is Ave., Bend are highly variable. Way, Redmond plenty of snow. Contact: www.earthfireart Location:Overlook Road off Contact: www . rgagym • Tubing.Both Mt. Bachelor .com or 541-323-3480 circle 2, Sunriver nastics.com and Hoodoo Mountain Resort Contact: ww w.s unriver • Central OregonGymnastics offer tubing fun for kids and Bend RockGym owners.org, click on SHARC Academy: This g y m nastics adults. Visit the websites for This rock climbing gym or 541-585-POOL spot in northeast Bend offers details (www.mtbachelor.com in southeast Bend offers two • Madras Aquatic Center Playmaniafor ages 0-5, from 11 or www.hoodoo.com). drop-in options for kids with • Birding.The East Cascade Recreation swim is 6:30 to a.m. to noon Tuesday, 10 to 11 little to no experience. Cliff 8 p.m. Monday to Thursday, 5 a.m. Thursday and Friday, and A udubon Society offers a Kids is for ages 4-8, 9:30 to to 8 p.m. Friday, and 1 to 4 p.m. 9 to 10 a.m. and 10:30 to 11:30 Birding for Preschoolers class 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Rock Saturday and Sunday. Mom- a.m. Saturday. Open Gym, for every Monday at 10 a.m. in Monkeys is for ages 7-12, 4 to my & Me recreation (for age 5 ages 4-13, is from 11:45 a.m. to Drake Park (meet near the 5:15 p.m. Tuesday. and younger with a parent) is 12:45 p.m. Saturday. restrooms).The free hourlong Cost: $20 for a dr o p -in 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday Cost: $5, or $2 on Tuesday program includes looking for session to Friday. with a can of food birds, singing and much more. Location: 1182 S.E. CentenCost: $3 for youth, $3.50 Location:63060LaytonAve., Contact: Mary Yanalcanlin at nial Court, Bend for seniors, $4 for a d u lts; Bend email@example.com. Contact: bendrockgym.com $1.50 more for out-of-district Contact: www.cogym Staying home or 541-388-6764 residents nastics.com or 541-385-1163 Location:1195 S.E. Kemper • Cascade All-Star GymnasLooking for creative ideas Fledgling Fun Way, Madras tics:This facility in southeast to keep kids occupied inside? The East Cascades AudoContact: www.macaquatic. Bend hosts Gymspastics for Here are a few thoughts: • Build an obstaclecourseout bon Society offers an after- com or 541-475-4253 ages 0-5 from 11 a.m. to noon noon program for grades K-5 • McMenamins Old St. Fran- Monday, Wednesday and Fri- of chairs, tables, pillows and at the Environmental Center cisSchool soaki ng pool:Open day and 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday; more. Time the kids and see if in Bend the second Monday 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., this tiled and an Open Gym for ages they can beat their time. of every month. The program soaking pool is filled with salt 6 and older from ll a.m. to I • Create a fort. includes games, craftsand water. It's a totally different ex- p.m. Saturday. • Bring glow sticksinto the more. The next one is Jan. 14, periencethan a regular swimCost: $5-$7 bath. from 3:45to 5:15 p.m. ming pool. Location:1045 S.E. Business • Create afairy village. Cost:Free Cost: $5 Way, Bend • Make cookies. Location: 117 NW. Oregon Location: 700 N .W.Bond St., Contact: www.c a sgym • Spread out a vinyl tableAve., Bend Bend nastics.com or 541- 322-9791 cloth and then put out all sorts Contact:541-480-6148 Contact:www.mcmenamins ofcookinggadgets as wellas Other places . com/699-old-st-f r a n c i s some rolled oats, water, etc and Pools school-soaking-pool • Head to a big-box store and let the child make something. While swimming may seem give your child $3 to pick out • Pull the cars out of the gac ounterintuitive w h e n t h e Bowling something (nonedible). rage and let kids ride their bikes weather outside is telling us to • Sun Mountain Fun Center: • Visit a local pet or reptile in there. Or roller skate. — Reporter:541-617-7860, bundle up, winter can actually (alsooffersarcadegames) 300 store. be a great time to hit the pool. N.E. River Mall Ave., Bend; •Head toa localHumane Soajohnson@bendbulletin.com
CIRQUEZIVA: A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40 plus fees; 3 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.
Jan. 22. The 2013 Caldecott Medal wil l b e a n n ounced Jan. 28.
110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • DANCE ANDMOVEMENT:All ages; Sisters Dance Academyvisits library; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday.
— Recommendations from Jufie Bowers, Redmond Community Librarian, Deschtttes Public Library
56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILYFUNSTORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • TEEN GAME DAY: Ages10-17;1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesday.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
PETS YOUR PET
PETS CALENDAR Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPYMANNERSCLASS:Social BEGINNEROBEDIENCE:Basic skillsfor puppies upto 6 months; skills, recall, leash manners; $110$110 for seven-weekclass, cost 125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; call for directions; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or Training, 2121S.W.Deerhound Ave., www.PawsitiveExperience.com. Redmond; Dennis Fehling at541-350INTERMEDIATE OBEDIENCE:Off-leash 2869 or www.friendsforlifedog work and recall with distractions; $110; training.com. 6 p.m. Wednesdays;preregister; call for TELLINGTONTTOUCH SEMINAR: directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318Taught by Kathy Cascade; $90; 9 8459 or www.PawsitiveExperience a.m.-4 p.m. Jan. 26; preregister; .com. Friends for Life DogTraining, 2121 INTRODUCTIONTO THE SPORT S.W. DeerhoundAve., Redmond; OF K9NOSEWORK: $100for Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or 6 weeks; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays, www.friendsforlifedogtraining.com. starts Jan. 24; preregister; Friends TREIBALL CLASS:$120 for six for Life DogTraining, 2121S.W. weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Deerhound Ave.,Redmond; Pam Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Bigoni at 541-306-9882, Dennis Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. www.desertsageagility.com. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. ANNEGESER:In-home individual INTRODUCTIONTO ODOR: marker training with positive Introduction to K9 nosework is a reinforcement; 541-923-5665. prerequisite for this class; $100 for six weeks; 4:30 p.m. Thursdays, CASCADEANIMAL CONNECTION: starts Jan. 24; preregister; Friends S.A.N.E. Solutions for challenging for Life DogTraining, 2121S.W. dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, Deerhound Ave.,Redmond; Pam private lessons; Kathy Cascadeat Bigoni at 541-306-9882, Dennis 541-516-8978 or kathy©sanedog Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. training.com. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS: Behavioral OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week, counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow drop-in classes; $99.95; 4and 5 p.m. Drive, Suite D, Bend; MareSheyat Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and 541-312-3766 or www.dancinwoofs 12 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. .com. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; Loel Jensen DIANN'S HAPPY TAILS: Private at 541-382-0510. training, day care, boarding/board OBEDIENCEFOR AGILITY:Sixweeks; and train; La PineTraining Center, $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or Agili ty,24035 Dodds Road,Bend; diannshappytails©msn.com or Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or www.diannshappytails.com. www.desertsageagility.com. DOGSLTD8 TRAINING: Leash PUPPY101:Puppies ages 8 to13 aggression, training basics, day weeksold mayjoinanyweek;$85 school; 59860Cheyenne Road, Bend; for four weeks; 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or Dancin' Woofs, 63027 N.E. Lower www.dogsltdtraining.com. Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Mare FRIENDSFOR LIFEDO G TRAINING: Shey at 541-312-3766 or www Private basic obedience training .dancinwoofs.com. and training for aggression/serious PUPPY KINDERGARTEN CLASSES: behavior problems. 2121 S.W. Training, behavior and socialization Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis classes for puppies10 to16 weeks Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. preregister; call for directions; LIN'S SCHOOL FORDOGS: Behavior Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or training and AKCring-ready www.PawsitiveExperience.com. coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson PUPPY LIFE SKILLS:$120 for six Road,Suite7,Bend;Lin Neumann at weeks; 5 p.m.; Tuesdays; Desert 541-536-1418 or www.linsschool SageAgility,24035 DoddsRoad, fordogs.com.
GROUP CLASSES "1
Tilly loves snow — andeveryone! Say hello to Tilly, a 6-month-old English spring-
er spaniel. Tilly lives in Bendwith Steve and Mary LouClark.Sheisahappy,fun-lovingpuppywho loves plowing through the snowand playing with her littermate at the dogpark. Tilly loves everyone
Erin Baiano/ New York Times News Service
Zoloft, from left, Lily and Leo hang out at the Ruff Club, a members-only dog club in New York's East Village where getting in begins with a rigorous interview process.
she comes in contact with, whether dog, person,
or even the neighbors' horses. • Tell us about your pet: To submit a photo
Scent of exclusivi lingers at spafor dogs
for publication, email a high-resolution image
along with your animal's name,ageand species or breed, your name,age, city of residenceand contact information, and a few words about what
makes your pet special. Sendphotos to pets© bendbulletin.com, drop them off at1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. in Bend, or mail them to The BulletinPetssection,P.O.Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708. Contact: 541-383-0358.
By Bob Morris
Frost. "We're just trying to screen out certain issues that are deal breakers." NEW YORK — Is your dog Ruff Those include "toy aggression" and Club material? I wasn't so sure about the inability to share treats; not allowmine when I took her in for tempera- ing a handler to put on a collar or take ment testing the other day. the dog for a walk; and excessive cowThe "contemporary pet care hub" ering and barking. in the East Village accepts only dogs Over-the-top dog spas are not new, it deems properly mannered. It's mem- of course. And the focus on exclusivity bers only, and while the $149 annual suggests the same competitive urges fee isn't daunting, the screening pro- of urban parents obsessed with getting cess is. The interview takes about an their toddlers into the right schools. hour and is almost as rigorous as any "Treating your dog as a person can be a for private school. kind of aesthetic error, albeit one that's When I walked into the dog club becoming ever more common," writes — with its old-fashioned wooden bar, John Homans in "What's a Dog For?" artisanal toile wallpaper and leather which explores the history and sociolclub chairs — I was gripping Zoloft's ogy of human-canine relationships. leash, certain that she wouldn't pass The Ruff Club seizes upon this zeitmuster. While she is mostly as good as geist. "But we won't infantilize dogs her name, there are times when Zoloft the way other spas do," Simon Frost needs a Xanax. It isn't her piercing said. "We won't give out report cards bark when strangers come to the door. or talk in high-pitched voices." It's her growling at other dogs — abAs it turns out, Zoloft was Ruff Club surdly low for a miniature dachshund material after all. "She was nervous — and her intense separation anxiety. when she came in," said Lisa Lane, the Would she be accepted? Danny chief dog handler. "But in a short time Frost, 29, a public interest lawyer who she's improved so much. It would be owns and runs the place with his wife nice to see her here again." Alexia Simon Frost, also 29, was hopThen she looked down at Zoloft ing to reassure me. "We're not trying and said, "You really came out of your to createa master race of dogs," said shell." New York Times News Service
Jessieisonesweetmama Meet Jessie, a 4-year-old border collie mix. Shortly after her arrival at the shelter, Jessie gave birth to eight healthy puppies. She is now ready to start looking for a good forever home. She is a
very sweet girl who loves peopleand gets along with other dogs and kids, and also got along with cats while in foster care. If you would like to visit Jessie, or any other pet available for adoption at the Humane Society of the Ochocos, contact the shelter at 541-447-7178
or view animals at www.humanesocietyochocos. com.
I II I I I
SeECIAl FINANCINQ AUAIEABEE* FoR DETAILs
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• M ~AT T R E S S G calle r y - B e n s l i
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
On cable,balanceshifting in women'sfavor TV SPOTLIGHT
ing up the Brooklyn twentys omethings of " G irls" w i t h By Alyssa Rosenberg the midlife crisis of "EnlightSlate ened's" Amy Jellicoe. WASHINGTON — The new But female leads have alyear always brings new hope, ways lagged behind in dramas. but I'm even more hopeful "Homeland" was a breakout in than normal this Jan. 2 about part because of its novel decithe 2013 television landscape. sion to make its main characCould this finally be the year ter a woman with a full sexual, that women finally get their mental and professional life, shot at star billing, both in rather than hitching female front of the camera and be- stars and stories to male main hind it'? characterslike "Mad Men's" Women have always done Don Draper. well o n ca b l e c o m edies. Now, it seems as if the balShowtime via The Associated Press Showtime built its brand on ance is about to shift. On Jan. Clalre Danes plays Carrie Mathlson in the Showtlme original series "Weeds'" drug dealer Nancy 30, FX will premiere its drama "Homeland" — a standout in part because of lts decision to make Botwin and "The Big C's" can- "The Americans," which feaIts main character a woman with a full sexual, mental and profescer patient Cathy Jamison. tures Keri Russell as a steely slonal life. And this month, HBO is pair- Soviet spy living and work-
ing deep undercover in suburban Washington, D.C., in 1981 under the alias Elizabeth
Jennings. FX is also remaking "The Bridge," originally a Danish and Swedish c o llaboration about the police forces of those two countries investigating the death of a woman whose body is found on the border between them: Diane Kruger will play the American detective, paired with Demian Bichir as Mexico's investigator. And then there's Showtime's upcoming "Masters of Sex," a dramatization of the collaboration between sex researchers William Masters and Virginia Johnson that's at least
being billed as a star-making moment for Lizzy Caplan. It's no mistake that some of these roles were created by women. Michelle Ashford, who worked on the miniseries "The Pacific" and "John Adams," isthe creator of "Masters of Sex." Meredith Stiehm, who created "Cold Case" and has been one of the lead writers on "Homeland," is heading up "The Bridge." G iving m or e w o me n a chance to create their own shows isn't just about getting parity in roles. It's a chance to bring in new perspectives that can revitalize the tropes of the Golden Age of TV for men and women alike.
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES
9 p.m. on E3, "CSI:Ny" — Mac (Gary Sinise) and his colleagues investigate two murders in which the victims are as different as different can be, but the weapon is the same. SelaWard, Carmine Giovinaz zo,AJ Buckleyand Robert Joy also star in the new episode "Command Plus P."
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating systemfor selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance. "THIS IS 40" Rating:R for sexual content, crude humor, pervasive language and some drug material What it's about:A wealthy Los Angeles couple don't take kindly to hitting that milestone 40th birthday. The kld attractor factor:Kids behave badly in the presence of immature adults. Also behaving badly. Goodlessons/bad lessons:Even adults will lie to get out of trouble with the school principal.
Violence:Bullying, comical threats. Language:Just filthy. Sex:Most certainly. Drugs:Why, yes. Pot. Parents' advisory: Well, at least there's no violence. Still too adult for anybody under13. "JACKREACHER" Rating:PG-13 for violence, language and some drug material What it's adout: An ex-military
policeman is the only hope a lawyer has of finding out if her client is the murderous sniper prosecutors say he is. The kld attractor factor:Tom Cruise, kicking butt, cracking wise. Goodlessons/bad lessons:The truth is not always obvious. Violence:Shootings, and their emotional consequences;a righteous beating or two. Language:Not that rough. Sex:Flirted with.
Paramount Pictures via The Associated Press
Rosamund Pike and Tom Cruise star in "Jack Reacher." Drugs:Alcohol, meth addicts. Parents' advisory:Pretty much whatyou'd hope for in a PG-
Changing baby onrestaurant table is not OIC Dear Abby: My wife and I run a restaurant in a small town. Recently,
and I were marriedfor five years until our divorce six months ago. my wife came home on my day off We still live together and are dating and told me that during the lunch each other. We had so many issues, I hour, one of our servers had come felt there needed to be a fresh start, into the kitchen and announced including filing for divorce and livthat they'd need exing apart. tra sanitizer on table Now that we have 29 because a mother started over, moved DEAR was changing h er away from our homeABBY ~ baby on it! town and gotten rid of W hat h a s h a p several "friends," our pened in our society issues are gone and that people don't understand that we're financially stable. In fact, our this is unsanitary and rude? Had I relationship is better than ever. been there, I don't know that I could Since things are now worked out, have kept a civil tongue, and I feel I'd like us to get remarried. I told like people today regard my disgust him before our divorce that I hoped as unreasonable. Isthere something we could resolve things and marry I'm missing here? again. Now he's not sure, because — Cafe Crazy he says if we got divorced again, Dear "Crazy". I don't know who he couldn't bear the hurt. He says you have been talking to, but your he still doesn't understand why our disgust is N O T " u n reasonable." "fresh start" included a divorce. What that mother was missing was Abby, we love each other. We common sense and courtesy for want to be together forever and have those around her. I agree that chang- children. I don't want to be dating ing a baby on a restaurant table was my ex-husband indefinitely. Do you out of the ballpark — particularly have advice for us? — Going Nowhere in Washington if a changing table was available in the women'srestroom of your cafe. Dear Going Nowhere:I sure do. In (I'm assuming there is one, but if the interest of solidifying your fresh there isn't, the situation should be start, you and Gene should sign up immediately rectified.) for some premarital counseling. If Dear Abby:My husband, "Gene," you do,you may be able to help him
HAPPYBIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, JAN. 4, 2013:This yearothers become aware of your plethora of innateskills. You often find that youare being placed ona pedestal. Recognizethe fragility of your position. Accept the responsibility of the limelight, but remind Stars showthe klnd others thatyou of day you'll have ar e only human. ** * * * D ynamic Ifyou are single, ** * * P ositive yo u'll have many ** * A verage opportunitiesto ** So-so changeyour status, * Difficult butit'suptoyou whetheryou choose to take advantage of it. You simply might enjoy playing thedating game. Ifyou are attached, acommunity commitment could keep you busy.Find away of drawing inyour significant other, as it wouldbring the twoof you closer together. LIBRA gets into a power struggle with you.
ARIES (March 21-Aprll19) ** * * You could be jolted awake this morning. Youmight find yourself walking into a big problem; however,you'll be pleased how easily this issuecan beresolved. All you need to do isfocus onthe outcome, andthe right path will appear.Tonight: Donot play devil's advocate.
TAURUS (Aprll20-May20) ** * You might not believehow someone's wish could bemisinterpreted. Rather than clarifying, decide to let it go. Aboss, friend or older relative could bedifficult at best. A change in plans is likely. Donot beelusive with funds. Tonight: Relax.Youneedto unwind more thanyou realize.
GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * * W here others mightjobe lted by news, you'll go right in andsolve the issue.
understand why you felt the way you did. With counseling, you can be sure that your problems are fully resolved,and itmay reassure him that this time there won't be another divorce. Dear Abby:My sister and mother went to a movie recently. My sister became concerned that her husband and kids were locked out of the house, so she quickly took out her phone and texted her husband. It took less than 30 seconds. A minute later a large man came down the stairs of the theater, got right in her face and began berating her — telling her she was rude for pulling out her phone. It was so upsetting that she and Mom got up and left. I understand that she should have stepped out of the theater to text. However,the man caused more of a scene than her texting did. What makes people think it is OK to treat
people badly? — Holly in Kokomo Dear Holly: The same thing that made your sister think it was OK to use hercellphone in a darkened theater. She's lucky that all she got was a lecturebecause these days many people have short fuses. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
what you want.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
You seepossibilities whereothers don't, and you'll take adifferent approach. Your energy pushesyou to actand think outside of the box. Tonight: Settle in with afavorite person.
** * If you want to take astand, the right time will appearvery soon.Remember, others model their behavior off of howyou conductyourself. Stayawayfrom acontrol game, evenyou if could win. Your efforts count more thanyou know.Tonight: In the limelight.
LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * You are capableexperiencing of one extremeafter another. An elementof confusion will straighten out, especially if you detach from thesituation. Some ofthe insightyou gain might not be comfortable, but it will be very practical. Tonight: Honor
Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 ft IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • CIRQUEDU SOLEIL:WORLDS AWAY 3-D (PG)6:40,9:15 • DJANGOUNCHAINED (R)10:55a.m.,12:30,2:30,4:05, 6:05, 7:50, 9:40 • THE GUILTTRIP(PG-13) 11 a.m.,1:25, 4:25, 7, 9:25 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)10:35 a.m., 2:15, 6:15, 9:55 •THE HOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY IMAX (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 2:25, 6:25, 10:05 • JACK REACHER (PG- l3) 12:55, 4:20, 7:20, 10:20 • LES MISERABLES (PG-13) 10i30a.m.,12:35,2,4rt0,6,740, 9:30 • LIFE OF Pl (PG)10:40 a.m. • LIFE OF Pl3-D (PG) 1:35, 4:30, 7:25, 10:25 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 11 a.m., 3:30, 6:45, 10 • MONSTERS,INC.3-D (G) 10:50 a.m., 1:20, 3:45 • NOT FADE AWAY(R) 11:05 a.m., 1:50, 4:35, 7:35, 10:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 10:30 a.m., 1:10, 3:50, 6:55, 9:35 • RISE OF THEGUARDIANS (PG)1:05, 3:35 • SKYFALL(PG-13) 6:35, 9:50 • TEXAS CHAINSAW3-D(R) 11:15a.m., 1:45, 4:40, 7:05, 9:45 • THIS IS 40(R) 12:45, 3:55, 7:10, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. f
AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * Keep reaching out to someone at a distance. Yourfeelings needto behonored more often. Whenyou decide that the jig is up, you will not changeyour mind.Your creativity flourishes, especially whendealing with a lovedone.Tonight: Bespontaneous. ** * * How you deal with child a or loved one could changeradicallyas a result of handling a different situation that is causing you some stress. If youcan, separate the two matters. Tryto direct your frustration whereit belongs, for everyone's sake.Tonight: Make nice. © 2012 by King Features Syndicate
In-Home Care Services Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-OOOG www.evergreeninhome.com
Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.LI.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • ARGO (R) 12:15, 3, 6, 9:05 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)12:30, 5:45, 9:10 • HYDE PARK ONHUDSON(R) I, 4:15, 6:30, 9 • LESMISERABLES (PG-' l3)Noon,3:30,7:30 • PROMISED LAND(R) 12:45, 4, 7, 9:25 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 1:15, 3:45, 6:45, 9:15 I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • CELESTEAND JESSEFOREVER(R) 9 • HERECOMESTHEBOOM(PG)6 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7 pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian.
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable
G allery- B e n d 541-330-5084
ama CLASSIC COVERINGS
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:45, 6:15 • LES MISERABLES (PG- l3) 3, 6:30 • LIFE OF PI (PG)6:45 • LINCOLN (PG-13) 3:15, 6:30 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 4 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 1:30, 4:50, 8:20 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY3-D (PG-13) 12:50, 4:30, 8rt 0 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 1:20, 4, 6:40, 9:20 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(PG) 12:35, 2:50, 5:05, 7:20, 9:40 • PROMISED LAND(R) 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9: l5 •
10 p.m. ouSYFY,"Merlin" — In Season5,with Queen Guinevere (Angel Coulby) and the Knights of the Round Table at his side, Arthur (Bradley James) has never felt stronger. But even asCamelot flowers, the seeds of its destruction are being sown. Alexander Vlahos joins the cast as Mordred, with special guest stars including LindsayDuncan,JanetMontgomery and Josette Simon.
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 2:45, 6:15, 9:30 • THEHOBBIT:AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY (PG-13)2:30, 6:05, 9:30 • JACK REACHER (PG-13) 3: I5, 6:15, 9:15 • THIS IS 40 (R)2:45, 5:45, 8:45
** * * Z ero in on what want. you Youcould find a partner highly supportive andupbeat. You might want to reorganizeyour finances as you look at recentdevelopments. Know thatyou can bepositive andassertive when youneed to be.Tonight: Where peopleare.
** * * Remain sensitive to your budget. You might behaving trouble switching modes from prior holiday shopping to now. Walkawayfrom a risk, andunderstand that you are better off nixing it. Tonight: Handle some must-do errands, andpaybills before deciding whether youwant to go out.
• There may beanadditional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • HOLYMOTORS(no MPAArating) 10 • CHASINGICE(PG-13) 8:30 • GREGORYCREWDSON: BRIEFENCOUNTERS (noM PAA ratings) 1:30 • SAMSARA (PG-13) 3:30, 6
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
10 p.m. onE3, "Blue Bloods" — Danny (Donnie Wahlberg) struggles to hold it together after his son Sean (Andrew Terraciano) is severely injured in a bicycle accident. Meanwhile, he and Kate (Megan Ketch) have a tough case: finding a sniper who's apparently targeting the drivers of gas-guzzling vehicles, in the new episode "Fathers and Sons."
* *** Youcouldfeelpushedbyapersonal matter thatyou might choosenot to share. Listen to your innervoice. It is likelythatyou need somedowntime for yourself or space away from others. Take awalk or choose some other relaxing hobby.Tonight: Play it low-key.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
13 action picture — not much profanity violence has ugly consequences. OK for 13-and-up.
** * * Pressure builds around an obligation, a personalmatter andsomeone's expectations. Youcould be in asituation where you might want to rethink apersonal matter. Doonething at atime; otherwise, your mind could go onoverload. Tonight: Happy at home. ** * * Be aware of your options,the as unexpecte ddoesoccur.Donotgetlocked into either/or thinking. Toclear up what is happening, youwill need to analyzethe situation andbrainstorm with apal. Together, you'll come upwith asolution. Tonight: Choose afavorite spot.
9 p.m. on(CW), "Arrow" — An encore of this action drama's "Pilot" introduces Oliver Queen (Stephen Amell), a billionaire playboy who returns home after five years as a shipwrecked castaway determined to right the wrongs of society — and his past. To that end, he creates the persona of crime fighter Arrow, which doesn't sit well with his detective father (Paul Blackthorne).
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • LIFE OF PI (PG)4, 7 • PARENTAL GUIDANCE(UPSTAIRS — PG)4:10, 7:10 • The upstairs screeninroom g haslimited accessibility.
Also see usfor
Awnings, Solar Screens 8 Custom Draperies
I' b m
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call • Find a week's worth of movie times plus
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Sat. 9-6 • Sun. 9-4 Collectibles eM $500 sF $600 See CRAFT's Cans for info: www.craftcats.org. ADM: $10.00 I Want to Buy or Rent 541-598-7417 Cats trailer at: Jake's Portland Expo Center Comm. plates (6) Wil1-5 Exit 306B Mini/Toy AKC, Diner, 2210 E Hwy. 20, Wanted: $Cash paid for Aussie F o u ndry,For Info: 503-363-9564 colors, starting at Just bought a new boat? Bend, thru 12/31. Petco, liamsport vintage costume jew- all Sell your old one in the $85. 541-617-5771 www.wesknodelgunParents on site. by Applebee's, Bend, elry. Top dollar paid for $250. classifieds! Ask about our 1/1-1/14. Eagle Crest O 541-598-5314, shows.com Gold/Silver.l buy by the Call 1900s K e llogg Super Seller rates! 541-788-7799 private clubhouse, Early Estate, Honest Artist wood wal l p h o ne, Wanted: Collector 541-385-5809 1 /15-1/28. Donate O Elizabeth,541-633-7006 seeks high quality Smith Sign, 2nd/Olney, $195. 541-548-2578. Barn/shop cats FREE, fishing items. WANTED: Tobacco open hrs. M-F; or at Tu- The Bulletin reserves some tame, some not. DO YOU HAVE pipes - Briars, Meermalo sanctuary anytime. the right to publish all Call 541-678-5753, or We d eliver! F i xed, SOMETHING TO 503-351-2746 shaums and smoking www.craftcats.org, Face- ads from The Bulletin shots. 541-389-8420 SELL accessories. book, 541-389-8420. newspaper onto The Winchester 12g M101 FOR $500 OR WANTED: RAZORSBulletin Internet web- 0/U shotgun, Waterfowl LESS? Gillette, Gem, Schick, Special Ed., adj chokes, site. Non-commercial etc. Shaving mugs $1250. 541-647-8931 and accessories. advertisers may The Bulletin People Look for Information Fair prices paid. place an ad with Serving Central Oregon since !903 Call 541-390-7029 oui' About Products and "QUICK CASH between 10 am-3 pm. Boxer/English Bulldog 240 Shih-Mas and DachsServices Every Daythrough (Vaney Bulldog) puppies, SPECIAL" Crafts & Hobbies hund babies, beautiC~KC Re 'd„! i diles & The Bulletin Classifleds 1 week 3 lines 12 ful puppies, $350 & I Items for Free fawns, 1st shots. $900. o r 2~eeks 2 0 ! $300. delivered part 8th Street Artisans 541-325-3376 255 Ad must include way 541-530-9490 Saturday Market 32" JVC TV, great picprice of single item Computers firstname.lastname@example.org 10 a.m. -4 p.m. ture, w/remote, FREE! CANARIES of $500 or less, or 1036 NE 8th St., Bend T HE B U LLETIN r e You haul. 541-330-5683 Hatched 2012 multiple items ~oo behind 7-11 store. 3 female Waterslagers, 1 whose total does quires computer adfemale, 1 male crested Support local MOre PiXat Bendbulletil).COm notexceed $500. vertisers with multiple Stafford, 2 female Red craftsmen! Pets 8 Supplies Siamese kittens, raised ad schedules or those 541-977-1737 Factors, $45 ea. TerreCall Classifieds at in home. Gorgeous! selling multiple sysbonne, 541-420-2149. 541-385-5809 only $15. 541-977-7019 Rockhound Equipment tems/ software, to disThe Bulletin recommends extra caution Cats & s o m e k i ttens www.bendbulletin.com Will care for your pet in - Saw, grind, sand & close the name of the m y home while you're on p olish. L o rtone & business or the term when purc h as- avail. thru rescue group. ing products or ser- Tame, shots, altered, ID Golden Retriever AKC vacation. Great alterna- Highland Park Bend. "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisInfo 541 280-5574 vices from out of the chip, more. Sat/Sun 1-5; puppies born 12/5/1 2, tive to kennel! $25/day. 541-647-7308 ers are d efined as area. Sending cash, call re : o t he r d a ys. ready to go end of Janu242 those who sell one checks, or credit in- 541-5985488, ary. Call 605-999-9089 or Wolf-Husky pups, $325; computer. f ormation may b e 389-8420. Map, photos & pure Siberian Husky pup, Exercise Equipment go to subjected to fraud. info at www.craftcats.org, goldenfieldkennels.com $400. 541-977-7019 257 For more i nformaRiderelipitcal trainer Yorkie AKC pups, small, Body tion about an adverbrand new! Was $160; Musical Instruments ready now! Health guar., sell $60. 541-504-5863 tiser, you may call shots, potty training, pixs 1923 Chickering 5'6" the O r egon State avail,$650. 541-777-7743 245 Baby Grand, beautiful Attorney General's tone & action, $3000. Office C o n sumer Yorkie, beautiful 5 year Golf Equipment u////////' 541-504-4416 Protection hotline at old female, needs lots of 1-877-877-9392. Chihuahua Pups, a s - HAVANESE p u p pieslove 8 space to run, $600 Tartan 3-whl pull be260 sorted colors, teacup, AKC, Hypoallergenic firm. 541-460-3884 hind golf cart, NIB, 1st shots, w ormed, 8 N o n-Shed, U T D The Bulletin Misc. Items $60. 541-382-1490 Sewing Central Oregon s>nre !903 210 $250, 541-977-0035 shots/wormer, $850. Furniture & Appliances 246 $50 Verizon phone Call 541-460-1277. BEND'S HOMELESS NEED OUR HELP! card, sell for $45. Guns, Hunting Qo The cold weather is upon us and sadly there are ~ 541-382-8195 A1 Washers&Dryers & Fishing still over 2,000 folks in our community without MorePixatBendbulletincom $150 ea. Full warBend's Indoor Swap permanent shelter, living in cars, makeshift ranty. Free Del. Also Bend local pays CASH!! Meet - A Mini-Mall full camps, getting by as best they can. wanted, used W/D's for all firearms & of Unique Treasures! The following items are badly needed to 541-280-7355 ammo. 541-526-0617 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. help them get through the winter: 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. @ CAMPING GEARof any sort: @ Couch, Stanton tan, 84" Blaser Tactical 2 .338 New or used tents, sleeping bags, tarps, blankets. Labradoodles - Mini 8 Lapua, Mint less than Buying Diamonds wide, g reat c o n d. S WARM CLOTHING: Rain Gear, Boots, Gloves. med size, several colors $200. 541-389-7968 100 rounds fired. /Gold for Cash 541-504-2662 With M u zzle b r e ak, Saxon's Fine Jewelers PLEASE DROP OFF YOUR DONATIONS AT www.alpen-ridge.com Dining s et : e l e gant Leopold Mark 4 LR/T 541-389-6655 THE BEND COMMUNITY CENTER pedestal table and 6 4.5-14 Scope 8 Mark 1036 NE 5thSt.,Bend, Mon.-Sat.9 a.m.-5 p.m. Maremma Guard Dog chairs, faux marble in 4 Tactical Rings. Over BUYING For Special pick up please call pups, purebred, great beiges & cream. Cost $ 5,000 Inve s t ed Lionel/American Flyer Ken @ 541-389-3296 dogs, $30 0 e a c h, $1600, asking $399. $3,700 Call trains, accessories. PLEASE HELP, YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE. 541-546-6171. 541-410-8636 541-504-3386 541-408-2191.
• B en d
Mixed breed "Foxy Lady" Washer/dryer HD front born 7/16/2006, $50. load stackable option, Closing kennel: 1 AKC $200. 541-410-4112. Maltese female 8 small Washer/dryer Whirlpool mixed breeds. No ship- stack, Irg. cap., many p ing o r AM cal l s . options, works great! 541-350-5106 for appt. $350. 541-416-0296 Norwich Terriers, AKC. Rare! Only 2 females left. The Bulletin Delivery available. $2000. 541-487-4511 or recommends extra i e. p email@example.com ica.i chasing products or, Pet Carrier, Large, services from out of I $50. the area. Sending t 541-447-0317
GENERATE SOME excitement i n you r neighborhood! Plan a 264-Snow RemovalEquipment garage sale and don't forget to advertise in 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves MASTIFF PU P P IES classified! AKC, 4 large males 541-385-5809. 267- Fuel and Wood available, great family NEED TO CANCEL 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers for more pics/info YOUR AD? 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment pet, www.arudedog.com The Bulletin 270 - Lost and Found or call 541-820-4546. Classifieds has an GARAGESALES "After Hours"Line 275 - Auction Sales Call 541-383-2371 280 - Estate Sales 24 hrs. to cancel your ad! 281 - Fundraiser Sales
282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood
A v e .
BUYING & SE L LING GET FREE OF CREDIT The Bulletin Offers All gold jewelry, silver CARD DEBT N OW! Free Private Party Ads and gold coins, bars, Cut payments by up • 3 lines - 3 days rounds, wedding sets, to half. Stop creditors • Private Party Only class rings, sterling sil- from calling. • Total of items adverver, coin collect, vin- 866-775-9621. tised must equal $200 tage watches, dental (PNDC) or Less gold. Bill Fl e ming, FOR DETAILS or to 541-382-9419. Highspeed Internet EVPLACE AN AD, ERYWHERE By SatCall 541-385-5809 GENERATE SOME ellite! Speeds up to Fax 541-385-5802 EXCITEMENT 12mbps! (200x faster IN YOUR than dial-up.) Starting NEIGBORHOOD. $49.95/mo. CALL Plan a garage sale and at NOW 8 G O F AST! Wanted- paying cash don't forget to adver1-888-718-21 62. for Hi-fi audio 8 stutise in classified! dio equip Mclntosh (PNDC) 541-385-5809. J BL, Marantz, D y Snowblower: Cr a fts- naco, Heathkit, SanCheck out the man, 9HP w/electric sui, Carver, NAD, etc. classifieds online start, 29" clearance, Call 541-261-1808 iNwvv.bendbulletin.com exc. cond., $400. 541-318-8797 Updated daily
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E2 FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 : 0 0 pm Fri. Tuesday.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . N oon Mon.
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Thursday • • ••. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . N o o n Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . N o o n Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri. Call 541-385-5809
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A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in sd
I Medical Equipment B
uild i ng Materials • Fuel & Wood Medical Alert for SePrineville Habitat WHEN BUYING niors - 24/7 monitorReStore ing. FREE Equipment. Building Supply Resale FIREWOOD... FREE Shipping. Na1427 NW Murphy Ct. To avoid fraud, 541-447-6934 tionwide Ser v i ce. The Bulletin $ 29.95/Month C A LL Open to the public. recommends payMedical Guardian Toment for Firewood day 8 8 8 - 842-0760. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS only upon delivery (PNDC) Search the area's most and inspection. comprehensive listing of • A cord is 128 cu. ft. classified advertising... 4' x 4' x 8' real estate to automotive, • Receipts should I Tools merchandise to sporting include name, goods. Bulletin Classifieds phone, price and Bill-Jax 5-ft 8 3-ft scaf- appear every day in the kind of wood purfold sets, 10-ft aluminum print or on line. chased. & p l ywood s c affold Call 541-385-5809 • Firewood ads boards, casters, levelers MUST include spe& braces, nice set, paid www.bendbulletin.com cies and cost per $3600, asking $2000. The Bulletin 541-350-3921 cord to better serve our customers. New Accuset 2" brad 266 The Bulletin nailer. $50. Heating & Stoves
Lost & Found • Lost Pekingese, 11 yr old male, b l onde w/black face, 12/23 on Tumalo Rd. 541-408-3289
Licensed Tax Preparer
Wanted: Irrigated farm ground, under pivot irrigation, i n C e n tral OR. 541-419-2713
Front Office positions Details at: Heartcentercardiolo .com
Full-time, needed for our Redmond location. Competitive pay and benefits.
Music Lessons for All Ages! Find a music teacher! Tak e Les- Please send resume to sons offers affordable, bcrvhireO mail.com or safe, guaranteed mu- apply in person at 63500 s ic l e s sons wi t h N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. teachers in your area. Remember.... Our pre s c reened A dd your we b a d teachers specialize in dress to your ad and singing, guitar, piano, readers on The d rums, Violin, a n d Bulletin' s web site more. Call will be able to click 1-866-974-5910! through automatically (PNDC) to your site.
chasing products or I services from out of
I the area. SendingI c ash, checks, o r I credit i n f o rmation I may be subjected to
I I more informaI For tion about an adver- I I tiser you may call I the Oregon State I Attorney General'sI Co n s umerf I Office Protection hotline at l I 1-877-877-9392. I FRAUD.
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory
Looking for your next RV Techs! Looking for employee? a warmer cli m ate Place a Bulletin help during winter months? wanted ad today and Lost tan male Chihua- A IRLINES ARE H I R- C all RV Mast e r reach over 60,000 hua since 12/27, off ING - Train for hands Techs, Goodyear, AZ readers each week. Dustin/Burgess in on Aviation Mainte877-788-3247 Your classified ad L aPine $ 1 0 0 0 r e - nance Career. FAA will also appear on ward. 541-410-8295 approved p r ogram. Sales Manager bendbulletin.com Financial aid if quali- Growing d e alership REMEMBER: Ifyou which currently fied - Housing avail- seeking Sales Manhave lost an animal, receives over 1.5 able. Call Aviation Indon't forget to check million page views stitute of ager who is looking The Humane Society for a p e rformance- every month at Maintenance. in Bend 541-382-3537 1-877-804-5293. no extra cost. based pay plan. BenRedmond, Bulletin Classifieds efits include: Retire(PNDC) 541-923-0882 Get Results! ment Plan, Paid VaATTEND COL L EGE cation, Prineville, Call 385-5809 and a ONLINE 100%. 541-447-7178; or place *Medical, "Buslness, competitive m edical OR Craft Cats, your ad on-line at benefit package. Must *Criminal Jus t i ce, 541-389-8420. bendbulletin.com be a team player with
Schools 8 Training
Job placement assis- a p ositive a ttitude; Find exactly what tance. Comp u ter operate with energy, 541-447-031 7 you are looking for in the available. F i n ancialand be customer serGarageSales NOTICE TO Aid if qual i f ied. vice oriented. S e nd CLASSIFIEDS 1 cord dry, split Juniper, ADVERTISER SCHEV a u thorized. resume to: $190/cord. Multi-cord Since September 29, discounts, Call 866 - 6 88-7078 bcrvhire© mail.com & t/a cords I Building Materials 1991, advertising for www.CenturaOnline.c available. Immediate used woodstoves has Service Technicians om (PNDC) Estate Sales MADRAS Habitat been limited to mod- delivery! 541-408-6193 C entral Oregon R V RESTORE Oregon Medical Trainwhich have been All Year Dependable Look What I Found! dealership seeks serBuilding Supply Resale els ing PCS — Phl e botomy c ertified by the O r - Firewood: Split, Del. You'll find a little bit of vice technicians. Must Quality at classes begin Jan. 7, be customer service oriegon Department of Find them in everything in LOW PRICES Bend. Lod g epole, 2013. Registration now ented and have RV & Environmental QualThe Bulletin's daily Pine: 1 for $180 or 2 P ":~ 84 SW K St. The Bulletin Camper e x p erience. ity (DEQ) and the fedfor $350. Cash, Check garage and yard sale medicaltrainin .com 541-475-9722 C ompetitive pay a n d eral E n v ironmental or Credit Card OK. section. From clothes 541-343-31 00 Classifieds! Open to the public. benefits. Please send Protection Ag e n cy 541-420-3484. to collectibles, from resume to TRUCK SCHOOL (EPA) as having met housewares to hardbcrvhireO mail.com www. IITR.net smoke emission stan- DRY JUNIPER $185/ ware, classified is or apply in person at Redmond Campus dards. A cer t ified split, or $165 rounds always the first stop for 63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend, Student Loans/Job w oodstove may b e per cord. Delivered. cost-conscious Oregon. by its certifi- Call 541-977-4500 or Waiting Toll Free consumers. And if Meet singles right now! identified 1-888-387-9252 label, which is 541-678-1590 you're planning your No paid o perators, cation attached Vice President own garage or yard just real people like permanently 476 the stove. The Bulsale, look to the clasyou. Browse greet- to Employment will no t k n owsifieds to bring in the Oregon State Universityings, exchange mes- letin accept advertisOpportunities buyers. You won't find Cascades in Bend, Oregon sages and connect ingly ng for the s ale o f a better place live. Try it free. Call iuncertified Associate Vice President for bargains! now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. woodstoves. CAUTION READERS: Call Classifieds: (PNDC) BarkTurfSoil.com Oregon State University-Cascades in Bend is 541-385-5809 or Ads published in "Em- recruiting for an Associate Vice President email PROMPT D E LIVERY ployment Opportuni- (AVP) for Finance and Strategic Planning. classifiedcbendbulletimcom 542-389-9663 t ies" i n c lude e m ployee and The Associate Vice President (AVP) for 286 i ndependent pos i - Finance and Strategic Planning provides and Sales Northeast Bend tions. Ads for posi- analyzes information to guide the expansion of For newspaper tions that require a fee the campus from an upper division campus delivery, call the Call 54 i -385-5809 or upfront investment with 750 students to a 4-year campus with Circulation Dept. at ** FREE ** to r omote our service must be stated. With 541-385-5800 3,000 to5,000 students by 2025. The AVP is Garage Sale Klt any independent job entrepreneurial in seeking diversified funding To place an ad, call Place an ad in The opportunity, p l ease sources, developing strategic partnerships, IBuilding/Contracting H o me lmprovement 541-385-5809 Bulletin for your gainvestigate thor- and ensuring the campus' short and long-term or email rage sale and reclassifiedObendbulletio.com oughly. NOTICE: Oregon state Kelly Kerfoot Const. financial viability. Aspects o f s t r ategic ceive a Garage Sale law req u ires any- 28 yrs exp in Central OR! planning include real estate, facilities, staffing, The Bulletin Kit FREE! Use extra caution when one who c o n tractsQuality 8 honesty, from sen ngcent al0 eaonsnce slB applying for jobs on- and forecasts of revenue and costs. The AVP for construction work carpentry & handyman KIT INCLUDES: reports directly to the Vice President for line and never proto be licensed with the jobs, to expert wall cov• 4 Garage Sale Signs SUPER TOP SOIL vide personal infor- OSU-Cascades (CEO of the campus). C onstruction Con - ering install / removal. www.bershe • $2.00 Off Coupon To eoilandbsrk.com mation to any source tractors Board (CCB). Sr. discounts CCB¹47120 Screened, soil & com- Use Toward Your you may not have re- Minimum requirements include a Masters or A n active lice n se Licensed/bonded/insured post Next Ad m i x ed , no searched and deemed terminal degree and relevant experience in means the contractor 541-389-1413/ 410-2422 • 10 Tips For "Garage rocks/clods. High huto be reputable. Use higher education or equivalent experience i s bonded and i n Sale Success!" m us level, exc. f o r extreme caution when within the discipline. Progressive finance and s ured. Ver if y t h e Autumnridge Const. flower beds, lawns, r esponding to A N Y contractor's CCB strategic planning responsibility and experiQuality custom home gardens, straight plcK up YQUR online e m p loyment ence in a complex organization. Minimum of 5 c ense through t h e No job s creened to p s o i l . GARAGE SALE KIT at ad from out-of-state. CCB Cons u mertooimprovements. years senior m a nagement experience. big orsmall. I/et8 Sr. Bark. Clean fill. De1777 SW Chandler Website Demonstrated ability to complete quantitative Discounts! CCBtt198284 liver/you haul. www.hireahcensedcontractoc Ave., Bend, OR 97702 We suggest you call qualitative analysis and financial models. Call541-300-0042 541-548-3949. com the State of Oregon and A demonstrable commitment to promoting and or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin Consumer Hotline at enhancing diversity. The Bulletin recom1-503-378-4320 mends checking with the CCB prior to conFor Equal Opportunity For a complete position description view OREGON tracting with anyone. N OTICE: http://oregonstate.edu/jobs and use posting L aws: Oregon B uSome other t r ades Landscape Contracnumber 0010018 to apply on-line. The closing reau of Labor & Inalso req u ire addi- tors Law (ORS 671) Ki'nuBeR dustry, C i vil Rights date is 01/1 1/2013. tional licenses and r equires a l l bus i Division, nesses that advertise certifications. 971-673-0764 For information regarding this position please to p e rform L a n dcontact: Shawn Taylor, Executive Assistant Debris Removal scape C o nstruction LOST little black female If you have any questo the Vice President, OSU-Cascades which inclu d es:dog (Schipperke), went tions, concerns or at Shawn. Taylor@osucascades.edu JUNK BE GONE p lanting, decks , missing Mon 12/31 O comments, contact: orJohannah Goodwin, Human Resources, fences, arbors, 9pm near NW Portland & I Haul Away FREE Classified Department OSU-Cascades at w ater-features, a n d Awbrey Rd 707-292-2335 For Salvage. Also The Bulletin Johannah.Goodwin@osucascades.edu. installation, repair of Cleanups & Cleanouts 541-385-5809 Farm Equipment • OSU is an AA/EOE. irrigation systems to Mel, 541-389-8107 FIND YOUR FUTURE 8 Machinery • be licensed with the HOME IN THE BULLETIN Landscape ContracThe Bulletin Nurses - Registered Handyman t ors B o a rd . Th i s Your future is justa page Community Counseling Solutions is recruit2005 John Deere 4-digit number is to be AUTOMOTIVE ing for Registered Nurses to work at Juniper ERIC REEVE HANDY away. Whether you're looking 790 tractor w/box included in all adver- fora hat ora place to hang it, SERVICES. Home & Ridge Acute Care Center located in John Day, blade, loader, ROBBERSON 4 tisements which indiOR. Juniper Ridge is a Secure Residential Commercial Repairs, The Bulletin Classified is quick-connect forks cate the business has Carpentry-Painting, Treatment Facility providing services to indiyour best source. only 143 hrs, a bond, insurance and viduals with severe mental illness. These posiPressure-washing, $12,500. Robberson Ford is exEvery day thousandsof workers compensaHoney Do's. On-time tions provide mental health nursing care includpanding service detion for their employ- buyers and sellers of goods ing medication oversight, medication related promise. Senior 541-350-3921 partments at both Bend ard services do busi n ess in Discount. Work guar- ees. For your protectreatment, follow physician's prescriptions and and Prineville locations. tion call 503-378-5909 these pages. They know measure and record patient's genanteed. 541-389-3361 Accepting applications procedures, or use our website: you can't beat TheBulletin or 541-771-4463 physical condition such as pulse, temperanow for a n e x peri- eral www.lcb.state.or.us to Classified Section for ture and respiration to provide daily information, Bonded 8 Insured enced full time check license status selection and convenience CCB¹t 81595 educate and train staff on medication adminisService Technician before con t racting - every item isjust a phone and ensure documentation is kept acMargo Construction Top pay and full ben- tration, call away. with th e b u s iness. cording to policies. This position works with the LLC Since 1992 efits are offered. Persons doing landtreatment team to promote recovery from menThe Classified Section is Maschio 7-ft rotary tiller, • Pavers• Carpentry Email resume to: scape m a intenance easy to use. Every item virtually new, less than 5 service©robberson.com tal illness. This position includes telephone con• Remodeling • Decks do not require a LCB sultation and crisis intervention in the facility. is categorized andevery • Window/Door $7500 new; asking or apply in person at license. Qualified applicants must have a valid Oregon cartegory is indexed onthe hrs. Robberson Ford, ask Replacement • Int/Ext $5000. 541-421-3222 Registered Professional Nurse's license at the section's front page. for Duane Paint • CCB 176121 time of hire, hold a valid Oregon driver's license 2100 N.E. 3rd Street, 541-480-3179 and pass a criminal history background check. Painting/Wall Covering Whether youare lookingfor Bend, OR 97701. a home or needa service, I DO THAT! Annual wage$48,000-$72,000 DOE, plus signHay, Grain 8 Feed5 Robberson Ford is a Home/Rental repairs Now is an excellent time your future is in the pagesof ing bonus. Please visit the Oregon Employment drug-free workplace. The Bulletin Classified. Small jobs to remodels for interior painting! Department, our website at Wanted: Irrigated farm EOE. Honest, guaranteed communit counselin solutions.or Jeff A. Miller Painting ground, under pivot ir- http://www.robberson. work. CCB¹151573 541-404-2826 rigation, i n C e n tral com/employment/ or contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161, P.O. The Bulletin Dennis 541-317-9768 CCB¹194196 OR. 541-419-2713 index.htm Box 469, Heppner, OR 97836.
FINANCEAND BUSINESS 507 - Real Estate Contracts 514 -Insurance 528 - Loans and Mortgages 543 - StocksandBonds 558 - Business Investments 573 - BusinessOpportunities
XIHE!Ms 8 DtT)HZem
(LTC preferred) for Service Writer BUSY La Pine office. for a growing RV We are s eeking a needed Competitive t eam-player for u p - company. and benefits. coming tax season. pay Please send resume to Salary DOE. Please bcrvhireO mail.com or send resume & cover apply in person at 63500 letter to: i nfo Ocen- N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. traloregontax.com
EMPLOYMENT 410 - Private Instruction 421 - Schools andTraining 454- Looking for Employment 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 476 - Employment Opportunities 486 - Independent Positions
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
Can be found on these pages:
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t J)) J~BJ J53~<~ J~)'JJJJ~
Loans 8 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recom-
Business Opportunities A Classified ad is an EASY W AY TO REACH over 3 million
Pacific Northwesterners. $5 2 5 /25-word c lassified ad i n 3 0 daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily
Connection (916) 2 88-6019 o r e m a il firstname.lastname@example.org for more info (PNDC)
mends you use caution when you pro- Advertise V A CATION SPECIALS to 3 m i lvide personal lion P acific N o rthinformation to companies offering loans or westerners! 30 daily newspapers, six credit, especially states. 25-word clasthose asking for adsified $525 for a 3-day vance loan fees or Cal l (916) companies from out of a d. 2 88-6019 o r vis i t state. If you have www.pnna.com/advert concerns or questions, we suggest you ising pndc.cfm for the Pacific Nor t h west consult your attorney Daily Con n ection. or call CONSUMER (PNDC) HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.
BANK TURNED YOU
DOWN? Pnvate party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call now. Oregon Land Mortgage 388-4200.
Good classified ads tell the essential facts in an interesting Manner. Write from the readers view - not the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show the reader how the item will help them in someway. This advertising tip brought to youby
E ver Consider a R e verse Mortgage? At The Bulletin least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash f low! Extreme Value AdverSafe 8 Effective! Call tising! 30 Daily newsNow for your FREE papers $525/25-word DVD! Ca l l Now classified, 3-d a ys. Reach 3 million Pa888-785-5938. cific Northwesterners. (PNDC) For more information call (916) 288-6019 or Call The Bulletin At email: 541-385-5809 elizabeth©cnpa.com Place Your Ad Or E-Mail for the Pacific NorthAt: www.bendbulletin.com west Daily Connection. (PNDC) LOCAL MONEY:We buy secured trust deeds 8 TURN THE PAGE note,some hard money For More Ads loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. The Bulletin
Ambulatory SurgeryCenter Clinical Director
BENDSURGen C • F. • N • T • rs • R hkr Cae ' tkcae futComlan
Located in beautiful Bend, Oregon, where the environment provides a year round playground and a community that supports the hub of Central Oregon. Bend is a great place to live and work the Central Oregon lifestyle. Bend Surgery Center is a multispecialty, fast paced,high volume, physician owned surgery center which performs over 10,000 cases annually. We are looking for a dynamic leader to fill the Clinical Director role. This position requires a leader capable of providing clinical oversight of the facility and will work closely with two Clinical Managers as well as the Administrative Team. The position reports directly to the Administrator, and will support two direct reports and 60 FTE's. The position will directly oversee Operating Rooms, Central Processing and Receiving. Position will be responsible for daily staffing of the clinical department and directing two Clinical Managers who lead the Pre/Post-op and Endoscopy units. This position is also a member of multiple committees. Qualified candidates must be able to demonstrate strong leadership and communication skills. Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon with 3-5 years of management, preferably in an ASC setting. Full-time exempt position. Competitive salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus plan. Email resume to email@example.com
* Supplement Your Income*
OPerate Your OWn Business
Newspaper Delivery Independent Contractor
® Call Today ® We are looking for independent contractors to service home delivery routes in:
* Prineville *
Must be available 7 days a week, early morning hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle.
Please call 541.385.5800 or 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or apply via email at online O bendbulletin.com
The Bulletin Press Supervisor The Bulletin is seeking a night time press supervisor. We are part of Western Communications, Inc., which is a small, family-owned group consisting of seven newspapers, five in Oregon and two in California. Our ideal candidate will manage a small crew of three and must be able to learn our equipment/processes quickly. A hands-on style is a requirement for our s t/a tower KBA press. Prior management/leadership experience preferred. In addition to our 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous commercial print clients as well. In addition to a competitive wage and benefit program, we also provide potential opportunity for advancement. If you provide dependability combined with a positive attitude, are able to manage people and schedules and are a team player, we would like to hear from you. If you seek a stable work environment that provides a great place to live and raise a family, let us hear from you. Contact either; Keith Foutz, Corporate Circulation & Operations Director at firstname.lastname@example.org or anelsonOwescompapers.com with your complete resume, references and salary history/requirements. Prior press room experience required. No phone calls please. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
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E4 FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY B R I D G E
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD w'iI'I'shortz
4,2013 Fr iday,Jauuary
Textbook bid shunned
1 See 5-Across 5 With 1-Across, hybrid tea's
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
At the 2012 World Championships, the United States Open team lost to Sweden in a quarterfinal match the U.S. players — I'm sure they would agree — should have won easily. Today's deal arose near the end, with the U.S. holding a slim lead. At one table, North for the U.S. opened three clubs, and South chose to try 3NT even though he had little chance of using the clubs and had no running tricks elsewhere. West led a spade: three, eight, ten. Declarer could have succeeded only with double-dummy play and went down one. Oddly, East could always beat 3NT by playing the queen on the first spade.
16 Detrained, e.g. 17"Turn me on, dead man," supposedly, in the Beatles' "Revolution 9"
WEST 4K7652 9 J865 0 1095 A3
EAST lv) A3 2
0 J76 3 oloA964
Nor th 3ogo
E ast Pass
B E S E A T
South 3 NT
OL A POC E C R N A L L A A R S
E T A
A S 5 A I L
You hold: 4 A 10 9 4 l vi K Q 10 Opening lead — 4 5 0 A K Q 4 2 4 5. Y ou open one diamond, and your partner responds (C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
SP U R T I UD R E E 5
S C H A ET P L A R B A
41 Longtime "Headlines"
1 Bench attire 2 Some deceptive designs 30rder confirmation?
AR T E
GU AN I A NT
ES EL T A HEB PA T B L 0 U 5 E R E EO FF REE TAT T 0 0 D I C 0 E H A N DE D M R R A I 5 ED D O N T 5 WEA EMO TE PR MA 5 0N PA
7 Little by little 8 Many vets recall it
NCR BOO OMB
12 N.Y.C. racetrack moniker 13 Antique gun
31Hot dogs, say
440ppositeof down 54 1961 space chimp 45 H ari
32 Tail of a dog?
P I E I N N
Puzzle by GARY CEE
9 Bitter, e.g. 10 Relay
11 Missouri's first elected female senator
4 Rotarian relative 5 Chickenhearted 60n hand
53 Need to keep one's place?
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE
SOUTH 4o A1094 QKQ10 0 A KQ 4 2 A5
65 Intrigue, once, informally
63 Olympic vehicle 64 Like rats' nests
40 Many a
56 Go nowhere 60 Become clumped 61 Ivy's support, maybe 62 How a ship might turn
reader 42 Helpers after crashes 20Go off 430ne way to 21 Next-to-last word watch movies in the Lord's 46 Olin of "Havana" Prayer 47 On the schedule 22 Like sherpas 23 Nicks producing 48 Bundled, say cuts? 51 Enlightened
NORTH 4J3 Q 974 O8 4 K Q J 10 8 7 2
In the other room, Sweden's North also opened three clubs, but South judged well to raise to five clubs. (I s ay "judged well," but i t w a s a textbook situation.) North had an easy time, pitching a spade and a heart on South's high diamonds and losing only a heart and a trump. Plus 600 to Sweden, 12 IMPs. Sweden took the lead here and never lost it, winning in the end by four IMPs.
ancestor 10 Noxious compounds, briefly 35 Apology start 14 "Wir leben 36 Subject of a Autos" sloganeer 2007 YouTube sensation 15 Kind of cortex
one heart. What do you say? ANSWER: P a rtner's b id h a s improved your hand. Game is not certain, but I would be reluctant to risk stopping at a partial. Force to g ame with a j u m p-shift t o t w o spades. If he next bids 2NT, three clubs or three diamonds, show your heart support. Partner might hold 5 3 2, J 9 7 6 3, J 3, A 9 7, and if your second bid were one spade, he might pass. West dealer Both sides vulnerable
28 Coastal diver 29 Flirt, maybe 32 Morsel for a ladybug 34 "There spoon" ("The Matrix" line)
33 Zero-spin particle 46 Hall-of-Fame football coach 34"The L Word" Tom producer Chaiken 49 Sniggled 37 Realty reference 50 Accounts 38 Big blasts from the past, briefly 51 Nuts and bolts
Y E E
18 Eccentric D O M 19 Actress Thompson I V A 24 Course through NEK the body? ERE T R I 26 Panasonic T I T subsidiary EPS 27 Yours, in Paris 5 E 0 30 "Hot dog!"
57 Friend of Frodo 58 Cinque minus due
59 Way overseas
39 Actress Rowlands 52 Not fantastic
For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.
Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
DENNIS THE MENACE
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SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY'S SUDOKU
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TIIAT DOEGN'T POUND LIKE C-DOG
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DIFFICULTY RATING: ** *
LOS ANGELES TIMESCROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce NicholsLewis O'X, +kg<L'
SAFE HAVENS I DAV5, ALL oF Mll' FE.(v)ALE FR1E.IIly5 Aize Joc)'-ez1IHLrFDIR TIIE I'Ds)Tio/A OF NI/oilD (?F HADIR.
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ACROSS 1 RR sched. listings 5 Hollow stone 10 Some Siamese 14 Flamingo hue 15 Memorable number 16 Vibes 17 Queen, in some Indo-Aryan
4 Plastic surgeon's procedure 5 Become unlocked? 6 John Paul's Supreme Court successor 7 Shelley work 8 Hollywood VIP 9 Continental trade
m 2012 by King Features Syndicate, Inc World ughto reserved
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SIX CHIX IO WORST WAYS WO LIVE
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)0 THINGS YOU NEED loTHINGSYOUDON I MEED
18 Center of Swiss Oktoberfest celebrations? 20 Like the Baha'I faith, by origin 22 Kicks out 23 Tiny sea thugs? 27 "Phat!" relative 28 Friend abroad 29 Punching tool 32 Filmmaker Coen 35 Fed. agent 36 Pre-coll. catchall 37 More equitable church official? 40 Cover, as with paint 41 Rail family bird 42 Ecological
ZITS I'M NBVEIZ I& ITTGDLATF GOINI TO TO ~ 8GI2ENBGGS FINISII'%15 8 MUSICAl. RUK A N P IIANI 7
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43 Drillmaster's syllable 44 Tight do 45 Boozer 46 Cigarette buyer's
org. 10 Lexmark rival 11 Prefix with pilot 12 Bouncy gait 13 s e r if 19 Blood typing
34 Car that's seen better days 35 Put together 36 Cloverleaf components 38 SDI defense
48 Turn into a mini, as a midi 49 Spin 50 Wayne feature 51 Politburo objections 52 Petri dish gel 53 Chaucer chapter 54 King Mongkut's domain 57 Gee preceder 58 Fury 59 Bit of treasure
target 39 WWII torpedo craft 45 Verbally attack 46 Hope contemporary 47 Motor City org.
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
A C I A N E A R G S MO L E S S W I A N A C R A M P P A G A N R E V E N S H E N I T E L M O N O A T M O S P natural colloquial E N T R A P speech," per the I NE P T OED 31 Place to wait T A M P A R O 32 Write EX A L T I G permanently T E P E E E O 33 Commandment email@example.com word
21 Hygiene product with a Disneycreated mascot 24"Give me an example!" 25 Craftsman tools seller 26 Pantry array 29 sax 30 It's "no longer in
52 Totally flummoxed 55 Erode 56 What 18-, 23-, 37and 46-Across do to become puns?
L I R I RA KO N E N D S Y R
0 L G A I N E D BI BA H E S T O N
H A O M S P TS E U S P S C B L E R E L E A E R V C A T G S E
10 1 1
L O S A N I Y O N T A H O E
E C O L E
R E C A P
N O R I C E N T E E E K S T S 01/04/1 3 12
60 Mange cause HERMAN
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by DavidL. Hoyt end JeffK nurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
Y b' II ~~32 Ifji
tu C/ze 81ere oea4ue7,' eeo imi
02013 Tnbune Media Services, Iuc. „ All Rights Reserved.
NICGI L' j
e wu n ~ ~ ~
G7( /T21 i r ri i/ f r , g
)) "I need 148 get-well cards."
88 ii-:,':, <,jba ifjl
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Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Ansr A Y
6418th-century French winemaker Martin 65 «La Nikita": 1997-2001 TV
27 32 3 3
29 3 0
49 5 0
66 Some 35mm THE A5TPOl C6Elz'5
Turing 62 '90s FBI chief 63 -a-porter:
(Anowero tomorrow) , I J umbles: SILKY IN P U T RELE N T HYMN A L Answer: If the pickpocket wae going to steal the man'8 packet watch, he would need to — TAKE HIS TIME
52 5 3
DOWN 1 Hint of mint 2 Part of a princess
57 5 8
3 2001 Nobel Peace Prize recipient
By Gareth Bain (o)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
i • •
Boats & Accessories
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space
682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 887
Commercial for Rent/Lease
Roommate Wanted Share cozymobile home in Terrebonne, $275+ I/g utils. 503-679-7496 630
Rooms for Rent Studios 8 Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro 8 fridge. Utils & linens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 634
Apt./Multiplex NE Bend
low hrs., must see, $15,000, 541-330-3939
20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow,
exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $19,500. 541-389-1413
20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, • house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875. 541-385-5809
18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Volvo Penta, 270HP,
K omfort 25' 2 0 06, 1 Southwind 35.5' Triton, slide, AC, TV, awning. 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- NEW: tires, converter, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. batteries. Hardly used. Bought new at $15,500. 541-923-2595 $132,913; asking $93,500. Call 541-419-4212
Spectrum professional CHECK YOUR AD serving central ccegonatnce 1903 building, 3 5 0 ' -500', Please check your ad GENERATE SOME ex$1.00 per ft. total. No on the first day it runs in your neigN NN. C al l An d y , to make sure it is cor- citement borhood. Plan a ga541-385-6732. rect. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e rage sale and don't phone are misunder- forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809. stood and an e rror can occurin your ad. If this happens to your Serving Central Oregon since 1903 ad, please contact us the first day your ad Used out-drive appears and we will parts - Mercury be happy to fix it as rebuilt mas oon as w e c a n . OMC rine motors: 151 Deadlines are: Week$1595; 3.0 $1895; days 11:00 noon for 4.3 (1993), $1995. 745 next day, Sat. 11:00 541-389-0435 a.m. for Sunday and Homes for Sale Monday. The Bulletin 541-385-5809 BANK OWNED HOMES! Thank you! FREE List w/Pics! To Subscribe call www. BendRepos.com The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5800 or go to bend and beyond real estate www.bendbulletin.com 20967 yeoman, bend or
MONTANA 3585 2008,
BOATS & RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats & Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890 - RVs for Rent
AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, ArcWinnebago It a s ca tic insulation, all opSundancer 26' 1987, tions $37,500. 51K mi., exc. cond. 541-420-3250 Automotive Parts, $8000. 541-419-9251 NuH/a 297LK H i t ch- Service & Accessories Hiker 2007,3 slides, 32' touring coach, left Studded snow t i r es, 901'I INISS IHIS kitchen, rear lounge, 2 50/60R16 on L e s whee l s . VW Karman Ghia many extras, beautiful S chwab c ond. inside & o u t, $100. 541-447-0317 1970, good cond., Winnebaqo Suncruiser34' $32,900 OBO, Pnnevnew upholstery and We Buy Junk 2004, only 34K, loaded, !Ile. 541-447-5502 days convertible top. Cars & Trucks! too much to list, ext'd & 541-447-1641 eves. Cash paid for junk $10,000. warr. thru 2014, $54,900 541-389-2636 vehicles, batteries & Dennis, 541-589-3243 catalytic converters. 881 Serving all of C.O.! Advertise your car! Add A Pfcturei Call 541-408-1090 Travel Trailers Reach thousands of readers! Call 541-385-5809 Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th The Bulletin Cfassffieds COACHMEN Antique 8 wheel, 1 s lide, AC, 1979 23' trailer Classic Autos TV,full awning, excelFully equipped. lent shape, $23,900. $2000. 55 Chevy 2 dr . wgn 541-350-8629 541-312-8879 PROJECT car, 350 '! or 541-350-4622 small block w/Weiand dual quad tunnel ram VW Thing 1974, good '.4 with 450 Holleys. T-10 cond. Extremely Rare! 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Only built in 1973 & Weld Prostar whls, 974. $8,000. rolling chassis + 1 Pilgrim In t e rnational extra 541-389-2636 extras. $6000 for all. 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, 541-389-7669. Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 Have an item to S pringdale 2005 27', 4' Fall price $ 21,865. sell quick? slide!n dining/living area, 541-312-4466 sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 If it's under obo. 541-408-3811 1921 Model T '500 you can place it in Delivery Truck The Bulletin Restored & Runs Classifieds for: $9000.
' Ij 0
slide,Bunkhouse style, sleeps 7-8, excellent condition, $ 1 6 ,900, 541-390-2504
'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...
1966 GMC, 2nd owner, too many extras to list, $8500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123
Sport Utility Vehicles Chevy Tahoe LS 2001 4x4. 120K mi, Power seats, Tow Pkg, 3rd row seating, e x tra tires, CD, prNacy tinting, upgraded rims. Fantastic cond. $7995 Contact Tim m at 541-408-2393 for info or to view vehicle.
Chevy T a ho e LS Sport Utility 2004, 4x4, power windows, power locks, cruise, tilt, al l oys , Was $12,999. Now $9799. Vin ¹ 216330
S UBA RU. eoeaeooeeeeo ooet
2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Ford Expedition Bauer Edition 2000, Loaded. Vin ¹812704
HertZGar Sales OF sENC
541-647-2822 HertzBend.com DLR4821
Ford Explorer 4x4, 1991 - 154K miles, rare 5-speed tranny & manual hubs, clean, straight, everyday driver. Was $2200; now $1900! Bob, 541-318-9999
Ford Explorer X LT
2006, P o w e rw inWatercraft dows, power locks, tilt All real estate adver...don't let time get cruise, running DEAL! tised here in is subaway. Hire a boards, roof r a c k, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Ford 250 XLT 1990, ject to t h e F e deral Mobile home for sale by 2007 SeaDoo Was $12,999. Now $530 8 $540 w/lease. 1/3 interest in Columprofessional out gr 6 yd. dump bed, F air H o using A c t , owner, in a park, $6000. 2004 Waverunner, $7788. Vin ¹A18448. Carports included! bia 400, located at 139k, Auto, $5500. which makes it illegal excellent condition, of The Bulletin's Terms available. 46.':.:;.:W%l I- '~S: =-.'Sj FOX HOLLOW APTS. to advertise any prefSunriver. $ 1 38,500. 541-410-9997 ffB IP S Ueoeallooeeeao BARU . LOW hours. Double 541-279-0109 or "Call A Service ooet Call 541-647-3718 Chevy C-20 Pickup (541) 383-3152 erence, limitation or trailer, lots of extras. 541-617-2834 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Cascade Rental 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; discrimination based Professional" $10,000 877-266-3821 Management. Co. auto 4-spd, 396, model on race, color, reli541-719-8444 Directory today! Dlr ¹0354 CST /all options, orig. gion, sex, handicap, Look at: owner, $22,000, 'I familial status or na:o. oWaAds published in Q 541-923-6049 Bendhomes.com tional origin, or intentercraft" include: Kayfor Complete Listings of tion to make any such Ford F350 2008 Crew ~gllf~tl t~df~ aks, rafts and motor1/3 interest i n w e l lArea Real Estate for Sale preferences, l i mitaCab, diesel, 55K miles, !zed personal equipped IFR Beech Botions or discrimination. fully loaded, $32,000. watercrafts. For Call for Speciais! nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-480-0027 We will not knowingly " boats" please s e e Limited numbers avail. accept any advertisSprinter 272RLS, 2009 prop, located KBDN. Class 870. F ord F 3 5 0 Kin g GMC Envoy 2002 4WD 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. $65,000. 541-419-9510 ing for r eal e state 29', weatherized, like $6,450. Loaded, 541-385-5809 Ranch Super Cab W/D hookups, patios which is in violation of Chevy Wagon 1957, n ew, f u rnished & 850 AIRPORT CAFE Leather, Heated 2 004, leather, t o w or decks. 4-dr., complete, this law. All persons ready to go, incl Wine- (Bend Municipal Airport) seats, Bose sound Snowmobiles pkg., bed liner, much MOUNTAIN GLEN, are hereby informed Seteng Central 0 egon once 1903 $7 000 OBO trades ard S a t ellite dish, NOW OPEN under system. Ext. roof rack more. MUST SEE!! 541 -383-931 3 that all dwellings ad- 2007 Ski-Doo Renegade 26,995. 541-420-9964 please call new management! (218) 478-4469 Was $25,999. Now Professionally vertised are available 541-389-6998 Come & see us! w/513 mi, like new, $23,788. Vin ¹A34788 managed by Norris & Motorhomes • on an equal opportu- 600 Open Monday-Friday 8-3 Jeep Liberty 4x4, 2005, fast! Reduced to 30 0 C o u pe Stevens, Inc. nity basis. The Bulle- very 'if-a IF Call 541-318-8989 Chrysler V6, low miles, tow pkg, $6295. 541-221-5221 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, tftftfINPSUBARU. eoeaeeoeeeeo colt tin Classified $9500. 541-389-1135 636 auto. trans, ps, air, 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend Executive Hangar frame on rebuild, re877-266-3821 Apt./Multiplex NW Bend at Bend Airport Weekend Warrior Toy painted original blue, Dlr ¹0354 Garage Sales (KBDN) Find It in Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, 60' Nice, quiet, upper level 2 Arctic Cat (2) 2005 wide x 50' deep, original blue interior, FORD RANGER XLT The Bulletin Classifiedsl fuel station, exc cond. wide x 17' high original hub caps exc Bdrm, oak cabinets, DW, Garage Sales F7 Firecats: EFI 1995 Ext. cab 2WD 5 sleeps 8, black/gray w/55' 541-385-5809 W/S/G/cable pd, laundry bi-fold door. Natural chrome asking $9000 speed, with car alarm, Snowpro & EFI EXT, Country Coach Intrigue i nterior, u se d 3X , Garage Sales or make offer. facils. $650mo $500 dep. 2002, 40' Tag axle. gas heat, office, bathexcellent cond, CD player, extra tires $24,999. 541-385-9350 400hp Cummins DieNo smkg. 541-383-2430 room. Parking for 6 $2800 ea; on rims. Runs good. 541-389-9188 Find them sel. two slide-outs. eS c ars. A d jacent t o 541-410-2186 Clean. 92,000 miles HertZGarOFSal BEND Small studio close to li41,000 miles, new in Frontage Rd; g r eat o n m o tor. $ 2 6 00 brary, all util. pd. $550, Looking for your tires 8 batteries. Most visibility for a viation I OBO. 541-771-6511. The Bulletin $525 dep. No pets/ next employee? options. $95,000 OBO bus. 1jetjockoq.com Chrysler SD 4-Door I I smoking. 541-330Place a Bulletin help 541-678-5712 GMC 1978 4x4 Heavy Classifieds 541-948-2126 1930, CD S Royal 9769 or 541-480-7870 wanted ad today and Duty Camper Special Standard, 8-cylinder, P iper A r cher 1 9 8 0, Snowmobile trailer reach over 60,000 541-385-5809 2500, 3 5 0 e n gine, 2005 Chrysler T&C ~ OO 642 readers each week. based in Madras, al- body is good, needs 2002, 25-ft Interauto., 40k miles on AT, M!n!van M Ore P i X a t B e n d b u ll e t i l , C O m some r e s toration, ways hangared since Apt./Multiplex Redmond your classified ad state & 3 sleds, new eng., brakes & ¹590105A ............$5,995 runs, taking bids, will also appear on new. Ne w a n n ual, tires good. $ 2495. 2000 Ford Expedition $10,900. FOR SALE 541-383-3888, auto pilot, IFR, one Eddie Bauer,loaded 2 bdrm, 1 bath duplex bendbulletin.com 541-504-3833 541-480-8009 541-815-3318 ¹e12704..............$6,995 which currently repiece win d s hield. unit, $550 mo.+ $635 When buying a home, Honda Ridg e l ine 2005 Buick LeSabre Fastest Archer dep. 1326 SW O bceives over 1.5 mil83% of Central RTL 2006, 4 D oor, Limited AT, Very Clean, 1 sidian, Avail Feb. 1. 880 lion page views eva round. 175 0 t o t a l Oregonians turn to V6, a u to , l e a ther, Owner, Leather, Ve time. 541-728-6421. ery month at no $68,500. Motorcycles & Accessories Econoiine R V 1 989, 541-325-3556 moon roof, running ¹140803 ..............$91995 extra cost. Bulletin fully loaded, exc. cond, boards, tow pkg., very 2010 Ford Focus 4-Dr 648 Sewing Central Oregon ence 1903 Classifieds Get ReCRAMPED FOR T-Hangar for rent 35K m i. , R e duced sults! Call 385-5809 clean. Was. $18,999. Sedan SE AT,Ac, Loaded Houses for at Bend airport. CASH? Call 541-385-5809 to $16,950. 541-546-6133 N ow $ 15,450. V i n ¹272861...........$11,995 or place your ad Use classified to sell Call 541-382-8998. Rent General place your 2010 Chevy Cobalt f Lr FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, ¹512698 on-line at those items you no Real Estate ad. 4-or sedan, AT,pL, pw, co, CAN'T BEAT THIS! door panels w/flowers bendbulletin.com 916 longer need. PUBLISHER'S S UBA R U . Skip the Pumps L ook before y o u & hummingbirds, eoeaeooaeano ooat Trucks & NOTICE Call 541-385-5809 ¹224786........... $11,995 748 buy, below market white soft top 8 hard 882 NE Hwy 20 • Bend 2011 Kia Rio LX All real estate adver- Northeast Bend Homes Heavy Equipment value! Size & miletop. Just reduced to 2060877-266-3821 4-or Sedan, AT, Super Fuel tising in this newspaage DOES matter! Fifth Wheels $3,750. 541-317-9319 Dlr ¹0354 Saver andpRICEDTONovft per is subject to the Sweetest 4 bdrm, 2 bath Class A 32' Hurrior 541-647-8483 ¹960522 ............ $12,777 F air H o using A c t in Bend! 1635 sq ft, great Hariey Davidson Soft- cane by Four Winds, 2011 Hyundai Accent GLS which makes it illegal neighborhood, lovingly Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , 2007. 12,500 mi, all 4-orSedan,AT,SuperFuelSaver to a d vertise "any upgraded for 7 years. white/cobalt, w / pasamenities, Ford V10, ¹615414 ............ $12,777 preference, limitation O pen f loorplan, R V senger kit, Vance & Ithr, cherry, slides, I nternational Fla t 2009 Chevy HHR or disc r iminationparking, garden, hot tub, Hines muffler system like new! New low Bed Pickup 1963, 1 Ar, veryLowMiles price, $54,900. Diamond Reo D ump based on race, color, & so much more. For & kit, 1045 mi., exc. t on dually, 4 s p d. 4-or, ¹517726 ............. $1 3,995 541-548-5216 Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Truck 19 7 4, 1 2 -14 religion, sex, handi- details & photos go to cond, $19,9 9 9, trans., great MPG, 2012 Nissan Versa 4-Dr by Carriage, 4 slideyard box, runs good, Ford Gaiaxie 500 1963, cap, familial status, www.tangocreekhome.com 541-389-9188. could be exc. wood Sedan 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, outs, inverter, satel$6900, 541-548-6812 marital status or naG uifstream Sce n i c hauler, runs great, AT w/cvT, Ac, pw, pL 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & new brakes, $1950. lite sys, fireplace, 2 Harley Heritage tional origin, or an inCruiser 36 ft. 1999, 750 ¹816523 ............. $14,259 radio (ong),541-419-4989 541-41 9-5480. Softail, 2003 flat screen TVs. tention to make any Cummins 330 hp dieG K E A T Redmond Homes 2012 Chevy Impala LT $5,000+ in extras, $60,000. such pre f e rence, sel, 42K, 1 owner, 13 Ford Mustang Coupe AT, V-6, Roof, Loaded $2000 paint job, 541-480-3923 limitation or discrimiin. kitchen slide out, 1966, original owner, ¹115742 .............$15,777 30K mi. 1 owner, nation." Familial stanew tires, under cover, • CHECKYOUR AD Hyster H25E, runs V8, automatic, great 2004 GMC Sierra 2500 For more information tus includes children hwy. miles only,4 door well, 2982 Hours, shape, $9000 OBO. crew cab SLT please call under the age of 18 fridge/freezer ice $3500,call 530-515-8199 ¹1 57572.................$16,995 0 541-385-8090 living with parents or maker, W/D combo, 541-749-0724 2010 Subaru Forester or 209-605-5537 legal cus t o dians, Interbath tub & 2.5x, AT, Awo Ford Ranchero pregnant women, and shower, 50 amp proRAM 2500 2003, 5.7L ¹795497.................$1 9,259 HD Screaming Eagle Financing Avail! 1979 people securing cus- Seller pane gen & m o re! hemi V8, hd, auto, cruise, Electra Glide 2005, 2007 Chevy Tahoe LS Not Bank-ownedO Please check your ad tody of children under with 351 Cleveland am/fm/cd. $8400 obro. 1500 Nicely equipped $55,000. 103 motor, two tone Not a Short Sale! on the first day it runs 541-948-2310 modified engine. 541-420-3634 /390-1285 ¹1 52582.................$19,777 18. This newspaper 11185 candy teal, new tires, Sky Lp. to make sure it is corwill not knowingly ac- 3 bed, 2Desert Body is in 2010 Nissan Maxima 11350 sq. 23K miles, CD player, 935 rect. Sometimes inexcellent condition, cept any advertising ft., 1-levelbath, hydraulic clutch, exAT, Leather, 3.5 Ltr ve, home in desirPeterbilt 359 p o table structions over the Sport Utility Vehicles for real estate which is able Ridge at E agle $2500 obo. CVT Transmission cellent condition. water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, phone are mis541-420-4677 in violation of the law. Crest Resort. Beautiful ¹809343............. .$211995 Highest offer takes it. ' v= 3200 gal. tank, 5hp understood and an error BMWX5 2009, Ight O ur r e aders ar e fully furnished home with o 2010 Nissan Maxima 541-480-8080. p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, can occur in your ad. green 19k mi., hereby informed that hot tub 8 gas fireplace. AT, Leather camlocks, $ 2 5,000. If this happens to your ¹264022. $29,988 all dwellings adver- Move-In ready! $179,900 ¹809347.. .$21,995 Jayco Seneca 2007, 541-820-3724 ad, please contact us 2007 Toyota F-J Cruiser tised in this newspaCall Peter for more Softail Deluxe 17K mi., 35ft., Chevy the first day your ad Ar, 4wo, 45K Low Miles, per are available on into at 541-419-5391 2010, 805 miles, 925 5500 d i e sel , toy Nicely Equipped an equal opportunity www.gorillacapital.com Black Chameleon. hauler $13 0 ,000. appears and we will Utility Trailers Oregon ¹085836.. be happy to fix it .$23,995 basis. To complain of $17,000 541-389-2636. ANtoSoarce as soon as we can. 2012 Hyundai Tucson discrimination cal l Need help fixing stuff? GMC 3sgton 1971, Only Call Don @ 541-598-3750 Limited Awu, AT, with If we can assist you, HUD t o l l-free at Call A Service Professional $19,700! Original low aaaoregonautosource.com 541-410-3823 Factory Warranty please call us: 1-800-877-0246. The mile, exceptional, 3rd find the help you need. ¹454193.................$24,995 541 -385-5809 toll f re e t e l ephone www.bendbulletin.com owner. 951-699-7171 Big Tex Landscap2012 Chevy Equinox SLT The Bulletin Classified number for the hearing/ ATV Trailer, 870 Awo, AT,v-e, eack-upcamera ing im p aired is dual axle flatbed, ¹1 07907.................$24,995 Boats 8 Accessories 1-800-927-9275. 7'x16', 7000 lb. Looking for your next 2012 Subaru Outback 2.5 Immaculate! emp/oyee? GVW, all steel, premium AT,Awo Rented your prop73' Smokercraff '85, Beaver Coach Marquis $1400. Place a Bulletin help erty? The Bulletin Buick Enclave 2008 CXL ¹217592 .............. $26,259 good cond., 15I-IP 40' 1987. New cover, 541-382-4115, or wanted ad today and Mercedes-Benz Classifieds AWD, V-6, black, clean, 2008 new paint (2004), new gas Eyinrude + 541-280-7024. M-Class 3.5 Liter, Loaded, reach over 60,000 Plymouth B a r racudamechanicall has an "After Hours" y s ound, 82k inverter (2007). Onan Fleetwood Wilderness readers each week. Minnkota 44 elec. Low Miles Line. Call 1966, original car! 300 miles. $20,995. watt gen, 111K mi, 36', 2005, 4 s l ides, ¹435853A ............ $27,777 Your classified ad motor, fish finder, 2 6300 FIND IT! 541-383-2371 24 hp, 360 V8, centerCall 541-815-1216 parked covered $35 000 rear bdrm, fireplace, will also appear on 2011 Nissan Armada extra seats, trailer, obo. 541-419-9859 or AC, W/D hkup beaulines, (Original 273 hours to BUY IT! Chevy Subu r b an Nicely Equipped, AT bendbulletin.com e. extra equip. $2900. 541-280-2014 eng & wheels incl.) SELL IT! tiful u n it! $ 3 0,500. Awo f/L607645......$35,995 which currently re1 500 LT Z71 P k g 541-593-2597 541-388-9270 541-815-2380 The Bulletin Classifieds Through t/to/13 ceives over 2 004, t o w pkg . , All vehicles 658 subject tgprior sale, does 1.5 million page PROJECT CARS: Chevy leather, running ggt includetax, licensegr title agdregHouses for Rent Need to get an 17' 1984 Chris Craft 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & boards, 3rd row seat, istratigg processingfeegf $100.Vigrs views every month Walton 14' dump Redmond pgsted at dealership. SeeHertz Car at no extra cost. - Scorpion, 140 HP ad in ASAP? trailer, power Chevy Coupe 1950 Was $13,999. Now Sales glBendlgr details. Oealer¹4821 Bulletin Classifieds rolling chassis's $1750 $9988 Vin ¹212758 inboard/outboard, 2 up/power down, You can place it Newer 2326 sq.ft. deluxe Get Results! depth finders, troll7,000 Ib tandem ax- ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, online at: complete car, $ 1949; ~ HertZGBrOeSal eS home, 3/3, gas fireCall 385-5809 or ing motor, full cover, Monaco Dynasty 2004, les, used very little, S Ueoeaaooeeeeo BA R U . SEND ooe loaded, 3 slides, die- www.bendbulletin.com place, 7500' lot, fenced place your ad on-line Cadillac Series 61 1950, EZ - L oad t railer, new $11,900; mine, 541-847-2822 yard, 1655 SW Sarasel, Reduced - now 2 dr. hard top, complete 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend at $3500 OBO, $7200. 535 NESavannahDr,Bend 877-266-3821 soda Ct. $ 1195/mo. bendbulletin.com $119,000, 5 4 1-923w/spare f r on t cl i p ., 541-382-3728. 541-350-3921 541-385-5809 HertzBend.com 541-350-2206 8572 or 541-749-0037 $3950, 541-382-7391 Dlr ¹0354 8 GREATWINTER a
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
PM fg 5stf!
R U T X
E6 FRIDAY JANUARY 4, 2013 • THE BULLETIN ~Sport Utility Vehicles
Autom o biles
2007, auto, l eather, moon roof, roof rack, alloys, Was. $13,999. N ow $ 10,988. V i n
Vehicle? Call The Bulletin
and place an ad todayl Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers
BMW 740 IL 1998 orig.
S UB ARU. SUIIARUOPBEHD COM
2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Jeep Liberty Limited
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
owner, exc. c o n d. 101k miles, new tires, loaded, sunroof.
I The Bulletin I
L'"" '" "
Jeep Wrangler 4x4, 1997 6-cyl, soft top, roll bar, front tow bar, new tires, chrome rims, 103K miles, gd cond, $5700 obo.
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates!
541-385-5809 BMW Z4 Roadster 2005, 62K miles, excellent cond. $14,000 541-604-9064
541-504-3253 or 503-504-2764
IN TH E
C I R CUIT
C OURT OF T H E STATE O F O RE GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESC HUTES S T A T E OF OREGON, Acting by and through the Department of Human S e r vices, Estate A d ministration Unit, Plaintiff, v. D ONALD
Jeep Wrangler Unl imited X 200 8 ,
W Y CK-
O FF SMITH a n d JOSHUA S M I T H, Nissan Sentra, 2012Sport Utility, 6 speed, Defendants. Case 12,610 mi, full warranty, hard top, p r emium No. 12CV 0 859. PS, PB, AC,8 more! wheels, running PUBLICATION OF $16,000. 541-788-0427 boards, lo w m i l es. S UMMONS - T O : BMW Z4 Roadster Was $26,999. Now Donald Wyc k off 2005, 62K miles, ex$23,988. Vin ¹572535 Smith and Joshua cellent cond. $14,000. Smith, Defendants. S UB A R U . 541-604-9064 IN THE NAME OF 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend T HE STATE O F Buick Lucerne CXL 877-266-3821 OREGON, you are 2009, $12,500, low Dlr ¹0354 low miles; 2000 Buick Porsche 911 1974, low required to appear Century $2900. You'll mi., complete motor/ and defend plaintiff's Jeep Wran g l er not find nicer Buicks trans. rebuild, tuned C omplaint file d Unlimited X 2 0 07, suspension, int. u ext. against you in this One look's worth a Sport Utility, 6 speed, thousand words. Call refurb., oi l c o o ling, case before the exrunning boards, preshows new in n out, p iration o f thi r t y Bob, 541-318-9999. mium wheels, off road for an appt. and take a p erf. m ech. c o n d. days from the date tires, tow pkg. Low Much more! drive in a 30 mpg car! of the first publica$28,000 541-420-2715 miles. Was $25,999. t ion of t h i s s u mN ow $22,788. V i n Buick Le Sabre mons which date is Where can you find a ¹147938 Limited 2005, December 21, 2012. auto, very clean, one helping hand? If you fail to appear S UB ARU. SUIIARIIOPBEHD COM owner, V-6, leather, or defend, plaintiff From contractors to Vin ¹140803 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend w ill apply t o t h e yard care, it's an here 877-266-3821 $9,995 c ourt t o e n te r a Dlr ¹0354 in The Bulletin's judgment a g a inst Donald Wyc k o ff "Call A Service O F BE N C Nissan Armada SE Smith and Joshua Professional" Directory 541-647-2822 Sport Utility 2007, Smith for the sum of HertzBend.com auto, power windows, $31,500, t o gether PORSCHE 914 1974, power locks, leather, DLR4821 ith i n t erest o n Roller (no engine), w fully loaded, very nice. $ 31,500 at 7 p e r lowered, full roll cage, Was $16,999. Now ent pe r a n n um CHECK YOUR AD 5-pt harnesses, rac- c $13,988. Vin ¹700432 from September 12, Please check your ad ing seats, 911 dash 8 2005, until date of on the first day it runs instruments, d e cent judgment, together S UBA RU. BUBhRUQPBHND COM to make sure it is cor- shape, v e r y c o ol! with plaintiff's costs 2060 NE Hwy 20 • Bend rect. Sometimes in$1699. 541-678-3249 and disbursements 877-266-3821 s tructions over t h e i ncurred her e i n. Dlr ¹0354 phone are misunderN OTICE T O D E stood and a n e r ror Toyota Camrysr FENDANTS: READ 19S4, $1200 obo; can occur in your ad. CAREFULLY! YOU 1985 SOLD; If this happens to your MUST "APPEAR" ad, please contact us 1986 parts car, IN THIS CASE OR the first day your ad $500. THE OTHER SIDE appears and we will Call for details, WILL WIN A UTOhappy to fix it as Porsche Cayenne 2004, be 541-548-6592 M ATICALLY. T O s oon a s w e ca n . "APPEAR" YOU 86k, immac, dealer Deadlines are: Weekmaint'd, loaded, now days 12:00 noon for MUST FILE WITH $17000. 503-459-1580 Just too many THE COURT A LEnext day, Sat. 11:00 GAL PAPER collectibles? Subaru Baja Turbo a.m. for Sunday; Sat. "MOCALLED A 12:00 for Monday. If "ANT ION" O R 2006, Sp o rt u tility, we can assist you, Sell them in fully loaded, tow pkg., SWER." THE "MOmoon roof, leather. please call us: The Bulletin Classifieds TION" OR 541-385-5809 "ANSWER" Was $17,999. Now (OR The Bulletin Classified "REPLY") MUST BE $13,788. Vin ¹103218
S UB ARU. SUIIARUOPBEHD COM
Chevy Cobalt 2010, 4 dr., auto, pl, pw, CD. Toyota Corolla 2004, Vin ¹224786
2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Only $11,995 OF B E N L'
auto., loaded, 2 04k
VW Beetle, 2002
(have records) extremely clean, $4650 obo.
Chevrolet G20 Sportsman, 1993, exlnt cond,
AND HAVE PROOF
OF SERVICE TO THE PLAINTIFF OR ITS ATTORNEY TO OTHER SIDE HAS B EEN G IVEN A COPY OF IT. IF
Looking for your next employee?
very low miles (38k), always garaged, transferable warranty incl. $8100 obo
QUIRED FI L I NG FEE. IT MUST BE IN PROPER FORM
SHOW THAT THE
$4750. 541-362-5559 or Chrysler Sebring 2006 Fully loaded, exc.cond, 541-663-6046
Y OU H AV E
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 pw, pdl, great cond., 541-848-9180 readers each week. business car, well Your classified ad maint'd, regular oil DON'TINISSTHIS will also appear on changes, $4500. bendbunetin.com Please call which currently re541-633-5149 Ford Crown V i ctoria ceives over 1.5 mil1995, LX sedan, 4 dr., lion page views V8, o r ig . ow n e r, Chev 1994 G20 cus- 70,300 mi., studs on, every month at tomized van, 1 2 8 k, no extra cost. Bullereat condition. 350 motor, HD t ow tin Classifieds 3000. 541-549-0058. e quipped, seats 7 , Get Results! Call sleeps 2. comfort, util385-5809 or place ity road ready, nice your ad on-line at Honda Civic LX cond. $4000?Trade for bendbulletin.com 2008, like new, mini van. Call Bob, always garaged, 541-318-9999
Chevy Astro Cargo Van 2001,
COURT CLERK OR ADMINISTRATOR WITHIN 30 D A YS
5-spd, silver-gray, black leather, moonroof, CD, loaded, 115K miles, well-maintained
GIVEN T O
miles. orig. owner, non OF THE DATE OF smoker, exc. c o nd. FIRST P U BLICA$6500 Prin e vine TION S P ECIFIED 503-358-8241 H EREIN A L O NG
QUESTIONS, YOU SHOULD SEE AN ATTORNEY IMMED IATELY. I F Y O U NEED HELP F INDING AN A T -
M AY C A L L
OREGON S T ATE B AR'S LA W Y E R R EFERRAL S E RV ICE A T (503) 684-3763 OR TOLL-FREE IN OREGON AT (800) 4 52-7636. You w i l l further take notice that this Summons
loaded. 27k mi.,
is published by Order of the Honorable A . Mi c h ael Adler, Judge of the above-entitled court, made and entered on November 28, 2012, directing publication o f this S ummons on c e each week for four f tion about an adverconsecutive weeks Chrysler T & C 2005, tiser, you may call in a ne w spaper Auto, Mini-Van! I the Oregon State I p ublished an d i n Vin ¹90105A Attorney General's n general c irculation $5995 Office C o n sumer in Deschutes f Protection hotline at County, O r e gon. OF BCNC 1-877-877-9392. "My LittleRed Corvette" Date of first publica541-647-2822 1996 coupe. 132K, tion: December 21, HertzBend.com 26-34 mpg. 350 auto. 2 012. Date of l a st Servmg Central Oregon sm<e 1903 DLR4821 $12,500 541-923-1781 publication: J a nua ry 1 1, 2013 . ELLEN F. ROSENBLUM, Attorney A RE P LI B L I C General, Gretchen Gunn Merrill NOTICES ¹873006, Assistant Attorney G e neral, I MPO RTA N T Department of Justice, Of A t t orneys for Plaintiff, 1162 An important premise upon which the principle of C ourt Street N E , democracy is based is thatinformation about Salem, OR 97301-4096, T elegovernment activities must be accessible in order phone: (503)
I The Bulletin recoml one owner. Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 mends extra caution n 7 -pass. v a n wit h $13,500. when p u r chasing I 541-550-0994. p ower c h a i r lif t , f products or services $1500; 1989 Dodge from out of the area. Turbo Van 7 - pass. G T f S ending c ash , has new motor and Mitsubishi 3 00 0 or credit int rans., $1500. I f i n- 1 999, a u to., p e a r l checks, formation may be I w hite, very low m i . terested c a l l Jay $9500. 541-788-8218. J subject to FRAUD. 503-269-1057. For more i nforma-
HeftZ Gar Sales
Legal Notices •
LEGAL NOTICE T RUSTEE'S NO T ICE O F SAL E PLEASE TA KE N OTICE that t h e
East, 60.22 f e et; thence Sout h 00'59'41 West, 60.10 feet; thence North 89' 0 0 ' 19" West, 60.22 feet to the point of begin-
ment of money to the Beneficiary of the Trust Deed, the Borrower must cure each such default. Listed below are the defaults which do not i nvolve p a yment of money to the Beneficiary of t he T r us t D e e d . Opposite each such l isted 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;
OF RE I N STATEM ENT: N otice i s
Legal Notices •
for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. Public notices provide this sort of accessibility fo citizens who want to know more about government activities. Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin classifieds or go Iowvvw.bendbulletin.com and click on "Classified Ads"
9 34-4400. Trial At -
torney for Plaintiff.
USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified
foregoing in s t rument 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 u nder t h e Tr u s t Deed have elected to sell the property secured by the Trust Deed: T RUST DEED AND PROPERTY D E S CRIPTION: This instrument makes r eference t o th a t certain deed of trust d ated March 2 3 , 2007 and recorded on April 4, 2007, as Instrument No. 2007-19530, in the real property r ecords o f Des chutes County, Oregon, wherein 60 AVIATION, LLC, an Oregon limited ability company, is t he G rantor, a n d WESTERN TITLE &
ESCROW CO M PANY, is the original Trustee, a nd NW BEND, LLC, a
Delaware limited liability company, as successor in intere st to B A N K O F THE C ASCADES, an Oregon state-chartered commercial bank, is the Beneficiary (the "Trust Deed"). The aforementioned Trust Deed covers the Grantor's right, title, an d i n t erest under a lease dated February 7, 2007, b etween Ban e y Corporation, an Oregon corporation, as tenant, and the City of Bend, Oregon, as landlord, a s assigned to Grantor by an assignment of lease dated April 2, 2 007, bet w e e n Baney Corporation
and Grantor (conectively, the "Lease") which covers real
property (the "Property") described as: PARCEL 1: A concrete footing used for the purpose of supporting an existing airport hangar,
located in the Southwest Quarter of th e N o r thwest
ES St ~V'8
• QQQ . eus ' +~yQuG ~La)oWO . qra~ veL 5uaA yAes
a re: 17 1 3 2 0 0 0 00200A5 and 17 13 20 00 00200A7 The
certifies that she/he has no knowledge
of any assignments of the Trust Deed by t he Trustee or by the Beneficiary or any appointments of a Successor Trustee other than the appointment of JEFFREY
GARDNER, as Successor Trustee as recorded i n the
property records of the county in which t he P roperty d e s cribed above i s situated. F u r ther, the und e rsigned certifies that no action has been instituted to recover the
debt, or any p art t hereof, no w re maining 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 foll ows: J effrey C . Gardner Successor Trustee Ball Janik LLP 101 SW Main Street, Suite 1100 Portland, O r e gon 97204-3219
Trust Deed is not a "Residential T r u st Deed", as defined in ORS 86. 7 05(3), thus th e r e q uirements of C hapter 19, Section 20, Oregon Laws 2 008, a nd Chapter 8 64
[S.B. 628], Oregon
Laws 2009, do not apply. DEFAULT BY BORROWER:
There are continuing an d u n cured defaults by 60 Aviation, LLC (the "Borrower") that, based on the provisions of the Trust Deed and the written d ocuments for Loan No. 50131047, i n cluding the promissory note dated and effective as of March 23,
2 00 7 ,
amended b y an Extension-Modification of Note Agreement dated January 1 5, 2008, an d a Change in T erms Agreement d a t ed June 11, 2010 (collectively, the "Note"), a u thorize the foreclosure of the Trust Deed and t he sale an d a s signment o f the Grantor's interest in t he Lease o f t h e Property described a bove, which u n cured and continuing defaults include but are not necessarily limited to the North 0 0' 5 9 ' 4 1" following: The Loan East, 60.10 feet to a secured by the Trust point which bears Deed matured on South 04' 0 7 '12" J une 5, 2 0 12, a t East, 1499.37 feet which time the enfrom the Northwest tire p rincipal balcomer of said Secance owed together t ion 2 0 ; the n c e with an accrued inSouth 8 9' 0 0 ' 19" terest plus East, 60.22 f e et; Beneficiary's unthence South 0 0'59'41" Wes t , paid fees, c o sts, and expenses was 60.10 feet; thence immediately due North 89' 0 0 ' 19" a nd p ayable b y West, 60.22 feet to Borrower to Lender. the point of beginBorrower has failed ning. PARCEL II: A to pay to Lender a concrete foo t ing total of not less than used for the pur$706,717.04 (the pose of supporting "Indebtedness"), an existing airport which total amount hangar, located in is comprised of an the Sout h west unpaid pri n cipal Quarter o f the balance of Northwest Quarter $673,166.08 to(SWI/4 NW 1/4) of gether with accrued S ection Twe n t y (20), Tow n ship and unpaid interest through and includSeventeen (17) i ng O ctober 2 6 , South, Range Thir2012 of $23,352.53 teen (13) East, Willamette M e r idian, plus B e neficiary's unpaid fees, costs, Deschutes County, and collection exOregon, and being more p a r ticularly penses of not less than $1 0 , 198.43. d escribed a s f o l Interest on account lows: Beginning at the Sout h west of the unpaid principal portion of the Incomer of said concrete fou n dation debtedness continues to accrue from which bears North 0 5 54'36" East , and after October 26, 2012, at a rate 1031.31 feet from cur r ently the West q u arter that i s 7.590% percent per comer of said Secannum or $139.98 t ion 2 0 ; the n ce per diem . ALL N orth 00' 59 ' 4 1 AMOUNTS are now East, 60.10 feet to a due and p a yable point which bears along with an costs S outh 03' 5 5 ' 23 and fees a s sociEast, 1559.24 feet ated with this forefrom the Northwest closure. As to t he comer of said Secd efaults which do t ion 2 0 ; the n ce n ot i nvolve p a y South 89' 0 0 '19" Quarter (SW1/4 NW1/4) of Section Twenty (20), Township Seventeen (17) South, Range Thirteen ( 13), W i l lamette M e r idian, Deschutes County, Oregon, and being more pa r t icularly d escribed as f o l lows: Beginning at the South w est comer of said concrete fo u ndation, which bears North 0 5'38'22" East , 1091.20 feet f r om the West q u arter comer of said Sect ion 2 0 ; the n ce
' ~g V~L Ueh<c>es ) g541'f
n ing. Als o c o m monly described as: 63048 Powell Butte Highway, Bend, Oregon 97701 The tax parcel n u mber(s)
further given t h at
any person named
in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time
Description of Act ion R equired t o C ure an d D o c umentation N e cessary to Show Cure Non-Payment of Taxes and/or A ssessments. Deliver
to Succ e ssor written Trustee proof that all taxes and a s s essments a gainst th e R e a l Property are p aid c urrent. TOT A L U NCURED M O N ETARY (PAYMENT) DEFAULT: By reason of said uncured and continuing defaults, the B enefi-
ciary has accelerated and declared an sums owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed and the Lease of the Property immediately due and payable. The sums due and p a yable being the following: Unpaid pr i n cipal amount owing pursuant to the Obligations, as of October 2012:
$ 673,166.08 Un paid interest owing pursuant to the Obligations as of Octob er 2 6, 2012 : $23,352.53 Accrued and u npaid fees, costs and collection e x penses, including attorneys fees and costs to October 26, 2012: $10,198.43 TOTAL DUE: $706,717.04 Accordingly, the sum owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed is $706,717.04, as of October 26, 2012, together with interest accruing on the principal portion of that amount, plus additional costs and expenses incurred by Bene f iciary and/or the Successor Trustee (including their respective a ttorney's fees , costs, a n d ex-
EL E C -
TION TO SELL: Notice is hereby given that the Beneficiary,
by reason of the uncured and continui ng d e faults d e scribed above, has elected and d oes hereby elect to foreclose s ai d T r u st Deed by advertisement and sale purs uant to ORS 86.735 et seq., and to cause to be sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cas h , the Grantor's interest in t he Lease of t h e subject Pr o perty, which the G rantor h ad, or h a d t h e power to convey, at the time the Grantor executed the Trust Deed in favor of the Beneficiary a l o ng with any interest the
Grantor o r the Grantor's s u ccessors 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 T r ustee's attorneys. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the sale will be held at the hour of 11:00 a.m. in accordance with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, on March 25, 2013, on the f r on t i n t erior steps just inside the main entrance doors to th e D e schutes County Courthouse, 1 164 N W Bon d S treet, Bend, O r egon 97701. RIGHT
Where Buyers Cind SellerS
c apable o f bei n g cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or T rust Deed and b y paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with t he t r u stee's a n d a ttorney's fees n o t exceedingthe amount provided i n ORS 86.753. Y o u may reach th e O r e gon State Bar's Lawyer R eferral Service a t
prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this f oreclosure pro c eeding dismissed and the Trust Deed satisfied by (A) payment to the Beneficiary of the entire amount then due, other than such portion of the 503-684-3763 or principal as would toll-free in Oregon at notthen be due had 800-452-7636 or you no default occurred, may visit its website t ogether wit h t h e at: w w w .osbar.org. costs and expenses Legalassistance may actually incurred in enforcing the terms b e available if y o u have a lo w i ncome of the obligation, as and meet federal povwell as Successor erty guidelines. For Trustee and attormore information and ney fees as p rea directory of legal aid s cribed b y OR S programs, g o to 86.753); and (B) by http://www.oregoncuring an such other lawhelp.org. Any continuing and unquestions r e garding cured defaults as this matter should be noted in this Notice. directed to Lisa SumLEGAL NOTICE mers, Paralegal, (541) TRUSTEE'S NOTICE 686-0344 (TS OF SALE The Trustee under the ¹15148.30809). DATED: October 15, terms of t h e T r ust 2012. /s/ Nancy K. Deed desc r i bed Cary. Nancy K. Cary, herein, at the direc- Successor T r ustee, tion of the Beneficiary, Hershner Hun t e r, hereby elects to sell P.O. Box 1475, t he p r o perty de - LLP, Eugene, OR 97440. scribed in the Trust PUBLIC NOTICE Deed to satisfy the obligations s e cured BRPD thereby. Pursuant to ORS 86.745, the fol- Com rehensive Plan lowing information is U date Available for Review provided: 1.PARTIES: Grantor:WARREN R. GARRISON AND The Bend Park and Recreation District inBEVERLEY J. GARRISON. Trus t ee: vites public review of and comment on an FIRST A M E RICAN u pdate to its 2 0 05 TITLE COMPANY OF Parks, Rec r eation DESCHUTES COUNTY. Successor and Green Spaces T rustee: NANCY K . Comprehensive Plan. CARY. B e neficiary: The purpose of the WASHINGTON FED- "Plan" is t o p rovide ERAL FK A W A S H- c omprehensive a n d strategic planning diINGTON F E DERAL r ection through a n SAVINGS. 2.DESCRIPTION OF extensive needs assessment and comPROPERTY: The munity input process real property is described as follows: Lot and a thorough evaluTwo (2), Block One ation of al l e xisting district facilities and (1), REPLAT OF A future needs, p a rk PORTION OF LOT 2, B LOCK 1 , M E T T S and facility developSUB-DIVISION, Desment, a dministration and finance, operachutes County, Ortions, and recreation egon. 3.RECORDING. The Trust Deed programming. was recorded as follows: Date Recorded: The "2012 Plan UpO ctober 16 , 1 9 9 5 . date" is a limited reRecording No.: view and revision of 95-36027 / 387-2876 the 2005 Comprehensive Plan, not a wholly O fficial Records o f Deschutes C o u nty, new plan. It updates materials contained in Oregon. 4.DEFAULT. The Grantor or any the 2005 Plan includother person o b li- ing the district populagated on th e T rust tion estimate, facility Deed and Promissory inventories, a ssessNote secured thereby ment o f r e c reation programming and a is in default and the f orecast o f fu t u re Beneficiary seeks to foreclose the T r ust needs. The 2012 Plan Update also includes Deed for f ailure to pay: M o nthly pay- new community survey information and ments in the amount of $702.00 each, due planning methodolot he f i rs t o f eac h gies developed since month, for the months the 2005 Plan w as of July 2012 through written. October 2012; p l us late charges and ad- The draft 2012 Plan vances; plus any un- Update is posted on paid rea l p r operty the district website, taxes or liens, plus www.bendparksandrec.org, for public reinterest. 5.AMOUNT DUE. T h e a m ount view and c omment. due on the Note which Written comments on i s secured b y t h e the draft Plan Update Trust Deed referred to will be taken through herein is: P r i ncipal 5:00 p.m., January 11, di s t nct balance in the amount 2013. T h e Board of Directors will of $52,946.77; plus receive verbal cominterest at the rate of 7.875% per a nnum ments during t h eir busi n ess from June 1 , 2 0 12; regular meeting at 7:00 p.m. plus late charges of $80.55; p l u s ad- on Tuesday, January vances and foreclo- 15, 2012. It is anticisure attorney fees and pated that the revised BPRD C o mprehencosts. 6.SALE OF s ive Plan w i l l b e PROPERTY. The Trustee hereby states adopted by the board that the property will on February 5, 2013. be sold to satisfy the PUBLIC NOTICE obligations secured by PURSUANT TO ORS t he Trust Deed. A CHAPTER 87 T rustee's Notice o f Notice is hereby given Default and Election that the following veto Sell Under Terms hicle will be sold, for of Trust Deed h as cash to the highest been recorded in the bidder, on 1/15/2013. O fficial Records o f The sale will be held Deschutes C o unty, at 10:00 a.m. by INOregon. 7. TIME OF TERMOUNTAIN SALE. Date:March 7, T RUCK 8 AUT O , 2013. Time:11:00 63042 PLATEAU DR. a.m. Place: DesSTE. 102, BEND, OR. chutes County Court- 1997 Chevrolet K3500 house, 1 1 6 4 NW Pickup. VIN Bond Street, Bend, 1GCHK39F2VF078092. Oregon. 8.RIGHT TO Amount due on lien REINSTATE. Any $4525.74. R e p uted person named in ORS o wner(s) Robert 8 86.753 has the right, Judy Hamacker. at any time that is not later than five days before th e T r ustee Get your conducts the sale, to business have this foreclosure d ismissed an d t h e Trust Deed reinstated a ROW I N G b y payment to t h e Beneficiary of the enwith an ad in tire amount then due, other than such porThe Bulletin's tion of the principal as "Call A Service would not then be due Professional" had no default occurred, by curing any Directory other default that is
any and an defaults identified by Beneficiary or the Successor Trustee that are not l i sted b e l ow must also be cured.
To place your ad visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 541-385-5809
:.;;YOUR WEEKLY 6LIIDE TO CENTRAL ORf - ' i
E VENTS, ARTS'AND ENTERTAINMENT
M U S I C: Downhill Ryder plays McMenamins in' Bend, PAGE 3
M 0 V I ES: 'HydePark on Hudson' and four others open, PAG E25
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Golden DragonAcrobats of China perform at theTowerTheatre
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ON T A C T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Cover photo courtesy Amitava Sarkar
Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon I bendbulletin.com
Elise Gross, 541-383-0351 firstname.lastname@example.org David Jasper,541-383-0349
RESTAURANTS • 10
OUT OF TOWN • 20
• A review of 5 Fusion & SushiBar
• Fertile Ground Festival in Portland • A guide to out of town events
diasperIbendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 iwassonObendbulletin.com
ARTS • 12
DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborckObendbulletin.com
MUSIC • 3
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: email@example.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
• Local Americana band Downhill Ryder plays McMenamins • Feedback: Looking back, looking ahead • MoWo, Pool Party at Sound Garden • Dirty Hand Family Band in Bend • Weatherside Whiskey visits the Moon • No Sky Project heads to Astro Lounge
GAMING • 23
• COVER STORY: Cirque Ziva brings three acrobatic shows to Bend • First Friday Gallery Walk features art, music and more • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
• A preview of "Marvel Heroes" • What's hot on the gaming scene
OUTDOORS • 15 • Great ways to enjoy the outdoors
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
GOING OUT • 8
PLANNING AHEAD • 18
• All You All, Silvero and David Bowers! • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more
• A listing of upcoming events
MOVIES • 25
• "Hyde Park on Hudson,""Promised Land,""Not Fade Away,""Chasing Ice" and "TexasChainsaw 3-D" open in Central Oregon • "Cosmopolis" is out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
TALKS L CLASSES • 19 • Learn something new
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull
MUSIC RELEASES • 9 • Jenni Rivera, Big Boi, Buddy Miller and The Game
Central Oregon's 50+ Magazine for health, active lifestyle, finance and more.
AGELESS a - colorful and dynamic magazine full of content developed specifically for the largest and fastest growing segment of our community - those over 50 years of age. The Central Oregon Council On Aging and The Bulletin have partnered to produceAGELESS. Locally written, it will feature engaging, informative content developed with our local senior and boomer population in mind.
I • III
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like AGELE SS. Created for seniors, but a helpful and thoughtful read for any stagein life. SPONSORED BY: (/P IJm
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Advertise your businessin Ageless.Publishes:January 31 • Sales Deadline: January 7 CALL 541.382.1811 TO RESERVE YOUR ADVERTISING SPACE IN AGELESS TODAY! Where Can yOufind One?AGELESS wil be delivered to all Bulletin subscribers and in Bulletin racks and newsstands, reaching more than 70,000 readers. Plus 2000copies will be distributed through COCOA,their partners and other related businesses. Also find the full magazine online at www.bendbulletin.com
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
lu I ,' I
S= .II 'I
When theyplay McMenamins Old St.Francis School on Wednesday, Downhill Ryder's Randy Rooker, Kim Kelley and Matthew Finfer, from left, will be joined by new bass player Jim Bull (not pictured).
• Local Americana band makesits wayto McMenaminsOld St. FrancisSchool By David Jasper The Bulletin
e nd singer-songwriter K i m K elley's activities over t h e last five, six years seem to reinforce the aphorism that change is the only constant. Five years ago, she was frontwoman of the local quartet Mean Willy, taking country songs written by her mother, a Dallas, Texas-
based songwriter, and reshaping them to fit the band's folk and bluegrass leanings. A couple of y ears later, "she kicked me out of the house ... in a good way," Kelley said about her mother during an i n terview Monday. In a good way means that her mom suggested her daughter write her own songs, advice Kelley took
to heart. In 2009, she issued a solo album, "Bending Blue," and has since recorded a duo album with her brother — the musical roots run deep in her family — at hi s Dallas recording studio. "We locked ourselves in his studio for a week," Kelley said of the intensive recording session, which resulted in the aptly titled "Bloodline," an album full of her songs
and a lot of her brother's instrumentation, she said. Skipping ahead to, well, right n ow: W h e n Ke l l e y p l a y s a t McMenamins O l d S t . Fr a n c is School on Wednesday, she'll be fronting the rootsy Americana act
If yougo What: Downhill Ryder When:7 p.m.
Wednesday Where:McMenamins Old St. Francis School
Downhill Ryder (see "If you go"), a
band made up of Kelley on vocals and acoustic guitar, electric guitarist Matthew Finfer, drummer Randy Rooker and new bassist Jim Bull.
Continued Page 5
PAGE 4 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin file photo
A sea of nearly 6,000 people watch comedy-rock band Tenacious D perform in late May at Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend.
• Grading local-musicgoalsfor 2012, and setting one big onefor 2013 t's the first Friday of the year, a day on which I tend to fill Feedback with some goals for the local music scene in the coming year. But first, let's take a look back at the goals I laid out for 2012 and see how we did. We wouldn't do this if it was column-inch after column-inch of abject failure, but we get to start off with two clear successes, so ... here's 2012's list:
• A hip-hop revival
A++, Bend! After a year of too much quiet in the realm of rap music — both live touring shows and local recordings — 2012 was a big year for the genre in our little town. And it was glorious.
We got a big show by the big-
gest name, Snoop Dogg, and a big hip-hop in Central Oregon. show by potentially the next big name, Macklemore. WinterFest warmed us up with The Coup, Busdriver and Buck 65. We got a handful of shows by rap lifers (Andre Nickatina, DMX, Keak Da Sneak, Blackalicious) and a bunch of quality underground acts, including Dark Time Sunshine, Champagne Champagne, Pigeon John, The Knux, Aceyalone and Zion I. Toss in last month's big gathering of local MCs at the Domino Room and solid albums from Bend-based rappers Mosley Wotta, Amsterdam and Jay Tablet and I'd say that's a pretty great year of
• A fast start at the Schwab This one is on the list every year. That's because a strong season at Les Schwab Amphitheater is such an important part of Central Oregon's reputation and profile as a music scene, not to mention its economy. And a strong season at the Schwab inevitably starts with a strong slate of shows over Memorial Day weekend. Those shows set the tone for the summer, even if they can't seem to ever enjoy summer weather. T he Schwab has p u lled i n anywhere from zeroto three big shows over that weekend in previ-
for the Schwab, and a tremendous atmosphere inside the place. PeoFEEDBACIC BY ple seemed stoked for The Shins and Beck, and the buzz was over BEN SALMON the top for Tenacious D. That photo above? That's a sea of D fans cheering on their hilarious years, usually snagging acts ous heroes, Jack Black and Kyle on their way to or from the Sas- Gass. quatch! music festival in WashThe big weekend powered the ington. In 2012, the headliners in Schwab to its biggest overall seaBend were The Shins on Friday, son attendance since 2008. And Tenacious D o n S aturday and that's great news for music lovers. • More venues, more incubators Beck on Sunday. Here's a mixed bag for you. The A crowd of more than 4,000 people is big for the amphitheater. point of this one was that we need The Shins drew more than 5,200. a variety of local venues to open Beck drew around 4,500. And Te- their doors to live music — includnacious D played for nearly 6,000, ing local bands of all styles and the largest crowd at the venue competency — tohave a vibrant since 2006. music scene here. It was a tremendous showing Continued next page
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Downhill Ryder From Page 3 Kelley said that as her songwriting evolved from bluegrass to folk with a touch of the Southern about it, she wanted to "bump up to what a full band" could do. On Wednesday, concert-goers can get a feel for Kelley's evolution, or as she put it, "that whole journey." She'll start things off on acoustic guitar, giving t h ings a "nice intimate focus," then move
on to duo and trio configurations before the full band takes the stage together. "I'll start us out, then Matthew (Finfer) will come in on electric guitar," Kelley said. Friend and music associate Linda Quon, one half of the local duo The Quons, will join them to provide harmony vocals on a few songs. Finally, Rooker and Bull will round things out on drums and bass. Along wit h o n e F i nfer s ong, Downhill Ryder mostly plays tunes
GO! MAGAZINEe PAGE 5
written by Kelley — about half of them come from "Bending Blue" and "Bloodline" — arranged for full band in collaboration with the rest of the group. The quartet now ha s enough songs for two albums, she said, and recording is among their goals as they move into the new year. "Everyone in the band is so vital," Kelley said. "They bring their own energy and sound."
January 7th K 8th CALL. CLICK. COME IN.
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, firstname.lastname@example.org
Feedback From previous page Here's what I've observed over the past year on that front: T he M idto w n compl e x
has chugged along as
McMenamins, Maverick's Country Bar, Parrilla Grill, the Northside Bar and GoodLife Brewing, too. A host of smaller places like River Rim Coffee House, Third Street Pub, Taylor's Sausage, portello winecafe, the Astro Lounge and Redmond's Big T's have done their part to give musicians places to play. Silver Moon Brewing has refocused its efforts (again) and seems to be booking more local bands than ever before. Players Bar & Grill began hosting nationally touring bands, then went silent for months, and now is bringing in more local bands. The Sound Garden had an upand-down year, with somebig shows and a big cancellation that hurt business. And The Horned Hand faces uncertainty after a year of fighting noise complaints by neighbors. The big bright spot locally, in my opinion, was the surge of live music at Liquid Lounge, a long underused club on the edge of downtown. Thanks in part to the Northwest Best concert series, Liquid hosted a bunch of shows over the past several months, from rock to roots to rap and beyond. Add in new spots to play that have opened in recent weeks — The Belfry in Sisters and Bend's Hideaway Tavern among them — and 2012 feels like a break-even as far as local venues go. (We still need a place for loud, local and less-established bands to cut their teeth, though.)
• Fewer hassles
Here's the big point as the calendar flips from 2012 to 2013. The second half of 2012, in my opinion, was worrisome if you live here and love live music. The Century Center has closed, at least in part because its owner was tired of dealing with opposition
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin file photo
Indie-rap duo Dark Time Sunshine performs at Bend's Liquid Lounge in July.
I I I from nearbyresidents and businesses. Players Bar'saforementioned silence came just as the battle over Bend's noise ordinance was heating up. And The Horned Hand's role in that battle is well documented. It was a fight worth having. In early December, I was legitimately concerned about the future of live music in this town. But things are looking up. New venues are opening. New bands are starting. Good things are happening. And a few weeks ago, a judge dismissed The Horned Hand's noise citation, citing the ordinance's lack of clarity. The Bend City Council has said it would revisit the law early this year. That brings us to my one main goal for the local music scene for 2013: that this town's leadership, its music lovers, and its pro-noise ordinance faction would come together and pass a sensible ordinance that not only respects and protects the people who live near Bend's best music venues, but also continues to encourage our town's vibrant livemusic and nightlife scene. Will that be tricky'? Sure. Finding a balance always is. But there is surely some language or law that
can ensure a lively and culturally rich place to live while also preserving peace at appropriate times in area homes. Bend is a small city now, and cities not only have neighborhoods, but fun things to do, too. If both sides give and take, we should be able to find that tricky balance. And that brings me to my goal in 20D for you, dear reader: If you made it through this whole column, you obviously care about music, Central Oregon, and the combination of the two. That means you are exactly the kind of person who should have input on any sort of law that could affect the local music scene. So watch the newspaper. Pay attention to city council agendas. And when this topic comes up, go to the meetings. So far,the discussion has been ruled by two small groups: a handful of people who are tired of hearing music outside at night, and a handful of musicians and venue owners. But this issue is bigger than those two groups. It affects all of us, including you. Take the time to get informed and be heard.This matters. — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmonClbendbulletin.com
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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE
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MoWo, Pool Party at The SoundGarden
It's party time at The Sound Garden on Saturday night, as local faves Mosley Wotta and SoCal good-times group Pool Party team up for a show. You know MoWo: positive, intelligent hip-hop backed by a live powerhouse funk-rock band. But youmay notknow Pool Party, a trio from San Diego that raps over music that's more electronica than hiphop. Imagine some dudes at a frat party playing MC over their "This is Dubstep!" compilation ... that's kinda what Pool Party sounds like. Mosley Wotta and Pool Party; 6:30 p.m.Saturday; $5 plus fees inadvance at the website below, $10 at the door; The Sound G arden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; www .bendtichet.com.
Say hi to the Dirty Hand Family Band H owling r oots-rock a n d •
string-band singalongs are the sound du jour in Bend right now, and they'll be The H orned Hand's sound d u
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Thursday as the Dirty Hand Family Band and Angeland the Badman stop in town. The Dirty Hand band has been through here a couple times. They call San Francisco home, and they specialize in a knee-slappin' blend of folk, blues, country, gospel
"The yoga method health professionals recommend by name"
Feel your best this year, start Iyengar Yoga.
and bluegrass. Angel and the Badman are from S outhern C a l ifornia and claim "outlaw country" as their style on Facebook. The two bands' Bend gig will kick off their 10-day "Battle on the Front Porch" tour. T he Dirty H an d F a mi ly Band, with A ngel a nd the Badman; 8 p.m. Thursday; $6; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. C o lorado Av e ., Bend; www . r everbnation .com/venue/thehornedhand.
Moon Brewing tonight, and local singer-songwriter Travis Ehrenstrom will play an opening set. Weatherside Whiskey, with Travis Ehrenstrom; 9:30 tonight; $5; Silver Moon Brewing k Ta p r oom,24 N. W . Greenwood Ave., Bend; www .silvermoonbrewing.com.
Gettin' heavy with Weatherside Whiskey
Martinez's downtown-Bend cocktail bar, art hub and music venue that closed in 2011 — you could expect live mu-
Like a lot of b ands that roll through Central Oregon, Weatherside Whiskey combines its bluegrassy instrumentation with a healthy dose of punk spirit, and an upbeat, offbeat brand of roots-rock comes out. Unlike a lot of those bands, Weatherside Whiskey's music has a very sort of dark and heavy feel to it. This is, I think, thanks in large part to Jacob Yackshaw's lumbering low-end bass lines and Peter Reni's subtle, but sound-
grounding, percussion on
Free Intro last Saturday of each month. Sat, Jan 26th, 3-4:15pm
the cajon. The Seattle band's strong male/female harmonies lighten things up a bit, too. Weatherside Whiskey will bring all of the above to Silver
Nadine Sims 541-318-1186• 660 NE 3rd St., Ste ff5 (above Ace Hardware)
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet
An incredibly versatile approach to practicing yoga at all ages, stages, and conditions.
MadHappy vibe at the Astro Lounge In the heyday of the Mad-
Happy Lounge — Reggie
sic all night (most nights) by a gang of eclectic musicians, with a general focus on beats and rhymes. That vibe will return Thursday to th e A stro L ounge, where Martinez and a host of his buddies — the MadHappy Allstars, he's calling them — will gather for an evening of musical merrymaking. The poster has a ton of names on it: MCs Cast-Iron, Northorn Lights, Gainon the Illyrikill and JDubb, plus DJs/ producers Prajekt, A-Bomb, Kitchen Blake and Theclectick. Also planned: A set by L.A. hip-hop duo No Sky Project, live painting and more.
No Sky Project and more; 9 p.m. Thursday; free; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.astrolounge bend.com. — Ben Salmon
Jan. 11 —DannyBaruus (baujutruuics),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents. com. Jan. 11 —McDuugall (fulkblues),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. Jan. 11 —TonySmiluy (uuumau baud),Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing. com. Jan. 12 —David Jacobs-Strain (bluus), HarmonyHouse Concerts, Sisters, 541-548-2209. Jan. 12 —Strangled Darlings (y'allturuativu), The Horned Hand, Bend, www.reverbnation. com/venue/t hehornedhand. Jan.15 —Luuduu Wainwright lii (fulk), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. Jan. 16 —Giraffe Dodgers (fuuk),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Jan. 17 —BrownEdition (fuuky jazz),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www.mcmenamins.com. Jan. 18-19 —Karriu Allysuu (jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www.jazzattheoxford. com. Jan. 18 —Scott Bruckutt (pup-ruck),The Sound Garden, Bend, www. thesoundgardenstudio.com. Jan. 19 —Clairu Lynch Baud (bluugrass),Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. Jan. 22 —Aesop Ruck(hiphup),Domino Room, www. randompresents.com. Jan. 22 —Birds uf Chicago (Amuricaua),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents. com. Jan. 22 —GoodGravy (bluugrass),GoodLife Brewing Co., Bend, www. goodlifebrewing.com. Jan. 23 —RudWanting Blue (iudiu rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. Jan. 23 —Suphistafuuk (fuuk),Liquid Lounge, Bend, www.liquidclub.net. Jan. 24 —HutButtered Rum (jamgrass),Domino Room, Bend, www. randompresents.com.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
GO! MAGAZINE + PAGE 7
LOOK BACKAT 2012'S BEST ALBUMS AND CONCERTS! SEE LOCALMUSIC LOVERS' TOP 5 LISTS FOR 2012! IT'S ALL HAPPENING AT •••
VOLUME 1: NEAR
' I AND M ORE! NATIONAL ACTS: FATHER JOHN MISTY CLOUD NOTHINGS DIIV BEACH HOUSE H IMANSHU L OTUS PLAZA G O A TE REDD KROSS T Y S E G ALL BAND M O O N D U O IIMETZ LUSHLIFE DAWN RICHARD M I N D SPIDERS gLINE & CIRCLE!INICHOLAS SZCZEPANIKg A ND M O R E ! •
W W W .B E N D B U L L E T IN .C O M /N E A R F A R
PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at www.bendbulletin.com/events.
DDAVIDBOWERS COLONY RISESAGAIN For years, crunchy troubadour David Bowers was one of Bend's busiest and most popular musicians, playingmanygigsin manyvenues under many names. Hemoved to California a few years ago, effectively ending the final band he fronted, the David Bowers Colony, it seemed. But not so fast, my friend! It turns out you are allowed
to movebacktoplacesyouoncemoved away from, and Bowers is back in town andgetting the 00 CL 13 ID
Colony back together, albeit with different folks. They'll play Tuesday at GoodLife Brewing Co. Details below.
O>ALLYOU ALL,SILVERO AT HORNED HAND There is asmall surge of new(ish) andinteresting bands happening right now onthe local music scene. Which is awesome.Andtwo of those bandswill play Saturday night at The Horned Hand. First, there's
Silvero, whosemurky, muscular garage-blues-rock made the trio's "Spiritual Vamp"albumoneof the best local releases of 2012. Then there's All You All, ayoung electro-indie-rocktrio that just released two
newsongs that representa big stepforward from the two EPs the group putout lastyear. Together, they
make up anice peekat local music right now, aswell as a solid Saturday night. Details below. — Ben Salmon
TODAY JAZCRU:Jazz; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT: Acoustic; 6 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. NIGHTUNDER THE COVERS: Locals play R&B, Motown and reggae covers; 6 p.m.; Hola!, 920 N.W. Bond St., Suite 105,Bend. TEXAS HOLD'EM:$40; 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. BEND 'NSTRINGS: Bluegrass; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190; 541-728-0095. MAI & DAVE:Bluegrass and Americana; 6:30 p.m.; Bend Brewing Company,1019 N.W. Brooks St.; 541-383-1599. SCOTTYBROWNWOOD:Traditional and folk guitar; 6:30 p.m.; Dudley's BookshopCafe,135 N.W .Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. PATTHOMAS:Country; 7 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Company, 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 7:30 p.m.; Velvet, 805 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-728-0303. BLAKEMURRAY:Country; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. THE RIVERPIGS: Rock, blues and folk; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DJ HARLO:Dance music; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
DJ ATL:9 p.m.; Seven, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. WEATHERSIDE WHISKEY: The roots-rock act performs, with Travis Ehrenstrom; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. (Pg. 6) DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.
SATURDAY FREE POKERTOURNAMENT: 1 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker,2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. POOL PARTY: The San Diego-based hiphop act performs, with Mosley Wotta; $5 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.bendticket.com. (Pg . 6) WAMPUS CATS:Folkabilly;6:30 p.m .; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. PATTHOMAS:Country;7 p.m.;Tumalo Feed Company, 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. GREG BOTSFORD: Jam-pop;7 p.m.; Parrilla Grill, 635 N.W. 14th St., Bend; 541-617-9600. THE QUONS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. THE ROCKHOUNDS:Rock; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. 6th St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. KARAOKE: 8 p.m.; Sandbagger Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655.
KARAOKE WITH BIGJOHN: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. THE RIVERPIGS: Rock, blues and folk; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ALL YOUALL: Rock, with Silvero; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. DJ ATL:9 p.m.; Seven, 1033 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. 41EAST:Rock; $3; 9:30 p.m.; Players Bar & Grill, 25 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-389-2558. THE RUMANDTHESEA: Folk and rock; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.
N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771.
TUESDAY ALLEY CATSJAZZ ENSEMBLE: Dance and lunch; 10:30 a.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069. LIVETEXAS HOLD'EM OR OMAHA: 3 p.m.; Millennium Cafe, 445 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-350-0441. TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m .;RivalsSports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. UKULELEJAM: 6:30 p.m.;Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. DAVIDBOWERS COLONY: Roots; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, 100-464, Bend; 541-728-0749. BEATS &RHYMES:Local hip-hop; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.
p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.
LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne. TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. OPEN MIC:6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. SWEATBAND:Funk; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. THE ROCKHOUNDS:Acoustic; 7 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 SUNDAY Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. POKERTOURNAMENT:1p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. THE DIRTYHANDFAMILY BAND:The California-based country act performs, Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. WEDNESDAY with Angeland theBadman;$6;8 LISA DAE ANDROBERT LEETRIO: Jazz; TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m.; p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m .; thehornedhand. (Pg. 6) OPEN MIC:6:30 p.m.; M & J Tavern, Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 102 N.W. Greenwood, Bend; NO SKY PROJECT:The Los Angeles hipN.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. 541-389-1410. hop act performs, with The Madhappy BILLKEALE:Popand folk;6 p.m.;5 Allstars, Theclecktik and more; free; DJ AND KARAOKE: 7 p.m.; Sandbagger Fusion & Sushi Bar, 821 N.W.Wall St., 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond Dinner House, 5165 Clubhouse Drive, Bend; 541-323-2328. St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. Crooked River Ranch; 541-923-8655. KENTUCKY'SLONG RIFLE:Blues and astroloungebend.com. (Pg. 6) DOWNHILLRYDER: Americana;7 p.m.; rock; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & DISCOTHEQUE NOUVEAU: AltMcMenamins Old St. Francis School, Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, electronica, house music, dubstep 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382Bend; 541-728-0703. and more; 9 p.m.; The Blacksmith 5174. (Pg. 3) Restaurant, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., KARAOKE:9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, Bend; 541-318-0588. MONDAY 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; • To sUBMIT:Email eventsobendbullevn.com. 541-389-6999. TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m .; Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 REGGAE NIGHTWITH MC MYSTIC:9 include date, venue, time and cost
GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
musie releases The Game
tion into stalker-like obsession. "Jesus Piece," as usual, does "JESUS PIECE" both of those things, though now Interscope Records that the Game is something of a For the last couple of months, veteran, his battles have mostly VHl has been showing the real- been settled. ity show "Marrying the Game," Not only is he acknowledgwhich chronicled the wedding ing hispeers in his rhymes here, preparations of the Game, the but "Jesus Piece" is also teemabrasive, derivative rapper, and ing with guests, more guests his longtime girlfriend, Tiffney than a DJ Khaled album: Rick Cambridge. By the end of the Ross, Lil Wayne, 2 Chainz, Meek season, though, the two were at Mill, Kendrick Lamar and many loggerheads and the wedding more. Ross' verse on "Ali Bomaye" was off, at least in part because of the Game's heavy focus on is excellent, and both Lil Wayne, c ompleting w or k o n "Jesus on "All That (Lady)," and Pusha T, on "Name Me King," do more Piece," his fifth album. Which is a concise way of say- than phone it in. Future deliving: This album better have been ers a transcendent, lighthearted worth it. hook on " I R emember." Even S ince the beginning of h i s Kanye West appears on the chocareer,the Game has had a tor- rus of the title track. tured relationship with o t her Oh, and the Game appears rappers: With some he loudly on this album as well. His voice and publicly quibbles, and to oth- is raspy, and his flow isn't as ers he pledges allegiance in song rigid as it was early in his career. in a way that transcends admira- When the Game isn't rapping
Jenni Rivera /
"LA MISMA GRAN SENORA" Fonovisa Records The Mexican-American singer Jenni Riveradied on Dec. 9 in a plane crash, two days before the release of her new compilation album "La Misma Gran Senora." Obviously, the album was never intended as a valedictory. Rivera, already a major hitmaker and television personality in the Spanish-speaking world, was very much on the rise; she was about to move into English-language film and network television. "La Misma Gran Senora" — "The Same Great Lady" — gathers songs from her albums over the last seven years and adds the title song, which was released as a single in October. And it makes abundantly clear why she was so beloved as a singer, symbol and spitfire. Outside her entertainment career, she was an advocate against domestic violence and for immigrant rights. "La Misma Gran Senora" concentrates on the Mexican regional styles that Rivera chose to make her own. Nine of the album's 13 songs are banda: Mexican songs, usually w a ltzes an d p o l kas, backed by robust, oom-pahing brass bands. The arrangements, with trumpets cackling and clari-
nets fluttering above a droll sousaphone bass line, laugh their way through songs full of romance and heartbreak. Although Mexican pop singers, male and female, sometimesrecord with bandas or mariachi groups as genre projects, full-time banda was considered a man's world until Rivera made it her core style. Over the lastdecade Rivera also recorded mariachi and pop — bringing in string sections or pedal steel guitar — but as "La Misma Gran Senora" makes clear, she never left banda behind. With a clear, dramatic voice that could hurtle toward fury or tears, Rivera presented herself, as the title of a 2006 album puts it, as "Parrandera, Rebelde y Atrevida": "Party Girl, Rebel and Bold Girl." More than that: she
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about other rappers — which is rare — he is sometimes rapping like other rappers: "Pray" is a blatant Drake photocopy; on "Freedom" he sounds like early Jay-Z; and on "Celebration" he borrows from Bone Thugs-NHarmony. It's either lack of originality, or it's true love — maybe Cambridge was right to call off the wedding. She could never compete. — Jon Caramanica, The New York Times
was not to be crossed. N early every song o n "La Misma Gran Senora" is flung at a man who's leaving or has left her. It's the emotional territory that has paid off for Adele, Pink, Taylor Swift, Alanis Morissette and Gloria Gaynor: anger overpowering heartache. And Rivera pitched hervengeancetogrown-ups. The title track — which was released within weeks after Rivera announced the filing of her divorce from the baseball player Esteban Loaiza — taunts the singer's ex by insisting, "I'll go on being the great woman/ You without me are worth nothing from now on." It's a follow-up to the title song of a 2009 album, "La Gran Senora," a mariachi waltz that's also included on this collection. "La Gran Senora" warned a younger rival that stealing her man would take more than "a pretty face" and "a body without stretch marks." Rivera goes from sobs to wrath in "Resulta," advising the man to take his suitcase and go; in "No Vas a Creer" ("You Won't Believe"), she gloats to a man that she's already over him. And in "Que Me Vas a Dar" ("What Will You Give Me"), she drips sarcasm as she negotiates the terms of a potential reconciliation. — Jon Pareles, The New York Times
I0 V I S0I 1 KEZKR
"VICIOUS LIES AND DANGEROUS RUMORS" Def Jam Recordings B ig Boi's ambition ha s n o bounds on his second solo album "Vicious Lies and Dangerous Rumors," a sprawling mishmash of thrilling hip-hop. OutKast's practical one, Big Boi enlists everyone from indie-rockers Wavves to hip-hop heavy hitters T.I., Ludacris and A$AP Rocky for his vision of crafting street-smart soul that seemingly absorbs everything in its path. " Mama Told Me," w it h t h e help of Kelly Rowland, picks up on Prince's playful side with its flexible '80s funk. "Tremendous
Damage" is a w r enching soul ballad toughened by his honest verses. "Vicious Lies" is a grand leap forward from his solo debut, both more focused and more fun. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday
derdale is an exceedingly prolific songwriter who excels at country and bluegrass. They begin in a country and folk vein, with Lauderdale taking the lead on their own "I Lost My Job of Loving You" and a recharged version of the traditional "The Train That Took My Gal From Town." But they don't stay there. Miller steps up on the sublime, soul-tinged ballad "That's Not Even Wh y I L o v e Y o u," cowritten by the duo and Miller'swife, Julie, and Lauderdale Buddy Miller charges through therock-fueled and Jim Lauderdale atmospherics of "Vampire Girl" "BUDDY AND JIM" before the set concludes with a New West Records couple of R&B chestnuts. Based on theirrespective bodNothing underscores the duo's ies of work, you'd have to think compatibility quite like their vothis was a dream pairing even be- cal harmonies, which are showfore you heard a note. And that's cased throughout the album but indeed what it turns out to be. perhaps to no better effect than on Buddy Miller is an in-demand the penultimate number, a strutguitarist an d p r o ducer w h o's ting take on Joe Tex's "I Want to perhaps best known for his work Do Everything for You." — Nick Cristiano, with Emmylou Harris, Robert Plant, and others, while Jim LauThe Phi ladel phia Inquirer
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •
PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Andy Tullie/The Bulletin
Server Ana Landice, center, brings plates to a table of patrons at 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar in Bend.
• SurPrises abound for diners at downtown Bend's 5 Fusion 5 SushiBar By John Gottberg Anderson The Bulletin
here may be no better training for becoming a sushi chef than growing up in a sushi bar. A prime example is Joe Kim Jr., executive chef at 5 Fusion 8t Sushi Bar in downtown Bend. Kim, 32, grew up in a restaurant family in the San Francisco Bay Area. His father — a Korean who was raised in Osaka, Japan, and who moved to the United States in the mid-1970s — owned sushi restaurants in San Francisco and Oakland, Calif. "From my early teens, I worked in the kitchen of Japanese restaurants, making soba noodles and
tempura batters, and later, sushi," Kim recalled. "I think respect for fish was ingrained in me from a
very young age." He recalledone mentor in particular, a chef who had been a culinary instructor in Japan before he came to North America. "He taught me the tiny little things, how to cut the fish in just the right way, how to delicately scale a fish so you are not damaging the flesh on the other side of the skin," Kim said. Since joining the staff at 5 Fusion in June of 2010, the Oregon State University g raduate has made it part of his job to instill in his kitchen staff that same reverence for good seafood. And that
5 Fggjpg 8,sgsgj gay
has helped to elevate 5 Fusion into the highest tier of Central Oregon dining experiences.
Location:821 N.W. Wall St., Bend Hours:Lunch11:30 a.m. to 2:30
Deep no more
Price range:Lunch $8.95 to $11.95;
This is not the same restaurant it was three years ago, when it opened as 5 Spice in the space that
formerly housed Deep. (The name was changed a few months later due to a trademark infringement
challenge.) Many of the original features remain, notably a wave pool suspended above the main dining room. But there are none of the problems with consistency that plagued the restaurant in its first year.
Continued next page
p.m. Monday to Friday, dinner 4 p.m. to close every day dinner starters $6 to $12,entrees $15 to $25; sushi rolls $9 to $16 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:No, but servers will assist with selections
Vegetarian menu:Choices include wild mushroom ravioli and
eggplant Parmesan Alcoholic deverages:Full bar Outdoorseating: Limited sidewalk tables
recommended Contact:www.5fusion.com or 541-323-2328
Scorecard OVERALL:A Food:A. Creative fusion menu extends from the kitchen to the sushibar. Service:A. Well-trained
professional staff is friendly and knowledgeable. Atmosphere:A-. Impressive decor hasn't changed since the restaurant
was known asDeep. Value:A-. Prices aren't inexpensive, but quality seafood and produce don't come cheap.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
From previous page
restaurants 5 Fusion & Sushi Barexecutive chef Joe Kim prepares sushi rolls at the sushi bar recently. "I think respect for fish was ingrained in me from a very
Kim has established a solid culinary reputation by splitting his efforts: "I work about half the time on the sushi bar and half in the back kitchen," he said."It gives me a chance to get away from the traditional." Dining-room man a g er Derek Brendle, who arrived in October 2011 after stints at 900 Wall and Brickhouse, has directed training to solidify the restaurant'sservice staff.A nd 5 Fusion's community profile has been elevated by owner Lilian Chu's monthly series of Collaborative Charity Dinners, which over the past two years have raised more than $75,000 in support of local nonprofits.
Still eating The menu got increasingly interesting, but no less deli-
lunch fare, including pho (beef
Next week: Pig 8 Pound PudlicHouse
noodle soup) and banh mi (sandwiches), but the dinner menu will be Vietnamese fine dining, including Dungeness crab and pineapple-marinated steaks at m oderate prices. Open daily except Sunday. 915 N.W. Wall St., Bend. Pho Viet's current location will continue to serve casual fare with Tony Bo, Tan's son, as general manager. Open 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day. 1326 N.E. Third St., Bend; www.phovietandcafe.com, 541-382-2929.
.com/restaurantsfor readers' ratings of more than 150 Central Oregon
Andy Tulhs The Bulletin
Sushi sensations Although 5 Fusion diners may enjoy sushi anywhere in the restaurant, from the main floor to the cocktail bar to a mezzanine that overlooks the wave pool, I prefer to wield my chopsticks at the 10-seat sushi barin a rear corner of the dining room. And if my dining companion is of the same adventurous mind, I leave it to the staff to decide what I'll eat. In Japan, this i s c a lled "omakase" Qronounced ohma-KAH-see), or chef's choice. It requires a certain level of faith in the chef, but I trust Kim completely. After all, he won't even allow fresh fish deliveries to be left at his shipping door unless he is personally present to receive them. Otherwise, they go back to the purveyor, no questions asked. On a post-Christmas visit, Kim's menu began with a pair of delici ous seaweed salads, accompanied withginger and cucumber. He followed this with small portions of salmon tartare, sprinkled with sesame seeds and presented upon cucumber slices with creme fraiche. Then came a flight of tuna sushi — four different types of the popularocean fish served in traditional nigiri style, atop vinegared rice wrapped in seaweed. The opportunityto sample, side-by-side, different cuts of yellow-fin and blue-fin tuna, including toro (blue-fin belly) and white tuna (also known as shiro maguro), was a lesson in the subtleties of flavors.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11
cious, after the tuna flight. Kim next sent out an order of negi hama, thinly sliced
rant, I have a huge canvas to work w i th," acknowledged Kim. "I can use ingredients hamachi (young yellowtail from all over the world. There tuna) sashimi in scallion oil are so many things that peowith roasted jalapeno ponzu ple aren't familiar with, and sauce and a d elicate pickmy goal is to offer something led-gingerfoam. Then came that's unknown in Bend — to a matched set of grilled eel make dishes that are innonigiri — the sweeter unagi v ative and delicious, or to (freshwater eel) and the more change the texture of things robust anago (saltwater eel). and give diners those little As if this weren't sufficient- surprises." ly exotic, the chef turned next We strayed from the sushi to nasu hotate, stacked slices menu on another visit, orderof eggplant and scallop with ing designer cocktails and a the salt of the distinctively handful of starters and enflavored shiso leaf. This was trees from the main menu, perhaps our favorite flavor of and discovering several new the meal, trumping even the flavors along the way. ensuing ankimo, or steamed We enjoyed a h earts-ofmonkfish liver, which offered palm salad with Asian slaw, the pate texture of fois gras. Thai basil and a lemongrassWe cleansed our palates flavored vinaigrette dresswith fish eggs. Ikura (salmon ing. We had a plate of oysters roe) were matched with soy with three different toppings, pearls andyuzu (citrus) caviar, then a sampler of salmon the latter two bites a venture with Asian pear and wasainto molecular gastronomy. bi, before moving on to full Two decidedlynontraditionentrees. al specialty rolls followed. The My choice was Hawaiian IPA roll, which wraps around ono (wahoo), crusted with asparagus, avocado, egg and crushed macadamia nuts and cream cheese, is finished with nori seaweed, then baked just beer-brined and hop-smoked to flaky. In fact, it probably salmon in a reduction made could have been r emoved with India pale ale. The paella from the oven a couple of roll, which might be likened minutes sooner. But it w as to Mexican sushi, featured a a great preparation, served core of crab, avocado, cucum- atop creamy polenta with ber and hearty ground choThai herbs, and accompanied rizo sausage; on the outside, by a spicy red sauce and a shrimp and s napper were milder basil cream. dressed with saffron aioli. My companion chose the Thai airline breast of chicken. Fusion meals Why airline? I have no idea. "As we are a fusion restau- But Kim said it's one of his
favorite new dishes, and we concurred. Accompanied by snap peas and light rice noodles, it features two flavorfilled sauces: one with ginger and lemongrass, the other a peanut sauce with lime. I haven't even mentioned desserts like miso ice cream, sweetened with amaretto, or fois gras mousse with granola and maple syrup. Don't laugh. They work. Not bad for a kid who grew up working at Japanese restaurants in the Bay Area.
Sabor a Mi!("A Taste of Me")
opened Dec. 28 by cousins Leticia Maynard and Rogelio Bolanos. Huevos rancheros, chilaquiles and molletes highlight the Mexican breakfast menu; lunches include burritos and quesadillas as well as camarones a la diabla and pechua empanizada.Open 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. 304 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-788-9351. — Reporter: janderson@ Eco Bistro, Bar & Boutique, bendbulletin.corn which opened in mid-December, serves a full menu emphasizing freshingredients, includSMALL BITES ing cheese and meat platters. Salads, sandwiches, pastas Pho Viet is expanding into and an exclusivegluten-free downtown Bend, in the space menu complement a long list of formerly held by A m a lia's. Oregon wines by the glass and Owner Tan Bo said the new bottle. Open 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. restaurant, to be called Sweet Monday to Thursday, 11 a.m. Saigon, is on schedule to open to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. before the end of this month. 905 Third St., Bend; www.eco Sweet Saigon will serve casual bistrobend.com, 541-241-4790.
PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
Courtesy Amitava Sarkar
The Golden Dragon Acrobats, currently the only Chinese acrobatic company touring year-round in the U.S., will perform three shows this weekend at Bend's Tower Theatre.
• Chinese acrobatact readyto wow audiencesat the TowerTheatre By Elise Gross The Bulletin
he circus is coming to town. Cirque Ziva, that is. The Golden Dragon Acrobats will perform their newest show this weekend in Bend. The traveling Chinese company — more Cirque du Soleil than Ringling Brothers — blends eyecatching costumes and choreography with acrobatics and gymnastics. Cirque Ziva, the creation of producer Danny Chang, opens Sunday for a two-day run at the
Tower Theatre (see "If you go"). Chang devised the performance in 2011 for a 10-week summer run at Asbury Park Boardwalk's Paramount Theatre in New Jersey. After earning critical acclaim, Cirque Ziva embarked on an extensive North American tour. The Golden Dragons are currently the only Chinese acrobatic company touring year-round in the United States,performing over 200 shows annually. The company from Hebei, China has beentouring globally for over 30 years. Lien Chi Chang
established the troupe in 1967 with his family, including son Danny. In 1984,Danny took over the company. The Golden Dragon Acrobats made their U.S. debut the following year. His wife, Angela Chang, serves as the troupe's choreographer and costume designer. "We really like to integrate Chinese culture (in the show)," Angela Chang said in a recent interview. "(Danny) would like to bring Chinese acrobatics to the world (because) many people don't have the chance to visit China." Cirque Ziva's cast features 24 young artists who have trained since childhood.
Continued next page
If yougo What:Cirque Ziva
When:3 p.m. Sunday, 730pm Sundayand Monday Where:Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend
Cost:$27-$40, plus fees, available through the venue Contact:www.tower theatre.org or 541-3170700
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
From previous page Every year, the Changs travel to acrobatic competitions, primarily in China, to recruit performersfortheir company. By the time artists are recruited around age 15, Chang said, they already have five to seven years of training under their belts. After several more years of act-specific practice, company members are ready to perform. The artists showcase their flexibility and strength in each two-hour show by completing seemingly impossible contortionist acts and stunts with ease. "It's not just about moving the body but bringing it to a position that you think is just unobtainableby any human," said Ray Solley, executive director of the Tower Theatre Foundation. Centuries-old Chinese acrobatic arts — diving through hoops, balancing cups and stacking chairs — are mixed with modern elements like contemporary music, costumes and theatrical techniques. "It is so stunningly different visually," said Solley, who said the Tower has hosted other acrobatic companies in the past, including the Golden Dragon Acrobats. While the company is conCourtesy Amitava Sarkar stantly adding new acts to its Artists in the Golden Dragon Acrobats showcase their flexibility repertoire,Chang said there and strength during the two-hour show. are several staple numbers. Contortionist acts are always "Sometimes younger chilan audience favorite, as is a "It's not just about man performing a handstand dren will be tumbling in the on top of a 30-foot stack of lobby after the show," Chang moving the body chairs without wires attached. said, "saying 'See, I can do this too!'" The feats are juxtaposed but bringing it to a w ith met i c ulous gr o u p position that you think The show was designed with choreography. young families in mind, she is just unobtainable by "There's a group aspect and said, to encourage a younger any human." that's really the part we like generation of a u diences to sharing," said Chang. "The — Ray Solley, executive walk into a theater and enjoy a company is like a big family." live show. director, Tower Theatre That's a sentiment echoed The sense of camaraderie Foundation extends to audiences as well, by Solley. aYou can always take your who often feel a connection to the performers, said Chang. kids to a movie ... but to be able "The audience will support pline involved in acrobatics. to see these kinds of athletes (the artists) when they fall," In 2011, the Chinese troupe from China is really rare," he she said. nearly sold out two shows at said. aTo be able to see it in the The Golden Dragons, Solley the Tower, and Solley said he intimacy of the Tower where said, especially appealto Bend's expects Sunday and Monday's you're only 45 feet away is energetic and active culture, shows to be no different. astonishing." — Reporter: 541-383-0351, as athletes often appreciate the Cirque Ziva also engages precision, training and disci- young viewers. egross@bendbulletinicom
Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13
Bundle up for First Friday Gallery Walk!
over its December show,aLittle (Art) Delights," for"people who found something they Events in town tend to want for themselves while slow to a crawl this time of they were shopping for othyear, but nothing can stop ers," Higdon said. First Friday Gallery Walk. A rt i n t h e A t r iu m a t According to Susan Hig- Franklin Crossing, 550 N.W. d on of Tumalo Ar t C o ., Franklin Ave., celebrates "There always seems to First Friday from 5-8 p.m. be a bit of confusion about with " V isions o f H o pe," whether or not there is a paintings and drawings by First Friday Gallery Walk Snake River Correctional in January," she wrote to Institution inmates. GO! Magazine a while back. Red Chair Gallery, 103 "And there always is! The N.W. Oregon Ave., will open Bend Gallery Association the show " Flowing M edecided years ago to keep it dium — Cold to Hot," with going year round." encaustics and pastels by That m eans g a lleries, Janice Rhodes, "aura wan cafes and other businesses terfalls by Justin Kelchak will stay open late to offer and fiber arts by The Way art, music, appetizers, wine We Art, a Central Oregon and more culture than you wearable art company. can shake a cheese-laden Paul Scott Gallery, 869 toothpick at from 5 to 9 p.m. N.W. Wall S t . , i s s p o ttonight. lighting the work of Jane Here is a small amount of Schmidt, an oil painter from information about a few of N orth C a r olina. w h o se the participants: work is inspired by abstract Tumalo Art Co.,at 450 SW. expressionists. — David Jasper Powerhouse Drive, will hold
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PAGE 14 • GO!MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
ART E XHI B I T S
0 NO CF' 0
ALLEDAREALESTATE: Featuring works by Pat Clark and Pam Jersey Bird; through January; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCE ARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Branching Out" and "Objects" by local artists; through Jan. 28; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL:Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD," works exploring how Bend's unseen world inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-5505. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St.,Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com.
"Juniper," by Jerome Gaston, will be on display through Jan. 15 at Pronghorn Clubhouse in Bend. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 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; www.art-lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HELPING YOUTAX & ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422.
DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Art of Photography"; through Feb. 4; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1037.
JENNIFER LAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery. com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters;
FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring "Visions of Hope," works by Snake River Correctional Institution inmates to raise money for Ugandan orphans, reception from 5-8 tonight; through Jan. 27; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398.
20%offg: e ee's: / Of Your Meal LATE NIGHT • HAPPY HOUR 9 pm to Close
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www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series; 1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER: Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy;25 N.W. M innesotaAve., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy. com or 541-388-0155. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300.
MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring new works by Eric Jacobsen, reception from 5-9 tonight; through January; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www. mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. PATAGONIA OBEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring patinaed steel and reclaimed wood art by Mytchell Mead; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring watercolor and acrylic paintings by Jerome Gaston; through Jan. 15; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 54I-693-5300.
Fin It All
QUILTWORKS:Featuring works by Alice Pedersen and "Favorite Children's Book" by local quilters; through January; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 54 I -728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:Featuring, "Flowing Mediums — Hot to Cold," works by Janice Rhodes, JustinKelchak,and TheWa y We Art, reception from 5-9 p.m. tonight; through January; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. RUUD GALLERY:Featuring works by local and regional contemporary artists; 50 S.E. Scott St., Suite 2, Bend; www.ruudgallery.com or 541-323-3231. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring "Adventures in Change," works by Renne Brock; through Jan. 26; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY& FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring "Feathers and Fiber," works by Kay Pearson and Linda Shelton; through March 28 the Watercolor Society of Oregon's Traveling Show; through Feb. 28, reception from 3-6 p.m. tonight; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring works by Nancy Becker and Cheryl Griffiths; through Jan. 26; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring "Two Rivers, Three Sisters," a quilt by local artists, and "Going to the Dogs," works by Kathy Deggendorfer and Tonye Belinda Phillips; both through Saturday; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Little (Art) Delights," works by gallery artists; through January; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 15
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit www.bendbulletin.com/outing.
f you love the rhythm of running, and you love getting out in the woods, snowshoe running might be for you. These snowshoes are narrower and lighter than regular ones, ideal for jogging on packed-snow paths. For a wide, flat, packed surface, the Cascade Lakes Highway is a great place to start. You could run forever, toward Elk k
Lake or up Forest Road 370.
— Bulletin staff
$20 annually. Info:www.facebook.com/groups/
Getting there:TakeCascade Lakes Highway southwest from
Note:Anyone who parks in Mt. Bachelor's parking lot must pick up a free pass in the lodge in order to use the common-use corridor to access the backcountry. The corridor doesn't require a
Bend about17 miles to Mt. Bachelor's main parking lot. Park at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Ski
Tim Neville for The Bulletin
Evie Neville, 4, takes a spin around the ice rink at The Village at Sunriver with the help of her parents.
Center. Cross the common-use corridor to reach theCascade Lakes Highway. Cost:Joining the weekly group is free. Parking at some of its
nordic trails. Mt. Bachelor recently instated the free permit
destinations will require a permit.
Sno-park permits cost $3 daily, or
ce skating makes for great family memories. There are supervised, maintained
t rinks in Bend, Redmond and Sunriver, all of which rent skates.
paid permit like the groomed
— Bulletin staff
Cascade Lakes Hwy.t
(ClosedI for winter) /
If yougo All ice rinks are opensubject to weather conditions, particularly if the
through Thursdays and10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Fridays through Sundays. No staff are present during this time.
Cost:$8 admission, $6 to rent skates; free for children ages 4and younger
sign a waiver form. Particularly at the Redmond rink, children without a waiver signed by their parents will not
Saturdays and 2 to 9p.m. Sundays. Staff present. No changing rooms
be allowed to skate. REDMOND ICE SKATE RINK Where:446 S.W.SeventhSt.,across
from Centennial Park Hours andcost: • Free for those with their own skates
from10a.m. to1:30 p.m. Mondays
Thursdays, 2 to10 p.m. Fridays and available.
Contact:www.raprd.org, www .ci.redmond.or.us or 541-977-7841
SEVENTH MOUNTAINRESORT Where:18575S.W. Century Drive, Bend
Hours:Hours through Jan. 6, 11 a.m. to10 p.m.
~ Showshoe runningroute
• $4 per person including rental skates THE VILLAGEATSUNRIVER or $1 for those with their own skates ICE SKATINGRINK from 3 to 9 p.m. Mondays through Where:57100 Beaver Drive
temperature rises. Call for details. Also, the rinks require skaters to
Cost:$12 for adults, $8 for ages 5 to12 and free for ages 4and younger with a paying adult. The admission includes skate rental. Contact:541-593-5948
Mt:Pdchelu,r common corrldor —1 (
Hours:Hours through Jan. 5, open daily from10 a.m. to1 p.m., 2 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 9 p.m.
Sk i Resort ~
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
PAGE 16 • GO! MAGAZINE
TODAY SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. IJ.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. FIRST FRIDAYGALLERYWALK: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, Page13) WEATHERSIDEWHISKEY:The roots-rock act performs, with Travis Ehrenstrom; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. (Story, Page 6)
THE BULLETIN • FRID
blues, Latin, rock'n' roll and waltzes; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-639-7734orwww.notablesswingband.com. CIRQUEZIVA:A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity bythe Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27-$40plusfees;3 and 7:30 p.m.;TowerTheatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. (Story, Page12)
Tt E'tig( '1
CIRQUEZIVA:A performance of tumbling, balancing and dexterity by the Golden Dragon Acrobats; $27$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Ol'g.
"THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LES TROYENS": Starring Deborah Voigt, Susan Graham and Bryan Hymel in a presentation of Berlioz's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page 28) INDOOR SWAPMEET: Featuring 70 local vendors, with new and used items, antique collectibles, crafts and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; 694 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-317-4847. SURVIVOR:ANIMALS ADAPT!: Learn about animal adaptations to dramatic environmental shifts in the High Desert, featuring live animals; $6 plus museum admission, $4 for members plus museum admission; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. IJ.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. POOL PARTY: The San Diego-based hip-hop act performs, with Mosley Wotta; $5 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www.bendticket.com. (Story, Page 6)
HISTORYPUB:A screening of the documentary "Green Fire - Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Time," about the conservationist Aldo Leopold; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .BondSt.,Bend;541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com.
KNOW MONEY:REAL-LIFE BURIED TREASURE: Discover gold prospecting, metal detecting, treasure hunting, rock collecting and more, with an interactive gold panning demonstration; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. KNOW MONEY:STRETCHING YOUR FOOD DOLLARS:Learn how to work within your food budget to create a week of tasty, healthy meals; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541312-1032 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. NOTABLES SWINGBAND:The big band plays swing,
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WEDNESDAY Jan. 9 "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: UN BALLO IN MASCHERA": Starring Sondra Radvanovsky, Marcello Alvarez and Stephanie Blythe in anencore performance of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performancetransmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page28)
THURSDAY Jan. 10 AUTHOR!AUTHOR!:Jennifer Egan, author of "A Visit From the Goon Squad" and "The Keep" speaks; $20$75;6 p.m.;Bend High School,230 N.E.SixthSt.; 541-312-1027 or www.dplfoundation.org. THE DIRTYHANDFAMILY BAND:The Californiabased country act performs, with Angel and the Badman; $6; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. reverbnation.com/venue/thehornedhand. (Story,
Page 6) NO SKYPROJECT:The Los Angeles-based hiphop act performs, with The Madhappy Allstars, Theclecktik and more; free; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. astroloungebend.com. (Story, Page 6) • SUBMIT AN EVENTat www bendbujjetjn.com/submjttnfo or email email@example.com. Deadjine is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.
LIVE MUSIC 8c MORE See GoingOutonPage 8 for what's happening at local night spots.
DON'TMISS...I t -'. I
THE METROPOLITAN OPERA SATURDAY & WEDNESDAY Catch "LesTroyens" andugn Ballo in Maschera" at Bend's Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX. Susan Graham
plays Dido in"Les Troyens."
•s h' •
TUESDAY "Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Time" will screen at McMenamins Old St. Francis School.
Aflock of cranesappear in ascene from the film. Submitted photo
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THURSDAY The Brooklynnovelist speaks at Bend High School as part of the Deschutes Public Library's Author! Author!
series. Submitted photo
TRYTHIS ... Becca HoukandAlicia Watsonskate at Seventh Mountain Resort last
year. See Page15 formoreskating options. The Bulletin file photo
PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
planning ahea JAN. 11-17 JAN. 11 — AUTHORPRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; free; 6:30 p.m.; PaulinaSprings Books,422 S.W . Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. JAN. 11 — DANNY BARNES:The experimental banjoist performs; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541815-9122 or www.mcmenamins.com. JAN.11 — "FARGO":A screening of the 1996 R-rated murder-comedy by the Coen Brothers, starring William H. Macy and Frances McDormand; $10 plus fees; 8 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JAN.11 — MCDOUGALL: The Portland-based folk act performs, with Sassparilla; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. JAN. 12 — CENTRALOREGON WEDDING8tEVENT SHOW: Explore wedding services, with a gown fashion show and prizes; a portion of proceeds benefit the Bend Ronald McDonald House; $5 or four cans of nonperishable food; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-317-0450 or www.thecoshow.com. JAN. 12 — POLARBEARWALK/RUN: 5K and10K races; proceeds benefit St. Thomas Academy; $25-$35; 10 a.m.; St. Thomas Academy, 1720 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-548-3785 or www. redmondacademy.com. JAN. 12 — AUTHORPRESENTATION: Tom DeWolf and Sharon Morgan read from their book "Gather at the Table: The Healing Journey of a Daughter of Slavery and a Son of the Slave Trade"; free; 6:30 p.m.; PaulinaSprings Books,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. JAN. 12 — TRIAGE: The comedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. JAN. 12 — DAVID JACOBS-STRAIN: The Oregon blues man performs; $15-$20 suggesteddonation;8 p.m.,doorsopen 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. JAN. 12 — STRANGLEDDARLINGS: The Portland-based alternative act performs; $5; 9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation. com/venue/thehornedhand. JAN. 15 — "ACORNISHFAMILYIN GEORGETOWN,COLORADO, 1875-
llll) Photo courtesy Allison Harbaug
The Claire Lynch Band will perform Jan. 19at Sisters High School as part of the Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series. 1912":Bend Genealogical Society presents a program by Marilyn Burwell on researc hmethods andtownspeople; free; 10 a.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb.org/deschutes/bend-gs. JAN. 15 — LOUDON WAINWRIGHT III:The folk artist performs, with Dar Williams; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JAN. 15 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:AIDA":Starring Liudmyla Monastyrska, Olga Borodina
and Roberto Alagna in an encore performance of Verdi's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. JAN. 15 — GIRAFFE DODGERS:The Portland-based folk and bluegrass act performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. JAN. 17 — BROWN EDITION: The Washington-based jazz and funk act
performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.
JAN. 18-24 JAN. 18-20, 24 — "COUPLE DATING": Sue Benson directs the play by Cricket Daniel; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m. Jan. 18, 19, 24 and 3 p.m. Jan. 20; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com.
JAN. 18-19 — JAZZATTHE OXFORD: Featuring a performance by vocalist Karrin Allyson; $49 plus fees in advance; 8 p.m. Jan. 18-19 and 5 p.m. Jan. 19; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. jazzattheoxford.com. JAN. 18 — WINTER WILDLANDS ALLIANCEBACKCOUNTRY FILM FESTIVAL:A screening of short films about backcountry experiences; proceeds benefit Bend Backcountry Alliance; $10; 9 p.m., doors open 8:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. JAN. 19 — "HEADTOTOE— THE LANGUAGE OFPLATEAU INDIAN CLOTHING"EXHIBITOPENS:Explore historical and contemporary Plateau garments; exhibit runs through May 5; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10ages 65 and older, $7ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High DesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. JAN. 19 — CLAIRELYNCHBAND: The bluegrass band plays the Sisters Folk Festival's Winter Concert Series; $15, $20 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High School,1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-549-4979 or www.sistersfolkfestival.org. JAN. 19 — PAULAPOUNDSTONE: The sharp-witted and spontaneous comedian performs; $39 or $49 in advance, $44 or $54 day of show, plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JAN. 22 — AESOP ROCK:The hip-hop artist performs, with Busdriver, Rob Sonic and DJ Big Wiz; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www.randompresents.com. JAN. 24 — FROGTOWN: A live multimedia show teaching the values of cultural diversity, with singing and dancing; geared toward elementaryschool children; $12, $8 children12 and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JAN. 24 — "TWELFTH NIGHT":Preview night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of Shakespeare's comedy about mistaken identities and merry rogues; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org/. JAN. 24 — HOT BUTTEREDRUM: The acoustic string band performs; $15 plus fees in advance, $18atthe door; 9 p.m., doorsopen at8 p.m.;Dom ino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-7882989 or www.randompresents.com.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
talks, elasses, museums 5 li raries EDUCATION COOKINGCLASS WITH CHEF BETTE FRASER: Learn the technique of braising; registration required; 6-9 p.m. Wednesday; $50; register for Bend location; www.welltraveledfork.com, chefbette©welltraveledfork.com or 541-312-0097. AARP DRIVERSAFETY PROGRAM: Through senior centers; Bend, 541-3881133; Redmond, 541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGONCOMMUNITY COLLEGE: www.cocc.edu or 541-383-7270. COMPASSIONATECOMMUNICATION: www.katyelliottmft.com or 541-633-5704. KINDERMUSIK:www.developmusic. com or 541-389-6690. LATINOCOMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: 541-382-4366 or www.latca.org. MOTORCYCLE SAFETY: http:// teamoregon.orst.edu. NEILKELLY CO. REMODELING SEMINARS:541-382-7580. PARTNERS INCAREPRESENTATIONS: loriew©partnersbend.org or 541-382-5882. SPIRITUALAWARENESS COMMUNITY OF THE CASCADES:www. spiritualawarenesscommunity.com or 541-388-3179. THE STOREFRONTPROJECT:541-3304381 or www.thenatureofwords.org. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER CLASSES:www.wrcco.org or 541-385-0750.
PARKS L RECREATION BEND PARK 8 RECREATION DISTRICT:www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7275. BEND SENIORCENTER: 541-388-1133. CAMP TUMALO:www.camptumalo. com or 541-389-5151. REDMONDAREAPARKAND RECREATION DISTRICT:www.raprd. org or 541-548-7275. SISTERS ORGANIZATIONFOR ACTIVITIES ANDRECREATION: www.sistersrecreation.com or 541-549-2091.
OUTDOOR RECREATION DESCHUTESLANDTRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER: www. envirocenter.org or 541-322-4856.
OREGON PALEOLANDS INSTITUTE OUTDOOR EXCURSIONS: www. paleolands.org or 541-763-4480. OUTDOORS SKILLS WORKSHOPS: 800720-6339, ext. 76018. PINEMOUNTAIN OBSERVATORY: pm osun.uoregon.edu. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER & OBSERVATORY: www. sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4442. TRADITIONALMOUNTAINEERING MAP, COMPASSAND GPS SKILLS: 541-385-0445. WANDERLUST TOURS: www. wanderlusttours.com or 541-389-8359.
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ARTS 5 CRAFTS BOOKWORKS OPENSTUDIO:A bookmaking workshop; free; 12:30 p.m.Tuesdayand Wednesday;Atelier 6000 Printmaking Studio & Gallery, 389 Scalehouse Court, ¹120, Bend; www. atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. WOMEN TOWOMENPHOTOGRAPHY WORKSHOP: A class for women on the basics of photography, taught by women; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m. Tuesday; CascadeCenter of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite110, Bend; www.ccophoto.com or 541-241-2266. ART IN THE MOUNTAINS: www. artinthemountains.com or 541-923-2648. ARTSTATION: www.artscentraloregon. org or 541-617-1317. ATELIER6000:www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. CINDYBRIGGS WATERCOLORS: www. cindybriggs.com or 541-420-9463. CREATIVITYRESOUCE FOUNDATION: 541-549-2091. DON TERRAARTWORKS: 541-549-1299 or www.donterra.com. JENNIFERLAKEGALLERYART ACADEMY:541-549-7200. KEN ROTH STUDIO: www.kenrothstudio. com or 541-317-1727. KINKER ARTSTUDIO:541-306-6341. SAGEBRUSHERSARTSOCIETY: http://sagebrushersartofbend.com or 541-617-0900.
PERFORMING ARTS ADAPTIVEMOVE & GROOVE DANCE CLASS:Anongoing, energetic class to promote healthy living; $3; 3:30-4 p.m. Monday; Redmond AreaParks and Recreation District Activity Center, 2433 S.W.CanalBlvd.,Redmond; 541-5487275 or www.raprd.org. PASTELSWITH MARTY STEWART: Learn how to use aphoto to paint a cloudy sky using mineral spirits; $30; 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Jan.15; Sagebrushers Art Society, 117 S.W.Roosevelt Ave., Bend,
Michael Tercha/ Chicago Tribune / Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service
Learn how to braise meat with ChefBette Fraser on Wednesday in Bend. www.sagebrusherartofbend.com or 541-388- I567. ART HISTORYAND DRAWING: Learn about observational, compositional and classical drawing, with an investigation of19th-century artists; $85; 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays, Jan. 15-Feb. 12;Atelier 6000 Printmaking Studio & Gallery,389 Scalehouse Court, ¹120, Bend; www. atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. ZEN HAIKU WORKSHOP:Learn the art of Zen Haiku with poet and painter Jeb Barton; $75 for six classes; 6-8 p.m. Tuesdays, Jan. 15-Feb. 18;The Nature of Words, 224 N.W.OregonAve., Bend; www.thenatureofwords.org or 541-647-2233. THE STORYYOU CAME TO TELL: Ellen Waterston leads aseven-session workshop on poetry, fiction and nonfiction; $319; 4-6 p.m. Tuesdays, Jan. 22-Feb. 22 andThursday, Feb. 28 reception and reading; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; http:///noncredit.cocc.edu to register. ACADEMIEDE BALLET CLASSIQUE: 541-382-4055. ACTOR'SREALM:541-410-7894 or firstname.lastname@example.org. AN DAIREACADEMY OF IRISH DANCE: www.irishdancecentraloregon.com. BEND EXPERIMENTAL ARTTHEATRE: www.beatonline.org or 541-419-5558. CASCADE SCHOOLOF MUSIC: www. ccschoolofmusic.org or 541-382-6866. CENTRALOREGON SCHOOL OF BALLET: www.centraloregonschoolofballet.com or 541-389-9306. CHILDREN'S MUSICTHEATRE GROUP:
www.cmtg.org or 541-385-6718. DANCE CENTRAL:danceforhealth. dance©gmail. com or541-639-6068. GOTTA DANCESTUDIO:541-322-0807. GYPSY FIREBELLYDANCE: 541-420-5416. JAZZ DANCE COLLECTIVE: www. jazzdancecollective.org or 541-408-7522. REDMOND SCHOOLOFDANCE: www.redmondschoolofdance.com or 541-548-6957. SCENESTUDYWORKSHOP:541-9775677 or brad©innovationtw.org. TERPSICHOREANDANCE STUDIO: 541-389-5351.
www.museumatwarmsprings.org or 541-553-3331. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER& OBSERVATORY: Featuring live birds of prey, hands-on exhibits, naturetrail, telescopes, night sky viewing and more; 57245 River Road, Sunriver; www.sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4394.
BEND GENEALOGICALSOCIETY LIBRARY: Wiliamson Hall at Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 N.E.U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb. org/deschutes/bend-gs. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLICLIBRARY: MUSEUMS 601 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7040. A.R. BOWMANMEMORIALMUSEUM: CROOK COUNTYLIBRARY:175 N.W . Exhibits about Crook County, the City of Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; Prineville Railroad and the local timber 541-447-7978. industry; 246 N. Main St., Prineville; www. EASTBENDPUBLICLIBRARY: 62080 bowmanmuseum.org or 541-447-3715. Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. DES CHUTESHISTORICAL MUSEUM: FAMILYHISTORY LIBRARY: 1260 N.E. Explores the history, culture and heritage Thompson Drive, Bend; 541-382-9947. of Deschutes County; 129 N.W.Idaho PUBLICLIBRARY: 1642 51st St., Ave., Bend; www.deschuteshistory.org or LA PINE La Pine; 541-312-1091. 54 I-389-1813. JEFFERSON COUNTYLIBRARY:241 S.E. HIGHDESERT MUSEUM: Featuring exhibits, wildlife and art of the HighDesert, 7th St., Madras; 541-475-3351. plus "Butterflies and Hummingbirds," REDMOND PUBLIC LIBRARY: 827 S.W . through April 7, "Pervasive Invasives: Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1050. Animals" through Sunday, "TheBison: L. BARBERLIBRARY: 2600 N.W. American Icon" through Sundayandmore; ROBERT College Way (COCC),Bend;541-383-7560. 59800 S. U.S.Highway97, Bend; www. highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. SISTERSPUBLICLIBRARY: 110 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-312-1070. THE MUSEUMATWARMSPRINGS: Cultural, traditional and artistic heritage of SUNRIVERAREAPUBLICLIBRARY: the Confederated Tribes of WarmSprings; 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 54 I-312-1080. 2189 U.S. Highway 26,WarmSprings;
PAGE 20 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
Courtesy Patrick Weishampel
Hand2Mouth's production of "Something's Got Ahold Of My Heart" is one of the world premieres scheduled during the Fertile Ground Festival in Portland.
• Portland festival features90works of theater, danceandmore By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin
he ground may be frozen, but Portland is flourishing — in new works, that is. The city's top producers, playwrights, actors,dancers and designers are teaming up to present new works in the fields of theater, dance, comedy and visual arts for the fifth annual Fertile Ground Festival. Featuring nearly 90 events — including world-premiere projects, staged readings and workshops — the festival runs Jan. 24-Feb. 3 at various locations in Portland. According to a news release, the festival "aspires to provide a forum where art lovers near and far will come to appreciate that Portland truly is fertile ground for creativity, innovation, and daring acts of performance." Approximately 50 producers are participating, including w e ll-known o r ganizations (Artists Repertory Theatre, CoHo Productions and Portland Playhouse) as well as emerging theater companies, playwrights and choreographers. This year's festival features nearly two dozen world premieres. Highlights include: • "R3" — Presented by the Portland Experi-
mental Theatre Ensemble, this play is a reimagining of William Shakespeare's "Richard III" told by the story's women. During the festival, the play runs Jan. 24-27, 31 and Feb. 1-3 (full run dates are Jan. 17-Feb. 3) at The Headwaters Theatre. Cost is $15. • "4x4 = 8 Musicals" — Live On Stage is back by popular demand. Their newest creation features eight original 10-minute musicals presented on a 4-by-4-foot stage. The production runs Jan. 24-26 during the festival (full run dates are Jan. 18-19, 24-26) at the Brunish Theatre. Cost is $28.25. • "Marilyn/MISFITS/Miller" — Presented by Discourse Productions, the play by Rich Rubin tells the story of Arthur Miller and Marilyn Monroe on the set of her last film, "The Misfits." The play runs Jan. 26, 29-30 at CoHo Theatre. A $12 donation is suggested. Festivalpasses are $50 and grant admission to all Fertile Ground projects (one admission per event). Single tickets are also available through each producing company. For more information and links for every event, visit www.fertilegroundpdx.org. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, j email@example.com
Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 54 I-434-7000. Jan. 25 —E-40, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* CONCERTS Jan.25 —Portland Soundcheck, Jan. 4 —Jenny Scheinman, Bill Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Frisell &Brian Blade,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or Jan. 25 —School of Rock — Portland, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, 541-434-7000. * Portland; CT Jan. 5 —The JennyScheinman Trio, McMenamins Mission Theater, Portland; Jan. 26 —Hot Buttered Rum/Fruition, WOW Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or CT* 541-687-2746. Jan. 8 —KEANE/Youngblood Hawke, Jan. 26 —Marc CohnTrio, Aladdin McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * * Theater, Portland; TF Portland; CT Jan.26— TheWalkmen, Roseland Jan. 11 —Floater, McMenamins * Theater, Portland; TW Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 1 —Black Prairie, The Shedd Jan. 11 —Jeff Peterson: Hawaiian slack key guitarist; Unitarian Fellowship, Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 54 I-434-7000. Ashland; www.stclairevents.com or 541-535-3562. Feb. 1 —LeRoyBell & His Only * Jan. 11 —Monterey Jazz Festival 55th Friends,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Feb. 4 —Excision, McDonald Theatre, Anniversary Tour,Hult Center, Eugene; Eugene; TW* www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 5 —Ben FoldsFive, Roseland Jan. 12 —Hell's Belles/ZeppareHa, Theater, Portland; TW* McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 6 —Ellie Goulding, McMenamins Jan. 12 —RJD2, Roseland Theater, Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Portland; TW* Feb. 6 —Soundgarden, Arlene Jan. 13 —LoudonWainwright HI/Dar * Williams,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TW Feb. 6 —Suzanne Vega, Aladdin Jan. 13 —Tribal Seeds, Wonder * * Theater, Portland; TF Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 7 —LedZepagain, Aladdin Jan. 15 —Lady Gaga, Rose Garden, * Theater, Portland; TF Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Feb.7— TheW ood Brothers,WO W Jan. 16 —Chris Botti, Craterian Theater Hall, Eugene; www.wowhall.org or 541-687-2746. at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or Feb.8— SuperDiamond,McMenamins 541-779-3000. Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Jan. 16 —Dar WiHiams/Loudon Feb. 8 —The WoodBrothers, Aladdin * Wainwright HI,The Shedd Institute, Theater, Portland; TF Eugene; www.theshedd.org or Feb. 9 —Mark Kozelek, Aladdin * 541-434-7000. Theater, Portland; TF Jan. 18 —Sum41, Roseland Theater, Feb. 9 —RaRa Riot, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TW* Portland; TF Jan. 19 —Jackson Browne, Keller Feb. 10 —Hot Tuna, Aladdin Theater, * Auditorium, Portland; www.pcpa.com or Portland; TF 800-273-1530. Feb. 11 —ShawnMullins, Aladdin * Jan. 19 —Quicksand, Wonder Theater, Portland; TF * Ballroom, Portland; TF Feb. 12 —Graveyard, Wonder * Jan. 19 —Slightly Stoopid/Karl Ballroom, Portland; TF Denson,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; Feb. 13 —Marilyn Manson, Roseland * TW Theater, Portland; TW* Jan. 20 —Slightly Stoopid/Karl Feb. 15 —Afro-Cuban All Stars, Denson,McMenamins Crystal Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 16 —Afro-Cuban AHStars, The Jan. 23 —Down,Roseland Theater, Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. * Portland; TW org or 541-434-7000. Jan. 23 —TommyEmmanuel, Newmark Feb. 16 —Leftover Salmon, Theatre, Portland; TW* McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Jan. 24 —Aesop Rock, Roseland Portland; CT Theater, Portland; TW* Feb. 16 —Victor Wooten, Aladdin * Jan. 24 —Pinback, Wonder Ballroom, Theater, Portland; TF * Portland; TF Feb. 17 —Coheed 8 Cambria, * Jan. 24 —Solas, The Shedd Institute, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
out of town
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 21
*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www .ticketmaster.com or 800-7453000 TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800-9928499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800514-3849 Feb. 17 —Mickey Hart, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 22-23 —SaHie Ford & TheSound Outside,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; *
Feb. 23 —Galactic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Feb. 23 —STS9,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Feb. 28 —Toro y Moi, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 2 —Alabama Shakes, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 2 —B.B. King, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 2 —Ken Peplowski, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March 2 —The Reverend Horton Heat, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 3 —Why?,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March7— G.Love& SpecialSauce, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 7 —Great Big Sea, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 8 —Morrissey, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; RESCHEDULED DATE (WASNOV.11); TM* March 9 —Ladysmith Black Mambazo,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March 15 —Big HeadToddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March15— Umphrey'sM cGee, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March 22 —Iris Dement, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 23 —Sarah Brightman, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. March 26 —Matt Costa, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 30 —DonavonFrankenreiter, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*
LECTURES 5 COMEDY Jan. 11 —"An Evening of Sit Down Comedy with RobinWilliams andDavid Steinberg,"Arlene Schnitzer Concert
Courtesy Dan McMahon
RJD2, born Ramble John Krohn, will perform Jan. 12 at the Roseland Theater in Portland. Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 503-248-4335. Jan. 12 —"An Evening of Sit Down Comedy with RobinWilliams andDavid Steinberg,"Hult Center, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Jan. 18 —Paula Poundstone, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* Jan. 26 —ToddArmstrong and Scoot Herring:Comedy night benefits African wild dog conservation; Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. Feb. 1 —Seth Meyers, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Feb. 2 —lewis Black, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 503-248-4335. Feb. 5 —The Moth, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 503-946-7272.
SYMPHONY 5 OPERA Jan.4— Chamber MusicTolovana 2013,Coaster Theatre, Cannon Beach; 503-368-7222. Jan.6 —"Inspector Crescendo":Kids Series Concert; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 12-14 —"Andre Watts & Beethoven's Emperor":Featuring pianist Andre Watts; music by Hindemith, Schumann and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 17 —"Mozart's Piano Concerto": Featuring Alessio Bax; music by Mozart, Rossini and Prokofiev; Eugene
Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Jan. 19 —"Ellis Hall: Ray Charles": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan. 20 —"Swing, Swing, Swing!": Featuring Norman Leyden; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Jan.26-28 —"Strauss' Four Last Songs":Music by Strauss and Mozart; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1 —The Canadian Tenors: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 1, 3, 7, 9 —"Tosca": Opera by Puccini; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; TM* Feb. 9-7 —"Beethoven's Ninth Symphony": M usicby Hindem it h, Britten and Beethoven; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 14 —"A Roberta Flack Valentine":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 16-17 —"Ballroom with a Twist": Created by four-time "Dancing with the Stars" pro Louis van Amstel; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 23, 25 —"HoughPlays Liszt": Featuring pianist Stephen Hough; music by Weber, Beethoven, Liszt and Hindemith; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.
orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 3 —"Dr. Seuss' 'The Sneetches"': Oregon Symphony;Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 9-11 —"Saint-Saens 8 Shostakovich": Musicby Mussorgsky, Saint-Saens and Shostakovich;Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 15, 17, 19, 21, 23 —"Rinaldo": Opera by Handel; Portland Opera and Portland Baroque Orchestra; Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM* March16 —"The Legend of Zelda: Symphonyofthe Goddesses":Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 18 —Andre Rieu, Rose Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 23-24 —"Dvorak's Eighth Symphony": M usicby Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Dvorak; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
THEATER8KDANCE Through Jan. 5 —"All in the Timing": A collection of one-act plays by David Ives; Next Stage Repertory Company; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Through Jan. 6 —"The Book of Mormon":Tony Award-winning play by Trey Parker, Robert Lopez and Matt Stone; Keller Auditorium, Portland; SOLD OUT;20TICKETS AVAILABLE THROUGH ATICKETLOTTERY BEFOREEACHPERFORMANCE; www.
pcpa.com or 503-946-7272. Jan. 8-13 —"Natasya Filippovna": Moscow New Drama Theatre's improvisational performance based on "The Idiot" by Fyodor Dostoyevsky; Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Jan.8-Feb.3 —"ILoveto Eat": New play celebrates the life and talent of chef James Beard; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Jan. 8-Feb. 10 —"The lost Boy": World premiere; play by Susan Mach; Artist Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Jan. 12 —"Neil Berg's101 Years of Broadway Song &Dance," Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Jan. 16-Feb. 9 —"Next to Normal": Tony Award-winning rock musical and winner of the 2010 Pulitzer Prize for Drama; Lord Leebrick Theatre, Eugene; tickets on sale Jan. 3; Jan. 16 and 17 are previews; www.lordleebrick.com or 541-465-1506. Jan. 24 —"Nunset Blvd.": Starring Cindy Williams; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org or 541-779-3000. Jan. 24-Feb. 3 —Fertile Ground Festival:Featuring world premiere projects, staged readings, developing works and other arts events; various locations in Portland; www. fertilegroundpdx.org. Jan. 29-March10 —"Venus in Fur": Play by David Ives; 2012 TonyAward nominee for Best Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Jan. 31-Feb. 2 — Compagnie Marie Chouinard:The dance company will perform Igor Stravinsky's "Le Sacre de Printemps ("The Rite of Spring)"; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Portland State University, Portland; 503-245-1600. Feb. 15-Nov. 3 —"The Taming of the Shrew":This production of Shakespeare's play is part of "Shakespeare for a NewGeneration"; OregonShakespeare Festival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 16-July 7 —"Two Trains Running".August Wilson's searing portrait of African-American life in the 1960s; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 17-Nov. 3 —"My Fair Lady": Lerner and Loewe's adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion". OregonShakespeare Festival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161.
Continued next page
out of town
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CP O LJ
Feb. 21-Nov. 3 —"King Lear":Contemporary staging of Shakespeare's tragedy; part of "Shakespeare for a New Generation"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival;Thomas Theatre (previously known as the New Theatre), Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Feb. 26-March 24 — "The Whipping Man":Play by Matthew
Lopez is an extraordinary tale of loyalty, deceit and deliverance; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700.
EXHIBITS Through Jan. 5 —Museum of Contemporary Crafts:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Design with the Other
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
90% Cities" (through Jan. 5) and "Reflecting on Erik Gronborg" (through Feb. 16); Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or503-223-2654.
National Geographic" (through Feb. 10); Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Through Jan. 6 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits are currently on display: "The Body Beautiful in Ancient Greek" (through Jan. 6), "Flesh & Bone: Photography and the Body" (through Jan. 6), "Mythologia: Gods, Heroes and Monsters" (through Jan. 27) and "NOH:
Through Jan. 6 —Oregon Museum of Science and Industry: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Grossology: The (Impolite) Science of the Human Body" (through Jan. 6) and "Simply Beautiful: Photographs from
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Mixed Media "Adventures in Change"
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Show runs through Jan. 26
NEW WORKS BYJANE SCHMIDT Featuring regional, national and international artists, styles ranging from realism to contemporary. Wearejustdownthebreezeway off Wall Street.
Come Celedr ate,January4,5-9pm I
A Showcase of New Works dy
Eric Jacobsen OpensFriday,January 4th,5-9pm S,
Dance Drama of the Samurai" (through Feb. 24); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or 503-226-2811. Through Jan. 10 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art: The following exhibits are currently on display: "The History of Photography" (through Jan. 10); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Through May —"Noise!": Featuring interactive stations on sound,musicand hearing;Science Factory Children's Museum & Exploration Dome, Eugene; www.sciencefactory.org or 541-682-7888. Through December 2013 —"The Sea & Me":A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; www. aquarium.org or 541-867-3474. Jan. 24-April 27 —"We Tell Ourselves Stories in Order to Live":A survey exhibition showcasing the first nine Hallie Ford Fellowships in the Visual Arts; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or503-223-2654. Opening Feb. 8 —"MythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition":Exhibit is based on the popular Discovery Channel show "MythBusters," starring Jamie Hyneman, Adam Savage, Tory Belleci, Kari Byron and Grant Imahara; Oregon Museum of Science 8 Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674.
MISCELLANY Through Feb. 2 —"Universal Pictures: Celebrating 100 Years". Featuring new 35 mm prints and restorations; Northwest Film Center, Portland; www.nwfilm.org or 503-221-1156. Jan. 12 —Robert Burns Supper: Presented by Newport-based Celtic Heritage Alliance; Shilo Inn Ballroom, Newport; www.ncfhg. com or 541-574-9366. Jan. 18-20 —ChocolateFest, Oregon Convention Center, Portland; www.chocolatefest.org or 503-228-1367. Jan. 25-27 —Oregon Truffle Festival,The Hilton Eugene, Eugene; www. oregontrufflefestival.com. Feb. 7-23 —Portland International Film Festival: Featuring more than 125 features, documentaries and shortfilms, including the hit Australian film "The Sapphires"; presented by the NW Film Center; Whitsell Auditorium, Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.nwfilm.org or 503-221-1156.
GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
gaming TOP 10 ON THE XBOX360 The editors of Game Informer Magazine rankthetopXbox 360
games for the month of January: 1. "Devil May Cry," Capcom
• Due out later this year, 'Marvel Heroes' will feature a castof beloved characters
2. "Far Cry 3," Ubisoft
3. "Halo 4," Microsoft
4. "Need ForSpeed:Most Wanted," Electronic Arts
5. "The Walking Dead,"Warner Bros.
By Ben Reeves Game lnformer Magazine
aven's "Marvel: Ultimate Alliance" is still widely beloved by comic fans as one of the best action/RPGs (role-playing games) on modern consoles. We haven't seen a new entry in Raven's superhero-based hack 'n' slash since 2009, but Marvel fans might soon find a way to scratch that itch when Gazillion Entertainment's Marvel-themed MMO releaseslaterthisyear. "In a lot of ways, this is massive multiplayer 'Ultimate Alliance,'" Gazillion Entertainment's president and COO David Brevik tells us when we sit down to play the game with him. "It's a little bit deeper, a little bit more of an RPG, but in a lot of ways 'Marvel Heroes' is very much in tune with that look and that feel." As one of the co-founders of Blizzard North, Brevik served as a lead designer for the first two "Diablo" games. Now Brevik hopes to take his experience working on the Ferrari of action/RPGs to make a Marvel Comics game full of side quests, randomly generated dungeons, and loot. Also, it's free to play.
6. "XCOM: Enemy Unknown," 2K
Games 7. "Borderlands 2," 2KGames 8. "Hitman: Absolution," Square Enix
9. "Dishonored," Bethesda 10. "Skulls of the Shogun,"
Microsoft Game lnformer Magazine
Gamingnews McClatchy-Tribune News Service
"Marvel Heroes" is said to be a massive multiplayer version of "Marvel: Ultimate Alliance."
actors from M arvel's animated films. The story follows the events that take place after Dr. Doom acquiresthe cosmic cube, which is basically a high-tech Tupperware container full of primordial energy that gives its owner the power to reshape reality. In Dr. Doom's hands this is bad news, so the heroes of the Marvel universe unite to take him down. In his mad quest for power, Doom is traveling the world to
"MARVEL HEROES" Release date: 2013 PC Gazillion Entertainment
Punisher's rapid-fire skill allows him to wield two automatic rifles and mow down foes, while armorpiercing rounds let him charge up
a devastating long-range sniper
shot. Each character has three different skill trees. I explored many of the Punisher's long-range weapons, but he also has a guerand Spider-Mans running around rilla skill tree that focuses on close on your server, Gazillion isn't too quarters combat and martial arts, worried about it. and an explosives tree that focuses Thankfully, every i n dividual on setting everything on fire. Wolverine could look and play difWhile most RPGs center on a "From a design perspec- pRF yiEW a c quire any mystical or ferently based on how players out- holy trinity of character classes, tive, making a free-to-play supernatural artifact that fit skills, equipment, and alternate Gazillion is working to make each game means we can break could challenge his power. costumes. For example, a player of the characters unique. The Punall the rules," Brevik says. "Since First on the list is the Tablet of who chooses to play as Hulk can isher is a great long-range combatwe don't have people locked into a Life and Time, a life-giving relic run around asthe classic purple- ant, but stronger characters like subscription, we can create a differ- currently under the possession of wearing angry monster, his pin- the Hulk or Thing can pick up and ent type of MMO, and give people Wilson Fisk, a.k.a. the Kingpin. striped Vegas alias, Joe Fixit, the throw cars. Characters like Storm something they're not used to." The game startsas Marvel's he- armor-clad gladiatorial version of and IronMan can fly,and Wolverine's healing powers make him a Just because the game is free roes converge on Manhattan to Hulk from Marvel's Planet Hulk doesn't mean Gazillion is skimp- acquire the tablet before Doom story line, or any number of other great close-quarters tank. ing on production values. The gets his hands on it. alternate costumes. At its core, "Marvel Heroes" is game usesthe Unreal 3 engine to A premise like this isn't nearly Costumes don't affect a player's an action-driven MMO. Its simproduce massive environments as exciting if you can't play as Mar- abilities, but their skillsets are just plicity of play, addictive loot trail, where hundreds of players fight vel's A-list superheroes yourself, as diverse. I took the Punisher up variety of character classes, and hordes of thugs online together. and Gazillion is working to add to level 14 and unlocked a variety low barrier to entry should make Marvel story architect Brian Mito an already long list of heroes, of his long-range abilities. The ac- it immediately appealing to thouchael Bendis is writing the plot, which currently sits at 26 playable tion is fast and explosive. Charac- sands of comic fans. The game various powers seem towork which is told through more than characters.One of the odd story ters' doesn't completely fill the hole 100 minutes of animated com- conceits is that anyone can play well together, and experimenting left by "Ultimate Alliance," but it ics produced by popular Marvel any character at any time. While with ho w d i ff erent characters could be the best alternative to an artists and voiced by many of the you'll likely see a lot of Wolverines can play off each other is fun. The official sequel.
FAKE 'HALO 4' IPHONEAPPS ARE IN CUSTODY,APPLESAYS Avid gamersandappstore junkies beware:Not one, but two, fake "Halo 4" iPhone apps recently have
been released. "Halo 4 for iPhone/iPad isthe fourth in the Halo series where Master Chief returns to battle an ancient
evil bent onvengeance andannihilation," reads a summary of one
game,whichwaspricedat$4.99. Apple users whowere lured by screenshot softhegameanddetailed descriptions were met with a
rude awakening —the gameturned out to be asimple chess game, according to Gizmodo. One of the
developers is listed as"ToanTran,"
and the support page links to a website hosted by Weebly.
The elaborate hoaxcamejust ahead of Apple's traditional app store freeze, during which develop-
ers cannot launchnewapps, fix bugs or changeprices. Theholiday freeze period often seessomeof the heaviest appstore use, asgamers rush to download with their newly gifted iOS devices.
iTunes hassince removedthe im-
postors replacing them with a mes-
sage that saystheoffending apps are not available inthe U.S.store. An Apple spokespersoncould not immediately bereachedfor comment. — Christine Nfai-Ouc, Los Angeles Times
PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 2013
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Published on Jan 3, 2013